University of California Santa Barbara - La Cumbre Yearbook (Santa Barbara, CA)

 - Class of 1987

Page 1 of 705

 

University of California Santa Barbara - La Cumbre Yearbook (Santa Barbara, CA) online yearbook collection, 1987 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 705 of the 1987 volume:

U JJ,.: LYNN KEATING EDITOR-IN-CHIEF JOE KOVACH ADVISOR CONTENTS OPENING STUDENT LIFE SPORTS ] 160 ORGANIZATIONS 224 GREEKS ' DORMS SENIORS 288 354 416 Viilunn ' 67 DEPARTMENTS 526 ■wi«wri-i. - . -w-w M V- - . 4 itfflii HislitillSi lii m ' % L Tr »-■ c. V 4 ' - ' 1 ' [i W D " -.ii P.iUoos Alcoholic Bi ' vprages fcmovfd from .my table i! . ri- IS drinking wilhoull i.lenlilicalion. ' ' ' wour -w .-r5, . c+: iQw ■IH ' J li H s mmm i end the _anns I n i JUSTIC?? won Aufliopity j •J« i the Anny; travel tant lands; meet ex. • " f» ' oreigti il SAW , niLrDVRYSOUilior NOTBOiyi . YSTEM IS WORKING iJJul Slllk, .VISUALIZE WORLD PEACE U2a!l ?lHrw ttl«dav. I " ii rt3 PEACE WITH VMDO ouir Taxes Pay for in Central America Think Act , IvOcall f T T V OnlYWtfslJ %. I r ' m v Jm r k, • t: ,A WWM W-. ' r HUmKnBHir F ' Sl H9 ' " H Hv " ' sS i i. ,_ . . A ' ; ■•.5 ' ;f W.. ' p-? ' . 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" § z $ - H " . ; :, S - i12M r -,Mi ,-- vesikieii ew ri ' - " p f t " : te; ' v.- W m -S %rl j : -: - Jf " ' " » « »«tw i: jr i — ■■BHB H j ijjitjijijjjLjuil; •♦ : t ' r r " — ' ' H - .■jf ' fJ i-; ' - ■; ' -: ' fi:;-j- , »« %«•;■. i? ' ». v linr f ts W-T BWKK 28-Student Life Student Life-29 30 3J Student Life OK, you finally made it to your place. Your new home for the next three quarters, nine months, endless weekends. How you fought through the chaotic traffic you ' ll never know — seems like this Isla Vista place has all of California con- verging on it, motoring around in everything from bikes to a Benz. This is it, this is home. You run through mental pictures of your room- mate and hope they aren ' t as bad as you im- agined. Of course, you ' re sure they ' re doing the same. You are about to em- bark upon one of the more enriching ex- periences someone wdth a qualifying SAT can have — a year here at UCSB. You will learn the legacy of midnight academic panic and Isla Vista hops v th relaxa- tion, the sport and fun of such festivities as ISVT and Halloween. You ' re here, this is the year ahead. Nowhere else can you get a congratulatory crimson sunset and cool ocean breeze at the end of finals. This is the place where surfing is a na- tional pastime and bikes are legion. They ' re also your lifeline, so you ' d best get one. You fling down your last bit of clothing on the unsheeted mattress and look at the walls. Needs posters. Or paint, whatever. Schoolbooks go in the corner because the desk comes in on Fri- day, along with your roommate. Can ' t wait. You nab your Versatel card and go out to pur- chase your books. Remember along with this place comes some serious studying; hours of evening and quarts of coffee. Of course you ' ll swear never to get behind in your courses and then spend the next few weeks getting to know everyone on the block. Things will get academic near midterms; the Library is going to be your second home- usually during first quarter when most peo- ple overload on classes. You ' d best get your library card, too. The year ahead is go- ing be filled with con- certs, presentations, par- ties and books. Now to find out where this Del Playa place is. Student LUe-33 UCSB-More than just Q postcard You ' ve got to be kidding. It ' s Monday and you wake up to the sound of waves. You stick your foot out and test the morning air-a welcome 64 degrees Fahrenheit, typical of a thermostat that hardly strays 10 degrees outside room temperature. Donning fl owery shorts and a Cor- ona T-shirt, you grab schoolbooks and a slab of cold pizza on your way out the door. Time ' s short so the cruiser is soon zipping down from Del Playa, passing the four basic food groups: Woodstock ' s, McBurley ' s, Espresso Roma and the Sub- way. You leave Isla Vista and wheel onto cam- pus, looking to the beach and seeing students tanning while studying- enriching the mind and color of their person. In fact, the beach looks pretty in- viting right now; smell of salt, blazing sun-- gonna have to hit the surf after class. You shift your Vuarnets down and pedal onward, thinking: " Not bad for February ... " I ' ,» 3-4 Slud.Til l.ili ' Welcome to UCSB-3S All photos by Jeff Smeding 36-Student Life iff Academic Importance Tt is nice to know that UCSB is one J-of the most beautiful campuses in the Western United States, but now it is also one of the more academic ones. In the past only a fraction of the freshmen here put down UCSB as a second-choice college. This year, students applying here have been redirected to such universities as Berkeley and UCLA. With qualifica- tions getting more strict each year, the University has to turn away an increas- ing number of students. Yet for all the im- portance that the academics have, the campus remains one of the more attractive aspects of our col- lege. The beauty lays not in ivy-covered buildings, but rather where the campus is situated. It ' s the beauty of where we are, one that extends from campus to IV. Center this inside a ring of moun- tains that includes the breathtaking Santa Barbara and its homey shops and wonderful restaurants. Goleta is next door, housing a good percentage of students. We ' ve got sun and surf, we ' ve got the hills and the air, and we ' ve got Isla Vista. Make no mistake, it ' s one of the more student- oriented housing facilities available on the college circuit today-an entire town. Shops, Delis, restaurants, all that cater to the students and the students uni- que needs. So we ' ve got academics, and we ' ve got a student town. Truly the best of everything. c.e ' ' Welcome 10 UCSB-37 Zelo is a place to go for the people who are looking for something different — alumni of Cafe ' Roma. Joe ' s has been voted best place to catch gossip, and their mixed drinks are the most potent for a five mile radius. A real local ' s bar. I Rocky ' s. Now this place has class. A place to go and have an evening with someone special. The Ofice. A bar. COCATAIIS All photos by Andy Zink k 38-Shidtnl U(e Y) owntown Santa Barbara — the nightlife is ' - the only life most UCSB ' ers ever see, either by enjoying the evening or trying to escape another night in IV. It ' s one of the most beautiful cities to have a night on the town in, lit up in color from the Arlington to Steam ' s Wharf and all the way down State Street. You and yoiu- date can grab a frozen yogurt, walk the beach or see a movie at any of the four theatres located on State. The weekdays are quaint, the weekends are packed. So if you find yourself referring to Del Playa as ' the usual ' then maybe it ' s time to head out to the city — Santa Barbara style. Com) 40-Student Life js scenery A place where you take a break from studying by surfing — where winter - - means a week of rain. But the increasing enrollment means that people are getting serious, more academic. Don ' t get too overwhelmed, though. Amidst the books is a real postcard of a community. Remember, we don ' t run to class-we bike. Campus shot3-41 " V ou ' ve got to remember that • ' • there are two different Isla Vistas — one during the day and also an Isla Noctura. Like every city, the night life is a different time, a different world. It ' s a place to collect after a day of classes and share some Burleyburgers and loud tunes or slice through cheesecake and contemplate life. 42-Student Life Daytime is when the town of IV comes ahve; people are up and about, walking, riding, buying, selling, meeting, talking. The ' downtown ' section of IV at Em- barcadero Del Norte and Pardall is as busy as State and Anapamu in Santa Barbara. With a few special ex- ceptions, everything is run by students or alumni. The bakers are students, the grocers are students, the pizza deliverymen are always students. It ' s more than just a community living within its own resources, it ' s an en- tire town striving toward a common goal — graduation. 44 Student Life - ,;-■ ■,-.%t:. Photograph by Rejzek Easley li HALLOWEEN ' 86: Whoa. Hundreds of years ago the pagan crowds lit huge bonfires and donned costumes to ward off the evil spirits that roamed the Earth. This year, although the fires were kept to a minimum, the pagan crowds still came out in full force, defeating the spirits by drinking them. As early as 5:00 pm the mystic grounds of Del Playa had a few undead meandering about, and by 9:00 pm, the better half of Southern California came to join them. Flanked by the annual appearance of generic ghosts, goblins and wit- ches, Isla Vista showed some real style this year in a Mardi Gras of truly in- spired costumes. A record 30,000 people turned out this year, making Hallo- ween a real mob scene. The fun was not just in walking down Del Playa, but trying to keep your costume intact as well. Fortunately the large crowd was a subdued one, and by morning Isla Vista had only to sweep up the evil spirits ' containers and drive the undead back home. The real horror of Halloween — Del Playa, the day after. A testimony to the ugliness of the creatures that left it. One has to wonder about next year . . . ■ na . Z ' ioZ ' - H i . -, ' -! M K« r ' . -iB ' Hii l: ■i» . B • ■ .» . A -r y }..i:,l .4 . ,r I bUlk w M ' - ' ' ili Halloween-47 k rtCA S University Mali The UCen — It ' s a pitstop, a break from the classroom grind, a rest from walking around campus all day. It ' s where most people go at least once a day. You can pick up your class ' notes, take in lunch, or spend the rest of your hour lounging about in a couch, staring at the TV or your shoes. The UCen is where the crowds go for their quarterly books, then return every noon for lunch and periodically stop in on Thursdays for Pub Night. It ' s the campus ' mini-mall, with the clothing shops right outside in Storke Plaza and a cafeteria. Deli and bar inside. Lunchtime is the height of the UCen ' s activity, with people occupying every square inch of the building from the Montecito Instant Teller to the video game row. Each of the individual places inside the UCen tend to have a time and a place. The Cafeteria is stocked as a standard at mid- day. The Deli is also filled, but it has more of an atmosphere to collect as a group, to bring friends and talk while having a leisurely lunch. Across the way is Nicoletti ' s, an espresso coffeehouse to sit and savor the wonders of their Turkish coffee or any of the various flavors of ice cream. It ' s more personal, a place not to bring a group of friends but rather one special individual. All photos by Jeff Smeding 48-Student Life 3 FLOOR OFFICES stam The UCen-49 50-Student Life c rla IV. m A.S. Notetaking has a time and a place, which is in the main hall from 10-4. The Country Store is full from anywhere around 11-2, serving people anything from a fistful of snacks to a bagful of toothpaste and shaving cream. Outside in the main lobby you can look on the Campus Activity Board for a good movie or a group meeting, buy a bouquet of flowers, or simply sit down and watch it being done. The myriad things that happen within the UCen revolve around lunchtime, when people have time off from classes to mail or retrieve letters, grab a quick coke or just gaze at the breathtaking beauty of the infamous lagoon while thumbing through The Independent. The other half of the UCen, the Bookstore, is constantly full of people buying books, looking at sportswear, or selecting greeting cards. Everyone who has ever walked the cam- pus of UCSB probably has something from the bookstore in their posses- sion. And after all is said and done; the books bought, the lunch eaten and the notes taken, it ' s time to relax. So you saunter over and lie down in front of a nice warm television for a rousting version of (general Hospital. For rest or relaxation; eating, drinking or sleeping the UCen has all the comforts of home — including a big television and lots of chairs. TheUCen-51 Whether it ' s going to hear a speaker, buying some clothing or jewelry, or just having spare time between classes, Storke Plaza has been a place for people to gather during the prime siesta hours of the afternoon. You can meet friends at Storke Plaza, share lunch on the steps and take in whatever hap- pens to be behind a microphone that day. It ' s a multi-purpose area, giving one the opportunity to listen up on current events, stock up on clothing, or catch up with a few more hours of sleep. ■« Jeff Smeding Sheldon Piumarta 52-Student life Stofke Plaza-; The UCen Lagoon m The lagoon, though ill-famed by its less than drinkable content, is a place where there is always something happening. The myriad jog- gers of UCSB can bounce along its dusty trails and through the surrounding bushes. People eating at the Ucen cafeteria can sit and chat while looking at the lagoon or a lone rower going across its surface, and sometimes it ' s just enough to sit and watch the sun set over the banks. On Saturday, November 22, the Aquatics Awareness Association sponsored the second an- nual Lagoon Beach cleanup. The group met at the UCen at 11:00 and cleaned the area beginn- ing from Campus Point. This year the turnout was better than last year and the effects of the cleanup of the water ' s edge were evident. Tim Kennedy, a senior here at UCSB and President of the Accounting Association, has been jogging around the lagoon since his freshman year. " One of the most noticeable things about the change in the lagoon is the fact there isn ' t a s much of that green algae crowding the water like last year. Last year there were all sorts of things in the water — desks and shopp- ing carts, things like that. It was an incredible mess. " The lagoon is always occupied by different birds, visited frequently by a passing jogger or rowing crew member. All photos by Tom Rejzek 54-Student Life The Refreshment That Pauses Filtering through the trees, sunsets at the lagoon offer solace to tired students and discouraged swimmers alike. If you ' re looking for an alternative to Perrier, something that takes its time getting out of the bottle, then reach for a tall frothy one. La Goon. Pure seething UCSB lagoon mineral water. Slow. Easy. Smooth. Mom would be proud. TheLagoon-55 Nexus Work When most of the 22,000 students pick the Daily Nexus on campus, most of them don ' t realize the legacy that it carries. It can be safely said that it is one of the best daily college papers on the UC cir- cuit today, if not in Southern California. Out of nine UC campuses, the Nexus is one of only four daily campus papers. Each of the sections in the Nexus has won awards, including first place in news and first and third place in editorials just this past year. " I wouldn ' t say we ' re the best. The Bruin has tied us with their second place awards in news . . . we ' re even " says this years ' Editor-in-Chief William Diepenbrock. The Nexus has a lot of influence on the cam- pus, though. A story such the Huttenback scandal got the attention it deserved. The Nexus ' goal is to inform the students without taking sides to an issue. The staff cannot cont. on page 57, column 1 " In 1986-87, the Daily Ne powerful source of informatior and the campus and surround Not only in our news section, the paper, from special issues features. " — William Diepe Daily Nexus Edit 56-Student Life Nexus work, cont. has been a the campus :ommunity. throughout our regular )ck. Chief be affiliated with any political or activist group on campus, keeping with a purely objec- tive view of reporting. The staff come from all walks of the University, from English and Econ majors to Engineer- ing and Film studies. Annually the staff at the Daily Nexus is 70% new. Out of around 150 people only 30 stay after the year. The key editors that stay usually train the incoming people, as William was trained when he first arrived. For the mo t part, the key Editors stay into the evenings until the final layouts are filled, usually at 12:00 pm. It is not uncom- mon during special issues or last-minute problems for them to stay until 3:00 am. The staff are also not allowed to take more than four classes, the reasons being ob- vious. There are no credits given for working on The Nexus, nor is there any jour- nalism department here at UCSB, yet the dedicated peo- ple on the staff work an average of 40 hours per week. The real fear is not cat- ching an error until 22,000 students are reading it the next day. Faced with a daily deadline is strenuous, yet for all the years since the Nexus came out (Before that, it was The Roadrunner ' , then ' The Gaucho ' ) it has never missed a deadline. The other journalistic prac- tices such as the objective reporting are crucial. In 1979 an Editor included in The Nexus a campaign against a campus presidential can- didate and was promptly sued. Yet The Nexus has had the leads on such stories as Huttenback ' s resignation, and giving rise to tne ques- tioning of the Chancellor. Even the April Fool ' s edition last year included a spoof that indirectly foreshadowed Ferdinand Marcos ' exile from the Phillipines months later. The deadlines are daily, and the responsibilities great, but the Nexus office isn ' t on- ly a work office. This Hallo- ween it was transformed into a party hall, and worked quite well. After an assign- ment is handed in, it ' s time for the infamous Nexodous to the Pub for some journalistic revelling. Working with a group of people under pressure for a year can meld some lasting relationships. All photos by Richard Harris KCSB-Awfully decent of them KCSB is truly the alternative, another station, something away from the mainstream broaa- casting on the radio. So much so was it deviating that this year a Santa Barbara resident thought that some of the programming was questionably decent and dispatched a few letters to bring it to the attention of the Federal Communication Commission. The alternative was for a while under the microscope, a tad scan- All photos by Jeff Smeding dalous. But in effect, this was what KCSB is all about — it is outspoken opinions, a chance for the students to broadcast what appeals to them. The programming on KCSB is anything but orthodox — sometimes reggae, sometimes guest speakers, sometimes rock, sometimes something else. KCSB is not only enter- tainment value but social con- sciousness with the weekly programming that deals with the current issues from apar- tied to El Salvador. The music played is also by the students, of the students and for the students. It ' s a true variety in every way; nothing played over and over throughout the day — it is something new every day, every hour. African, Brazilian, blues, funk, new age, new wave, new stuff. KCSB is something to turn to when you need an alternative, but it it doesn ' t have the decency you ' re looking for, you simply keep turning. 58-Sludenl Life KCSB-59 Food Outlets During the crucial free time of lunch, a place to grab a snack or sit and have a lengthy lunch is what ' s usual- ly on the mind of the student body. The food outlets around campus not only sport different selections for meals, but they usually have an at- mosphere to go with what they ' re serving. For the per- son who has a little time bet- ween classes, or wants to wake up in the morning, or is just going to grab a cup or two of coffee to do some late-night studying. The Ar- bor is the place to visit. For the afternoon, the Santa Bar- bara Food Co., otherwise known as the UCen Cafeteria, is usually packed until around 2:30. For people seek- ing an alternative, or for so- meone wishing to grab something they can hold and eat en route to class, there is the Deli, serving a varied selection of sandwiches. There are tables to sit in both The Deli and Nicoletti ' s, a small eating cafe specializing in coffee and desserts. Downstairs The Pub has gathered friends around the tables, and some schoolbooks next to meal trays with lone studying students. So whatever is on your mind, there ' s a place to get it on campus. 60-Student Life k The library has different areas for the dif- ferent aspects of studying; The individual study blocks or the spacious lounging rooms. 1 i When it ' s time to write a paper about a subject you can barely pronounce, the library becomes the students ' best friend. Richard Harris 62 Student Life Study Central " No, I ' m sorry, they ' re not here. They ' re at the library studying. " What ' s new, right? Especial- ly around the dreadlines of midterms and finals the peaceful studying atmosphere of the library becomes a popular item. Every catacomb of the seven floors is brimming with students and books on the eve of major exams. Yet the library doesn ' t remain empty for the rest of the year. Throughout the year the library for the most part is where the students go — either sick of Isia vista noise or their roommates ' noisy friends — to try and learn some of their I I course material. (I mean, it is college and all, correct?) So every night the library has its bookworms and desperate students searching for titles on tomorrow ' s paper. The legacy of the library is definitely one of academia, but during the afternoon the library also turns into a lounge, a rest area, a place to crash until next class. It ' s nice system, really. You study ' till you drop. Although the favored bean bags from last year have been removed, peo- ple still find the couches satisfactory mattresses and even a slumped sitting position easy to nod off in. Where there ' s a will . . . Library- 63 Study Central The layout of the library is fairly con- ventional — the first two floors dedicated to general activity and finding out where to go for a book, and the third floor on up is mostly for people wanting to have a place to go one-on-one with their material. It literally has rooms within rooms, places to get lost in, wander aimlessly around in, gazing at a few marked-up tables; a great way to spend an afternoon. In addition to the myriad bookshelves, the library has porches to enjoy the UCSB view or soak up a few rays while studying. It also has copy machines, a noteboard, and on some floors glass- encased mind-enriching displays. So take in the library and its various floors. Get a map, some film, pack a lunch — you know, make a day of it. 1 64-Shidene Life Th.- Hhrir -, ' . ' ; My bike- My life The bicycle is not just another means of getting around to the serious UCSB student. It is an extension of feet, the main mode of moving-a chance to get to class ontime. But with the an- nual increase of 1,000 students the bikepath has become more crowded. It ' s become so busy that a major section of the bikepath near The Arbor was removed, and the main intersection across from the Graduate Tower has been completely remodeled. Some people now choose to skateboard or simply walk to avoid competing on the bikepath, but for the majority of UCSB students, their bike is the only way of getting cross-campus. 66 67 ' r% ••jj 1 ? n y 1 Whether it ' s by the standard patrol car, motorcycle or the highly mobile ten-speed, Isla Vista is covered by the foot patrol. 68-Student Life Campus Cops The Isia Vista Foot Patrol was established in 1970, and since that time has become an in- tegrated part of the Isla Vista community. Before the Foot Patrol was put into action, Isla Vista was patrolled by the Santa Barbara Police Department. There are now six foot patrol officers and six county officers protecting Isla Vista. The Foot Patrol is concerned with general law enforcement, everything from parking tickets to investigating murders. Ac- cording to Captain Ron Hurd, the biggest problem is alcohol abuse, not only at prime events such as Halloween, Rugby weekend and ISVT, but almost every Friday and Saturday night. In preparation for this year ' s Halloween the Foot Patrol held special planning sessions and stationed 125 of- ficers on duty to control the on- coming crowd of 30,000. Besides dealing with crowd control and keeping drunk drivers off of Del Playa, the of- ficers had to confiscate parts of costumes which could poten- tially be used as weapons. Some of these props included authen- tic samurai swords, various spears and even a pitchfork. Captain Hurd acknowledged that the problems on weekend nights, though mostly alcohol - related, cannot be blamed en- tirely upon UCSB students. There are also hordes of local high school students who des- cend on Del Playa roaming the streets or collecting near the Graduate. The Foot Patrol takes pride in their personal involve- ment with the Isla Vista com- munity. The fact that the of- ficers know the area and residence so well means that they can provide a unique and personal protection. As Captain Hurd states, " We ' re here to protect lives and property ... in that order. " The headquarters of the Foot Patrol being directly on Pardall gives the students more of a direct link with the police. Although the proposed budget cut from the Foot Patrol ' s funds was a big issue on campus, Capt. McPherson said it has b een almost an annual occurrence. Foot Patrol-69 I In September a show was brought to the University Art Museum that was quite literally one of the more brilliant displays to appear in- side it. The show was dedicated to the American romance with neon signs, highlighting its heydey with a collection of classic neon signs from the 30 ' s and 50 ' s. The museum was bathed in the hues of such signs as ACME and MELS, or the more familiar BUD until its closure on December 14. " Neon: Celebrating the Classic Neon Sign in America " was a mysterious and hypnotic show, attracting people to visit the display more than once. This is possibly due to the en- ticing neon sign affixed outside the Museum, cooly glowing with the words ' Neon ' . Inside the museum, it was a display of an important piece of Americana in the past. Signs such as Mohawk gasoline or Wilno kosher sausages showing what were probaba- ly familiar brand names in the 50 ' s that seem strange things to trace in light today. There were animated displays, such as the flickering Lionel Trains sign, forever clicking down its lighted track. On one wall of the main showroom, a blue windmill turned its fans around the familiar Van De Kamp ' s brand name. There were also examples of how neon works, what colors may be displayed and in one room, a videotape of where neon is being used today. Far from the gaudy brilliance of Las Vegas, the displays in the Art Museum showed a time when neon was common advertising. One of the more interesting neon exhibits in the museum was the animated Lionel Train display. 70-Student Ufe Pictures painted in light definitely lend an edge to the way it ' s presented. Whether it ' s a baker or a simple cone, it comes alive. All photos by Keith Madigan Neon-71 72-Studenl Life " The bands were good, and so were the attitudes. It wasn ' t a ' you ' re-wrong I ' m-right ' situation. It was very open. " - M. Miller, spectator. Tom Rejzek Students ' Rocktoberfest On Wednesday, Oct. 1, 1986, speakers for and against the usage of marijuana collected and presented the beginning of what A.S. President Doug Yates called a " Fall festival " . The rally on drug use and abuse collected over 300 responsive students at the steps of Storke Plaza. Speakers such as Peter Clayton, direc- tor of the Drug and Alcohol Awareness Program argued from a medical perspec- tive, stating what the effects of THC can do to a person ' s system. Other speakers took the viewpoint of the right to choose what to do and smoke under constitu- tional rights. President Yates delivered a revealing speech to the crowd on what can be done to thwart the outcome of urine sample testing. The later response to the U.S. Government ' s possible man- datory drug testing at the A.S. Ur-ine showed that the students were very much interested in what was being said. The rally gave an opportunity to hear both sides of the issue, speak out for or against what you felt and what you thought about marijuana. Later that evening in Storke Plaza Rocktoberfest kicked in, with bands such as Bold Montgomery, Common Sense and Public Works playing inside Storke Plaza. The question of marijuana usage being a personal choice or something that should continued to be outlawed was the question at Rocktoberfest even when the talking had stopped and the music started. It was neither a dedication to smoking marijuana nor a plea to ban it, but something that addressed it and brought it into question. Ed Birch, vice chancellor for communi- ty affairs, said that it was , " ... a good educational forum. Both sides were well covered and that ' s what a University is all about. " Public Work ' s lead singer Bruce Sweet surveys the eager crowd about him. R«ktotxrfest-73 All photos by Tom Rejzek 74-Studenl Life Homecoming- 73 The crowd of more than 8,000 fills Harder Stadium as the game is about to get underway, a record showup for UCSB ' s That ' s The Ticket ' weekend. Throughout the game, the fans gave their emotional support to the Gauchos out on the field. Despite Gaucho Mike McDermott ' s driving efforts to break from the Sonoma defensive line, the Gauchos lost to the Cossacks 47-29. 76-Studenl Life Homecoming Success Despite Gome Loss The festivities of Homecoming were dampen- ed neither by the grey clouds over Haider Stadium nor the upset of the Gauchos to the Sonoma State Cossacks, 47- 29. The pre-game festivities, such as the snaking tailgate party and the halftime ' Not- Ready-For-Rose-Bowl Paraders ' reflected the spirit and enthusiasm of the cam- pus before amd during the game. The first campus bon- fire in 15 years blazed out in back of the UCen the day before, with local KTYD Dys broadcasting the event and a large crowd attending. The probability of rain had a few people worried about the weather during the game, but the most trouble the sky caus- ed on Saturday were ominous (but harmless) charcoal clouds. The ' That ' s The Ticket ' weekend was one of the most successful Homecoming events for UCSB, attracting an estimated crowd of 8,815 students, staff and alumni. People barbequed spareribs, watched the energetic antics of the Bud Lite Exhibition Frisbee Team and listened to the sounds of the IV All-Stars on stage before the 1:30 game. As the late afternoon rolled around, the crowd streamed into Harder Stadium to await the kickoff. When Gauchos and Coach Mike Warren came out onto the field, they were met with a roar of approval-Gaucho Football was definitely back after a long 15 years. Althougn the score went to the Cossacks, the Gauchos played a good game. The week before Homecoming the Gauchos played tenaciously against Azusa, winning t he game and holding them down to only two touchdowns. In the Homecoming game, the Guacho team was outsized by the Division II Cossacks. Sonoma ' s offense is what made the game, pitted against the Guacho ' s lack of a strong defense. Coach Warren was quoted in the Nexus as say- ing, " It ' s unrealistic to think that we could play again as hard as we did last week . . . You can rarely overcome big and physical with emotion . . . last week we did, plus we had some breaks. Today, maybe we worked too hard at creating breaks. " " I ' ll tell you what ... " Said Sonoma Coach Tony Kehl, " you look around here , and you can see Santa Bar- bara Football is going to come along real fast. " The Gauchos finished with a 4-5 season. Gaucho punter Steve Marks sends the hall across the post for a fieldgoal near the end of the first half. Homecoming-77 Dormitory Living You can ' t believe it. You ' ve tried every disappearing act you can think oi, but you just can ' t seem to shake your parents. Right now it would be just great to meld into this fall-quarter crowd, but Mom and Dad just insisted on tagging along. Putting the bags on the sidewalk for a while, one has to marvel at the mass of peo- ple collected with their home-town belongings around them in bags and boxes-especially when you consider these peo- le are going to be your world or the next few months. See- ing that Mom and Dad have been misplaced for the mo- ment, an opportunity rises to slip quietly away into the new home — as you trudge by, swaying with laundry baskets and other objects d ' home. curfew will Now you you overhear your parents ' familiar voices talking to your R.A.: " And definitely the be enforced? " , want to die. Everyone has overheard and knows they are your parents- you ' re positive of it. Trudge faster. Putting things away m your new naked d o r m - apartment, you discover much to your horror that your beach-chair must still be at home, because it sure isn ' t in your bags. Nuts. Worry about that a bit later, though-time for a hall meeting, or whatever it is. You walk in and try to find a familiar face. Sitting next to your room- mate, you then try to connect name to face and wind up of- fending half the floor. Great Gonna be a great year. Shidcnt Lilt- rv Personal Tastes Now here ' s a wonderful way that you can show your personal tastes in lifestyles — take over a room and decorate it to your hearts ' desire, keeping it within four untouched walls. For some, this is a real challenge; How to make the sterile off-white interior welcome you back every day and have it a place that you can comfortably call ' home ' . One of the most introspective things in- to a person ' s own world is the way they make thier house. Freud would have had a field day in San Miguel alone. The regular routes are the common stock — a few posters, several bottles and some dusty schoolbooks atop a great stereo system. Yet the rooms that have a life of their own, the ones that have a theme from floor to ceil- ing are the ones that are the real characters. Meticulously carved from nothingness is a person ' s cubicle. Not just a room — an extension of the person themselves. This may be far- fetched, but then again, how many party animals do you know with a Pavarotti poster? Also keep in mind this where you ' re going to house your mind, body and soul for the next nine and a half months. In fact, being away from the family and friends back home, you might pick up on a decorating style or two. By the end of the quarter, there might be a real difference in you decorating tastes. Of course, that ' s to be ex- pected if you wake up every morning looking at what your roomates ' got stuck up on the wall. The Small Things Make The Room It ' s not the color of the walls or the bedspread that make the room scream " Hey man, this is BOB ' S room!! " It ' s what Bob has hanging on the walls, or placed on the bed. Bob ' s Tittle trinkets. The junk he brought from home that otherwise Mom would have trashed in a second. Those Ht- tle priceless baubles that look like hell to the rest of the world. Before you laugh at Bob ' s penguins here, think of all your kicky pennies, broken toys and faded snapshots. Ok. Now laugh at Bob ' s goofy penguins here. All photos by Keith Madigan 80 — Sludi ' nl Lid ' For the doss ocr that hod no problem gerring in school on dod ' s money, we ' ve got o reol genrlemon ' s lineup of imported and locol brew, and some posters of girls we ' ve met on cors we own. And for the discriminoting person who knows good music just isn ' t done like it was, we hove our ' Turn Down That Top-40 Garbage ' collection. Featuring the lost Deadhead poster thot hasn ' t been written on or torn during a party. X. J Life and Roommates Maybe they ' ll be just like me, you hope as you ride the elevator up. Boy, do I hope they ' ll be just like me. The roommate situation is a year long blind date with so- meone who ' s hoping it ' ll be a great as year as you do. Luckily, the questionnaire that the Stu- dent Housing puts out will usually match you up with so- meone with similar interests. Compatability is a major con- cern, whether you both will par- ty together or just keep the other ' s clothes off your side of the room. Similar interests play a role, at least musically. Swit- ching from Amy Grant to Black Sabbath may present a slight clash of attitudes. Perhaps you ' d choose to focus your energies into the hall governments. Each floor of the dormitories has a hall govern- ment, and excluding R.A.s, the floors each vote on President(s) and Vice-President(s). Through the hall governments, sugges- tions for events such as movie nights or airplane rides are taken from the students. The majority of the dorm events are from the students ' ideas. Even if you don ' t take any positions, you can be active in the government. Or perhaps you both have enough, concentrating on get- ting through classes, typing late RoommQtes You Really Wouldn ' t Wont For every compatable roommate, there is an evil twin, someone who really makes you want to stay all night at the library rather than come home and face. These are the top three ir- ritating people, guaranteed to drive you bonzo within one quarter. Students take heed because these three roommates of the apocalypse are available in any size, height or sex. Psychoman- Severe head case. A-1 nutbar. He en- joys dark corners and eating cigaret- tes. Whatever you do, don ' t take showers when he ' s around. And don ' t ask about his mother. All photos by Keith Madigan 82-Sudent Ufe One of the benefits of dorm living at F.T. is leaving someone else worry about cleaning your into the night. Another aspect of living with someone else is that the in- dividual ' s own little habits are now out in the open. One can only hope that their roommate doesn ' t snore, read out loud or enjoy burning incense. Or you may find that both of you secret- ly like to do the same thing; study while listening to Jazz, collect old comic books, or kee p up with the goings-on of General Hospital. The dorms after a while tend to form a sub-culture, the various people in the hall form- ing smaller groups of friends. The assortment of people going into the dorms are from all over the countryside,, and no one really has an idea of whom they are going to meet and what they ' re like. In the beginning of the school year, most of the floor will generally stick together, collec- ting for the parties, the meals, the movies- learning about names and other generalities. During the winter quarter peo- ple tend to lean more into their own smaller group of friends, and by Spring quarter know who they will definitely keep in touch with after the year is over. After all, next year it ' s Isla Vista. Getting Together Area! convenience of having 25 people live on the same floor as you is never having to call up a group of people to do something. You ' ve got a whole collection right across from your room. If you want someone to go to a movie with you, then you knock on a door. The same applies if you ' re going to the dining commons. Weekends always have something happening because the situation isn t you wanting to do something, it ' s an entire dorm wanting to do something. Tweeb-This guy will kill you. He reads like it ' s going out of style, and enjoys do- ing reports about paperclips. He knows every Trivial Pursuit question that has ever been asked and calls Mom weekly. He ' ll spit when he talks, and grins like life is funny-and for him, it is. And for you, he is. » Party Animal-This guy won ' t give you any rest. His clock alarm screams; ' Time to wake and shine, dude! ' To him, life is too full of parties to do anything dumb-like study. He has a wardrobe full of Hawaiian shirts and different-colored bottle openers. Good luck get- ting through finals ' cramming with this clown. All photos by Keith Madigan Dorm life.63 Daily Dorm Living A home away from home. No longer must you rush to meet the midnight curfew, no longer must you abide by house rules. You see who you want, when you want. And with this, comes the in- creased responsibility. In fact, dorm life is just another stage, filled with fantastic little respon- sibilities you never even dream- ed of. What does this entail? Ponder the laundry basket. Even though you don ' t have to learn how to cook (next year?), you have to fight the ' laundry wars ' . After prolonging the feared event for two months, after suc- ceeding in your difficult search for some quarters, you are ready to do battle. Struggling with your overflowing basket and a box of detergent, you reach your destination. You find that there ' s no washer available, and now you ' re mad. After twenty minutes, you claim the next opening. So now you ' re faced with a multitude of decisions; What temperature should I select? Blue with red? Black with white? You almost ask the per- son next to you. Almost. The peril of foolish pride. Then you The Four Top Irritations Of Dornn Living All photos by Keith Madigan 84-SludenlUfe fight for the dryer, coming back to find your damp clothes strewn about on the floor. But you learn. By the end of the year, you ' ve turned pro. You can be in and out of the laundry room in under an hour. Or ponder the Httle rituals unique to the dorm: A knock sounds at the door. He moans and climbs out of bed to answer the door. " SURPRISE!! " He ' s struggling, but he knows it ' s useless. He ' s going deep-sea diving under the full moon. " HAPPY BIRTHDAY!! " As they pass the front desk he cries, " Are you going to let them do this this to me? " And his pleas are only met with laughter. " HAPPY BIRTHDAY!! " Thrown into the pool, the crowd claps and laughs. But he will have his revenge. As the elevator doors close, only those in the corners will remain dry. No one gets out of an F.T. pool- birthday dry. So welcome to the apart- ments, get used to it. For all its weirdness, it is home. Neighborhood TV Wotching When you think that you ' ll go down and watch TV, remember it ' s not you and spot in the living room anymore. A teeming cast of thousands will be there to join you, and give myriad social commentaries on the programs. And you ' d also best hope what you want to see is what popular opinion wants, too. It isn ' t just you and General Hospital anymore, but it is a bit more snug. Dorm Ufe-85 Dormitory Mealtime Are you starving or gain- ing the " Freshman 10? " Is your body screaming for some familiar food? Have you final- ly realized that Mom ' s cook- ing wasn ' t as bad as you thought? More than likely. You ' re coming to terms with one of the biggest things in dorm life — dorm food. You remember the first few wonderful weeks. As you entered the cafeteria, you were amazed. Chicken Cor- don Bleu, Veal Parmesian, Beef Wellington. So gourmet! And you could keep going back for more! But after the first week, you found the menu slightly changed; Bak- ed spaghetti, boiled spaghetti and fried spaghetti. Great. Maybe seconds wasn ' t such a great deal. But then again, the food isn ' t that bad. Besides, how many things do you know how to (or even want to) cook for yourself? Or how many times can you eat delivery pizza? Even if you personally don ' t Commons ' Regimen dorm food ' s ill-famed deadly legacy. The com- mons, in fact, have a very fine regimen for what is served and how it is put together. The meal schedules are generally planned three weeks in advance, " T he planning and prepara- allowing plenty of time for - tion of the UCSB dining changes or alterations. The common ' s meals isn ' t as bad as menu meets with a checklist of certain combinations of en- trees, salads, vegetables, desserts and even a vegetarian entree. The food is delivered daily in the morning by trucks, making frozen food only a necessity in case of an ' emergency ' , or flat tire. The UCSB commons take pride over the fact that their breakfast eggs are cracked fresh every morning instead of having th " e standard powdered insta-omelette All photos by Keith Madigan 86-Sludent Life The Challenge After a while, the idea occurs to even the most faint-hearted of dorm- dwellers: Why not try to take some of this stuff with me? It ' s an unwritten challenge to garner the trophy of a saltshaker, or munch contentedly on a stolen dessert, other than the allowed apple or pear. Actually, the reasons behind the rules are rather practical: if you wait a day or two to eat a then-sour milk product, the commons are responsible for your impending illness. agree with what is being served that day there is usually the presence of the universal favorite, the charburger, to fall back on. In addition, the choice of two entrees makes the selection a fairly big one. So although tantalizing names and unlimited helpings can sometimes be irrelevant if you don ' t like the selection, there will always be some normal food. Let ' s see now, will it be Captain crunch or Lucky Charms? material other campus dor- mitory commons use. They also have their own bakery, making and baking all of the bread used in the meals. Each of the three dining areas on campus are run by three managers who are employed full-time, and by students who help out in everything from checking people in to making the food. This also includes dishwashing, prepping the area before and after the meals, and working on the ' hotline ' -serving the food. In the back, cooks and chefs are also employed in full- time positions, with some students (with previous ex- perience in cooking) helping as assistant cooks. The only three positions in the commons that are not held by the students are the jobs of Manager, Head cook and Head baker. Catering to variety so that udents don ' t become easily bored with the regular meals, the commons occasionally have theme meals, which are days when the food served is of a specific ethnic variety; Hawaiian, Italian, Japanese or Chinese. These meals tend to occur once or twice per quarter, enough to make some people realize com- mon ' s food should really be appreciated. . Student Life-87 Parties In Private I t ' s an R.A.! Hide the beer! " As these words are uttered, you all scramble to throw half-filled bottles into closets, underneath beds, and inside drawers. By the time the R.A. enters the room, you are all innocently sitting there. Of course, it ' s so obvious. You know the R.A, knows that you ' ve been (Should we say it?) ' partying ' . They know that you know that they know. It ' s especially obvious if you ' ve got a quarters game go- ing. You can near the quarters all the way down the hall, and an R.A. is not going to buy you doing laundry on a Friday night. But then, there ' s always Mexicali. Creative partying reaches an apex with the progressives, where the floors serve pro- gressively potent mixes; the renowned jungle juice, upside- down margaritas, and fuzzy navels ' . Or the athletic alter- native to a simple sit-down get together — Sloshball. You can usually find one on any Satur- day afternoon. You may be com- petitive at first, and by the third mning, kicking the ball doesn ' t seem as important as kicking back. Partying is also the rather essential time during those crucial first few weeks of school where everybody doesn ' t have the slightest idea where they are, and who anybody is. It is a social gathering where people try to meld with others, find friends, get associated with the other people. If you ask where your roommate met his girl- boy-friend, chances are it ' s go- ing to ' a party ' . Aside from your immediate relationship with your roommate, there are few places where you are going to find a greater or more mixed crowd than at a party. It ' s not a club, or an association. It is a group of people ranging from 3 to a blockfull gathered all together for one purpose-to Portysofe One of the things that a host to a party-yet-to-be is the partysafeing of their room. Tne papers are cleared, the books hidden, and the tapes kept under surveillance. The transformation of a col- lege dorm room into a dance hall can be tricky, but just remember to keep the valuables under wraps. Then open the door and smile. All photos by Keith Madigan l-Student Life Parry Fouls " C or partying, as for most - ■ social events, there is an un- written list of rules for people to follow. There are the taboos that everyone should be wary of, lest they make the faux pas of party- ing: a party foul. 1) Never dance on someone ' s desk. 2) Steer clear of anyone ' s homework while handling liquid. 3) Never pour anything on so- meone who is very big and can ' t take a joke. 4) Don ' t play sloshball in a dorm room. 5) Keep the Bacardi 151 away from anyone who saw ' Texas Chainsaw Massacre ' twelve times. 6) Never eat anything from a fridge that isn ' t plugged in. 7) Hands off the stereo. And the hosts ' girlfriend. 8) Playing frisbee with com- pact discs is a no-no. 9) No cassette-eating contests. Please. have fun. The point is to meet people, to dance, talk about anything or just sit down and relax. Partying is a tradition after finals, during holidays, and basically anytime that weather permits. The seasoned student will The ominous R. A. -check in a pre-party situation. Throughout the duration of a dorm-party, there is a necessity to keep the noise down and the situation somewhat under control. know, however, that there is a time to party and there is a time to put the fun aside for other things; school, study, or jobs. Gettmg caught up in the fun is easy, and relying on parties to relax can be too much of a good thing. Firstly, Think About Tomorrow. " It ' s fun! Try it! " You stop and wonder. Donning the ceremonial poncho ana having the mystery mixer poured into your moutn looks fun, but it ' s definitely something you don ' t want the kids to try at home. Drinking is synonymous with the socializing here in the dorm, but having something poured quickly down your throat is a bit dangerous. Aside from getting something that will probably kick you in the head with its ice-cold temperature, a mystery mixer could cause you to choke if it ' s poured too fast. The poncho, in fact, is provided in case either you gag, or th e spiller misses your mouth. So take note this practice is a bit risky. Besides, think about your hangover the day after. Donn Ufe-89 Study Powering Near about the end of the quarter, one tends to notice a vacuum where people once used to be not more than a week ago-the streets of Isla Vista and the walkways of campus are deserted. The library as well as dorm study rooms, on the other hand, have a population explo- sion and it ' s hard to find a place to sit anywhere. It ' s the dread dead week, making every student straighten up and face finals. Everything must be reread about one ' s class, everything that was covered, and most importantly-what might pop up on a final. The two faces of dead week depend on how well you ' ve kept up with your class. It involves either go- ing over familiar material, or trying to digest weeks of work. For some, it ' s best to study in the solace and silence of one ' s own apart- ment or dorm, and others converge with friends, talking and comparing notes. Either way, dead week usually means keeping strange hours dedicated to in- tense leaming- ' powering ' . The Arbor sells more coffee than on any other day, and the sale of No-Doz hits a new high over at the Country Store. For two weeks, the pressure is on for the whole campus. One shouldn ' t get too strung- out, though. Some doctors or lawyers can tell horror stories of recurring nightmares of missing finals years after college has been completed. Just remember, after it ' s all over you can relax; Go sleep, eat a big pizza, par- ty, whatever. Live it up. Until next quarter ' s finals. Studying can take on many forms. From a solitary light in your room to lounging stretched on two chairs-it ' s whatever you ' re comfortable with. All photos by Keith Madigan 90-Student Life Powering- 91 Reading fine literature of your own selection is a sign that the tests are over. Of course, the most immediate way to relax is to simply plunk down on the ground outside the classroom. 92-Student Life Sn. V.-.. i C iVi Post-Test Relaxations After all the tests are behind you, whether it ' s midterms or finals, comes the resting time. This is a period where you can sit back, relax, and forget all about chapter questions. People go in all different directions to try and break from the studying mode, from taking in a movie or sleeping to going out and running a few laps to unwind. The mainstream take the route of sleep-after a gruell- ing final most people would just like to lay down. Of course, this only lasts a few hours, or at least until nightfall. The post-test parties are rampant in Isla Vista when the final Friday comes, signalling all is over for the present. Releasing the stress of hours of mental work and no physical movement can be a real relief-just getting out and meeting with your friends is a welcome change. In a way, it lets you really appreciate the little things in life, like the ocean waves or a nice soft bed of grass. The ocean ' s waves give one student a privately picturesque scene to enjoy. S The beanbags in the library now gone, the § students make due with the couches. After a while, anything looks like a pillow, even a desktop. Congratulations are in order for those who can collect together and ' reflect, " Wow. We got through! " ilelaxing-93 K i - (if :t ■ •. . ' .-. 94 — Student Life Beachfront Surfing Surfing is not just a hobby or sport to most surfers-it ' s an obsession. Bet- ter than life itself is the thrill of hitting the waves with a board in hand at the end, beginning, or middle of the day. The early morning is usually the best time to go and find a place where the surf is up and crowds are down. In fact, on interviewing several local Isla Vista surfers, the common answer for most opportune surfing hours was with the Dawn Patrol. Another common answer was the irritation with large crowds while sur- fing; it ' s a sport that should be en- joyed on a personal level rather than being out on the water for the sole purpose of drawing a gaping au- dience. Remoteness of a good surfing spot could be as important as the surf conditions it has. To strain the kooks, if you will. The greatest rush from surfing tends to be one that a surfer gets from the feeling that he or she is with nature, on their own time. It ' s relax- ing, stress-relieving and definitely challenging. The dedication that some have to get up far earlier than they ever would for school or a job just to go surfing shows the thrill that it can Be. Being out alone, ' conquering ' or riding the waves until you have just enough energy to get back home isn ' t something people do just because they mildly enjoy it. Favorite spots range from The Ranch to The Sands, and for the out- of-towners, there is San Diego ' s Black ' s Beach as well as La Jolla. Or Hawaii ' s North Shore. Even the best surfers had to start somewhere, and it can be speculated that our very own, very local Tommy Curran flailed on the first few runs. First boards as well as first surfing attempts are recalled with a mix of nosalgia and disgust. Larry Bayless recalls his first board, A Hollow Wave, with poignancy; " It was a joke! It was called a Hollow Wave because it was hollow. And it had the manueverability of a battleship. " Other boards remembered a bit happier, as with Frederic Ballerini; ' It was a 6 ' 7 " orange Dolphin — no wave missed with the extension. " Whether it ' s a Channel Islands Tri- Plane Hull or a Morning Star that ' s beneath your feet, the exhiliration and relaxation that surfing gives is worth the broken boards, bruised ankles and early hours. Larry Bayless puts it this way: " Surfing is just a great way to get away from everything. It ' s fun to get up at 4:00 and go road trip with some friends to a secret spot. Surfing is more than the physical act, it ' s the en- tire experience. " The early-morning cold is something the dedicated surfer apparently doesn ' t acknowledge. " You should only allow yourself a certain amount of time to surf — from the time you hit the water until the time you can no longer lift your arms. -Frederic Ballerini Surfing as Life-95 Sidewalk Skating If the wheel was a revolutionary inven- tion, then revolutionaries will have wheels and another revolution will com- plete the cycle. The University of California at Santa Barbara was not made for skateboarding, so we do. An attempt is made early in the year to ban skateboarding on campus. Skaters are used to these threats, so turnout at the AS Bike Commitee Meeting was high. The Committee spent a few weeks gathering information on skateboarding accidents on campus. Looking for blood and fault in accicient reports they found little. Skateboarding proves not to be a menace. There was no ban this year. It is not made for skating, so we do. They even went so far as to put speed bumps on a WALL by the Art Building. A new twist on the idea of being walled in, a negative idea. If streets are made of tar, which is oil, why don ' t they burn? The new Engineering building on campus is eerie and monolithic at night. The air conditioning whirrs white noise. It is good to skateboard there because the wood, metal, and plastic on concrete echoes loud as the beat of a different drum. Other times, places seem so quiet you can hear the concrete hiss. Listen sometime. The smell of hands after skating is like the smell of hands after playing basket- ball on an asphalt court, and different. The skater coaxes pleasure from a reluc- tant medium and is sometimes reprimanded. Bleeding is Okay, it hap- pens. If you don ' t fall, you ' re not pushing your limits. The adrenalin is real, the light is artificial, and the con- crete isn ' t going anywhere. " The walls don ' t have eyes, no way. " Since most of the building you see today were built within the last 175 years, will they all crumble within 1 75 years of each other? i ' )h SUidi ' llI I ifi ' Sluting-97 r 1 s = r . HW lOO-SludentLife The IsIq Viston r ver the summer, renovations in most of the apartments in Isla Vista have made the living accommodations nicer, and now gives the students their money ' s worth. During the period when school was out and the place wasn ' t so overrun with student bodies, (com- monly referred to as ' sum- mer ' ) Isla Vista had the chance to take a breath as well as take on a new look. Many of the apartments in IV were at least partially renovated, some of them tak- ing on new names as well as new looks. The Resident Stu- dent Relief Fund and the fac- tor that apartments now rent out more to students than ever before plays a role in what IV is like today. The Surfrider apartments were split into two new buildings, The Carriage House and The Park House. Then there was the renova- tion into the apartment now called The Monterey Meadows, some gates even fitted with security locks. Some personnel at the Stu- dent Community Housing of- fice do not necessarily agree with the statement that Isla Vista is the most densely populated area west of the Mississippi. The dimensions of IV may be a little more than one square mile, but other things should be taken into account. The factors such as the ocean to the south and the mountains to the north make what ' s around the communi- ty certainly in a different class than most crowded cities. A few more than half of the enrolling students live in IV, a percentage a little more than 56%. Working under water restrictions and what can be allowed for the people in the community, it ' s somewhat hard to house a now- increasing population. But for a city of students, it ' s not do- ing bad at all. ATTENTION TO ISLA VISTAN READERS: Isla Vista is many places to live, from the corporation to the privately-owned apartment housing. This issue of ' The Isla Vistan ' deals mainly with those who are not fed by the apartment, live with many others, and basically now live on their own far away from Mom and Dad, and Bob the R.A. All photos by Keith Madigan U)2-Sludcnl Lite The Wonderful World of IV Isla Vista is a great place to live, because it sprang up around the student. It isn ' t a city that was here long before UCSB had its headstone pounded in; it came after- wards, formed to cater to the student. Not quite a real city, (pushing for it, but not yet there) it ' s enough within its one-mile radius to hold half the student body and still have room for the smaller things in life. A few small food stores, a couple of restaurants and a bookstore. Whoa. Who could ask for anything more? ' The New Mom Landlords You thought you had it niade when you left home after High School-no more listening and dealing with Mom. But if you ' re feeling a bit homesick, you ' ve got those Moms-away-from- Mom, Mr. Landlord. Just to make sure that you don ' t com- pletely go wild with your new-found freedom, the landlords are there to see that you still have some order to your life. If you get too rowdy, then Mom and Dad get a call. Just like ole ' teacher did. Also remember the fundamentals of the apart- ment: No kegs, pets, or loud music. Shampooing carpets, fixing doors and repairing drawers come at the landlord ' s convenience. It increases your sense of self-reliance if you do things yourself, while you ' re waiting for them to get done. Living under the landlord also increases your sense of responsibility. If you get your rent in simply one day late you ' ll get a notice of late payment. So rest assured that you won ' t lose yourself in wild abandon with no rules. Apart- ment living also increases your resourcefulness-try to eat on what ' s left after rent. Finding Your Own Space The increasing population of Isla Vista has put some strains on personal space within your own living area, having two or three people in the same one-person bedroom. It used to be a retreat to go to your room, but now sometimes it ' s necessary to find a retreat from your room. Having someone constantly reading over your shoulder due to a bunk bed can lead to the feeling that the room isn ' t someone ' s individual place anymore. The solitary area that your room back home gave you isn ' t here anymore. But neither are your friends ' rooms. Getting used to living with people everywhere is going to be a necessity, or at least finding a place in the library that resembles your room. All photos by Keith Madigan 104-Student Life The Living Crunch T A7elcome to IV apartments, ' 86. Increasing ' ' enrollment and increased rent have brought the people closer together, and more people into each room. Housing Up In IV As the Sept. 19 issue of The Daily Nexus pleaded, " Welcome to UCSB. Now 1,000 of you GO HOME. " Enrollment has only recently split from a yearly fluctuation into a more predictable and steady increase. From here on in, the administration sees overenroUment as an annual problem that is going to get bigger and bigger. The Housing Services anticipated a much bigger rush for housing than the turnout this year, but the problem of overenroUment is a reality which trickles down to the students ' living conditions in Isla Vista. The annual increase of 1,000 new students as well as most of the non- freshmen seeking to live in Isla Vista presented some situations where three. four or even five people would live out of an apart- ment complex to comfortably house two. In addition to the new responsibilities of apart- ment living, someone who has never lived in such a crowded environment is in for some real culture-shock. Firsdy, the rooms aren ' t just yours, or neatly divided between two, as in the dorms. They are free to furnish as you want, and also as your two roomies want, too. The fridge is divided into a who ' s who of shelves, and the furniture is from one of your roomies ' last apartments. This is not the air of familiarity, but it ' s going to be home. Then after you have attempted to do your homework and your washing, you can sit back, call Mom, and tell her how spacious and great living in IV is. rV Living 10 Where ' s Mom? One of the daily routines of living is eating. And without Mom to cook your meals, food takes on a different dimension. The Culinary Arts Provided your apartment doesn ' t cook your meals, food can be tricky. Instead of a regular basis, eating and meals in your apartment tend to revolve around what time you have left, as well as what food is left over. Tortillas and taco meat, peanut butter and jelly, whatever. Macaroni and cheese packages adorn the shelves and the fridge is segregated. The famous game of ' whodrankit? ' can evolve from a dissapearing soda or milk quart. In a way, it forms a self- dependence in the laziest of people; if you don ' t cook, you don ' t eat. After all, you can only eat out for a certain length of time. So to the pots and pans come the unknowing, the unwilling, the hungry. First the canned food becomes familiar, then the hamburger meat, then the in- famous quesadillas. After a while, rotating these three can give the illusion of a different meal every night. Once in a while there is the occasional splurge of Top Ramen. Actually, if the person desires, the recipes for mak- ing honest-to-goodness meals can be either learned or pass- ed down from Mom or friends. Happy is the person who has a gourmet friend in the apartment. The other responsibilities of the apart- ment coincide with the meals, if so- meone is going to clean the apartment living room, someone else has to take on the dishes. Conquering the kitchen is usually a job in itself, most people leav- ing the dishes they ' ve eaten on in the sink for that invisible other person to clean up. J ! ' ' . ' lL j Lh All photos by Keith Madigan 106-Sludcnl Li e Midnight Munchies It ' s late, you ' re tired. The books before you have put everything into your head that can go in tonight. You look over at the refrigerator and realize the only thing left from dinner are a stack of dishes and you go shopping next Monday. You scramble kit- chenward and see the only rack in the fridge that s empty is yours. This is in- sanity! You need food! You have worked long and hard and now you want food! Your pockets have what ' s left of your paycheck and it ' s just enough for a small pizza (with the coupon in the Nexus). Rapture! The next obstacle is your roommate. You ' re hungry for take-out and he wants to rekindle an old romance, tying up the phone for weeks. No good to call for delivery. This is no longer simple hunger. It ' s a quest. A quest for food. You toss on a jacket and go out the door, deter- mined to get that pizza! You walk ... no, RUN to the corner. There it is. Up ahead, turn right at the stop sign. A haven for the hungry student-the pizza place. Dodging cars and coming to a spread-eagle stomp on the front door, you nave won. Time to eat. The Post-Dinner Horror Through charts, discus- sions or weekly meetings the problem of who gets to clean the dishes is addressed. The job of organizing the kitchen is a task ranking up there with cleaning the entire living room. Most people simply leave the plates on which they ' ve eaten in the sink for someone else to clean. Only they don ' t exist. After a week or so, of course, the kitchen really needs to be sorted out. The straws are presented, and the unlucky person who grabs the short one gets to to battle with their jar of palmolive. Keeping the sink spotless for the duration of the day is a nice idea, but practically speaking, most students won ' t have the time to do anything about it between the classroom and socializing. Besides, when the spare time does pop up, the first thing that runs into most people ' s minds isn ' t going to be: " A few minutes to myself? Hey! I can go and wash some DISHES! " So for the most part, the problem of the clean plate is going to be answered only through a system of rotating responsibility for each person, or a more challenging russian roulette of drawing straws. Watch The First Step There . . . Drinking and walking out near a cliff can be hazardous to your health, as demonstrated early in the first quarter, when several people fell off the cliffs on Del Playa over weekend holidays. Lucki- ly, none of them were fatal falls, though some resulted in fractured collar bones and severe headaches. For the beachfront property of Del Playa, partying in a well-lit area or staying within the confines of a balcony is a good way of enjoying the ocean view without fall- ing into it. Involuntary cliff diving is definitely a bad way to end a party. Thinning The Crowds T n some cases, the grand - - scale of partygoers that turn up for large occasions in IV and on DP have been detrimental enough to con- sider banning the events altogether. Occasions such as ISVT and Rugby weekend as well as Halloween have turn- ed into crowd problems, ranging from the mob scene of ISVT to last year ' s Rugby weekend riots. The events were not so much the pro- blems as the crowd turnout. The record 30,000 people on Del Playa this Halloween had some humiliating experiences turn out for some of the women, and though any ma- jor vandalism or riots were quelled by stationed police this year, at present the showup for Halloween, as well as the others, is increas- ing considerably. The charisma of social partying, whether it ' s with just a handful of dear friends or a few more, seems to bring out the festive spirits in everyone. 108-Stud«ntUfe It ' s Partohtohm! p or every paper written, for every test question answered, for every hour put in studying, you need an hour (or two) to get wild. One of the nice things about these social get-togethers is that everyone goes in with the attitude of having fun whether or not they have a reason. Relaxing in o Grand Way Understand that this is not dorm par- tying. There is a difference. No one from IV goes to a dorm party. There are many ways of relaxing, of unwinding, ending the week, celebrating a holiday or meeting people, but fewer are more wrapped up than in the party package. Partying in Isla Vista has some things to be wary of as well as enjoyed. For instance, IV is a place that ' s lined with streets. And cars. If you are drink- ing, it ' s a good idea to take some precau- tions. For instance, a recent advertisement for Smiroff Vodka displays three friends together and one of them refraining from drinking to be the driver for the evening. The ad asks: " Can you find the best friend in this pic- ture? " Isla Vistan streets also sport many bikers that can make getting home a very tricky situation. Even if you ' re not driving, watching for those who are while crossing the street should be taken into consideration. " It ' s nice to party, " says one beer commercial, " . . . but do it responsibly. " Meanwhile, the weekly festivities go on. As long as there is schoolwork to do, or people living close together (or best of all, both), there are going to be some good old-fashioned get-together-and-go- wheeee gatherings. From freshman year to the final senior year, one can never outgrow partying. It ' s a tradi- tion that dates back before the first textbook had paper. Par- » tying is a time-honored tradi- f tion, so do it well. You know what they say about all work - and no play . . . I Del Ployo ' T ' he beachfront property of Isla Vista. Where most things happen, from Hallo- ween to local band sounds. To Live And Study on DP You can always tell an out-of-towner when the first question they ask you is " Where ' s the DillPlaya? " Of course, Del Playa is probably one of the first things anyone living in Isla Vista will know about before they move in. Or they ' ll learn in the first week. For one reason or another, most people on campus will filter through its streets at least once, maybe during the weekend, maybe to look at the surf, maybe just to see what all the noise is about. The mob of Rugby weekend stomped through it, the Mardi Gras of Halloween paraded through it, and there ' s pretty much something happening tnere every weekend. Del Playa is the most expensive sec- tion of Isla Vista, and not without reason. It ' s the beachfront property with the grandest view, the easiest access to the ocean. For some people from out of town, the beach is not something they have at their doorstep back home, so liv- ing next to the crash of surf is a real op- portunity. Even to live in Isla Vista is not enough for some people — the goal is to live on the sandy bluffs of DP. This year to compensate for the rising cost of rent many people have doubled and tripled up in the apartments. Over the summer IV renovations touched on DP, having the Ventura apartments as well as a few other privately-owned places either repainted or partially restored. A few of the oft- used streets along Del Playa were also repaved, so when the fall quarter signall- ed the population of UCSB back onto campus, some DP residents found the place cleaned up and better looking. Considering that it has been a center of student activity in Isla Vista since the 60 ' s, renovation is a welcome sight. This year should be no different from the rest, having many students living along the IV coastline and many more wanting to. There will be the collection of surfers, joggers and people just seek- ing the solitude of the ocean. Then when the weekend comes around, the crowds get together and the music is turned up; time to go out and meet the rest of IV. lIO-StudentLife One of the attractive aspects of DP is the frequent sound of live local music coming from someone ' s porch, garage or driveway. Above, the Slugs rip it up for a crovi d on Halloween. If you have a big party go ing down on the weekend, chances are you ' ll have little or no trouble finding a good band . . . with neat names. rmi. When the sun and moon lined up during se- I cond quarter, it I gave DP some really restless waves and a lot of ocean spray. The Four Seasons of Del Ployo Friday Saturday Sunday Monday-Thursday The Pardall tunnel, where thousands of people pass every day by foot and pedal, know it as a place filled with the myriad philosophies of UCSB ' s students. a EDLEss Youth speeding- ; t . - r - CT Bf RTv When in High School, dawdl- ing after class or during boring classes drives the common stu- dent to turn to the top of his desk for entertainment. The standard favorite band names are etched in, or a personal statement of someone in the class that you like ... or dislike a lot. Graffiti is everywhere, when there ' s a wall there ' s usually some decoration over it. It ' s an outlet, a release of thinking, feel- ing or opinion. A statement that is ingrained in all of us: I AM HERE and THIS IS WHAT I THINK. The differences in what is said is as varied as where the walls happen to be, in the big city or on a college campus. While in a big-city area the writing might be a sign of gang territorial rights, the graffiti of campuses is generally different. There is a wide range of things that are written, scrawled, or sprayed across the hard canvas of walls, and for different reasons. It could be the joyous " Lust For Life " in Pardall Tunnel or the prophetic " When there is no sky, man will die " in another. It may be a religious proclimation: " God is watching you! " or a sug- gestion as to what should be done to the political situation in America, or UCSB ' s Greeks. There is a kind of snob appeal knowing that personal reflec- tions are carried out with a bit more thought, more wit. In fact. a book has been written entitled " Graffiti in the Pac Ten " , con- sisting of nothing but the little witty gems that were found in the various dorm walls, study cubicles and tunnels of the top ten campuses in California. There is a definite need for peo- ple to be creative — what else would inspire the great ' grout collection ' meticulously written in the caulking between bathroom tiles? Graffiti on campus is not just the adolescent etchings from earlier ages, it is there sometimes to be taken seriously. As the spraying on the side of the Bank of America in Berkeley somberly warned: " Never forget Isla Vista. " All photos by Keith Madigan 112 — Studeni Life 9 - fE WITH THE T HP.,v:Ti£ 1V D.£ g. ' :f- Vftat coLor are voitr ydUtMs ■fRlH eL ' O The best remedy for anger is delay Kids in rhe fast lone livin ' for rodoy No room to be hunnon Good life is a pin-striped suit ond o soft ass. y Spray Can Comment- 1 1.1 . And now for sonnething connpletely off . Tom! what ' s THE BI HURRV MIDTERMS ARE C0MIN6 OTTA StUPr, FUr THt 15 THAT LiBRRRV? OOKSTORt. 1 4n ' Ttis RfA H£«f, irs ou«5 ? ' " jTiTTmilT 3 " 986 87 was a good year for comics. Aside from the daily appearance of Bloom County, The Far Side and the pulitzer-winning Doonesbury, The Daily Nexus sported a good stock of local talent in its editorial section. Ted Quong, Keith Khorey, and newcomer Scott Easley took alternating shots at current events, both on and off-campus in the time-honored tradition that one picture is worth a thousand words. Cartoon veterans Quong and Khorey have been filling the cam- pus newspaper with editorial art- work for quite some time, Ted since 1983 and Khorey joining in last year. The first quarter of the 86 87 school year yielded two cartoon strips in The Daily Nexus that would run on a steady basis; Keith Khorey ' s daily Miller ' s Tale (the endearing story of a student. Miller, trying to get through four years along with his roommates Morgan and Weasel), and Scott Easley ' s weekly Fresh-Man (a UCSB Captain Marvel named Chaz Kent, who substitutes the infamous ' Shazam ' for an eager ' Werza-pardee ' ). " It ' s trying sometimes, " says Quong, " when you hand in a piece of artwork you think is hilarious and an editor reads it and says ' . . . yea? . . . And? . . . ' . But after is all said and done and the comics turn- ed in, you know you ' ve done a good job when you see your car- toons taped to refrigerators or dorm doorways all around campus. Rapture. " 1 Btt Vcu ' ejL Axi- H ?U ouTO VcfR. SKWIE5 WiTH Mi TODA-V Al?t Two BColM " ?? £P AJoitj A.JD Fifctrz. MOID... 7 I WA H HA A PAlA-A-woit-S ' H6£ i-lee ' ss . AmAXiiJ6--- Tsifc THi ' i AuVMoee. . •:v=»7r S»- io ti V (S cue FRESH -f ' ' - ' O " i ' Jtfi-yone HAS DORM FOOD SlUStltSS. Q F vcjj OR soMeowf vou K ' ' ° ' ' ' ' ' ' pnrtM BY oof-n FooO, cALi. ' . ST r C WO (5 ' - OR. 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Cartoon Comment — 117 In 1979, a new class entitled " The Religious Impact of Viet- nam " was offered to the student body. Since then, enrollment in the class has doubled every year that it has been taught. Professor Walter Capps, the founder of the class, initiated it because he wanted students to study not only the Vietnam War, but also its effects and impacts. There isn ' t a concentration on just one area of the war, the teaching of the class doesn ' t oc- cur through the eyes of only the American soldier, or wit h any one particular viewpoint. In fact, the lineup of speakers for the class is usually spread throughout a wide range of peo- ple and their personal ex- periences; from nurses and soldiers, to Vietnamese refugees. The class, states Capps, is one that strives to present the impact of the war on the conscientious objector, army chaplains, the media, women, as well as post- war psychologists dealing with veterans. There is just no one way to singly present a spectrum as wide as that. This past year, former Nebraska Governor Robert Ker- rey helped to teach the class, and his experience as a politician and a speaker has aided the presentations. The class is listed under religious studies because Capps is a religious studies pro- fessor, and also because the class deals with religion in " a natural collective sense. " It does not deal with institutionalized religion, but more the in- dividual ' s sense of right and wrong, a person ' s natural morality. A question addressed in class is the pressure that a Eerson can face when their own eliefs are in contrast to or reformed due to war. This year, the enrollment reached a total of some 900 students. It is the single most popular class on campus, outdo- ing Sociology 152 ' s Human Sex- uality course. To accommodate the grand number of the students in the past, the course was moved to Campbell Hall. This year, more seats had to be added to compensate for a still- increasing number. Getting a seat for class is now a challenge, prompting people to wait out- side tne classroom to avoid the rush. So popular was the course that on its first day people had to be turned away from going in- side the hall due to fire regulations. The attraction of this class is so great, that next year is seen as a problem. In fact, on February 23 a television crew from CBS s ' 60 minutes ' came down to film Capps and his class, and CBS news correspondent Ed Bradley lectured about his own ex- periences in Vietnam. The 14 minutes of national airtime in March introduced over 40 million people across America to Religious Studies 155. The effect that the class has had on the student body reveals that people no longer want to ig- nore, forget about, or deny the Vietnam War. Students want to know what went on, what it was all about. i llS-StudentLife Vietnam Experience- 119 There is a new building on campus — one that has been long-awaited and that will bring some positive changes to our school. This building is the new Engineering building, ap- propriately named Engineering II. It is 8500 square feet and one and a half times larger than the neighboring Engineering I building. Engineering was planned originally to be built in 1969, but because of budget complica- tions as well as other problems, it has been put off until the present. Engineering II has many advan- tages over the old, one of the most prominent being adequate lab space for students. In tne past, the Chemical and Nuclear Engineering departments were in the Arts building. This separa- tion caused academic and social pro- blems, being set apart across campus. These departments are now on the third floor of Engineering II. The closer interaction should be beneficial to everyone. Also, there has never been a lot of office space, but now there is much more room. Aside from the Chemical and Nuclear Engineering departments moving into Engineering 11, the Mechanical and Environmental Engineering departments will provide a better education to the students, numbering about 1500 under- graduates and 500 graduates, rather than accepting more into the College of Engineering. The building will definitely improve the quality of research and lab work, while putting to better use the $18 million in fun- ding given for research. Since the Col- lege of Engineering at UCSB has become very popular in the past few years, the new Engineering Duilding was a major contribution torward its continued success. As Mr. Wood said, " The single most important aspect of the new building is the cohesiveness it will give to the College of Engineering. " The evening lights brighten the pavillion ' s way for any late-night bookworms or nightflies. 120 — Student Life The architecture of the new Engineering II has its own geometric heauty, the spacious 8500 square feet giving students more rooms with more room. Engineering 11 — 121 Due to an incomplete and unclear fossil record of the land animals, achieving a concise and dependable theory of their extinction is a difficult undertaking. For ex- ample, there are numerous competing theories of dinosaur extinction. So James W. Valentine, a professor of geological sciences here at UCSB developed a computer program that u ' ould try to parallel and explain (or better clarify the more probable) theories of mass extinction. Aided by graduate student Timothy Walker, a computer program was designed to take in the existing well-preserved records of the marine animals during the cretaceous era. The program copies the pat- tern of evolution displayed in the fossil record. To begin, the computer was fitted with a world of 1600 different places for evolving life forms to fill. Then an original " mother " species is created, and the computer then mimics the process of evolving new species, as well as cancelling existing species, like the selective processes that would occur in nature. In this way, the computer kills and generates new life forms on a scale that can be read in millions of years, guided by the evidence that the existing fossil record gives us. Each species then belongs to a par- ticular family tree; a parental group as well as distant cousins within the group. The genus, families, orders and classes are within the pro- gram as well, with each created form of life being a small twig to a larger branch, and that in turn to even larger groups. The program runs this pro- cess of creation and extinction for the natural equivalent of roughly 30 million years. When this was done, the pro- gram showed a notable amount of unfilled places where species could have oc- cupied, but did not. The filled areas totalled to 80%. This means that if a new species were introduced into the animal kingdom at that point. there would be little or no direct effect on the already existing ecosystem — the world would have room for it. Prof. Valentine speculates that 10% to 60% of the available areas for life in the ecosystem are left unfilled. The most probable theories of dinosaur extinction that the computer has to work with include severe climate changes or natural catastrophies, fatal pandemics, and the evolution of predators. To do this, the computer simulated the out- come from each of the three possibilities. The output, a foot-high stack of data, was carefully read and analyzed by Professor Valentine. The computer program did not reveal exactly what was the cause for extinction, or what the circumstances were, but instead eliminated the most unlikely candidates by comparison of the program s data under a theoretical situa- tion, such as disease, com- pared with the actual out- come of the fossil record. In this way, Valentine was able to concentrate on more likely areas of dinosaur extinction through a process of elimina- tion. The data pointed more to a mass elimination of life in general; a cataclysm or climate change that Killed off the general populous with lit- tle or no pattern (such as the one that would be left by disease or predators feeding on a certain species of animal). It is unlikely then, that the dinosaurs were a vic- tim of something that solely affected dinosaurs as a specific life form — they were victims of something that would have caused mass ex- tinction in any community of living creatures. While the existing fossils give only bits and pieces of information, there snould be a larger percentage of fossils still buried that could help clarify the reason that the reign of the dinosaurs came to end. Andy Zink " There is no definite way to tell exactly what happened to the dinosaurs on the cretaceous tertiary boundary. The program enables us to concentrate on the more pro- bable theories. " -Prof. Valentine 122-Studenl Life ORIGINAL SPEC Its ORIGINAL Specie 5 The program prinrour followed three of the more probable theories: Extinction through disease, predotoriol evolu- tion, or naturol geological occurances. The first diogrom shows the effect thot predators would leave, feeding on only one oreo of the species. The second shows the pattern that disease would leave in its woke, killing off an entire branch of the family tree. The third, and most like the fossil record, shows o worldwide distribution of onimols and a random elimination of various life forms. - o Dinosaur 03(3-123 124 Slorkc Plaza Rallies and Crowds If there was a cause, chances are that Storke held a rally for it sometime during the year. Storke has been the converging place for people and their opinions since the cornerstone was put in the plaza. 1986 87 being no exception, there were events ranging from the gala Peacefests that seemed to be held every other month, to the eternal favorite, Brother Jed and co. It is a place to get up and voice your opinion with nothing but a microphone for a prop — if what you ' ve got to say is of any interest, you might get a crowd. Speakers sometimes utilize the barren area of Storke Plaza. Chief Archie Lame Deer of the Dakota tribe spoke behind a simple string fence he constructed to fur- thur convey the feeling of being fenced in by the Government ' s relocation of the Navajo and Hopi lands. The Rocktoberfest concert saw music in Storke Plaza while the Peacefest found a good at- mosphere by decorating the concrete walls with colored chalk and paint. The shantytown that Abbie Hoffman spoke in front of was left by the another Peacefest. The Activism that sparked both women ' s week and the gender studies racial equality march all began in the sunny spot of Storke Plaza. It was used as a stage, for the dramatics of guerilla and nuclear waste theatre, as people in costumes enacted plays or skits that used props as big as a wooden hut to a metal canistar. The dedicated can be found in the plaza during any kind of weather, such as when black history month had a group of students from Alpha Phi Alpha braving the rainy cold in the plaza to deliver the original sounds of Motown to the campus. It was beneath the campus tower that the official ' fill-this ' cups were distributed to the populace during the Ur-ine protest. The only thing that doesn ' t seem to get any use in all of Storke Plaza is the pool.{?) Possibly in the future we can look forward to a ' Clean the Pool ' effort on the student body. Ann Simonton speaks to a crowd of 250 during Women ' s Week, talking about the exploitation and objectifying of women. The ampitheatre of Storke Plaza has hard ly had a dry season since it was built — there is always something to address. Student Ufe- 1 25 • yV; v ' V ' i ' ' Rallies and Crowds Conferences such as the weighty Student Fee referendum had some of its speakers talk to the student about the pro ' s and con ' s of its effects right from Stroke Plaza. Some decorations of Storke Plaza came about through the demonstrations-peace symbols (Some slanderously drawn like Mercedes- Benz logos) lingered long the walls of Storke after the event had packed up and gone back into the woodwork. Other decorations came about rather inadvertantly: During Associated Students Legislative Council Member Marc Evans ' vivid and violent demonstration of what should be done to the proposed oil derricks (hacking them in half with a chainsaw) the goo that remained on Storke after the show had gone home showed first-hand what a bit of carelessness with tar can do; it was a fixture until it was diluted weeks later by Mother Nature. The student Activism series was sparked in Storke, with the prophesy that student activism — the way it was going — would soon lead to a major movement. With the workout that Storke Plaza was getting with a majori- ty of issues, it ' s only a matter of time. Students were alive this year, not just in on-campus issues, but in the wider ranges of Apartheid as well as Ur-ine. There were voices for every cause, not just one area. The coalition of the sex- ism racism crowd demonstrated that crowds were ready to take on wide issues rather than stick simply to the little and local. 1- Marc Evans demonstrates first- hand what should be done to infringing oil derricks. L__ 126StudentLife ' " Student M. Smith shows the au- dience what a run-around he got through the administration by acting it out, and Brother Jed wows the crowd with his playful antics. The Big Mountain movement was shown to be a big question for the Hopi and Navaho tribe through the use of the string fence. Stroke Crowds- 1 27 Ed Bradley and Dith Pran both gave us the unforgettable and horrible aspects of war through the killing fields of Vietnam. John Stockwell visited the campus and told everybody about the CIA ' s clandestine and terrorist activities. 128SludenlLife Martin Sheen may be the familiar face that everyone knows on the silver screen of movies, but when he showed up on campus along with activist Blase Bonpane in Campbell Hall February 20 he came as a speaker with something to say. After delivering a speech by about social justice. Sheen urged everyone to pro- mote global peace, stating that the first step in establishing universal peace is accepting that it can be done, f ' eace should be enforced as the role rriodel rather than the Rambo ' patriotism that are sold to American from grade school onward. From a man who gave us a picture of madness in war through " Apocalypse Now " offered us security through peace. Ed Bradley came along with the 60 minutes crew to film Prof. Capps ' Religious 155 class, and he got up from the crew to deliver his own experiences on the war as a journalist. The infamous journalist Dith Fran, survivor of the Cambodian Khmer Rouge reign and main character of the frightening Killing Fields.which Dith advocated, stating only that the almost-relentless horror in the movie wasn ' t bad enough compared with the reality of it. Saying that America should try and be the peacemaker rather than another miliary- intervention in the war-scarred country. He stated simply that atrocities such as Cambodia and the Jewish holocaust of WWII can and will happen if given the chance. Nationally-known activist Abbie Hoffman spoke at Storke Plaza during the height of the February Peacefest, urging students not to suppress their energies torward issues, but not to have them run awry like the 60 ' s He stated that true activism works, it ' s no chance game, but to achieve an effi- cient and thorough movement requires careful planning and execution of motives. One must realize the group ' s true motives and not mill about, wasting time on the various distractions that can bog a movement and creative energy down. Stockwell delivered a shocking lecture on the secretive manipulations of the CIA as well as that of Reagan. He gave a lecture filled not just with opinions but with statements backed up constantly with even more alarming facts. The murders and undermining operations that Stockwell claims have been going on in the third-world countries to keep communism out of the area have been going on since the 60 ' s. He gave a no-holds-barred speech to the 800-person audience that opened a few minds and raised a few eyebrows. Especially in light of the recent hostage-trading, the American public would not be so shocked to learn furthur atrocities that are kept under wraps. The lineup of speakers was varied, from actors as speakers, and speakers who have been acted out, UCSB has had a lot to listen to. Celebrity Commenl-129 Deep-Seo Rover In the hundered-years of research on the largest area of Hfe, the oceanic community, there has been little or no direct observation of it ' s most densely-populated sections in the water column — the main body of water bet- ween the surface and floor of the ocean. The lack of close exploration was mainly due to the difficulty in staying within the water col- umn and seeing it; there was simply no available technology to penetrate the darkness or stand up to the water ' s crushing pressure. Research about the ocean was con- ducted through the usage of sonar radio waves and trawling nets through the water for long periods oftime and counting what was caught. It gave at best a fragmented amount of information. Sea life was aquired in a lump sum in the nets — it gave no in- dication of the distribution, nor any social patterns of marine life. In the past five years, a new submersible was developed to aid in the research of the underwater community (inspired from the early underwater welaing suits used under offshore oil derricks). The submersible, nam- ed " Deep Rover " gave the scientists a direct link with the marine world. As opposed to the weighty and cumbersome earlier sub- marines that were confined to the ocean floor. Deep Rover provided great versatility and maneuverability, being able to dive to depths of 2,000 feet, and anywhere in bet- ween. The design is a basic transparent sphere from which the scientist can watch their surroundings. This alone was a breakthrough for the scientific community. finally providing a way to record the undersea world as it went on around them. In fact, usage of the Deep Rover made it ap- parent not only that the information gathered Defore the submersible was innacurate, they were grossly underestimated. In fact, the numbers of marine life provided by the trawling of nets was off by a factor of ten. In retrospect, the method of using nets in the water can be compared to a helicopter look- ing for people in a densely-fogged forest. Dr. Bruce Robison of UCSB ' s Marine Science Institute was Chief Scientist during a Deep Rover expedition of Monterey Canyon in August and September of 1985. Over 50 dives were made within a one-month period, diving down to depths of 2,000 feet. The benefits of using Deep Rover for the explora- tion were readily apparent. The soft gelatenous animals in the marine ecology, such as mollusks, squids and octopi would have been completely missed by the nets, but with the submersible they were observed in their habitat. So great was the difference bet- ween the two, mat in many instances the same octopi that had so long eluded the scientists now attached themselves to the Deep Rover. When the submersible surfaced, it brought with it not only the live samples it captured, but also the attached sea life that went along for the ride. " The factor of direct sampling and direct interaction was crucial, " Says Rolsison of the dive, " accurate observation of the water col- umn couldn ' t have been done otherwise. " i All fish pictures by Bruce Robison ISOStudemLife Kim Reisenbichler Marine Biology 131 MET MOVtn, Iram (MM. WASP-The earlier model of underwater submersibles available to the scientific community was basically a large body suit built specifically for offshore oil rig welding. DEEP HOVEN, lit Deep Rover-The new submersible has an easily-manipulated system of driving, as well as a video camera and infra-red lights. Much more tuned to the needs of research, it is cur- rently exploring and recording undefined regions of marine ecology. 1.12 Stuilcnl life Deep-Seo Breakthrough The benefits that the Deep Rover brought practically rewrote the book on marine biology. Species were for the first time captured live and in their own en- vironment, which enabled ihe Marine Science Institute to observe the behaviorial patterns of the species as well. Direct interaction with the undersea water column opened up a whole new world for observation: the organization and groups of different fish according to the seasons, and the animal mimicry or defense systems that surface observation would have completely missed. In one instance, an elongated fish would coil its body -into a circle, in an attempt to seem like a less-palatable jellyfish to its would-be predator. This is the first recorded case of animal mimicry within the deep-sea water column. Questions that the submersible helped to answer included: Do all fish school? Are they active all the time? What are their functional dynamics? The history of the Deep Rover however, did not start from purely scien- tific interest. The early predecessor of Deep Rover was used solely in the in- terests of offshore oil well work. The submersible was called the WASP, and it wasn ' t the agile, lightweight craft that the Deep Rover is. In fact, it was more an extensive, bulky and inarticulate body suit that was constantly connected to the surface by cables anci tethers. Since it had been around for 15 years, ideas for using the WASP in a more scientific manner were considered, and though it wasn ' t easily manipulated, it was used in 1983 to observe the Santa Bar- bara underwater basin. The WASP was big, noisy, and awkward, but it was all that was available. Then in the following year, the man who original- ly designed the WASP was enticed in- to building another, more useful model. Marine scientists at UCSB gave enough input to have the craft designed to suit science, and the Deep Rover was created. Deep Rover far surpassed the WASP. It was fitted witn electronic infra-red lights as well as video equipment, and in the words of Dr. Robison, " If you can drive a car, you can drive the submersible. " With Deep Rover, broadcast-quality video footage has been filmed of the deep-sea communities, as well as enatling any person to use it without extensive training, or being constantly attached to the surface via cables. This has all had a major impact on the Oceanographic society and gained a lot of prestige for UCSB ' s Marine Science Institute. In the future. Deep Rover will enable furthur exploration into the inner space of the ocean and seas to a greater extent, enabling us to finally see the hidden world of the water columns. " It ' s more than explora- tion, it ' s documentation. The Deep Rover has revolutionized what we know about marine life in the water column. And it ' s only just begun. " -Dr. Robison Mjnn ' Bitilo y- 1.1.1 Deep-Seo Lighting One of the more interesting aspects of using the Deep Rover was the front-row seat it gave the marine biologists to a very unique and very in- teresting phenomenon-Bioluminescence. It is the internal circuitry of a fish in a world of darkness enabling it to light parts of its body up. This serves myriad purposes, either for mating, defen- ding or feeding. Dr. Edie Widder of the Marine Science In- stitute utilized Deep Rover ' s capabilities and cap- tured for the first time clear footage of deep-sea bioluminescence. Compared with the meager amount of bioluminescence on land animals, such as fireflies and glow-worms, the internal lighting in the deep-sea is largely prevalent throughout the community. An estimated 96% of the marine life in the black deep-sea area are able to create their own light. The lights on most of these organisms are triggered when they are disturbed, which is sometimes visible even on the water ' s surface in the wake of a boat late at night. Luciferene, the generic name for the substrate in the enzyme creates this phenomenon (Many of the squids and octopi use bioluminescence, more than 70% of the species). Deep Rover was fitted with an infra-red light to illuminate the fishes without thier knowing it. The majority of bioluminescence belonged to gelatenous animals for defense purposes. In one instance, a medusa jellyfish utilizes its lighting abilities in a rather complex and cunning fashion to outwit predators. Firstly, if pursued, it runs blue glowing lights down the length of it ' s body. Then when it is about to be captured, the medusa lights up it ' s tentacles and detaches them from it s body; while the predator is attracted to the shiny decoy the jellyfish slips silently (and in- visibly) away. Other species of marine life, such as the Angler fish, use a shiny bulb on a rodlike part of its body near the head to literally attract smaller prey into its mouth. Jellyfish were also seen as lighting up the ends of their tentacles to mimic a school of shrimp, luring small hungry fish into the stinging cells. The sporadic neon lightshows that go on beneath the surface are testimony to the wonders of the sea that have yet to be learned. It is both fascinating and insightful to see that a communi- ty founded in darkness can still achieve com- munication and carry on an ecosystem by using light and illumination. All marine photography by Eddie Widder 134-SludentUfe Marine Biology-135 K " " ' Staff Research Associate Krista Grace works labelling cell cultures to be examined for their chemical compounds. Alejandro works in the i,.,j,... . .... ie room freezing cells for future research. Alejandro Mayer, a Postdoctoral from Buenos Aires, aids the Pharmaceutical Research in macrophage cell culture work. All photos by Tom Rejzek 136-StiidenlLife The Phorma-seo The deep and seemingly endless ocean holds many secrets that man has yet to discover. The Phar- macology branch of the Biology Department here at UCSB has begun to search for and discover some of these mysteries. Under the direction of Professor Robert Jacobs of UCSB and two chemists from Scripps ' In- stitute, the Marine Pharmacology pro- gram is searching for special com- pounds in marine organisms that could possibly be developed into marketable drugs for medical treat- ment. As American Indians discovered compounds for drugs within plants on land, UCSB is hop- ing to find such compounds in the sea. Their efforts were aided in 1977 when the National Oceanographic Atmospheric Administration approv- ed the funding for the Sea Grant Col- lege Program. The search for these marine pharmaceuticals can be long and ardiious, but rewarding. Some marine chemical compounds are chosen and tested at random, others are chosen for specific reasons. The scientists look to multicellular organisms or animals that live within colonies as possible specimens, such as soft coral, mollusks and sponges. These are studied because their com- munication and interaction occurs through chemical processes. Other chemically-based facets of marine life might be the defense systems of soft- celled creatures, or the attraction and finding of a mate. Then the scientists can watch for patterns in their behavior, such as what they eat and what they avoid. The specific chemicals that are studied are the ones involving muscular blocking, anti-inflammatory agents, and cell-division. These are directly applicable against such diseases as cancer. Once the com- pounds are isolated to one organism, UCSB graduate and undergraduate students study the applications of the chemicals in other biological systems. If the compounds prove to be useful in medical research, then they can be extracted for marketable use. Though the primary goal of the research is to discover useful drug compounds, it also leads to a better understanding of the human biological defense systems. The potential for Marine Pharmacology is great, and very much an important component in fin- ding a cure for fatal diseases. Thousands of compounds are stored here at UCSB and many appear pro- mising for future medical usage. The research is seeking ways to fur- thur the scientific community ' s battle against disease, by learning what pro- tection Mother Nature has already provided. Professor Robert Jacobs, the head of the Marine Pharmacology Program, sees the work as a way to decipher the chemical products in the ocean s ecosystem for medical usage. Marine Biology 1.17 Mcc lc Music Notes- 139 ive the life you must With the God you trust And don ' t take it all too seriously-Love Rockets Hey Ho, let ' s go. Every year has its ups and downs, and music is usually more extreme than other things. This year (Thank the Gods) didn ' t yield a disco craze or anything like that, but it did throw up Bon Jovi and a new sell-out top 40 Wang Chung sound (look out, Jefferson Starship) as well as a few other disappointments. On the flip-side, Paul Simon gave us the first sparkling album in years, and Peter Gabriel left Genesis in the dust with his milestone ' So ' (That reminds me . . . have you heard that new Phil Collins album entitled ' Genesis-Invisible Touch ' ?). For those of us who can ' t get into AOR every minute of the day. Love Rockets, The Pogues, and The Smiths gave a glimmer of hope for the London scene (It was apparently a big year for Love, as Love Money and Love War both tried, un- successfully, to ride the airwaves. Stick with Rockets.) Speedmetal finally came of age in the head- banging sector, throwing out such tasty treats as Slayer, Anthrax, and (my favorite) Megadeath. The pioneers of this art, Metallica, had their album ' Master of Puppets ' go straight to gold with very little airplay. Unfortunately, before the year was out the band lost their bass player. Cliff Burton, in a bus accident. Fortunately, Vince Neil wasn ' t anywhere in sight. Heavy metal ' s lighter side had it ' s famed bible-bangers, Stryper, sell a whopping 500,000 records with such head-turning albums as ' To Hell With The Devil ' . While Stryper threw bibles out at the audience at their concerts, the Grand- master of Jello, Ozzy Osbourne, had a little trou- ble at his New Jersey concert which got a little out of hand vandalism-wise (And was NOT helped by his television statement afterwards: " Destruction . . . Love it . . . Rock n ' Roll . . . " ). Out-of-hand concert destruction and violence such as Ozzy ' s and RUN-DMC ' s on- ly feuled the controversial fire of banning or censoring rock music, reaching a nasty peak when Ozzy canceled a concert in Texas due to a mouth-foaming threat of having dynamite thrown onstage if it went through. Boo. But who can forget the Amnesty shows- truly a big deal in the music world. I personal- ly saw the L.A. show and the good reviews meekly do it justice. It was second only to Live- Aid, compacting musical talent into five and a half hours, all with a message. Yay. The Bruce Springsteen 5-record set. People are basically divided into two groups, more distinctly than sexes, races or religions: those who love Bruce and those who wish he would fall under a gas truck. I concede that his voice is second only to Dylan ' s in terms of singing inability, but the band is tremendous, and his songs are poems. It is comprehensive, sad, joyful, and overall, electrifying. The intro to ' The River ' itself is worth the price. Pick it up- he ' s an acquired taste, but so is culture. Besides, any record set introduced at number one can ' t be half bad. 140 — Student Life Sledgehammer may have been a bit commercial, but it let the airwaves open up to the rest of ' So ' , and basically the radio came of age for Gabriel. What can we say? Even his videos grab you by the lapels. Whatever the name, these bunch of guys have put out a lot of good music. And done a lot better than this album. It ' s got a few catchy tunes, but it ' s basically too much of nothing. Forget the album- save the money for a Gen. Public concert ticket. Hey, I don ' t care what he dances like-the guy is class. And the original real wild one. His ap- pearance at Oscar ' s and the new disc shows that artists can age well and maybe a few years ' hiatus isn ' t so bad. Proving that solid substance outlasts fashion and fad, Bruce is indubidably one of the hottest tickets anywhere. The bard of Americana comes back from a year-old tour with a five-record follow-up act that was swallowed as soon as it hit the racks. . . . don ' r give up, ' cause I know you con moke if good . . . " -Kore Bush, singing v irh Perer Gabriel on ' Don ' r Give Up ' The original neanderthals of dinosaur rock come back with their umpteenth album and a lifetime achievement award. They also won a few slots for ' Biggest Breakup That Never Happened ' , but Jagger and Richards should tone down the " gotcha last ' garbage that went on in the ' One Hit To The Body ' video. Music News - i Love and Rockets-this group is so good, it ' s spooky. Go listen to Express . It might make you realize why top 40 is so insidious. David Davia-happy tunes with killer lyrics. No flashy anything. Two guys up against a wall, looking like a levi ' s commer- cial. Anyone who knows any portion of LA, or I ' m sure, San Fransisco, New York or Chicago, should recognize this. They ' re about real peo- ple. No better subject for a song. Yay. Dylan and Petty-What a concept-for the first time since The Band, Mr. Zimmerman got a backing sound that he needed. Doubleplusgood. The Cure-Have you heard their singles album? Get the tape for the full benefit. Both sides worth owning. It ' s also priceless on CD. One of the primo bands around gives us a library. Scratch Acid- ' Just Keep Eating ' . Punk ' s not dead, it ' s alive and well in Austin, Texas. The Stones ' CD releases-Sexuality on a 5 5. Mick never sounded so good. All this and no lips. Mmmmmboy. Janet jackson-She ' s silly, trendy, bip-bop, sorority, and a phenomenon. She also rides the coattails of the great gloved one ' s fame- easy to slingshot to spotlight, but she did have substance to stay. If drum machines turn you on, go for it. Heather Locklear ' s wedding to what ' s-his- face right out here in Santa Barbara and no one had the DECENCY to knock some sense into her. What a waste of rice. All this and Vince Neil, who should be jailed as a public menace. Razzle of Hanoi Rocks shouldn ' t be so easily forgotten. Thanks again, Vince- you ' re a prince. Madonna yeeesh. Ok. Her album went tri- ple platinum, she exposed her new minimalistic crop-cut look in the video she did for her hubby ' s flick At Close Range ' -the only decent slab of celluloid to come out of the Penn family this year, as Shanghai Suprise ' showed us now bad is bad. She showed some taste by appearing for Amnesty Intl. and con- tributing to an Aids-benefit Fashion show. Of course, she blew that inkling of taste all to hell by painting that leather bikini on for Open Your Heart Big boppin ' newcomers (At least to public ears) sprang out from everywhere, from the Device d ' Miami to Simply Ked. We had peo- ple around for years who at last crawled from the eternal labyrinth of club circuitry-The Fabulous Thunderbirds, featuring the only guitarist that Stevie Ray Vaughn claims is bet- ter than him-his brother. We had some Fine Young Cannibals, a few Blow Monkeys, an Outfield, a Glass Tiger, and one Bruce Horn- sby. Wheeeee. Of course, this year if anything belonged to the comeuppance of those we thought long and dead, buried centuries ago in their respec- tive sepulchural eras-Moody Blues, GTR, ELP, whatever, whoever. The epitome of this, of course, was The Monkees. No way. Take a step back. Sis got a hold of Mom ' s old album and now she ' s gonna go see them in concert. Only three of the origmal prefab four took a break from aging in obscurity to jump around onstage, (Davey Jones, Peter Tork, and Mickey Dolenz) with Mike Nesmith declining with the understandable preoccupation of be- ing the heir to the liquid paper fortune, but in the end the Elephant-Parts creator joined them for the last leg of the ' We ' re Fake and Proud ' tour. Big Yay. Now I ' m sure there are a few of you out there that think I missed something, so I must say : suffer and die, life is subjective. Dinosaur rock ruled this year, but it ' s all our fault. We all loved the old bands. So take a break — listen to those tunes your friends all hate, hang the Doors album up for a week and listen to Morrison ' s spirited kids. And for Pete ' s sake put that Bon Jovi record away. Fly low, and don ' t buy 45 ' s — buy the whole album or blow the band off. — Jevon Hadley All photos by Tom Rcjzek Chrissy ' s out to fry big fish with this one, taking down a few fellow rockers for selling out to soda commercials, but past the bit- chy animosity she ' s always had, a nice gal. Mediocre album, but a nice gal. She should have kept Martin Chambers, though. If these guys can get their act together long enough to cut some realnew stuff, then I ' ll plunk down the money. But ' Don ' t stand So Close To Me ' with a drum machine is unforgiveable. I hear it ' s dissen- tion within the ranks. Careful, Copeland. You don ' t mean a thing if you ain ' t got that Sting . Idol ' s lost his girlfriend and now he ' s-a so sorry. And he grins where a sneer used to be. Then People magazine described him as a teddy bear. Is nothing sacred? The former sneer of the year puts out a pud- ding album with the word ' smile ' on the title. L L y . Ick. Rock ' s Renaissance man got a movie, some peanut butter, wonder how the others feel. It ' s a class movie, and a good garage- band album, but we mostly hear David ' s head talking. May the Talking Heads stay plural. W ' ' The small man with the peach fuzz is back, to prove that a tig ego and backup hits do not a good movie make. Revolution had some of the usually brilliant and innovative sounds, but ' Under The Cherry Moon ' hinted that Prince should rethink things. So, he fired his band. Good job, cheeky. I colled my Father to see whior he rhoughr of my picture on the cover of Time. He said it was the kiss of death. I had to explain to him that was only true for athletes ' — David Byrne 0i0 Music News— I ' lJ ' ' - U (l= Xi:J W3 f he past year displayed the tremendous ability music has to change society and its problems. Benefit concerts such as yesteryears ' Live Aid had its follow-ups in Farm Aid I and II, Amnesty International, Prince ' s Trust, Ireland ' s Self-Aid, and work done for Aids research helped stir up good intentions and good causes in the musical world. Bob Geldorf came back into the sponsoring-big-things department, being a key figure for Sport-Aid. In the light of such unfortunate shakeups as Boy George ' s heroin addiction, creating a snowball effect that led to Marilyn ' s arrest for supplying heroin, to George ' s brother Kevin O ' Dowd accused of hooking him (what can be done? Arresting for introduction?) there were the rock industries ' work for a positive goal in world issues that helped balance the scales against the typical image of rock musicians as drugged-out delinquents, seeking only fame, fortune and females. Music always had the power to change and influence minds since the advent of lyrics; ac- ting as a watchdog against society ' s concience. Gifted artists from all areas of music have been able to use their ability to address controversial issues, but this past year had the industry com- ing out like never before. Where there were once airwaves filled with Clapton ' s " Cocaine " or Boston ' s " Smokin " ' , we now had RAD, a uniform aggreement among rock personae of all influences denouncing any use, need, or desire for chemicals in the system. Ronnie James Dio, Jbn Bon Jovi, and Gene Simmons showed the heavy side of heavy metal doesn ' t require shooting up or smoking out. " Drugs make me cool, drugs make me great ... " , haunts Gene ' s voice in one commercial, " Hey . . . you believe that crap? " Individual artists also dealt with some con- troversial issues in their own work. Madonna ' s " Papa Don ' t Preach " presented one view about abortion and caught a lot of criticism from those who held that music should stay on the radio and out of the newspapers. Paul Simon openly broke the musical boycott of South Africa and gave us music from the homeland and its situation. The newest trend in the musical industry is to find a cause and play for it. Going off the deep end finally happened with the extreme pre-planned plasticity of Hands Across America, that included a suspiciously profit-reeking record to go with the event, obviously trying to take a chunk from the same Band-Aid fans (It did net a whopping $24 million). But the tremendous impact of Amnesty International ' s 6-city tour beginning in June, raising $2 and 1 2 million and contributing to two prisoner ' s release was nothing short of the proverbial smash success. So in lieu of the myriad congressmen ' s bitchy wives and self-riteous pulpit-pounding preachers denouncing rock as Satan ' s vinyl, the music world was out doing something about the world ' s problems. 87 87 was a great year wh en many a musician realized their full potential to make a difference, and hopefully they, and we, will continue to do so in 87 88. — Greg Rolle All photos by Tom Rejzek Diamond Dave did good recruiting Steve Vie to replace smilin ' Eddie, but the ex-Zappite is the only redeeming quality of the album. Dave talks, sings or screams whenever possi- ble. He ' s got talent, but his egotistical delivery marrs it. Incredibly. A new look for the trinket-queen of ' SS-she cut her nair, pepped her music, lost the garage sale she wore and now walks out onstage in- stead of crawling. She also married Sean Penn and jumped into the embroiling " Papa Don ' t Preach. " The music is definite Kasey- Kasemism, but it ' s now overly cute where over- ly sleazy was. ' The Von Holefi Lee Roth rhing j is ' no, you said rhor about me ' , and ' well, you sold rhis first ' and I people like ir — it ' s colorful. On rhe orher hand, Sammy Hogor doesn ' t like me because he| knows I ' m better than him. " — David Lee Rorh She likes to wear newspaper tu-tus and see people doing their own tning. True Colors doesn ' t have the spunk of ' She ' s So Unusual ' , it ' s now ' She ' s Getting Wierder ' . Not enough solid music, too much style. Best find your twoo colors, Cindy. Like a wainbow. Really. After 8 years of whatever, the music should come screaming out of the woofers n ' tweeters. Some cuts prove the Bostonians still got it, but the rest of the album is filler. Like the greenpeace back cover. Huey and News make good with their follow-up to Sports, though some songs make you wanna gag with bouncyness. These guys are at least consistent and good with their sound, and we thank Huey for pro- ducing Bruce Hornsby and The Range. Music News— 14 s i ' y oncerts this year within UCSB weren ' t . ., really packed with any big-name superstars, but did have a vast array of ' talent and diversity of music to choose from. For the lovers of AOR, we had Wang Chung and for the more underground types we had Gene loves Jezebel and California ' s Beat Farmers. Out in the realm of Santa Barbara however, it was a different story. Chosen to be the beginning point or just a city stopover for some bands that were to come out of two, four, and seven year haituses to go back on the road, the concert calendars were just brimmin ' with big names like Iggy Pop and Crosby, Stills, Nash and Young. Near the beginning of the school year, the ground- work was laid for having a fantastic lineup of musi- cians with the announment that the original wizard of shock rock, Alice Cooper, would resurrect himself in the Arlington during the fitting month of October. It was to be the first U.S. concert in six long years, Alice explaining his absence in an interview on KTYD as a necessity to simply ride through the ' dark ages ' of disco music. The stage show was elaborate, fanciful, entertaining, and also not allowed to be photographed due to stage crew paranoia of something going amiss on opening night. The show, save a little technical dif- ficulty in the speakers, went according to plan.(?) Alice had a great show, but a mediocre band. The guitarist was well-muscled and horribly-coordinated. Their loud ripping sounds scraped past the musical delicasies of Alice ' s music, such as the cult classics Billion-dollar Baby ' and ' Cold Ethyl ' . But Alice ' s stage presence made up for any lack of musical quality, and he told everybody to ' Go To Hell ' and they all left happily ever after. The same month, two seperate worlds of music took to stage in Santa Barbara — Agent Orange at Casa De La Raza and Santana at the Arlington. Agent Orange had minimum playing time due to the crowded warm-up acts that only augmented the musical quality of Agent Orange by treating the restless crowd to hours of mediocrity. Blast, Mentor and (only decent sounds) the Lazy Cowgirls pushed Agent Orange off the stage early, and when the crowd began to get a bit upset, local authorities and their toothy mutts saw to the calm dispersing of the crowd. Santana showed the same musical genius that has earned him gold-platings on his first five albums. The legendary Hendrix-drummer Buddy Miles sang for this jazz-latin-rock-fusion band, going through the old and new material for twenty to thirty minutes per set and never for one minute bogging down. ' Oyo Como Va ' and ' Open Invitation ' were high points of the show, with each key player getting their own solo. What a sport, that Carlos. Iggy made a legendary visit to Oscars ' nightclub, showing that the godfather of pop still is. He also put in some convincing new tunes from the masterwork ' Blah Blah Blah ' . Months later the rude and wild Mojo Nixon took to Oscars, giving the crowd a supremely energetic show with only an acoustic, stand-up washboard and a five-gallon jug. His newest album release, ' Frenzy ' , describes his fourth-gear frenzied shows, with equally riveting songs such as ' Stuffin ' Martha ' s Muffin ' (about his feelings of MTV). Mojo is like Monty Python — you have to be into it to enjoy it. He is a real novelty act, catch him anytime you can, but don ' t bring the parents. Crosby, Stills, Nash and Young gave one of the more inspiring concerts this year, with the addition of the long-missed David Crosby back in his hometown. Neil Young tended to dominate only because of his good stage presence, but the show was one of exper- tise and professional playing from all angles. All of them are rock legends, and to have them all back up on stage as one unit was worth seeing in itself. The show was mainly acoustic save Stephen Stills ' electric spots, and the lineup was old and new favorites. Not for CSNandY fans only. Two of the last highlights of the year were the ap- pearance of General Public at the Arlington and Stevie Winwood at the County Bowl. Both relied upon their musical talents, not stage sets to deliver unforgettable shows. General Public gave a night of ranking full stop, with the medium but highly-enthusiastic crowd bending the orchestra pit rail to hear more. Dave Wakeling ' s humour exhibited his comfort with the crowd, while the band went into General Public and English Beat tunes alike. Ranking Roger bounced non-stop throughout the show, banging on his drum set and keeping energy high through an entire night and two encores of music. Winwood proved that his musical style has matured to a higher life, giving the County Bowl crowd their money ' s worth of Spenser Davis Group, Traffic and solo material. He opened with the same set of songs that he disbanded Traffic with, showing the second stage of Stephen Winwood, the artist — and the transformation is for the better. This lone figure at the keyboard on the black stage was a great concert to catch. The year may not have been much for UCSB, but there was no lack of good music shuffling around San- ta Barbara. Iggy, Crosby, Winwood. You were there — or you missed out big time. 146 Sludt ' ntl.ife " I rhink we ' ve got rhe best of both worlds here — ro srorr end end our rour in Sonro Dorboro ' -David Wokeling Music News- 147 Student NEWS The School Year in Review It was definitely a good year, a year filled with demonstrations, activism, protests and formations of new groups while getting rid of others. With our re- cent Chancellor scandal, the student body was look- ing for more than just leadership, it was a quest for dependability and faith. Activists such as the famous Abbie Hoffman spoke on campus, citing that with the restlessness and creativity that students have, there will be some major changes on and off campus. Any such movements would be like (but more organized than) those in the 60 ' s if students bond together and con- tinue action. The student voice was heard loud and clear, whether it was women ' s week, or the protests over racial discrimination and the necessity of ethnic gender study classes. The grand turnout of the suc- cessful! UR-INE protest to Reagan ' s mandatory drug testing showed the interest that students had in speak- ing out, and during the UC Regents ' visit to the UCen in February, a record tur- nout crowded the site, car- rying banners and signs that showed a very active, very concerned community. The 1986 87 school year had its easier beginnings compared with the enrollment turmoil of last year, but it had no lack of controversy on issues that were presented in the school paper or behind a microphone in front of the UCen. We had everything from the annual Brother Jed and Sister Cindy to the insight of Africa from the U-Zulu dancers. ISVT got the boot from authorities, and the two-miles offshore ARCO oil platform caught a lot of fire from the campus. The campaign for drugs got underway on Capitol Hill, and the once-famous KMET hung up its respective rock n ' roll status to make way for the new age. Things were changing everywhere — even the weather around UCSB. The Isla Vista Free Press came out while the Political Revue went socialist. The Student Fee Referendum never left the ground, while the balloon launch for the Multiple Sclerosis Rally did. A year for everything. 148 Student Life Celebrities Grace SB For Voting Roily Over 400 people showed up in front of Crocker Bank in Santa Barbara on Sept. 27 to see such stars as Rob Lowe, Judd Nelson, Michael J. Fox and Moon Unit Zappa rally for Pro- position 65. The troupe was part of the 40-person " Hollywood Water Caravan " that was rallying through 14 stops and 9 cities to push for the safe water act. A well-dressed Lowe took the microphone and addressed the crowd pair of shades: " I ' m glad showed up today. " He continued to explain that the bill behind a you all needs to be passed for the benefit of safer drinking water, and urged everyone present to use their individual voting rights to do so. Michael J Fox urged the same, though because of his Canadian citizenship couldn ' t put his own ballot in. Other stars in- cluded in the caravan were Chevy Chase, Jane Fonda, Kristy McNichol and Robin Williams. Proposition 65 passed in November ' s election on a comfor- table margin of 64%. UCSB Treated to Wierd Weather C now, storms, and rain blew ' - through the usually-sunny community of Santa Barbara, giv- ing us a rare treat — snow in the mountains and blustering non- Santa Ana winds. A stormy week during January 5-10 left a cap of white up in the Camino Cielo area, and the rainy days during February gave everybody the inkling to stay indoors for a while. Heavy winds assailed the peacefest, piqueing when the Storke Tower shan- tytown was toppled in a strong gust. The opportunity arose to take advantage of the situation, and some people came back to campus happily toting ice chests filled with mountain snow to treat unsuspec- ting friends and potential enemies to the thrill of a cold snowball. Student News- 149 Student -»1 EWS 150-Sludenll.ife Two Fearless Leaders Stumble Big-Time As the year progressed, it seemed that the investigations into some truly trusted people were uncovering scan- dal after scandal. At the top, the Reagan Adminstration ' s troubles with the Iran Hostage scandal, (as well as conflicting stories over who knew what) damaged Reagan ' s trustworthy reputation. On the more local side, furthur in- vestigations into Ex-Chancellor Hut- tenback ' s past usage of school funds gave rise to the possibility that there was more than just kitchen remodel- ing. Campus Audits rendered infor- mation that he had used more than $170,000 for repairs on his home alone. As a result, by March ,UCSB building administrator Holger Chris Ferdinandson was arrested on 11 counts of embezzlement along with several local business people. It was a good year for finding the truth, a bad year for kitchens. The End of o Rock Era The fateful day when the once- renowned KMET changed its tune will live in infamy for the older generation of rockers. This year, the station forever closed its rock library to open its airwaves to the newer, smoother and mellower sounds of New Age music. Where the rock once stood, there was now the wave. For some, the sign of the times meant another music alter- native, while to others it was the decline of western civilization as we know it. Students Show Protest ot UR-INE ' 215 UCSB student urine specimens were taken at Storke Tower during the A.S. Legislative Council ' s ' UR- INE ' . The event was in light of the Reagan Administration ' s mandatory drug testing, which students felt was a violation of constitutional rights. The event went on during November ' s Peacefest, taking various samples from people throughout the day. The samples that were filled were sent off to the White House the following Monday, some people choosing not to brave the filling of the bottle but rather taking the cups as momentos of the occasion. As an option, small messages could be attached to the samples before they were sent. To sum it all up, one flatly stated; " Urinvading my constitutional rights. " A Student News-1.=. Student NEWS J V J Beoury is in rhe Eye . . . On Xover ' .ber 19 m 5torke Flaza. while the Hcliday Arts Festh al wen; in in full svk-ing, a rath serious discussion was going on in photogra{:4ter ]citn Post ' s stand bet- ween him and AS Legislative Coundl Monber Chris HiDcoie as to exactly what was art and ' hat was exploita- tion. One of Post ' s photograi was critidzed as being sexist and cwjectih - ing women — the picture was that of a beach scene and in the ftneground was the wdl-tanned torso of a M-oman. IQkene daimed diat the - head bang out of the frame of the {»c- i ture centered the woman as only an i object The argument was in the wake ?• of women ' s week, finally subsiding when the picture was bought and taken off di y. Stressing? | With resounding cries of dea eration, midtenns and finals kicked into full sv ing. These primal screams of academic tension are conunon enough around students, but are they the best method to release bottled-up emotion? A pamphlet entitled " Studies on Stress gives the pent-up person a list of healthy antidotes for getting through the troubled times. Going outside and just doing a continous exercise, such as jump- ing or jogging in place pro ide a good release. Tensmg upand then relaxing is another. The best, ho -e -er, is just sitting do -n and laughing. Most studotts that try it can t seem to stop. Referendunnb Tne Sr-der.: Fee Referendum on Oc tober ' s voting ballot offered the ccr structicm of improved facilities, but a: . cost and completion date that seemec somewhat unappealling. In a record 40.i % turnout of me student body, the Oc tober electicms stirred up enough con troversy in the Fee Referendum to pro duce numerous speeches, debates, en doisements and e " en a T-shirt If the Referendum passed, the studer tuiticm would be raised S13 per quarter ' to pro -ide for a new Aquatic Comple: - arva a furthur CMjansion of the LLen = amounting to S20 million. In the end i " _ was seen as a rather drawn-out am I s % blovk-n-up event that would take tot ■ t much time to complete. In one students words, it was simplv a Feeble Referen I dumb. ' If it was to happen in my schoo , - years, then I would oe encouraged tt vote. But this was outrageous. " Student EWS 154-StudentUfc t -H Dye, Bye, ISVT The ten-year legacy of having ISVT in Santa Barbara was ended this year when the Inter-Sorority Volleyball Tournament was banned by the Santa Barbara City Council due to its atten- dance. The population of more than 5,000 last year made it impossible to travel the sands with ease, making the stay at the beach a mob scene, and stopping traffic dead in the street. The new location for the event will possibly be Zuma Beach, where larger crowds can converge. In mayor Sheila Lodge ' s opinion, it was just a case of the event outgrowing itself. ' jell-o : An Evening of Enchonrnnent The Pub was crowded to capacity when the controversial Jello Biafra took to the stage for a second poetry- reading " info-tainment " follow-up act to last October ' s inside Rockpile Records in Goleta. As soon as the ex- lead singer for The Dead Kennedys hit the floorbeams he began to assault the crowd with his own style of poetics, style, and black humor. His electrify- ing preformance was as aggressive and 1 don ' t care what you think. listen to this. ' as his albums. He went from such titles as " Soup is Good Food " to his own convictions about why he was glad the Space Shuttle blew up, telling us on the next flight there would have been enough Plutonium to kill more than 4 billion people. He was, underneath the rough and raw delivery, a thinking man, someone who has a message and a real way of conveying it. He backed his sardonic jabs at President Reagan with facts and statistics of his mistakes and contradictions while in office. He wasn ' t onstage just to shock the audience like some Frankenchrist, he was there to literally read poetry, to educate. " I don ' r even core if the whole courtroom muck leoves me penniless. I reolly don ' r. rilsrill hove my principles. " -Jello Diofro ' Student 5i [£WS U-ZULU ' ing at U-CSB The 1986-87 Season of Preforming Acts held Quite an entertaining and exhilirating lineup for the audience, from the finely-tuned acting troupe of The Moving Picture Mime Show to the exauisitely-choreographed Garth Pagan ' s Dance Bucket Theatre. One of the more in- sightful shows was the talented lineup in The Zulu Dance Theatre. The tale within the crew is as interesting as the show — they came to America from South Africa in 1980, and then chose not to return. Their preformances consist of both high-energy dances of their Zulu tribe, and exposmg thier lifestyles as well as extolling the necessity of freedom. The knowledge that they have now the freedom from their oppress- ed homeland gives their show an emotional edge that audience memberscan feel. m fact, the native dancers, Dingane Lelokoane, Mubi M. Matmunjwa, Thansanqa Hlatywayo and Gideon M. Bendile had a chance to speak with AS representatives Mikhael Smitn about the oppression in their homeland, as well as the anti-apartied efforts of UCSB. Of the shining lineup that this year pro- vided, U-Zulu gave an inspired-and inspiring show right from the heart. Reels in Review Although this year gave us no sparkling blockbusters, it did put out a few interesting and in- novative reels. This years ' originality award goes straight to the guys behind the 20-minute classic " Captain Eo " for giving us the new-age in 3-D, complete with the great gloved one. Other interesting tactics this year were familiar faces put into unfamiliar scenarios. Jeff Goldblum, who will forever be the y o - y o in " Tenspeed and Brownshoe " to me, appeared this season in a real ex- cuse to show disgust, ' The Fly. " He played his first really serious role in a depressing movie, but manag- ed to draw laughs even in the uglier moments. Michael J. Fox was thrown into the same scenario, opposite Joan Jett and playing (riteeeee) her brother. Fox had a good time doing straight stuff, but it ' s just not his forte ' . As far as popularity goes, the wierd side of life drew them in record numbers when Campbell Hall had a January 8 showing of " Blue Velvet " . The count flew past 1,500 when David Lynch ' s brain- child hit the campus-obviously everyone wanted to see how the other half lived. The year was a rather bad one for the Penns with Shanghai Suprize, even with a soundtrack by George Harrison it sank like a rock. 5 Or there ' s Tom ; Cruise bounce- ; back streak from ' Legend ' , with ■ ' Color Of Money ' i and ' Top Gun ' , the latter ' s soundtrack featuring artists like Kenny Log- gins and Berlin, both of whom hated the movie. In wraps, the .year was a sleeper, but the trip to Disneyworld is a definite must. 4 Unt i ' ' 156-StudentLife SludenlNcws-157 Student 158 Sludenl life Well, it was FINE until Moses got here " Although Robert Macklin can certainly pass as a fine actor, he might be fooling more people than he knows. When he appeared in Storke Plaza on Monday, February 23, his costume and manner seem- ed to be exactly that of the man he was acting the part of-Paul the apos- tle. With loud and defined speeches of God and Faith, he drew a crowd of about 30 people to watch his sermon. The strange and unpredictable weather we had been having at the time put Macklin in the center of Storke Plaza where rarn lasted for fifteen minutes before suddenly turning to sun, and then gusty winds. Taking this cue, he punch- ed in his fire-and-brimstone speeches, reaching out at the sky while the wind whipped his loose robes wildly about his body. Then while he spoke of the eter- nal wrath of God and damnation, a strong gust came up and toppled the shantytown hut that had been built for the peacefest with a crash. Macklin left half an hour later, but pro- b a b 1 y not without the feel- ing that someone out there gave him an honorable men- tion for his role. The Harlem Globetrotters The sound of dribbling and the swish of basketball nets could be heard eminating from the Events Center on January 21, signalling the arrival of the Harlem Globetrotters. The choreographed moves of the players, headed by their center ' Twiggy ' went through their eternal arch-rivals, the Washmgton Generals, with expertise and extreme ease. The antics had the crowd roaring, over 3,000 of them be- ing children under 12. New Prints It was a good year for new papers-or new looking ones. The Political Review went socialist as of January 15 to offer the students a greater range of political views. The merger was done with the UCSB Socialist Society. Also came the advent of the Isla Vista Free Press, and another merger — the combining of Santa Barbara ' s finest. The News Review and the Weekly. Both papers com- bined because in trying to keep up with the competition there were a lot of comers cut for quickness instead of quality, and both papers covered relatively the same areas. The Isla Vista free press is THE not only a paper, but also a sign that the living area is becoming more established as a community, possibly later on as a city. POLITICAL REVIEW V»l 3 ■• S Wa4MM r. J— T 7. tW . f Sludeni News- 159 SPORTS sports Every year, the UC Sar - ta Barbara sports program continues to improve, get attention, and command respect. The 1986-87 vear was no exception. Many teams produced brilliant athletes, exciting games, and earned national recognition. The achievements of coach and athlete alike carried UCSB closer to its long-range goal of becoming an NCAA power. The UCSB Gauchos compete in 20 inter- collegiate sports, many at the Division One level. Football is the new addi- tion, and plays at the Divi- sion III level. The men ' s varsity sports include basketball, baseball, cross country, golf, gymnastics, soccer, swimming and div- ing, track and field, tennis, volleyball, and water polo. The women compete in basketball, cross country, gymnastics, soccer, soft- all, swimming and div- ing, track and field, tennis, and volleyball. Club sports offer a wide variety of intercollegiate competition. UCSB is represented by fencing, rugby, surfing, men ' s and women ' s lacrosse, men ' s and women ' s rowing, sail- ing, cycling, snow-ski rac- ing, ultimate frisbee, and tournament waterskiing. Intramurals provide students with any level of ability the chance to act out their sports fantasies and have a good fime. Players compete with teams of equal caliber, ranked by the " A " league, for those with good experience, the " B " league, which includes a wide range of average players, and the " C " league, characterized by those who want to have fun and learn the game. Among the Intramural sports the estimated 15,000 students per year enjoy are, flag football, soccer, softball, ultimate frisbee, innertube water Eolo, volleyball, floor ockey, basketball, and badminton. A popular event is the quarterly 5k and 10k Fun Run around the lagoon. UCSB ' s beautiful en- vironment beckons thousands of students to workout, be it at the beach, the winding jogging trails, miles of bikepaths, or the ocean. Many participate in Aerobics classes or pump iron at the Nautilus Center at Rob Gym. So, there you have a broad description of UCSB sports, one that cannot possibly do justice to such a dynamic program. To really appreciate what sports are about, one must become involved. That ' s where it begins, for athlete and spectator alike. m Fresh Face On Campus There was a different feel to UCSB sports in 1986-87, j mood of optimism that lifted the spirits of athlete and spec tator alike. Much of it was due to the presence of our nev Athletic Director, Stan Morrison, whose contagious en- thusiasm lent excitement, anticipation, and leadership to an already proud and successful athletic program. Morriso began laying the foundations for UCSB ' s rise to a Divisio One power on July 31, 1986, the day he assumed his titl from former A.D., Ken Droscher. " I am genuinely thrilled to have the opportunity to work for such a prestigious university, " Morrison said. " I want to be a starter and a finisher. I hope I can do the job. 1 hope J can help these coaches get their jobs done, and I hope I cas,. help the students have a little more fun while they ' re here. " ' With a reputation for getting results, Morrison brought, leadership to his staff. " I think one of the things I ' vM discovered here is that not a whole lot of people who are inS volved with this university fully understand that this is " sensational place, " he said. Two of his goals were to in- crease funds for the sports program, and to implement a drug-testing program. " We ' re underfunded, and I ' m going to do something about it, " he promised. The fresh look to the sports program is, therefore, only a beginning. Perhaps in a decade or less, UCSB students and . alumni will watch the Gauchos tackle big-name opponent in televised games ... --M FOOTBALL Runningback Scott Hagey tackles a Saint Mary ' s ballcarrier during the Gauchos ' 13-9 loss on October 1 1 . All photos by Richard O ' Rourke " I ' m proud that I ' m here. I could ' ve gone to the PAC-10, but I think I made the right choice. Ten years from now I see the stadium being filled and us playing UCLA or use. " -Kenny Smith IM- Football In its first intercollegiate game since 1971, the UCSB football team cruised to a 28- 2 win over the University of Redlands. The wait was well worth it, as the Gauchos began the season with a 75- man roster as a Division 111 team. Senior quarterback Paul Wright led the way, teaming with senior receiver Steve Marks and freshman runn- ingback Kenny Smith for big gains. Wright broke the school record for passing yards with 331 in a 20-for-34 performance in a 28-15 vic- tory over Pomona-Pitzer. After jumping out to an early 2-1 record, the team lost its next three games-all at Harder Stadium-by a combin- ed total of only 15 points. The University of San Diego was just what the doctor ordered, as the visiting Gauchos show- ed character by withstanding a late Torero rally to win, 14- 9, and improve to 3-4. Next came the biggest win of the season: a 17-14 upset of unbeaten Azusa Pacific. Wright passed for 232 yards, and connected with Marks in the end zone with 8:11 re- maining for the game-winner. The victory established UCSB as a bona-fide football pro- gram. The team ' s perfor- mance this year proved they have the student support and the talent to make football once again a UCSB tradition. " I ' m glad I had one more year to play intercollegiate football. The most important thing is to get the program going. In ten years I ' d like to come back and coach. " -Steve Marks " 1 want the kids who follow us to realize and appreciate what we ' ve done as far as players making a concerted effort. No matter what happens, 1 want them to be proud of what went into it. " -Paul Wright ' _4L_f_H _tC=]t— -t- e: . f ' iLr -Pl iP lSxiJ ' LJiL i f: iM - w %CT B Mhb B l . m m m. C B — H A ft 4 zu; n-! i-mis m «wf;Trjn«ig!4«i,?iS9i,u i »»sUtn ' s«hJ:r» i i i«eM44[:itUJtt Mfl VJU fcJJAi-Lgr- Richatd O ' Rourke Front Row: Peter Robel, Aaron Heifertz, Greg Friedman, John Corrigan, Jed Curtis, Keith Stapp, Charles Brown, Pat Farley, Chris Linane, Dan DeMarchi, Brian Harrison, Ernie Chacon, Chris Homtlein, Bob Capuzello, Steve Marks, Paul Santos, Troy Vigil, Darvell Williams, Kenneth Smith. Second Row: John Miner, Steve Dethlefsen, Anthony Falangetti, Daniel Ott, Tim O ' Neil, John Lassallette, Ted Alexander, Ryan Haener, Jon Barnes, Rick Priest, Bryan Scher, Chris Humphreys, Mike Hoffman, Klaus Leitenbauer, Darryl Thomas, Doug Sipple, Kyle Denbow. Third Row: Rich Hill, Khaled Shahbou, Fred Frecking, Steve Clausen, Mark Garabedian, Chris Morrison, Scott Brewster, Wally Sweeterman, Fred Ali, Paul Wright, Dan Costa, Darren Kettle, Scott Hagey, Mike Hennigan. Fourth Row: Mark Quentin, Scott Eberlein, Phil Straw, Mitch Galland, Jim Grossman, Richard Ortiz, John Hill, Ed Sutton, Vince Moss, Eric Johnson, Mike McDermott, Bill Harrison, Adam Petersen, John Tullius, Derek Rusk. Fifth Row: Al Gerta, Frank, Chris Spalding, Sue MacMillan, Shannon Pratt, Steve Retzlaff, Jim Beuotrow, Craig Shugart, Mike Warren, Rick Candaele, Chuck Crummy, Dick MacBride, Mike Crawford, Eric Heckel, Ghacoby Jacoby. Football-165 WOMEN ' S SOCCER No sooner had the UCSB women ' s soccer team lost to Colorado College, 3-0, in the second round of the 1985 NCAA playoffs than Head Coach Andreas Kuenzli look- ed to the 1986 season, when he hoped the team would ad- vance even further. For the third year in a row, the team has now made it to the playoffs. The story this year was poise and patience. In past seasons the team had set its goals on the playoffs, but for the 1986 season they needed a different goal. " Our goal was to take it one game at a time, " Kuenzli said. " You can ' t just set your sights on a national title; it just doesn ' t work that way. " The regular season caught the Gauchos on the losing side of a final score only twice. One defeat was to Cal State Hayward in a rematch of the 1985 first-round playoffs. The other loss oc- curred on Cal Berkeley ' s home turf, and was most like- ly a loss for that reason. " The girls weren ' t sure they could make their cuts (on the astroturf) and it took away some of their confidence, " Kuenzli assessed. In the history of collegiate soccer only one woman has scored more than 100 career goals. Her name is Carin Jen- nings, and she tallied 102 in her four years at UCSB. It is a " milestone " achievement in Coach Kuenzli ' s words, and one which UCSB will always be proud of. The team won its first- round playoff game versus Cincinnati, 1-0. Lisa Busch found the net in the 80th minute of play to earn the Gauchos a match with top- ranked University of North Carolina in the second round. " You have to take it one game at a time " -UCSB Head Coach Andreas Kuenzli I o 0. 00 c ■3 at 6 O O Women ' s Soccer- 1 67 I " We ' re working hard, and hopefully we ' ll make the playoffs. ' -Diane Manore " When the team has all that confidence in you to score, when someone puts the responsibility on your shoulders, it makes you want to do it. You don ' t want to let down your teammates. " -Carin Jennings " The team is playing at a high level this year with a lot of intensity. We ' re all working together really well and playing as a team. " -Beth Moore Jtll Smeding Patricia I.au Front Row: Kristen Schritter, Cathy Lameria, Diahn Matzner, Monica Hall, Denise San Vicente, Karen Nance, Carin Jennings, Liz LeDuc. Middle Row: Kris Browne, Bryn Randolph, Durell Petrossi, Jana Stange, Beth Moore, Lisa Telk, Laura Venezia, Holly Webb. Back Row: Coach Bruce Fisher, Diane Manore, Heidi Brown, Chris Spiegel, Lisa Bush, Jill Condon, Cynthia Hawkins, Coach Andreas Kuenzli. 168-Women ' s Soccer ife " fe. ' VlEN ' S SOCCER The Men ' s Soccer team had a " frustrating season ' accor- ding to Head Coach Andreas Kuenzli. At one point six starters were out due to in- jury, and the team seemed plagued with bad luck. The Gauchos got off to a slow start and had to struggle to reach .500 at mid-season. " The record does not reflect the strength of the team, " Kuenzli said. " Everyone has improved. " Part of the problem may have been due to a lack of pride at the home games. " It used to be an insult if a team would score a goal here, " Kuenzli said, " but we didn ' t have the pride or hustle to de- fend the home territory. " Jeff Smeding leff Smeding Front Row: Richard Ingnatowicz, Hank Ford, Tim Von Steeg, Richard Hilton, Jay Howell, Scott Rivenes, Shaun Hilton. Middle Row: Arthur Rowe, Jack Nick, Jess Frost, Tim Tipping, John Guthrie, Charles Bryant, Charles Ault, Sean Murray. Back Row: Coach Steve Tipping, Michael Zawianski, Jamie Firmage, Charles Swanson, James Strange, Christopher John, Geoffrey Yantz, Coach Andreas Kuenzli. " We ' re having a disappointing season so far, but we ' re still motivated. Last year we gave up, but not this year. " -John Guthrie, Goalie. Sheldon Piumarta Men ' s Soccer-169 170-Men ' s Soccer WOMEN ' S VOLLEYBALL Many were the times when a volleyball fan left a UCSB women ' s volleyball game with wide eyes and a newly- found respect for the sport. The 1986 team provided plenty of excitement all season long, including dramatic wins over top- ranked teams. The spikers entered the season with a streak of five consecutive post-season ap- pearances, and surprised no- one when they made it six in ' 86. Charlotte Mitchell, Shari Rodgers, Yami Menendez and Liz Towne were the nucleus of the team, and were among the PCAA leaders in the statistical categories. On October 29, the Gauchos routed top-ranked San Diego State in three games, 15-11, 15-10, 15-5. Four days before they had upset second-ranked San ]ose State, 15-1,15-3,15-4. Other notable memorable achievements included a vic- tory over UCLA for the first time ever, in front of a vociferous Events Center crowd, by scores of 15-5, 15- 13, 15-2. The victory over UOP in the season opener came on the Tigers ' home court. With such memorable games, the 1986 season goes down as one of the best in Gaucho history. All photos by Jeff Smeding Women ' s Volleyball- 171 Ann Wyatt and Liz Towne, UCSB ' s premier blockers, form a wall against a spike from a Long Beach player. Aggressiveness at the net enabled the spikers to post upsets against top- ranked San Diego State and second- . ranked San Jose State. " We have a lot more depth this year. More players are getting court time. Professor Lu is real knowledgeable about the game and gives us the technical side. -Charlotte Mitchell " We ' re a lot better than last year because we ' re all good. It ' s not just a couple of standout players. -Ann Wyatt " Beating UOP was great . . . we opened the season by beating them on their home court: that ' s never been done before. " -Shari Rodgers Sheldon Piumarta JeffSmeding Front Row: Assistant Coach Lu Lian Kang, Susan Bakker, Bonnie Bright, Ann Wyatt, Liz Towne, Jill Homing, Nancy Young, Shari Rodgers. Back Row: Lisa Moore, Barbara Irish, Yami Menendez, Kim Miller, Charlotte Mitchell, Annette Juptner, Merilee Hicks, Judy Bellomo, Coach Kathy Gregory. 1 72- Women ' s Volleyball CROSS COUNTRY Mark van de Kamp Head Coach Jim Triplett ' s distance squads were markedly different in the 1986 season, but each climax- ed the demanding year with a solid finish at the PCAA meet, held in Fresno on November 1. The men placed sixth with 131 points, equall- ing their 1985 finish. The women took fifth place honors with 146 points, a commendable effort consider- ing their youth. Robert Styler, Lamberto Esparza, Kai Hansen, and Jeff Jacobs brought experience to the men ' s team. Debbie Cuttitta consistent- ly led the Gauchos, and Cecilia Saleme, Ann Holte, and Mary Bean ran well. Cuttitta placed 22nd at the PCAA ' s with a time of 19:00.2. Styler paced the men with his eleventh-place finish in a time of 32:16 on the lOK course. He advanced to the Regional Championships, the only UCSB runner to do so. The inter-city rivalry with their arch-enemies, the West- mont Warriors, was alive and well. After narrowly losing in an early meet, the men storm- ed back to defeat the Warriors in their last regular-season meet. Jeff Smeding Mark van de Kamp Jeff Smeding Front Row; Toni Hartlaub, Christine Meis, Mary Bean, Michelle Veenstra, Aimee Wellington, Kim Gluckman, Cecilia Saleme, Debbie Cuttitta, Annie Holte, Irish Unruhe, Elliot White (student assistant). Coach Jim Triplett, Andy Lief, Dave Leipsec, Martin Enriquez, Phil Noyes, Kai Hansen, Pete Weinerth, Ted Brown, Robert Theide, Robert Styler, Lamberto Esparza, Bruce Goode, Jeff Jacobs, Pete Dolan (assistant coach). Cross Country- 173 " We ' re an extremely close team wdth the potential and the guts to develop ourselves as athletes, and the right kind of coaching to show us how. " -Debbie Cuttitta WATER POLO Clockwise from left: It ' s great to win games, but it ' s the team concept that counts. " -Jon Pendleton, Goahe. " Water Polo has been something that has been very easy for me to work at. All I want out of this year is to be able to look back with pride, knowing I did my best. " -Scott Seely. Jeff Smeding " We ' re just a bunch of guys who play water polo. It didn ' t matter, win or lose, but it was a lot more fun to win! " -Kris Dellota. " This is a young team-with a lot of protiuse. Sometimes we lack that killer instinct. " -Antonio Iniquez. " Overall, we ' re a young team, but we have the talent and hard work it takes to win. We just need to learn to use it consistently. " -Neal Somsen. WATER POLO Seanl fey " The whole key for us is how well our players play together, " said Head Coach, Pete Snyder, prior to the season opener. Game by game, the team began to jell, but fell short of its goal of leading the PCAA regular season. Snyder looked to returnees Kris Dellota, Fred Hepp, Bill Lucia, Scott Seely, Neal Som- sen, Ryan Ballance and Roberto Aguilar for strength, and welcomed back All- American Antonio Iniquez. Terry " Bird " Asplund also was a consistent contributor. The Gauchos powered to a 10-5 record, then began to ex- perience some trouble. At the Long Beach Invitational, UCSB dropped three of four games, one to PCAA foe UC Irvine, 7-6. In 1985, the Gauchos finished at 21-11 and took fourth at the NCAA cham- pionships. 176-WaterPolo » $ Sean Haffey MEN ' S LACROSSE Alan Schuchman Hungry. The 1987 UCSB Men ' s Lacrosse Team was hungry to regain its cham- pionship form of years past. The team jumped off to a great start by making meals of its first three opponents, outscoring them, 53-10. The Gauchos won the Western Collegiate Lacrosse League title in 1983 and 1984, and lost in the 1986 finals, 12-1 1, to the Whittier College Poets, Volunteer coach John Knapp and company were determined to win the cham- f)ionship in 1987, and with a one list of returnees, that goal seemed very possible. " We have a little more in- centive this year because we haven ' t won (the title) the last two years, " Knapp said. " I think everyone knows we have the talent this year, so we ' re setting our sights on the championship. " Fourteen of the 30 players on the 1987 team were seniors and five of the top six scorers of 1986 returned. The results were, to say at the least, potent for rivals. In their first game, the Gauchos destroyed visiting Cal Poly, 14-3. The ballclub did even better away from home, as Claremont discovered. The game was no contest as UCSB won easily, 24-5. Coach Knapp ' s three-year overall record was upped to 26-12 with a convincing home win over UC Davis. Senior attackman Max Kemsley scored seven goals to lead the Gauchos to a 15-2 victory. Paul Colbum looks for an opening in the opponent ' s porous defense. 1987 UCSB Lacrosse " A " Team. Back Row (1 to r): Darien Fennel Fritz Kunzel, Spencer Hill, Lyle Johnson, John Calahan, Mark ' Mathis, Bryan Beaver, Steve Brophy, Al Ferguson, Tom Jory, John Oakes, Steve Feinberg, Paul Colbum, Kevin McGill, Tom Devvel, Mike LaTeete, Keith Hewel, John Knapp (Coach). Front Row (1 to Craig Kennedy, Mark Prewarski, Pete Reiche, Sean Delaney, Jim Hamari, Gunnur Brekke, Max Kemsely, Mark Burford, Jeff Theobold, Craig Broadbrook, John Wilson. Larry Hagstrom Larry Hagslrom 1987 UCSB Lacrosse " B " Team. Back Row (1 to r): John Beltramo, Tim Oakes, Brian Fortuin, Todd Wilson, Mike Huget, Kent Grady, Tom Silverberg, Brian Corbell, Kris Bartholomew, Mark Garabedian, Nlatt Peterson, Andy Redmond, Derek Philips, John Doloszycki, Bruce Carter, David Webster, Gary Sublette. Front Row (1 to r): Andrew Hunter, Bmce Parkinson, Mark Seppi, Jim Vlassis, David Karpman, Rob Ramsdel, Scott Vaupen, Ed Roschak, Flip Naumberg (Coach). 178 Mens Lacrosse WOMEN S LACROSSE The Women ' s Lacrosse Team marked its fourth year on campus in 1987. The club played against Stanford, UC Davis, UC Irvine, and UC San Diego, to name a few of the competitors. " We have only a few peo- ple with experience this year, " team member Brette Pond said. " The team is mostly freshmen, with one sophomore and three juniors. We have two returnees, two people from back East, and two from England. " The team won its first game of the season, which begins in February and runs until the end of May. Back Row (1 to r): Juliet Robinson, Mandy Murpliy, Melisa McCoy, Julie GIbbs, Dawn Crowe, Carol Kandler, Nancy Frankel. Front Row (1 to r): Lynn Stewart, Katie Regan, Sarah Gaylord, Mary Looram, Laura Smith. Not Pictured: Wendy Janon, Helen Vydra, Brette Pond, Kathy Irwin, Erin Laverly, Clodagh Murphy, Carolyn Baldwin. Keith Hewel eludes a tenacious UC Davis defender. Women ' s l.acrosse-179 A OMEN ' S GYMNASTICS under the tutelage of former UCSB gymnast Ed Foster the UCSB Women ' s Gymnastics Team performed impressively. In their first meet, the team came out aggressively, beating Maryland ' s Towson State, 168.95-167.00, just 2.8 points off of the UCSB school record. On February 7 the gymnasts traveled to CS Nor- thridge and returned vic- torious with a 170.35-168.3 win. Another highlight came in the form of freshman Melissa Hennessee, who edged the UCSB vaulting record higher from 9.15 to 9.30, during a meet versus UCLA on January 24. " We are really competitive with the top schools in the country, " said Foster. 1987 Women ' s Gymnastics (1 to r): Cobi Reed, Chris Kotzbach, Melissa Hennessee, Jill Blagen, Amy Werbelow, Caren Thorell, Kathy La Vine, Kris Epina Patiicia Lan Sophomore Amy Werbelow was tabbed as one of the top performers on the 1987 team. Tom Rejzek Women ' s Gymnastics- 180 MEN S GYMNASTICS Momentum is a good word to describe the UCSB Men ' s Gymnastics program, headed by world-reKnowned coach Mircea Badulescu, who believes " we are getting closer to the top teams in the nation. " Among the year ' s highlights were the first an- nual UCSB Gymnastics In- vitational at the Events Center on February 6. Badulescu designed the invite with three objectives in mind. First, to give his team the op- Eortunity to compete with the est teams in the country, which included CS FuUerton and UCLA. Second, to show the community the sport, and third, to break the school record of 258.50 points. The team responded by shattering the old record with an outstanding 261.15 score. To give evidence of how far and fast the program has im- proved, the record was 205.50 in 1984. David Stow broke the school record on the rings, and earned eighth place overall with 54.85 points. 1987 marks the year in which the gymnastics pro- gram came into its own, athering momentum for uture greatness. Don Stringer scored 52.6 points overall in the Gauchos ' home win versus CS Fullerton and UC Davis on January 24. Spiirl-. Informalmn Photo 1987 Men ' s Gymnastics Team (1 to r): Kevin Collins, John Griffin, Geordie Stephens, Brian Herring, Mary Suoboda, Terry Houlton, David Stow, Scott Coben, Don Stringer. " A very promising gymnast, " said Head Coach Mircea Badulescu olDavid Stow, shown here concentrating on the parallel bars. Keilh Madigan I8I-Men ' sGymnaslic N ' S VOLLEYBALL ' «t«»)Si : -fljffo ' ffWWflipS The UCSB Men ' s Volleyball Team has long been one of the top teams in the country. Topping its list of goals for the 1987 season were qualifying for post- season play and repaying some debts. You see, in 1986, the team missed post-season action for the first time in eight seasons, despite registering a 20-12 overall record. " I think the team will be better this year than last, " ninth-year Head Coach Ken Preston said. " We ' re not a team to be taken lightly. " The Gauchos competed in the Western Intercollegiate Volleyball Association (WIVA), formerly known as the CIVA. Among the leading players were Scott Drake, Tim Corliss, Chris Larson, John Kosty, David Rottman, Jose Gandara, and Lee Nelson. Throughout the season, UCSB featured strong hitting and blocking, consistently ex- ecuting the fundamentals of the game to win matches. By February 25, the Gauchos sported a 17-6 overall record, 4-3 in the WIVA. " In the past our goal has been to win an NCAA Cham- pionship, " Preston said. This year we have a dif- ferent attitude. Week in and week out we will be trying to prove things to certain teams, and that should help us pro- gress throughout the year. " A sparkplug for the Gauchos, David Rottman had 20 kills against UCLA on February 12. Tom Rejzek Facing page: Scott Drake ( 13) and Lee Nelson ( 14) were sophomore sensations for the team in 1987. Drake was the primary setter and Nelson played at middle blocker. Back Row (1 to r): Ken Preston (Head Coach), Dave Wetzel, Jose Gandara, Chris Larson, Lee Nelson, David Rottman, John Kosty, Erland Myhre, Larry Milliken, Gary ' Bruckner. Front Row (1 to r): Chris Pennell, Pat Pennington, Tim Corliss, Ric Weissinger, Jon Wallace. McnsVolleybalM83 Called a " hammer " by Coach Preston, 6 4 Outside Hitter David Rottman is capable of becoming an All-American. ' ' ! «a Keilh Mjdig,;! " I am looking at him to be a major part of our team, " Coach Preston said of 6-5 Jose Gandara. Jon Wallace, Tim Corliss, and Chris Larson watch a UCLA kill. The match lasted three-and-a-half hours and went five games. The Bruins won, 9-15, 15-1 1, 13-15, 16-14, 15-13. I w» i »r ii ———I I I 1 1 • )««i " wvia A . i « ' T •■«WW»w« " W« J , Neil Coffman and Tim Corliss strain for a block during theCauchos ' 15-6, 15-4, 15-4 sweep of WIVA foe Cal State Northridge. John Kosty shredded the UCl.A defense with a .429 hitting percentage and 39 kills. Men ' s Volleyball IS RUGBY Brian Peay gets off a kick under fierce pressure. Kurt Kelder grabs the ball in UCSB ' s 32-3 rout of visiting USD. Back Row (1 to r): (unknown), Stefan Seagull, Brad Weed Mike Haley, Ted Ball, Jeff Dunbar, Greg Solari,Xurt Kelder, Jon lasellet btuart Krohn (Captain), Bill Leversee (President), Stefan Bien K C McMahon, Justin Spade, Chris Prop, Pete Price, Craig Haeelund (unknown), Jim Dowell, Rich Head, Brian Shore, Zeke Buxton Bill Bird, Brian Kertin, Jim Beau, Pete Smith. Second Row (1 to r)- Steve harrison, Paul Daly, Jim Heilig, Mike Gaucho, Fred Head Dave Skuama. Front Row (1 to r): Chris Moore, Brian Peaye (Co-Captain) Jeff McCallan, Kent Noring, Joel Feinstein, Sam Stroich, Mark Chodas, Tom Arce, John Arce, John Tweten, Ted Markus Chris Savage, Manager Tony Spinella (lying). 186-Rugby " Give Blood, Play Rugby " is a famous bumpersticker associated with the punishing sport of Rugby. In 1986, the UCSB Rugby Team gave blood and a lot more en route to finishing the season with the number two national ranking. In 1987, the team played with the same gusto, but with a younger squad. Among the highlights of the season were finishing with a 3-1 record at the All- Cal Tournament. The ruggers defeated UCLA, 17-0, UC Ir- vine, 34-0, and UC Santa Cruz, 4-3, losing only to UC Davis, 10-3. The team also played undefeated Otago University of New Zealand, and after a good effort, lost, 12-3. In other matches, UCSB pounded UCLA, 21-12, Cal Poly SLO, 15-10, and routed the University of San Diego, 32-3. At that juncture they were 9-4 overall and 3-0 in league. K.C. McMahon is a picture of concentration as he goes for tine ball in UCSBs convincing win over USD. Jon Tweton moves the ball upfield as Pete Smith and Brian Peay accelerate to gain position. A distinctive feature of rugby, the scrum is a test of strength and willpovk-er. VIMMING DIVING Vou would be hard-pressed to find a team that compares to the UCSB Swimming Diving Teams. No, not because they are so comfor- table in the water that some may think of them as mer- maids and mermen. Although officially listed as two separate teams, the men and women are a homogenous entity that is the epitome of a team. Their camaraderie is more enviable than are their admirable athletic perfor- mances, for which they are noted for. Coming into the 1986-87 campaign, the men had won eight consecutive PCAA titles and were heavily favored to win number nine, by 300 points. Eager to recapture the PCAA Charnpionship they won in 1985, the women were favored to win the con- ference by an incredible margin of 200 points. The expert coaching trio of Gregg Wilson, Bemie Sten- son, Mike Lewis, and Rob Gardner makes it all possible. Wilson and Stenson are recognized by their coaching peers as able leaders with a ' can-do " attitude that has paid handsome dividends over the years: Wilson entered this season with a 72-33 dual-meet record. Lewis continues to build the men ' s diving team into a solid fo ' rce, and is developing the women ' s diving team to success. Men ' s captain and UCSB 200 meter freestyle record- holder Mike Shaffer led the Gauchos in their quest for an unprecedented ninth PCAA title. The women looked to 1986 NCAA competitor Anne Patterson and top freshman recruit Marcie Fuller for points. Among the women ' s highlights were a first-ever dual-meet defeat of UNLV, 199.5-93.5, on January 17. Two school records were shattered at the UNLV classic, held January 29-31. The 200 free relay and the 400 free relay records drop- ped, unusual for so early in the season. The women finished the regular season with a dual-meet record of 6-3. The men ' s team dominated opponents by virtue of their awesome depth, also compil- ing a 6-3 dual-meet record for the regular season. Shaffer, Nicolas Boucher, Jack Pentlarge, Terry " Bird " Asplund, Rana Punja, and Nils Plett were among the big guns who consistently turned in excellent performances. Diver Bill Barber qualified for the NCAA ' s with his im- pressive technique. Nicolas Boucher, the Gauchos ' import from France, was UCSB ' s top gun in the breaststroke events. The 6-3 Junior majored in (what else?) Aquatic Biology. Katie Regan executes a dive from the three- meter board. Keith Madigan Back Row (1 to r): Jeff Ritchey, Jon Otsuki, Rana Punja, Dan Carleton, Nicolas Boucher Alex English, Terry Asplund, Nils Plett, David Dwelley, Jeff Phillips, Karl Eckert, Stacey Jones, Nlike Shaffer, Rob Gardner. Second Row (1 to r): Gregg Wilson, Bernie Stenson, Kerri Scott, Cindy Dougherty, Kim Bryson, Laura Rose, Melissa Lum, Marcie Fuller, Anne Patterson, Laura McShane, Laura Whitten, Michelle Saxer, Mike Carpenter, Mike Lewis. Third Row (i to r): Julia Alexander, Susan Ortwein, Shana Doherty, Robyn Ledrew, Kate Hatcher, Ginaia Bemardini, Heidi Platner, Linda Garcia, Stacey Lewton Mary McGervey, Anw Dalziel, Janelle Hopps, Katie Regan. Front Row (1 to r): Marty ' Bmder, Chris Cook, Tony Ame, Matt Rippberger, Daniel Budiman, Jack Pentlarge, Chuck Goetschel, Chris Robmson, Jay Higgins, Kriss Delotta, Randy Eickoff, Russell Whitten, Jeff Noonan 1 88-Swimniing and Diving Awesome! Bill Barber holds the UCSB 3-meter diving record at 515.63 points. Tom Rejzek Back Row (1 to r): Katie Regan, Amy Dalziel, Julia Alexander, Laura McShane, Ginaia Bemardini, Stacey Lewton. Front Row (1 to r): Bill Barber, Jeff Ritchey, Coach Mike Lewis, Jay Higgins. Tom Rejzek Swimming and Divinp Another wild and crazy pre-meet team cheer! 190-Swimmmgand Diving Mark van de Kamp And they ' re off! The Gauchos beat UC Irvine to end their regular season at Campus Pool. T.mi l -| ik Mjrk van de Kamp tBiBinr Coaches Bernie Stenson and Gregg Wilson monitor swimmers ' times durmg a meet. An underwater view of Campus Pool during practice. .■immin ;.iiKl ! MEN ' S BASKETBALL " The potential of this team is very positive, " fourth-year Head Coach Jerry Pimm said of his 1986-87 squad prior to the season opener. That sim- ple assessment soon became all too clear to opponents, as the Gauchos rapidly made a mockery of their predicted last-place PCAA finish. Blessed by raw athletic ability and quickness, UCSB surprised many rivals with aggressiveness at both ends of the court. Returning Let- termen Khris Fortson, Brian Johnson, John Westbeld, Kevin Kenney, Carlton Davenport, and Paul Dam- mkoehler teamed with retur- ning redshirts Brian Shaw, Gregg Trygstad, and Brian Vaughns. Carrick DeHart, Eric McArthur, Doug Olson, Kevin Wood, and Rick Sim- mons rounded out the team. As is their trademark, the Gauchos once again led the Pacific Coast Athletic Association in rebounding margin, and Shaw was near the PCAA leaders in assists- per-game. But statistics do not tell the entire story. Despite starting the season on the wrong foot-an exhibi- tion loss to Athletes In Ac- tion, 91-80, and a 73-65 season-opening loss to Santa Clara-UCSB found its rhythm and began winning games. The visiting San Diego State Aztecs fell prey to an eager Gaucho offense in UCSB ' s home opener, 87-70. UCSB out-rebounded the Aztecs, 58-34, as Vaughns tallied 15 boards and Fortsort grabbed nine more. Just over a week later, Fortson scored a career-high 31 points as UCSB romped over Eastern Washington, 88-67. The Gauchos recorded their big- gest margin of victory in 12 years (1974-75-Buffalo State, 108-65) en route to a convinc- ing 92-50 mismatch with San Francisco State. Davenport dished off 12 assists, one shy Of the UCSB rec ord. With a decent 5-4 pre- season record against some respectable teams, the Gauchos headed for action in the PCAA, a conference noted for its parity. Tom Rejzek Jeff Smeding 6-6 Guard Brian Shaw controlled the ball up and down the court for the Gauchos all season. Here Shaw directs action in the Gauchos ' homestand against top-ranked UNLV. Fourth-year Head Coach Jerry Pimm, who claims over 215 career wins, has turned UCSB basketball into a respected, com- petitive program. The whole country got a chance to see Brian Vaughns attempt this jump shot over the visiting Fresno State Bulldogs on an ESPN national cablecast. 192-Men ' 5 Basketball UCSB ' s conference cam- paign began with a frustrating loss to UOP, 59-57, as the host Tigers made a layup at the buzzer. Eager to make amends, the Gauchos took their troubles out on Cal State Fullerton in a road game. UCSB gave CS Fullerton little chance to do anything right in the second half, utilizing an inspired defense that resulted in a 55-47 win. " We played with more emotion and ob- viously wanted it more than (Pacific), " Pimm explained. The Gauchos next hosted the number-one ranked Run- nin ' Rebels from Nevada-Las Vegas (3-0 in the PCAA and 14-0 overall at the time), to the delight of a record crowd of 6,214 in the Events Center. Las Vegas had never lost to UCSB in 14 meetings, and a halftime score of only 43-39 for UNLV had the crowd ex- cited. The Gauchos played well and briefly took the lead when Carrick DeHart made two free-throws with 7:56 re- maining to put the Gauchos on top, 64-62, after a 14-1 UCSB spurt. The Rebels kept their com- posure and unbeaten streak alive, however, breaking away to an 80-68 lead and eventual 88-74 win. " It was a great effort by our players, but we just didn ' t make the plays that were necessary for us to win, " Coach Pimm said. " I ' m just happy to get out of here, " UNLV Coach jerry Tarkanian said. " We beat these guys in front of one hell of a crowd ... the best I ' ve ever seen here. " Brian Shaw dishes off one of his six assists in a 54-46 PCAA win over Fresno State at the Events Center. Shaw brought invaluable experience to the Gauchos after playing in the World Basketball Championships in Spain over the Summer, as well as playing a key role in the United States ' Gold Medal win over the Soviet Union in the Goodwill Games. Shaw was a Pre-season All-America Honorable Mention selection. Robert Varela MensBasketbail-lW Spt rK Infoinut Back Row (1 to r): Khris Fortson, Kevin Kenney, Gregg Trygstad, John Westbeld, Brian Vaughns, Eric McArthur, Brian Shaw. Front Row (1 to r): Rick Simmons, Paul Damml oehler, Doug Olson, Carlton Davenport, Brian Johnson, Kevin Wood, Carrick DeHart. Forviiard Gregg Trygstad makes use of his 6-8 ability, scoring two of his eight points in UCSB ' s 33-point blowout of visiting UOP on January 31, at the Events Center. !3nan Vaughns crashed the boards for ' a mo high 10 rebounds against - ' and added nine pomts. Tom Rejzek 194 Mens Ba-.ki ' tKiM Tom Rejzek After their high-powered effort with UNLV, the hoopsters maintained an energetic posture that carried them through two PCAA wins at home. First the Gauchos routed UC Irvine, 93-75, for their biggest margin of victory in a con- ference game since 1973. UCSB broKe open a two-point game with a 20-0 surge in the second half. Just two days later. New Mexico State also came up well short of UCSB, as four Gauchos scored iji double figures. Vaughns had 20 points, Fortson 18, Shaw 14, andDeHarthad 11. San Jose State pushed the Gauchos and the Gauchos pushed back in a physical road game on January 22. Neither team led by more than four points in the second half until the end, when the Spartans won, 70-64. UCSB ' s road troubles continued at Utah State, where they lost another close game, 64-6 1 . An ESPN TV audience saw UCSB pour it on in the clos- ing minutes to top visiting Fresno State, 54-46. Brian Johnson hit three three- pointers and finished with 13 points to lead the Gauchos. Brian Vaughns was the hero of UCSB ' s victorious rematch with University of the Pacific, held at the Events Center, January 31. Vaughns went 10-of-lO from the field and totalled a game-high 23 points. " Before the game, I told the guys, ' Look, if you give me the ball I promise I won ' t miss, ' " Vaugnns said. UCSB improved to 5-4 in the PCAA and 10-8 overall. Jeff Smeding Carrick DeHart turned down a scholarship from the University of Kansas to come to UCSB. An excellent outside shooter, DeHart hit two three-pointers and scored 15 points against UNLV. Khris Fortson, a 6-6 Senior Forward, muscles up a followup shot. Always a crowd favorite, Fortson was a perfect 6-of-6 from the line in UCSB ' s 87-54 PCAA rematch with Pacific. Men ' s Basketball -195 • i v ' 1 fj l sl •t- .v ■ -VL ' ' ■ - ' -;-»asp ' 196-Men ' s Basketball n :%. ! i».; ••I ' ll - ■ v,x Gaucho Basketball fans will not soon forget the chants of AIRBALL! , the tune of " Here We Go Gauchos, Here We Go " or yelling out " U-C-S- B! " Certainly, UCSB ' s deter- mined drive towards second place in the PCAA will always be remembered. The cagers won four con- secutive games within the loud and friendly confines of the Events Center. They edg- ed San Jose State in a thriller, 53-52, as Carrick DeHart hit a 12-foot jumper with four seconds left. DeHart had 19 points in the next win, over CS Fullerton. UCSB blew out CS Long Beach, 74-54, clinching a berth in the PCAA tourna- ment. The really big win came on February 28, when UCSB survived Utah State ' s rally to win, 73-71, in front of 5,000 delirious fans, many of whom rushed the court after the game in celebration of UCSB ' s first winning season since 1975-76. 1987 UCS Monica Vf Deanna V,! " incers: Marie Kennedy, Kristen McKinney, ■ I ' , ' Miner, Jackie Chang, Angie Johnson, ■ ' ■ binson. Top Right: Janet Seligman, Dana Astrachan, Susan Cooney, and Catherine Green show their school spirit; Opposite: Michelee Kay Miner wowed fans as a Gaucho dancer; Bottom: Marie Kennedy moves to the music. 198 Mens Basketball 1987 UCSB Cheerleaders: Debby Miller, Trina PI Gravelle, Aaron Fisch, Daniel Sass, Andre Chambers. Trina Gravelle cheers on the crowd during UCSB ' s game versus Cal State Fullerton. All Photos by Tom Rejzek THE BAND Percussionist Irvin Jones delighted crowds with his adept skills. UCSB Gold N ' Blues Band. Back Row (I ' lo r): Jerry Minamide, Ed Jordan, Ron Gluck, Josh Cohen, Arthur Frontczak, Chris Marquis. Second Row: Sheldon Piumarta, Jeff Bronow, Justin Dunham, Larry Ross, Kevin McDaniel. Third Row: Steve Swihart, Bruce Ceniceros, Kathenne Moench, Tracy Thylin, Jeri Sykes. Front Row: Sara Davidson (Directpr), Brian Tuemmler, Steve Timberlake, Beth Alcouloumre, Laura Hoefker. Not Pictured: Maggie Heinrich, Matt Doberteen, Cindy Alderson, Jenny Scholl, Laura Lewis, Tim Russell, Bill Gilfrey. MerisBasketbal!I99 WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL Ihe UCSB Women s Basketball Team found itself up against a very competitive PCAA conference in 1987, and on the losing end of most of its games. Head Coach Darla Wilson ' s team was headed by Pattie Niichel, Therese Puchalski, Mary Reilley, and top recruit Jodi Cannon. The loss of Kira Anthofer, the UCSB record- holder in rebounding, hampered the team at both ends of the court. " This year we ' re more of a team, " Mary Reilly said. Her most memorable event of the season was: " Getting a technical foul against Hawaii because someone in the crowd threw a paper airplane on the court. " The team displayed gritty character against the top teams in the conference as a young crop of players gained valuable ex- perience for the future. Sports Information Back Row (1 lo r): Lex Ivlurray (Assistant Coach), Mary Hegarty (Assistant Coacti), Anna Donnelly, Kristin Dilwortti, Jodi Cannon, Mia Thompson, Pattie Niichel, Mary Reilley, Felici Geddv, Therese Puchalski, Uarla Wilson (Head Coach), Front Row (1 to r): Debbie 1ai , Jennie Matt, Joan Young, Heidi Muther, Michelc Bilodeau, Shelly Neal, Kristi Thome. taN Tom Rejzek " We ' re a short team this year, so we have to rely more on our smarts and quickness. " -Pattie Niichel. Mia Thompson shoots for two points against a determined UNLV defender. Junior Forward Patti Niichel scored 17 points in the Gauchos ' PCAA opener as UCSB crushed visiting San Jose State, 71-49. Therese Puchalski makes a steal against sixth-ranked Cal State Long Beach. Head Coach Darla Wilson gives her team some pointers during a timeout. All phiilosbv lorn Ki| ek Women ' s Baskotbj! I . MEN ' S TENNIS The " Peanuts " character, Snoopy, once said of tennis, " It ooesn ' t matter whetlier you win or lose, until you lose. " Gary Druckman, UCSB ' s Heacl Tennis Coach, said of the 1987 season, " We have the potential to lose less than 10 matches this year. " Together, these two quotes capture the optimistic and determined attitude the UCSB Men ' s Tennis Team had for the season. " We ' ve looked forward to this year for making names for ourselves, as individuals, and as a team, " Druckman said. " We want to prove to people that regardless of (a lack of) financial support we ' re going to work harci tor success, anyway. " Druckman had good reason to be confident with six of the seven top players from 1986 returning. Top players ' like Kip Brady, " probably the highest-ranked recruit for UCSB, " Scott Morse, Steve Leier, and Jeff Greenwald comprised the core of the team. Druckman believed the team had the potential to do better than the 1985 team, which went 28-12. The Gauchos were ex- pected to battle for the top three places in the PCAA with traditional conference powers CS Long Beach and UC Irvine, with Fresno State a likely contender. The team began the season with seven of its first eight games on the road. The net- ters beat Pac-10 power University of Arizona, UC San Diego, San Diego State, and Brignam Young Universi- ty en route to a 5-3 road trip. Kip Brady, who held the number one spot, digs up a volley in a clutch doubles match against Arizona. Marc Kriessman smashes one against Cal State I ullerton to lead UCSB to a convincing 8-1 match victory over the Titans. , - if » ' - - r y. y y y y ; - All Phuloi hv Ki-ilh M.. :»: Mi-ii V Kiims Keith Madigan Back Row (1 to r): Ron Reiter, Craig Ellison, Alex Stickler, Dan Alle, Marc Kreissman, Tim Mahaffy, Sandv Gerber, Coach Gary Druckman. Front Row (1 to r): Scott Zidbeck, Jeff Greenvvald, Brian Cory, Kip Brady, Steve Leier, Bill Diinkle, G.K. Fleming, Scott Morse. ucs tenIj Bill Dunkle show the aggressive style ihat Head Coach Gary Druckman believes will carry UCSB far above its «6-14 record of 1986. Kip Brady and teammate Jeff Green wald combined for a doubles match win in UCSB ' s first-ever victory over a Pac-10 school (U of Arizona). Jeff Smeding w mf WOMEN ' S TENNIS Lisa Beritzhoff, in her first season as Head Coach of the UCSB Women ' s Tennis Team, expects good things from her athletes. " The pro- gram has a lot of potential, " she said. " We are a stronger team this season, with better motivation. " The Gauchos got off to a red-hot start, hi the pre- season they hosted the prestigious hd Doty hivita- tiona! and won the tourna- ment title in the doubles divi- sion behind the play of Julie Sanford and Becky Barmore. Early in the season the team handed top-ranked Division II Cal Poly Pomona its first defeat of the season. Senior lori Jonas led the team in 1987 in singles play. Mette Frank was another fine player who played well. On a disappointing note, much- improved Becky Barmore suf- fered a torn ligament in her right knee and was unable to play for the season. Bertizhoff thought the team ' s experience and condi- tioning would result in a solid won-loss record. The goal for the season was to improve upon the 9-13 record posted in 1986, and their early suc- cesses indicated that goal would be fulfilled. Back Row (1 to r): )ill Thdnisun, l.iiri Jonas, l.i Costa, liilii ' Saiiiord, I raiuc ' sca HoroTi, Head Coach Lisa Berit hoff. Front Row (I to r): Krista k-nsi ' ii, Hcmel Meghani, Kelly Conkey, Mftif i rank. Lori Jonas prepares to smasJi a return in the Gauchos ' victory over unbeaten Cal Poly Pomona. :m Uonnn vTiiini- 4 MEN ' S TRACK AND FIELD Track and Field is more an individual sport than a team sport. What then, spurs the athletes on? Sebastian Coe, one of the greatest middle- distance runners of all time, once remarked that " the real motivation ... is the endless quest for improvement. Perfection is always just around the corner. " During the 1987 season, as he has done for so many years, Head Coach Sam Adams helped his athletes improve upon their potential. Those with experience shone brighter in the meets, but everyone came out a winner by virtue of hard work and dedication. In the field events, Evan Bowen and George McGlynn soared in the javelin, one of the Gauchos ' strongest events. Paul Kim, Doug Cole, Darren Robuck, and Andy Shaeffer comprised the weightmen ' s committee, dueling in the shot, discus, and hammer events. 1986 PCAA high jump champion Doug Dreibelbis led UCSB in that event. Bob Bishop and Matt Wallace looked strong in the pole vault, both having cleared 15-7 last year. Sandy Combs, the UCSB record-holder in the 100 and 200 meters, was primed for the 200 and 400, as well as both relays. Mike Norville ran well in the 400 and Ken Malcolm rounded out the core of the Gauchos ' sprint corps. Rob Styler, Mike Fit- zgerald, Scott Baker, Chris Courter, and Kai Hansen headlined distance-coach John Kennedy ' s crew, and Peter Weinerth ran the steeplechase. Paul Kim turned heads in the hammer throw. Rob Styler tracks an opponent on his way to an 8:30.9 victory in the 3000 meters in UCSB ' s ■.rB opening meet. firm, to ' -J. Vii L... . ' «at. ' -.W ' S ' A- Rich Schindelar and Todd Kieling battle the barriers in the 1 1 highs. Back Row (1 to r): Coach Pete Dolan, Tom Noonan, Rob Styler, Evan Bowen, Robert Thiede, Chris Courter, Matt Wallace, Ted Brown, John Mann, Gary Covington, Mike Fitzgerald, Sandy Combs, Andy Shaeffer, Charlie Moss, Doug Cole, Coach Ron Wopat, Coach John Kennedy. Middle Row (1 to r): Head Coach Sam Adams, Everett Wakai, Bruce Goode, Ken Malcolm, Jonas Koolsbergen, David Ramey, Mike Norville, Joe Cook, Scott Baker, Wade Bughman, Paul Kim, Darren Robuck, Scott Channon, George McGlynn. Front Row (1 to r): Matt l-ong, David Leipsic, Kai Hansen, Jeff Jacobs, Dean Thomas, Todd Spivek, John Neubert, Jim McGettigan, Kevin Allen, Wayne Lorch, Peter Weinerth, Mike Murphy, Ares Cruz, Dan Howard. 206-Men ' s Track and Field OMEN ' S TRACK AND FIELD Back Row !1 to r): Trish Unruhe, Diana Steller, Tracy Evans, Anja Kriegskotte, Mary McGaughan, Colette Maeder, Michelle Koiiremetis, Christine Meis, Aimoe Wellington, Barbara Gaenslen, Kobvn Furry, Kristin Jacobs Second Row (f to r): Kathleen Carroll, Gloria Chavez, Celeste Tuhv, Cecilia Salenie, Annie Holte, Karen Nance, Stephanie Klein, Mary Bean, Alix Tubman, Michelle Veenstra, Head Coach jim Triplett. Front Row (I to r); Bryn Randolph, Kim Gluckman, Cathy Norbutas, Tara [■ ' airfield, Stacy Lee, Christie Goellen, Heidi Stark, Debbie Cuttitta, Ruth Pinkel. Remember the TV show called, " One Day At A Time " ? Head Coach Jim Triplett decided at the outset of the 1987 season that the UCSB Women ' s Track and Field Team would approach its meets one at a time, in an effort to build confidence and competitiveness. The objec- tive was to build a base for the PCAA Championship meet, where the Gauchos hoped to improve upon their low 1986 finish. " The main goal is to im- prove, to have each girl go out there and do the best she possibly can, " Triplett ex- Elaineci. " We hope to just get etter and better throughout the season. " The distance runners ap- peared to be UCSB s strongest asset. Many ran during Cross Country and had a solid base to draw upon. Bernadette Torrez, Debbie Cuttitta, and Annie Holte were dominant over 3000 meters and beyond. Alix Tubman was looked to score in the 800 meters and to con- tribute on the mile relay. Trish Unruhe ran well in the 800 and 1500. Veteran Stephanie Klein ran on the mile relay and in the hurdles. Michelle Kouremetis led UCSB in the jumping events, and Stacy Lee was expected to do well in the high jump. Cathy Norbuta placed second in a UCSB sweep of the high jump in the Gauchos ' opening meet. Stacy Lee cleared 5 ' 4 " for first and Sneri Kalbaugh took third. Women ' s Track and Field 2 ' . SEBALL What does a team that had its best-ever season at 45-19 overall and 18-3 in con- ference in 1986 do for an en- core? Sure, it was hard to live up to the record-setting figures set by their Credecessors, but the 1987 tCSB Baseball Team featured many collegiate stars of its own, with its eye on retaining the PCAA Championship. The 1987 season looked to be another outstanding year at Campus Diamond. 1986 PCAA Coach-Of-The-Year Al Ferrer believed a better balance be tween offense and improved pitching would lead to continued success. The Gaucho infield displayed impressive talents. All-PCAA first baseman Greg Vella, who hit a school-record 17 homeruns in 1986, picked up where he left off by Kitting the first homerun of the 1987 campaign. Joining Vella were All-PCAA shortstop Eric Johnson and All-PCAA designated hitter, Tom Logan. In the outfield, All-PCAA selection Quinn Mack, and centerfielder Vance Pascua returned to use their skills. Mack hit .393 overall and .467 in 1986 PCAA play and was expected to provide lots of offensive punch for UCSB. A big reason for Skipper Al Ferrer ' s optimism was im- proved pitching. Steve Con- nolly, Mike Myers, Dan Peters, Brian Nelson, Lee Carballo, and Butch Seuberth were expected to stifle opponents. The key to repeating as PCAA champions would be attitude, in Ferrer ' s words. " We can ' t sit back and think it ' s going to happen, " he ex- plained, adding that " we are solid and should again com- pete for conference honors. " The sluggers demonstrated their offensive skills early in the young season by setting a UCSB record 14 stolen bases in one game. Right fielder Joe Kemp stole five, in addition to going 3-for-4 at the plate with Four RBls. Things were look- ing good . . . Top Row (1 to r): Head Coach Al Ferrer, Bill Bonham, Dan Costa, Brian Nelson, Steve Pratt, Brien Pace, Butch Seuberth, Lee Carballo, Steve Connolly, Scott Longaker, Jim Jackie, Jeff Lynch, John Duval, Bob Brontsema, Middle Row (1 to r): Jason Todd, Wes Tachiban, Tom Yanez, Tim Edmonds, Peter Martin, Tom Logan, Dan Peters, Russ Ballati, Greg Vella, Joe Kemp. Bottom Row (1 to r): Simon Ferrer, Erik Johnson, Tim McKercher, Jay Garrett, Renay Bryand, Joe Miesbauer, Mike Czarnetski, Joe Ferrone, Quinn Mack, Vance Pascua, Doug Williams. Senior Mike Myers was one of the hardest throwers on the team. His win over Cal State Fullerton in 1986 clinched the PCAA title for the Gauchos. Ktiih Madigan Centerfielder sensation Vance Pascua has proven himself " a great defensive player, " according to Ferrer. Here he dives back to safety in the Gauchos ' 5-4 win over Cal State Los Angeles on January 31. Dan Peters was known for a mean fastball and a good slider. Erik Johnson is one of tlie all-time Gaucho greats, perhaps the best ever. Johnson started at shortstop for nis fourth consecutive year. He is all business, whether on the field or in the classroom, where he majors in economics. ' ' l JF J ki The UCSB Baseball Team planned to celebrate another PCAA title in 1987. Russ Ballati slides home against Pepperdine in a close play . . . Homerun specialist Greg Vella eludes a tag at home plate. . . . and is called " SAFE! " as he slides under catcher Peter Kulp. OFTBALL Pitching. The key to any Softball team is pitching. And pitching is something that the 1987 Gauchos had plenty of. Senior Sandy Ortgies led the way after already having set several school records, in- cluding career strikeouts (525) and career victories (44). Ortgies also helped herself by placing second on the all-time doubles record and fourth on the career home runs list. Backing up Ortgies on the mound was UC Davis transfer Pamela Reynolds and freshman Ronelle Reed. Reynolds was the number two starter and proved herself early in the season as the Gauchos got off to a great start. The offense was led by Junior Tami Gregor. Prior to the 1987 season Gregor already held the single season records for batting average (.318), hits (58), doubles (12), and triples (4). She also held the career records for RBI (38), doubles (21), and triples (8). Also helping pace the Gaucho hitting was Santa Barbara native Jenny Santos. Santos played very well her freshman year and continued to show her talents in 1987. Since the acquisition of coach Brenda Greene the UCSB Softball team has taken a turn for success. In only her first year the Gauchos posted their first win ever over defending National Cham- pion UCLA. UCSB also defeated second-ranked Fresno State. 1987 was coach Greene ' s second season and showed signs of a long and very successful career. Allison Gyves get her game-winning sacrifice RBI in a game against Cal Poly San Luis Obispo. ' nny Bishop attempts to take second base in the ;ond game of a doubleheader. The Gauchos swept - IC) Dy identical scores of 1-0. Tracy Dishno hustles to beat the throw. - Ok- All-PCAA Pitcher Sandy Ortgies is the mainstay of the Gauchos pitching staff. Back Row (1 to r): Head Coach Brenda Greene, Jenny Santos, Cinda Tarr, Michelle Spencer, Tami Gregor, Sandy Ortgies, Tracy Dishno, Assistant Coach Carol Fletcher. Front Row (1 to r): Alison Gyves, Jennifer Bishop, Kristi Householder, Monique DeChaine, Joann Saul, Suzanne Riley, Pamela Reynolds. Sol ' Ibsil . ._ WING (Editor ' s note: The following story was ivritten by Theresa Leets, a coxivaiti on the UCSB Roioing Team. I know her account describes the sport accurately and will bring memories to those ivho were part of the experience.) As I stumbled toward the boathouse this dark and early winter morning, I was greeted by a cutting cold win that penetrated the five layers of clothes that I had on. I was later to find out that it was 29 degrees at Lake Cachuma. Every morning I get up around 5;00 a.m. to make the daily trek up San Marcos Pass to row on the lake. The Rowing Team has 130 members, making it the largest club sport on campus. Only three years ago this sport was in danger of being eliminated from UCSB, but today it is the third-largest rowing team on the West Coast, in the last two years it has taken the rowing world by surprise by winning the Team Points Trophy at the Head of the Harbor Regatta, and Head of the American Regatta. This success comes from the rowers ' willingness to go the extra mile. It takes skill, strength, and stamina to make fast crews. Rowers train year-round, twice a day, for the scant eight minutes it takes to race over 2,000 meters. In the Fall we race over a three-mile course. By winter the transition from distance to sprints begins, and in the spr- ing is ' racing season. " Almost every weekend in spr- ing has a 2,000 meter race scheduled. The Crew Classic in San Diego and the West Coast Championship at Lake Natoma are the most impor- tant and prestigious. Rowing is one of the last true amateur sports. It is the ultimate team sport, too, because there are no heroes on crew. As Jim Anderson, the novice coach, said, " You can ' t reason crew; how do you rationalize the feeling you experience as you guide yourself over a flat lake right before sunrise? You can ' t. " With that in mind, let me explain the details involved in making a fast boat. Not only does the rower have to master the technique of the stroke, but then he has to apply this skill with seven others so precisely that it feels like one person is rowing instead of eight. As a coxwain, I try to bring the eight people together When their efforts are united the result is like magic. Words cannot explain the incredible power of eight blades enter- ing and leaving the water together at the same instant. The rowing terminology for this is, " swing " , meaning everyone is working in unison. When the boat begins to swing, it lifts off of the water, and the layer of air between the boat and water leaves a trail of bubbles in the shell ' s wake. It sounds like someone is spraying the bottom of the boat with a hose. The commitment to ex- cellence which crew members make to each other involves so much time that rowing becomes a way of life. Varsity won win. ;n action against Loyola Marymount during the Gauchos ' 2I(. Ki.ivmn The scene after the novice and varsity men and women won the All-Points Trophy at the Head of the Harbor Regatta, held in San Pedro during Fall. The UCSB Rowing Team is coached by Jan Palchikoff and Doug Perez. Following the 1984 Summer Olympics in Los Angeles, the Olympic Committee gave the UCSB rowing program an endowment with which to hire coaches. Prior to that exciting development the only coaching came from volunteers in the Santa Barbara area. Both Palchikoff and Perez have con- siderable rowing experience under their belts. Their expertise has transformed UCSB ' s once-small and relatively unknown sport into a large, competitive, and respected program. When open tryouts are held prior to the season, hundreds of students turn out with hopes of making the team. Those who survive the cuts must en- dure grueling workouts and long road trips. It has to be worth the effort, judging by the results. Rowing-- 1 FENCING This year marked the Golden anniversary season of Fencing at UCSB. That ' s right, 50 years. The women were led by Cassandra Seeger, Carolyn Stange, Katya Prine, and Cristina Porter. The men saw Mike Girsinger, Craig Larsen, Mike Hone, and David Rosenheimer turn in consis- tent performances. The team placed fifth in the annual All-Cal Champion- ships, held in Berkeley, January 26-27. Going into their final meet the women had a 6-5 overall record and the men stood at 3-8. Back Row (1 to r): Brick Zeff, Paul Hook, Len Velarde, Dave Roberts, Mike Hone, Tom Lee, Craig Larsen, Mike Grisingcr. Second Row (1 to r): Christina Porter, Cassandra Seeger, Carolyn Stange, Katya Price. Front: David Rosenheimer. Not Pictured: Erik Weyker. 4 All Photos by Alan Schuchman WOMEN S WATER POLO Women ' s Water Polo: Carla Gizzi, Michelle Choder, Carolyn Miller, Nicole Strasburg, Irish Ochoa, Holly Schroth, Connie Barnes, Sharon Mertus, ]odi Prior, Darcy Harrison, Shari Baird, Kathy Sandison, Nancy Parrish, Stacy Mertus, Kris Gorman, Mary Eppen, Christy Sorensen, Kristin Stiles, Debbie Bettencourt, Christine Winn, Jocelyn Wilkie, Marie], Williams, Kim Gilbertson, Chele Comarsh. Not Pictured: Linda Alden, Stephanie Haynes, Andie Blohm, Denise Devaney, Rachel Graham, Kristin Hall, Karen Manza, Margo Miranda, Korrin Murphy, Kristin Stromberg, Cindy Walker. Coaches: Rob Locke, Richard Woonacott. Enthusiasm characterized the 1987 UCSB Women ' s Water Polo Team. A mixture of talented players, some from the U.S. National Team, and a crop of freshmen with good backgrounds formed a program that decided making the Nationals was a realistic goal. " We ' re a good team and we should do really well this year, " Carla Gizzi said. " We nave talent and good coaching. " The team competed against such teams as Stanford, UC Davis, UC Irvine, and San Diego State. Irvine hosted the Nationals, held in May. Kim Gilbertson stretches to block a shot. J y .. . sfe. ll Photos by John Cuerva Jocelyn Wilkie looks for an open teammate. Women ' s Water Polo-2 1 9 SKI WATERSKI In the past, the UCSB Ski Racing Team was known as the best non-snowbelt team in the West. Last year the women ' s team went to the National Championships for the first time, out the men missed going for the first time since 1982. The results are ex- pected to be the same in 1987. " We ' ve lost a lot of racers, " explained John Hynes. " This year we ' re rebuildmg. " The Ski Racing Team com- petes in the 23-school Southern California Col- legiate Ski Conference, which features tough rivals like SDSU and USC. Back Row (1 ro r): Sheryl Ehrman, Diana Rand, Matt Reed, Martin Weidemann, Lori Landau, Daniel Hudig, Karin Stutz, Alyson Herndon, Mike Wolfe, Misty Vaughan, Eric Puttier. Middle Row (1 to r): Tim Boyer, Rita Gubler, Nicole Wescomb, Kam Grossman, Paul Pfluke, Shannon Keithleg, Mark Ailing, Stephan Schuster, Kristine Swigart, Pete Britsch, Nobert Chung, Chris Krall, John Wasserbauer, Robert Erving. Front Row (1 to r): Marguerite Naillon, John Hynes (President), Laura Plost, Gina Thompson, Gregg Harvey, " Racer X " (unknown), Kim Aueritt, Mary Bauer, Russell Gibfried, Geoff Humphreys. Not Pictured: Jason Settle, Craig Anderson, Mark Albright, Tom Compere, Marta Hailey, York Hotton, Tim Bayfink, Brian Judge, Bob Raines, Jeff Fenley, Brendon Beatty, Derik Benson, Julie Smith, Mike Tanner, Schatzi Vandehe. 1987 will be remembered by many as the year without snow. That meant little snow skiing. Finding a place to ski was no problem for the UCSB Tournament Water Ski team! The three events athletes compete in are: slalom, jump, and trick. Jumping is the most spectacular of the three, because the skiier either recovers from the jump or wipes out. = ' )■ How (1 to r): Joe Inglesias, Eric Gordon, Doug Elliot, ,.. .;. ' : ?-irk, Kevin Binkert, Jenni Black, Sheri Smith, Carl N)i!: ' ;vvinkel, Michelle Tomasello (Social Chair), Holly Mansfield (Vice-President) , Debbie Peterson (Sec Treas.), Carl Natensted, Shawn Ferrington, Donald Marks, .y.r ' Pickos. Middle Row (1 to r): Jeff Ryan, Iraj Bozorgrr. ' " ruce McNeil, Rene Reed, Kelly Beall, Jeff Dunmirt •: ihert, Ken Payne, Natalie Bland, Carl Roberge ! ■ ■ v (1 to r): Doug Le Cren (President), Jill Rudeen, C- : Christy Cober, Tracy Henderson, EricSolonu. ' . Lisa Stipp, Curt Tossy (Team Captain), ki.i , . t Pictured: Deena Brush. 220-Ski Waterski SURFING SAILING The UCSB Surf Team is comprised of dedicated in- dividuals who let their surf- ing do the talking. The team has made winning a habit. UCSB has earned the Na- tional Championship for the last three consecutive years, and is favored to stretch the string to four with this year ' s squad. " We have a lot of good surfers and a lot of depth ' said Doug Kirby. " We ' ve been winning all of our meets easily. " The team ' s exploits at- tracted the attention of Roll- ing Stone magazine, which came to UCSB for a photo essay, for a March issue. Heather Gray is one of the top amateur female surfers in the country after eight years of ripping the waves. " You have to earn respect out in the water, " she said. " 1 let my . surfing do the talking. " Back Row (1 to r): Heather Gray, Bob Anderson, Dan Jehl, Kirk Gibbons, Peter Laraway, John Clark, Doug Kirby, Chris Lind, Lance Morocos, John Rosemou, Chris Goldsmith, Yaun Martinese. Middle Row (1 to r): Eileen Edwards, Michell Hobbs, Dan Holt, Jim Anderson, Sheri Lyons, Bruce Reichenfeld, Mike Carlton, Marshal Hattori, Karen Keith. Front Row (I to r): Darren Madrigal, Paul Minasian, Mike Lind, John Ritt, Elvin Beresford. ?r ife © fj a ►A% 1 1 i ' I B 1 ' ' F- - Wmk ■ ▼ - -- " vO : ■» fc- . " - -■ ' Surfers are judged by panels of 6-10 judges who look for the most radical maneuver at the critical point in the wave, style, and length of the ride. Back Row (1 to r): Keith Lupton, Brian Balfrey, Tom Kasper, Tim Harris, JoLvnn Chow, Eric Stokke, Kirsten Bost, Keith Duarte. Middle Row (1 to r): Lorin Cortina, Eric Solomon, Jenna Truesdell, Karen Bedrosian, Peter Weisskopf, Gavin O ' Hare. Front Row (1 to r): Doug Campbell, Kate McGerity, Kevin Theberge, John Konugres. Not pictured: Craig Scibetta, Lisa Giannini, Rob Graham, Jolanda Rolmmelse, Tom Hill, Erinne Mickle. Surfing Sailing 221 SPORTS INFORMATION OFFICE Have you ever wondered where all of those interesting facts and statistics about UCSB sports come from? The Sports Information Depart- ment, of course. The S.I.D. is the nerve center of the UCSB athletic program. Its diligent, hard- working, affable staff generates numerous publica- tions about UCSB ' s 21 inter- collegiate sports programs. Jay Lucas, Director of Media Relations, has headed the of- fice since 1983, and with the help of Bill Mahoney, Assis- tant Director of Media Rela- tions, provides a stream of in- formation for the media ' s consumption. Among the responsibilities of the office are furnishing game-dajfinformation, week- ly releases, statistics, coor- dinating media functions, and promoting the UCSB athletic program. Prior to coming to UCSB, both Lucas ancf Mahoney worked for the Los Angeles Lakers and the California Angels. Though each remains a rabid Laker fan, nowhere else can one find such knowledgeable UCSB sports personalities. The possible ex- ception to that rule comes in the form of Phil Womble, who is known as the Gauchos ' biggest fan. Wom- ble voluntarily contributes ar- ticles to the office and is UCSB ' s Sports Historian. Sports Information Assistants Diane Riedeman, a 1984 graduate of Iowa Wesleyan College in Communications and English, and UCSB Junior Bruce Meyers round out the staff. Larry Hagstri Sports Information: Diane Riedeman, Bruce Meyers, Bill Mahoney, Phil Womble, Jay Lucas. What IS this?! This is the first known photograph of a basketball player as seen through the eyes of a basketball fan who has watched one too many games. Just kidding. This is really a photo of Senior Forward Kevin Kenney as he concentrates before swishing a foul shot. Phil Womble, known as the Gauchos ' most loyal fan, is presented with the Community Service Award by Athletic Director Stan Morrison during UCSB Athletic Hall of Fame ceremonies held during halftime of October 1 1 football game at Harder Stadium. i Photo Funny Tom Rejzek 222-Sports Information Making The Grade Do athletes come to UCSB to get an education or merely to play sports? The answer is simple. They must get an education or they cannot participate. Every Gaucho athlete in- evitably meets up with Senior Student Affairs Officer Larry James, who is responsible for the PCAA and NCAA athletic eligibility of UCSB ' s 21 inter- collegiate teams. James coor- dinates academic advising and tutoring for student- athletes, and gives advice and assistance to all coaches and athletes concerned with hous- ing, financial aid, and scholarships. ' T meet with every team in- dividually, " James explains. " I deal with the tutorial center, admissions, the registrar, financial aid, hous- ing, EOP, and C.A.S.E. I ' m the liaison between all those departments and the athletes. Our coaches are not allowed to approach admissions, the registrar, or housing, and they have no contact with professors. Any concern or problem they have is directed to me. " From his compact office, crowded even smaller by boxes and neat stacks of paper, James monitors the academic progress of new and continuing students and recruits. He stays updated on current PCAA and NCAA rules and regulations by reviewing the weekly newspaper, " The NCAA News. " " Any kid can make it here, " he says. " All you have to do is get your priorities in order. Academics is the priority here. " U.C. Santa Barbara com- pares favorably with other campuses regarding its academic-athletic policies, and has gained the reputation of a tough school. " As far as academics, we are tougher than other schools in our conference, " James says. " There is no other school that operates like this one in terms of having a com- mittee to determine eligibili- ty, to the best of my knowledge. " The committee James refers to is the Committee on Athletic Policy. Five pro- fessors comprise the board, which meets with James and athletes to decide whether or not a student-athlete is eligi- ble to compete. James plays the role of lawyer for those who ' go on trial. ' Having the reputation as a top academic university forces UCSB coaches to work hard to get recruits. " Our coaches know when they recruit that they have to ask for that athlete ' s transcipt right away. " James says. " They don ' t want to waste time recruiting someone who fails our standards. And that ' s only right. " James cited one case where a recruit with a 4.2 GPA was discovered to be missing one year of the foreign language requirement. " He didn t get in. ' The NCAA states that an athlete must complete 36 units of study leading towards a baccalaureate pro- gram and have a 2.0 cumulative GPA. James makes checks on all 535 student-athletes at the start of every quarter and after Senior Student Affairs Officer Larry James, who earned his Master ' s degree in Ergonomics from UCSB, talks with a coach about recruiting policies. midterms. Such a workload could overwhelm most mor- tals, but James manages. As a former member of the three- time NAIA National Cham- pionship Kentucky State University basketball team, he understands the pressure on athletes. " I like helping athletes, " James says. " I ' ve been here for 10 years and I ' ve met all kinds. I help them not only with school and athletics, but with their personal life, too. At the end of four years they come in and thank me. They say things like, ' I couldn t have done it without you. ' Some ask me for a recom- medation in getting a job after graduation. Things like that make me feel good. " His office decorations bear out his words. The walls and bookcases are adorned with art, plants, and ornaments given by grateful graduates. He has been presented with everything from fruitcakes, chocolate chip cookies, and flowers, to framed pictures. " I ' ve had to take many things home because there ' s not enough room in my office, " he laughs. The 1986 World Series was won by the New York Mets, who bested the Boston Red Sox in seven games. The Bosox blew game leads of 2-0 and 3-2 as the Mets won the last two games. The New York Giants over- whelmed the Denver Broncos in Super Bowl XXI, 39-20, as auarterback Phil Simms had a ream day of passing, going 22-for-25. A crowd of over 101,000 watched the game in the Rose Bowl. Sports Briefs Skipper Dennis Conner of Stars Stripes brought home the America ' s Cup from Australia, defeating Australia ' s Kookabura III, 4- 0, in a sweep of the best-of- seven final. Conner had lost the Cup to the Aussies in 1983, breaking America ' s 132 year-old hold. The multi- million dollar boats attracted great attention to the sport, as did the mysterious winged-keels. UCSB graduate Conner Henry was drafted by the NBA s Houston Rockets, then later signed with the defen- ding NBA champion Boston Celtics. Henry promptly hit three 3-pointers on 4-of-5 shooting to score 11 points in his Boston Garden debut. On Super Bowl Sunday, Boston beat th e Philadelphia 76ers, and Henry slam-dunked over Philly ' s Dr. J. and Charles Barkley on national TV. Sludenl-Alhlele Aid — 225 The Year In Sports 11 18 23 8 11 10 6 16 10 14 13 6 11 13 12 10 8 26 16 11 3 9 6 5 13 7 Water Polo UCSD ... 6 Occidental ... 5 Loyola-Marymount . . . ! Stanford ... 10 CSU Los Angeles ... 7 CSU Fullerton ... 4 use . . . (OT)7 lona ... 5 Claremont Mudd ... 3 UCLA Blue ... 5 UCLA Gold... (OT)14 CSU Long Beach ... 9 Pepperdine ... 13 CSU Long Beach . .. 10 CSU Fullerton ... 6 Fresno State ... 5 Pacific ... 3 University of Utah ... 3 Air Force Academy ... 6 14 Fresno State UC Irvine ... 6 UCLA ... 10 UC Irvine ... 7 Stanford ... 12 UC San Diego . . . California ... 10 8 Pepperdine ... 13 6 CSU Long Beach . 8 Pacific ... 6 1 Fresno State ... 6 8 UC Irvine ... 7 PCAA Record: 9-3 Overall Record: 19-12 11 Men ' s Soccer Women ' s Soccer 2 Simon Fraser ... 1 California ... 2 1 CSU Northridge ... 1 2 CSU Bakersfield ... Fresno State ... 2 Westmont College ... 1 Stanford ... 2 1 Saint Mary ' s College . . . C 2 University of Portland . . . 3 CSU Dominguez Hills . . . 2 USIU ... 2 1 CSU Los Angeles ... San Jose State ... 2 1 San Diego State ... 4 4 Loyola Marymount ... 1 2 USF ... 3 2 UCLA ... 4 CSU Fullerton ... 2 1 UNLV...4 3 UC Irvine ... University of San Diego . 6 CSU Long Beach ... 1 PCAA Record: 1-4-0 Overall Record: 8-11-3 Women ' s Volleyball PCAA Record: 12-6 Overall Record; 24-12 PCAA Finish: Fourth Place. 1 1 1 .0 .0 .0 Santa Clara . UC San Diego . Stanford ... Saint Mary ' s . . CSU Hayward . Sonoma State . Cal Poly Pomona . . Chapman College . CSU Dominguez Hills . UC Irvine ... Westmont College ... CSU Long Beach ... Metro State ... California ... 1 CSU Dominguez Hills . Wisconsin-Madison . Puget Sound ... 1 •Cincinnati ... •North Carolina ... 8 Overall Record: 14-3-2 • Indicates NCAA Playoff Match 1 .0 Football 28 University of Redlands . . . 7 Humboldt State ... 27 28 Pomona Pitzer ... 15 13 Whittier College ... 20 9 Saint Mary ' s College ... 14 13 Claremont-Mudd ... 16 14 University of San Diego . . 17 Azusa Pacific . .14 29 Sonoma State ... 47 Conference Record: 2-2-0 Overall Record: 4-5-0 Men ' s Basketball 81 Athletes In Action ... 90 65 Santa Clara ... 73 87 San Diego State ... 70 85 Oregon State. . .91 88 Eastern Washington ... 67 71 University of San Diego ... 71 92 USF . . . 50 88 Pepperdine ... 93 85 Northern Iowa ... 71 73 University of Colorado ... 72 57 •UOP...59 55 ' CSU Fullerton ... 47 74 •( 1)UNLV.. .88 93 ' UC Irvine ... 75 75 " New Mexico State ... 62 64 ' San Jose State ... 70 61 ' Utah State ... 64 54 ' Fresno State ... 46 87 •UOP...54 n ' CSU Long Beach ... 81 69 ' New Mexico State ... 87 92 ' UC Irvine ... 85 76 •( 1)UNLV...86 53 San Jose State ... 52 69 ' CSU Fullerton ... 58 74 ' CSU Long Beach ... 54 73 ' Utah State ... 71 — ' Fresno State ... — PCAA Tournament ... — ( ) Denotes PCAA game. The La Cumbre apologizes for those teams whose results do not appear on this page. 224-The Year In Sports Jeff Smeding What a year in sports 1987 was. When it was over, UCSB could boast of its All-America athletes, PCAA championships, big wins, record-breaking performances, fantastic finishes, come-from-behind upsets, and on and on. Part of the appeal of attending sporting events is the anticipation that something special will happen, and when it does, the lucky people who see it nave the satisfaction of knowing that they were there to see it. The event becomes a memory which, when recalled, brings back rich feelings and sounds that breathe life into it once again. I hope the previous 63 pages bring back some special memories for you. -Mark van ae Kamp, Sports Editor. Sean Hatki TlieYearlnSpons-225 226 Organizalions Organizations Believe it or not, UCSB has more to offer students than the beach, a great tan, and a fantastic education. What? You don ' t beheve me? Well, if you don ' t believe me, why don ' t you go up to the third floor of the UCen. You ' ll see a wall of wooden mailboxes, and this is where you can find out about campus organiza- tions (you can also go into the Activities Planning Center). There are so many varieties (over 300) that it may be a bit overwhelming at first, but don ' t get discouraged. The APC offers every kind of extra-curricular activity imaginable. Probably the most well known campus group is the Associated Students, in which you can hold an elected office or join one of their many committees or boards. Being a part of the Associated Students can be very rewar- ding in that one is able to take part in the inner-workings of the university as well as take an active role in the welfare of the world around us. If being in the public eye isn ' t your cup of tea, there is always the communications area of UCSB. This includes KCSB, the local campus radio station, the Daily Nexus for those aspiring journalists, and the La Cumbre yearbook for those that enjoy graphic design as well as journalism. Each of these areas offers a different way in which to become involved in mass communications, and there is an area for almost everyone. For those who would like to dabble in the world of politics, there are the Young Republicans and the Young Democrats. These clubs give you a chance to work with local politicians as well as learn more about how the government is run. One other advantage of these clubs is to see how campaigns are run and to find out whether or not politics are really for you. Now, if you haven ' t had enough of those Econ or Ac- counting classes, the Student Economic Association is for you. Although primarily for Econ majors, this club is for all students with an interest in business. They take field trips to corporations and help with job placement; a big help when it ' s finally time to go out into the real world. If you are more interested in cultural clubs there are organizations such as ' Mazel Tav, the Sign Language Association, and the Asian Pacific American Student Union. One last opportunity is the club sports, such as windsurf- ing, biking. Astrology and just about anything you can think of, so take advantage of your freedom and learn something new ... the worst that can happen is that you ' ll make some new friends and have lots of fun. Organizations 22 ■ r V .y tV h- .-- i ' jtl ■ ' . ■ " , • ' - V y. ' . • : t- ASSOCIATED STUDENTS 230-Organizations The Associated Students Legislative Council serves as a voice for the undergraduate students on state, county and campus issues. Involvement and interest in Associated Students is at an all-time high. The Associated Students sponsored many events this year including the Peacefest, Ur-In, Roctoberfest and other events to help increase student awareness. The members of the Legislative Council, the Internal and External Vice Presidents, and President try to improve the quality of student life on campus. Each member of the council in addition to their legislative duties,is required to hold office hours each week, and serve as an active member of the Leg Council Ad Hoc Committees. The appointed representatives on ad- ministrative and academic committees work on many issues with administrative and f aculty members. The Associated Students government is here to serve the students, but it can also provide an excellent opportunity for ex- perience in many areas of university life. LEGISLATIVE COUNCIL OTganizations-231 On Campus Representatives:(Left to R!ght),Geff Heathman, Christina Porter, Nancy Frtnch, Robert Reed. Off Campus Representatives:(Top Row, Left to Right),John Schafer, Kurt Burkenkotter, Bettina Stockton, Laura Sagmeister, Matt Duncan. (Bottom Row, Left to Right),Gene Sollows, Brad Loel, Chris Weston. Representatives At Large:(Left to Right),Marc Evans, Chris Hilkene, Glenn Fuller, Mike Weise. -4 ill p r ' SI A 1 i 1 t % Photos by Patricia Lau 232-OrganiMtions Organizations -2 33 A.S. PROGRAM BOARD J Left to Right, Front Row: Michele Liz Fort. Second Row: Julie Yee, Molly Dunbar, Judy Ostarch, John Murray, Stacey Hamlet. Third Row: John Schafer, Laura Sagmeister, Liz Einbinder, Heather Melville, Clinton Stockton, Laura Dym, Cindy Scnellenberg. Top Row: Craig Meyer, Larry Richter. The Associated Students Program Board (ASPB) student-run organiza- tion that provides cultural and con- temporary entertainment of the UCSB campus. ASPB is comprised of com- mittees which provide the campus with a diversified schedule of events, that include concerts, stand-up come- dians. Pub night, lectures, film series, student and touring art exhibits and student groupethnic weeks. The Pro- duction and Security committees pro- vide the technical support (sound, stage, lights) as well as event security for the Board. The Publicity commit- tee submits the Program Board week- ly page to the Daily Nexus and coor- dinates publicity for the Board. The ASPB is funded by a quarterly undergraduate lock-in fee that is part of the Associated Students fee. The members of the Program Board then budget the annual allocation to all of the nine committees, to be used for programming during the next school year. The Program Board ' s overriding philosophy is to provide high quality, low cost events to the students. This is evidenced by the fact that the vast majority of all events that they pre- sent are free to students with the ex- ception of concerts. Although they do not try to program for a profit, there are times when they do make profits on events. These monies are used to bring more events to the students at lower costs and any monies that re- main at the end of the year go toward the funding of the Sunday Ex- travaganza. This is completely free and is a day-long celebration where students are able to relax, sit in the sun and enjoy good music before the onset of finals during spring quarter. The ASPB is a unique organization that allows students to work in a stimulating environment with many different people and situations, that are fun at the same time. Org.ini Jtions A.S. STAFF Lett to Right, Sitting: Steven Sellman, Tamara Scott, Richard Gillen, Dulcie Sinn, Nati Martinez. Standing; Joe T. Kovach, Jeff Edwards, Liz Gitner, Jane Devvees, Malcolm Gault-Williams, Julie Breslau, Claudia Alphin. Not Pictured:J ' aige L. Anderson, Willi Hart. The Associated Students Staff con- sists of dedicated people who advise and provide various services to the groups and organizations associated with A.S. at UCSB. Advice, assistance, direction, and in a snap, the people who repair the bike for you, produce your publications, show you how to do a requisition, and generally keep you from getting lost, confused or anxious in the labyrinth of Associated Students. This is the true story of the hard- working, fun loving, wild and crazy A.S. Staff. What do they do? Notetak- ing and Publications Service, Bicycle Repair, Advising Communications, Accounting for the Activity Fee, Ad- vising Program Board, Community Affairs Board, Academic Affairs Board, Investment Committee, Status of Women, Finance Board, Elections, Legislative Council, Entrepreneur Committee, KSCB, La Cumbre, Daily Nexus and many more. Along with the assistance of help from part-time students, the A.S. Staff is working for you. Or;ganizations-235 ADVERTISING AND MARKETING COMMITTEE Left to Right, Top Row: Kristi Paulerich, Jennie Fox, Juley Glazer, Judy Ostarch. Front Row: Deena Silver, Wendy Harris, Sharon Gamer. Not Pictured: Liz Einbinder, Ellen Leo, Kim Gilhertson, James Horn, Howard Ogawa, Dena Rosenberg, Stacey Hamlet. The Committee on Travel and Entertainment is a group of hard- working individuals that works with A.S. sponsored clubs and organizations when the groups need to withdraw money from their account for an excursion beneficial to the club or to host a guest of the university. The com- mittee made some changes in the A.S. By-Laws this year in order to allow the advantages of their labor to meet its full potential. Clockwise from far left: Nancy French, Emilio Pozzi, Raquel Lopez, and Bruce H all. COMMITTEE ON TRAVEL AND ENTERTAINMENT 236 Organizations UCEN ACTIVITIES COMMITTEE left to right:Garrat, Sharon, Warren, Mindy, Craig, Anna The University Center is used by everyone on the campus of UCSB. Ac- tivities organized for this building must appeal to the diverse population on this campus. For this reason, the UCen Activities Committee is kept ex- tremely busy. The committee pro- vides students free entertainment weekly. They start off the year with a bang at the Storke Plaza Dance. This dance features live bands performing free for a crowd. Every quarter, every week on Thursday, is Pub Night with top club bands from all over. On Tuesdays is Comedy Night featuring the expertise of Los Angeles and San Francisco comedians. Another alter- native there is the Happy Hour Jazz Club on Wednesdays. The UCen has a large capacity for entertainment and they encourage all students, faculty and staff to enjoy the programs. Organizations 237 PRESS COUNCIL Left to Right, Front Row: Cheryl Miner, Danny Garcia (Chairman), Hector Lindo- Fuentes. Back Row: Brian Azar, Tom Bolton, Margie Weeks. Left to Right, Sitting:David Hancock, Mele Williams, Sam Mack, Dale Kunkel, Chris Heinz (Chairman), Leonard Rodriguez, Steven Sellman, John Schafer, David Robertson. Standing: Tamara Scott, Joe T. Kovach, Malcolm Gault-Williams, Stuart Wolfe. Not Pictured: Dan Orias, Julie Elbag, Doug Miller. ADIO COUNCIL 238 Organizations Welcome to the world of high finances, unchecked administrative f)ower, and divine investment and inancial advice. In other words, welcome to the A.S. Underwrite Board. This committee, grants no- interest loans to student groups to help finance fund-raising projects. They try to chart a road to financial success for each and every client, by helping clubs and other organizations maximize their fund-raising potential. The A.S. Legislative Council an- nually allots funds to the Underwrite Board, so that they can help student groups bring in money, and avoid undertaking potentially disastrous, or non-profitable projects. Members of the Board dedicate their time, talents, and virtues as they are requested. They dedicate many hours anci a lot of hard work in order to help students help themselves. Left to Right:Susan Choo, Carolyn Hunt, Bruce Dembo, Cynthia Schellenberg Have you ever wondered what to do with $50,000? The A.S. Investment Committee decides what to do with this money each year. The group was founded in 1982 to serve as financial investment advisors to the Associated Students. The committee investigates various options of investment from stock brokers, financial consultants. The Wall Street journal ami Baron ' s. The committee ' s objective is to find, research and secure excellent, prudent investments for the Associated Students in order to earn teh max- imum interest with minimum risk. This enables A.S. to offer the student population better services. Left to Right:Sean Ryan, Matt Duncan, Scott Morgan, Tamara Scott(executive director) INVESTMENT COMMITTEE Organizations 239 FINANCE BOARD Left to Right: Back Row; Janice Weinstein, Steve Mensor, Delfino Neira, Glenn Fuller, Brad Loel. Front Row:Ruth Gibson, Raquel Lopez Christine Porter (laying down) Craig Eychner, Dana Kurtzman, Ellen Flood. Not pictured: Keith OToole. The A.S. Finance Board is responsi- ble for the allocation and supervision of all A.S. monies. The board makes sure that A.S. uses its capital resources in a manner that would best benefit the students of UCSB. Some of the budget goes to maintaining the workings of the Associated Students government so that it can effectively represent the students and bring ser- vices to them. Another part of the A.S. resources is the capital reserves account. This is saved for one time ex- penses and improvements, such as new equipment for KCSB. A third part of the budget is allocated to student groups so that they can actively par- ticipate on this campus. The decisions on how much to allocate to which student groups are the most difficult choices to make. Each group must prepare a budget packet of information for board members to review, as well as an oral presentation. It takes a lot of dedica- tion to be a Finance Board member. but the decisions that are made affect a lot of people, so the long hours are worth it! Finance Board is one of the most visible of the A.S. Boards as it is con- stantly dealing with the members of the various student groups. Besides allocating money, the board also teaches group members how to get at their funds and use them in an effi- cient manner through Finance Board workshops. 240 — Organizations The La Cumbre Excellence Board is the governing body of the yearbook. Consisting ofthe advisor, the present editor, a past editor, the business editor, a representative of Learning Resources, and a media represen- tative, the board covers all aspects of the publication of La Cumbre. Meeting at least once a month, the La Cumbre board plans budgets, discusses aspects of the book, as well as settle any problems that may arise. The Academic Affairs Board represents the students of UCSB on all matters of educational policy and academic affairs to both the ad- ministration and faculty. Our purpose is to increase the quality and par- ticipation of students at the university in their educational process. The AAB is the advocate for student policy making needs in the structure of university governance. Our board at- tempts to influence policy through the use of student representatives at the department, administrative, and academic senate levels. The AAB is and important facet of the Associated Students, working to protect students interests and promote academic ex- cellence at UCSB. Sitting, left to rightiLynn Keating, Doug Farrell, Joe T. Kovach.Standing, left to right:Mary Doll, Mike Brooks.Missing-Joan Magruder, Tamara Scott First Row:Kurt Berdenkotter, Laura Mithoff, Heidi Peyrefitte, Joel Baxter, Mike Lyons Second Row;Shelly Acord, Alan Bloom, Alfred Herrera, Melinda Sesto, Anna Mahoney, John Whorton Third Row:Jeff Mauro, Marc Liptz ACADEMIC AFFAIRS BOARD A.S. ACADEMIC AFFAIRS BOARD « Left to Right, Front Row: Lisette Garcia, Carla Denner, Rachel Jordan, Marta Van Loon, Elaine Podney. Back Rov doval, Jennifer Curry, Karen Houk, Dulcie Sinn (Advisor), Lisa Frankenberg. Miriam Culjak, Anne Ganer, Anna San- The A.S. Commission on the Status of Women is a group of individuals dedicated to bringing women ' s issues and concerns to the forefront. This commission ' s main function is to become educated on the issues which concern the female population at UCSB. In turn, the commission seeks to inform the student body on the widely divergent aspects of a woman ' s life. The members of this commission are selected from a number of ap- plicants. They are chosen for their in- terests and areas of expertise. Each coordinator is responsible for resear- ching and producing a project which is designed to educate the student body on various women ' s issues. One such undertaking of the commission this year to facilitate awareness of pornorgraphy and its exploitation of women. This was accomplished through the use of a film produced by the commission. This film. Raw Im- ages, was shown on campus and in the sororities and fraternities. Addi- tionally, this year ' s commission focus- ed on such issues as violence and rape prevention, women ' s health issues and cross cultural awareness. The Status of Women is dedicated to exploring issues that concern the women of UCSB. They welcome the involvement of men and women who are concerned about these issues. 242-Organi7ations A.S. ADVERTISING AND PUBLICITY BOARD The A.S. Students Advertising and Publicity Board works hard to enhance student awareness of the Associated Students and it workings. The Associated Students includes a wide variety of boards, committees and services. APB takes a creative approach in reaching the student. The board produces an A.S. Newspage appearing in the Daily Nexus each Monday. Th e newspage gives updated reports on the A.S. boards, committees and special events. The All Points Bulletin featured articles and information on people and upcoming events of interest to the Associated Students. APd is constantly exploring new ways to increase student awareness of the Associated Students. Left to Right, Front Row:Bruce Hall, Kurt Berkenkotter, Keith Khorey. Back Row: Maria Eskenazi, Celeste Harding (Co-Chair), Vicki Weinstein (Co-Chair). Leigh Manchester. Organizations — 243 r ILY NEXU; As an organization, the Daily Nexus is not the largest on the UCSB campus. However, it is possibly one of the more influen- tial, with approximately 22,000 students, administrators, faculty, staff and community members comprising its readership. Close to 150 students run the editorial side of the paper, with full-time staff employees directing students in the advertising and production departments. Each regards the paper as a crucial part of the UCSB campus, the sole vehicle for information and commentary on issues of concern. Last year, investigations into then-chancellor Robert Huttenback uncovered ques- tionable loans and other fiscal improprieties, information that has led UC to open audits of campus fund-raising organizations throughout the system. Huttenback resigned in July 1986. To publish breaking news, such as the Huttenback stories, the student editors must keep more than full-time hours for less than part-time pay. Couple this with a definite lack of journalism training on campus and already full classloads, and the result is a slightly eccentric crew of Nexites. Another result is high turnover, with about 70 percent of the staff lost each year to graduation or other pursuits. At a state conference held in spring 1986, the paper won first place awards for its news and editorial sections, and captured other prizes for individual writing, photography and graphic design. It also took similar awards the previous spring ana is ex- pectea to do so this year as well. Equal to the skill and determination of the news staff is that of the production and advertising employees. The student sales representatives bear a large portion of the paper ' s needed $650,000 in yearly revenue. In production, students carry out the mecnanics of the paper ' s design, putting together the finished product that hits the stands every weekday morning. Their commitment can be marked easily: in more than 50 years of publication, the paper has yet to miss a deadline. Throughout the year, many criticize the Nexus and many complement it. Often, both opinions will come in on the same topic. Knowing that it is impossible to please everybody, the Nexus strives for accuracy at all costs; the editors base their ac- tions on the assumption that quality coverage will satisfy even the harshest of critics. 244-Organizations Mary Hoppin, Special Sections Editor News Editors, Tonya Graham and Steve Elzer. NEXUS STAFF H I H fc ' - 3 V ' " ' H " 1 yi HK Mrtut 1 bN s jl , i J V f. S I M • MuH bJI Im J H l William Diepenbrock, Editor-in-Chief Assistant News Editor, Matt Welch Organizations — 245 Assistant Copy Editors.Chris Snipes and Druann Pagliasotti. Copy Editor, Alex Baskett. Managing Editor.Heidi Soltesz. Sports Editor, Patrick Delany. Assistant Sports Editor, Mary Looram County Editors, Elizabeth Giffin and Larry Speer. 246 — Organizations Training Features Editor.Eddie Sanders. Editorials Editor, Brent Anderson and Assistant Editorials Editor, Kim Alexander. Assistant Photo Editors, Sean Haffey and Richard O ' Rourke. A. P. Wire Editor, Jared Becker. Organizations — 247 Friday Magazine Editor, Susanne Van Cleave. Campus Editor, Doug Arellanes. Assistant Campus Editor, Tizoc Tirado. Arts Editor, Brett Mermer. 248 — Organizations Advertising Staff, Left to Right, Manny Mendiola, Candace Lopez, Matt Pressey, Kathy Cruz, Classified Office Manager, Patty Hewett. Production Staff, Left to Right, Augie Moran, Deirdre Lynds, Catherine OMara, Cns Carusi, Barb MacLean. r.llrHi.ll-au Advertising Sales Representatives, Left to Right, Stephanie Lee, Vickie Weinstein, Celeste Harding, Ivan Hesson, Kathy Cruz, Yoel Bitton, John Campanells, Tybie Kirtman, Karen Landrud. Organizations - INTRAMURALS Each year, 17,000 UCSB students, faculty and staff take time out to enjoy the various sports offered by the UCSB Intramurals program. Diversity is the name of the game, where we provide many opportunities to enjoy favorite sports, try new ones, and meet people. Sports like Ultimate Frisbee or Indoor Soccer contribute to the fun and excitement enhanced by the Intramural participant. Weekend tournaments, such as the Innertube Waterpolo and the Lagoon Fun Run, add a little spice to the schedule. And no matter what your athletic ability, Intramurals has something for everyone! Intramural Sports Supervisors (Left to Right) Bolfom Row: Jennifer MacSwain, Kirsten Zecher Kelly Alls; Second Row: Linda Reed (Assistant Intramurals Director), Andie Feeser, Monique De Chaine Paul Lee (Intramurals Director); Top Row: Tony Park, Chris Chalk, Rich Krigger, Anthony Salazar ' £• Linda CA«il;infn ' ° ' I ' " n ' ' " " ' ' ' ' ' ' ' " ' ' ' " " - ' ' n Martin, Teresa D.ehl, Noel Belodeau, M.ke Clarkson, To Tsang- Second 250-ORGANIZATlONS ST. MARK ' S CATHOLIC COMMUNITY St. Mark ' s is a great place to meet people and to make new friends. Students are given the oppor- tunity to get involved in many different areas of the parish. Over half of the members of the Parish Pastoral Team are students; each having an area of responsibility in the Church such as planning liturgy, retreats, social justice programs and social events. St. Mark ' s has a friendly at- mosphere which encourages both students and families to become a part of its community. ORGANIZATIONS 25 HILLEf Hillel is an organization that pro- vides Jewish cultural, religious, educational, and social activities for the UCSB community. Highlights from this year include visiting speakers Amos Oz and Abba Eb- ban, a Winter mountain retreat, and an Israeli Independence Day fair, to name a few. Altogether, the religious observances, bagel brun- ches, classes with Rabbi Stephan Cohen, and other activities helped to build a vibrant, growing, friend- ly, resourceful Hillel community. The Filipino Student Union has a commitment to act as a support group for minority students, in- cluding those of non-Pilipino des- cent. It also seeks to educate the T UCSB community about the Philip- pines and the Filipinos and pro- mote awareness and appreciation 1, of the Filipino culture. PSU ac- 1 tivities during the 1986-1987 S school year are designed to fulfill these commitments. To make members feel more comfortable at UCSB and to pro- vide them with an opportunity to make more friends, we engage in activities that allow personal in- teractions. These activities include hiking backpacking, biking, bowl- ing, whale watching, gift ex- changes, several potlucks, halo- halo parties, movie nights, and slide shows of FSU activities and Philippine scenery. PIUPINOSTUDENTJLJNIONl 252 — Organizations STUDENT ALUMNI ASSOCIATION The Student Alumni Association is a dynamic organization dedicated to creating a bond between students, alumni and the University community, while at the same time working to foster school spirit and pride at UCSB. SAA helps students further their career goals through its continuing Dmners with Alumni program, its newly initiated Lunches with Faculty, pre -professional conferences and the Alumni Resource Guiae which enables students to call upon UCSB graduates and discuss their potential careers. SAA make the most of a busy 1986-1987 year, offering students an opportunity for career-related involvement, establishing new programs and sponsoring a variety of events to help make UCSB more exciting than ever before. SAA was instrumental in the success of UCSB ' s third annual Homecoming, providing the leadership which organized an exciting array of weekend activities. This year ' s Homecoming was the best ever. The ninth annual Jog-A-Thon provided the means for student groups to raise money for themselves and helped campus organizations raise over $20,000 in its most successful year to date. The fifth annual Pre-Med conference offered students insight into prospective career fields. SAA also hosted the fifth annual Pre-Law conference and initiated the first annual Pre-Business conference. Along with the Pre-Business conference SAA also started The Day on the Job Program which gives students an oppor- tunity to experience what a day on thejob is really like. SAA continued the tradition of the Oozeball Tournament (regula- tion volleyball played in six inches of mud) played each year on Super Saturday. SAA ' s most exciting project to date was hosting the Thir- teenth Annual SAA SF National Convention in 1986. This marks the first time it has ever been held west of the . Mississippi. Five hundred delegates from over one hundred schools converged on our campus over Labor Day Weekend for four days ot fun and sharing of ideas. UCSB ' s SAA con- ference was heralded as the best ever in the history of the Na- tional Network. Members of SAA in 1986-1987 received discounts from local merchants, an informative monthly newsletter and took part in weekly and monthly meetings designed to comple- ment their life and education at UCSB. OFFICERS: Left to Right: Bottom Row: Dave Zalk-President, Kyle Hoffman-Director of SAA; Second Row: Liz Einbinder, Linda Woodmansee, Valerie Richardson, Melinda Mass; Top Row: Becky Armstrong, Mark Thush, Cathy Duignan, Bryan Dorfler, Joanna MacMillan; Oi ganizations — 253 CAN INSTITUTE OF CHEMICAL ENGINEERS 1 AIChE OFFICERS: Left to Right: Dennis Gocong, President; Karen Bennett, Vice-President; Douglas Johnson, Treasurer; Carrie Olejnik, Secretary; Activities Coordinator, Michael Costello; The American Institute of Chemical Engineers is an organization responsible for the development of Chemical Engineering as a profession. The student chapter at UCSB sponsors a wide variety of events which exposes the student to the industrial com- munity. This year, the chapter sponsored workshops on various aspects of seeking a rewar- ding career in the field. The chapter invited guest speakers to describe what young engineers can ex- pect once out in the professional world. The UCSB chapter toured various chemical and processing facilities in the local area, and have thus gained a better practical understanding of the topics studied in class. The chapter is also a social organization and serves to promote friendship and camaraderie bet- ween members. Social activities play an integral role in developing relationships with faculty, staff and peers. AIChE sponsored and competed in In- tramural sports, held picnics and promoted various social events. The friendships and memories add to the tough, but challenging curriculum of Chemical Engineering at UCSB. Left to Right: Front Row: Carrie Olejnik, Mark Robinson, Douglas lohnson, Allan Michiels, Karen Bennett, Jill Hamilton, Maria Ortega, Kevin Higgins; Second Row: Mike Moore, Rick Reiss, Andrew Callin, Rich Chaney, Michael Costello, David Clague, Miguel da Silva, Claudia Ramstrum, Dennis Gocong; Top Row: Tad Wilkinson, Shawn Tvewaine, Hussain Abdul- Rahim, Assad Salibi, Jeff Stephenson, Rick Parlier, Steve Stupin. 254 Organizations The Tau Beta Pi Associaton is the sole national honor society for engineers of all disciplines. The Association was founded in 1885 at Lehigh University, and the Califor- nia Sigma chapter at UCSB was founded in 1981. The requirenaents for membership include both high academic achievement (only the top 1 8 of Junior and 1 5 of Senior class are eligible) and exemplary character. Membership is both an honor and a source of pride; with a strong national base, the members of Tau Beta Pi can look forward to a life full of benefits. OFFICERS: Left to Right: Back Row: Stephen Stubberud,CataIoger;Dan Rosenfeld,Secretary;Janies Stubbe, Treasurer; Front Row: Eileen Yamada, Corresponding Secretary;Marilyn Getzin,Vice- President;Kristie Mosher. President ,aSi,i mmiMkmt UtiaaMmiiiiM,£miaii iiia£iim n ammamtma Sk JAU BETA PI Organizations- 255 ERICAN INDIAN STUDENTS ASSOCIATION] The American Indian Student ' s Association (A.I.S.A.) of UCSB expand- ed its focus for the 1986-87 academic year. AISA is an organization designed to bring more cultural awareness to the campus as well as to its own members through year-round events and American Indian Cultural Week (May 11-15). In 1986, A.I.S.A. revived the American Indian Women ' s Support Group as a committee of A.I.S.A. to meet the needs of American Indian women on campus. The new Big Mountain Com- mittee was established to educate and focus attention to the Hopi and Navajo relocation issue. A.I.S.A. developed its own Advertising Committee and Social Relations Director. An active group on campus, A.I.S.A. worked very closely with American Indian E.O.P., the A.P.C. and Associated Students. UCSB ' s A.I.S.A. is a chapter of the University of California American Indian Council, established at UCSB in January of 1986. Left to Right: Tom Lidot, Julie Seidl, Novah Bierer, Jill Suttie, Laura Dennis, Michelle Bauer, Ruthanne Villavveal, Cheryl Bauer, Wade Daniels, Leslie Steve, Dave Hoen. Feel The Spirit With A.I.S.A. 256 — Organizations ' the Bi cycle Club Led by first year coach Wayne Stelly, the UCSB Bicycle Team returned to form as the most dominant team in inter- collegiate cycling. Through sheer numbers and a har- monious team effort, the Gauchos rolled over their competi- tion, including the returning champions from Cal Poly SLO and arch rival Stanford. In addition to the glories of the racing team the rest of the club had a fine year. UCSB Bicycle Club institution and tour coordinator Willi Hart Esg. led monthly tours, most notable of which was a 3-day wine tasting tour through the Santa Ynez valley. In between racing and touring members kept busy by playing bike soccer, and going on Saturday morn- ing breakfast rides. Photos by Sean Perrin Organizations-257 SIGN LANGUAGE ASSOCIATIOIv? ' ' I ' .vs is the Sign Language Associa- tion ' s third year in existence at UCSB and progress is being made towards the club s main goal. The main goal of the Sign Language Association (SLA) is to help bridge the gap between the Hearing ana Deafcultures. The SLA is trying to reach this goal by providing information about the language and culture of the Deaf Community and providing oppor- tunities for individuals from each com- munity to interact. The SLA sponsors many workshops and lectures in addi- tion to social functions, which are lead by experts from different areas of Deaf Culture. The SLA is also very active dur- ing the month of May which is Deaf Awareness Month. There will be speakers in Storke Plaza and a display in the library. The SLA is not limited to people with signing skills; it is simply an organization for people who are in- terested in learning about the Deaf Com- munity and its language. Left to Right, First Row: Hung Huynh, Cuong Tran, Loan Tran, Liem Nguyen, Tuan Nguyen. Second Row: Phuong Ngo, Dung Ngo, Tarn Nguyen, Uyen Hua, Trong Nguyen, April Trinh, Huy Lam. Third Row: Huy Tran, Trung Hua, Nghia Nguyen, Phan Truon, Howard Nguyen. Last Row: Hai Le, Son Nguyen, Hung Phung. The Vietnamese Student Association (V.S.A.) is one of many active minority groups at UCSB, offering a diverse mix- ture of races and cultures. As a club, its main goal is to provide an opportunity for the students to get together, to ex- press common feelings and e xperiences and also to participate in social cultural events. In order for V.S.A. to function as an active whole, the club strongly en- courages participation and input from its members and from the community in all matters. As a result, V.S.A. has ac- complished many beneficial events this year such as Entertainment Night, Viet- namese songs and poetry, team sport competitions, summer activities camp and the Vietnamese Children Festival for the children in the community, Viet- namese New Year Festival and Culture Night. As for communication, it publish- ed a monthly newsletter and a book con- taining literary works. The V.S.A. offers many extra-curricular activities which its members can participate in to be a well- rounded person besides just their academic work. Left to Right, First Row: Hung Huynh, Cuong Tran, Loan Tran, Liem Nguyen, Tuan Nguyen. Second Row: Phuong Ngo, Dung Ngo, Tarn Nguyen, Uyen Hua, Trong Nguyen, April Trinh, Huy Lam. Third Row: Huy Tran, Trung Hua, Nghia Nguyen, Phan Truon, Howard Nguyen. Last Row: Hai Le, Son Nguyen, Hung Phung. VIETNAMESE STUDENT UNIO 258 -Organizations COMMUNITY AFFAIRS BOARD The Community Affairs Board is the student link to the community. The board consists of 15 projects. The projects are run by 30 Project Directors who screen and place volunteers in community agencies. The projects change according to student interest and community need. CAB ' s projects are as follows: Best Bud- dies, Scouts, Schools, Special Education, Special Olympics, St. Vincent ' s, Bilingual Bicultural, Adopt-A-Grandparent, Special Projects, Counseling, Legal, Criminal Justice, Medical Special Medical, Volunteer Reserve Corp, Isla Vista. CAB is overseen by the Coordinating Board, and two Co- Chairs, a full-time Advisor and Secretary. Currently there are 32 members of the Coordinating Board. (Left to Right) Bottom Row: Briget Wandruff, Pilar Pablo, Steve Rossen, Can Broffman, Linda Menelsis, Jennifer Saxton, Carlye Needle, Jamie Norman, Maureen Muluihill, Genevieve Crawford; Second Row: Bonnie Pollack, Sherry Barth, Elsie Velasco, Wendy Marmis, Karin Olson, Maryanne Gebken, Claudia Aiphin; Third Row: Dulcie Sinn, Johathon Quaranta, Alison Gabel, Mitch Kaufman, Ann Greff, Jennifer Elliott, Anne-Marie Finerty, Bill Brandon, Lee Miller, Curtis Robinson, Orga Omicron Delta Epsilon, in conjunction with the Student Economics Association, is an organization dedicated to the recognition fo scholarship in the diverse field of Economics. With a membership of over two-hundred, its active member- ship has increased four fold in 1986-87. Events sponsored by UCSB ' s Pi chapter this year included a scholarship competi- tion, the Economics department stu- dent faculty picnic and a variety of guest speakers. innrndcnra rrrrrr rr (Left to Right) Back Row: Heidi Kaspar, Paul Ponleithner (Treasurer.ODE), Chris Lazich, Patty Crockett (President, SEA) Front Row: Steven Rodriquez, Cliff Weiss, Lisa Guinn, Nancy Hall, Pam Drewes, Debbie Cornell, T. James Jevens (President, ODE) The Career Peers are a small group of students who are also part-time staff members. They work in the Career Resource Room in the Counseling and Career Services building. The Peers dispense information, help other students use available materials, and offer career guidence. They also organize and present workshops on various career issues to student groups. (Left to Right) Back Row: Denise Lawson, Lesley Bright, Lydia Springer, Jeff Marotta, Maria Byck Front Row: Sherri Walker, Bonnie Pollack, Dave Kravitz, Becky Frank, Karen Sargent, Dennis Nord (Supervisor) The Career Peer? 260-Organizations The Russian House and The Russian Club The Russian Club is an in- terest group open to anyone studying the Russian language or interested in any facet of Soviet life, culture, or history. This year Randy Magee, the Russian Club advisor and instructor of first and second year Russian, and eight students from Russian Club have formed the Russian Language House at 6583 Cor- doba in Isla Vista as a sight for cultural and social events of Russian Club, as well as in- dependent events done by the house members that are designed to promote cultural understanding. (Left to Right) Front Row; Jeff Kidder, Astrid Streczyn, Cfiris Casey Back Row: Allison Lyoshka Areias, Jennifer Vrenkin, Randy Magee Not Pictured Ivan Pelly, Tim Holden I (Left to Right) Seated: Matthew Plate, Jana Parish, Paul Paradis, April Lorren, Patnck Havana, ton Harg ove Kelhe f ' " ' r ' T. ' -BL Chns MUchell, Molhe Dawes, Bndget Dahill. Middle Row: Xiwen Zhang, Alan Sweanngen Kr,st Wash, Shelley Fosy Scott S T ' S™ " " " ' Casev Allison Areias Elizabeth Lunney, Neal Jesse, Randy Klein, Paul Hook, Kristin Couchot Back Row: Alan Johnson, Rebecca Purcell, David I aul aTr ei rn John GaVrney, W Pelly, Randy Magee, Advler; Mark Berroth, Jeff K.dder, T,m Holden, Steve Wolf, Kan R.chards, Stephan.e Grayson, B.ll Tosick. ACIFIC AMERICAN STUDENT UNION ,.;-:, iii ' mi APASU originally grew out of the 1969 campus struggles by a group of concerned Asian students who were interested in discussing and establishing ideas about Asian-American identity, issues, and roles in both the University and in society. Today APASU continues with these similar principles but is also organized to pursue more goals and make new discoveries. APASU actively contributes to the community and addresses issues that concern their organization. They participate in the Manzanar pilgramage, one of the internment camps for Japanese Americans during World War 11. Another effort of APASU is sharing the Asian culture among themselves and with the communi- ty. During Cultural Week they offer the campus many diversified activities. The key to APASU is unity which in return creates life long friendships. The UCSB Advertising Club has been in existence for five years. The University has no programs or classes that deal with Advertising and students take it upon themselves to pursue their interests in this field. In the past, the club was involved in a national competition with the American Advertising Federation. This year the club designed a campaign for the Semana Nautica Society. The campaign involved many aspects of Advertising including marketing, press releases, media and creative. During this time, the club organizes itself as an Aavertising Agency giving each member a specific task. Besides doing advertising for local organizations and businesses, the club will help other campus organizations with their advertisin ' . From this comes the hope that after graduation, with the experience gained from the actitvities of the UCSB Advertisin; ' Chib, the world of advertising will be more willing to accept the ideas and enthusiasm we bring 262 OrganizaHons The UCSB Flying Club is an organization with the primary goal of training you for your private pilots license. At present, four officers, a faculty advisor, a board of directors and general members comprise the 60 total members. The member list ranges from student pilots to multi-engine flight instruc- tors. We maintain a Cessna 152 for training and member rental and have access to many higher performance air- craft at a substantially reduc- ed rate. Our monthly meetings include a speaker or presentation of interest as well as notification to members of coming club events. Get involved today. Talk with one of our officers and see how easy it is for you to get your wings! Taking to the air for a flight up Santa Barbara ' s beautiful coastline. Plane washes are a good way to meet other club members that share your interest. President: Steve Oaks; Vice President: Bill McLaren; Secretary: Suzanne (Sam) Lindsey; Treasurer: Richard Quintero; Faculty Advisor: Roger-Freedman; Flight Instructors: Steve Oaks, Guy Goldenfarb, Rich Jensen. Careers in aviation are diverse. Fish spotting is one way to make money while gaining flight time. Left to right:Bill McLaren and Steve Oaks spot swordfish for a local commercial fisherman. Org?r Accounting Association Back Row: Jon Zalk, Gigi Calf, Jodi Berger, Leslie Margetich, Susie Orens, Joan Hill Kathy Deckert. Not Shown: Anne Kent, Mike McCleary, Scott Rae. Front Row: Jim Lightsey, Lyssa Herman, Tim Kennedy, Susan Bay, Officers: President Tim Kennedy, External Vice President Gigi Calf, Internal Vice President Kathy Deckert, Treasurer Joan Hill, Secretary Jodi Berger. The UCSB Accounting Association is a student run organization that currently boasts a membership of 250 members, making it one of the largest clubs on campus. This past year the Association has been very busy sponsor- ing and organizing many Ac- counting related activities and events that include: The Alumni Dinner Dance, Career Day, Accounting Avi ards Banquet, Panel Discussion, Guest Speakers on topics that range from recruiting to com- puters in Accounting, and tours of accounting firms from Orange County to San Francisco. The Accounting Associa- tion puts much efnphasis on helping its members in the recruiting process, and also educating them on the many opportunities that are available in the Accounting Profession. The Association is open to all students and the majority of its members are Bus Econ majors that have chosen to concentrate in Accounting. The Accounting program at UCSB has been ranked as one of the top undergraduate pro- grams in the country and the number of Accounting students is increasing con- siderably. With this con- siderable growth the Accoun- ting Association looks for- ward to many more suc- cussful years at UCSB. 264 Organizations COMMUNITY SERVICE ORGANIZATION The Community Service Organization (CSO) began in 1972 as a response to community needs and to serve as a com- munication link between the students and the police. Presently, the CSO Program consists of 50 students who work with the police department to serve the UCSB campus and community. CSO ' s patrol the campus on bicycles and provide many services to the campus community includmg escorts, a comprehen- sive bicycle program, crime prevention, public assistance, building security, and patroling the Residence Halls. Also, two-way radio communication with the police dispatcher enables CSO ' s to report emergencies and summon help quickly when needed. r cr - The Community Service Organization strives to provide for a safe campus and community. Please remember that CbO s understand student needs because they are students too. The CSO Program is there to serve you and welcomes your com- ments and suggestions. Take care and ride safely! Front Row Left to Rieht,llana Kern, Jack Ross, Kim Spinner, Jon Oal es, Lesiie Hoover, Joey Brame, Brian Ivanoff, Garen Horst, Chris Lilley. Middle Row: Left to Right Lisa Pooley (CSO Coordinator), Chris Felten, Monte Brokate, Don Chesney, Lanny Edwards, Steve " Pee Wee " Daley, Stephanie Prescott, Jenny Hamren Kathy Janes Back Row: Left to Right,Don Reich, Bruce Ceniceros, Marc Villa, Geoff Miller, Kris Surber, Carl CM. llg, Tony Delzompo, Dan Bennett, Lisa Green, Sean Hutcherson, Robin Navarro, Andrea Berger, Mike Berke, Jim Killeen. Not Pictured; Mike Archer, Todd Gutman, Yitzik Brenman, Kat Post, Christine Heinemann, Steve Davis, Bob Glynn, Suzy Dawson, Bob Mize and Roscoe. OrganizjL J What is Mortar Board? Each year hundreds of applications of potential Mortar Board Members are received from active and scholastically suc- cessful juniors. Of these, a maximum of 35 will be selected to be members of UCSB ' s Senior Honor Society. What do Mortar Board members do? Philanthropic and community service activities are done each quarter. Programs include tutoring, visiting Friendship Manor, campus clean-up days, and various other ac- Hvities. Mortar Boarders like to have fun too. Social activities abound. Thursday Social nights, quarterly par- ties, and Mortar Board Barbeques help foster close relationships between our members. If you are a student with an above average grade point average, a record of extra-curricular achievement, and a desire to belong to the most prestigious club on campus. Mortar Board is the ticket. MORTAR BOARd I ' jtriiiJ I au Left to Right, Top Row: Bob Fabella, Sheryl Kern, Anne-Marie Finerty, Jolene Muellor, Nimia Del Rosario, Eileen Yamada, Greg Gaitan. Middle Row: Hugh Coleman, Cari Saben, Debbie Mercer, Jonae Kurtenbach, Andy Ratner, Miriam Culjok, Jeff Kidder, Phil Magen, Robert Skripko. Bottom Row: Richard Jenkins- Advisor, Kirt Jorgensen, Tom Jevens, Jay Ross, Rick Berry, Bill Arthur, Joan Patterson, Eric Taylor, Monte Brokate, Kelly Irwin, Christy Sorenson. Not pictured; Steve Latin, Joe Oliver, Stephanie Sperber. Left to Right, Front Row: Diana Meyer, Sonia Parechanian, Mike Figueroa, Sara Davidson, Bob Crow, Lisa Arellanes, Stephanie Hobbs, Katie Fullerton. Second Row: Arthur Frontczak, Laura Centano, Marie Hayes, Steve Timberlake, Jeri Sykes, Brian Tuemmler, Sean Blauvelt, Kelley Hughes, Naomi Beni Beverly Delker, Robert Blair. Third Row: Christina Charez, Sheldon Piumarta, Gordon Brindell, Chris Fogel, Ed Jordan, Sanford Spinrad, Manuel Mencii Back Row: Larry Ross, Jerry Minamide, Edith Hanson. amm, iola. 266-Organizations PSI CH Psi Chi is the national honor society in Psychology. It is an affiliate of the American Psychological Association and a member of the Association of College Honor Societies. Psi Chi serves two major goals. The first is to provide its members with a sense of academic prestige by the mere fact of membership. In this regard, eligibility stan- dards are maintained at such a level that Psi Chi membership attests to each members ability to achieve academic excellence. The second goal is to nurture the academic pro- mise of their members by offering a climate congenial to its creative development. Patricia Ldu i Officers: Jack Mann (Treasurer), Sheryl Kern (President), Stephanie Nader (Secretary), Ginaia 1 Bemardini (Vice Pr esident). S.T.A.R. (Students Teaching Alcohol Drug Responsibility) is a student group offering a variety of educational services and informa- tion concerning alcohol and other drug issues to the UCSB community and to the Santa Bar- bara Community at large. S.T.A.R. believes that through various modes of communica- tion, we will promote moderation and respon- sibility for those who choose to use alcohol and or other drugs, and a supportive environ- ment for those who choose not to use. S.T.A.R. has sponsored such activities as Oozeball, Pub Night Talent Show, Alcohol Drug Awareness Week, Sober Graduation, Wine Tasting, Information Tables and Peer Socials. Left to Right; Eric Wishan, Scott Sypkens (Peer Coordinator), Dr. Peter Claydon (Coordinator) and Phylis Wal efieid (Advisor). 268 Organizations NATIONAL SOCIETY OF BLACK ENGINb 1 Left to Right, Front Row: Vincent McEl haney (Corresponding Secretary), Elliott Law, Jerome Waters (Recording Secretary), Ervin E Thompson (Second Vice-President), Lisa TapUn (President). BacicRow: Oscar Perez (Advisor), Kesha Bands, Teresa Patton, Rhonda Soils, Octavia N. Vaughan, Margo McGaugh (Treasurer), Osman Zarif, Ashanti Dantzler-Shakir, Kevin Hawkins. The National Society of Black Engineers (NSBE) is a non-profit, student-run organization which is designed to assist the university in the recruitment and retention of Blacks in the engineering and mathematical science fields. Headquarted in Washington, D.C., NSBE encompasses more than 140 chapters in six designated regions. The University of California, Santa BarbaraChapter, chartered in 1982, is located in region six. , - r -f. o, ,k .c n„r The UCSB Chapter of NSBE was established to provide academic support and career opportunities for ts members Uur success in upholding our national goals can best be noted by the 1986 graduation calss which contained the largest number of black graduates in the field of engineering in UCSB ' s history. . , ,■ .„ ,„i,io„o Dedicated to the realization of a better tomorrow, the UCSB chapter, currently 25 members stron, continues to achieve. Orga-. Our official UCSB radio station, KSCB, pro- vides alternative programming for the campus and Tri-County areas. From our unique public af- fairs programming to our diverse musical blend of rocK, Mexican salsa, soul, jazz and much more. KCSB promises to deliver the future today. With our highly touted news and sports staff, you are kept abreast of issues pertaining to the world, Santa Barbara community and the campus itself 91.9 KCSB f.m. and 770-880 KCSB a.m. (reaching as far as the dorms) are the edge of radio broadcasting. Bobby Skripko, Public Relations Director (left) and Stuart Wolfe, Associate Manager (right) Malcolm Cault-Williams, General Manager Navin Rizvi, Business Manager 270-OrganizaHons EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE: Left to Right, Back Row: Ken Hinton, Stuart Wolfe, Karen Roberson, Navin Rizvi, Cory Krell, Dan Goldwag, Andrew McLauglin, Malcolm Gault-Williams. Front Row: Julie Elbag, Bill Eisenhamer, Tony Lopez, Steve Sellman, Jeannie Ardell, Sam Mack, Petra Kashin, Marina Reynolds. KCSB NEWS STAFF OtgJ. Dan Goldwag, Traffic and Copy Director Marina Reynolds, Public Affairs Director Andrew McLaughlin, Training Director I B 1 " X V |B| ' ' Af vl 1 1 1 1 Julie Elbag, News Director Tony Lopez, Sports Director Cory Krell, Productions Director 272 -Organizations J ' ■dii Ki m m E Petra Kashin, U.C. Radio Network Coordinator Bill Eisenhamer. Asst. Engineer Steve Sellman, Chief Engineer Ken Hinton, Cool Programer Left to Right: Taryl Lum, Jill Jamar, Debra Reese, Tracy Le Blanc, Angle Galvez, Carlye Needle. As Stress Management Peers at the Counseling and Career Services, we are responsible for the Personal Development Resource Room which is designed to assist students with stress related concerns through self-help. They are able to address these issues by coordinating workshops both in the Counseling Center and out- side of the Counseling Cent er (i.e. Dorms), cohering stress related topics (such as Test Anxiety, Self-Esteem, and Time Management), and also 1 by collecting information in the form of books, articles, and tapes. Each peer is in charge of two topics, some of whicn are " Stress Manage- ment, Decision Making, Study Skills, Self-Confidence, Eating Disorders, and Rela- tionships. The Stress Management Peers, above all, help assist fellow students manage their stress related concerns. Left to Right: Dennis Graser, Sherri Geeser, Kelly Murphy, Kim Lopez, Cindy Hatmaker. 274 Organizations The Athlete Support Ser- vices Program (A.S.S.P.) is made up of 5 student volunteer sports peers and a number of professionals from all over campus to help sup- port the student-athlete. The goal of the Sports Peers is to stress the " student " aspect of the person because we believe that if we take care of the " student " , then they can perform better as the ' athlete " . The Sports Peers provide presentations and workshops, on-going con- sultation with student liaison referral to campus organiza- tions and personal counseling and career advising. I Left to Right: Tina Page, Cathy Judd, Karrie Jones, Jenny Black, Karen Mc Gough. Los Ingenieros is a student organiation dedicated to serve as a vehicle for the ad- vancement of the math, science or engineering educa- tion of its members. Goals of the organization included providing peer advising, pro- fessional exposure, leadership opportunities, scholarships and recruitment. With its membership list continually growing, Los Ingenieros was able to raise money through various fund raising activities. The year was finished off with the annual banquet at whcih time new officers weje sworn in and awards given to outstanding members who made this year a successful one. Los INGENIEROS F We ' ll we ' ve actually done it-arrived to the final product of the La Cumbre Yearbook! Needless to say the amount of time and energy the staffers put in- to this project was to much for any non-staffer to ever truly comprehend. With the hard work of each staff member, we hope we have created a yearbook that has something for everyone and will enhance your memories of the past year at UCSB. It has not been an easy job. Long days and long nights were necessary to meet the deadlines which always seemed to come along during midterms and finals. A great deal of team effort was required between the editors, photographers, staff members and various people throughout the campus in order to create the largest La Cumbre ever. We are proud of our work and each staff member deserves LA CUMBRE the highest recognition for a job well done! We were given a great deal of responsibility and although at times we felt like giving up, our desire to create the UCSB La Cumbre Yearbook always prevailed. We hope you will enjoy our yearbook for many years to come. Joe T. Kovach, Communications Director Lynn Keating, Editor-in-Chief. 276 Org.ini .itions Bubinoss Editor Mike Brook! Copy Editor Beth Fruechtenict Not PictLired:]ulic Watne 4. - " . n i Eront: Dornib Editor Siu ' n Gray btatt Erica BL ' iiriett Back:Nancy Main, Eori Coldborg Not Pictured; Ingrid Williams Senior Editor Lana Sherman Left to Right: Student Life Staff Brandon Cunningham Editor Scott Easley Not Pictured;Julene Grant, Anclrea Blohm, Lisa Dirito, Erin Eavertv left to Right:Photo editors Tom Rejzek, Jeff Smcding Left to Right: PhotographersPatricia Lau, Mark VanDeKamp, Keith Madigan, Jeff Smeding(in mirror), John Cuerva, Tom Rejzek, Alan Schuchman. Not pictured, Larry Hagestrom, Andy Zink, Richard Harris, Sheldon Piumarta Departments Editor, Middle:Shannon Reading Departments Staff, Left Lisa Twiddell Right Carolyn Taft Back Row: Greeks Editor Ted King Staff John Montero, Angela Jackson Editor Julie Yeh Front Row: Staff Sherry Kirshbaum, Elaina Shapiro Left to Right:Roger Ledin Sports Staff, Mark VanDeKamp Sports Editor. Left to Right:Organizations Editors Maria Eskenazi, Diane Deuell Delta Sigma Theta Delta Sigma Theta Inc., the nation ' s leading black sorori- ty, was founded by twenty- two young women at Howard University on January 13, 1913. Today we are a public service sorority dedicated to community involvement and political action. Our heritage of seventy-two years of ser- vice to mankind has been an inspiration for a better future. Our involvements on the na- tional level include various programs such a Black Women Summit ll(aid to single black mothers) Delta Teen-Lift (School for children ages 4-13), Lite Development Center in Los Angeles, yearly donations to tne United Negro College Fund, our an- nual Red and White Ball, and our political involvements throughout the nation. Because Delta Sigma Theta is based on the principles of academic excellence and com- munity service, these tradi- tions have remained its foremost priority throughout its more than 700 chapters worldwide. The Kappa Omega chapter of Delta Sigma Theta was founded on the campus of UCSB on February 14, 1974. We were the first black Greek organization to charter a chapter on the campus and we helped the other black Greeks establish chapters here too. Since Delta Sigma Theta is a sorority of promi- nent and professional black women, we have initiated and sponsored many ac- tivities for the Santa Barbara community as well as for the UCSB campus. Members of Delta Sigma Theta sorority are involved in various organization of the UCSB carnpus such as the National Society of Black Engineers, AKANKE, Black Pre-Law Association, Leg Council, and the Society of Women Engineers. We also have members who are cur- rently listed in Wlio ' s Who Amou Fraternities and Sororities . In addition, we have several members involv- ed in honor and internship programs and on the Dean s list. 280 Di ' lU Sigma Thi- President: Michelle Wilkins Omar ' s Crossing Party: Everett, Trenia, Beverly, David, Omar, Alexis, Ula, Robyn. The La Cumbre apologizes for the position of these pages. Due to a miscalculation, they were not able to be included in the Greek section. hnl — 1 f Llf 1 V J J • ii-l m ying down upon his sheets He recalled the former night. Caliph ' s eyes and Caliph ' s head Thought it much too soon for light. Isla Vista-It sure was strange And the beachside UCSB A student ' s life was filled with strife In year 2063. He focused his eyes upon the room And the first thing he did see A past yearbook stack upon a rack Recalling recent history The CSO had long been machine (Those little guards of tin) ' till a few of the ' hots went completely nuts And the army was called in. The radical few who incited crowds Had taken their short-lived spree, The arson still hot when they were caught And given reprogramming. Something akin had happened already In 1964 (or ' 65 ? — He wasn ' t alive) And much too young to know. He thought of Tom, Dad ' s eldest son. Off on the planet-wars, And dearly he missed his sister Chris Working for the broadcast core. His best friend Dave now goes to school In the Engineering underground. And he also bet it was his jet that kept girlfriend Sue around. Caliph recalled his childhood He ' d sit and listen, in heavan. As Grama and Granpa (God rest their souls) would talk of UCSB, in ' 87. The Daily Nexus now screams headlines Of ARCO ' s platform soon They ' ll buy the rights then raise the heights Inside the UC en lagoon. But some things would stay eternal (He ' d partied until dawn) His classes drag and his hairdryer ' s bagged And his last Corona ' s gone. And so some things will never change. As life will surely go. He shook his head, and rose from bed. And walked his pet Fido. Oblivion-285 TWENTY YEARS AGO TODAY . . . GETTING BETTER GRADES My grades are getting better SHE ' S HOME LEAVING y MjMISRf all the time, I used to fail at school. I thought my pro- fessors were cruel. They shot my work down. It gave me a frown. And made me look like such a fool. But now I ' m doing better. My GPA is ris- ing all the time. Yes, I ' m do- ing so much better. Since I put in a little study time. I us- ed to just lay in the sun. Worked on my tan and had fun, I took my first test, The grade wasn ' t the best. And now I ' m doing the best that I can. And now my GPA is get- ting better. I went around the world and got a shirt for free. But I failed in Geography. But now I ' m doing the best that I can, I ' ve got to admit my gracies are better, My GPA rises a little at a time. It gets better with study time. A DAY IN THE LIFE AT UCSB I read the Nexus today, oh boy, ARCO wants a platform off IV, It ' s not what we ' d like to see. And if the tar wasn ' t enough, the extra smog will make breathing tough. Reagan Hkes the lights, but no one else thinks he ' s right. I made a class today, oh boy. Overcrowding in RS 155, A crowd of students were turn- ed away. But I got in. Cause I was there an hour early. They ' d love to serve you all. Woke up, got off the floor. Took a look at last night ' s score. Found my way to the sink and had a drink. And looking up, I noticed I wasn ' t home. Found my clothes and grabbed my books, Snuck out in seconds flat. Found my way back home and had a Coke ' Wide awake, I realised it wasn ' t a dream. I read the Nexus today, oh boy. Four thousand discrepencies in auditing. And though it didn ' t seem like a lot. They had to count it all. Now they know how much it takes to make a kitchen shine. He ' d love to serve you all. Sunday morning at 9 o ' clock as the day begins. Driving away from her family. On her way to UCSB, She drives up to Francisco Torres singing her favorite song. Smiling she turns her bedroom key. Stepping inside she is free. She (she came here just for the sun) Is leaving (she ' s gonna have lots of fun) Home (parents have no control here) She ' s leaving home to start living on her own for the next four years Father sighs as he gets her very first Mastercard bill. Why does she use it so fivilously? How can she do this to me? He breaks down and grabs for his checkbook, she ' s asked for more money, What on earth does she spend it on? And what ' s this bill from Albert Nippon? She (she sounded sick last time we spoke) Is leaving (I heard SB students did coke) Hime (I hope my money ' s not going towards drugs) She ' s leavmg home to start living on her own for the next four years . . . Monday morning at 8 o ' clock as the day begins. Should she get up and make it to class? Or should she sleep and take it pass no pass? She (she has a paper due today) Is hav- ing (She ' s not going to Grad school anyway) Fun (There ' s AS notes to get by) It won ' t be long till she ' s on AP. She ' s leaving home, bye-bye. Lyrics by Tom, Lynn, John, and Paul 287 GREEKS r Greeks What does it mean to be a Greek? Well here at UCSB it means a great deal of things. From TG ' s to roadtrips, for- mals and Homecoming, the Greek system is a way of life. But, believe it or not, there is more to the Greek system than parties. Greeks as a whole work to benefit the community through philanthropy projects and involvement in on- campus organizations. These range from CAB, Mortar Board, AS Pro- gram Board, La Cumbre, Daily Nexus, Capital Hill and many many more. Besides involvement in on-campus activities, there is a chance to gain leadership skills by holding an office in your own house. Each frater- nity and sorority elects their own governing body each year. These officers make sure that house activities run smoothly while gaining great leadership ex- peience for later m Ufe. The Interfraternity and Panhellenic Councils ex- ist as governing bodies of the Greek system as a whole. If you do not wish to be an officer in your individual chapter, there are many leader- ship opportunities available on these Greek councils. As you can see, the Greek system pro- motes and encourages involvement. Now I am sure you are asking yourself. How do I become a Greek? Well, to join a fraternity or sorority one must go through a process, ap- propriately named RUSH. This is a time where prospective members meet the ac- tives in a formal manner and learn what being a Greek has to offer. By looking at the growing number of people in- volved in the Greek system today, it is ob- vious it has a lot to offer. This year, due to an overwhelming student interest in the Greek community, a new fraternity and sorority were added. Delta Up- silon and Delta Delta Delta (Tri Delt), respectively. Once again, the school year proved to be one of growth and success. Despite a few minor in- cidents where havoc was created, the Greek system has survived another year of parties, pledging, midterms and finals. GREEK AND COLLEGE ■ek life at UCSB extends beyond the stereotypical social life. By belonging to a sorority or fraternity, an individual becomes exposed .«! ruth philanthropic causes and leadership developmental opportunities. Members of the Greek system do not stop within their own chapter but take the initiative to become involved in other activities in the university and community. Being Greek does not limit one ' j outside involvement; rather it promotes and encourages it. Greek life begins with rush which can be described as the cornerstone of Greek life. It is at this time when interested students ar given the opportunity to see what Greek life is all about. Rush proves to be a valuable experience for both the old and prospectiv members which is exemplified by the constantly growing membership for all the chapters. The next step to becoming a fulfy-affiliate member is to become a pledge. Pledges are involved in social events and community participation which continue once they becon active. In addition, Greek involvement provides long-lasting friendships, a sense of belonging and many of college ' s most treasure! memories. T • TER-FR ATERNIT Y COUNCIL Greek Execl The Inter-Fraternity Council is a unifying governing body for the fraternal Greek system. The council consists of seven executive members and the twelve chapter presidents from their respective fraternities. The councils ' function lies primari- ly in its ability to cohesively bring the chapters together, however it also acts as as informative liaison between the Greek system and the university. 1986-1987 was an accomplished year for the council. The year began with an Inter-Greek Conference with students from Cal Poly San Luis Obispo. The two schools exchanged ideas and made recommendations for the future. Following the con- ference, UCSB began its banner year organizing an outstan- ding rush program including a brochure sent to over 2,000 in- coming freshmen. In addition, the Inter-Fraternity Council worked with summer orientation groups, planned officer development workshops, organized Greek Week, the Greek Alumni Newsletter and open forums with the Isla Vista Foot Patrol. The council also welcomed two new chapters to its ranks as expansion of the Greek system was overwhelmingly supported on campus. 1986-1987 was truly a busy year for UCSB Greeks as they utilized their extra-curricular time wise- ly. The experiences gained from each individual ' s participation will aid them for years to come. 292 In(er-Fratemity Council Back Row: Frank Capovilla. Tom Cooper, Charles Stricklerm William T. King 1 Kim Hendrick, Sarah Nath, Debbie Barnes, Sherri Fisher, lulie Yee, Maria Esken. PANHELLENIC ASSOCIATION ve Officers The Panhellenic Association has undergone dynamic change over the past year. It began the year consisting of twelve sororities, separate and unbound, functioning in parallel fashion. The goal at the outset was to have all of the chapters working in unison to satisfy the needs of the system, of each chapter, and of each individual member. To reach this goal, Panhellenic Council took part in the development of many new programs and accomplished a great deal. For the first time, chapter representatives saw themselves as func- tional, voting members of a council rather than as messengers to their respective sororities. Some of the programs instigated this year include officer conferences to foster interaction bet- ween people of all chapters bearing similar responsibilities, and an open forum with the Isla Vista Foot Patrol to facilitate communication and understanding between law enforcement and the Greek system. Also begun this year were Presents ceremonies to present pledges to parents and friends, and din- ner exchanges Between sororities to promote inter-sorority in- volvement. The Panhellenic Constitution underwent a major revision this year, including the addition of by-laws for the newly formecf Greek Peer Review Board. In order to introduce the newest members of sororities to Panhellenic, the Junior Panhellenic Council was started as well. In this year of pro- gress, perhaps the paramount addition to the expanding system nas been the colonization of Delta Delta Delta, UCSB ' s newest sorority. Panhellenic has unquestionably established excellent ground this year for continued growth and progress in the years to come. Andrew J. God, Barry R. Chamberlain. Front Row: Audry Rohn, Alison Gabel, ft rs, test files, Pub, Ecen, Rush, pledging, serenades, big b e, initiation, Monday night meeting, Greek Week, Gr . t Jbedder, East Beach, Sheraton, Biltmore, formals, Sweeth Cart, Homecoming, stereotypes, short brown hair, goo des, tan, sunglasses, raids, composites, pinning, purple bu ers, IFC PHC, hazing, " Damn glad to meet you, " perfere margis, kegs, kamikazes, sake, leadership, involvement, b s, haunted house, flavia, skippies, philanthropies, Mado for Fears, Phil Collins, Whitney Houston, candle passing anchors, crosses, owls, keys, moons, lions, tigers and bears, ins, frozen yogurt, espresso, personals, No Cal, So Cal, New paths, Robinsons, Rye Canyon, Gary Pauls, Wendy Foster, tton, Aca Joes, Ann Taylor, Mrs. Fields, Fake IDs, Mexico, arcaderos, Sabado Tarde, Picasso, El Colegio, Storke Fie um, Goleta Beach, State Street, All-Cal, scavenger hunts , Italian Wedding, studies abroad, Washington DC, Anthr 55, Comm. 10, Soc. 152, Dance 45, best friends, roommat packs, t-shirts, party favors, Halloween, pearls, blue blaz e, Reagan, trendy, sweats, letters, togetherness, alumni, a , Huttenback, bookstore, registartion, crashing, P N end, intramurals, beaches, tar. Visa, stolen composites, ne Greek system, in words and phrases this year, reflecting tions. It ' s all the same — an important place for college mem Gx2 rs, test files, Pub, Ecen, Rush, pledging, serenades, bij , house, initiation, Monday night meeting, Greek Week, G Ledbedder, East Beach, Sheraton, Biltmore, formals, Sweeth oh , Choner, White Rose, Derby Days, Anchor Splash, IV Cairt, Homecoming, stereotypes, short brown hair, goo des, tan, sunglasses, raids, composites, pinning, purple bu ers, IFC PHC, hazing, ' ' Damn glad to meet you, " perfere margis, kegs, kamikazes, sake, leadership, involvement, b s, haunted house, flavia, skippies, philanthropies, Mado for Fears, Phil Collins, Whitney Houston, candle passing anchors, crosses, owls, keys, moons, lions, tigers and bears, ins, frozen yogurt, espresso, personals. No Gal, So Cal, New paths, Robinsons, Rye Canyon, Gary Pauls, Wendy Foster, tton, Aca Joes, Ann Taylor, Mrs. Fields, Fake IDs, Mexico, arcaderos, Sabado Tarde, Picasso, El Colegio, Storke Fie um, Goleta Beach, State Street, All-Cal, scavenger hunts , Italian Wedding, studies abroad, Washington DC, Anthr 55, Comm. 10, Soc. 152, Dance 45, best friends, roommat overs, psyche up, hey dude, sailing, volleyball tennis, packs, t-shirts, party favors, Halloween, pearls, blue blaz e, Reagan, trendy, sweats, letters, togetherness, alumni, a , Huttenback, bookstore, registartion, crashing, P N end, intramurals, beaches, tar. Visa, stolen composites, ne Greek system, in words and phrases this year, reflecting tions. It ' s all the same — an important place for college mem Gx2 H I ALl ACHI OMEGA Alpha Chi Omega was once again off to a wild start this year. Actives, as well as our 50 AWESOME pledges, boarded buses headed for Don the Beachcomber for quite a festive pledg- ing banquet. Amidst the popping champagne bottles, cheering and singing, the pledges had a fun night witn the actives and fraternity rnembers. Keeping the social calendar full was not difficult for the Delta Psi members. The school year was kicked off with a Grafitti TG with the Phi Psi ' s. After recovering from the first TG of the quarter, AX ' s were remembering only too well the next day when they played at the first an- nual ZBT Tennis Tournament. Con- sidering the night before, AX ' s really pulled through the tennis match, win- ning 1st place and 3rd place. It ' s amazing what a little socializing can do for you! Once again UCSB was the place to be for Halloween, and AX ' s were out there too. They started out the night at a happy hour with the Delts and where tney ended . . . ? AX ' s did not come to a dead stop before their Assasin TG with the Phi Sigs, but got up once again the next day to stnve for 1st at the annual Phi Sigma Kappa pushcart races. Greek Week was a blast, ending with Homecoming and, of course, we can not forget the incredible float AX ' s and Sigma Nu ' s put together. Fall quarter held much more for the pledges besides TG ' s, float building and philanthropies. They were busy planning their pledge ditch and even busier making up clues to fool the ever-clever actives. Once the pledges were found, they were off having mn at their " Half-way To Paradise " par- ty. They could not believe the fun tney had already had and they were not even halfway finished witn their pledgeship. We rounded the fall quarter off with a Champagne Ball at the Sheraton. That night was enough to never forget fall quarter! Believe it or not scholarship was still a priority of Alph Chi. They played but still they worked to keep up their 1 GPA. Study tables and study buddies were quite an aid, and that looming scholarship dinner was always in the back of our minds. One of our philanthropies, Cystic Fibrosis, prospered also. AX ' s had a jog-a-thon with the Student Alumni Association. Once we took off our running shoes we slowed down to help Easter Seals, another of our philanthropies. Alpha Chi raffled off tickets for a Thanksgiving turkey raffle. The holiday was rough; it took a lot to get those AX ' s off the ski slopes and back to the old homestead. But once they were back, they were running wild trying to Nab-A-Man (alias NAM) for our annual " you got an hour to grab a guy, and get there! " But they all got there, and tney also made it to our Famous Couples date party. Marilyn, John Travolta, you name it they were there! Alpha Chi ' s tee ' d off with the Sigma Nu ' s at their annual golf TG. By the 8th hole, golf was the last thing on everyone ' s minds, so we all head- ed back to dance and play other games at the Sigma Nu ' s. As AX ' s continued through the quarter, they got a little wild, pulled their sheets off their beds and danced to Animal House with the Lambda ' s at a Louie Luau Toga TG. Among the other TG ' s, happy hours and our Masquerade Ball, AX s finished out quite a year to remember. Including the socializing, philan- thropies and chapter meetings; Alpha Chi shared much more than tnis. They shared their loyalty, love, laughter and trust. It is sisters caring about each other who have sought out in friendship yet dared to be themselves that kept our bond so very strcjng. Alpha Chi is a bond in our hearts with friendships and caring that will last a lifetime. First Row; Julie Tarlton,Mary 0 ' Malley,Maria Byck,Elizabeth Duck,Unda Oross,Beth Aronson,Nancy Hoffman.Debbie Cardinale,Mel-jive-issa r °x°. ' n " !. Lawson,Gail Moser,Gretchen Bailey. Second Row: Nikki McMullen.Marguente Naillon.Devra Adler,Laura Getz,Mary Field Lvsie Horowitz.Tracey 0 ' MalIey,Carianne Bridgmanjill Scherlacher,Beth Rodichjacauie Ieath,Ashlev Roberts.Debbie Lacy,Michelle Squires.Kris Makowskijennifer Casteix. thiid Row:Angel Hendrick, Ellie Nor?ross,Traci Mctnery,Chnstine Dawson.Jeanne Anne Carrierejerry Pelousky,Julie Hoefer,Dee Dee Hoffman.Karen Kahane,Suzie Rodich,Deanna Loscialpo,Erica rf w n ' " ? " Thornton, Lauren Omohundiro, Vivian Broadway,Kerri McMullenZoe Humphrey. Fourth Row: Kris Epina, Lynne thomp- son,Michelle Totten,)ennifer Girte,Catherine Tumer.Beth Nedler Laune 296 Alpha Chi Omega Kaufer,Randi Lacher,Lisa Tenney.Karen Orcutt, Missie Levinson, Chris Bilet- nikoff,Nancy Weiss,Mary Struett,Katrina Ghormley,Wendy Biggi. Fifth Row:Patrice Westhead.Stacv Kaplan.Kerri Beckham,Katie Nonellajraci Smith, Lori Lenherr,Kim Johnson, Maija Gauger,Jamie Buffington,Lisa Burra,Christine Seitz.Debbie Rickard,Tricia Lavezzo,Julie McBeth, Christina Johnson,Saori Takahashi,Tracy Patch,Jessica Pullen.Liz Bissonette.Sixth Row: Kristi Lombard, Lynn Cooper, Pam Corbin,Kim Lucero,Gretchen Bruener,KelIey iarshtner,Laura Wilde,Kristin Smith,Donna Morris,Manka Wood,Marla Eskenazi,Susan Ward.Kristin Wachner,Audry Rohn.Kristin Boelhke,Julie Gregory, Julie Zorin,Elizabeth Camer,Delynn Birk.Robyn Bems- tein,Susan Colbem,Quinn Scallon.Kendall Fike.Shelia Mattimoe.Elizabeth Kimmel.Jill Keith,Heather Smith. After a long summer of fun and sun, the Alpha Delta Pi ' s came home to a beautifully remodeled house, (although the memory of wall to wall orange still lingers on ... ) The two hard but fun weeks of rush paid off when 44 unique pledges were added to the composite wall. Fall quarter started off on a roll with AC DC making a guest appearance for the 4- way " Back in Black " T.G. with the Phi Delts, SAE,s,and Alpha Chi ' s. To keep with the -rocker theme, ADPI ' s rented the LA forum witn the ZBT ' s where 30 live groups reenacted the Us Festival. Right before midterms, we held Big Brother Rush. Unfortunately, we had to turn down over 750 young eligible bachelors. Keeping with tradition, our ADPl SAE road trip to Ucla vs. Stanford football game (sponsored by Mc Donald ' s) was a good good time. The stock exchange proved lucrative during the summer of ' 86 and the extra earnings were used to rent Caesar ' s Palace for our Fall " Casino Night " date party. After quadrupling our winnings, we were able to send our pledges on a princess Cruise to Jamaica for their first retreat. Unfortunately, they came back too late to construct a cart for the Phi Sig Pushcart races, so instead they stole shopp- ing carts from a nearby grocer. Needless to say, we won anyway. Spring quarter started off on the right note when we raid- ed tne Sigma Chi ' s, shaving their heads just in time for Der- by Day ' s. Those hats slid right off into the eager hands of the ADPI ' s. We were very happy about our ISVT victory at East Beach, as we were the only team who showed up. (They say it was in Ventura, we say everyone else forfeited.) For our annual Cinco de Mayo T.G. with the Phi Sigs, we rented a huge migrant worker ' s truck and cruised to Ti- juana. Sadly, we were not allowed to come back over the border, so we spent the remainder of Spring Quarter in jail. Mom ' s weekend was therefore moved down south where they enjoyed two days of bargain shopping! The guards gave us a night on the town for our Spring formal and even splurged with caps and gowns for a pretend graduation ceremony for the seniors. Some girls enjoyed this cultural flair and have applied for dual citizenship. Never a dull moment! Top Row: Heidi Homolka, Krista Euhemclou, Kathy Stewart, Stephani Patrusky.Dara Folkert, Jennifer Vaughn, Julie Foster, Beth Robinson, Bar- bara McKee, Laura Mithoff, Lisa Dinto, Marie Zagopolous, Kerin O ' Leary, Susan Fobes, Suzanne Forrester, Karen Palmer, Kimi Stabler, Monique Broulard, Michelle Bryne, Julie Monson, Erin Pappas, Julia Franz, Lori Preston, Beth Common, Denise Collins. Fourth Row: Debbie Kanarak, Felicia Ridge, Stephanie Wu, Wendy Guild, Jenna Neff, Katie Lowe, Donna Kreter, Jennifer Schmidt, Kristin Hinkle, Karen Jenson, Leslie Geisert, Anne Hayrfes, Noelle Reese, Jenny Owens, Greta Kessel, Dana Sinclair, Laura McShane, Chris Rickabough, Karin Marke, Karen Campbell, Steffie Slapin, Cheryl Sagmeister, Christi Peters. Third Row: Lynn Keating, Nora Coonan, Michelle Meyer, Sona Maranian, Suzie Hood, Lisa Khoo, Marlene Hodges, Catherine Golden, Angela Jackson, Nancy Tijanco, Carri Broff- man, Traci Heilpem, Traci Fink, Kristen Yokomoto, Andrea Everett, Jenny Basurto, Kristen Plumb, Jeanne Borgen, Kim Berger, Laurie Kesselman, Noreen Wenjen. Second Row: Penny Morrow, Aimee Wellington, Kirsten Keith, Michelle Hillary, Regina Foster, Carlyn jue, Janeen Darough, Sarice Intrieri, Stacey Lewton, Lynda Dahl, Amber Koepf, Vickee McVey, Danielle Tourtelot, Dawn DeVoe, Elise Stassi. Front Row: Julie Swartz, Lynn Fraser, Heidi Kaspar, Lyssa Herman, Alison Gable, Dana Autenreib, Debbie Mercer, Robin Crush, Erika Stiles, Pam Hsu, Jodi Berger, Jodi Can- tor, Suzanne Thompson, Julie Yee, Julie Watne. 298 Alpha Delta Pi A L P |M PPA ALPHA Alpha Kappa Alpha was founded Januaiy 15, 1908 at Howard Universi- ty in Washington D.C. It was the first black sorority to be founded and still thrives today as the world ' s leading black sorority. Its primary focus is community service with a strong em- E basis on acadennic excellence and a felong bond of sisterhood. U.C.S.B. ' s chapter, Nu Nu, was chartered in June of 1980. In maintaining this focus,the Nu Nu chapter provided a Thanksgiv- ing meal for Santa Barbara ' s homeless. We sponsored our annual shorts-n-skirts dance with proceeds foing to our National Program, the ducation Advancement Foundation. The women of Alpha Kappa Alpha volunteer annually for the Special Olympics and sponsor a Clothes Drive for the Franklin Center. We par- ticipate in Black History Month, with a sj ecial tribute to prominent blacks in U.S. history. In 1986 we spearhead- ed a panel discussion. Minority Dialogue, to promote more positive relations among minorities on cam- pus. In addition, we assisted Xi Kappa Omega, our graduate chapter,in 1987. Clearly, we are the nations leading predominately black sorority. Kim Mayfield, Monica Pool, Tambrie WaUace, Audra Colquitte, Monique Noisette 300 AJpha Kappa AJpha ALPHA PHI What is diverse, yet unified; alike, yet different; a unique sisterhood of friends and a family that extends far beyond graduation from college? The answer is obvious: Alpha Phi! The Alpha Phis were off to a great school year months before scnool began. Alpha Phi International held its biannual convention in San Diego last June and the UCSB Alpha Phis were represented in full force. We made a clean sweep at the conven- tion, leaving with awards for Most Improved Rush, Best Pledge Program, and Most Improved Chapter in the entire nation! We were also honored to have our past president. Donna Mulfinger, selected to be a travelling Field Representative for Alpha Phi International. All of the excitement of the conven- tion carried over through Rush, which proved to be very successful as Alpha Phi pledged 45 fantastic new women! The pledges actively participated in all of the events on Alpha Phi ' s busy social calandar, including a happy hour with the UCSB Crew team, a " Happy New Year " formal at the Cor- al Casino, and a date party at the San- ta Barbara Zoo. Lions and tigers and bears-Oh My! We held our Winter Ball in the luxurious resort town of Carmel-by-the-sea and hit the slopes of Mammoth Mountain for an all- house ski trip. Although we strive to keep our calendar full of exciting and fun events, our scholarship is a main priority. This year Alpha Phi worked nard to maintain our schlorship rank- ing of last year; third overall. Along with a rigorous scholarship program and a fun-filled social calen- dar. Alpha Phis are extremely visible on campus. We are very proud to have Alpha Phis represented on Legislative Council, AS Program j. Board, ROTC, yearbook staff, Shjdent ! ' Alumni Association, Accounting Association, and many other campus and community groups. For Alpha Phi ' s philanthropy, the American Heart Association, we rais- ed over $1,000 this year by holding two fund raisers: the annual Cardiac Arrest and a 5k- 10k run in the spring. Alpha Phi also took a trip to the Love Connection to be in the studio au- dience and picked up a few hundred dollars more for our philanthropy. In Alpha Phi, we oelieve in friend- ship , sisterhood, and in each other; We find these special qualities in Alpha Phi. Individuality is promoted through a diversity of activities. We are unique while being a strong and unified chapter. We are Alpha Phi. j first row: Maura Fahy, Jenny Barkman, Tracy Chamberlain, Gigi Abalos 2nd row: Kyra Driegel, Jamie Gageby, Denise Duca, Ten Carr, Cindy Bennan, Tiffany Riise, Tracy Andrews, Kristy Hodges, Janet Solinsky, Ann Morekind, Liz Pereira. 3rd row: Melissa Fihukm, Carol Waer, Jill Michold, Heidi Billings, Elizabeth Bells, Tony Paul, Jill Norman, Pam King, Amy Donley, Kathleen Buckley, Carolyn Coulten, Michelle Pickening, Chris Stathem, Cristin McAllister, Heather Shute, Cinda Tarr, Aghi Koh, Lisa Arellanes, Janet Thomas, Dana Otto, Robyn aiser. 4th row: Kris Kistler, Sonia Parechanian, Kim Barnes, Debbie Suyeyasu, Liz Reinheimer, Karen Rothchild, Tina Sugerman, Lisa Litt, Adrienne Sciacca, Brandi Siegel, Cindy Huaon, Cathy Knobbe, Sherry Kirshbaum, Breca Horstman, Laura Sagmeister, ratty Nasey, Geri Hershman, Kristin Hall, Laura Dym. 5th row: Jen- nifer Howard, Gina Ginella, Liz Einbinder, Andrea Rebert, Debbie Cohn, Shan- non Speuacy, Becky Heinlen, Tama Klaif, Julie Fallihee, Kristin Winkler, Leann« Mettler, Tina Trowbridge, Sarnie Mcreary, Susan Bram, Korrin Murphy, Stacy Ernst, Susan Daley, Michelle Overstreet, Annette Mathews. 6th row: Kim Hock, Stephanie Smith, Julie Buckneu, Julie Tucker, Debbie Robinson, Kristy Morris, Cristina West, Due Hain, Cathy Shannon, Cindy Henderson, Lisa Lorden, Mary Williams, Nancy Luckoff, Lauralee Ghormley, Susie Orens, Leslie Margetich, Cynthia Harmon, Liz Dayton, Marci Gange,Keri Greene, Ann Howard. 7th row: Julie Collins, Julie Ehre t, Carla Burlee, Kim Rosen, Jennifer Klaif, Nancy Soares, Darelyn Minton, Jenn Bennett, Julie Davis, Dana Rice, Kris Leisey, Mia Shandera, Susie Kahn, Lisa Fox, Diana Meyer, Janice Weinstein, Kathy Kawase, Cara McAllister. 302 Alpha Phi CHI OMEGA The 1986-87 academic year was Chi Omega ' s best year yet! We started off the school year with a successful rush, and we got a terrific group of pledges. Since then, Chi Omega has Deen a whirlwind of activity! Fall quarter, we showed our pledges what sorority parties the hardest and studies best, (answer — Chi Omega, of course!) Chi-O ' s took pride in our community by having a beach barbe- que for the Goleta Valley Girls ' Club. In November we held Parent ' s Weekend which was memorable for all. Then came the Roaring Twenties Fall party at the Santa Barbara Biltmore. Although the details are fuzzy, everyone had a raging time! The turn of the new year meant in- itiation, Eleusinia and the Winter For- mal. We had a great time participating in the Kappa Delta Soccer Tourna- ment. Spnng Quarter beckons with TG ' s, Spring parties and continued excitement for all. Life as a Chi Omega never ends. Although the academic year comes to a close, the Chi-O ' s are beginning to prepare for Rush in early September ana the time when the sisters will be together again. Chi-O ' s will be forever grateful to Leslie Sarrow for teaching us that cat- chy cheer: " Let ' s give those Chi-O ' s a round of applause . . . " FRONT ROW: Leigh Callins, Kathy Amos, Julia Phillips, Lisa-Anne Ehren, Jill Schoenfeld, Sue Peckham. SECOND ROW: Susan Stansbury, Debbie Williams, Leslie Elliott, Leslie Sarrow, Nancy Holiday, Belen Herrera, Jenny Scholl, Melissa Michaelson. THIRD ROW; EileenMarrissey, Lori Gravdahl, Carin De Graff, Liz Hunt, Alisa Trapp, Janae Awary, Lisa Giegerich, Jenny Frand, Susan Quigley, Heidi Clever, Karen Rogers, Lynda Hartman, Diane Levin, Laura Bird, Kim Hen- drick, BACK ROW: Debbie Barnes, Usa Stipp, Heidi Wittenberg, Kris Klienhans, Lori Boerro, Cindy Weiland, Paula Farber, Stephani Nicholkaw, Melinda Heusser, Cathy Cooper, Cindy Diaz, Cheryl Claus, Darice Vorbeck. NOT PICTURED: Kim Anderson, Julie Bachman, Jackie Bjordahl, Laura Ewing, Rhonda Edgeman, Kirsten Fong, Setti Garcia, Kellt Hall, Theresa Hasset, Carol Marvin, Molly McMahon, Angela Pastell, Leanne Reese, Kelly Roberts, Linda Runner, Holly Rutan, Leslie Shrager, Krista Sheppard, Natasha Sherwood, Macbell Silva, Tracy Still, Katie Van Gremp, Pam Wyville, Jennifer Dobbs, Lori Eppstien, Michelle Fingel, Lori Gildred, Mel Miller, Marianne Zalba. 304 Chi Omega MA The 1986-1987 school year once again brought energy and Wowth to the Delta Gamma house. Excitement and enthusiasm shined through dur- ing fall rush as we welcomed forty- four outstanding pledges aboard. Fall cjuarter was a time of endless activities, both socially and scholastically. We participated in everything from the Pni Sig push-cart races to talcing second in the ZBT ten- nis tournament. " Shorts and Shots " was the theme of our first T.G. of the vear with the Phi Sig ' s. The T.G. began with a tailgate party to the UCSB football game which was followed by the party. A fun-filled evening was provided for all. The trad ition of Presents weekend was brought back to UCSB this fall with a warm reception. The afternoon ceremony was followed by formal coat and tie fraternity parties in the evening. A highly successful pledge dance was held in Santa Barbara which had everyone dancing on their feet. A well-deserved study break was held at the Delta Gamma house with the Phi Sig ' s, Theta ' s, and Sigma Nu ' s which was accompanied with ice cream and a movie. Big sister reveal- ing was a definite highlight for both the pledges and actives. To raise money for our philan- thropy, Aid to the Blind, our annual ice-cream social took place with danc- ing,live music, and lots of ice cream. Like always, the quarter ended with everyone intensely studying trying to prepare for finals. Initiation for our pledges commenced winter quarter along with the winter formal in the Coral Casino at the Biltmore Hotel. Our Moms and Dads enjoyed a nice weekend with their daughters during Parent ' s Weekend. ISVT and more terrific events were characteristics of Spring quarter. Our annual fund-raising Acnor Splash at the campus pool was held with tremendous success. Fraternities and Sororities had great fun competing with each other and the competition ended vdth " Mr.Anchor-splash. " Throughout the 1986-1987 year, endless memories were formed in the bonds of sisterhood. We were very ac- tive but never too much where we forgot our most important values- laughing, sharing, growing, and learning. Kneeling: Cathy Judd, Tina Paige, Shanon Sewell, Randy Reichardt, Julie Lof- tus, Leslie Parker, Lynne Johnson, Julie Carroll, Julie Kjrcher, Leslie Hinton, Dana Newman, Nadia Abu-dayeh, Gaby Shultz, Kathy Flock, Dana Sears, Caroline Judson, Lisa Schilling, Megan Kline, Julia Pattison, Kirsten Johansen, Leslie Terry, Kathrine Lowe, Alyce Graham. Second Row: Lisa Peterson, Kim Chargin, Karen Bletcher, Sue Navin, Lori Lubitich, Nida Grigalunas, Amy Shepard, Erika Hoek, Dea Johansen, Leslie Decker, Liz Askeland, Sally Eddy, Lindsay Jones, Jen Masters, Jennifer Priestly, Dana Jenkins, Sandy Philps, Amy Holman, Laura Vanoncini, Kaaren Ricciardi, Brenda Hinsche, Justine Kramer, Annie, Sprague, Julie Metzeer, Jill Newby. Third Row: Jessica Nagler, Kim Slatas, Katie Yort, Christina Nygan, Kiane Zimmer, Christina Unruh, Stacy Scares, Jeannine Mi ller, Marisa Cassidy, Suzy Pierce, Darleen Parrick, Kate Hawes, Allison Francis, Elise Miller, Colleen Burke, Corey Mac Donnell, Tricia Casey, Zora Hanrahan, Andrea Cristofani, Cynthia Nelson. Fourth Row: Crissie Yort, Kirsten Myhren, Julie Schniedinger, Janie Kryger, Kristin Kuras, Molly Dumke, Amy Blunden, Pam Pratt, Kirsten Evangelio, Liz Newman, Doretta Flather, Robin Skarsten, Linda Shook, Kim Herman, Sue Smart, Kristin Paul, Lis Costa, Kerry Smith, Stacey Pryor, Courtney Jones, Kristy Holder, Denise Kircher. Fifth Row: Jill Stanley, Alicia Rich, Rosie Horan, Caroline Crump, Anne Sperry, Elena Daylor, Heather Neely, Amiee Freeman, Heather Rickett, Kim Pattison, Laurie Regan, Canie Sanchez, KoUeen McKeown, Jennifer Stoney, Catherine. 306 Delta Gamma Gamma Phi Beta entered the 1986- 87 school year with great expecta- tions. Our efforts of the previous two school years were rewarded this past summer by the Mary A. Bingham Award. At the Gamma Phi biannual convention in Dallas, the Bingham award, recognizing overall excellence in a chapter, was bestowed on Delta Psi. Our summer enthusiasm continued through rush as a wonderful new group of young women joined us, the Delta pledge class. Fall quarter began with a bang as Pledge Presents brought parents, friends, and alumnae to UCSB, creating an event we hope to continue. Numerous happy hours, a sloshball fame with the Men ' s Crew team, and G ' s with fraternities ( " Black Tie Toga " and " Ragers of the Lost Ark " ) highlighted the quarter. Big Sister reveahng took place near Halloween with big and little sisters wearing mat- ching costumes. A chapter retreat up to Lake Cachuma for a weekend helped us get to know each other bet- ter, and the Founders ' Day ceremony, held in LA, gave us the opportuni ty to meet women in other Southern California Gamma Phi chapters. Dressed as gangsters and flappers, our " Roaring Twenties " date party, as well as a Christmas party before finals, made Fall quarter one to remember. The coming of Winter quarter began with the initiation of our Fall pledge class. We kept our spirits high with an away formal, the " Crescent Ball " . Winter snows drew our house to Mammoth Mountain for our annual ski trip. Incorporating work and fun, the proceeds from ,our " Pancake Breakfasts " and other fundraisers benefitted Gamma Phis national philanthropy, a camp for under priveleged girls in Vancouver, Canada. Volunteering to train children for the Special Olympics at a local grammar school also kept us busy throughout the year. Spring ' s nonstop activities offered two Gamma Phi favorites: playing in the weekend-long Inter-Sorority Volleyball Tournament and welcom- ing our families to UCSB on Family Weekend, an annual tradition. Family Weekend has enabled us to share with our loved ones a special and uni- que part of our lives, here in Gamma Phi Beta. First row: Jessica Goodman.Marisa Rothman, Lorraine Bayard do volo, Dawn Brecha, Shireen Ghani-banki, Stephanie Gluska. 2nd row: April Peterson, Leigh Skala, Melanie Wiggins, Lisa Gillespie, Lisa Katz, Shelly Heiniman, Helen Marine, Kim Myeatt, Karen Miller 3rd row: Denise Dagle, Jill Nash, Andrea Louks, Beth Stabile, Romy Guntsman, Kim Eng, Judy Miller, Kara Watanabe, Lisa Kaplan, Marci Mc Candless, Nicole Westcombe, Amy Heavey, Darcy Lewis, Susie Gilred. 4th row: Kristen Armstrong, Peggy Finn, Michelle Van Sant, Suzy Coffey, Michelle Kiely, Mari Koyama, Genelle Campbell, Catherine Pepper, Vicki Vasek, Melanie Karafa, Amy Curtis, Yanini Karasik, Lori Masters, Mary Anne Fuchs, Cathy Courshon, Tiffany Carlson, Stacy Nixon, Karen Crawford, Chris Petersor 5th row: Laura Koebelak, Laura Fraze, Jenny Winn, Vicki Wilmouth, Alice Murry Julie Daniels, Kristin Jones, Susie Dheming, Tracy Chaney, Denise Doley, Drea Juskaitis, Karen Kefer, Carolyn Hunt, Persie Newhard 6tn row: Kristen Allw ' n, Janet Wiggenmann, Carolyn Cawley, Samantha Dawson, Micki Gallagher, Mek Williams, Lynn Murry, Tina Stoner, Sarah Selman. 7th row: Tracy Ackroyd, Tracy Greathead, Chele Comarsh, Trish Ochoa, Kristen Fossgreen, Lynn Etkins, Devor Hand, Cyndy Hill, Kathy reisinger, Tracy Groosman, Debbie Laufenberg, Tracy Almstrong, Krissy Nelson, Amy Hoffman, Jill Risher. 310 Gamma Phi Beta 1986 for Kappa Alpha Theta began with all of the energy and excitement of rush. The activities of pre-rush and rush week ended with 39 really outstanding, beautiful pledges and a very close house. Dinner that night at Timbers was a fun way to meet the pledges as was the rest of pledging night. Socially, Kappa Alpha Theta never stopped. Our first T.G., " Good-Bye Summertime Blues " had us all dress- ed in blue for a wild kick off to fall quarter with the SAE ' s. That same weekend was presents, a first annual event, which turned out very well and was a chance for the pledges ' parents to see our house. The end of the month took us to ' Hollywood ' at the Biltmore ' s Loshure lounge for a very fun and successful first formal. A Happy Hour with the Phi Delts, and a four-way T.G. with the Dee Gees, Sigma Chis, and SAE ' s were a lot of fun as was our first traditional Kite and Key date party with the Kappas. The pledges shined in their ac- tivities this quarter. Their Holiday Party in December was successful and appreciated by the actives. The Ice Cream Social for our philanthropy, Logopedics, was a really tasteful and successful event which raised a record amount for the philanthropy. Involve- ment in Greek Week brought out the best in our spirit and Dad ' s Day brought all of our dads to see beautiful Santa Barbara and spend time with their daughters. The dreary days of winter were brightened up considerably by the in- itiation of our pledges, followed by our Initiation Ball at the Baltimore ' s Coral Casino. This quarter also welcomed our moms to Santa Barbara to share with their daughters lunching and shopping. More T.G. ' s kept us very busy and our traditional Tacky Date party let us change character for the night. The sun came out spring quarter as did the Thetas — T.G. ' s, date parties and a really fun away formal were on- ly the start of our spring quarter. Inter-Sorority Volleyball Tournament was welcomed with a burst of energy and we performed impressively. This quarter, we invited both mom and dad for a weekend of volleyball, pic- nics, fun and sharing. Somehow, through all the fun, Thetas managed to get a lot of studying done and keep up their traditionally high G.P.A. too! All things considered, it looks like Kappa Alpha Theta had another great year, bringing us even closer together so that we can all say " we are proud to be a Theta. " 1st Row: Janet VdnDurMoiilfn, Holly Jones, Devra Lerner, Lisa Palmer heim Jen- nifer SternlxTg, Iracy Hvjns, Kim McOwan, Sue O ' l.oughlin, Davina Namilawa Debbie Hosier, Sarah Weller. 2nd Row: Kathy Bendor, Sue McMan, Wendy Brown, Julie Melt er, Stacy Ishikawa, Monica Clopton, Leslie Hanson, Cindy Komar, Maresa Zukernick, Leslie Dutcher, Stephanie Balash, Lori Leyman Knsten Schooling, laniara Kalife, Deana Thomsen. 3rd Row: Lorena Rischodd Nancy Kimmell, Lark Lewis, Joelle Martinet, Shelby Williams, Nicole Pennings, Tncia Jacobs, Kim Stafford, Kendra Courey, Cindy Craig, Alicia Amerson, Kerri Ralston, Kim Martin, Dana Agron, Sharon Socoloske. 4th Row: Denise Ryan, Jeanne Parks, Tracv Mosh, Li Wadsworth, Karri Urode, Carol Augustino, Clanci Chiu, Katie Larson, Renee Wellman, Marcy McLnery. 5th Row: Michele Buschine, Kara Newell, Julie Hendricks, Stephaniee Lngler, Mary Cinnetakis, Ann Wahl ' S. Cynthia Deatrick, Colleen Triggs, Michelle Bucholt , Laurie Schwartz, Jamie or man. Eve Peterson, Janet Maricich. 6th Row: Sarah Nath, Kristen Larson, Li Pitts Lori Coburn, Valerie French, Jennifer Welles, Michelle Richmond, Sue Cunn Ingham, Joan MacNeil, Mary Kay Powell, Kim Reinking, Carolyn Stevens, Paigi I.eavell, Sarah McBride, Diane Mark. Not Pictured: Jane Aswegan, Jennifer Black Chauna Bland, Lara Cerruti, Alisa Dagan, Mia DiSandro, Beth Dorn, Deann, Flores, Kristin Friend, Jill Gordon, Wendy Jawor, Kathleen Kosich, Jonae Kurten bach, Monette l.achman, Lori Mandoli, Monica Mehrali, Shana McLean, Aiim Nichols, Paige Parsons, Cheryl Piper, Molly Piigh, Kerry Quirk, Kristen Roellig Malea Rogers, Sue Seely, Karen Segeike, [ilicia Stern, Jennifer Stivers, Kim Stroll Teri Woaver, Tina Wilmott, Jennifer Hughes, Leslie Krampert, Jennifer Sherman Karen Zamos. 312 K.ippaMph.i fhil.i Once upon a time, in a small city by the sea there lived a sorority called Kappa Delta. The Kappa Delta ' s were known throughout the land as the women who " strive for that which is honorable, beautiful, and highest. " They were also known by the locals of the sea-side city as a group of in- credibly cool and classy women who know what it is to have fun. This tale of the 1986-87 school year begins with the Kappa Delta ' s beautifully planned and phenomenal- ly executed Fall Rush. The KD ' s achievement was measured by the ad- dition of its wonderful pledge class; it was deemed by all in the realm as a resounding success. In that glorious year Kappa Deltas had a very full social calendar. The KD ladies and their gentlemen friends dressed to the nines and headed to the Chicago Rib Broker speak easy for the Gangster Date Party. The fourth annual Aloha Blind Date Party was, as usual, a blast. The KD State Day Convention — at which Epsilon Phi shone, a baseball game with the UCSB baseball team, pledge breakfasts, a roadtrip to Magic Moun- tain, and the KD Holiday party, com- plete with Santa, rounded out Fall quarter. Winter quarter was no less exciting for the fair Kappa Deltas. The fifth an- nual Emerald Ball, possibly THE highlight of the social season, was a beautiful and enchanted evening for all. In addition to the requisite T.G. ' s and Happy Hours, KD ' s amused themselves by throwing a party for their own Epsilon Phi alumnae, hav- ing an all-sister barbeque, and hitting the slopes en masse on the KD ski trip to Steamboat Springs, Colorado. Due to popular demand, Winter Quarter sa w the expansion of the Kappa Delta Soccer Tournament from one to two action packed days. All proceeds from the tourney were sent to national Kappa Delta ' s philan- thropy, the Children ' s Hospital in Richmond, Virginia. Locally, the KDs supported C.A.L.M. — Child Abuse Listening and Mediation — by assisting with the C.A.L.M. Design House and spending a day in Santa Barbara educating the public and rais- ing the awareness about the problem of child abuse. As was to be expected. Kappa Delta ' s enjoyed the benefits of Spring quarter to the fullest. There was re- joicing throughout the land when the KDs celebrated the rites of Spring with the Sunset Cruise Date Party on the Santa Barbara Harbor. ISVT — complete with 40 out of town KDs camped in the chapter room, was all it was hoped to be; fun, sun and great volleyball. The KD seniors finally finished their Santa Barbara A-Z Hap- py Hour and the Senior meeting at the close of the year was one that shall not be forgotten. The 1986-87 academic year brought the Kappa Deltas closer to that mythical period known as " the best times of your life " — at least so far! Kappa Delta will continue to grow in strength and sisterhood and live hap- pily ever after. First Row: Karen Doerty, Candice Lopez, Julie Emery, Betsy Kirk, Lysa Kessman, Carl Buck, Brooke Wilson, Michelle Hopkins, Teresa Diehl, Becky Kerns, Jennifer Vega, Julie Kinton, Rhonda l-rost. Second Row: Christine Harvey, Lisa Gowdy, Jessica Cammell, Rachel Stevens, Valerie Constable, Amanda Clegg, Suzanne Melendez, Heidi Heller, Carol Pepper, Gina Brown, Peri Andrus, Andi McCirr, Gia Moisi, Mary Wiederkehr. Third Row: Laura Devore, Leslie Patton, Lynn Fyfe, Kathleen Bruce, Susan Sparks, Karen Krause, Jill Stephens, Melissa Rose, Jennilor Whalen, Paula Frazer, Marie Williams, Jill Donley, Dawn Stiving, Heidi Peyrefitte, Pam Horwitz, Lori Cooper. Fourth Row: Delibie Donaldson, Sharon Van Oort, Tracie Hightower, Leslie Pugh, Kathie Cassett, Caroline Campbell, Gina Martinez, Laura Sterrett, Alexia Poulos, Cathleen Cragin, Nora Hutton, Karene Murphy, Barbara Huffman, Karen Caroline, Kirsten Hansen, Jenn Raftery. 314 Kjppa Di ' lta AKAPPA GAMMA There was no better way for Kappa Kappa Gamma to start the school year than with 49 outstanding pledges. After a very successful rusn, the Ep- silon Psi Chapter of Kappa Kappa Gamma put our pledges into action immediately. Starting with a BBQ with Lambda Chi Alpha, we all quickly got back in- to the swing of things. We held Pledge Presents combined with Parent ' s Weekend at the Biltman ' s Coral Casino which proved to be a successful event, giving every member ' s parents a chance to see our n ew pledges. We escaped the midterm blues at our Jail House Rock happy hour with the Phi Psi ' s. We also traveled down to UCLA (with our Sigma Nu ' s) to show the Bruin ' s how to celebrate homecoming, and then came back up for a TG. As if one homecoming was not enough, we headed back up to Santa Barbara to our own Greek Week festivities which ended with the Gaucho Homecoming football game. We threw in a Blind Date Party in hopes that opposites would attract which became the theme. Then, before facing the terrors of finals, all the wild things went to our first " Kite and Key " Date Party with the Thetas. The fun did not cease during winter as Kappas were busy with TG ' s, stu- dying, and more TG s. We raged with the Sigma Chi ' s and the SAE ' s in order to release the stress that accom- panies studying. Finally, the Sapphire Ball was a classy, yet outragious end to a fun filled quarter. Spring quarter saw the return of many traditions. Our swimmers plac- ed high, as usual, in Delta Gamma ' s Anchor Splash, while our Volleyball players shined in ISVT. Topping off the quarter, we dressed up in our dazzhng Roaring 20 ' s outfits and with picnic baskets m hand, took off to celebrate our 5th annual Great Gatsby. As the year was coming to an end, we watched our seniors head off into the real world. We will miss them for they have helped to make Epsilon Psi the exceptional chapter it is today. Front Row: Liz Harris, Kristin Pfeifer, Stacey Erickson, Margaret McTague, Lisa Schlosser, Laurie Burstein, Carol Avey, Lisa Mead, Maggie Mclntyre SecondRow: Joanne Roe, Shelby Weiss, Angle Brandi, Christy Malucelli, Amy Nicholas, Bar- bara Strong, Leila Ozer, Sara Seligman, Sherry Fisher, Analisa Ocana, Lauren Kennedy, Maureen O ' Grady, Laura Thile Third Row: Michele Lester, Lisa Breschini, Deana Delshad, Becky Sullivan, Kari Patten, Laura Behrstock, Sara LaBelle, Stacey Mandel, Michelle Slucki, Amy Griffiths, Joey Singman, Erin Padget Fourth Row: Mary Shank, Jennifer Rowland, Kathy Binkley, Christy Frantz, Stefanie Zimmer, Kim Gillis, Hayden Bixby, Laura McHugh, Stephana Corral, Jackie Wilkes, Barbara Dykstra, Andrea Meyer, Christy Staufft r Fifth Row: Susan Kalustian, Michelle Gurzler, Dina Catalani, Cindy Palmer, Diane Ether- 316 Kappa Kappa Gamma ington, Pam Abate, Aimee Grove, Crystal Burke, Michelle White, Lisa Matson, CnsHn Hayde, Helen Quam, Laura Gold, Stephanie Zone Sixth Row: Lya Kahan, Diane Park, Tracy Long, Amy Border, Sherry Maynard, Jennifer Bussey, Debbie Shannon, Tracy Cookson, Melissa Hughes, Liz Herman, Jennifer Somdal, Lauren Shafton, Shannon Horn, Barbara Jacobs Seventh Row: Lori Nichols, Christina Johnson, Julie Zalba, Sue Spinner, Lori Harrosh, Stephanie Rizer, Cathy Keith, Erin Ellerton, Karen Loos, Annie Ellerton, Joy Daniels Eighth Row: Courtney Kof- ford. Heather Wolfe, Kristi DeSerpa, Beth Schutz, Clara Schneider, Tracy Tarbell, Hilary Jones, Carolyn Kimble, Gina Casten, Trudy Forbes, Becky Steelsmith, Shauna Middendorf t p PI BETA PHI If you want a house that offers great friendships, good times, and academic excellence, you need look no further than Pi Beta Phi. Pi Phi ' s are wild and crazy gals, and their fun filled social calendar attributes to this. This year started with the annual Phi Sigma Kappa BBQ which left everyone psyched for the rest of Fall quarter, one that inevitably proved to be the best. With a fantastic new pledge class the Pi Phi ' s found themselves quite busy. After an exceptional pledge for- mal at the Coral Casino and a great luau with the Sigma Nu ' s, the girls finished off the quarter with a trip to their local philanthropy, the Hillside House, and a great Christmas party that left everyone filled with holiday cheer. Winter quarter started off with a bang with the traditional graffiti party with the Phi Sigs, and then on to numerous happy hours and some more great TG ' s. Along with that the Pi Pm ' s added sweetness to the boredom of Winter quarter by having a fundraiser bake sale in front of the library. Everyone appreciated the goodies and the girls were able to raise money to send the their Arrow- mont philanthropy in Tennessee. With the end of Winter quarter came the beginning of Spring, with the athletic Pi Phi ' s once again excell- ing in the annual ISVT tournament. This was quickly followed by the traditional four way exchange with the Kappa ' s, the Kfonmouth Duo, a TG that celebrates both sororities foundings at Monmouth, Illinois. Finally the girls ended the busy school year with an away formal Planned by the seniors. Clearly the Pi hi ' s are girls who know how to have a good time, and because of that Pi Beta Phi is a truly awesome house. FlMt Row: Debbie Boehm, Stephanie Robinson, Betsy Noonan, Nancy Troy, Kim Miller, Jona Cole, Sheila Ward, Heidi Zumbran, Kelly Closson, Desiree Dexter, Usa Ganahl, Jennifer York, Tiffany Damron, Tara Thole, Caroline Styne, Janine Weber, Carolyn Charlton, Usa Schulman, Mala Bluer, JuUe Heynes Kathleen Rowland, Jeanne Potter, Christine Peterson, Jamie Shotwell, Kim Rodie. Second Kov-r: ;ul!a Morton, Christina Glaffikedes, Stephanie Culver, Kristen NUson, Erika Uinotensen, Usa Keeler, llene Hess, Charlotte Mitchel, Trina Rowe, Julie Sturm, Heather Ambere, Sandra Grandt, Jinda Singh, Becky Moody, Karen Hudson, bhawn Noms, Shana Franklin, Michelle Ferren, Uz Capdeville, Jessica Goldstein, Cheryl Hart, Usa D ' Antonio, Usa Schulman, Usa Nastari, Tern Saidel, Usa Bright, Katey Dickerson, Pam Pressley. Third Row: Dana King, Jenn Mac Swain, Julie Snvder, Usa Rosin, Kerry Gushing, Patty Stanford, Knsti Pauletich, Usa Pescatello, Stacy Krammer, Paula Diannitto, Dara Sandrini, Claudine, Weinsteln, Mami Dean, Jill Diamond, Allison Hubbard, Kim Martin, Can Frankson, Lynley Fenchel. Fourth Row: Cori Boone, Usa Giannini, Kim Forest, Annisa Mayer, Timory Murphee, Laura Stinchfield, Unda Ratner, Gina Andronico, Edeni Bachtell, Mary Stephanides, Sally Packham, Kathryn Farrokhy, Julie Edwards. ' Fifth Row: Dma Tilkian, Robin Richardson, Sue Goldwag, Jen Mc Leod, Rhonda Bresin, Dete Hinchman, Meg Spence, Anette Juptner, Karen Broomfield, Kathy,. Toothman, Robin Tenenbaum. 318 Pi Beta Phi %K ' ' ti. ■-■ ' ' ' ir 4 ' .: ' ' rsz- est files. Pub, Ecen, Rush, pledging, serenades, big b , house, initiation, Monday night meeting, Greek Week, G Ledbedder, East Beach, Sheraton, Biltmore, formals, Sweeth ohy, Choner, White Rose, Derby Days, Anchor Splash, IV Cart, Homecoming, stereotypes, short brown hair, goo des, tan, sunglasses, raids, composites, pinning, purple bu ers, IFC PHC, hazing, " Damn glad to meet you, ' ' perfere margis, kegs, kamikazes, sake, leadership, involvement, b s, haunted house, flavia, skippies, philanthropiel, Mado for Fears, Phil Collins Whitney Houston, candle passing anchors, crosses, owls, Kl is, moons, lions, tigers and bears, ins, fro n yogurt, espresso, personals. No Cal, So Cal, New paths, Robinsons, Rye Ganyon, Gary Pauls, Wendy Foster, ton, Aca Joes, Ann Taylor, Mrs. Fields, Fake IDs, Mexico, arcade os, Sabado Tarde, Picasso, El Colegio, Storke Fie um, Goleta Beach, State Street, All-Cal, scavenger hunts , Italian Wedding, studies abroad, Washington DC, Anthr 55, Comm. 10, Soc. 152, Dance 45, best friends, roommat overs, psyche up, hey dude, sailing, volleyball tennis, packs, t-shirts, party favors, Halloween, pearls, blue blaz e, Reagan, trendy, sweats, letters, togetherness, alumni, a , Huttenback, bookstore, registartion, crashing, P N end, intramurals, beaches, tar. Visa, stolen composites, ne Greek system, in words and phrases this year, reflecting tions. ' It ' s all the same — an important place for college me Gx2 : t rs test files, PuB, Ecen, Rush, pledging, serenades, big B , house, initiation, Monday night meeting, Greek Week, G Ledbedder, East Beach, Sheraton, Biltmore, formals, Sweeth ohy, Choner, White Rose, Derby Days, Anchor Splash, IV Cart, Homecoming, stereotypes, short brown hair, goo des, tan, sunglasses, raids, composites, pinning, purple.bu .ers, IFC PHC, hazing, ' ' Damn glad to meet you, " perfere margis, kegs, kamikazes, sake, leadership, involvement, b s, haunted house, flavia, skippies, philanthropies, Mado for Fears, Phil Collins, Whitney Houston, candle passing anchors, crosses, owls, keys, moons, lions, tigers and bears, i, frozen yogurt, espresso, personals. No Cal, So Cal, New hs, ' Robinsons, Rye Canyon, Gary Pauls, Wendy Foster, tien, Aca Joes, Ann Taylor, Mrs. Fields, Fake IDs, Mexico, arcaderos, Sabado Tarde, Picasso, El Colegio, Storke Fie um, Goleta Beach, State Street, All-Cal, scavenger hunts , Itahan Wedding, studies abroad, Washington DC, Anthr 55, Comm. 10, Soc. 152, Dance 45, best friends, roommat overs, psyche up, hey dude, sailing, volleyball tennis, packs, t-shirts, party favorsy Halloween, pearls, blue blaz e, Reagan, trendy, sweats, letters, togetherness, alumni, a , Huttenback, bookstore, registartion, crashing, P N end, intramurals, beaches, tar, Visa, stolen composites. _reek system, in words and phrases this year, reflecting ns. It ' s all the same — an important place for college mem Gx2 f tz A M DELTA TAU DELTA Once upon a time, there existed a group of free spirited individuals dedicated to the pursuit of fun without consequences. Each of them had different haircuts, which was a very, very, bad thing. The evil GGPA (Greek Generic Protection Agency) wanted them to " clean up their acts, " and be like the rest of the villagers. In short, the choice was clear — to be Hke them, or be shunned ... so shun- ned it was. So off they went into a new year, sure to be filled with the tradition of decadence and dearth of respect for all institutions. The year began in- nocently enough, with the arrival of nine new insuoordinate additions to the dear old Delta Shelta. They soon made their mark by engaging in in- credibly stupid behavior . . . and they even knew not to wear great big Greek letters. All was well ... at least until the village idiot " lost the box! " (GOTCHA!) High spirits flowed with a number of successful happy hours, all of which were followed by a series of symposiums led by Mitchel Spindell, focusing on alcohol, money, and sex in our disgusting elitist capitalist society. Then we had the TG ' s. Animal House was truly an event which will never be remembered. And as for this year ' s polo grounds with the DG ' s, hopefully the GGPA(Greek Peer Review Board), will not hamper our attempts to have fun at the expense of others . . . even if we did steal toys from children and feed gum to the horses. The blind date party had its traditional share of spunkmaric atrocities. Who will ever forget " the night the King went wild? " And finally, there is Evil Eddy.Imitations were made,but Eddy remains as the only place where those with sack can party during dead week. Such acts occurred beyond the village ' s boundaries. At lovely El Farto beach, in a beachtown south of Ensenada, they found many fine wonders of land and sea — and Worsely embraced the wonders which a little makeup can alter . . . Faaacce. Such trips could even be mind altering experiences. The Canoe trip, along with the Fest, proved to be just that. And as for the athletic contests, at least Bob Uecker wouldn ' t have given himself a trophy in his own tourna- ment. Needless to say, we earned our trophy without practice or team jerseys . . . just the spirit of the mighty Halloween hangover. Finally, who will ever forget the " 100 keg extravaganza " which led to the arrest of the entire executive board. We ' d like to thank Fishbone and the Monkees for the music, Van- na White for counting the 100 kegs (and other services rendered) and finally thanks to all the non-villagers who helped in this, our lone philan- thropy, the Society to Abolish the GGPA. FRONT ROW: Kirk Gibbons, Chris Cleveland, Tim Pritchard, Tobin Lippert, Matt Phillips, Brad Heintz, Mark Plummer. SECOND ROW:Scott Gerdes, John Lewerence, Nick Kaufman, Whifriey Richmyer, Kevin Wieland, Stuart Weisfeld, Brace Morgan. THIRD ROW:Scott Gutterman, John Tweeta, Ian Cook, Vince Spezida, Bruce Bartlett, Eddy Weldon, Shaun Kuhn, Thad Jones, Jeff Lewis, Randy Worsley, Dave Levine. BACK: Chris Ludeke, Sandro Winkworth, Andy Wirkus, Hal Sloane, K.C. McMahon, Mike Brooks, Adam Cruz, Steve Caplan. 324 Delta Tau Delta LAMSD. f HFALPHA I staggered off the Purple Bus. With my date ' s careful assistance I manag- ecl to reach the street corner. Through dazed eyes I read the blurry wordsiState and Figueroa. It could on- Iv mean one thing — Fiesta Days, thus marked the real beginning of the 1986-87 academic year for Lambda Chi Alpha. In this enchanted timeless square mile called Isla Vista, there is one place where hedonism makes the heart grow fonder — 6519 Cervantes. Who could forget the scandalous Booze Cruise to Montecito or the late nite " talent " runs to F.T. Using the well worn axiom " Its not what you know but who you know " . Lambda Chi had its Fall Formal at a mansion tucked away in the hills of Santa Bar- bara. The Theme was " IN MEMORY OF JOHN BELUSHI " and the guest of honor was Robert Urich, a famous Lambda alumnus. Fall quarter ended with our annual satirical party " To Be Rich, Tan, and Generic in Orange County. " Thanks to the Pi Phi ' s, Kappas, and Thetas, winter was filled with lots of promiscuity. From Shibuki Gardens to Malibu to Cancun Cantina we travers- ed the boundries of inebriation. Our Little Sister Brunch, and subsequent food fight, startled many at the E-Bar. Spring brought 12 Units,Sunsets and many sessions at the Houseboat with Nick ' s band supplying the Rasta beat.With the help of the Alpha Chi ' s ADPI ' S and women ' s sailing team, our social chairman ran over budget. Through deficit spending we max- imized our utils with a golf party,the 2nd annual Academy Awards Blowought and countless run ins with the law. Bypassing the boredom of cozy Santa Barbara, Lambda Chi held its traditional " White Rose " Formal at the Quinta del Mar in Rosarito Beach. It wasn ' t the weather, the 3$ cases of Coronas or the Mcfish tacos the thing that made the trip so classic.lt was the Eight foot surf. With the help of the house PC, and the computerized test files,Lambda Chi had the highest GPA among ac- tive Fraternities. We ' re not just a bunch of dumb jocks wearing Ray Bans. Almost a Third of the nouse made the Dean ' s List at least one quarter. And, were proud of the suc- cess we ' ve had helping the mentally and physically handicapped. ISVT has been called by Playboy as " one of the nation ' s top ten parties. " It attracts 150 teams from 5 States. Although we got fully abused from women ' s groups and narrassed by the City, we still managed to raise almost twenty thousand dollars for the South Coast Special Olympics. Many of the brothers also served as coaches for these special atheletes. Just seeing the happiness of a mental- ly retarded kid finish a race put everything into perspective for us. For the generation caught between Viet Nam and MTV, we did all right. As long as we can make a young girl smile, the future looks bright. First Row: Jim RogL.s Enc Zener, Jason Lynch, Kevin Morton, Ryan Kelly, Tim Hurnphrey, Todd agurski, Tony Adamski, Colin Sprigg, Second lZ- " ' Z u ' ' ' . ' i ' ' ' " " ' - 5 rt l i " " - Tim Hillison Nfile Mcder niitt Ron Weber, Yanv M.chan, John Watkins, Steve Kinney, Steve Savit- sky M,ke Bugdanownz, lam McDonald, Rob Davey, John Lundy, Jeff Nor- r.nHv rh ' ' p°! " ;° ' % " t -- ' Dennis, Mark Minnehan, Kenney kZ% r ' Kl ' S ' " ' ' " ' ' " ' ' ° " " ' W " " Spicer. Third Row- Kimo Haynes, Dean Thayer, Dan Lindbloom, Steve Young, Scott Rivenes, 326 — Lamttda Chi Alpha Miko Pena, Jamie Weston, Mark Allendorf, Dave Ury, Ted Hillison, John Gillman, Steve Kramer, Brick Barrick, Jim Wysopal. Not Pictured: Russ D ' Amato, Lance Archer, Chris Beresford, Frank Capovilla, Ken Cashman, Chris Courter, Nick Daluiso, Scott Evans, Steve (Join, Nick Hernandez, Steve Hulbert, Tom Jory, Jim Kano, Dan Kranzler, Jim Larson, Jamie Leitz, Tom Madruga, Ken McBride, Mark O ' Brien, Phil Poliner, Larry Richter, Chris Rossi, Joey Santley, Andy Satlin, Dave Shiner, Tom Vandenburg, Scott Valianos, Scott Near, Mark Mehrali, Gavin O ' Brien. r hftfeltt T FLASHBACK TO SPRING " 1986 " As the IV Footpatrolman stumbles through the fronaed site of the ' 86 ' Choaner Ball he can be heard mumbl- ing something about " In-Country. " Suddenly he comes upon a pool, eight feet deep and illuminated. All this in the front yard of an IV apartment building. He looks up slightly bewildered and says " What fraternity is this? You guys are out of control. " Out of control yes, but still homeless- thus the struggle continued. In the Fall the struggle ceased and the stage was set as the 48 brothers of Phi Delta Theta secured a house. Now the magnitude of the " Phi potential energy ' , like the plutoniom in an MX Missle, would increase being it was both intensified and contained. It was through this struggle to survive as a houseless fraternity the brothers of Phi Delta Theta learned the secret to life — To do IT, do IT HARD, and not panic, even when reaching a certain plateau. " IT " being physical and men- tal endeavors experienced in social and academic arenas. In the social arena our energy has often exploded. Witness to this was our " Bust Your Boda Bash " , " Back in Black 4-Way, the Winter Formal, lil ' sister rush, and the F.T.W. parties-climaxing in the Spring with Choaner Bair87. Also witness to our explosions were our neighbors-but in the words of a some- day legendary song " Hey Granola-Go Back To The 60 ' s ' . In the academic arena our energy was once again like an MX Missle-harnessed in the silo with only one way to go . . . up. The Phi Delt energy; though it does get out of control, so what, so does love. And anyways we only go around once so why not try walking on the edge, on the wild side, it don ' t cost anything. If you should fall, get up, brush yourself off-at least you tried-and if you wish you can always be a Lambda. So take, a tip from the UCSB Phis-Nude up, raise your mugs and cheer Irie Buddy. Top Row:Jeff Fischer.Brian Pisciotta.Trent Eldridge.Steve Daley Mark Dawson Eric Zahm.Josh Bentley.Tom " Woody " Woodell,Chip " Scarface " May e.On Ground: Todd Johnson, Bnan Geary.Gumby, Chris Gerner,Scott Buckey Herhert.Ryan Johnsonjohn Gabrieljim Nedon, The Front Bunch:Eric Powers Kevin Theberge.Dean Ceglia.Greg Merrill.John Wilson.Eric RindellBrad " Carp " English,Scott Jeffries.Mike Kearns.Sean Manavi.Jim Cavinjeff Weberjohn Froleyjoe McGreevy,Matt Smith.Tim Carr.Rick Lockwood.Dan Suvegjohn Ahem.Russ Meiseles.Tom Woodell.Dave Ursinijohn " Maverick " Dal Corobbo,Not Pictured:Rob AcklesXarry Hagstrom,Frank Hettman.Todd HilLNed Laman.Doug Snowder.Pete Tan.Mike Whitehead, Brad Hendricks,Brian Ross,Rod Teague. 328 — Phi Delta Theta Phi Kappa Psjf Drug abuse got you down? Well then, have we got the House for you! We have had extensive experience combatting drug and alcohol abuse, and we ' ve sponsored several workshops dealing with that very subject. We at Phi Kappa Psi wholeheartedly agree witn those groups that denounce the Greek System. We ' re a bunch of jerks!! However, if for some reason you favor wild parties, wild women, and a frantic attempt to salvage your academic career every Sunday after- noon(excluding football season), perhaps you should consider stopping by Phi Kappa Psi. After all, academic probation is only a state of mind. But seriously, folks. We have the highest grade point average on cam- pus among Greek men for one year straight. To further this end, we tell our pledges, " go forth and seek Dutra classes! " We are proud to number among our ranks several people who have passed several classes. Some of them even for grades. On to Sociallife. Let ' s not kid each other. It ' s very hard to get good grades when you can find a party in I.V. on Easter Sunday if you look hard enough. That ' s why businessmen na- tionwide respect us. Here at Phi Kap- pa Psi, we believe that a weekend that you can remember is a weekend bet- ter left forgotten. We have weekly Happy Hours, a strong Little Sister Erogram, frequent exchanges with our eautiful and virtuous sorority sisters,and Formals whose locations have often been featured on Lifestyles of the Rich and Famous. Besides hav- ing the highest G.P.A. on campus (no kidding!). Phi Kappa Psi contributes winners to several of U.C.S.B. ' s inter- collegiate and club-level athletic teams. We stress our philanthropy program, making substantial annual donations to the Multiple Sclerosis Foundation. Community relations are also very important to us, and we are proud to report that these have im- proved dramatically since we blew out our speaker system. At this house, we know when to work and we know when to play. Life should be taken with a grain of salt . . . especially before a tequilla shot. Our yearly roadtrips to Mexico constitute not only a good time but a seriour diplomatic exchange, and Las Vegas consistently welcomes back the shrewd gamblers of Phi Kappa Psi. Not only are we the best, but we are the closest real fraternity to the beach. We hope that you enjoyed the 1986- 1987 school year, ancl we hope to see you in the Fall. Left Staircase: John Alltop, Jamie Firmage, Bob Rhatigan, John Nye, Dave Harvey, Mark Garabedian Right Staircase: Al Arizmendez, Mark Erskine, Bob Stephenson. Josh Bereny. Tom Armentrout, Rob Swan, Greg Swedelson, Joe Tarleton Row 1: Fred Ballenni, Dave Snyder Row 2: Pat Nunan, Jeff Norton, Steve Bowden, Damn Vecker, Bruce Atkmson, D.J. Adler, Larry Bayless, Jay Shapiro. Row 3: Deever Greg, Jeff Higashi, Michaie Noguera, J. P. Wngnt, Wayne Anola, Dave Durkovich. Row 4: Steve Sanders, Wayne Lorich, Dave Gunn, Mark Graham, Kevm Calegan. Row 5: Andrew A. Bunch Jr , Tony Guy, Mark dayman, Joe Oliver, Kyle Peterson, Row b: Jeff - Phi Kappa Psi ' Abrams, Scott Johnson, Bryan Rosenberg, Tim Duray. Bailey Brockhoff, Mike Conro , Row 7: Chris Wilkin, Scott ' Scherer, Barry Sidler, Brian Edwards, Trvgue Thoresen, Bill Brandon, Jeff Straka. Row 8: Steve Dethlefson, Mike Sanchez, Mark Snyder. Greg Snell, Ken Huisdos, Peter Jaros, Jon Roensch- Row 9: Eric Johnson, Pete Taylor, Mike O ' Shea, John Leathers. Upside Down: Kenan Moran Not Pictured: Blaise Sartell. Steve Byrd, Cesare Cremona, Jeff Cnder, Chris Suua l, Steve Duxler. Bill Fell, Jon Forsberg, Larry Karrer, David Kohn, Steve Lawler, Steve Conegan, George Miller, Chris Shea, Rich Wagner, Chns Wincex. PHI EPSILON Some say we are elitist, racist, sex- ist, money oriented scum. Hmm . . . well, we, the Brothers of Phi Sigma Kappa, have only one response to such evil and unjust accusations: Whatever! Go ahead and try to pierce us with your wicked arrows of rhetoric but no matter, for the Phi Sigs and the Greeks as a whole are getting stronger every year. Kappa Pentaton did many bright and mnovative things this year. The house blood drive attracted many donors while our annual Isla Vista 500 Push Cart Races raised funds for the Goleta Valley Boys ' Club. Among visits from Administrators, teachers, and members of the Santa Barbara community, we even had a great, always annual, parents ' weekend. How many of you " non-elitists " can boast of working with the community as much. Indeed, the 1987 year was full of many new and old experiences, stun- ning to the normal mortal ' s mentality ana courage. The return of a fine little sister program was quite a feat, right girls? Furthermore, our 20th Anniver- sary Alumni Formal at the Miramar, with 500-plus guests, was a truly great time. But our best, most audacious event this year was the Se- cond Annual Lake Mead Adventure. We stress " adventure " because when twelve, 50-foot houseboats transcend- ed the tempestous sphere of this mighty lake, Neptune fled in fear. After all, waterballoons can hurt. Yes, Sin City has a way of warping one ' s attitudes and thoughts. Admit- tedly, our thoughts have many times been hurled against brick walls of doom then stepped on inhumanely, like festering Cheez-Whiz. The out- come has been a group of friends all trying to get the most from college that is possible in such a small span as seven years. Consequently, we do everything hard; study, go down, (chin down!?), and play Being as hardworkmg at what we do as we are, it gets harder every day to wake up ana get thrown against that wall or sin. Nevertheless, there is an inner strength which prevails over Phi Sig souls daily; one tnat conquers all competition and challenge. Once it was called The Grilled Cheese Sand- wich. Now it is called . . . Tylenol. Boy technology sure has taken us a long way. 1st: Jon Cappon, Ross Albertson, Joe Birthistle, Daren Levis, Todd Hara, Chris Reilly, Jeff Silver. 2nd Row: Greg Steinhilbes, Matt Maye, Everett Wakai, Kevin Laughlin, Greg Feehan, Steve Moser, Tim Miller. 3rd Row: James Kenting, Greg Moye, Andy Zucker, Joel Bailey, Steve Neiger, Steve Rrilly, John McComish, Den- nis Newberry. 4th Row: Paul Vranish, John Hunter, Greg Brush, Tom Nounan, Jim Gazdeck. 5th Row: John Mix, Curtis Scholz, Greg Sampson, Mark Greene, Steve Sugino, Curt Schooling, Jim Lourent, Kent Smith, Gregg Yacovone, Doug McFadden, Bard Salcido, Miles Weiss, Matt McGarty, Jim Nicsmann, Ross Brook, John McMillan, Jim Youngson, Chris Brothers, Mitch Kirsch, Clark Harris. Nol| Pictured: John Carr, Peter Hughes, Mark Balfrey, Tim Erber, James Baldwin, Kentl Pierce, Bill Bannell, Mark Salcido. ' 332 Phi Sigma JCappa Sigira Alpha E silon Our 1986-87 year got off to an ex- plosive start with a new house and a new group of actives from the best pledge class we have ever had, Xi Lambda. Fall quarter was a never en- ding blur of TG ' s and high Vs. It was also a great quarter for softball and roadtrips. The house made a journey to Las Vegas and returned with their pockets empty but their minds full of memories and casino cocktails. After this, we stayed around I.V. for awhile to sponsor the state-wide fraternity Softball tournament for Cystic Fibrosis which took place on Halloween weekend. Soon, we were on the road again with the ADPi ' s to the UCLA vs. Stanford football game which was sponsored by McDonalds. We had hardly finished our last Big Mac when we were headed towards Palm Spr- ings for our Little Sister formal. In the first week of Winter quarter, we showed our pledges what it takes to become an SAE active. They were instilled with the virtue of the " True Gentleman " , the tradition of Sigma Alpha Epsilon, and most importantly, humanity. Upon the culmination of " Heck Week ' they were initiated. The remainder of the quarter consisted of wild happy hours, TG ' s, and an ex- change with the SAE ' s from USC. All these lead up to our major winter event where we were back in black for the Paddy Murphy formal. Spring quarter saw another group of exceptional pledges. The quarter also saw our annual four way at the Circle Bar-B Ranch, which was too much fun to remember. Also, good in- vestments by our house en- trepreneur ' s made our Mazatlan for- mal happen, just in time to grab a tan for the approaching summer months. As the Santa Barbara weather turned tropical, so did our house which was turned into a giant tropical paradise for our blowout South Seas party. Looking back, the 1986-87 year was another great year of incredible ac- complishments, not unlike the previous 38 years we have seen here at UCSB. The brothers found friend- ship, brotherhood, and pride. Great year, great parties, great memories, and " Thanks for Coming. " Roof; Mike Coyle, Mike Mussell, Mike Nash, Lars Nilsson, John Dunham, Boh Hemond, Mark Correa, Jamie McCrary, Todd Kornguth, CharHe Ramatici, Steve Witt, Andy Ward, Brook Bishop, Paul Murphy, Ken Van Bergen, Aaron Walker, Dave Gamhehn, Niall Kelly, Roger Tobin, Dan Spiegelberg, Fred Kiphart, Rob Mackey, Jim Hanigan, John Garrett, Tom Lembardi, Eric Rottman. Ground; Lanse Whitcomb, Dave Bruzzone, Pete Carlson, Marc Pitz, Chris Maloney, Matt Grafigna, Jim Reach, Stan Berney Second Row; Phil Joe, Fred Roessler, John Williams, Tim Riddle, Ian Sharpe, Rob Vandervort, Chris Reichner, Bob Drobish, Larry Webb, John Appleton, Matt Hannigan, Steve Sorkin, Tom Cooper. Third Row; Norbert Cnung, Dave Trogan. Not Pictured; Ted Quong, Pete Mikacich, Jeff Mitchell, Gary Muljat, Mark Cavicchia, Jim Corkill, Dave Adishian, John Atzen, Art Averbach, Chris Ballmer, Tim Nichols, Joe Norton, Adam Peterson, Dave Lewis, Steve Hobart, Craig Hawkins, Doug Gray, Mark Gillelen, Steve Edwards, Mike Early, Kerry Carmichael, Chris Ballmer, Matt Poole, Sean Quigley, Dave Robinow, Dame Tottman, Brad Silcox, Rob Steffan, Steve Timmons, Mike Walton, Devin Webb, Jim Vlassis, Chris Stergion, Kevin McClatchy, Steve Hoshimi, Brian Jeffrey. 334 — Sigma Alpha Epsilon Greeks — 335 SIGMA HI Like years passed, Sigma Chi has continued to snow its commitment to excellence by producing yet another banner year. Following tfie tradition of Sigma Chi, the Zeta Kappa chapter continued to ride high in the many important aspects of greek life here at UCSB. Following a very successful rush of twenty men, the chapter was selected to perform the prestigious role of in- stalling Sigma Chi ' s newest chapter at Cal Poly, SLO. From this point, it was realized that our goals were limitless. Socially, the brothers had a very busy year, with the little sister program Flourishing a stacked social calendar, and unabashed fun whenever possi- ble. Such memorable events included the annual luau, homecoming, TG ' s with UCSB nector sorority women, the Sweetheart Ball, and the many spontaneous gatherings at Sig Cen- tral. Zeta Kapa also enjoyed the presense of everyone ' s families dur- ing parents weekend. Yet, topping all others was the much awaitecl Derby Days. Sorority women competed in rare form to make Sigma Cni Derby Days the largest Greek event of the year. Sigma Chi had another outstanding year in sports by placing first in in- tramural volleyball, ' softball, and basketball as well as winning the ZBT tennis tournament. The brothers also reached new heights in their philan- thropic activities at the Hillside House in Santa Barbara. Putting all things aside, perhaps the most memorable aspect of the year has been the continuation of the deep friendship felt throughout the Sigma , Chi fraternity. M{ First Rowjeff Wilson, Steve Scales, Eric Merely, Thad Logan, Matt Nesbum Second Row:Rick Perasso, Darrin Fryar, Mike Mac, T.J. Kuntz, Scott Wolfshagen, Scott Hirsch, Lance Fenton, Craig Ellison, Greg Nord, Chris Heinz, Jim Riding, Jon Crowly, Ryan Tracy, Jeff Creenwaid, Sean Wong, Mike Brase, Scott Singer, Gartfi FJolloway ' , Ralph Combs Third Row:Steve McGrath, Joe Brazil, Burce Walters, Dean Gonsonski, Tom McDonald, Adam Gilbert, Phil Pecsock, Bryan Boda, Steve Curry, Mike McKibben, Steve White, Bill Cuttler, Jeff Worthe, Mark Callin, Ben Mascari, Bryan Bianchi, Ric Weissinger, Scott Morse, Dave Nay, Dave Smith, Steve Chrisanthos, Rob Veiss, Chris Nichols 336 — Sigma Chi II Grffiks — M7 Sigma Nu tradition carries on its fourtn year here at Santa Barbara. 1986-8 has been a great year for the Kappa Eta Chapter of the Sigma Nu National Fraternity. Our chapter ex- celled in academics, sports, philan- tropy, and yes, even parties. Fall quarter started off on the right foot when we pledged thirteen fine men. One week later the brothers par- ticipated in three incredible nights of Little Sister Rush parties. The quarter never slowed down from there. Some other Fall activities included a " Trash- ed in the Tropics " TG with the Pi Phis, a fantastic road-trip to the UCLA-Stanford football game with the Kappas, and of course the Kappa Eta brotners were donning their tux- edos for the annual White Star formal. Along with the numerous social ac- tivities, Sigma Nus were once again highly involved with our phuan- thropy, the American Cancer Society. We managed to find time to staff the Cancer Societies auction. Great American Smokeout Day and bikeathon. After an all too short Winter break of relaxing, skiing, traveling and mom ' s home cooking, we were ready to begin a new quarter. Our social calender was once again booked with TG ' s, Happy Hours, and even a date party including a trip for four to Las Vegas for the weekend. Winter quarter was once again time for the Sigma Nu basketball team to prove themselves in Greek League. Before we knew it Spring quarter was upon us, and of course that means its time to try and piece together the stories about what we allegedly did in Palm Springs and Mazatlan over Spring Break. Our Spr- ing pledge class was full of energetic and motivated pledges ready to learn about Sigma Nu brotherhood. Once again Santa Barbara provided the perfect atmosphere for spring ac- tivities which included a parents weekend, great TG ' s, and a formal in which all the brothers and their dates were flown to the island of Fiji for a luau. (Since printing date is preceeding the formal we are trying to Keep high nopes.) Academically Sigma Nus excelled once again, by showing why we have never been lower than second in cumulative yearly GPA in our four year history. Our participation in Order of Omega, Mortar Board, and Associated Students also helped the brothers develop into exemplary members of the human race. (Well at least it kept them off the streets). ' Last but certainly not least, Sigma Nus once again showed their exper- tice on the playing field by par- ticipating in numerous IM events, in- cluding excellent teams which ripped their way through Greek League match-ups. All in all it was another fine year for the brothers of Kappa Eta chapter and we are looking forward to many more like it. Back Row Stairs: James Coleman, Mike Willey, Dan Hramatko, Joe Ferrone, Mike Giannini, Craig Rose, Matt Stephenson, Steve Brockmeyer, Bradley Kar- vasik, John Taylor, Troy Cannon, Mike Clancy, Scott Cordon, Steve Bos, Ken Lynch, Brian Deeley. Second Row Stairs: Cory Bertisch, Christian Croll, Jim Bender, Mike Yokum, Jay Ross, Mike Stephanos, Marc Vincencio, Antjfiony Torre, Joe Dwyer, Felix CarbuUido, Mark Wieland, Glenn Wiegert, Kirk Birm- ingham, Glenn Strecker, Chris Todd, Alan Horowitz, Mitch Dooley. Third Row: Tom Morgan, Bamaby Dallas, Robert Steele, David Huff, Sam Awad, Robert Prufer, Christopher Weston, Robert Merritt, Timothy Muender, Mit- chell Chang, Scott Samet, Michael Birch. Fourth Row: Johanas Frazier, Thomas Moats, Leonard McLaughlin, Robert Carr, Richard Berry, Jonathan Hayes, David Elder, Kurt Hav, Steven Wolff. Front Row: Antonio Lopez, Michael Mallano, Michael Westmacott, Andrew Hunter, James Kenneth Reinhart, David Turner, Michael Taylor 338 Sigma Nu 1 1 I i K- ' ' ' k 1 iZ 1 1 1 P k. m RoHl liPtt C Bfefc. P v m. L 1 1 ii i ' 9r t%J »: !M w 1 iJL »f M P sJafjj N g w 7 r -RljJAL . F 339 SIGMA PHI EPSILON It ' s been a busy year for the men of Sigma Phi Epsilon. Our motto of Pnde Through Excellence has extend- ed well beyond our red brick walls onto both the campus and the com- munity. With brothers holding posi- tions on A.S. Leg Council, Finance Board, Investments Committee, Year- book Staff,as well as the Daily Nexus, and our community concern with the annual Sigma Phi Epsilon Triathelon benefitting Easter Se als. The Sig Ep tradition of atheletic ex- cellence was continued in a year in which Sig Ep teams captured IM Championships is soccer,softball,and volleyt3aII,as well as a strong second and third place showing in the Greek tennis tourney. Our participation in outside ac- tivities did not weaken the happen- ings at the house. Our many par- ties,breakfasts, and outings with our Goldenhearts continue to impress upon us that they are the best little sisters on Campus. Sig Eps take pride in throwing the best and most in- novative parties on campus. Our an- nual Polar Ice Cap Party left more than a few UCSBers numb with pleasure and our Springtime Bahama Bash supports the fact that UCSB is the 1 party school on the West Coast. Our Spring Formal gave us the opportunity to pull out the tux ' s and head to NIewport Beach for an un- forgettable weekend. Our alumni continue to show their Sig Ep pride at our annual Spring Golf Tournament and Fall Alumni Formal. This year we graced Pismo Beach for homecoming,leaving no doubt in anyone ' s mind that Sig Eps can have a great time and still be gentlemanly. Whether you see the men of Sigma Phi Epsilon in student government,on the athletic field,or at one of our many parties,you ' ll find we are always driven by our motto: Pride Through Excellence! First Row: John Montero,Jon Whitcher,Bill Moore,Matt Duncan,Glenn Fuller.Carl Meisvvinker,Gary Warren.Gary Michels,Jim Hankins,Dan Swartz.Gree Escolante. Second Row: Andre Chambers, Wes Yanaga,Dave Diekman,Brett Anderson,Rhett Tognazzini,John Chang.Tim Dunn,Mike Carroll, Garrett Davenport.Keith 0 " Toole,Chris Jacobs,Larry Lokka,Tim Caufield.Steve Giusti,Ron Morelos,Cliff Macarthur,Tom Lewis,Kurt Ebner.Mark Vasquez,Paul Murar.Sean Farrington. Third Row: Craig Eychner,Jeff Rosenthall,Steve Martin,Tod Stewart.Mark Robledo,Kevin Yashimoto,Dave Donaldson.Eric Lauterbach.Mike Hone.Randy MacDonald,Jason Stein. 340 SIGMA PHI EPSILON ZETA BETA TAU Zeta Beta Tau Fraternity annually strives to accomplish one traditional goal, to BREAK TRADITION. Only three years after its reproductive birth, ZBT has increased its population to over eighty members who maintain diversity in community involvement, university participation, and of course, scholastic aptitude. The 1986-1987 academic year kick- ed off with the third annual Kamikaze party as Zeta Beta Tau welcomed back Gouchos and Goletians. After clean- ing up the mess, the Inter-Fraternity Council sponsored rush, and ZBT ac- cepted 16 outstanding new members. Soon follov«ng we held little sister rush and invited some very special women to join in the festivities. With an expanded membership everyone decided to donate time to others. In addition to helping plan the Cliff House flag party, ZBT ' s held an all greek tennis tournament to raise money for the Mothers Against Drunk Driving Philanthropy. ' As fall quarter proceeded so did our new objectives. The men of ZBT became more involved in various ex- tracurricular activities such as Com- munity Affairs Board, the Daily Nexus, the Inter-Fraternity Council, Students for Peace, La Cumbre, and Associated Students Committees. Any time off was time enough for atypical parties. The first soronty ex- change was with Alpha Delta Pi at the US Festival ' 86, and the two houses put the campus Music Wars to shame.The final bash for the quarter was a Wild Wild Western party which included two tons of hay, an oilwell, 34 baby greased pigs, a trough of drinks, 2 sheep, 1 partridge, and 1 pear tree. After hangovers had subsid- ed, everyone set offto study for finals boycotting the library in search of a 24 hour Carrows. The coffee was effec- tive as ZBT led the Greek system in academics, obtaining a higher g.p.a.than the overall student average. The year had almost ended and we were only beginning winter auarter.In February the Santa Barbara cnapter of Zeta Beta Tau was chosen by tne na- tional office to host the Western Regional Conclave for all West Coast chapters of ZBT. With over 1000 ZBT ' s here at Gamma Xi the conclave was a resounding success. By the time Spring quarter arrived the house had decided they were over-stuffed on sorority ice cream socials, and it was time to sun, surf, and renew the Gold ' s gym member- ship. The rest of the quarter was spent studying, partying, and preparing for ZBTahiti (not necessarily in that order). ZBTahiti, our annual luau celebration to end the school year, of- fered members and alumni a chance to remember the Santa Barbara lifestyle (frightening nights followed by even scarier mornings). This year at Zeta Beta Tau has been especially memorable and any traditions established now will inevitably be broken in the future. Kneeling: Mike Lasher, Jon Quaranta, Mike Flynn, Eric Cohen, Adam Wetsman, Tom Marantos,Robert Galishoff. First Row: Scott Coben, Dave Goller, Jim Bucklin, Hugh Coleman, Seth Steinberg, Scott Baer, Bitch Kaufman, Andy Cole, Jeff Baum, Phil Magen, Lowell Sharron, Dale Greenblatt, Mark Weinstock, Ted King, Taiho Decker, Brian Schall, Andy " IFC God " . Second Row: Brian Berger, Lee Kaufman, Peter Bourne, Daniel Gold, Mike Vizvary, Brian Dubinsky, Jeff Kaplan, Eric Dobkin, Chris Kyle, Duncan Grenier, Gerard Cantor, Brett Carella, Jeff Coombs, Richard Cho, Mike Tanner, Lee Miller, Joe Warson. Third Row: Dave Fishman, Doug Kolker, Ken Painter, Jeff Hoseley, Jon Reich, Jim Brody, Danny Magnus, Harold Gillman, Dave Cleff, Scot Linden, Russel Bincfer, Todd Parkin, James Davis, Dave Williams, Rick Groper, Jason Perel, Jay Hill. 342 — Zeta Beta Tau 343 PHILANTHROPY One of the basis for the foundation of the Greek system is their contribution to philanthropic causes and the UCSB Greelcs are no exception. Some of the events put on by the chapters annually include Delta Gamma ' s Anchorsplash for the blind. Phi Sigma Kappa ' s Pushcart Relay for the Boy ' s Club, Kap- pa Delta ' s Soccer Tournament for the Children ' s Hospital, Alpha Phi ' s 5K 10K Run for the American Heart Association, and our biggest fundraiser is Lambda Chi Alpha ' s ISVT, Inter Sorority Volleyball Tournament. Kappa Kappa Gamma took a creative approach to nelp the American Cancer Society by selling t-shirts during the people infested weekend of Halloween. Besides the individual chapter ' s philanthropy, individual members of chapters continually volunteer to work together for different philanthropies which seek support from the Greeks. By donating both time and funds, each chapter helps the community in notable ways. Each would agree that by helping those in need is one of the most rewar- ding aspects of being a part of the Greek community. S , ' " » - v ' -Tit SPECIAL OLYMPICS MULTIPLE LAMBDA CHI FRATERNITY-ISVT SCLEROSIS l ' 1os.,r. 9ND. vi i- SAESOHBALL 344 Philanthropies Blta J MADD Gat p VBeVa Xati ? ZBT-Tennis Tournament Goleta Valley Boy ' s Club e Bji Phi Sigma Kappa-Push Cart Races . . v Institute of Logopedics , -sVv aV? Kappa Alpha Theta-Ice Cream Social Philanthropies 345 GREEK PEER REVIEW BOARD (GPRB) The Greek system never stops trying to better itself and it has done an exceprional job in the past few years by creating three relevent groups to work on problem solving. The problems they work on are not only Greek oriented, but problems the com- munity as a whole must contend with. Greek Peer Review Board is a group of selected members which act as a judicial sub-committee solving problems within the Greek system. GRACE (Greek Racial Awareness and Cultural Education) GRACE stands for Greek Racial Awareness and Cultural Education. This group meets once a week to discuss racism and sexism and uses the group to think of creative approaches in creating awareness throughout the community. GREEK RESPONSIBLE ALCOHOL PREVENTION EFFORT (GRAPE) GRAPE, which stands for Greek Responsible Alcohol Prevention Effort, was organized in order to address one of the most threatening issues facing the Greeks, alcohol and drug abuse. This organization has created an awareness of great impact within the system and made progress in reforming what ha ' e come to be old habits. - e. .K. W E E K 348 asH The 1986-87 school year began with Greek rush for the twelve sororities and fraternities on the UCSB campus. Sorority Rush which took place in the Fall resulted in the largest pledge classes ever. Rush is a time when women interested in sororities have the opportunity to scout out each one and get acquainted with members in each chapter. Although Rush is a limited reflection of the day-to-day life in sororities, it offers the opportunity to converse with the members first hand what being in a sorority is all about. Fraternities rush program sent over 2000 brochures to incoming freshman. Fraternities at UCSB sponsor a dry Rush, as Sororities offer an opportunity to get to know their individual members and chapter as a whole. This year our Greek system is especially pleased to welcome Tri-Delta sorori- ty and Delta Upsilon fraternity to our Greek combat force. wn %SSa Keith Madigan So what should I write? Well, I ' m 20 years old, originally from Berkeley, and I love to take pictures. This year has been a busy one for me. Working for the Nexus as well as the La Cumbre kept me behind my camera quite a bit, but it ' s given me the opportunity to increase my abilities as a photographer. Although deadlines con- stantly have to be met, it ' s always satisfying when I can turn in a really good print. Below are some of my favorite shots: A salute to the U.C. Berkeley Police Department; Age 2 1 2; Eddy Van Halen — San Francisco Cow Palace, 1984; A San Francisco Wet Dream; Sundown — Pigeon Point; and no Nukes is Good Nukes. My plans for the future: After I graduate from UCSB I ' m planning on going to Brooks Institute to study to become a profes- sional photographer. Meanwhile, it ' s summertime and time to reach the beach. ' v m V Ife John Cuerva There ' s this book of photographers by ' Capa in the arts (TR 140, C31, A316). hM combat photographer in WWII. His photographs of people dying could almost be labeled as art. His images turn your gut, force you to think, force you to act. For myself his was photojour- nalism at its best. Unfortunately none of my photos do any of those things, but I ' m trying. Maybe someday they will . . . maybe. — Johnny Cuerva 1. " west marin mailboxes " 2. " httle sister and Brother, Children ' s Park " 3. " Raffi on Mac 3:30 a.m. " 4. " Otis ' Birthday Boy " 5. " eyes+mouth " 6. " The Rocking-Horse Winner " Patti Lau 1 received my first camera, a Kodak In- stamatic, when I turned seven. Since that time, I ' ve been taking pictures with a passion. I ' ve photographed a wide variety of subjects, but nave recently realized I would rather shoot people and animals than inanimate objects. My camera and I have met some great peo- ple, and embarked on a number of interesting adventures. Aside from my La Cumbre work, I have worked for the Daily Nexus for the past three years serving as Photo Editor last year. Some think photography is as easy as rushing the button on the camera. This and background. Even more difficult to judge is how the photo will look in the context of a newspaper or yearbook, and the reaction readers will have when seeing it. Every picture I take poses a different kind of challenge. I continuously strive to capture my subject ' s unique personality or mood. Despite encountering frustrating situations, I will always enjoy taking pictures. 35SPhotogra( n% irfltry ■ h " x- H I H 1 TJ ■ ' jH 1 Hjl Pr - -. . H K m ' y ' - . 3 1 I I Tom Rejzek AGE: 22 AT UCSB: Since Fall 1982 MAJORSiGeology, Geography, Sleep Deprivation PHOTOGRAPHER FOR: Daily Nexus, 1983-1987; Last four La Cumbres EQUIPMENT: 3 Pentax cameras, an underwater housing, and lenses from 16 to 210mm FAVORITE TYPES OF PHOTOGRAPHY: Con- certs, friends, and underwater WHY I LIKE PHOTOGRAPHY: I enjoy developing and printing my pictures ;. !=.., ' because I can (usually) get themthe way I want them. There ' s a unique feeling in taking a good photo and sharing it with others. PHOTOGRAPHY PHILOSOPHY: Be adventurous, take chances, and lots of pictures. PHOTOS PICTURED: All have appeared in the Daily Nexus as features except for the underwater photo. These two pages are dedicated to the memory of my dog Prince. ■ ' m f l ' ■ " ■: sSt: ' m - r 4i 1 f Jeff Smeding I did not get my first Instamaticwhen 1 was 5 years olc fact, it was not until I was a freshnian here at UCSB that bought my first camera. 1 enjoy photography as a hobby and possibly as a career, who knows? My job as photo editor has been a long, fun, frustrating, exciting, revealing, and most of all, a lejE jn tperien e. ■z!! T fi ;; i; .- r 4 364 Living in the dorms is something that almost everyone here at UCSB has experienced at some time during their college career, and a time that they v ould never live differently if they had the opportunity. Those dorm years are filled with friendships, memories, and good times. UCSB has two major types of dorms, on-campus and off-campus. Each has its own special advantages and disad- vantages but neither is lack- ing in fun. The on-campus dorms include Santa Rosa, Anacapa, Santa Cruz, San Nicholas, San Miguel and San Rafael. Because of their location, they allow the new student an excellent oppor- tunity to become acquainted with the campus. Also, each of these dorms possesses a view of the spectacular Santa Barbara coastline and easy ac- cess to the nearby beach. On the other hand, living on campus also has its disadvan- tages because it is not near the community of Isla Vista which houses student apart- ments and many different entertaining possibilities. Francisco Torres, Fountaine Bleu, and Tropicana Gardens comprise the off-campus dorms and are situated right in the middle of Isla Vista. The advantages of living in these dorms is that the stu- dent is exposed to the " I.V. lifestyle. " This includes par- ties, miles of bike riding, and learning to live with trash and the interesting " residents " that inhabit the town. One thing that these dorms lack the perfect location of the on-campus dorms. The bike ride from FT to campus on Monday morning in the mid- dle of winter quarter can be one of the worst experiences of your life . . . especially if it is raining! One common denominator between these two lifestyles is the food. Now, dorm food has a very bad reputation and most of it is true. Although the cooks try their very hardest to prepare ' nutritious well-balanced meals, it is hard to cook for such a large quantity of people. As a result, the main course tends to look like goop and many students then opt to eat sana- wiches and desert, which leads to another problem of the dorms, the Freshman 15. This is the average amount of weight gained by the average freshman during their first year at UCSB . . . mostly because of the tempting desserts at the dorms. This " extra baggage " will be car- ried around until the student moves into his her own apartment and has to do his her own cooking, clean- ing and shopping. Those pounds just drop off when there is effort involved! Aside frome these small difficulties, dorms are an im- portant part of any students initiation into colleg e life. It is here that the most solid friendships are formed and where tne most cherished memories will be. 366 -Dorms Dorms Friends . . . . adying 368 Dorms SANTA CRUZ DORM LIFE All photos by Keith Madigan i -jV » wy i " .. , SAN NICOLAS All |ili(.Ui-,h KiMlh Madigan DORM LIFE ' i:J ,.. ANACAPA DORM LIFE SANTA ROSA DORM LIFE ' i » ' !» ' S - SAN NICOLAS J W f dS TOP ROW; Rich Titus, Josh Cohen, Ian Van Hoven, Dennis Nixt, Matt Duffy, Glen Hansen, Eric Imai MIDDLE ROW; Jaime Shedwill, Mike Temkin, Natasha Sherwood, Kym Reynolds, Sherri Goldstein, Kristen Knudsen, Sam McVay, Maresa Zuckemick, Ed Dzuiba, Nancy Ruthemeyer FRONT ROW; Bryan Herrine, Dave Herold, Scott Shea, Dan Sariagun, Rhonda Crouch, Ann Rundle, Angie Smith, Cristi Leer, Michelle Kiely, Christine Adams, Kirsten Palmborg, Doug Olson NOT PICTURED Aki Honda, Irene Sullivan, Andrea Peterson, Chaudra Rohny, CamilleBrauer, Terri Meier, Susie Marcano, Melissa Haggerty, Peri Andrus, Paula Haraway, Nancy Cueva, Sean Clark, Chris Johnson, Steve Crystal, Sam Reed, Craig Ishimaru, Erik Wetmore, Ty Shalley, Mike Morganstem, Dave Pearce, James Beattie, Jon Shurkin, Robbin Wright. YOSEMITE-SECOND FLOOR % { Martin Bj We hac! famous d; . during our erg, Natalie ey, Stacey Smith, , f »« ' I- ' " ' — — ■■■■ ' ■■■ --[-■• , f •• ivitt-j, tt..i ixv, ivitriiiiT aivcuu, uiiv. iNidii, iviaii i d viuauii, i i n.ia tviai auiri , KhOflda DtcitZ, ; " -■araea. Vicky Muirhead, Melisa McCoy, Jack Ralson, John Templet, Dana Nicolaysen, Julie Gibbs, Julie Marshall, Donna Coxon, Kara Evers, Brette Pond, ■ l-on aker, Elise Riley, Chris Pothier, Steve Czaban and Phil Baude ■UT adventures to Ensenada, Palm Springs, Tahoe, and Magic Mountain. Who could ever forget our in- st! The debate over who won will never end. And neither shall any of the friendships that developed p third floor. " rwrm MESAVERDE-THIRD FLOOR SAN NICOLAS- ACADIA k Top Row: Vince Moss, Dana Babbitt, Lucy Lagotte, Kevin Fabrizio, Chris Morgan, jim Fuller, Cathy Doherty, jodi Targon Audra Yoshimura, Lisa Cohen, Kim Capriola, Kosal Kom, Troy Burlette, Marc Wise, Yong Yuk, Melanie Sandler, Kris Valiulis, Juliene Malecol Bottom Row: Marc Raymond, Paula Ames, Kirstin Candy, Thomas Hughes, Pete Wiiitams, Brett Nystul, Rob Chen, Jane! Mrak, Jenn Bennett, Amy lohnson, Scot Walton(RA), Sabrma Stevenson Not Pictured: Joe Ananias, Tim Beck, John Beeby, RicK Bingle, Daniel Budiman, Carolyn Crump, Sean Davis, Les Dekay. Rima Fields, Michelle Gee, Molly Graham, Thom Hill, Yosh Inoue, Shannon Jackson, Tonya Johnson, Jennifer May, Vince Moy, Troy Nave, Shelby Riddle, Danielle Smith, Laura StillweH, Michelle Vansani Excuse the truth, hut simply put, we ' re the greatest. That ' s right. " The Fifth " affectionately known as Beta Beta Omega Chi ' s (ask us what it stands for-or better yet-watcn us in action!) Known by other floors for our " wild " reputation this floor has gone through a lot . . . guess that ' s why we ' re so close. aggie McClellan Lynn Song, Kathy Smith, Lisa Renaud, Theresa Barkes, Michelle Bean, Frin Monahan, Julie Hyde Second Row: Tracy 1 Takido, Stephanie Alting-Mees, Noelle Roszkowski, Cina Thompson, Cathy Manning, Natalie Menchaca, Carolyn Yamamoto, Tia Front Row: Mag Bostard, Trisha lakido, Stephanie Alting-;..v .,, . .v, .. — - r - -• c ■ t c ' u i n cj i McFrederick, joni Kamm, Heidi Kallo Back Row: Sabnna Patterson, Kim Meaguer, Denee Signorelli. Paula Harnson, Jennifer Smith, Jill Homing, Laura Greiner Mireille Brogli, Karen Catanzaro, lill Walker Gail Stanley Nina Barto Kim Deacon ___ . ___ __ ANACAPA-NAVAJO :■ ' - ,i»- SANTA CRUZ J| Front Row: Andy Ociay, Derry Mclntyre, RoHHHi Hiphy 2nd Row: W HpBBHVgandy Armentrout, Jennifer Martindale, Andrea louks, Katie Warner, Stacie Huebscli werlen, Kelly Ciedortca, Lisa Ferguson ' , Daren Dch 3rd Row: Lori Goldberg, Carey Morris, Leah Lesmeister, Jamie McCreary, Doug Lightfoot, Pam Albertson, Sutrinah Utomo, Jeff Mills, MoUy Dawes, Mark Ewtn», Randi Siegel, Karen Holmes, Doug Garett 4th Row: Meg Spence, Janice Snyder. Chuck Keller 5th Row: Scott Youngson, Cliff Drozda, Simon Goss, Amy Dalziel, Linda Garcia, Wencii Weikel, Kathv Love, (behind) Charlene Oretta, Ross Chan, Gwyn Allnian, Mary Song, Stacey Fitzgerald, Jennifer Watt, Stacev Schaffer, Adam Moss, Alex 6th Row: Mami Katz, John Evans, Chris Gonzalez, Jim Lark, Mike Taurek, Mike Faircnild, Carl Overaa, Tony Gerbino, Jim Du ' ffy, Tim Brandt, Dave Selig, Amir Gharaat, Greg Siemens, John Hegglund, Tom Scilacci, Ken Coons Back: Doug Halley (R A.), Connie Martin (R A.) The residents and staff of Santa Cruz have made this year an unforgettable one. Nights playing pool with tipless pool cues, pizza cravings at midnight, " Moonlighting " and " Cosby ' in the crowded TV room, video games (who will be the next person to destroy Arkanoid?), and activities like dances and movies on the big screen TV were among the many things that brought everybody together, and formed lasting friendships among the residents. It ' s amazing what can happen when approximately 400 contrasting people live together under one roof. They tend to become a very close-knit group. Altogether, it has been a great year for the " Cruzers! " - Lori Goldberg VIENTO-2100 ' S i ib. ' , SANT. h i Simonson i and on the eishth day, God created Oceano Hall. He filled it with 104 residents-52 fen-. Noah s Ark but lot reall ! Then God said to himself, " They need o " f ° " " - ,- ' " be like lost sheep. " So he placed in this Garden-of-Eden-by-the-sea not Adam and Eve ! from the Tree of Knowledge and learned how to live, laugh and learn. And it w.s . or the gethertV ' OCEANO-1200 ' S 2200 ' S kf - : SANTA CRUZ 31 ROW 1; Jay Williams, Harv-Christine Harvey(R A ), Jeff Howard, Allen Anchetta ROW 2; John Gilles, Mike Lee, Wendy Belvedere, Sandi Fri, Chris Dorkin, Jen Siegal, Dilys Chang, Colleen Ryan, Yong Cho ROW 3; Jeff Armstrong, Sangum Desai, Chris Hitchcock, Greg Zanoli, Holly Rigney, Jeannie Hallett, Suzanne Peck, Debbie Hibbard, Staci Madden, Aron Stern ROW 4; Marcello Castro, Sean Cunningham, Dan Riskind, Loren Vorreiter,Ben ' s head. Norm Epstein, Bob Dixon, Erik Hellman,Paul Magnus, Steve Boothby, Kevin Lucas, Alec Hellesoe, Kevin Coordt ROW 5; Chris Griffith, Jill Edington, Tina Christie NOT PICTURED; A whole bunch o ' really cool people that make Estrella what it is and make " Crazy-Harv " and " cute-ta-bits Dave " proud to be their RA ' s!! ESTRELLA- 1400 ' S 2400 ' S Covington, Steve Martin, Will Weisman, Eric Jensen, Tim Barr, Rob Martin Coolidge, nk, Tracy Henderson, Diane I Kaye, Taylor Stacy, Adam 1 Brown, Brian Coda, Scott T, Keith Cox, Mike Lucas, Gary TIERRA-2300 ' S HSHPBaigiSBWWI SAN RAFAiiL Top Row: Jason Tulloss, Vincent Catania, Evan Liberman, Karl Rimbach, Scott Under, Mark Deweese, Barry Davis, Julie Teng, Karen GioUi, Laura McClain, Ted Bicknell, Giff Morse, Stephen Gallup, Craig Burgner, Elena Scott, Bertha Rangel, Rona Tintut, John Lovenz Middle Row: Andy Marquez, Mary Bradford, Carolyn Gordon, Greg Yanagihora, Dave Algem, Theresa Laura, Un Known, Andrea Giolli, Gina Andronico, Stephanie Balash, Amanda Donagi, Beth Hall Bottom Row: Jeff Marotta (R.A.), Donna Wilson, Arlene Cruz, Carla McGrew, Marice Gregorio, Cindy Wonce, Kelly McCarthy, Leonard Rodriguez, Patricia Hewitt, Nicole Sechnist, Dana Song Front: John Yap (R.A.), Dudley McFadden, Bob Durand Not Pictured: Kris Olson, Soo Hwang, Jean Yoo, Nancy French, Eden Bachtull, Jang Jo, Laura Strichlin, Kathy Moench, Ryan McKeag, Andrea Rovetti, Marge Lahey, Christien S., Matt Innes, Mike Bugdanowitz, Sahina Hu- sain. Ma go Rocconi, Suzy McSherry, Julie Rebuck, Matt Barclay, Tim Mahaffy, Tom Lomeli, Michael Ortwein, Steve Swihart, Andy Lief, John Mann, Pat Kleinen, Michael McQuillen, Craig Rexo, John Watkins, Karen Irish, Stephanie Carlson, Lori Eisenberg, Shanon Wally, Andy Sheaffer, Stephen Henry, David Carroll, Sophie Huston, Dausa Gonzales, Jennifer Hyde, David Steighen, David Lee, Michael Valdes, David llderton, Steve Lucaccini, Melissa Filuk, Linda May, Michele Speno, Haleh Banisadr, Greg Lewellen, Trudie Park, Kent Wong, Arthur Chau, Michael Grisinger, Jerome Waters, Arthur Frontczak, Sang Uk Shim, Ki An, Lawrence Felix IH, Derek Ephrem r SYCAMORE ANACAPA First Row: John Littler, Lisa Derrick, Kristen Walsh, Sandy Spinrad, Cliff Chow, Sue Provenzano Second Row: Steve Cifford, Leslie Dutcher, Marylou Franzini, Kathy Armbruster, Stuart Young, Tom Duffy, Tanya Feeney, Ruth Haffke Third Row: Julie Hyde, Sarah Kellner Fourth Row: Craig Haydemack, Jim Nye, Dave Nichols, Denee Signorelli, Steve Esmond, Edeen Eshelman, Sabrina Patterson, ANACAPA COMPOSITE HALL ANACAPA DORM SAN RAFAEL ■ 1 iBack Row: Sandy Brockman, Rocki Villacorta, Kristi Brown, Angela Myers, John Murphy, Christine O ' Banion, Barbara Ryan, Heather Grove, Renee Boggess,Renee Seto Middle Row: Bartles Jaymes, Sean Gardner, Greg Fitzpatrick, Kerry Weidenheimer,Tom Rizzuti, Dave Bratkowski, Phoebe Stubbledeld, Paul ]- Kim, Rohyne Unterthiner, Jim Jack, Yoon Ha, John Roniwe6er,Paul S. Kim Front Row: Mike Kamanski, Jeff Malaihollo, Pam Wyville (RA), The FlamingcFred, Siv Kalve, Thomas Brett Rubi, Laura Centeno, Arj Not Pictured: Mike Lyons, Jennifer Lee, Kim Tachibana, Cheryl Gibson, Tracy Purisima, Lisa Mascaro, Kara Daillak, Julie Perron, Mahran Zaini, Manuel Camacho, Mike Kearns, Scott Morgan, Sonya fCeener, Ken Havranek, Cindi Eastburn, Sean Moore, Anne Stephenson, Laura Inouye, Dung Tran, Tony Garcia, Mark Roulo, Ambert Jue, Brett Salk, Cheryl Spivey. Madrona-(or is it Madonna?) has been singing and dancing it ' s way through the San Raf tower. Our favorite hobby? Those low key social events and how we take advantage of them if nothing else. We play on the beach, we play sloshball, and basically, we just play. Studying- well every once in a while, but always with a smile on our face!! MADRONA-3100 ' S t SANTA ROSA Jl Front Row: Erin Denney, Laura Fordham, Julie Antonelli, Lee Jurgenson, Kris Kelsch, Jenifer Wynsen, Debbie Gustafson, Linda Bueno 2nd Row: Stacey Smith, Cindy Sonke, Holly Fleming, Simone Friedman, Kristen Hinkle, Amy McTigue, Jan Okinaka, Julie Smith, Susan Winchell, Leda Knee, Stacy Lee, Sylvia German, Andrea Sperling 3rd Row: Cathy McBride, Elizabeth Lopez, Leena Sheet, Debbie Kuznitz, Ann Hidalgo, Tiffany Hoover, Victoria Coulson, Anne-Marie Finerty (R.A.), Melis MacLean, Stephanie Zakarian, Buffy Plante, Elva Cuevas, Jill Goldschneider,Sarah Miles Not Pictured: Debbie Ross, Tina Padovano, Barbara Dykstra, Virginia Meyer, Sarah Lipsey, Kathy Hawkes, Michelle Ray, Janet DelaCruz, Chris Dieden. THE FAR SIDE-21 OP ' S Front Row. bdphnc 1 iujumglon, Lon Terry, Knstian Ruggieri, Cyndi Wong, Moloney McCariney, Lisa Quera, Eun Ha Kim, Glenda Baker Second Row: Sherri Wiener, Rebecca Jans cn, Debbie Cavalli, Cathy Gemty, Tracy Hollister, Erica Bennett, Katie Fullerton, Stephanie Nader (RA), Lisa Lopez, Danelle Landucci, Andrea Newcomb, Jane Zunkel, Amanda Bums, Carolyn Girvin, Meilani Wenska Third Row: Karyn Foster, Michelle Del Tredici,Kim Bailey, Jen Soler, Lisa Arellanes, Cathy Cobos, Tracy Underwood, Karin Blair, Linda I rf p,ow Gina Terrones, Ruth Licea, Teresa Fanucchi, Jody Banks, Elsie Matsunaga, Diane Proctor Not Pictured: Chi Le Luong, Kris Hanson, Joan Okui, Lisa Papagni, Kim Cluckman, r .r.cia Zwillinger, Stacey Fillippone, Tasha Phillips, Sandra Esparza, Debbie Lux, Alison Gyves, Lara Cool, Mary Hsu, Hoa Huynh, Beth Cavalli. ' BAHIA-A place for fun, laughter and friends! ' BAHIA-llOO ' S 1 ANACAh ■jnv FiiianiN Top Row: Peter Ziblatt, Bryan Neff, Keith Underwood, Jim Walking, Ken Smith, Mike McCurry, Andy Anable, Norman Thot, Rob Montgomery ' , Jason Derrico, Joe Spooner, Modoc, David Carlini, Mitch Galland Middle Row; Kevin Brown, Barry Dagestino, Gardner Grout, Marc Mangus, Scott Cooper, Lee Shapiro,Cary Harbor, [,arry Ross, Victor Najoziuk Bottom Row: Matt Sundly, Dibbs, John Acheson, DavidWatson Jeff Jacobs, Rori Schneidereit, Matt Skocilich Not Pictured: Paul Daly, Marty Binder, Don Goddard, David Kim, Scott Shofer, James Eggleston, Brendon Delone, Rob Rodney, Terry Houlton, Steve Haniey, Doug Karalun, Granger, Bill Richardson, Frank Mcgeoy, Jason Hoffman, Phil Noyes, Greg Daniels. Kang, Steve Cole, Guy Masters, Eric Tate, Seth PIMA-2200 ' S First Row: Kellv Quan ida Laraeoza Kelly McDonald (RA), Tamiko Nakama, Kim Culley, Marie, Becky Taiover Second Row:|cnny Mclean, (anel Dankwerlh Cynthia Matano 1 ■ Marutz, Sharon Snatoft, Kolleen McKeown Third Row: Rulh Webb, Marcia Persky, Michele VVestmore, Robrn Richardson, llynn Santos, Julie Hoe[er,Cathy Armhruster Mich -i - Otaguro, Karen Grua, Kitty Neumark.Steoh LaRoche Not Pictured: l.rz Messma, Chris Telose, Stella Parra, Laurie McClosky, ' Tanya Teenev.Jenn Morrison Elizabeth Martiii Kung, Sally Orne, Rhonda Soils, Lesley Rukavina, Andrea Miller, Katie Melo, Shawn Ahn, Monique Robertson, Cathy Norbutas, Jill Reed, l.orne Dawson, Octav.a Vaughn. I am. Kordela, Lisa Klien, Marlena Carpenter, Martha Cervantes, Jennifer Cook. Karin Anderson. k MARICOPA-1300 ' S ' m Ji .x tiifm r . : Front Row: Jim Nye, Greg Bass, Jeff Raumin, Ron Varner, Dave Nichols (RA), Jim Chrisman, Matt Falley, Bob Toleno, Steve Roth, Jason Farmer, Kevin Sutey Back Row: Michael Vega, Marc Cowenstein, Craig Haydamack, Rick Robertson, Dave James, Russell Chitwood, Steve Valeski, Chi Khuong, Rob Toring, Keith Hancy, Kevin Brooks Not Pictured: John Carey, Robert Schrader, Steve Esmond, Corby Guenther, Billy Keck, Adam Unger, Justin Dunham, Caesar Calucag, Oren Wilcox, Peter Wilson, Ted Brown, John Basiulis, John Caraccio, Mike Hurlburt, Dany Ka, Tim McDaniel, York Hutton, Mark Mathis, Andre Forestiere, John Wu, Jason Sardina, GK Fleming APATHY: We just don ' t care. APACHE-llOO ' S ANACAPA Top Row: Evelyn Hankins, Jayron Larijani, Jen Bishop, Marina Steibel, Stacy Ozawa, Diane Miller, Susan Ortwein, Rusty Moore, Pam Wasley, Nancy Moulthrop(RA), Gina Topping, Annette Clasen Bottom Row: Christie Topliff, Kim Manning, Carrie Edens, Angela Perry, Amy Bortman, Karen Bletcher, Leslie Dutcher, Jessica Gammell, Nona Janssen, Merritt Wikert, Amy Fuller Not Pictured: Michelle Saxer, Maria Quici, Ellen Eshelman, Lisa Derrick, Kari Forde, Prisiliana Quijada, Jennifer Sherod, Amy Aitken, Lisa Marvier, Tanya Reid, Mary Lou Franzini, Cindy Dougherty, Kerri Scott, Linda Defenbaugh, Angelika Borelno, Kathy Juba, Julie Stevenson, Patty Conrad, Lisa Heimgartner, Tina Thomas, Lisa Larick, Leslie Yanik, Leann Schuler, Susan Horasz, Marion Murray, Madelene Yere, Melissa Sentman ' -1 A " NT A T TIVT ' 1 C C C ?;SgS cSrf S.e TK h„i Collin RAl B,,a„ Sirau,, Shel.lon r,™.r„. S..dy Sp,n»i CliflChow UTE-2300 ' S w TROPICANA GARDENS J , 5 DORM LIFE 1 jS FONTAINEBLEU DORM LIFE RANCISCO TORRES The FT. Experience Would you want to live in a place nicknamed " Frantic Towers " or " The Zoo? " Many non- Gauchos would say " definitely not " , but to a UCSB student, often this reputation is very ap- pealing. Its true that things at Francisco Torres, the off-campus dormitory that houses 1300 students, can get pretty wild. Everything from food fights, to throwing friends into the pool on their birthday, and even false fire alarms at 3 AM. Francisco Torres also has another side. Most visitors comment that FT. looks like a beach resort with a huge pool surrounded by palm trees and tanned co-eds. The grounds are con- stantly cleaned, never looking run-down, which is amazing considering the incredible number of tenants to move in and out in such a short amount of time. Movie nights and cookie socials always manage to attract large crowds to the lobby, proving to be great stress relievers. It ' s not surprising that the dorm attracts mostly freshmen, due to the fast pace and wild at- mosphere, but upperclassmen enjoy the F.T. experience also.-Sheri Gray ' •r Frandsco Torrci • « 1 FRANCISCO TORRES J • o.it Row: Dan Dean, Daphne Baum, lamie Ryan Second Row: Martha - ; , • .V T:.; ' . Dpttman{Manager) Third Row: Marc Grobman, Sharon I , .. ' ' " ' -.rhwartz, Mark Zanoli, Donald Young, Cliff McArthur, Tim Kimbi ' ■»nci»co TcMTes ' 1?- RA STAFF " We Work Together and We Play Together " „ , , . The Francisco Torres Resident Assistant Staff signity many things to the residents of IS a unique, diverse group of UCSB students Francisco Torres. They are faends, parents who work as a team to provide a supportive, comfortable living environment for 1300 supervisors, counselors, educators, mediators, activity coordinators, and much, much more!! FRANCISCO TORRES 1 —.i ' -ylf J,-Jfi ' 4tL ' !■ ' ' ! ■:«s« r ' S5,-- s!- is Sitting on curb: Theresa Roach, Barney Greinke, Mark McKennon, Bart Hawthorne, John Seligman, Scott hulse, Os Tyler, Toi Pietchell, Garrett Bland, Patricia Jacobs, Mark Albright, Matt Aguinaga, Garrett Schwartz, Joe Berkshire, Danny Karpln, Mike Jeworski, Carolynne Gate, Sally Dieterle Second Row: Kathleen Carrol, Margaret Meuli, Gia Trasatti, Lisa Edwards, Amy Collins, Garrett Mickle (RA), Kara Hutchinson, Michelle Carro, Mr. Skeleton, Jana Shultz, Vicki ShegoleW, Tina Mawla, Paul Stratz, Shana Yuster, Michael Gaff, Craig Hodgson, Annette See Third Row: Claudia Pytlik, Susan Heam, Whitney Hudson, Alicia Rich, Tracy Bennett, Debbie Torin, Greg Wadley, Tracy Tepper, Susan Sparks, Missy Carter, Lynda Stein, Stacia Burgus, Lori Nichols, Diane DeLaRiva, Ken Raskin Back Row: Jim Heilig, Mike Kretzschmor, Chris Moore, Steve Ball, Koll Ellis, Alex Fermin, T. Lamour, Rob O Keefe, Ari Martinez, Brett Kubik G 1 NORTH 396 Frjndjco Torre I. FRANCISCO TuRRES -4 I Back Row: Kerry Shannon, Matt McCourt, Doug Biggs, Kerrin Grossman, Ed Martinez, Mitch Monroe, Neal Jesse, Glen Musson, Lisa Rosin, Lisa Telk Second from back: Laura Thill, Mike Santini, Debby Fechner, Kim Russell, Wendy Biggi, Tim HilBson, Donna Frankle, Jenny Terran, Dave Jin, Melissa Perc Courtney Carslan Greg Friedman, John Corrigan, Jenny Mallen, Kent Hubert, BoKegas Third from back: Maria Toepfer, Jeff Sm mons, Amy Blunden, JUl Maranian, Lisa Nelsen, Laura Cunningham, Susan Leahy, Tammy Loo, Kristine Linardos, Joan CaudUl, Usa Manning, Susan McKay Front Row: Dave Hutchin, Susannah Sarlo, Gary Trubefi, Debby Kan, Mark Nelson, Chris Hauswirth, Pabick Denton, Cynthia Brennan, Jolanda Rornmese, Averell Eshaehian Not Pictured: Kathleen Zahnow, Lisa Kinney, Anie Wilson, Wendy Guild, Tanru Zweig, David Tipton, Karl Quackenbush, Julie McBeth, Debby iBurke Lisa Tange Brian Edwards, Marie Settle, John Yovin, Mike Beane, Don McKie, CoUeen Pefroletti, Trad Williams, Susan Prevette, John Beltraime 2 North, no other words can describe the people that make up tlus floor. We don ' t just have fun, we are fun. Whether we ' re in water, on the sand, at a bonfire, BBQ ' s, by the keg (on Sabado) . . . even studying ... we know how to make life exciting! We will never forget the intramural soc cer played in the hallways.our i designer, our Greek toKt. watergun raids, toilet paper shor- tages, and the unifification " Unit " our R.A. Cynthia. We love you!!! Also our condolences to the survivors of the solar panels! Because of the un- ba ' -.i!-! ' f " ' " " ■■ ■ loii. 2 North ' - ! . bagels, f . ' . Dodstock ' s " . North 198 - 1 .-gotten! 2 NORTH V FRANCISCO TORRES Bottom Row: Pete Myor , Paul Cvwington, Maik Wilson, Kim Riddel, Kathy McKusker, Tim Hutchinson, Pam King Second Row; Nicole „ Nathanson, Marifi Calara, Song Park, Howie Faaland, Dan Herzberg, Traci Smith, Sonia Skindrud, John Ho Third Row: Cristy Emerson, Serena Hacsi, Kristin Rapp, Marcia Hummel, Uurel Mann, Alan Huckins, Sue Hoffman, Virginia Fallon Fourth Row: Uurel Sarachek, jenny l.oftis. Dale vtney (RA), Eric Henning, Jason Settle, Sarah Remkiewicz, K ff Brown Fifth Row: B-.- a Pf cole, Lynetle Pereira, - ' one, Curtis Armijo, Andrew Altsliute, Kari White, ■ : Pole Bamford, Cory Pi-ne Creg Coulart, Adam :i. Jenny Shorni. ; •o::: ■.i - ' M 3 NORTH FRANCISCO : RRES First Row: Angie Pascua, Stephen Wykes, Laurie Schwartz, Mefanie Riel, Kellie Ronan, Christy Campbell, Rachel Wolstenholme, Tina Kolaas, Louise Lowe, Joe Ramelli, John Thompson Second Row: Susan Mayfield, Erica Avon, Ken Culberson, Nancy Plooster, Bruce Hall, Theresa Zellers, Dana Furby, Amy Kaufman, Carina Berman, Karen Schwartz, Fred Anglin, John Diamond, Greg McNeil, Damon Aske, Dara Dean, Kristen Nelson, John Adolph, Ian Und Third Row: Jenna Neff, Stacy Michels, Blake Warner, Brian Rubenstein, Lauren Ross, Bridget Dittmann, Jeff Baglio, Susan Schultz, Sinclair Cornell, Joe Jerkovitch, Tory Liftman, Stephanny Freeman, David voet, Samantha Rinaldo, Katie Eckel Heather Whitaker, Ji han, Uurie Gambetta, Jef Seymon, Joyce Lum, Michael Lyons, Hayden Bixby, Greg Jetter, Matt Proehl Within the first few days of living together, 4 North became strongly united. From dancing at the " Graduate " , to shidy breaks, BBO ' : and bur- ning surfboards " - " -i it a ' ' together. We ' ' ank (an ; North frnr - ' -wg us places to ..r tor all! -I r If 4 NORTH FRANCISCO TORRES Bottom: Jim Jouch, Keith Reeser, Ted Bernard, Jim Bozarth, Beth Harrington, Charlotte Henriksen, Dan Hobin, Scott Countryman, Amy Alton, jeannefte Callejo, Gregg Zuckermann, Julie Tashima, Sean O ' Brien Middle: Marc Crobman, Men Eymann, Aaron Tuchfeld, Katie Regan, Mike Miskinnis, Laurie Peterson, Kim Ubhaus, Lis Sheh, Jason Gratz, Kurt Hohman, Mandy Krawitz, Kim Dutton, Mark Grilli, Karen Frisella, Jacqui Snowyman, Cassi Hagmaler, ' ' ' i Cat.ilano Top: Jay McVey, Pliil Lefcourt, Lou Diep, Darcy Harrison, Sean Casey, Katie Liautaud, Darren Weiner, Coli Lynch, Rich Davis, Laura Guan, ■ler, Andrpa Morton, Kent Baldwin, Bev Delke, Lenny Gilbert, Vicky Clark, Astro Pattison, Eric Fincke, Samir Wagle, Mike Wolfe, Steve Dotson, The kids of 5 North are definitely a rad bunch. In our ever popular softball games, we are divided into two rival teams: those from Northern California and those from Southern California. During our free time, we ll.TV the nevei kind. inVpr, football and frisbee. But on Tuesday ' Hen argue whether we are going to watch •r " Moonlighting. " Almost every room beer cans and bottles and the .lei-joj and blenders. Even during the • idy Week " , all the guys got together and got stripper for their final present. There will like this, for we are definitely one of a B3».- 400 — Domw NORTH FRANCISCO TOkRES Tod Row Sean Allen Marti Spero, Anil Patel, Terry Reidt, Jamie Matty, Karen Enger, Garrick McNey Second Row: Sandy Fox, Ted Reyes Enc Puttier, E nn Ey Steve o ' v.ne S Row Ben Min, Curt Cochran, Manoj Desa,, Shelby Williams, Kevin Doyle, Lisa Guagliard,, Cardyn Ad-r. Marc Cohen Lynne Beecher ' . Cella Murtagh, Lydia Khachadourian, Brian Wilmer., Steve Lee Fourth Row: Tricia Beretty, Kam Gro man Laune oj. Cynth a Gomes Ju Mery I isa Braswell, Ben Barr, Anne Dalsin, Kim Bernard, Bryan Coopersmith, Lisa Young, Br.an Mendelsohn, Zeke Buxton, Bonmc Scher (RA), kids. 6 North: The answer to your wildest dreams or your worst nightmares! Wait-or was it your wettest dreams or your dryest nightmares??!! Who knows? That isn ' t what really matters though for all us folks on 6 North. We care about things like birthdays in the pool, golfing, " socials " , building sandcastles, refreshments and greeting people in the elevator with a loud " How are you doing?! " Everyone on 6 North made milHoi ' ' ■ ■ dnd had ..king th - ndless ar •vill last f : o North!!! J 6 NORTH FRANCISCO TORRES Ji First Row: Matt Burrows, Elise Enomoto, Kathy Chin, Mariko Lin, Derek Butts, Tiffany DeAguero, Stephanie Unden, Marjan Behrouz, Donald Young (RA) Second Row: Ret Tognazzini, John Sloffers, Stephanie Francis, Steve Martin, Brad Duea, Danny McNamara, Alysa Hawkins, Aileen Froch Third Row: Laura Waage, Krista Sharp, Christine Johnson, Crystal Burke, Dave Class, Don Morgen, Christa Johnson, Pat Moss, Ted Bosetti, l.oren Cuthrie Fourth Row: Mike DiMaggio, Dan Oh, Dean Marino, Cindy Young, Mike Zulfa, Mike Neuman, Gordon l,aVelle, l.iahna Gordon, Michelle Parry, Gilbert ConTrovas, Monika Lingle, Lise Rives Fifth Row: John Sakys, Marshall McLeod, Rick Smetanka, Dean Weihe In Back: Todd Kieling, Scott MooUer, Greg Jacobs, John Jackson, Chris Wineinger, Dave Dwelley, Mark Getzoff To Everybody on the 7th floor. You all are fai tastic! 1 couldn ' t ask for a floor with more spirit or character than you all have. Please remember all the very special times we ' ve had! Love you, Don 7 NORTH 402 - tXirms .-•.T--Ni«acaB«P5r-i . ■,-%£.-:. FRANCISCO TOl lean remember coming down ke car f how scared that 1 feh about what was to be and what I would see. I thought horrible things of how roommates would be id how ! should act. If I ' d look like a fool when 1 walked all around trying to be cool- thinking to myself that nobody cares Dropping my bt oks as 1 walk up the stairs. Ikit that ' s not how it is Oh not at all I ' ve learned so much this fall. 1 already know my friends care about me, and if perhaps they were ever to see me trip on a stair thev would be there helping me oui without a doubt they ' d probably laugh too but its only the point that there is someone there that I know who will care when I fall nn • ' .■■ • : II 8 NORTH FRANCISCO TORRES - ' •■ ' " ' ' ' a " -- ' - ' - ' iMSmi . - ' HL-.-- Left to Right: Brian Fnedland, T.m K.mball (RA), Scott Cooper, Laura Garnel, Ambryn Burdick, Kathy Leonard, Nma Cowan, Chen Rmney, Todd Andereon Barbara Puce, Jeff Conard, Marcy McAl hster, M.ke Spalletta, Kathy P.dd, Knsty Schieldge, Dianne Swam, Janette Ressue, Margaret Hackwood, Lisa R„T ' ni% v % " ? " ' 1 ul, " ' ' Sffcey Sauber, Matt Pressey, Kristy Tnntt, Sarah Drain, Jonathan Prince, Denise Lawson, Mike Baldwin, Sabrina Raza, J 11 Bigman Not Pictured: Joseph Perez, Brad Dennison, Wayn Winch, Mlchele Miller, Debbie Bush, Susan Gong, Whitney Watanabe, Tracy Coleman Jennifer Sme ik Leah Greer, Jennifer Mdnturff, David Barad, rob Jones, Brook Benningson, David Valcheck, James Dooley, Kemiy Hansen, Brian Chenoweth Jill Rudeen, Enn Ramsden Lara Dorsey, Dean Sweeney, Brian Gersho, Candace Mack, Rand Vogelfanger, Mick Hands, Chuong Huynh, Mike Anderson, ChnsFindlay,Rowena Lee, Jill Wamke, Geoffrey Zimmerman, Suzanne Brutshe, Trad ChamberWn ' 8 ynn,MiKe 9 North can best be described as a team, a group of individuals that work together to strive a goal — winning. The ninth floor was just that, winners. We stuck together through turbulent times as well as good times. Unity is the gliie that holds 9 together. Hey guys, you are the best!! C-Ya, Tim liHr i, 9 NORTH 4114 - Dorms FRANCISCO TORRES Front Middle: Daphne Baum (RA) Left Bottom: Casey Jones, Jennifer Preisler, Dalia Weinstein, Monica Lenches Justma Baskauskas, Heather SchaferUura Lappin Carol Stephenson, Ruth Lang, Dean Yoshiyama Second Row: Kim Landtbom, Michelle Meyer, Deanne Morgan, Tami Overman Kirsten, Soule Sa Coenen, Zabira Cort ' es, Ubby Smith, Jennifer Felber, Eric Peterson, Shelly Harrison Third Row: Jennifer ' ' ' f- " ] ' Moscal Suzanne Upson, Lori Isenberg, Fred Marquardt Fourth Row: Kristen Lehr, Crishna West, Lynn Meyer, Jason Eberwem, Ian Bncken, Greg Richmond Fifth Row: Debbie Marskey, Earl Goslee, Brian McDermott, Chuck Winder, Mike Steward, Tim Wentworth, Doug Watts ley! We ' re 10 North! The happy floor at the very TOP!! We ' re a family full of fun and excitement! Never a dull mo- ment on 10! What an incredi- ble year we have had!! Wherever the next few years at UCSB take us, we ' ll always remember that the ir PenthoQse is ' began! Good Steves!! Dapp 1 NORTH bx_K ' 9aHHB »v FRANCISCOTORRES qtTnh. ' lcT " " T " ' o ' " " i " Sugimoto, Dan Hunter, Fred Schineller Second Row: Mark Zanoli (R A),(in picture) Dian Alsobrook and Elise IrXwon ? " hA dTw R " h if " ' ' f I ' " kT " ' ' ' ' h ' ' " ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ay Johnson, Greg Hebert, Shawn Sknie Vhldrol Peter Chiang RoJ C t-raig Wong, I.mh Andrew, Rich Alegna, John Murphey, Chris Mak, Dough Hattori, Ann Yabuki, Alec McKinnis 1 South, No RA on the floor, and no TV-I thought this year would be wild. You guys made it great. I ' ll never forget it. -Mark 1 SOUTH " 06 - Dorms fi FRANCISCOJORRES Left to Right: Don Marks, Jennifer Powers, Mary Maher, Hugh Williams, Jack Lippman, Lisa Zaret, Andrea Pommerrenig, Jill Blechschmidt, Brenda Cooper, Jeff Hester, Julie Jacobson, Shana Stahl, Jannelle Wise, Jason Widmann, Widmann, Mtchele Rothacher, Michelle Anet, Kathy Harbour, Susan DelVecchio, Steve Fait, Liz Alber, Chad Agapito, Steve Crane, Doug Aghassi, Todd Wilson, Mark Greenblat, Jeff Richey, Ray Fellers, Troy Schalk, Ron Pritchard, Laurel Lee, Rob Monsour, Julie Hayward, Erika Walther, Kevin Pusavat, John Ruiz, Mike Stice, Joy Spence, Mason Yaffee, Andee Montalbo, Saori Takahashi, Teresa McNamara, Brian Baker, Mark Cobum, Tim Huffman, Bendan Beatty, Mark Zanoli, Bob Hirao, Matt Plaskett, Russell Rivera Two South, A floor of many different people. There were the good times and the bad times, the fun times and the sad times, the ups and the downs. Everyone ad- ded something special to make this a home. It ' s a year I ' ll never forget. -Mark 2 SOUTH FRANCISCO TORRES 1 ™I v Barbman nlhht T " ' " ' " • " ' ' " " " " " • " " ' ' M ' helle Overstreet, Stacey Tucker, Wendy McNulty, oSd n DavW rtn n R l " ' ' ' ' ' " ! " ' " " " ' ' s ' ' ' ' P ' " ' " ' Schneider, Allan Dodge, JuHe Fey Second Row (Lky.yJ TTrf1 4lZln2Xl ' ' T " ' , r " ' " « R«chardt Kara O ' Connetl (RA), Melissa Reyes, Valerie Sklar, Pam Alessandria, Cindy Teroiman, Unda re ra Ian Salzman, Joanme Rhine, Tom Johnson, Dana Jacobs, Scott Annstrong, Rob Schilling, Sonny Kotliau, Mike Wang Very Back: Dom - " Duke,RyanStroub, Heather Howarth, Karen Loos, Steve Wolcott " r " • •■ ' ■• t- ' " . Hi Kids!! Do you know you are the best floor at F.T.?! Well 1 do! You guys are great, and I ' nri very lucky to have had you as my floor I wish you all the best of everything in the years to come whether you are here at UCSB or becoming future movie stars, surfers, dentists, or professional jello eaters! I ' ll never forget all of our memories and good times, thanks so much! Hey 3 South, we ' re the best! I love you Hk sd ! H 1 guys. Love Always, Kara P.S. Lookout, because next year I ' ll be dropping by your apartments a lot (so don ' t hide the jello anymore ! 3 SOUTH Tom Rfjzek 408 — Domis FRANCISCO TORRES Top Row: Cynthia Stringer, }eff Staalcup, Jim Leach, Greg Hathome, Eric Rallison, Greg Smith, Dick Stephens, Devon Gainer Second Row: Amy Ryan, Mike Rizzo, Erin Laverty, Kim Buckley, Stacey Mayer, Suzie Kahn, Kristy Mulhaupt, Reza Bayat, Matty Jessick, Aaron Broder, Robbie Judin, Brad Burnett, Mike Brueckman Third Row: Lara Gilman, Kristi Wash, Lara Heinselman, Sarah Seymour, Brenda Baxter, Corey Fischer, Steve Omicioli, Tony Chen Front Row: Travis Markstein, Matt DeLao, Kim Wright, Gail Smith, Nicole Reskusic, Anne StoU, David Cohen, Amy Gener(RA), Jeff Laikam, Rich Stephens Not Pictured: Terence Brown, Serena Rivera, Kristin Koehler, Elaine Brazeau, Bryan Knapp, Darcee Davis, Cathy Knobbe, Kenneth Katz, Tonya Howard, Scott Kravitz, Michele Greenstate, Debbie Grossinger, Stacy Sadan, Wendy Abels, Chris Gnften, David Hendricks, Peggy Tillinghast, Sharon Van Oort, Jayne Franks What can be said about 4 South? The floor with " a touch of class " - yet at the sa me tiine a floor ready to ve fun " all night long! ' ve shared a lot here-the memories will last a lifetime. I ' ll never forget the laughter (after quiet hours!), the mid- night stress attacks (usually mine!), the tears and of course, the smiles. Your hugs will stay with me for a long time-there will never be another 4S like us! Good luck always, lots of love. Amy 4 SOUTH )fff Smeding turtr «J r: FRANCISCQTQERE 1 5 SOUTH 410-Francisco Torres FRANCISCO TORRES Front Row: Sherri Immel, Beth alien, Stefani Cai H Hpotlins, Chris Corigliano, Kelly V(|[ | Bb er, Kim Mitchell, Tim Oakes, Jeff Greco, Ian Lennard, Jim Corsetti Second Row: Belinda DeGuzman, Aimee DeMaria, Kristin Pipal, Cnris Brown, Meg Brown, John Zimmerman, Judy Kuperberg, Sean Hellerman, Suzanne Gillen, Renee Foust, Caroline Fullerton, Jennifer Gerth, Kim Mills, Brady Thomas, Mike Downey Third Row: Caroline Chang, Tania ■ Von Lutzow, Kim Golfos, Scot Cummings, Jetmifer Parker, Eric Foss, Steve Kerchochan, Donica Hopkins, Linda Moroney (RA), Erica Frauman, Paul Halsch, Laura Brewer, Michelle Vaishville Back Row: Brett Garrick, Annette Hellie, Suzanne Metzler, Wade Bughman, Cara Johnson, Kim Herring, Nicole Viskovich, Stacie DeAngelo, Darrin Levy, Kristin Reynolds, Jason Bergman, J. Kenny, Sabrina Brademan, Mark Snowiss, Jennifer Pierce, Kimberley Huggins 6 SOUTH " , ' ? _ . ■- ;;A«r ?-4 ' z-?.- , ' ?. ,.. ,-;; ),. r " ' FRANCISCO TORRF.S rt c l TrTlv J T, " " ' 8 ' ' • ' 8g ' ns- Beth Freeman, Mark Stops, Dina Lew, Cory Grant, Doug Dielz, Jennifer Avante, Scott Howley, Kerri w wi T r, i! ' ' S° ' r " " " " - " ' i- ' sa Ungston, Janeene Cheung, Megan Miller, Clark LaFotge, lynne Herrel, Tricia Cassidy, Melissa Raymen, Kyra Knegel Tarn. Clark, Lisa Adelstan, Laura Ferry, Dana Castro, Pat Rossi, Dana Ballin, Caroline Dekoning, Brant Tunstail. Jana Stango! John Neubert Kim Dempster, Jemfer Busch.ng, Leshe Littman, Gayle Henderson, Mark Simpson, Carolyn Baldwin, Brent Kessel, Carrie Wallace, Danielle Moaneny, Michele Poche, Sean Weelton, Scott Hansen, Melissa Jackson, Dana Mercy, Jamie Ryan To my sexy residents. You ' re all the greatest. 1 wouldn ' t have wanted it any other way. May all y our dreams come true, -ja 7 SOUTH FRANCISCO TORRES i 8 SOUTH ■ ' « FRANCISCO TORRES Dir " rL .TiJZ. ' ' M ' ' ' ' A R ' ' ' " n " ' ' n ' ' ' ' " ' f . ' ' " " i ' ' ' ' ' ' ' T ' " P " ' " Young Second Row: Sancli Sidebottom, Pamela Louie, Kellf zlfba ane S hrSr r2l? tT ' r ' ' rf ' ' ' ' V ' T " " ' ' ' J " °? " " " ' ' ' " " " ' " ' " ' » ' °«= " " Lee, Mariana Zalba, Mike Nasser, Julie alba, Jane Schroeder, Gayle Ruttea Bnan Claussen, Kim Goeller, Greg Scanavino, Steve Acquisto, Paul Bryant Standing: Paul Wilcox, Carolyn Shubin 7 ' - ? oMth, been a special time in my life, and you ' ve been a large . ;Jovvn the road, we ' ll have a lot of fond memories to look bacl . on, An old saying goes, " No man is a failure who has friends. " If this holds true, the future indeed seems bright. Thank you for everything. -Tom FRANCISCO TORRES »t Row: Enil HWIH HlH Wiflh, Dana GrewohcWBBI HJHPy inBIWHHHIPR WSI rc, Kathleen Fortune, Kristin Jackson Second Row: Missy Goss, Rhonda coUey, Diana Galbo, Krism Makowski, Vicki Schnieder, Jodi Prior, Stacy Shepard Third Row: Jennifer Kramer, Cindy Hodges, Catie Foss, Linda Minaya, Kimberly Fox, Carolyn Green Forth Row: Rachel Graham, Alice Sze, Christina Johnson, Chen Boom, Laura Malone, Dawn Ulijohn, Nanci Drouin Fifth Row: Kendall Howell, Jana Parish, Heidi Khashabi Sixth Row: Deneen Norwitz, Jamie Frackler, Kathleen Maloney, Suong BUodeau, Lynn Ito, Amy Andinez, Juana Rivera, Susan Schmitz, Myma Guevara, Suzanne Linneen Not Pictured: Barbara Gtusco, Alison McKee, April Vance, Kesha Banks, Kimberly Jackson, Michelle Rameriz, Cindy Craig, Julie Keeton, Breca Horstman, Beth Robinson, Toni Bantau, Kelly Garret, Kimi Stabler, Christi Holder, Stacey O ' Connell, Mamie Moore, Ann Wahlig, Andi McGurr, Kim Paftison, Marcie Carson, Gina Grant, Barbie Mulder, Susan McLaughlin, Erin Pappas, Lisa Kay Hey 10 South Women! I ' d say it ' s definitely pretty |onderful up on top. I guess I ' d ive to say you guys made my ar! I love you all! Emily 10 SOUTH SENIORS ' ■ -■-»■ ' I " Douglas Anderson Business Economics -Kimberly Anderson- Political Science Kristen Lynn Anders n Liberal Studies Myra Anderson Englisti - ' . lonald Antderson Biological Psychology Douglas Andrews Mathematics Jeanette Andrews- Environmental Studies Rebecca Andrick_ physiology ddie Angeles Sociology Dean Antonio Aquatic Biology Robert Apatow Philosophy Lisa Apel — Siological Sciences Michael Archer Liberal Studies , T. Lance Archer Anthropology Psychology Letha Arenchild Liberal Studies John Arensdorf Business Economics Diana Arington Communication Studies Susan Armentrout -Mathematics Economics— Kathleen Armstead Speech Hearing Kristin Armstrong Liberal Studies Rebecca Armstrong Biological Sciences Environ, Studies Kirk Arneson Business Economics James Arnold - Political Science Matthew Arnold listory Seniors — 419 William Arthur Biology Communication Miltiadis Arvanitidis St.itislics Jane Aswegan Liberal Studies Lisa Atwood — Speech Hearing Arthur Auerbach Pjolitical Science Environ. Studies Ipayle Auge Environmental Studie ; — nick Aulino CJomputer Science — I ana Autenrieh CommunicatioTi Studi !s Soc lology Charles Averill _ Dlitical Science kimberly Averitl Ljberal Studies (iail Bacon Electrical Engineering Donna Bailey Business Economics — £ lina Bakisian History Reyes Balderas i Mathematics Russell Ballati j Business EconomJw I M.K. Banis — Eolitiral Science SociiilQgjt I )eborah A. Baker Business Economics Donna Baker French ! dark Baker Electrical Computer Engineering Trenia Baker Matheniatics Marc Barad Computer Scie ice Lynn Baranski Electrical Computer I ngine( ring Quinn Baranski Political Science Environmeptal Studies Catherine Barber Isychology 420 — Seniors Random Senior Profile Name: Mark Hess Major: Aquatic Biology Hometown: Littleton, Colorado Favorite Class: Zoology 105 and Sociology 152 Favorite Professor: AHce Alldredge and Milton Love Memorable Experience: Hitchhiking home from Santa Barbara and getting picked up by a Limo . . . Future: Hope to attend graduate school and study biological oceanography. 1 will tour the world (no doubt about it!) Hobbies: Scuba Diving, Photography, Skiing etc. etc. Favorite Bar Drink: All of them Vodka Collins (what I usually end up drinking besides beer.) IV Hangout: The Graduate or Pizza Bobs What have you gained from UCSB Life? The ability to learn about myself through the lives of others. Last Senior Words: Live your dreams otherwise dreaming is a waste of time. 1 William Ba Biok ;ica! Scier Ken Barker ices Biological Sciences . David Barnes 1 l w bociety Deborah Barnes Bruce Dartieii Business Econ Political Scie Laura Bartolomep ice Law Society f Iqbal Basrai Physics Jennifer Balchelc ler B teven Batiste usiness Economics Richard Battaglia Business Iconomics ; Kristen Bauer Ps ihol(ig Panhno Rsiim c --I ommu licatio iStud es ____ _ Seniors — 421 Steve Reilly Computer Science Engineering Huntington Beach " Moi?! a senior, let me see that transcript! — GEEZ, they ' re right, I better get serious about my grades. I wonder if the folks will go for another change of majo r? I mean, its only been 7 years. " Deciding to go to UCSB 12 years ago was the smartest decision I made in the 6th grade (besides not being the prince in " Snow White " — I wanted to be a tree). After having to wait 6 years, 1 finally got here. Only to lose my orientation group, sign up for the wrong major, and be so hungover that I was the only honors English student in the history of my high school to bomb the English test. I ' m trying to remember my freshman year ... I know it involved a lot of surfing, partying with friends, hangovers, and absolute mayhem. I really can ' t rememoer it too well. But my sophomore year was totally reversed — absolute mayhem, hangovers, partying with friends, surfing. It was this year that I realized I screwed up at orientation and put Computer Science Engineering as my major, instead of volleyball. Coincidentally, this was the same time the Engineering College did also. If I ever see a computer again Some of my most unforgettable experiences, besides helping local philan- thropies and holding various offices, were being carried out ofjoe ' s Cafe, E- Bar, and the Long Bar on my 20th (fooled them!), 21st, and 22nd birthdays, the circuit club (bar hopping on bikes from China Castle, E-Bar, and Spikes etc . . . ), and having some woman do an anotomically impossible act with part of my Halloween costume. 1 joined Phi Sigma Kappa fraternity my freshman year but it wasn ' t until last year that I realized that it could have meant a life sentence in the grey bar hotel. The expression on my face as I watched 140 of my friends try to beach their houseboats (at 35 knots!) at our spring formal on Lake Mead was undescribable, OK let ' s see, I just signed for 12 houseboats, 8 ski boats-only $1.2 million, I should be out in 20 years with good behavior,) The " UCSB experience " is a lot of things; the great education, the growing up, but most of all, it ' s the good friends you make and the great times you share. I ' m sure I ' ll live up to everyone ' s expectations and nightmares. To my parents, Stu and Barbara, thank you for everything, I love you both. Future plans? Well, besides retiring to Palm Desert, I ' m going to Rio de Janeiro for Carnival . . . raging with my friends and having fun, it s a terrible job but so- meone ' s gotta do it. Krista Baur ihott Business Econc mics Helen Baxti?f- Hconomics M thema ics Susan Bay Business Economics Lorraine Bayard de-Volo PoIificarSctS Larry Bayless BiiMiic ' ss Economics Virginia BmH English Steven Behrens- English Linette BehrschmidL EukIis Ii 422 — Seniors Jrank Bellamy Physiology Eric Ben netjt T?usiness Econo mics Karen Bennett Chemical Engineering Cynthia Bent Liberal Studies Michael BenveniSlF " History Political Science —Theresa Berg Biological Sciences _Yolanda Bergara Sociology Jodi Berger Business Economics Uenka Berger Business Economics Christine Berhai ' Political Science Kurt Berkenkotter Political Science Communications _J,isa Bernard_ liberal Studies ( iinaii Beri|ardii|i X sychol igy- Adam M. Bernstein Business Economics_ i Amy Berry Speech Hearing Gina Berry: Political Science Jlane Blertai ni Liberal Studies Brett Bevis Law Society- Bryan Bianchi Liberal Studies Kristin Bieraugejl Business Economics Brench i ( Zhris Bigenho usK Environmental Studies William Biggs Business I-Atinomic i- Heidi Billings Psychology _ Helga Billings rench i i Seniore — 423 1 1 Microbiology Ijeffrev Birnbaum glectricol Computer ; Eva Birthistle nginearing J 1 .Uirral Situoios enny Bishop ( r -1 r -4 I I E cotti sycho! sisho !nmfer Lee Diac sychology znnifer Lynn Rl ' K ack aw Society ulie Black f usmes ■ Econ. I ' Socio ogy ( C jeoffi " hemic eyBl al Engi air neering JphnE Political llaisii Scienc e (ihauna Bla liberal Studies — S€ott Blane B jsiness Econo nd y mics I ryan nthrop Blatt oloev Bl Enviro nment 1 Studies Niala Bluer Liberal studies Sjteven Bob SS S B teve jsinesi Bodci Econc y mics ( P I lairii idaB ogees S iychology in Bogue b Pi pglish ionica Bolles I p lizab olitical ethB Scienc onfoii e te c E D»_l ommunicatior :on 1 Studi !S BUS ness B B [ichael Boone ological Sciences uzanne Bu ' jsiness Econo F pe Borstal ruy mics d C eogradhy ' ' I 424 — Seniors idiifti i i i i 1 1 1 ! 1 ! 1 Marlene Borgess Business Econ. Socioir Sfevp Rns i L gy Political Science Ginger Bose Business Economics Greg Boswell H " = " " = " y 1 Rene tiotell Political Science Susan Boudakian Pharmacology Sieve Dowoen Political Science Sherri Bower Liberal Studies 1 Julia Boyer Iraj Bozorgmehr Philosophy English Gwen Bradac Speech Hearing Mary Bradford Bipchem stry . i ; i Eric Bradley Political Science David Bradstreet L 1,1 sa Brander :ieral Studies Angela L w S( Bran iciety di B ill Rr. tnrlnr 1 Law Society Brian Brann igan ces nnon Biological Scien Vanessa Bra Patrick Brault . . _ Stefan Braun K En jy Braz glish Drani.ilii Arts Tl Bu omas Brekke ' -ini-.s 1 lonomics Lit 1 -nthia brennan H ' ral Studies .__ i 1 1 Seniors — 425 tar o nlBf csitef ni ' ecli Hearing ames Br ett j Bjisiness Econcjmi Stacy Brewster Liberal Studies C arianne Bridgman ' eral Studies " " Fatricl Brienen Gpologyj the Lit eral Studies rey Briggs echanical Engineerirg Lesley Bright Psychology Trista Brittoji Spanish Steve BrockmeyeJ- Business Econ. Political Science Xason Broderseiff Geophysics Christina Brofferio Italian Giulia Brofferio Liberal Studies Monte Brokate Business Economics Jeanette Brooker Business Economics Kim Brooks Communication: Studieb M ike Brook! Bu siness Economics J. Conrad Brookshire mputer Science Douglas Brown Geography Environn nl Greg Brown Mathematics Sc [)tt Brown -Elcctrical Compbti Susan Brown Sociology Susannah Brown Liberal Studies Kenneth Brucker Communication iStudiei i- 1 1 426 — Seniors J Random Senior Profile Name: Jennifer Johnson Major: Psychology Hometown: San Carlos Favorite Class: Sociology 152 Favorite Professor: It ' s TA Paul Titcher (ha!) Memorable Experience: It ' s all a blur-1 don ' t remember any of it. Future: Travelling everywhere Hobbies: Skiing, Partying, Travelling Favorite Bar Drink: Moose McGillicuddy ' s, Wakiki Champagne IV Hangout: The Pub or McBurley ' s What have you gained from UCSB Life? Friends, Fun, Happiness, Knowledge, Connections. Last Senior Words: Peace, love and run naked on hot beaches!!! Kevin Brunner — Liberal Studies Amy Bruns Liberal Studies Hortensia Bryan Spanish f Brooke Buddemeier Nuclear Engineering Darlene Budge " Liberal Studies , John Buffi. Computer Science Renee Burdick De ' elopmental Psychology Robert Burdick Electric Brand Burfield Geological Sciences —Karen Burge — History i —Mary Burk« Mathematical Sciences Tanis Butch P jlitical Science Socii )logy Seniors — 427 1 Jk r U 1 : K ;4J y t mFi Si 1 Mary Hoppin Asian Studies Scottsdale, Arizona I came to California as a poor, wandering nomad from the desert lowlands of Arizona, in search of an education in Asian philosophy and language and a horizon broader than that of my cactus-laden backyard in Phoenix. Having begun the western migration at the tender age of 11 from the shores of the Ohio River, I figured there was even greater glory awaiting me on the sun- drenched shores of the Pacific. I started out, admirably enough, in Santa Cruz Dorm and after having almost made the dean ' s list my very first quarter of college, 1 figured I ' d earned a little extra-curricular stimulation. Wnen 1 walked into the Nexus of- fice that fateful January morning, I had no idea that it was not so much a recreational sideline I ' d developed, but rather an obsession with journalism and a broader education as well. Having put two years in the trenches of general campus reporting, column writing, and sports editing, this nagging voice in the tack of my head kept saying, " Get the hell out of here and off this campus for a while or you 11 never be able to leave! " So I did. I spent a year abroad in Japan on the EAP program and it was the smartest thmg I ever did. At first it seemed crazy: break the cozy umbilical cord that ties us to the sand and surf, leave friends and a great job to go out and face a completely unknown, incomprehensible world. But living abroad taught me that 1 can stumble and still get up again, that I should keep trying when it seems as though there ' s no point. Most im- portantly, I was able to stop clinging to all the extraneous pleasures that obscured the things that had real meaning in my life. My heroes? Johnny Bench, Neil Armstrong and my dad. After graduation, I ' ll either be working for a magazine syndicate in Hong Kong or managing a Taco Bell in Tucson. 1 Maria Byck Rebecca Byrd Politico! Scu ' iiot ' Brian Cabot Studio Art c etreri ' ompu f ai( er Scie iweir nee Janni Calfee Andrew Callin Cht ' mlcal llngiiieerin Chen listry Barbra Campbell Soi iokig ' j Carole Campbel Business Economics liiLin 428 — Seniors — - acqueline Campbell Political Science Environ. Studies , ames Campbell ' olitical Science : ' atricia Canepa ' English Robert Cannon Business Econpmics- odi Cantor Political Science Frank Capovilla Liberal Studies , — pebra Cardinals Liberal Studies j arvin Carlberg CompuJ;er Science Todd Carlisle Political Science _ Tiffany Carlson Law Society Sociology Mary Carlyle Speech Hearing Robert Carnachan Environmenta Studies Geo ;raphy Amanda Carpendale Cultural Anthropology Karen Carpenter ■Communication Studies Sociolog John Carr Business Econom ics Kendra Carr Communication Studies Teri Carr Political Science Jeanne Carriers. Developmental Psychology Ann Carroll Mathematical Sciences Julie Carroll Busin James ' Case — Studio Art ruce Casey _5nvironmental Studies _ Christopher Casey Political Science Anne Cash Political Science Seniors — 429 Ath6ivy Casteei :nglisH ennifer Casteix ipeech Hearing ATilliam Cate athematical Sciences Ecorrointe Zynthia Cavanna Jruce Ceniceros Mechanical Engineenng Env. St, Vlark Cendviclr ' olitical Science avier Cervantes Jiological Sciences Cven Chak iusine s Econ amies ASA Chambers I Communication S tudies Sociology Albert Chan 1 ilectrical Computer JEnginefering 1 Zheuk Ming Chan • Computer Science queline Chang .aw Society : Mitchell Chang i ' sychology IJteven Chang ! itudio Art A. Scott Channon Communication Stucijes Ming-che Chao Electrical Engineering i 4ary Charlesworth ] ' hysiology ' . oelia Chavez 1 IBeral Studies Wancy Cheadle — 1 ilectrical Engineering - 1 Debbie Chjelsky J Iguatic Biolo| y. t Lesley Chequer (Business Economics — ivristen Cherry Computer Science i Donald Chesney [. ' Political Science Business [ Paul Chim nt S " -Matl 430 — Seniors iiiiit li Steve Lho Biological Scieiices Esther Choi — Pharmacology Szegien Chow_ Aquatic Biology Erika Christensen Commuliicatroh Sfu3iS llisa Christoffersbn Liberal Studies Kenneth Christy Political Science Norbert Chung Business Economics — Gladys Cisneros " istory Spanish )avid Clark l aw Society Wendy Clark _Political Science Julia Clarke Business Economics ' William Clary Political Science jCelly Classen Environmental Studied Cheryl Claus Liberal Studies Susan Clendenir Mechanical Engineerifig- Heidi Clever Psyc hology -Rita Clipper — Liberal Studies Kelly Closson Communication Studi Melissa Cobb English Susan Cobb -B jsin e s ! C c oncmiLS Kelly Coburn Psychology . Kevin Cochran f Business Economics -Janet Cochrane— | Environmental Studie David Cohen 1. Efivironinental Studiefe Seniore — 431 lebra Coh m 4istoi yEngli$h lallie Cohen fiTyrhcitogy ; Lisa Cohen ancy Cohen liiberal ?luclie! William Cohen Mn.i(ibiol( j;y tcononiics Linda Cohn — Computer Science Susan Colbern Computer Science Paul Colburn Business I ' con ' )mics i Andrew Cole Electrical Engineering Douglas Cole Law Societ ' Hugh Coleman- Asiiin Studies Timothy Colleran Electrical Engineering Michelle Collie ological Sciences— Jjulie Collins Political Science Jeff Compasso Erencli l.aw Societ r Jill Condor Business Economics Jphn Connolly lusiness Economics Stephen Connolly — Riberal Studies — ■ yalerie Constable l?s ' cliolog Sociology rarol Conti Communication Mudies S usan Folitica Com vay Scien( e Hist jry Janine Coohey Historybf Public Policy — Glenn Cooper Mechanical Engineering Lori Cooper Ijiberal Studies 432 — Seniors Random Senior Profile Name: Cyril Gordon Major: Art Studio Hometown: Paris, France Favorite Class: Aesthetics Favorite Professor: Prof. Wudl Memorable Experience: First year college life in Santa Rosa dorms. Private adventures with wild American women. Future: Abstract Painter Hobbies: Boogie Boarding, Painting, Travelling Favorite Bar Drink: Club Iguana Vodka Tonic IV Hangout: Cafe Roma What have you gained from UCSB Life? An open minded approach to life. Last Senior Words: Long live Gropius Judd Corbin- Business Economics Lisa Cordell political Science [Timothy Corliss -Business Econ. EnvironrS )eborah Cornell fonomics ani«l Cor Liberal Studies _§ergio Correa lechanical Engineering Deborah Cortes " liberal Studies Greg Cortesi Sylvia Cor-lez Biologijcal Sciences Cory I EcoTiomics Custal stares iology rl y o uU eogriphy Seniors — 433 Dan Ross Electrical Engineering Rancho Palos Verdes, CA UCSB is the ultimate place. That decision brought me here. Where else can you open up the newspaper while lying on the beach catching rays, and read about heavy snowstorms happening elsewhere in January? I was also looking for a school that had a good engineering program that I could get in- to, and the all important party-school reputation. College to me means learning about yourself, your culture, and others and their cultures. I am also a firm believer in taking classes over a broad range of subjects. 1 don ' t care if you ' re Poll. Sci. or Nuke-E: If your mind is closed, you ' re missing out on a great learning experience. I have liked every class I ' ve taken outside my major. (And many inside my major, also) I also believe in getting involved in school activities. It has a lot to offer. I go to more ac- tivities and events than the average engineer. If I were a freshman again I would choose FT over Santa Rosa for my first year because it sounds like more fun. I would definitely spend 2 years at Tropicana Gardens again, though. I would ' ve come in Undeclared, gotten more involved on campus, and worried less about grades. Overall my most memorable experience was Trop., especially the party quad I live d in Junior year. One quarter we partied every night until the fifth week . . . and I still pulled a 3.2 that quarter. The most memorable event had to be breaking my guitar on stage during Music Wars 86 in front of 900 people. After I graduate I ' m going to wander around Europe for a few months to a year — until I feel ready to come back. After that I don ' t want to work too hard or too much. There ' s more to life than money. Catherine Courshonr Psychology — Mary Coyle — Communicafioh Studi jCathleen Cragin Liberal Studies Kevin Crane Business Econofhics IthySlfS I ' attyCrocHett Business Economics Carol Croft Liberal Studies Jonathon Cronaihie Business Economics — Doug CrunilejL liiberal Studies 434 — Seniors 1 1 " " - l ■— i..™__ _ Communication Stuc ies So leffrev Cruz :iolog) Businoss Ikonomics Cynthia Cuff Miriam Culjak ; Paul Culleh HI " " olitical Science Arden Cunningnam 3usiness Economics ii«;in Cimninah im Communication Stuc Jennifer Curry ies Psychology bseph Curtis hysics Chemistry Robert Curtiss Pharmacology Kathryn Cushman Dance hysic Duane Dai ly John Dalcorobbo liberal Studies Stephen Daley vlechanical Engmeering Vicolas Da psychology luiso " arol anD incv [anD pment aniel natical Dani t..r Q, 1 nl Psychology S Mathe ulie Scienc els ?s Diep Dao Jusineis Econ omics Trace y Da dd awr :nviro rnce i.Stud !)avi( es An son hropo ogy k irgi Derma liaD i Busi avis less Ec onomit s ;lectric il Cor iputer Engine ?nng Seniors — 435 436 — Seniors Steven Delhlefsen Public Policy ' j.avLTZ DeVore- Geography Ted DeWilde- ■Mathematics Econojnics Irma iDiaz Liberal Studi( s Lisa biCohti ' Liberal Studies Thanh Diep Electrical Engineerirte Lisa Dietz " Physiology Cell Biology Lucius DiMichele- iBiochelmistry Tracy Dingle Psychology — Michael Distleii Business Economics William Ditt Business Economics Becky Divinski Electrical Engineering Angelita Domingo. .Psychology Maria Reyna Dominguez " Spanish Jill Donley English — Mary Donnelly Libera Studi !S Jonathon Donher Business Economics Karen Dorety - Libera] Studies Bryan Dorfler History Lawrence Doty Pliysi ibt-Anttirupuk gy- Lisa Dougherty Comrnunication StU(|lies Jennifer D fake Biological Sciences JEv ehia. Lhrakoi l Environmental Studres Christine Draper Psyche logy Seniors — 437 I ' atherine Duignan Business I-ciinomics — , pril Dunawa) Inu g Drei )elbi! Hloctriihl Engiheerinj Carerj Drews 1 lintngic.il St-ionces llobert Drobish ' iern Dube ! (usines 5 Econ jmics Speech Hearing Alolly Dunbar -iberal Iraig Matthieu Duncan usmess licononiics Villiam Dunkle Organizational Psychology — avid Durkovich ISiological Sciences ri topheiDu al 1 tusine s Economics Studie ; Dun :an :w- I Stephen Duxler siness Economics Trevor Dyson-Hudsoft ] ' hysiol|3Rica l Cell Bioloj : argot Early ] -iberal Btudiei irin Hbrignt Speech, Hearing Marcelo Echeveyria ! lechanical Engineering (areii Edmondsi ireii 1 nny 1 .ann j Edwards iusiness El ieidi EffeAbeck 3ance Busienss Ecoijomics itephen Ehrhardt- Ejusiness Economics olyn EichcL Bnvironmental Studios " liizabeth Einbinder Xommunication Studi es 438 — Seniors Random Senior Profile Name: Lynda Hartman Major: Psychology Hometown: Covina Favorite Class: History 173S Favorite Professor: Capps Memorable Experience Being a member of the 1986 Summer Orientation Staff Future: Hopefully getting a job at UCSB Hobbies: Snopping, Eating, Shopping, Dieting Favorite Bar Drink: Margaritas at Acapulco ' s IV Hangout: Pizza Bob ' s What have you gained from UCSB Life? An appreciation for the good life-UCSB-surf, sand and school. Last Senior Words: Does anyone want to hire a psychology major? 1 1 liilie Flbap iCommunication Studies David Elder i jPsychology iTrent Eldredge Benn Libera ett Elias Studies „:_ IT l.U„l nussciii CIK.IIUI • ' Business Economics Jennifer Elliott y Psychology Lisa Ellis Ecolog Terri Pni irr. y tv Ely olution i Studj Steven Ela Law Societ ler y iKaren Em English — iLisa Emrii iSociology barren En tnuel h dres Busine ss Ecor lomics Seniors — 439 4 v 9 Conimunication Studies Grass Valley, CA Four years ago, I entered UCSB as a naive, thin 17 year old from " NO CAL " . I decided to pursue my goal of higher education at UCSB by way of the Dart Board Metnod in which I threw darts at a map of California and declared any school north of Santa Cruz off limits. 1 was in search of the perfect campus-one with beach front dorms, gorgeous men, sunny weather, and, of course a high standard of academics. My parents scoffed at my high demands, however they now agree with me that UCSB meets all of the re- quirements of a perfect campus and more. UCSB has been a place of learning, growing, changing, and adapting. When I was a freshman, I met my first ' valley girl " , played broomball, had a bike accident, and gained the dreaded " freshman fifteen " . I experimented with trendy clothing, upside down kamikazes, and dorm floor romance. I was so young and spastic-we all were. As a sophomore, I made the big move into Isla Vista where 1 have remain- ed ever smce. Here I discovered a new kind of lifestyle; pitchers at Pizza Bob ' s, pitchers at Perry ' s, and pitchers at Woodstocks. I no longer had to wear shoes or even get dressed for that matter. I met the Mayor and Lepor- caun and gained a great appreciation for the subculture that resided in our beloved campus community. Although because of the casual atmosphere of UCSB, it is easy to be mere- ly a passive observer throughout one ' s college years here, I take pride in the fact that 1 have been an active participant. I have involved myself in a wide Patty Nasey range of campus and community activities and have tried to take advantage of all of the interesting classes offered at UCSB such as Human Sexuality and Walter Capp ' s Vietnam class. My years here have been very fulfilling and I am happy tnat I can look back now and feel that I have truly made the most of my college years. In retrospect, I realize that my most valuable lessons have been learned outside of the classroom. UCSB is much more than mid-terms, term papers, quizzes, and final exams. UCSB is a chance to experience personal growth, gain independence and prepare to face the " real world. " To the seniors, I say good-bye and good luck. To those remaining at UCSB: DON ' T EVER TAKE THIS PLACE FOR GRANTED-YOU ' RE LUCKY TO BE HERE! ENJOY! ■™ " ■■ " — ■ Sabine Engelh! History Beth England Liberal Studies Peter Erickson irdt Aquatic Biology Stacey Ericksoi I Libert ilbtud es _ Jim Erick son 1 Electrical 1 Lisa Esch ' Business Ec Manuel E . Political Sci enbrueche r spine =nce sa Maria Espinoz Liberal Stuc ies a _ 440 — Seniors 1 1 ji ' k jCJsvaldo Espinoza Liberal Studies — Evette Esqueda- Chemistry ergaa Estrada. i£££aj EnglisH ynn ' Etkins I, aw Soiit ' ty " " David Ettinger Jane Euler: Political Science Tim Evan Business Economics Thomas E Ven Aquatic Biology Laura Ewihg tnvironmental Stud Craig Eychner Political Science Business flcon. Robert Fabela Political Science Lynda Far c Liberal Studies Miguel Farinha riychology Patrick Farley Business Economies ' Karin Fechter Business Economics. Joel Feinstein Business Economics Christopher Felten Biochemistry Troy Fenley- Business Economics Michael Fenn Liberal Studies Renee Fenton Political Science Hi t©Fy- Jeslor Fernandez Computer Science I Richard Ferraro i Liberal Studies I Cathryn Field Communication Studies John Fields usineBs Economics Seniors — 441 iberal Studies Marie FinnigaxL ' olitical Science Cathvrn Fiisher Ifcarcn j Fienp e rg I nglish 1 endi ill Fike ocioloiy $haroin Filice tbrrnl Sttidir-i - iVnne-Mari,e Finferty ij lprharjiral Fnginppri ng ' essic 1 Fim fston ' eligiois Stuc lin Finley iusineas Econ jmics ' aul fishe ■ iusiness Ei iiherry Fisher Commgnication Studies essica FIeischm,ann History afy ' Jusinei s Econ Dmics ZraigFlexo ■ 3rganizationai! Ps ' Suzanne Flint iyihology Sociology. Vlichael Flynn iusiness L: .iinoniics condmics fleffliAg jabrielle Fong ' harmacologj Dana Fort Jiopsycholog ' rist n Fossgreen usiness Economics iCathleen Foster ilectricdl Compuler Engij Blizabeth Fourqier Speech Hearing enni ; Fox " Communication Stuc Francis ' , Iusiness Economics ' Zarol yn Frank ies Mi isic Studio rt ' . lebe i ca Fr ink 1 .Ibeidl jludiB ■ 442 — Seniors Lisa Franks — Communication Studjes Robert Fran kle Political Science Jill Franklin Religious Studies effrey Franks iusinp! s F.ron mics LynnFraiser Business Economics Johannes Frazier- Political Science German Laura Frederic ] Communication Studies Susan Fredrick son IiBiraI[Stu3iS Elizabeth Freedman Sociology Nancy French Art History Valerie French Psychology Syndra Fretter Libera Studies Joanne Friedrich Business Economics M. Noel Fuentes English Jim Fuhring Electrical Engineering Paul Fuhrmanri Mechanical Engineering Jon Fujiwara _ Mathematical Sciences Georgia Fulford Political Science Anthropi Felicia Fuller Liberal Studies — Jean Fuller Business Economics Alison Gabel Psychology Jamie Gageby Biology Shannon Gail Political Science Krisi Gaii es -Arts ' Tidier Seniors — 443 eg Gaitai r Pharnialology Biyan hiloso])hy Angel inaj ? ociolojy Indie Gannon f ' u ii i iii i i iii.jH u|ii St ud GaUi nalti G alvez (kiselda Garcia f usinesB Economics Teresa Garcia lish ing: Virginia Gardiner-Johnsoil I ' nvirorimenta! Studies ill Garfinkel | rommunication Studies Andrew Garrett ,iberal Studie i ' [racy Garrett usiness Economics Karen Gartotto 1 tasiness Eccmornics ' ! itephanie Gartih ngllsli . ohnGafcii .iberal Studies edro Garcia l.iboral Studies — laymoadQa listory ichi lel Gi irvin Cultural Anth opoloj y — ■ tltzafeeth Gavin usineds Economics ioGa _ijige Politic: ilectrical Engineerinj ieather Gaz arian Iberal btudief irian ibe r al Studie h istory 3ebb !.esli iiiaiuej; Geary ■ 4afy nne Geb k wt lusines s Econbmics 3avi [ Genltile ie Geprge Gerhardt FrnnJDmics 1 Scier ce 444 — Seniors .• : l l Random Senior Profile w H Name: James O. Rothstein l l Major: Political Science . i iH I Hometown: Livermore, CA " ( " EE S Favorite Professor: Madson, English Dept. Memorable Experience: All-Calski trips with ski club, and long chats I " mggnij 1 with Dean Morgan. " % 1 Future: Public Relations in the Ski Industry. -M 1 Hobbies: Skiing, Golf, Travelling, Basketball, Women Favorite Bar Drink: Joe ' s Cafe Tang Tonic IV Hangout: Pizza Bob ' s, Corner Club 11 H r l ji l What have you gained from UCSB Life? An appreciation for a relaxed, casual atmosphere, a Degree (1 hope) and the ability to communicate t n ngl l l l with people. Last Senior Words: Susan, Marlene, Barbara L Ross Gerrard Geography Marilyn Getzin Mathematical CompuTC Lauralee Ghormley Speech Hearing ,| Mary Giannetakis law Societ " Michael Gianni oi Business Economics Elizabeth Giff iii Political Science " Kimberley Ann Gilbertson Liberal Studies Kristine Gil-Gomez jBiolop j cal Sciences rri€Tlf Art Histor MarkGillelen- Liberal Studies Kathleen Gilles Bociologv ' utnam Gjllisp; ? s ych (i logy Seniors — 445 Paul Titcher Business Economics Sociology Sepulveda, CA 1 Decided to come to UC Santa Barbara four years ago because I couldn ' t get into Berkeley and Santa Barbara was the only other school I wanted to attend. Looking back, this was the best decision 1 could have made. Where else can you live on the beach and go to school at the same time? Really, this place is paradise and I ' ve enjoyed every minute I ' ve been here. My Freshman year was pretty typical. I lived at F.T. with just about everyone else and did all of the stupia things that Freshman do. While I had a great time there, one year of dorm was definitely enough for me. It was during my Freshman year that I got my first fake I.D. and learned the joys of drinking in bars and restaurants. E-Bar on Thursdays and the Greenhouse were two of my favorites at the time. For the last two years, I ' ve been the T.A. for Soc 152. Despite the fact that I can ' t go anywhere without being recognized ( " Hey aren ' t you my T.A.? " ), this has definitely been one of the most rewarding experiences of my life. Talking about sex to 300 students is one of life ' s greatest pleasures. I love it when my students come up to me and share some of their personal ex- periences — some of their stories have been incredible. I have also T.A. ' ed for Econ 3A during Fall quarter. While I enjoyed this job as well, I quickly realized that it is a lot more fun to talk about sex than accounting (imagine that). One of my most memorable experiences (except for the blackouts) of the last four years was spending the summer of my 21st birthday in Washington D.C. with the Capitol Hill Program. I turneci 21 in a city where you only have to be 18 to drink. The last thing I remember is trying to throw up in the Potomac with my roommate Lisa (neither of us could by the way). One thing I did learn in Washington was just how great California is compared to the rest of the United States. I couldn ' t wait to get back to nice weather and nice people. Now that I can finally drink wherever I want, my favorite places to hang out are Woodstock ' s in I.V. and Joe ' s in Santa Barbara. If you ' re ever in Washington, I ' d recommend Garrett ' s on M Street. After graduation, I plan to spend six weeks travelling through Europe on an Eurail Pass. After tnat, I plan to return to the U.S. to attend law school in the Fall. I ' m applying right now so I don ' t know where I ' ll be but my first choice is Boalt in Berkeley. After spending four years here in Santa Barbara, it ' s going to be very tough to leave. There are so many good memories and good friends here that makes it so difficult. A few parting words of advise to anyone still in school: Have the best time that you possibly can here at UCSd because it can ' t get much better than this. 1 1 " fohn Gilk vGir Art Emil Business Economics Leslie Ginsburt 1 Linguistics David Givens Ann Glas( ock_ Sociology Gail Glaser Speecli Hearing Ilan Glasnlian Tamar GlSck Busineiss Ecoilomirs 446— Philosophy Ronri G l u jk 4- Communication Studies Robert Glynn in Mechanical Engineeijing Dennis Gocong Chemical Engineering Daniel Goldblatt Mechanical Engineering — Daniel Goldfar Physics i ToddGolditrfr Electrical Engineering Jessica Goldstein — Business Economics Debbie Gonsalves Liberal Studies r fennie Gonzale; Sociology Rebecca Gonzalez Law Society Jessica Goodman Liberal Studies [ aquelyne Gorospe 3usiness Economics ames Gorrie Business Econo mi c s Nathaniel Graessle Liberal Studies Kathy Graham English Cheryl Gralnik Sociology Sandra Grandt Communication Studies Christopher Grant Business Economics Kellie Grant Business Economics Valerie Grant Art Hiatory enneth Grashoff EUHtrlcal Computer Engineering Lori CravdaHT An Studio Cynthia ray Mathematical Sciences laymond Grechman Siologi al Sci( nces Black Studies — 447 448 — Education Abroad ersea Haaly ;Liberal Studios sMalthew Hadn tt Larrjl Hag trom Art Business Econorhics Jill Halbert 5ociol(j gy MelissaHile Law Society Nancy Ha: Business Economics Jannie Hai |ill Hamilton . C h emiliral-Engi neer i rig f- non t Philip Hampton Communication Stuc ies — KathierineiHana — Libera Studies T.auri ' l Han dler Film Studies Sociolcjgy James Haqkins jBusindss Ecoiiomics Brian Hanley Microbiology: _ David Hanna Business Economics E. Kai Hansen Physiology Kirsten Hansen Sociol )gy Elleit Ha4ert Psychology- Jacqueline Harder Corruriunication Studies_ Celeste Harding Communication Studies Linda Hargrove Comnlunicati|on Stu lies Lori iargiove Biolog cal Sciences Cybele Harris Liberal Studies " pair Harris ICeography Elizabeth Harrii jComrnunicatipn Stuijies Education Abroad — 449 Vftch eUrt; mtw- JusineSs Econ amies i-ichi fd-Uj iciift- .iberal Studie Zhriijtine 1 lartnian -ynd ' s ychc tegy sychc logy 1 Hartman t usail Harfsock omm jnicati n Stuc ies effie y Haijtwicl : iistor) am e IIa ri ' .iberali Studies ulie )onJ2 ileclnial [Tynthia Hatmaker Psychology Vlars Jberal -iberal Dan ] lavei i -iberal btudie effei y Ha; ' den .iberal Studie Hatch En «r as hb a rgec. g] aeenn; lall I attorl Studies ffanj: Studies Psyehalegy- Kathi yn Hiayes 2omm jnicati in Studies Shen y HaVes nthrc pology tev n4ia i«» Electric al Coihputer Maya Jlaz un Kevin . hysir l Scoff _aw Jiologital Sci nces Anna Heaiiey ■: 5Ta1Stndte; Hea ley 3arb ra H ard Jusine ;s Economics Engine ering Hebelrl Societ)! — Bontiatiei d c lm an Studies Liberal ! Bio: ■ical Sciences 450 — Biological Sciences Random Senior Profile Name: Susie Hirsch Major: Liberal Studies Hometown: Davis, CA Favorite Class: Law Society 100 Favorite Professor: Rich Powell Memorable Experience: Around the World Party Freshman Year Future: To be a Supreme Court Justice Hobbies: Skiing, Nautilus Favorite Bar Drink: The Office RadShit (vodka, champagne hawaiian punch) IV Hangout: the beach What have you gained from UCSB Life? The ability to Bullshit and to hold my alcohol. Last Senior Words: Here ' s to you UCSB I arry fiemmerli g Businesi Economics — rtoberiHedit Rusines? Econt mics (f omm Sandra Her £h_ Mnsic Kimber ly Hendrtck sociology TlelHenning Political! Scientje Michael Heratd Political Scieme Env Lyssa HefH an Ejusinesi Econcunics J ibsal jn Hi xnandez lusines ; Econc mics ICIl •elici ! Ipeech I ' sycho ogy Hernandpz H capng Studie . Studies Thonias HiTring llusine ' s Econ J bijixn i-Hei »h«y- eTl erriott c Arts MUitary Science— 451 Alison Gabel Developmental Psychology El Sobrante, CA Coming sight unseen from a small northern California East Bay town to UCSB, a place I was going to spend the next four years of my life was somewhat of an overwhelming feeling. Upon arrival that feeling was disbanded by the friendly people and comfortable atmosphere. Four years later and ten times more comfortable, I ' m not sure that I ' m ready to leave. Those first friends 1 made at orientation and in the dorms are still my friends today. UCSB is special in that it is a UC and offers excellent academia yet it provides an atmosphere which allows close relationships among stucfents, faculty and staff. I attended UCSB for this reason and of course for the beach. My freshman year was filled with dorm and sorority activities. By sophomore year, however I was ready to take on more. 1 became a Special Olympics gym- nastics coach through Community Affairs Board which was a very inspiring experience. I went on to be the Special Education Project Director for CAB along with holding an office in my sorority and a job as recreation counselor at Devereux. My senior year was the fullest. I took on a Panhellenic position, while keeping a position on CAB and an internship as a teaching assistant in an elementary special education class. I ' d say the most unique thing about me is my incredible patience, and ac- cording to my roommates my motherly instincts and my ability to get everything done on time. My most memorable experience was a date party down in Mexico and my date got thrown in jail; my most forgettable was spending Halloween my junior year in the library studying for a Poli Sci midterm. My favorite bar is Spike ' s after the volleyball games and on Cor- ona night. My favorite thing to do is be with my friends. 1 think all graduating seniors probably have a philosophy about how to achieve the " ultimate " college experience. My advice would be to get as in- volved as possible. College is the best time of your life. Do it now, do it for yourself, because all of the opportunities that UCSB offers are not going to be available to you after you graduate. My four years at UCSB have helped me reach my fullestpotential and have prepared me for my future career as a Special Education Teacher. Most of all UCSB has introduced me to a wide variety of people who have become life-long friends. TodtHiershey Law Ilene Hess Libi ' ral Studies Mark Hess R alii: BioTo if Laurie He! singer S ocioW gy- Zhi Societ elinda Heusser- Political Sciertce Business Eton. Kelly Hewiitt ,omm ulie ewttt ration inicatibn Stucji Heynies :omm inicatibn StU ter Keviiji Higgins emicaL£iigjnet;nng 452 — Seniors ■ Matthew Higgi s- iPsychology Joanne Hilker Business Economics I Cynthia Kill I Psychology Commun Joan Hill Business Econotnica. " Peter HilTl I Geology I — ppertceri iFilm Studies j _Janet Himler Political Science David Hirsch jBusiness Economics Susan Hirsch Liberal Studies Ian Ho j Electrical Computei ICharles HoKis i, . . . Lmguistics KarolHoff — Biopsychology -- Engin Bering Nancy Hoffmar Business EconoTnicsr Austin Holian English Patricia Holmberg History Amy Holmen English Sheila Holmes- Liberal Studies Dan Holt Marine Biology Gregg Homolka Business Economics Bradley Honsberger ComrnunicatiDns Sqciolog ' _ Douglas Hooper Environmental Studies— Peter Hooper Mechanical Engineering Julie Hoper Liberal Studies Mary Hoppiir Asian Studies t-i-t Departments — 453 Busine ss Ecoi lomics lamfiLiiiuja Reset Psychi ilogy Ilyse Cindy Herfl» Horc witz Horton AjSociet i-Stnhi z on Studies James Hul er Libera Studi ;s Pamela Hi irowi|t ComiT)unicat Nicole Hopglr Sociolbgy rea-Hoi Busins ss Economics Kare Hoikk Libera Studi is Chri ity Hbuse Speec 1 He iring Katharine Hou3e Libera} Studifes idi s rrio William Uowajjd Anthrppology hn Howlamt- Politic al Scie ice Ann ! Howlett busin( ssTcojidmics Pamela H$u Sociolbgy- neHtff Shay Microl liology — [Micliael £ u Biopsychology Steve Hul ert Business Ecoi lonucs Tim Hullety " ompvter Science Christian Businf ss EcoAomirs Libera ' lane ilum] hreys Sttrdits- Shelly Husbanc s iS-Ecculomica. tlumj hrey s Keith Hutchinson Aquatic Biology Giy etin Hwang Paintirtg 454 — Seniors Seniors — 455 ianr Jensen -reiu;-; Ka t hleen Jpnsc r • ihari listor) Classical Civ olitia Jensfl I Scien Thomas JeVens ilizaticn 1 Scieiite Busy tcon .isa J }chic i bolOR ! Angela Johjnson Sciences Mathertiatical ■ rhristine Johnson " iiectriCiil i in;int ' criTia — Douglas Johnson — ' IhemiLal Lng i enni er Jopnsoi i ' ' j ycho egy .ynne Johnson j (ininignRdlion StudJ£S_ Margie Johnson Art Studio Michael Johnson Suslness Hconpmit Scott lobir Johi son tusines s Econ I iandi a Joh nson ohns on Thomas Johnsor I ' ohtica liberal Science 5tudie! .ennifpr Jnjips Ceith Jones 1 -k TtealTtonjipoter Engir ' Ocioloj;v arrie Jones . chol()gv 1 lich el Jo es Physic Kichatd joAes (Mechanical 1 ngineering — IJifM-n Jorde ( " onipiiler Si leiue JCirt Jorgenson. Compu er bcicyice --ilSS. mr. M k ii iiiii 456 — Central Stores Random Senior Profile Name: Bjorn Jorde Major: Computer Science Hometown: Sandefiord, Norway Memorable Experience: Living in California. Driving my convertible in winter time. Future: Grad School at UCSB in Engineering, get a good job and a nice girl. Hobbies: Scuba Diving, Driving Motorcycle Favorite Bar Drink: Gallaghers Norwegian Beer What have you gained from UCSB Life? Wider perspective of life. Got to know my self better. Experience of living in a foreign country. American culture. Shelly Josias. Communication Stucfies Stacy Ju Business Economics Cathy Judd Liberal Studies Caroline Judsor Busine ss Ecor omics Amhert Jue Electrical Computer Engineering Hyun Jung Computer Science ICevin Jung " taw Society — Karen Kagawa - Sodoliji - i x Mii Peter Kain Liberal Studies Mark Kamerman Mathematical Sciences Mary Kananen English I AlanjKaplin — Business Ecortomics Central Stores— 457 Joe Oliver Business Econ Political Science Danville, CA We go through so many different types of experiences during our years in college, it seems impossible to talk about them all at once. I remember com- ing into the dorms at the beginning of my freshman year, and wondering what it would feel like to Iook back as a Senior. College opens up so many doors and opportunities for us. Not just on the scholarly level, but socially and in the form of the various people who enter and make an impact on our lives. I ' ve tried to seek out as many different types of experiences and oppor- tunities as I could find while being here. My experiences have ranged from spending a summer on the Capitol Hill program in Washington, D.C. to straggling home from D.P. parties at 3 a.m. or later. All my college ex- periences, some positive, others negative, have helped me learn something about myself and the people around me. So many different types of people migrate to UCSB at the same time we do. All of them, no matter how different they may be from us, can offer something to us. I first started thinking this while getting into long, late- night conversations in the dorms my freshman year. Since then, the conver- sations with various people have been shifted to Cafe Roma or Spikes or the Open Door, but they can still be just as educational. Experience as many types of people and personalities as you can while you stay here. It ' s amaz- ing what you can get out of talking to someone when you open your mind up to them. Real college learning doesn ' t come out of textbooks, but from ex- periences you share with the people you meet here. Lisa Kaplai . Communicatioti Studjes Stacey Kaplan Sociology £ Barbara Kargard I 9oci ology Biop5ycholegy- I David Karow E__Cpmm.u(nJica.tion Studies_ giitf r Kar p I iberal fetudie; lawr nce Karrei lies-, enniier Kargo i — I iberalStudiei Heidi, Kaspar I usinesfe Econ( )mics 458 — Classics Law Karen i Lib era — [Christopher Kastiwr Political Science — Mary Kathleen Katicp i Business Ecoijiomics Pamela Kito Societ ; KatE rStu4»l«- m .km Laura Kat:; Liberal Studies tGefald Kaufman " ElectriCal Copiputer Engineering Geofjfrey 4 aup j Law Societi Dani el Keislin; : Politic il Science KathrynKeefe BjolpffcaLSaenres, Elizajbeth KeUei- Engl zajb ;iish And! ea Kelly Biological Sciences Gairtf Business Ecoiiomics Pamela Kennedy MA C uhseTifig7Ps ictiolo| Anne Ken t isinqm Ecoiiomic i Sheryi Ketn DovelQpniental Psyc lology Brian Kerner Biopsychology Robert-Kett Libera Studi« s CarlaKeshishian Psychology Dean Kessler Phnrmncnlogy " Stephen Kesslei inobs iiconomiLb. a Kesstnan- ■Pohtical Scierfce lames Ki lleen Englis Derrick Kim Itl ctrital CoTiputei ' kcUJ Kim ' .BusHMj ' . ' . i oH Wmic e Erigm ' ei-ing English — 459 1 1 PH„ dm Psyche logy Sojui g Ki n — i iocnepnistry KathyKin g Lisa Physic Zarol eKin g Lisa k. Kit Liberal Studie s Law Societ Villiam K ' 5 ing Busine Vine ss Ecor mtK omics nsch Mathe natical bcienc 3S Eric I Libera [inui Studie en s — fulie libera! Step CompL Abhp Kircher Studies len Kirkpa ter Science Kirsrh tncK " i Libera! Studif s Vlelii saKi tz J " amar Kla Psychology if fill Klaym " " sychology in Patri Einglis kKU •men Davi IKle tner busine Viega Is tcor nKli omics ne Diane Knapp Liberal Studies i«B Stephen Knorr ilectrical Engineerin 5 Vlartin Kobylecky M;ilhpmatir ' i Frcinnmire Vlarianne ' sychology Codii aet LlsaKofr LiberallStudic s Deyelopment il Psyc lology 1 1 1 1 46(1 — I-rench and Italian iiikilfcii .iiiiii Business Econ,omics Amy Ko o I Psychology Laura Kopb ■political Science Patricia Korn oriole gy_ ohn Kost) Sociology Stephanie Kovalent pnglish -Kathleen Kovaii Environmental Studies Miki Koyajna peogr phy Briori Krinsley Electrical Computer Andrea Krysticli Communication Studies Christine Kubo Business Economics Engini ering Lynne Kuck Electrii al Co; nputer Engine ering Jan Kunstmann Business Econ GermaTr JTimothy Kuntz Liberal Studies Susan Kurata Electrical Computer ' Jonae Kurtenbach Mathematics Econo nics Engineering Michele Kustudia _ Sociology Kimberly Kvamme ■Psychology jcindy Kwan Mathematical Seii Sue Lackey Libera Studi( s Debbie Laky- English I . Kristina LaFace Business Economics Samantha Laimbeer French Busirjess Econoi Richard L ine Pxgaa zationai Psyc ialsag) Arts Lectures — 461 462 — Chemical Nuclear Engineering Random Senior Profile Name: Cheryl Claus Major: Liberal Studies Hometown: Tustin, CA Favorite Class: Psych. 103-Abnormal Psychology (it helped me relate to my brother-ha!) Favorite Professor: Walter Capps Memorable Experience: Running San Francisco ' s Bay to Breakers race with friends . . . and getting passed up by the Eiffel Tower! Hobbies: Shopping, and making up new creations at Hobson ' s Favorite Bar Drink: Acapulco Mexican Flags at the Long Bar IV Hangout: Pizza Bob ' s!! What have you gained from UCSB Life? I ' ve gained about 10 pounds and a whole lot of friends. Last Senior Words: Dad, can 1 have a Jaguar for graduation? Geological Science — 463 Kim Averitt Liberal Studies Saratoga, CA The day my acceptance letter from UCSB came in the mail, my mother and 1 broke out a bottle of champagne to celebrate. 1 was headed for the shores of Santa Barbara to be a Gaucho. Woo Hoo-Fun in the Sun! As a freshman 1 lived in Francisco Torres-better known as Camp FT, the Vacation Capital of the World. Some people absolutely despised FT, calling it a zoo and unfit to be lived in. For some sick reason, 1 happened to love the place. At Christmas time Alecia, Laura, Kathy and I decided that our college career was not going to be complete without the traditional Panty Raid (or Boxer Raid in this case). We managed to steal one pair of underwear from every guy on our hall. We then wrote their name down the crotch in ink, strung them up on a string, and decorated the lobby with them. Somebody squealed, we got caught, and were promptly thrown in the pool. 1 spent a lot of time in the pool that year (with my clothes on). 1 started out as a computer science major, then after two and a half years of that, 1 changed to Math sciences. Fall quarter of my fifth year 1 finally admitted to myself that I hated math with a passion. I changed my major to Liberal studies with emphasis in math, English and psychology, never to take another math class as long as 1 live. For the last three years 1 have worked as a consultant in the microcomputer Lab on campus, teaching people how to use the Macintoshes. One of my most embarrassing moments happened when a few buddies from school came down to visit and wanted to go to the E-Bar. Three iced teas later, I was riding that big green elephant out front until the manager came out and put a stop to my drunken safari. HA! Then there was the time that my English 124 professor told the class that we could take our final anywhere to finish it, and just to drop it in his box at the end of three hours. Laura and 1 took our final in the Pub over a few pitchers of beer. It was an essay final on short story authors, and by the middle of the second essay things were getting a bit hazy. We both pulled C ' s on it, and our justification was that all the great authors had been alcoholics. My sophomore year at UCSB 1 joined the UCSB Ski Racing Team, and quickly became an addict, (1 also broke my collar bone that year). My fourth year on the team, I became an officer and helped to run the team. Squeezing 25 days of skiing in between school and work was a real trick, but I think after leaving UCSB, the ski team will be one of the things 1 miss the most. Step! lanie Lee Jame Politicc SM.I ll Scien ehmi ce inn David Leipsic History Willi ' olitici amL( 1 Scier jneha ce n Gary Leonard Psychology James Lesl Electrical Eng ie neerin s Craig Law , Lest Societ er 1 if, ' Electri( ■al Eng neerin i S- ' J 464 — Seniors «P d mm i 4afcea Lev » liberal Studies r lark Levir t usiness Hcone mics ipavid- Levine osophy Busincbb Ji -Uii. Mike Levine Mprhflnarfll F.neinppri ITTTIaiaTe C hemis ry j avtd Lewis £W1S Njlusic Marc Business Econe mics Leah Liebeman Liberal Studies J im Li jhtse y E asinesi Econc mics Chris Lille; ' Ghmeical Engineering Laure Lillie French Joelle Linder - Political, Science $tevei Linder Mechanincal Enginee mg Mary Lindquist Communication Studies Socjiology Dennis Lines Mechanical Engineering Anne Linggi — Business Econgmics Andreas Linkwifz Chemical Engineering Bobby Lipman Art Studio Tobin English, Lipp ;rt Pamela Lipscomb Biological Scie ices Dave Lipsoh Biological Sriences- SusanLipson Liberal Studies Ernie Liu Computer Scie ice Jian Liu Compul,er Engineerinfe -A - Seniors — 465 Mari i Lloijens Socioh igy WilS( tn Lotke 11 English Al e x Loga: t Histor Polit Br£iLUXa;aa Biopsy rholog ' Dian i Loiqas Psyrhf logy. Mari.t Liberal Debi Histor; 5aTaI Geogr, Crist na iusine Patricia Lopez ■ ' viuoloc r Cho ' nic a l E igincc ! ing Lawr mce .oredp Mologj :al Sciences Ailee Politic; 1 Loofl ourr)w of Pu| lic Pol cy IS tcor omics n LosHuer os Scier ce Ann P o li rict il Jasor Biolog JeEFri y Electri Lonjo Studif s Looinis phy Lopez Kath yn Lywc otitic, Mary 1 Scier ce Lucii!r omm inicati Mane Luctcoff tberal " Dian Lud :man|n lisinp g Frnmmirc .indc .aw jtepli Sociology A eocy LiiJn Luki !n Societ) tttrie- iusine! s Econjamics nien .iberal btuaie Luttiell Lyncli cal Sci )n Stuc ies btmr Cathjrine Lync Pnliricil Srieiiirp Lynih cal Sciences Eyihn :al Enppneerinjg 466 — Seniors - iCatbry tt-L; r ns- Speech Hearing Robyn Lyo ns Sociology Denise Maag Business Erortbmrcs ' Mark Macarro EolitkaLSciei] ce Karen MacDonaI3 Communication Stuqies Cynthia Mad Piological Sciences -jChailes Mkc¥e4n Political Scierice Tohn Madison BusinelrEcor omics Marii Madrid-C arcia panis i Histpry iistpr lNia( V rhon las N adru a Psychology Anna MagSira " Sociology William Magee nthrc polog)! Philip Magen Business Economics Laura Maher Sociology Douglas Mainlafnd Geography Rosemary Maiohe Zommlinicatipn Stu( ies Jeffrey Malaihollo Geological Sciences Ken Malcolm Pharmacology Sylvia Maloney Liberal Studies — Christina Malu elli Law Society Inger Malzahn Aquatic Biology SeanManJvi jBusine s Ecoiiomics Douglas Mandl if- Liberal Studies Michael Manlo; ve Environmental Studies Seniors — 467 468 — Seniors Random Senior Profile Name: Bill Stevens Major: Asian Studies Hometown: Arkport, NY (aka Nowhere, NY) Favorite Class: Japanese Favorite Professor: Barry Tanowitz-Bio 20 Memorable Experience: how the financial aid office always loses MY folder every quarter! Future: Go back to Tokyo to disappear. Hobbies: Partying with my Japanese friends, biking and working Favorite Bar Drink: Azuma Sake IV Hangout: Anywhere Japanese people gather the Smart Cookie What have you gained from UCSB Life? Social Courage and a Hatred for Bureacracies Last Senior Words: Slow bikers keep to the right! p 1 irora May Business Econjomics tXaiu]3L Law Society " Mela lie Mazza Develcpmental PsycUology oseph Makzocc ) " ..ttrerat Studies ' tleatj ler MjcBridje Spanish McBride jberal: Studies Sarah Chriaie McCaig Libera] Studies William McCaliin tlectrii al Eng Colleen McCarthy 5 poecl - -Hef rmg Thoiias McCarthy Mechanical E igineeiing Jeff lylcCoijstin Electrical Eng Tchelle McCoi Classical Livilization neenn t Seniors — 469 Lisa Atwood speech Hearing Psychology Fairfield, CA Howdy-my name is Lisa Jane Atwood, and I am a graduating senior (ya- hoo)! I ' m a double major in Speech and Hearing and Psychology. With great relief (and anxiety) I am on the downhill side of one heck of a Big mountain! It ' s difficult to sum up my feelings about my college years except to say- " WOW, what an experience! " My mother told me (doesn ' t that sound like a familiar line) before 1 came to school that I ' d learn much more outside the classroom than I would in- side. Well, as the old cliche goes, mother is always right. I ' ve learned several important things I would like to share with you: (1) how to get along with people regardless of how you feel towards them (just grin and bear it!) (2) don ' t offend your upstairs neighbors -they can be very LOUD if they don ' t like you. (3) NEVER EVER consume alcohol on an empty stomach (that goes without saying!) When I applied to UCSB as a senior in high school I knew nothing about the school except that it had one of the top undergraduate Speech and Hear- ing programs in the nation. I didn ' t even know where it was located! Being from Northern California, I not so logically deduced-Santa Rosa, Santa Clara, San Francisco — Santa Barbara, right? WRONG! Much to my dismay when I came down for orientation I realized (after waking up hours later) that it was no where near home. My dismay turned into delight once 1 realiz- ed that there was a beach only footsteps from my dorm! I ' ve had so many great experiences here at UCSB, and I think it ' s due to the great people that teach and attend school here. 1 guess the dorm ex- perience by far outweighs any other living experience. I lived at Francisco Torres and let me tell you the legend lives. It really lives up to its reputation-what a crazy bunch of people I lived with. I ' ll never forget the time when some friends (nameless faces of course, but they know who they are) and I stole one of those huge fans from the " beach room " and brought it up to our floor. We set it up in front of the elevator after dinner (when everyone was on their way up), put baby powder all over the blades, waited for the elevator doors to open, and then plugged it in. Have you ever seen a ghost? Well I happened to see about 10 of them on that particular elevator! One of my most memorable study experiences was when some friends and I tried to find a room to study in before finals. We looked everywhere in Phelps Hall for a room and the only one we found was in the women ' s bathroom-one of those cot rooms off the actual bathroom. The funniest part about it was that my friends were guys, so I had to sneak them all in and out of the bathroom. After graduation I plan to take a year off and go on a mission for my ministry. I have applied to grad schools in Speech and Hearing and plan to defer my entrance until Fall 1988. It ' s been nice chatting with you! Daniel M( :Cull jch Riit;in ' ; Fro inmirs Grier McClurdy Politiol Science Katljleen Englifih Kevin Mcpaniel Business EcoTomics TJiar FMc Oenrtoir Comr lunical ion Sti dies Slocioloj McDonald Kelly McDonald Comniunuiition Stijdies Merin McDonell ' Liberal Studies I T r a tiey McBeneuglt Theater Arts 470 — Seniors I— incei it-M ' Mechanical Eng: IcElha Q-Thqrese cEl oy T leater . frt P itric) Mcl arlanje -B iGinooc Econotni cs K athle en M cGettjlgan B isiness Econo nics ineenrjg Romas McGow ir ness Econcmiics B isi can iolly|Vk4d B isiness) EconcMnics L lurii McKkiight P lycholigy Leo McLaughlin Business Economics Sandri McLean qommu riicatio i Studi|e§ erry McMillan History Charii m e McNa i a r a [Jiberal Studies Kelly Mc Communicatiq ' n Studjes Jloni McNeise -tiberal Studies - pave I usinei cNcill EcoiK imics Andrea McjNeil-Markley Liberal Studies Kim McOv an Psychology Jennifer McPhet son Political Science Sociology Margaret McTague T Biolog; imberly iVlead 1 Siological Sciences. ames Meak ' ns inglish Econbmics Mary Medina biology Hemql Meghani Law Society Socio ogy Iark|Mehrali Zhemi try BiJsiness iJtry Tarl lyieis Liberal Studied inke I ■con. Seniors — 471 472 — Departments -I — — h Edward Milligan Aquatic Biology Barbara Millstonie I — flolitical Science " Lmy Milman ' al Science _ Michelle Miner liberal Studies Margo Mirairda " Business Economics Charlotte Mi Physiology llisa Mitchell Liberal Studies Malana Moberg -fljusiness Econqmics I{aura jMog rmar Psychology Ijisa Molinelir liberal Studies —Oscar Montenegre- EHectrical Engineering John MonterQ_ Political Science Maria Montour _GeologicaJ SciencfiS- )|ilian|Monfoya ciology ecky Moody liberal Studies Henry Moort Mechanical Engineeri ig Cynthia Moore Aquatic Biology Environ, i Karen Moore — German Psychology ■ Michael Moore business Economics_ Sean Moore Physics Sf idles Walter Moore English ] Ca thlfeen Moran . I English iUma i 4A-Speech Hearin Morgan i mailda M orgai I olitica Scien e Departmenlii — 473 Bonf « 4«rr» Susineps Ecor Geof frey ? lorrii . LiberauStudif s anniy Mcrrisoii Matl lematic s Zommunicaflin StOfoTes ' Vlarg ret lylorrissey iu s in ets Economic s rheoldore Morrow Psychology ■se — Siffaj Political Scierjce ■ S u s a i Mo s e Envirohmental Biology Alvia Moscoso Busine s Ecor omics Gail Moser English Richi trd Moser Psyche logy Ken J lose| Develppmental Psyc lology tstje Mds] Compi iter Sci ence Cfommu nicatioiis faleneMuiUer Frendr Richard Mulkeijrins Biisiness-Ei Warren Muller Liberal Studifs Yung Mul ick Mathe natics JiilieMur4d Econo nics Develppmenljal Psydhology Bill r urp ly Electrical En neerirg Kathy Murphy " lathematical Seien Kelly Murphy Politic il Sciei ice Alice Murray Biopsychology John Murray Mechanical Engineering " MaTgaif el Murfjay- Law 4 Society : elle Must Psychology r I 474 — Seniors IPi S i :i -m: K K ■p?? MH|BRSfc_ 9 fr BL|fl ■ L ■P ' i Random Senior Profile Name: Karen Katz Major: Liberal Studies Hometown: Tiburon, CA Favorite Class: Religious Studies 155 Favorite Professor: Morgan-Economics Dept. Memorable Experience: When my roommates took me out for my 21st Birthday to the GQ Review-(or should I say unmemorable)! Future: Business Tycoon, Yuppie Hobbies: Tennis, Selling Tapes, Procrastinating, Talking Favorite Bar Drink: Spikes G T ' s IV Hangout: 6561 DP What have you gained from UCSB Life? Most importantly: Special Friendships. Also: a BA, high blood pressure, a tan, memories, and the determination to strive for all that is out there. Last Senior Words: Take advantage of time and enjoy! Watch out world . . . here I come. ii an_M ei: Law feSocietv leffrey Myers Liberal studie 5 Kiml erly yga t 5tepl anie svchdlogy 9e{ua-Na k {v Law Lori iKaess Jberal Trac) • an Society Socic Kim Fhysicfe Nader Studies Naess Liberal Studie s Viattliewriaftally ' i¥- Masa mi N ig ata ni Libera Studit s Vick r Nal oum Frencl- Busir Trac« y Nafcadalje akamura logy ess Hcc nomic ' Seniors — 475 Todd Carlisle What is college all about? What does it mean? I was quite ripe to find out the answers to these and other pressing questions as I landed for the first time in this crazy town in the fall of 1983. Some answers hit me quite quickly as 1 amazed some incredible freshman year experiences. Ah yes, F.T., the place my wonderful new-found life-long friends and I affectionately called ' the living hell, " with its breathing mov- ing towers, cardboard in the vegetables, stink bombs, poop in the pumpkins, young capitalists, and crazy people in pink bathrobes. All and all, F.T. was a long strange unforgettable 9-month trip. After the living hell, I moved on to discover the pleasure and pain of life oceanside on DelPlaya. Memories of my roommates, the blue vase, lurch, and dad, the guy upstairs with his fire hydron screaming to Allison, and mobs of drug crazed women pinching my butt on Halloween all flood my memory when I think of life ' down in the gutter, down in THE HOLE. " There were also school experiences and memories, like riding on my I.V. cruiser to some fantastic classes and teachers that helped expand my knowledge and understanding of this world we live in, Soc 1 witn Harvey Molotch, American popular cultural history with Rod " the god " Nash, Japanese with Mochizuki Sensei, Sex with John and Janis, and learning to be a pinko subversive from Dr. Cedric Robinson in The Global Peace and Security program and politics 112. These were definitely some of my favorite, and most unforgettable educational experiences here at UCSB. However, we all know that classes alone do not a college experience make. Through extra-curricular activities I found that all types of mvolve- ment can make for powerful fun and a well-rounded individual. I ' ve ex- perienced and appreciated the spiritual power of Students for Peace, ultimate frisbee action, the joy of KCSB programming with Mountain Matt Tavianini, and the fun and friendship involved in a summer as a Washington, D.C. intern. But, time does fly, and I now feel the spector of life in the " real world " breathing down my neck. As the choices and the responsibilities that will make up my future become necessary to confront, it is much more satisfying to sit back on Kenny ' s chair-swing and contemplate my immediate past, the joys of Thursday night Pub Night with my friends, and the wonder of a sunset at Sands Beach. — Pansy Nakamtir: - dommunication Studies — ])Dhn Nalence- Husinesi Econcjmics Patricia Naiey Communication Studiies Sarah Nath opsyctiotogy, — Tasha Nathansor Political Science Bjrad Nave — Biological Sciences John Nay _F ycholngy Busi ness Econonlics Matthew Neagle Liberal Studies 476 — Seniors Uhrisnne N elsor beral Studies PbliticaPScienc? Mariattne N enze Psychology beborah Nestor E i i gli sh Brooke Newman Art Stuciio Genevieve Newman " speech . Hearing Audrey Ng — Business Econojmics Betty iig C omput ?r Sciei ice lu Ngpiem Fjprtriral rnn- piitpr F Mam Nguyen C hemic. 1 Engii leering Art S) udio Fghia Ngu; ren E ectrica l Comfputer I uocNgiiyen ectricE l Coir puter fingineejring .my f tjicholas B asines Econcmnics Stephen! NichoUw ■b ■beraf-$ttidT S ' Ji !nnif fer Nichols nginppnng nginee nng fiisineai lim Nichols P lysics A ' alcriiNil itea- :iolog y E iglish nn Nolan i:enT Busines! Psycho! tacy 1 lopsyc vology F.rnnc mirs Geogr iphy ISLiirtz ■R (story ifalijaK Noljde rflorin » Econc Motoa ■£d Seniors — 477 Susana N i mr Liberal Studiqs nhnNyp Liberal Studies John O ' Brien Speech Hearini; Therfese O ' Brien Biulu g ratS i . i t ' ii i.es Anal isa O Cana Busine ;s Ecoi lomics Eisa pden Liberal Studies fe Donneft Law jSociet Kathjppn (YHra l fly — Sheri Spanis h JoyCh Rii ;ini=|; ; Frni A ;iali qhiHi|f i Maui een (D ' Harji Law Societ Rich ird OfHarel Chemi stry Wrrfiarf-ehisoT: Business Ecoiiomics KenOkino Busine Law Eric Electa biocherrustry Kristen Oltafso Caro! ine C llejni k Chemi :al Enj ineerir g Cheh ustry f osep h Oli ver is Ecot EUtbf luOli v«t Societ ' OUad i Psych( logy Anni Olnisted Law ft Sortet ' Valcf ie Ofuuii Music Traci O ' Mallay Libera Cath jrine HoU; ' Law Studii s Anthn ipolog ■ Political Science ( )lsen J al rn npiitpi O ' Mi ra O ' Neill j of i etr Fngini pring 478 — Seniors Lauid Op jenli !iiiier Psychi logy MirhpllpC])rp Math. Susu Busine Mark ;s Kcor Orfa Dusiiit ,b Clui Lisa urmi mdrc yiJ Julie Businefes Ecor LaufiiO ' R?u r k (- Chemi :al Enj ineerii g Judy Comm jnicati : n Stui lies natics Orel IS Politic Orlando I Sciei ce Politicil Scieiice Sandra Orlgies l.ihprri Robert Ortlieb Geogri phy Melissa Oiiaki Libera Studi Terri Libora Xina Mart Orfa lea c!r Oto EngTTsI " Jon Otsuki i Studi c » Leila Ozer B iolog i cal Sci Krist n Pattk Mathe natical Eage Psyche logy Bonnge Pais Hispar ic Civi Sarah Paq ette Cl i eiiii rtry Mari 1 Parades Snrinit gy. a Parades Fnpli T Sn,T Jean »e Pa Comn unicat Tcs on Stijdies Mark Paitidd Liberal Stud Chem cal Enj;i Scienc ss Antl ony ' . ' aren teau Geography neerii g Seniors — 479 -44e iberjl avid Todd isa olitica jriiaHC a lt is im— Mechanjincal E igineeJing ■Colleen Paiil_ r sv ' chol 3g 1 lizabeth Playntdr r hysiology Kristi r olitica! I lober|tPeaiison E usinesi Econc mics jtudies Pater ' alter F itters on Scienc e r sychol Sfipnf i. Pea Science etvetPcailson nglish i [athryn P o fckhaih gy Michael Peilegrih Julia itennihgton istory Anthr )polog ' lynn rolitical ' enndck Scienc; Tfefez " 75Hn Liberal Studies t eoni( 1 Pert z C hemi( losa 1 Engiijieenng r aria Perea flusiiiys! " Sylvia Njlathprrfltifal ?- ecDiTcrntr? Perec (lordonPerMn F Im Studies 1 :nris Perle jerg [ lectric, il Con freanH ' err Studies 1 iberal Jilikkil Per usinesfe Econc mics 1 Llan 1 ' esch insk) T usines " Econc mics ioniui puter Engineering 480 — Seniors Random Senior Profile Name: Jon Ostberg Major: Psychology Hometown: Santa Ana, CA Favorite Class: Intermediate Golf Favorite Professor: Barry Tanowitz Memorable Experience Sending burning couches to a watery grave during parties when 1 lived on DP my sophomore year. Future: I ' m going to invent something that everyone needs, make millions of dollars, and never work a day in my life. Hobbies: Hoops, Golf, Skiing, Slumber Parties Favorite Bar Drink: The Harbor Melonballs Kamakazis IV Hangout: Pizza Bobs Corner Club What have you gained from UCSB Life? A high tolerance €f f Petersen — olitical Science Erica Pet eijson Business Economics Psych Eve Peterson Liberal Studies " Heidi Peyrefittc Biopsyctiology- Kristen Pieifef- Liheral Studies ynn Pf eiff et- Speech Hearing Hung Phan [Electrical Engineering Sandjy Phelps Lib e ra Studie s Briari Philips Chemistry Kimberly Phillips " Liberal Studies Caren Piazza- Computer Science roddPicciis Liberal Studi« s logy Seniors — 481 Karen Emanuel English Concord, CA My parents were skeptical when I left for college, and I had to assure them that yes, the dictionary and typewriter they had given me were buried somewhere beneath my bike, stereo, tennis racket, soft ball glove, beach chair, blender, Halloween costume, and snow skis. A medium sized univer- sity with a small school atmosphere, and a location right on the beach is where I wanted to be; UCSB was my first and only choice. A big part of college is what you learn outside the classroom. 1 hated astronomy, but that changed when my roommates and I did our own astronomical observations. My roommate ' s 21st birthday was during finals week, and three of us kidnapped her at 4:00 a.m. and went to Campus Point to look for Halley ' s Comet. We searched the skies in vain while drinking pink champagne; then we went to J.K. Frimple ' s for cinnamon rolls, and we sang to her. She was embarrassed-maybe it was because she was still in her pajamas! I ' ve learned that someone can ' t sit back and wait for things to happen, because it won ' t. Whether it ' s a seemingly trivial matter like making new friends, trying to get into a club or grad school, or wanting to travel, there is an element of risk in anything we do. My most memorable summer was traveling through Europe, even though it was a time of political terrorism. 1 called home once from a Paris phone booth-across the street from the latest bombing-to tell my family how great my trip was! " UCIV: Where the Real Education Begins. " The t-shirt logo is true. Isla Vista is unique, and there is no other college town like it in California. I didn ' t know how much 1 enjoyed it until my brother visited and asked me how I could live here. 1 went into a ten minute speech, loyally and fiercely defending I.V. ' s commendable attributes. The bottom line was that I love living within minutes of my friends, (and the beach!) Friends are who I ' ll miss the most in leaving here, but I know that wherever we are in the years to come, we will always be as close or far as we choose to be. Great memories are finals week Phil Collins road trip, Thursday pub nights, dinner parties for 50, jogging on the beach, living next to the Corner Club, and closing down " O ' Willie ' s ' with the ski club in Telluride! I plan to serve an internship in Washington D.C., and after that, I don ' t know what! But I still have to go up Storke Tower before I leave! IJ 4 82-SenTt isa Flesh ifT icroHiology iAlex Plotf sa- Malhematical Scienc jAlex s Poxiatek Business Economics Elaine Pocney Law Societ ' " Tammara Pohl Liberal Studies Bonnie Pollack Mathematical: Scienc — Paul PonleilKn pusineis Ecor| — Ion Poole Business Ecor omics Julie Poole Bk psyf hology ■ David Porter Law Society Juliette Poston Business Economics Vlark Potts Electrical Eng neerin ndr ?w Pi mtiat ine ' s Psy rholog VIechahical Engineering Kelly Powell D(?vetopmenIaI Psychotogy jVlary Kay Powejil Liberal Studies ames Powiers rhemi try — Miguel Pratt - Cultural Anthropolo ;y Heather Pi ay Geography amesPres sey electrical tng ennijfer Pilietto - ef»gli«J Time thy I ritch rd Computer Science eamtie PrtJb Business Economics Brigij PrQijhay.kp Compiter Sci ence Anas j tasia Lil eralbtudids Proid 5 Seniors — 483 enniiferPiuski Vlatnei latical fieatli essica kisine iS hcoiikjmics vlari. inne TyfliiisEi Scan Quig [ey- 3usine » Ecor omics Electric al Eng aw 5ociet) ef f ei y Puqkett ultur,i 3ebo rah C ' ' Susaiia oiitici ■ Kerr] Busine Ted() 3usine fohn Politia Liberal [ulie Liogui. Libera Robett Ral ey Liberal Studies Paigt Libera! Char es Rimatibi Busine is Ecoi Gina er Piigh bcienc ?s 4-T ' m r opolo y Pulien Econ 1 Anthropolo Qu inter ) bcier ce Mis is Ecor Qval! Scier CttTftttire-tartnt Studies Rafe die . i tiC i Jennifer R if ter J Studie uiml y omics uoni; ,s Ecor omics Politic il Sciei ce panic Comp iter TTvTTT " Kals :on Studif s Ram rez Scott Busine ss Ecoiiomics Bruci; Rankin Geoloj ical Sciences Eric Comp u Biolo; tVht) SluUiis — Ram lletti [lapiii ter Science Jam(s Rat cliff ical Sc ences atiCT Busin ' ss Eco Christine Busin ss Ecoiomics Psych )logy lomics ■Ratter- 484 — Seniors ndr w Kiittneil }usine$s Econ omics Comm rami lommtinicati )n Stuqies ohn Kearc.on ilectric alEng neerin; ; enni fer Ri ;bell ■ Jbe i dl Toby ' sychc logy Zhris ley R eed ' Jusineis Economics Jiochemistry eanne Reese- English Ratsift SluUit ? Recti t Eilee i Redala iusiae£sXcor c Wolf Regeher Jusine ;s Ecor omics Derejc Reichart hemistry Bruc Reic tienfi TS Viecha lical Ei igineei ing Steven Reilly Steven Compute Robeh ter Scifence Reineck soctofogy Kimberly keinKing Uberal Studies Thomas Rejzek Geography Geological Sciences ' ratg Rendoa- Electridal Co puter velvn Reiuta IjInReit i Reuttei Physiology tori Reutter English Mario Reyjes ciology Libera Mere dithl leyes Studies K irk f teyn b id s Intemitional Relatiohs arl Reynolds M hysics Carol Reyiosa Liberal btudie Studi !s ngme enng Seniors — 485 CallitiiiitfPkt; Liberal Studi Valpiy Ri |harHAnn Englisi Lawr nee Studit Richird R Libera! Richi Pulilii. Greg Politi Susalf Libera Itosatnne Sociol( gy Ps , ' cholo Jnsep h RJA ara Electric al Eng Tim River Snr ioli gjt- Tom Busine tic ,1 i|)ry R iggs " Scier ce Dou Microt Libera ulie ' sychqlogy (oan rpeed Mark lichljr Trnty " Studies fkin n. ' D ' - ' ' i ' " [Ho neerin 5 Robb ins s Economics ' las Roberts iology Rcati rer rtJCTt r Studies lobe rts Robertson i I l ea ring — Wesl :y Ro t)erts )n Biorhe nistry , Gary Robi lett Busine is Ecor omics Dim ' 1-Robinow Business Ecorjomics Cara HQbiiiaon Busine is Economics ChemI :al Eng ineenr g Nanc Y Rol insoii La w h aoci e t) Psych ilfigy Robi nson Rodney Robinson Business Hcon. GfograpKy ijcott Robinson 1 Science Politic; Stoat t Robtn s or ■ Busi Trap jnte bju i Econiamics Robinson Busine s Econbmics 486 — Seniors Random Senior Profile Name: Kathy Fisher Major: Business Economics Hometown: Santa Barbara Favorite Class: Sociology 152 Favorite Professor: Professor Anplebaum Memorable Experience: Co-ed living on D.P. with six people. Future: To have my own accounting business and hopefully be a C.P.A. Hobbies: Skiing, windsurfing. Favorite Bar Drink: Cuba Libra. I.V. Hangout: Pizza Bob ' s for Monday Night Football. What have you gained from UCSB life? Great memories, friends, and a limited education. Last Senior words: Don ' t take Economics 138 and enjoy every minute of these years. They ' re the best! r 1 uavid Kobles Electrical Engineerin GlenRobles - Physics Thomas Rocchi ; ) Business Economics Robert Roche busine 6s hcor omics Sharon Rodgers 1 Liberal Studies 1 Maria Rod Liberal Studie Kristen Ro rigue s ellie. 2 1 Law Societ; i Karen Rog 1 ers „iberal Studit s Crysl al Rollerson 1- feanette Rolling Bioloiiical Sciences luiugy er 1 John Rooks 1 History ! Melissa Ro 1 Business Ecor se omics L Seniors — 487 Kelly Irwin Business Econ Law Society Fullerton, CA 1 chose UCSB after visiting 13 other college campuses in search of the " perfect " college. 1 knew as soon as I arrived this was the place: students were laying out in their bathing suits on the dorm volleyball courts, others were intensely studying in the library, and some were madly riding their bikes in hopes of not being late for classes. The diversity and beauty of the campus caught my eye. Thankfully they offered my major ... I coulcin ' t take anotner campus tour. I can think of many memorable experiences in my four years of college. During my freshman year I remember the night a friend and I decided to venture out into Isla Vista and brave the outside world, (we lived at FT) Well, it happened to be pouring rain so we wore raincoats and boots. We ended up very drunk and very wet. On the way home we decided to go swimming in the FT pool, fully clothed. I was never able to recover my lost rain gear or explain to my floor why I smelled like chlorine . . . Another year, my roommate and I were alone on Thanksgiving and we decided to throw a dinner party. We spent all day preparing for it. The table was elaborately set and we were proud. About the time our guests were to arrive, we noticed a small swell in our ceiling. It grew slightly larger each time we looked at it. By the end of our dinner it was huge and resembled a balloon. Soon it began to emit small drops of water whicn kept getting larger and larger. After about three hours the entire kitchen was flooded in three inches of water, and we had our guests madly mopping to try and keep pace with the flow of water. The boys upstairs had left their bathroom sink on which was right above our kitchen. Our landlord wouldn ' t answer our calls of distress so we spent the entire evening mopping!!! So much for entertainment . . . I can think of several embarrassing experiences: the time I fell flat on my face at a party and hit my head so hard that I got a bump the size of an egg on my forehead and had to go to the hospital for a concussion. And another time when I was in in the Country Store getting something out of a bottom bin and I heard a rip (my pants ripped allthe way up the seam), and I was wearing hot pink underwear!!! 1 think college for me has been a chance to get to know myself, to get in- volved in diverse activities, and to learn something new from each one. It has been a mixture of laughter, stress, late nights, long talks, ever-lasting friends, boring lectures, last minute crammmg, beautiful sunsets, and wonderful memories I will carry with me for a lifetime. " Bryan Rosenberg — Business Economics — Dena Rosenberg — English Daniel Rosenfeld Jr. Nuclear Engineering aniel Ross JU£J JDS _ I lechanical Engineeri jlay Ross Political Scienie $usan Ross siness Econonuc . Thomas Ross Business Economics g 488 — Seniors Stevdn Ro sen ch7 Frenchl Biolotical Sc lences Michael Rothman Communication STudies Lisa RothmuUer Liberal Studies Karen Rothschild Business Economics Kelly Row j aii jpeechj Heajring .uiiRoWan— Psychology Linda Rowe Art History Kathy Rowland Political Srierice Brian Rozqicha rtistory tynnte Ruliaclr Liberal Studies Fammi Rubin— Susiness Economics Susie Ruckles Dpeech Hearing Tod Rude( Business Economics fames Ruetz Business Economics Amy Ruggles Anthropology Geog Susan Rum LiberaL Studies Elizabeth Russejlt " Sociology Stephen Russo ..Uberal Studies Holly Rutan Sociolofiv Business {con. Michael Ryan .iberal Studie ; ' amelaRyan Environmental Studi|es — jehri lydtr- Political Scierjce Zati-Sabeq — aphy Speech Hearing Cheryl Sa gomano busine ;s tcor omics Scnion — 489 Steven bachrisG n Chemi:.il Enj ineerir Et izajb e th »a41«r Computer Science Laur4 Sag ! tieist r Law Bard Salci o MlStor " Chris Biolog Greg jrySpmpspn macolog Samuelian Societ E leni Sanchez Politic il Science So riology Societ :i ot vu Mic roiicy Sample cal Sciences Miguel Sahche;; Ghica-iw Studies Ronald Sandberg Business Euonomics Julie Sandman Liberal Studies Anna Sandoval Englis 1 Marl I San ioval Biopsyjcholog P. Lujcas Sands Libera Studlis Joceli n Santos Compi I ter Sci enc e Davi|d Sapjorito ineerir Chemical En; Jtttie Sark s ian Sociology e Sa$ao- Geography Andrew Satlin Biopsy cholo| Wenjiy Sab Heanng- [oani 1 Sau Busine s Ecor omics Scott Busine js Ecoi omics D6bqf ah S|dvag English Business Economics Saur ders 490 — Seniors 1 MJkdMd 5teplt«t- »ye JLiberat Studies [ThoDitas S iandijra Bociol gy I Michael Scanlo Mechanicjl Engine I Dorothy Schaeffer -uclear EngiiiieeT)«g . eltng " ohn Schafer ' oliticjl Science pchaffer- liberal Studies racy Sch g — Liberal Studies Thomas Schembri ■Liberal Studies Bonrfle Sc|ier Sociology ScottScherer [Political Sciertce Jill Scherlachef Liberal Studies Harold Schierholl- Business Economics Eric$chilling biberal Studit s Lisa Schilling Business Economics. Lisa Schlosser Business Economics [ustii 1 Schmid Electri( al Computer lany iLSicb ofiidi xmai Engini ering French Lisa Schneyer _ Business Economics German Patrick Schoenburg Political Science — Lisa Schoenman Chemistrv Marcus Schonemanr Phannacology Curlj Schooling Phamhacology Paul Schrieffer ■ Political Science SrnH Srhi-neder Mech mical I Engines ring Seniors — 491 speech Hearing rlsycholbgy Gregory Schulti t ■ Susinets hconomics Developmental Psychology French __4William Scibetta. Biopsychology MomleeSjcott Biolog cal bci jnces Julie chwartz yswtegy CeHb iolbgy Laurie Schwartz F.nglis t Sod|)logy Libera Studii s Nancy Sd weic cardt Dan Seai% Busine ss Econ omics EdwirdSiHeT Physicjs ' fan Segall — Communication Studies ariaSegura- Envirc nment il Stud es Bic logy Julie Seid Biop ychology Sara Seligman Sociology Raphael Sepulveda Political Science buzy Psych( logy SetchelT Mictael Sexton Law ! Socieoy Lori Shafton PoliticafScience- Shilpa Shah Electrical Engineering Robin Shandas Electri :al Enj ineeririg Development il Psyc lology lapeiD — CanrShanjs Psych(|logy David Shatp i. ' o Business hcoik ' r. -,: " " . Aspasia SJiapp t 492 — Seniors Random Senior Profile Name: Jo Therese McElroy (Jo Mama) Major: Dramatic Arts Hometown: San Diego, California Favorite Class: Dramatic Arts 149 Favorite Professor: James Donlon Memorable Experience: Sober? Olympic Village, Summer 1983! U.C. Alumni Vacation Center Staff, Summer 1986! Future: To perform for kids-take the show on the road. Hobbies: Ocean swimming, running, laughing, eating, acting. Favorite Bar Drink: The Pub Fuzzy Navel I.V. Hangout: McBurley ' s and Pizza Bob ' s. What have you gained from UCSB Life? It wouldn ' t have such an ex- plosive college career without all the unique, fun-loving, outrageous buddies I ' ve had-geeks! Last Senior words: If you really want to be different, just be yourself- sounds corny but TRUE! — bebbie Sh rk«) Film Stpdies | Peboi-ah Shea Psychology Husines ; Econcjmics pavid Shemano " Polrttrat Science — Valerie Shepherd 3ajsmess-Econpmu:s- Lana Sherman- JberalStudifS Ikhael Shieldt ?usine: s Ecortomics lyuc ijin £ hin — Robert Shorrt- Electrical Fn);int ' ( rin my Shrigle — lam l at he i frartcat Sngnr oniiie SI in UbwaJ S t ud ies Lev udii Communication Studies Gabriela Shultz Political Sciertce Int Tnatiopal Re! Christine Siado r Biop!,y( l iulo gt Seniors — 493 Leanne Reese English Irvine Throughout my college years I have given myself a lot of advice. The best results occured when 1 stopped and asked myself, " When opportunity knocks, who am I to shut the door? " In following this, 1 have had mteresting results which 1 think are exactly what one needs for that " well rounded " col- lege experience. 1 guess what it all amounts to is taking risks. Without this at- titude, 1 would have been deprived of my best friends and my best ex- periences here at UCSB. For instance, who can forget their first blind date? Mine who had " just got a new convertible, " drove up in a Plymouth Duster with the top sheared off and a great face that spelled " brain dead " . So, besides the dating opportunities, 1 also took advantage of the academics. Believe it or not, 1 have had academic adventures above and beyone Soc. 152. The History 4 series is terrifying, but is a knock-out set of classes! Pro- fessors Drake and Hollister are by far the best. HoUister sings after his lec- tures, and one of my most memorable moments was when he performed the song my friend and 1 wrote about the Bubonic Plague. As far as 1 know, he still sings it. At UCSB, we have the opportunity to really know our pro- fessors. When 1 took Shakespeare with Professor Swander, the class would meet on a weekend and read, interpret, and even act out the plays. It was fantastic and everyone supported each other. It was such a ' college " ex- perience. One of my favorite people here at the university is my freshman 2B teacher. Dr. Karen Cunningham. She has become a great friend of mine, giv- ing me great advice, sharing lunch and circling all ofmy comma splices. Now it is time for me to stop sounding like an academic advisor, and get back to my story. We left off with me holding the door wide open, watching all of the opportunities march into my life. I then noticed things other than classes. I noticed the Greek community and took advantage of ALL of its assets. 1 am a member of Chi Omega sorority and have enjoyed all four years of membership. By the way, the leadership opportunities within the Greek community are endless. Being a Rush Counselor this past Fall was one of the best experiences of my life, short of travelling back East by myself. There is so mucn room for personal growth at college. Time flies when you are widening your horizons. Before you know it, and just when you ' ve got the system wired, your time at college is up. My ad- vice? When opportunity is at the door, answer it on the first knock! f e ffiqy S id e rmah omics Busi Maik. Business Hcorlomics Mary Carolyn Silsbee s Ecorc Busine is Ecor omics RobertSilijer Machlell Silva 3usinei s Econ amies Colin Liberal Liberal Silverman Stud fiH-Si lv«rr ran- Studies Mich;lleSiinistin Compi ter Sci !nce 494 — Seniors Cheryl Sitfimonis Commu nication Studies Ps y ' cholo Karen Simmon hilosophy tacey Sims ommunication Stu( lies in da Sing h ociology Donald Sinn Business Economics Jeanelte Siverlsen-Robinson [Studio Art — Robert Skripko Political Science Joann Skiypzak Art History Sheryl Slakey sychology Sociology " Renee Slattery omputer Science Hal Sloane Business Economics Film Tara Slocum Liberal Studies Studies — Brett Smith- Political Science Cheryl Smith Psychology Christin Smith Developmental iGarrett Smith iBusiness Economics. Glenn Smith Business Economics Jaime Smith Business Economics I Margaret Smitfai- Political Science Asjan Stupies Michele Smith PTiarmaclioIogy Busmess 1 conon ics Peter Smith Psychology Businesfe Econ( imics Phillip Smith Political Scrence Bu iiTCSs- Roarnie Smith Physiology jheryl Smith anicatipn Studies nmiinicatipn Seniors — 495 ■ Brtr otomfoTT ' sychdlogy — [oanneSol aw pociet) Vlariiino Si loric Fmh a S m} t h ocioU gy aaid I Snytder 3usine is Ecor omics Kevii I Sny ier Vtcretr Mark! Sny4er Political Science- Karii Soli 5ociol gy iberaU Studie Heidi Soltesz Jberal Studie ; Danaj Song 3iological Sciences enni er Somme r Business Econjomics lommtinication Studies Christy Sorensejn ' taw Society Mart9 Sotc ihpralStiidl Coral Souiiar SusineBs Ecor omics Lyni Vlatheinatical SpaKl Scienc !S eimifer Spangly ' sychqlogy Lea Sjpann EnvifonmentaT Studi ?s Mark Spehalski Electrical Engineerine- Karla Spence Liberal Studies 496 — Seniors -hris|tine s quas oni istry Anthrqpolog) e-Squi 5tudie4 I Iharlles St: leji I liocheiji 1 Jberal __ _ in y l . til . 1 luciulo yy 1 ilectric il Engi leerin ]A. Katheri leSUndin; i lndr( :w StiinforA Ivlechanical Engineering Kathy Starkey Political Science Patricia Stayrooi Dramatic Arts — Suzanne Stebelski I inguis ics Gaography llobeilt Steflfan igraphy Tamara Stelffan French Busine ss Ec orjc Douglas St ;in BuMtie s Lconc n Deborah St einbejrg Aquatic Biolog ' J alief teinbrinck English German Kip Steininger ijbpral Stucties " " Ijaura Steinkamp liberal Studici, Tracie Stejqr BjusinesS Econoimics f m S t ?ttget L beral ! tudies ErikS :epha osbjx Busmess l:ciino ' nics Dana Stephjens Ptilitital Si leiic Wendy Stephenspn - fehgliah j Creg Stern l ;yfhol([gy Todd Sternl erg Biisuie s. £ 4 o n on-iic . Cjarol)|n Steyens P ychoU gy T tierei a SteVens BiologiCi 1 Scien:es Seniors — 497 ibera! Studie i Stil«i — aiica: ommlinicati()n Stuqies Carl Still lectric al En; Trac) Still ibeial S tudi e r g: neenni ; Lisa Stocki ng rellbio)ogy rihysiol(|igy Steve StojanovftTT vlechanical Engineer ng Pamela StoH- aw Society !ainelaSti iberal Studiefe Clathtyn Slraley evelopment Eayckolog Vlelissa Strawther -iberal Studies Glenn -iberal STepI :lectri( Strc cker Studit 3 en: al Slubberuff l Coi nputer Engine ei Steven Stupin Chemical Engineerinig Catherine Sturgeon Bevelapmentkl Psychology fulie Bturm Liberal Studies Rob Styler Liberal Studids SuUiv ] Organizational Psychology Shereen Sulliv Englisl;i Renele Sur darai a ' Lomputer bci ?nce Ray Suors 1 ■ Bloctri i al Eng ifteeHflfe- Rita Suttoln Histoit: LauriSvitnty Englis n Namy Sw Math( maticai Mid [ad-Snve - = v Physi )logy Cellbic 498 — Seniors Random Senior Profile Name: Barbara Friedrich . Major: Political Science ' Hometown: Saratoga, California Favorite Class: Political Science 165, Criminal Justice. Favorite Professor: Professor Pritchet. " " Memorable Experience: Censored. Future: See the world, corporate law. Hobbies: Walks on the beach, skiing, dancing. Favorite Bar Drink: The Pub, Long Island Ice Tea, White Zindfandel. What you gained from UCSB Life? Memories. Last Senior words: Take advantage. Years pass faster than you think. Bruce: Swe English Patrick Swyney Cultural Anthropology Scott Sypkens Psychology Alexander jTabeJ " Busm. ' SsF.ronimirs iCatherine- abei ■ Sociology Javid Tak ;uchi eography B js njaji Tal var oliticSl bcience Daniel Tangem n Jr a ma ti c ArtS i L4sa- apli] t hemical En Cinda Tan g neennj ' sychdlogy IVendy Tasker Pramalic Art ;| Christine Taylot Ljfologitai-tjtiente - Econo Tiics seniors — 499 John Roger Nye Liberal Studies Los Altos Hills I came to UCSB in Sept. of ' 83 aspiring to be a plastic surgeon, majoring in Aquatic Biology and to some day own a cham of gourmet restaurants. Two years later science was out of the question, I had found out what the term " weeJer class " actually meant. I decided to make a direct move and he the restauranteur that 1 had always wanted to be, only without the doctorate. Santa Barbara for me was just far enough away from home to be independent but not completely out of reach. Palm trees beaches and Lionel Ritchie (Caramba, party, fiesta foreyer) were common themes in my life freshman year. That year the wedding bells were ringing, that is until the bells cracked along with my heart and I realized that marriage could wait a few years. One of my most unforgettable experiences was when the guys at Liquor King grab- bed my chalked license. I asked for it back and was given two alternatives; I could leave and they ' d keep it or they could call the police. I went for the latter thinking I could talk my way out of anything. Well I vvasn t expecting two Sheriff cars to pull up out front. Thev read me my rights and questioned me about what I had done. I somehow convinced them that 1 was only trying to buy a sandwich and that my I.D. was altered to get into dance clubs, will it saved me $200 dollars but it took two years off of my life. 1 cook for the Faculty Club on campus, actually 1 am the head catering cook and also assist the executive chef of UCSB with chancellor functions. One very embar- rassing experience was one night at the Huttenback ' s when Capt ' Bob himself caught me taken pictures of his $150,000 kitchen. I tried to play it offtelling him that I was taking pictures of the food. My favorite bar is without a doubt Don the Beachcomber, tacky as it is. I ' ve spent many a drunken night slurping Double Scorpions thru two foot straws and trying to tie cherry stems into knots with our tongues. One night af ter a few bowls the eight of us ran across the street and went skinny dipping in the ocean. Half of us were in slips and wet bras and the guys with their jockey s on their heads. One other time three of us tried to last thru the longest happy hour in the world (12:30-6:30). We did it but it took a couple dips in the ocean anci a final splash in the hotel Jacuzzi to make it. The management didn ' t look favorably on the last maneuver, might have been that we were mooning the bar upstairs. My favorite foods come from Chancellor Huttenback ' s leftovers but that was short lived. My favorite restaurants are Andrias, Cliff ' s Burgers, Downey ' s, Tutti ' s and Palace Cafe. 1 hang out at the Phi Kappa Psi Fraternity where 1 preside as Vice President. There couldn ' t be a better draw for people. The last few years on D.P. were beautiful but visitors were scarce. After graduation 1 plan to attend the Culinary Institute of America where I will hopefully become accredited as a master chef and will continue to aspire to the higher echelons of chefdome. 1 believe that the college experience for me was optimized. Santa Barbara produces leaders with excellent social skills, warm hearts and a mentality that can take all that life has to offer. No where else can so many fantastic distractions come together to make the Santa Barbara Success. ficTfylof C jmmuiiication Studies Nicholas T a yl o r Political Scienc Histc ry P ter " Taylo • Techi (titin CaioL £d£Si:a D !velop nental S dri Tejelda Psyche logy S anish Culiuipl AntI ropolt g7 Debra Tenenbauii Robert Terkelsen Ei vironipental Studiesi J Geog apl phy . . 50O — Seniors imi t picture Not Available V ' illiainM. Terrazas G ;ograp ly Bu; liness Econ. 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Studies R ich " Veregez P; ycholqgy K aren C ick S lanisfi BertV romptrter Steven Vincent Law Sticiety Cina inelli C jmmuiiicatioi Studiis hrenci ' loria Liz Robin Bi isiness Vi rgen mtaf " Vitti Econo nics [ichael Vi vary Bijsiness Economics Bi siness jEcononics F " 504 — Seniors dIcU A[l££ £n]2U [gbl Psychology Jthn Vu •gi impuK r Eiigi i iwiiiig Jill Wade -U A ndrei v WaliswoHh _C )mpu tqr Science Wagn C iltural Anthrc -ji m es VV ald El iglish JjihnVfalket H story S lierri -0 ■garrtzationaH sychc l er al S BradV ' allej Bi isiness LJara vyallis E iglish ■ tary Waist udies. [Walker Econo nics Sociology 21 Walsl] . Mathematica N oelle _A±_ A strid Li beral £ tudies Wali ton Walti Scott Waltoi er polog) Sciences mentall Psych( ilogy Dpvelop Jon WangsnesS " Business: Economics I aura Ware " T leatre rts Michael Warner —Gpmmutwatioi i S tudips E laniel War ren echan cal Eni [ineerjAg Elizabeth Cammu VVashbjurn lication Studies Hara Watanabe Blusiness Econdmics Ward Watahabe Eusinesi Econc mics jkilie VVatn liberal Studies dthekfle-t (at«ob E iocheniistry l i.C.E cgr Seniors — 505 Karen Pi T erese Ti B-uce Teri Wleavei Lperal Studies fVatsi m. ycholc gy ycholcgy 50 tVatteIrs 4fy- Wats on ' i6i6gy " Ronannvetw- B ' isiness Econo|nics ; ' 4UiaUw4 L beral Studies Ti met Wegg nmaiin A -t History I- enry Wei u-Shlen W|ei [v(echan cal EneineeriJig N athemati ectrica Hngir eering yick B asinesi icai science; BaUici a Wei] C ommu licatio i Studi WeJT steini Econc mics Jiaren Weiser Sppprh hiearjng . Stuart Weisfeld QhemicAl Engineering I :urt V eiss N (atherr atical $cience 7 lUIso 1 E usinesi 1 [enn th Wleller usinesf hconomlcs ' Sarah Weller OT -rr ana Wello k 1 lectric, il Computer I inginei ring J We [Re- Econ( mics lental-Sttrdh ? ].ane 1 iologic Welton al Scie ices Dan ) Vent; ;el ama ic Art Politicil Scier jfepl ' unie Werner Jusiness Economics riinn hy VV prnt r business Economics rani; Wesjsel hemi ;try 506 — Seniors M Lew Scciety C tirislJ iphei - ic W e sson • Pt ysics Kristinle Wejithay et- Bi|sinesspconoi tiics Adam VVetsi nan -tatberat-Stti dioo Biisiness - itti4Vhel«ft Weslon K ithle ;n W|ieelo|ck P ycholc gy cjinstophei! 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I Seniors-513 514-Seniors T Richard Hams Seniors-517 SlS-Scniors Lana Sherman Seniors-519 n 520-Seniors Lana Sherman — ■ f " " " " " " " " " " " " " " " " " " " " " " " " " " " " " " " " " " " " " " " " " " • ' ' Lana Sherman ™ ™ J- t " " yti MM , _ Let ' s Do It All Again! Seniors-525 pn 1 j% tjroj| B 1 v If b k m ' ' r- m, ' Mi ■ Pfr IM Mi f ' : CONGRATULATIONS CLASS OF 1987! 528 Departments When it comes time to choose a college, many things must be con- sidered. The relaxed at- mosphere, prime loca- tion and of course, the Eartying reputation of CSB are what appeal to many young applicants. But once they arrive, they realize there is more to UCSB than beautiful sunsets, big waves and happenin ' parties. UCSB also offers many educa- tional opportunities. Dedicated professors, administrators and staff members take UCSB seriously, in order to of- fer a positive educational experience for all. The university is com- prised of three inner academic units, the Col- lege of Letters and Science, the College of Engineering and the Col- lege of Creative Studies. The majority of UCSB students are enrolled in the College of Letters and Science, which of- fers a variety of courses, ranging from humanities to science. Art History, Political Science, Marine Biology, Physics and Chemistry are just a few of the departments in this college. The College of Engineering is the se- cond largest college on the campus and com- bines many disciplines in the field including chemical, electrical, mechanical, nuclear and computer science. With the completion of the new Engineering II building the college has really expanded and besicies offering educa- tional enrichment for UCSB students it is inter- nationally recognized for its advancement in areas and implementation of unique programs. The third college, the College of Creative Studies, offers students a chance to formulate their own education. This school focuses more on the students artistic skills. For this program to work, students meet with advisors who help them put together a cur- riculum that is specific to their individual interests. Besides these three colleges, UCSB also of- fers numerous special student services. These include the Student Health Center, Special Services Program, CASE (the Center for Academic Skills Enrichment) and the Education Abroad Program. But, whether the studies are at home or abroad, UCSB offers a wide range of excellent programs. Without the people who run them though, UCSB would be just another random school. w©k Chancellor Aldrich The name of Daniel G. Aldrich, Jr., is emblazoned in- delibly in the history of the University of Califor- nia, for he has been the chief campus officer on three of its nine campuses. He was the founding chancellor for Irvine and upon retirement served as acting chancellor for in- terim periods at Wverside and nowr, at Santa Barbara. His time at UCSB has been characterized by strenuous ef- forts to maintain and enhance the excellence of the campus and to spur the compilation of a long range plan for academic and physical development. Spare moments are devoted to sustaining his own athletic proficiency in throwing the hammer, discus and shot put, and in the en- joyment of family life wdth his wife, Jean, their children and grandchildren, and assorted pets. Left Page : Top. First row, (L-R): Sharon Dewey, Wanda Shidata, Lynn Schjeide, Sylvia Dunning, Don- na Good. Back row, (L-R); Cheryl Kelly, Susan Paruolo, Susan Cochran, Evelyn Taylor, Ann Sonstelie. Below. Assistant Chancellor Exective Assistant to the Chancellor, Betsy B. Watson. Right Page : Acting Chancellor, Daniel G. Aldrich, Jr. 530-CHANCELLOR Chatic:ellor-531 R F©Dii [lUDH Planning, Analysis Budget ichard W. Jensen, Assistant Chancellor, Planning and Analysis, has been at since 1964 when he Assistant Dean of as UCSB began Students. Jensen is responsible for coordination of planning of the academic plan with the capital and operating budgets. Jensen is also responsible for campus space management, for analysis of campus programs, and stu- dent affairs research. Jensen has served at many capacities since coming to UCSB including Interim Athletic Director in 1979-80, and as a member and chair of UC Systemwide task forces and committees. As Assistant Chancellor in charge of Budget and Ad- ministrative Operations, Roger Horton directly oversees the development, implementation and control of the operating budget for UCSB. The office assists in plann- ing and budgeting the one hundred sixty three million dollars of annual campus ex- penditures, as well as having reponsibility for ad- ministrative travel, policies and procedures, and special analysis. Left Page : Roger Horton-Assistant Chancellor, Budget and Ad- ministrative Operations. Right Page : Top,(L-R): Front Row: Roger Horton, Estner Velarde, Darlene Capnellotti, Arliene Shelor, Paul Smith, Michael Aldaco, James Havlik. Back Row: Sue Carherry, Teri Greenfield, Dario Caloss, Carol Ballard, Becky Davis, Richard Jensen. Bottom: Richard Jensen-Assistant Chancellor, Plann- ing and Analysis. 532 VICE CHANCELLOR VICE CR« CELLOR-533 fSMdIeinifJ MM : Vice Chancellor Birch The quality of total life experiences for UCSB students while they are here-those they encounter in the classrooms, residence halls, extracurricular ac- tivities, and, when ap- f)ropriate, their personal ives-are the concerns of the Office of Student Affairs. Dr. Edward E. Birch, Vice Chancellor of Student and Community Affairs, manages the network of services that work to ensure a complete and satisfying education for each member of the largest segment of the campus com- munity. With the help of two Assistant Vice Chancellors, Ernest Zomalt and Harleen McAda, Dr. Birch oversees a wide array of services which help students to move more easily through the myriad of Eersonal crises, leammg pro- lems, and bureaucracy which can mar campus life. Housing, psychological and physical health, career counseling and placement, in- tercollegiate athletics and leisure services, financial assistance, admissions and registration, organizations and activities,and developmental programs are some of the areas that Vice Chancellor Birch works vdth to promote a comfortable UCSB campus. i i Left Page : Above, seated (L-R); Vice Chancellor Edward E. Birch, Rita Anderson. Standing (L-R): Kathleen Fritzsche, Harleen McAda, Vera Bridge, Ernest Zomalt. Right Page : Edward E. Birch-Vice Chancellor, Student and Community Affairs. 534-Vice Chancellor ■ — I ViceChanceUor- 535 [fWD© Public Information Providing about UC Santa Bar- bara to the news media, the pubHc, and the campus, Public Infor- mation Office seeks to pro- mote understanding of the University ' s mission and at- tributes. PIO serves as the primary liaison between cam- pus and the press and prepares and disseminates news releases and other infor- mation concerning University affairs, research and teaching. PIO publishes Campus , a newsletter for faculty and staff, and the UCSB Events Calendar . The office also ad- ministers a speaker ' s bureau, which arranges for staff and faculty to speak before local organizations. Right Page : Above, (L-R): Kitty Joyce, Joan Magruder, Ellen Romero, Eileen Conrad, David Salisbury, Margaret Weeks, Mary Kalfsbeek. The Affirmative Ac- tion office assists the campus in meeting policy objectives. In accordance with applicable State and Federal laws and University policy, the Univer- sity of California does not discriminate in any of its policies, procedures, or prac- tices on the basis of race, col- or, national origin, religion, sex, sexual orientation, han- dicap, age, veteran ' s status, medical condition (as defined in the California Government Code), ancestry, or marital status; nor does the Universi- ty discriminate on the basis of citizenship, within the limits imposed by law or University policy. Right Page a, Pat Lantz, Amy Ombregie, Below,(L-R): Raymond Huerta, " - ■ ■ Rose Hall, Nan Treloar. Affirmative Action 536UNIVERSrrY SERVICES Billing and Cashiers Office Publications Office Learning to pay bills is an important lesson. UCSB students have a chance to get that experience through their dealings with BA RC. The Billing and Cashiers Office staff, under the leadership of Manager Jacgueline Gunn- Smith, prides itself on fast, ef- ficient, and friendly financial service. Of the nine UC cam- puses, UCSB is the only cam- pus that has a full accounts receivable system. The Billing Office handles all student charges (such as registration fees, housing, student health charges, library fines), and the Cashiers Office takes pay- ment on such bills. The BA RC Office gives as well as receives. It disburses student checks for financial aid, short term loans, and fellowships. Another special service is the Deferred Pay- ment Plan offered to aid students in paying their registration fees. The Publications Department is responsible for designing, editing, and producing most of the publications sent off campus. This includes the General Catalog, recruiting literature, publications for the Office of Development, posters, brochures for individual departments, and material for special on-campus events such as Commencement and the annual open house. Left Page : Above, (L-R): Marilyn Stevens, Kathj ' Kraus, Jackie Gunn- Smith, Gedrgiann Locke, Jan Allison, Michele Manicom, Genny Keller, Sue Reed, Marisa Persad. Below, (L-R): Shirley Wilgus, Roger Bradfield, Kathy Malin, Bill Anderson. UNIVERSITY SERVICES-537 dl[JTn]0[n]a©8[rilSDW Vice Chancellor Kroes dministrative Ser- vices, directed by p Vice Chancellor Robert J. Kroes and eight managers, provides many of the physical resources necessary to sustain and promote the University ' s teaching and research mis- sion. The areas within Ad- ministrative Services include Accounting, Business Ser- vices, Environmental Health and Safety, Facilities Manage- ment, Information Systems, Communications and Com- puting, Internal Audit, Staff Personnel Services, and Public Safety Police. 538 VICE CHANCELLOR Left Page ; Top left: Tye Simpson, Campus Planner. Top right,(L-R); Assistant to the Chancellor, Linda Raney and Andrea Estrada. Bottom, seated (L-R): Charles Loepkey, Direc- tor, Information Systems; Robert S. Kroes, Vice Chancellor, Ad- ministrative Services; Trenna Hunter, Manager, Business Services. Stan- ding (L-R): Jose Escobedo, Assistant Vice Chancellor, Personnel; John MacPherson, Acting Chief of Police, Police and Public Safety; Dave Coon, Manager, Environmental Health and Safety; Ted Towne, Assistant Vice Chancellor, Facilities Management; Meta Clow, Administrative Analyst; Cecil Sexsmith, Accounting Officer, Accounting; Joe Hackett, Manager, Internal Audit. Right Page : Robert Kroes, Vice Chancellor of Ad- ministrative Services. VICE CHANCELLOR-539 pr ©Ci](o)o© ». College of Letters Science The College of Letters and Science is a place of intellectual activity in the arts, humanities, sciences, and social sciences, with a distinguished and en- thusiastic faculty equally committed to teaching, research and creative pur- suits. Serving approximately 13,500 undergraduates, the college offers nearly eighty majors and a number of inter- disciplinary courses of study. A college honors program en- courages and rewards outstanding academic achievement, and provides an intimate environment for the lively exchange of ideas bet- ween students and faculty. All students graduating from the college have solid liberal arts training; the college also offers excellent preparation for graduate and professional school, and for careers in| science, social science, , business, government, and I the arts. Left Page : Sitting (L-R): Ursula Mahlenoorf, Valerie Vallejo, Nancy Witherspoon, Carole Self. Standing (L-R): William Wise, Usa Daniels, Bob Garcia, Steve Cook, Rhonda Merlo, Glen Winans, David Sprecher, Liz Avila. Right Page : Sitting (L-R): Britt Johnson, Doris Givens, Susan Belanger, David Kohl, Wendy Flinck ' . Standing (L-R): Regina Fletcher, Jackie Hampton, Steve Wiener, Phyllis Gibson, Joyce Carasa, Linda Playman, Jack Rivas. 540-COLLEGE OF LETTERS SCIENCE mu- h 541 ©iidl(i[]Tn]o© M mk Vice Chancellor Michaelsen Vice Chancellor Michaelsen assists the Chancellor in the overall management of all campus operations, with particular emphasis on academic affairs. His responsibilities include decisions on distributions of resources among academic and nonacademic units, reviewing faculty appoint- ment promotions, liaisons with the Academic Senate and collaboration with UCSB ' s Affirmative Action Office to encourage overall campus dedication to AA ob- jectives. Dr. Michaelsen is an avid bicyclist. He rides his bike to and from campus every day that his schedule and weather permits. The Associate Vice Chancellor, Julius Zelmanowitz, advises the Vice Chancellor on all matters relating to academic person- nel and programs. This in- cludes also revievdng new faculty Appointments, promo- tions and merit increases, and revising acadenuc personnel policies. Right Page : Above,(L-R): Sara Muler, Senior Administrative Analyst; Eleanor Dominguez, Assis- tant Administrative Analyst; Ruth Fritsche, Assistant to the Vice Chancellor; Breck Hedrick, Ad- ministrative Analyst; Eric Mon- togomery, Academic Personnel Assistant; Beverly Ford, Ad- ministrative Assistant. Above right: Julius Zelmanowitz, Associate Vice Chancellor of Academic Affairs. Below right: Karen Poirier, Ad- ministrative Assistant; Wendy DalPozzo, Secretary. Left Page : Robert S. Michaelsen, Vice Chancellor of Academic Affairs, Acting. B it ' t ' Sft Ga ■tol 542 -VICE CHANCELLOR Classics Department The Classics Department offers several undergraduate major programs of study; Classics, Classical Civilization, and Classical Archaeology, vi hich is intended to in- troduce the student to the civilization and cultures of the worlds of Greece and Rome. These majors are ap- propriate both for those students who plan on a graduate career in Classics or related fields, such as philosophy, art, and history, and for those who desire a solid undergraduate liberal arts education. The Department also offers a variety of general courses for the non-major. At the graduate level, the depart- ment offers both an M.A. degree and a Ph.D. Former students of the department are currently enrolled in Ph.D. programs at Berkeley, Har- vard, Princeton, and other distinguished universities. Left Page ; Top photo. First row (L-R): Randi Glick, Marian Pentecost, Liz Freeh, Jo-Ann Shelton. Second row: Alva Ben- nett, Borimir Jordan, David Young, Joseph Margon, Howard Clarke, Apostolos Athanassakis, Robert Renehan (Chair- man), and Stephan Gruen. 544 -CLASSICS UCSB enjoys an English facul- ty of national distinction who, according to The In- sider ' s Guide to the Colleges, " are always eager to lend assistance to students whenever needed. " UCSB English courses are designed to develop skills in writing and inter- pretation, to convey an understan- ding of the forms and history of English Literature, and to increase the student ' s pleasure in the great works of literary art. Since English is concerned with literature as an expression of the development of culture, it includes material from a broad range of fields: art, philosophy, linguistics, religion and history. The literature courses in the Englisn Department range from the medieval period to the present. Right Page ; Top photo. First row (L-R): Lawrence Willson, Jody Kaufman, Sheridan Blau, Porter Abbott, Vivian Mer- rier, Everett Zimmerman, Thomas Steiner, Lee Bliss. Second row: Edward Loomis, Paul Hemadi, Alan Stephens, Michael O ' Connell, To-Anh Nguyen, Debra Schumacher, Elaine Froemming, Karen De Wilde, Kathy Upton, Sandy DeRousse. Bottom photo: Homer Swancter teaching a class. KNGUSH-545 Tii[kD[]i](§i ii [L(Q)(oiD©iiD [L@(Q)[k Philosophy Established as a separate unit in 1959, the Philosophy Depart- ment combines a strongly analytic base with a humanistic orientation. Philosophy is the critical inquiry mto fundamental questions at the heart of vir- tually any field of human endeavor, such as the possibility of knowledge, the relationship between language and the world, the foundations of moral value, the tenability of religious belief, and the nature of art and beauty. The purpose of the department is to in- troduce students to the best writing on some of the most fascinating questions to con- front the human mind, and to invite students to participate in the enterprise of philosophical investigation through discussion and writing. Left Page ; Top photo, First row (L- R): Terri Lei O ' Mallev, Deborah Flamino, David Comer, Kendall Kin- chla. Second row; Christopher Belshaw, Edmund Wall, Angelo Cor- lett, Bruce Johnsen, Alison Hall, Roongtham Sujithammaraksa. Bot- tom photo, First row (L-R): Kathy McKinney, Paula Ryan, Francis Dauer. Second row: Christopher McMahon, Charlotte Stough, Peteo Hylton, Hubert Schwyzer, Bill Forgie, Douglas Cannon, Nathan Salmon. 546-PHILOSOPHY M(BWJ ©D tsy© Department of Black Studies The Department of Black Studies represents a new departure in the University of California, Santa Barbara. Black Studies is a distinctly innovative discipline that focuses on people of African descent whether they live in Africa where humans and civilization originated, in the Caribbean, or in North or South America. It consists of new intellectual and cross- cultural enterprises and theoretical and analytical forms in the social sciences as well as in the humanities. In- terdisciplinary in nature, it in- cludes professors trained in comparative literature, film studies, history, linguistics, religious studies, sociology, anci education. Besides ex- Eloring new areas of contact etween these disciplines, it prepares students for life in an increasingly multi-racial and multi-etnnic American society, for graduate study in the humanities and social sciences, and for professional careers in government, com- munity service, teaching and private industry. The personnel include pro- fessors from points as distant in the diaspora as Senegal and Mali. The faculty speaks numerous languages, in- cluding French, Spanish, Creole, Mande, and Swahili as well as English. Their ranks include recipients of various grants and fellows of the Ford and Mellon Founda- tions and the National En- dowment for the Humanities. Right Page : Top photo. First row Douglas Daniels, Richard Turner, (L-R): Garry Rolison, Claudine Gerard Pigeon, Dorothy Collins. Not Michel, Daryle Dance, Richard pictured; Manthia Diawara, Gregory Heard. Second row; Jessie Jones, Freeland. BLACK STUDlES-547 Education Abroad Program it R eally happy, definitely not monotonous, hard to take sometimes, mind-broadening, really rigorous, lonely at times, real- ly, really a self-illuminating growing experience, that you really can ' t describe. " The EAP experience open- ed our eyes and ourselves to the Seven Great Wonders of the World, not to mention the millions of everyday wonders. We ' ll never forget the sunrise over Masada, in Brazil, the World Cup in Mex- ico, surviving the Metro in Paris, being face to face with a water buffalo on Mt. Kenya, celebrating Thanksgiving in a Buddhist Temple, re-learning the English language, British style, and reading of the Cnernobyl accident two weeks after leaving Kiev, wondering if the Soviets I met there would survive. Maybe it really was the best year of our lives or maybe it will just make all the years ahead that much better. Viii " 548 EDUCATION ABROAD i- Left Page : Top photo, First row (L- R): Brian Selander, Jacquelyn Hahn, Adil Yaaub. Second row: Marcella Lawson, Jill Tucker, Elise Jacobs. Bot- tom left: " These EAP Students didn ' t stay for lunch. " Kenya, Africa. Bot- tom right; " Hardworking and diligent EAP Students in Poitiers, France. " (L-R) Tasha Nathanson, Marrella Lowson, Rebecca Covey. Right Page : Top photo: " Wow, what a wall. " EAP traveller. Bottom left: " We think Todd would look better in the skirt. " Todd Piccus, Edinburgh, Scotland. Bottom right: " Typical UCSB students, still trying to catch rays, even in China. " EDUCATIO.N . BROAD-S49 The Department of Biological Sciences at UCSB offers students the opportunity to ex- plore and appreciate all aspects of living organisms. Fifty faculty members with research interests spanning the full spectrum of biology from biochemistry and cell biology to population and community ecology, make up Biological Sciences this diverse and active depart- ment. The department struc- ture encourages contact bet- ween different subdisciplines of biology and emphasizes in- terdisciplinary research and teaching. Biological Sciences is the largest teaching unit on campus with 1400 undergraduates in 10 majors includmg Biology, Zoology, Botany, Biocnemistry- Molecular Biology, Aquatic Biology, Ecology and Evolu- tion, Microbiology, Phar- macology, Physiology and Cell Biology, and En- vironmental Biology. Numerous laboratory courses give students hands-on ex- perience in studying organisms and help prepare students for careers in the health sciences, teaching. research, and private in- dustry. While emphasizing the understanding of basic biological principles, the department offers a diverse curriculum tailored to the stu- dent ' s individual needs and interests. The Department of Biological Sciences welcomes students to participate in the fascinating exploration of the living world. 1 I Left Page : Top photo, First row (L- R): Aharon Gibor, Edward Triplett, Michael Neushul, C.H. MuUer, Bruce Mahall, Al Edbeling, Ellis Englesberg, Sam Sweet, Steve Fisher, George Taborsky, Vernon Cheadle, Jim Childress. Second row (L-R): Jong Carbon (Chairman), John Melack, Duane Sears, Stu Feinstein, Steve Rothstein, Scott Cooper. Third row (L-R): Allan Stewart-Oaten, Jong Endler, Alice Alldredge. Bottom photo. First row (L-R): Katy Zappala, John Bleck, Carina Billigmeier, Ellen Friedkin, Stephanie Slosser, Bob Flet- cher, Becky Boehrs, Linda Coutts. Se- cond row (L-R): Betsy Sweeney, Pam Bayer. Third row (L-R); Rosemary Delagrave, Joel Dal Pozzo, Maggie Day, Anita Dorado, Paula Snider, Norm Lammer, John Parchen. 550-BIOLOGICAL SCIENCES ©(i[pil[rti[]ijD(i[n]iJ ©If L Military Science Department The Militarj Science Department is the only resident Reserve Of- ficer Training Corps (ROTC) on campus, hs func- tion is two-fold. Primarily, the department produces leaders. These are students who, as part of their college curriculum, have accomplish- ed the necessary training to be commissioned as Lieutenants in the U.S. Army, in conjunction with gradua- tion. Tnese new officers have participated in either a four, three or two year program which has prepared them to successfully compete in the civilian sector, as " citizen- soldiers " in the Army Reserve or National Guard, or to suc- ceed as officers on active duty in the demanding profession of arms. Secondly, the Military Science Department teaches lower division courses which are open to all students and which meet general history and institu- tions credit. These courses cover a variety of subjects which contribute significantly to a well-rounded education. Right Page :Top photo, First row(L- R): Kim MacLaunn, Major Chris Borman, Patty Minnich, Administrative Assistant. Second row (L-R): Keith Whitham, Major Ned Spohn, Lieutenant Colonel Edward Littlejohn, Captain Douglas MacAdams, Ueutenant Leon Walker, Jim Dick. Third row (L-R): Captain Michael Cervone, Staff Sergeant Larry Kennedy, Sergeant First Class William Houk. Middle photo, First row (L-R); Julie Collins, Shirley Kurosu, Robert Nagai, Molly Harris, Scott Mason, Elizabeth Russett. Second row (L-R): Paulette LeBlanc, Tany Uyeda-Olson, Daniel Delaney, Robert Irwin, Mark Cenovich, Tony Noll, Jeff Franks, Ken Fontanilla, Chris Walter, Tiffany I iise, Kim Norquist, Yen-Ling Scott. Bottom photo First row (L-R); Sally Orme, Effie Blackmon, Richard Pope, Glenn Olsen, Nicholas Legaspi, Don Winkler, Christina Roaenbeck. Second row (L-R): Paul Hook, Daniel Bloom, Adam Richardson, Brian Shea, Sven Keasberry, Brian Strong, David Vaughan, Michael Johnson. Third row (L-R): Christopher Smith, John Hunter, Bill Moore, Fames McClatchey, Rob Fahmer, Gilbert Wolfe, Robert O ' Harrow. MH-rrARY SCIENCE-551 mm Graduate Division The Graduate Division is involved in many facets of graduate stu- dent life. It oversees all graduate programs on the campus and administers the policies and procedures established by the graduate Council to maintain the highest standards of quality. Staff in the Graduate Division provide support to students and departments by assisting with application processing. administering internal and external sources of financial support, tracking student pro- gress and degree checks, and providing advice and council to students who experience difficulties along the way. A B articular emphasis of the division is to recruit and assist capable women and minority students to complete graduate degrees in academic fields in which they are cur-| rently underrepresented. Left Page ; Front row, (L-R): LaVelle Ure, Rosie Conaway, Denise Carver. Middle row: Patricia Shepjpard David Simonett, Sheila Janecki, Christine Iriart. Back row: Susan Harris, Esther Weiss, Francy Hogue, Paula Rudolph, David Fishman, Indira Karamcheti, Karen Sangregorio, Edmond Keller. 552 — Graduate Division Office of International Students and Scholars Graduate School of Education The Office of Interna- tional Students and Scholars (OISS) pro- vides a wide range of services to over 600 students from more than 70 countries. Ad- vice and counseling is offered with regards to personal, im- migration, financial, academic and other related matters of importance and necessity to students. The office also sponsors a number of ac- tivities, such as; English Con- versation Classes, cross- cultural programs, host fami- ly and speakers bureau. In addition to serving stu- dent needs, the OISS assists visiting foreign faculty and scholars who are teaching and conducting research on the UCSB campus. Left Page Front Row (L-R); Maria Stewart, coordinator, English Conversation Program; Jane Sorich, Administrative Assistant. Back Row; Doug White, Receptionist; Dan K. Smith, Assistant Dean; Tanya Thompson, Immigration Counselor; K.M. Mathew, Dean The UCSB Counseling Psychology Program was founded in 1969 and was fully accredited by the American Psychological Association in 1981. The goal of the doctoral program is to prepare counseling psychologists for academic positions. Graduates of the Ph.D. program also satisfy educational requirements for the California psychologist license. At the master ' s degree level, students are prepared for positions as school counselors, school psychologists, college counselors, or marriage, fami- ly, and child counselors. Front Row, (Left to Right): Dr. Michael Mahoney, Sean O ' Halloran, Dr. Teresa Nezworski, Dr. Donald, Atkinson, Se cond Row: Dr I. Manuel Casas, Dr Gail Hackett, Sandi Schein, Tyler Gabriel, Bill Lyddon, Barbara Cogswell. 0£PARTMENTS-553 Psychology Department T he Psychology Depart- ment at UCSB offers students an apprecia- tion of the scientific study of behavior, from that of the simplest organisms to the most complex, your own. The department has four main fields of focus: biop- sychology, human informa- tion processing, developmen- tal psychology, and social- personality psychology. Each area emphasizes empirical research and the theoretical analysis of mental and behavioral processes. This year, approximately 1100 undergracfuates are majoring in either Biopsychology, General Psychology, or Psychology, or Psychology with a concentration in either Developmental Psychology, Human Information Process- ing, or Personality and Psychopathology. The local chapter of Psi Chi, a national honor society of undergraduate Psycholgy majors, has expanded its membership and activities during its sixth year an UCSB. The purpose of the organiza- tion IS to advance the science of psychology, encouraging and stimulating the scholar- ship of its members in all fields of psychology. The research interests and activities of both faculty and students in the Psychology Department encompass a wiae variety of topics, in- cluding personality and social processes, hypnosis, mathematical learning theory, perceptual develop- ment, aging, behavioral genetics, color vision, human memory and thinking, and psyc ' lOpharmacology. The Psychology Depart- ment at UCSB is an active community, welcoming students to the fascinating world of knowledge, theory and research. Left Page R): First Row-Russell Revlin, Ger.. ' Plum, George Skwor- cow, Aaron l .:. -iberg, Jack Loomis, Larry Murdock, ..an Goldman. Se- cond Row-David Messick, Greg Ashby, John Foley, Howard Kendler, Jerry Higgins, D-iphne Bugental. Third Row-Chick Hebert, Chris Kelsey, nancy Fraser, Dan Macin- tosh, Hsiu-Zu Ho, Robert Sherman, Susan Andersen, Anne McTeague, Robert Gottsdanker, Prentice Starkey, Tracy Kendler, Loy Lytle, Rich Mayer. .S4-Psychology (Q][U]©ilfjD(Q)[n] Instructional Development The two arms of Instruc- tional Development, Learning Resources and Instructional Consulta- tion, provide services to the campus designed to put the most effective teaching tools in the hands of faculty, and help provide the best possible student learning environ- ment. Through the Office of Instructional Consultation, faculty, departments and other academic units. Teaching Assistants, and undergraduate students can apply for funds for projects intended to improve mstruc- tion, while from Learning Resources faculty may order films and videotapes for classroom use, obtain slide and motion picture equip- ment and operators, and a variety of other services essential to excellence in teaching. The organization also makes available informa- tion regarding the latest development in technology as well as the newest research in teaching and learning. Right Page : First row,(L R): Frieda Graziano, Edna Hollingsworth, Jocelyn Petersen, Cathy Pollock, Shirley Ronkowski. Second row: Mary Lou Ramos, Chuck Hamilton, Gail Stichler, Mark Hartwig, Rhonda Davis. Third row: Barbara Federman, Stan Nicholson, Dan Ringwald, Maria Borchee. Forth row: Steve Brown, Bud Bridges, Sharon Hoshida, Sweet William, Bobbie Lee Kelly, Ray (Effigy) Tracy, Gabrielle Holley, Tom Hurd, Liz Schoofs, Dottie McLaren, Val Kalupa, Richard (Boss) Oglesby. Fifth row: Cathy Reinking, Ray Fields, Dave Folks, Patty Lamb, Fred Burgess, E. Leitz, Willis Flachsenhar, Doug FarreH, Debbie Williams. Sixth row: Will Swalling, Peter Allen, Shawn Parker, Art Battson. Seventh row: Rick Johnson, Magda Noffal, Rebecca Green, Cheryl Moore. Eigth row: Richard (Mitch) Mitchell, Wayne Dorfman, Brian Krantz, Laura Condon, Ken Hinton. Ninth row: Robin Galbraith, Greg Low, Ric Lopez, Dave Hancock, Tom Dietrich, Fred Besancon. Instuctional C eveIopmen(-555 The Central Stores, Cen- tral Receiving and Mail Service Departments are engaged in a variety of material logistic services for the campus. Central Stores is operated to assure an adequate supply of commonly used materials are available when needed. The stocking of these items is essential to the operation of most of the components of this university. Whether it is teaching, research, main- tenance, auxiliary operations or office, carrying over 3,200 different products, sales ex- ceed one million dollars. The Central Receiving and Mail Service Departments are operated to assure that all in- coming and outgoing shipments mail are routed through its facilities for pro- mpt identification and Left Page Top photo, First row (L-R): Norma Geyer, Fauniel Cowng, Steve Hausan, Patrice Cardenas. Second row: Ernie Franco. Bottom photo, First row (L-R): Jean Thomason, Gor- dan McDonald, Bob Omclas, Warren Warner, Gene Armstrong, Bill Bridges, Rudy Saragosa. Central Stores distribution. Central receiving handles about 550,000 in- coming and outgoing packages and Mail Services processes over ten million pieces of mail each year. Auxilary enterprises in- clude Furniture Services, Equipment Rental, Furniture Poll, and Surplus disposal. Furniture Services provides assistance for all puolic and departmental functions in- cluding commencement ceremonies, open house dgy, open registration, and the Cnancellor ' s functions. The Equipment Rental pool pro- vides over 200 rental typewriters and other equip- ment for departmental use. Central Stores also handles the disposal of all surplus through auctions, sales, and bids. 556 CENTRAL STORES Right Page Top photo, Joe Dandona, Manager. Middle photo, First row (L-R):Charles Thompson, Bill Bedard, Frank Dentan, Bob Gomez, Al Razo. Bottom photo. First row (L- R): Lloyd Ranalli, Mike Girum, Dave Barrios. :.fORES-557 Classics Department The Classics Department offers several undergraduate major programs of study; Classics, Classical Civilization, and Classical Archaeology, which is intended to introduce the student to the civilization and cultures of the worlds of Greece and Rome. These ma- jors are appropriate both for those students who plan on a graduate career in Classics or related fields, such as philosophy, art, and history, and for tnose who desire a solid undergraduate hberal arts education. The Depart- ment also offers a variety of general courses for the non-major. At the graduate level, the department offers both an M.A. degree and a Ph.D. Former students of the department are currently enrolled in Ph.D. programs at Berkeley, Harvard, Princeton, and other distinguished universities. Left Page : Top photo, First row (L- R): Randi Click, Marian Pentecost, Liz Freeh, Jo-Ann Shelton. Second row: Alva Bennett, Borimir Jordan, David Young, Joseph Margon, Howard Clarke, Apostolos Athanassakis, Robert Renehan (Chairman), and Stephan Gruen. [nlil[n](dl Department of English UCSB enjoys an English faculty of national distinction who, accor- ding to The Insider ' s Guide to the Colleges, " are always eager to lend assistance to students whenever needed. " UCSB English courses are designed to develop skills in writing and interpretation, to convey an understanding of the forms and history of English Literature, and to in- crease the student ' s pleasure in the great works of literary art. Since English is concerned with literature as an expres- sion of the development of culture, it includes material from a broad range of fields: art, philosophy, linguistics, religion and history. The literature courses in the English Department range from the medieval period to the present. Right Page : Top photo. First row (L-R): Lawrence Willson, Jody Kauf- man, Sheridan Blau, Porter Abbott, Vivian Merrier, Everett Zimmerman, Thomas Steiner, Lee Bliss. Second row: Edward Loomis, Paul Hemadi, Alan Stephens, Michael O ' Connell, To-Anh hJguyen, Debra Schumacher, Elaine Froemming, Karen De Wilde, Kathy Upton, Sandy DeRousse. Bot- tom photo: Homer Swander teaching a class. EngUdi-559 ©ff (D[y]D(i[ii][r French and Italian Department A major in French or Italian is primarily a liberal arts major. It is not restricted to prospective teachers. Rather, it is design- ed for all students who desire a solid training in a humanistic discipline to enrich themselves through the study of a great foreign culture and to contribute to American civilization and the growth of international understanding. The depart- ment offers a B.A., M.A., and Ph.D. in French and a B.A. in Italian. The graduate program also includes the Summer In- stitute of French Language and Culture. Left Page :Top photo, First row (L- R):Catherine Nesci, Jack Murray, Ronald Tobin, Cynthia Brown, Alfredo Bonadeo. Second row (L-R): Jacqueline Simons, Patrizio Rossi, William J. Ashy (Chair), Anne Cushing, Philip Walder, Ernest Sturm, Andre Malecot, Ned Duval. Bottom photo, First row (L-R): Philips Galtano, Laurence Bachelard, Claudine Micel, Ning Guo, Katharine Foster, Lucille Aubrey, Pat Wilson, Xi Wen Xhang, Daren Griffin, Margaret Sturdevant. Second row (L- R):Paulette Bates, Barbara Sawyer, Anna Bnisutte, Jonathan Walsh. Third row (L-R): Maggie Roston, Marie Arnold, Vaughn Boyle, Allison Suhrer, Claire Petersen. Fourth row (L-R): Elisabeth Saul, Paula Willoquet, Francois Mauchuelle. 560-French and Italian S © E[n]ll©[rllilO[rD[riJi](i[]illJ Arts and Lectures As The Campus Perfor- ming Arts Organiza- tion, A L Sets Out each year to stimulate your mind, tickle your funny bone and expand your world. A L provides high quality profes- sional arts and entertainment events; intriguing foreign and American films; lectures by leaders in the arts, sciences, humanities and politics; and eclectic special activities. With a wide variety of music, dance, theater and films. Arts and Lectures helps you round out your college life with adventurous art and downright fun entertainment. A L ' s events range from the Washington Ballet to U-Zulu, from Eraserhead to Turtle Diary , from James Bond to Steve Allen. A L ' s quarterly film series focus on diverse topics and run the gamut from cult movies to classic Hollywood musicals and international films. This season, A L presented films from Japan and the People ' s Republic of China, a series of ten outstan- ding films from and about the two countries; the Cult Cinema series; classics for children and Family Films on Sunday; Current British Cinema; and the return of the ever-popular Gotta Sing, Got- ta Dance series of Hollywood musicals. Lectures include novelist James Baldwin, poet Gwen- dolyn Drooks, controversial writer Seymour Hersh and famous political figures such as Randall Robinson, Israeli Ambassador Abba Edan and C ongress worn en Pat Schroeder. Visiting UCSB as Regents ' Lecturers this year were composer Stephen Paulus, author Conor Cruise O ' Brian, art historian Eve Borsook and lawyer-author Charles Reich. Thanks to grants from the National Endowment for the Arts and other organization, A L has been able to con- tinue its artists-in-residence program. This year, hundreds of UCSB studients took ad- vantage of the opportunity to get involved with the artists and witness the creative pro- cess first hand. Highlights of the performing arts season were pianist Aldo Ciccolini, Garth Pagan ' s Bucket Dance Theatre, the British actors of the Moving Picture Mime Show, the Julliard String Quartet, The Guthrie Theatre and the amazing Merce Cun- ningham Dance Company. But none of these artists would be here without you — Eart of your Registration Fee elps support A L programs. For that we thank you. Arts Lectures: : Front row, (L-R): Paulette Wamego, Micheline Mon- tgomery, Simon Gottschalk, Nancy Hanover-Reyes, Deann Hernandez, Sandy Robertson, Kathleen Gallagher, Mark Cianca, Katya Ar- mistead. Middle row, (L-R): Janet Berlin, Krista Wong, Melba Ortiz, Janet Oetinger, Britt Burton, Jone Svedberg. Back row, (L-R): Richard Cartwrignt, Larry Yells, Pierre Dube, Elizabeth Ingram, Jim Muneio, Marylee Banis, Roman Baratiak, Rod Try on. Arts Lectures- ' Chemical and Nuclear Engineering The Department of Chemical and Nuclear Engineering offers B.S. and M.S. degrees in both chemical and nuclear engineering and a Ph.D. in chemical engineering, with an emphasis on preparing students for the future. At the undergraduate level, emphasis is placed on a thorough background in the principles of science and engineering, strongly rein- forced by laboratory courses in which students become familiar with the application of theory. Department research focuses include real-time pro- cessing and control, chemical kinetics and catalysis, biochemical and biomedical engineering, chemical and nuclear safety and transport processes, nuclear matenals. and polymer processing and properties. Concentration of research activity in these fields reflects a deliberately chosen philosophy of em- phasizing interdisciplinary activities that have a wide impact. A degree in chemical engineering provides ex- cellent preparation for work in chemical process design and development, technical management, and for profes- sional graduate degreei programs. Nuclear engineering offers varied opportunities for rapid professional advancement and a chance to make signifi- cant contributions to the challenging problems of energy, environment, health, and safety. 562 -Chemical Nuclear Engineering Geological Sciences G s !l -1 1 eologists are historians I of the earth. Their I search for solutions to the riddles of its origins, evolution, and processes takes them from the chapparel-cloaked Santa Ynez Mountains, to the floors of the seven seas, to the vast ice-covered Antarctic wilderness, as well as across time measured in millions and millions of years. Geologists use the physics of earthquakes and the chemistry of volcanoes to study the structure and com- position of the interior of the earth, the motions of its crustal plates, the circulation of the ocean, and the origins of the atmosphere. The academic programs at UCSB offers Bachelors, Masters, and Ph.D. degrees. Right Page , Top photo (L-R); Steve Sutter, Diane Mondragon, Pearl Ligon, Bill Bushnell, Craig Welsh, Rose Ballard, Priscilla Mori, Patty Kelly, Bob Dunn. Top row: Ellie Dzuro. Bottom photo. First row (L-R): Tanya Atwater, Richard V. Fisher, Michael Fuller, Clifford A. Hopson, Robert M. Norris. Second row: James M. Mattinson, Kenneth C. Mac- Donald, Stanley M. Awramik, Ed- ward A. Keller, Richard H. Sibson. Third row: Thomas Dibblee, Jr., John Lupton, Bruce P. Luyendyk, William S. Wise. Fourth row: Ralph J. Ar- chuleta, James R. Boles, Stephen Miller, Frank J. Spera, George R. Tilton. Left Page :Top photo. First row (L-R): Robert Rinker, Jacob Israelachvili, Sanjoy Banerjee (Chairman), Orville Sandall (Vice Chairman), Pramod Agrawal, Owen Hanna, Shinichi Ichikawa. Second row (L-R): Shimon Haber, A. Edward Profio, Glenn E. Lucas, Joseph Zasadzinski, John Myers, Dale Seborg, Ducan Mellichamp. (■ ;i(,ai 5cience-563 m ©m© Personnel Services It is the responsibility of Personnel Services to develop and administer policies and programs for the effective management and utilization of the University ' s human resources in support in support of its mission of teaching, research, and public service. To service the needs of the administration and employees it is essential that Personnel programs be con- sistent with applicable state and federal laws and regula- tions, that the programs recognize our accountability to the public, and that the programs reflect our commit- ment to the principles of fairness and honesty to all employees. Personnel programs are provided within the following five functional areas. Employ- ment, Classification and Compensation, Benefits and Vocational Rehabilitation, Labor Relations, Records and Data, and Training and Organizati onal Development. Left Page Top: Jose Escobedo. Bottom: front row (L-R), Steve Pulliam, Lorrie Rodriguez, Steve Hollander, Mary Jo Joy, Steve Carlson, Anne Reinhardt, Leslie Sanchez. Second row, Diane Koga, Onolee Zwicke, Marie Sollenne, Barbara Ortiz, Irish Heimstra, Jane Mello. Third row. Colleen Brock, Mary Jones, Willard Imai, Dorothy Smith, Edna Jimenez, Marianne Kelley, Deanne Day, Nancy Donner, Belinda Edwards, Susan M. Cochrane, Jose Escobedo. Top row, Helcha Acuna, Sharon Clark, Tracy Hamilton-Curran, Alice Plebuch, Sonja Tone Utt. 564-Personnel Services lJJOl]DW(i[r: ©(ipiirllKfiKiDiJtl; The Special Services Program Right Page : Top Photo, (L-R): Wan- da Ramzy, administrative assistant, Diane Glenn, Director , Chris O ' Con- nor, Transportation Equipment Supervisor. Health and Safety Right Page , Bottom row, (L-R): Blanca Jensen, Kevin Creed, Cindy Neill, John Kennedy. Top row, (L-R): Meredith l.ahr, Larry Parsons , Ross Grayson, Dave Coon (Manager), Jocelyn Brimo, Dave Shepard, Jeff Chung, Franlc Gallagher. Not pic- tured Dennis Divins. The Special Services Program (SSP) is the central location for providing services geared toward assisting students with both temporary and per- manent disabilities. SSP works to increase the reten- tion and graduation rates of its students and the philosophy the program maintains is to foster student independence. The program offers a variety of support ser- vices in order to accomplish program goals and meet its student ' s needs. Among these are notetakers, readers, inter- preters, as well as mobility support and community referrals. For those students meeting specific criteria, tutorial assistance is also available. And SSP maintains an extensive inventory of adaptive equipment which is available for loan and library use. T he campus office of En- vironmental Health and Safety (EH S) is a service organization that works to maintain a safe and high quality environment for students, faculty, staff and visitors and ensures that University operations are car- ried out in compliance with applicable safety and health regulations and standards. The interdisciplinary staff of EH S is composed of safety and health professionals with diverse technical back- grounds and work experiences, who share a common commitment to the well-being of the campus community. 1 F(o)©[La Dean of Students Office The Dean of Students Office, located just in- side the main entrance to Cheadle Hall, provides the centralized forcus and direc- tion necessary to address the wide variety of needs and concerns that students ar- ticulate while enrolled at UCSB. The office offers general assistance to students in emergencies and organizes the university ' s academic and service agencies whenever necessary to solve the more complex problems that arise in tne clay-to-day lives of students. The Dean of Students staff helps process letters of recommendation that students request for study abroad programs, graduate and professional schools, and for positions in private industry. The protec- tion of scholastic integrity and the prevention of academic disnonesty are fun- damental to the mission of the Dean ' s office, along with providing education about and enforcement of general campus regulations. Close working relationships are maintained with the Associated Student and Graduate Students Associa- tion, and assess and improve student life. The non- academic scheduling of cam- pus facilities falls within the preview of the Dean ' s Office as well. In addition to these specific functions, the Dean of Students is charged with the coordination of the work of three Student Affairs depart- ments: The Activities Plann- ing Center, the Women ' s Center and new Student Orientation Programs. -J Left Page Dean of Students Office (L-R): Eileen O ' Mahony, Susan Oshorn, Dean Leslie Lawson, Inez Desmarais, Asst. Dean Joseph Navarro. Right Page Top, Women ' s Center, Back Row: Aileen Mariano, Janet Vandevender, Dana Newman, Cheri Gurse, Sarah Robertson, Inka Christiansen, Lisette Willemsen. Front Row: Ruthann Haffke, Kathryn Ortiz, Marta Navarro, Susan Gwynne, Stephanie Hoesche. Bot- tom, Activities Planning Center, Front Row: Katie O ' Brien, Richard Jenkins, Naomi Johnson, Brenda Reheem. Back Row: Naomi Brown, Norma Lopez, Ed Ingalls, Marybeth Callahan, Irene Pattenaude, Deanna Hatch, Linda Fenn. 566 Dean of Students T he Women ' s Center focuses on providing personal enpower- ment, academic enrichment and training for careers. Located in the center of cam- pus, the Women ' s Center is a good place to meet friends, study m a quiet spot, relax in the lounge, view art work in the gallery or do research in our special collection library. The Center offers workshops, lectures, films, and informa- tion about campus and com- munity services and events. Counseling and education to prevent sexual assaults and Harassment are offered. All are welcome to participate in celebrating the many con- tributions made by women to our society and to explore the many challenges facmg both women and men in regards to issues of gender and equality. Activities Planning Center ' s purpose is to support campus-wade programs and services that improve infraction among students, staff, faculty and community. APC provides assistance to campus organizations and individuals with leadership development, program planning and fun- draising events. The depart- ment also provides a quarter- ly Activities Calendar, an Organization Directory, and an " Activities Line " (24 hour telephone recording of ac- tivites). If you want to be in- volved with or need informa- tion about organizations ac- tivites, APC is the place to be! Dean of Sludents-567 Office Staff Committed Financial Aid The UCSB Office of Financial Aid ad- ministers a student aid program of ap- proximately $50 million an- nually which assists nearly 10,000 students. UCSB students receive scholarships, grants, loans, and part-time employment earnings. The office staff is commit- ted to relieving the financial burden which students and their parents might otherwise face. Special efforts have been established to humanize the often bureaucratic and con- fusing world of financial aid for our stdents. An active Financial Aid Ad- visory Committee, comprised of faculty, students, andad- ministrators regularly review office operating policies, pro- cedures, and aid packaging parameters and student cost budgets. If you have any questions or want to learn more about how to obtain financial aid. stop in and visit one of our friendly staff members. We are located in South Hall, Room 1607. Best wishes to you all in your academic pursuits at UCSB. For those of you gradating or leaving the University, PLEASE PAY BACK YOUR LOAN! Left Page: (L-R): Bill Shelor, Jane Gif- fin, Veltea Beck, Joan Schmidt, and Thelma Wilkes. Second Row: Ann Agilera, Mariann Zacharellis, Paula Reese, Rita Zapien, Monica Koegler- Blaha, Carmen Valencia, Micnele Washington, Mihele Crabtree, Ray Arlt, and Thomasine Drayton. Third Row: Pam Caballero, Ron Andrade, Janyce Williams, Frank Powers, Shirley Guenthart, Robert Chagolla, Betty Brown, Barbara Greenlee, and Michael Alexander. Missing from Photo: Georgia Ferguson, and Bertha Figuera. 4J A- -i 568 — Financial Aid OllDWdF: [La (Q)rtJ Alumni Association With over 18,000 members and active alumni chapters throughout California as well as Seattle, Denver, New York, and Washington, D.C., the UCSB Alumni Association serves both UC Santa Barbara and its graduates. Through a variety of programs, the Association seeks to retain and develop the interest and involvement of UCSB ' s 70,000-dIus alumni. A 30-member board of directors sets policy for the Association and oversees its operations. During 1986-87, John K. Hobson, M.D. a 1963 graduate of UCSB, was presi- dent of the Association. In ad- dition, board member R. Marilyn Lee, a 1969 graduate, served as a UC regent- designate in preparation for a year as a voting alumni regent in 1987-1988. Members of the Associa- tion receive such benefits as the quarterly alumni magazine. Coastlines , a library card good at any UC campus, resume referral ser- vices, and group insurance. They also have opportunities to participate in such Associa- tion activities as regional alumni clubs, group travel, reunions. Homecoming, stu- dent career counselling, theater programs, the Alumni Family Vaction Center, and legislative relations activities. Right Page : Top photo. Staff members. Front row, (L-R): Jon Bartel, Janis Copeland, Carolyn Todd, Executive Director Jack Kinney, Marlies Harris, Carol Norton, Luis Sanchez. Bottom row: Jim McNamara, Anne Braddock, Janice Pegram, Terrie Guy Bugay, Joyce Webb, Carolyn Skylstad, Kyle Hoffman. Alumni Associalion-569 oal is to Prepare Educational Opportunity Student Affirmative Action EOP SSA services low- income and or under- represented ethnic minority students from high schools and community col- leges. Our program furnishes students with academic ad- vising, emergency financial assistance, orientation, sum- mer transitional enrichment programs, peer and career counseling and tutoring. The University Partnership and Academic Enrichment Program is part of the Univer- sity of California ' s Student Affirmative Action efforts. The goal of our program is to identify, inform, and academically prepare under- represented ethnic minority and or low-income students for University eligibility. Our program begms working with students in the seventh grade and continues to provide assistance through the twelfth grade. Selected students have the interest and scholastic ability to do college level work. As participants, they receive direction and suppor- tive services to help prepare for higher education. 570 Left Page EOF Peer Councilors, Top (L-R): Michelle Wilkins, Mario Jackson, Eugenia Guardado, Mark Gamez, Michelle Jarret, ]udy Seidl, Mia Martinez, Martha Valle, Marina Perez, Nancy Gee, Andrea B. Miller, Leonard Rodriguez, Mike Meraz, Ana Sandoval. Bottom, EOP SAA Tour Guides: Top Row, Belinda ' Gomez, Lyn-Felice Ollie, Susan Gon- zales. Middle Row; Jaime Castellanos, Susie Marcano, Tracey Nakadate, Jim Rush, Johnny Perez, Tammy Martinez, Adela Reyes, Elizabet Alvarez, Jane Whiteman, Charyn Brown, Michael Chester, Gigi Abalos. Bottom Row: Teesita Morales, Anastasia Smith, Josue Villalta, Grace Kurek, Christina Baker, Helen Quan, Silvia Perez, Francisco Leon. Right Page Top Left: Summer Transitional Enrichment Program (STEP) Resident Assistants, Micnelle Jarrett, Francisco Leon, Cin- dy Torres, Lorena Adrian, Aurora May, Jose Gonzalez, Julian Martinez, Ernesto Guerrero. Top Right: Academic Enrichment Program Tutors, Karen Slee, Margaet Lee, Joe Caballero, Bemie Gonzales. Bottom: Row 1, Sal Ornelas, Robert Sams, Margarita Espinoza, Keiko Inoue, Hymon Johnson. Row 2, Martha Cor- onado, Dolores Rivera-Neira, Esther Palato, Viola Valdez, Haru Sugino, Ranford Hopkins. Row 3, Yolanda Garcia, Joy Dodds, Pete Villarreal, Cheryl Bauer, Jill Suttie, Irene Wellons, Mark Armstrong. Row 4, Linda Billey, Luci Castruita, Fora Furlong, Marti Lopez, Sally Foxen, Cassandra Young, Diane Williams-Hale. 571 I M(q m m©w iarwDWii[ Communication Studies Program The Communication Studies faculty conduct research and teach in a variety of areas, i.e., family communication, com- municator style, nonverbal communication, rhetorical analysis, language and human interaction, mass communication effects, and the media institutions. The primary object of these efforts is the creation and dissemina- tion of knowledge about the role of communication in the modern world. Motivating the faculty ' s research and teaching activity is the belief that a widespread understan- ding of human communica- tion processes is crucial to survival in an " information society. " This Page Front Row (I.-R): Dorothy Krueger, Rollin Quimby, Corinne Vause, Edwin Schoell.John Wiemann. Back Row: Federico Subervi, Jane Elvins, Dale Kunkel, Judy Jones, Ben Bates, Anthony Mulac, Ed Donnerstein. Anthropology Department The Department of An- thropology consists of a distinguished faculty which provides extensive course offerings for students at all levels, from Ph.D. candidates to freshmen. The department is large enough that it offers a full undergraduate program in ar- chaeology, cultural anthropology and physical anthropology. The undergraduate major serves three types of students. First, those professionally oriented students who plan to go on to graduate school and eventually enter a career as an an- thropologist. Second, those who intend to go into secondary education or social work, and who will draw upon their an- thropological backgrounds in their careers. Third, those in- terested in obtaining a broad, libe ' il -Tls education in one of the Si;,.. iences. Not only does anthro, provide a general exposure to the diversity of human ways of life, but the an- thropology major at UCSB is flexinle enougn that students may select courses that suit their own intellectual needs and interests. This Page First Row (L-R): J Rudolph, T. Rudolph, S. Mies, S. Hollimon, B. hlaley, S. O Halloran, B. Peterson, J. Cutler, P. Lambert, A. Munns. Second Row; Y. Chao, Chia-Yun Yu, Chiu-Tien Yu, M, Jochim, Ir., M. Jochim, ]. Velarde, B. Fagan, L. Fagan, A. Fagan, T. Roberts, M. Mines, G. Mines, D. Symons, D. Bamforth, A. Gerstle, G. Michaels, R. Michaels, M. Smith, A, Barnard, E, Barnard, D. Altamirano, A. Mitchell. Third Row: T. Stone, L. Sugiyama, N. Chagnon, D. Larson, B- Larson, M. Larson, B. Shenkel, M. Gutierrez, C, Cagle, L. Cheek, S. Brownell, E. Hatch, H. Harris, P. Walker, J. Patton, D. Abbott, S, Perera, S. Robertson, S. Kruft, L. Mmes, B. Mines, C. Brock, J. Gamella, D. Smitli, J. Wylde, L. Moore, J. Arnold, B. Billman, B, Voorhies, L. King Billman -- il 572-Departments [TOgjFilKfi]© [Hi(i©(gQi]1 0 it r(g[n]gjl GT](iOi](i(g Statistics, Applied Probability SSBSS l-.__..v. ml.. Statistics has been taught on the UCSB campus for many years, but starting in 1985 the Statistics and Applied Pro- bability Program was established as an indepen- dent program in the Mathematics Department. It provides several under- graduate courses in Statistics and trains over 30 graduate students for the Masters and Ph.D. degrees. The Program has increased undergraduate activity and is considering possible joint degrees with other depart- ments. The Masters and Ph.D. programs have recently been strengthened, and pro- vide a comprehensive graduate education in Statistics. This Page Back Row (L-R): Miltiadis Arvanitidis, Petar Todorodvic, Shahar Boneh, Krishna Jandhyla, Jer-Yan Lin, Claudia Crlson, Girish Aras, Raymond Lee, Morteza Ebeshahrashoob, Joseph Gani. Front Row: Sreenivas Jammasamadaka, Hiroshi Inoue, Eliane Yiochum, Mohammad Kafai, Lyn Whitaker, Milton Sobel, Gordon Smyth, Bhimasankaram Pochiraju. li S ; L Departments -5 73 I »• The College of Engineering With the opening of the College ' s impressive new building, Engineering II, 1987 heralds an expanded future for engineering students on the Santa Barbara campus. We are quickly con- solidating our leading posture in research and teaching for a number of selected areas: Ocean engineering -where en- vironmental effects in the coastal zone and the safety of offshore structures will be explored in one of the nation ' s finest academic ocean engineering laboratories. Chemical and Nuclear safety -where the knowledge that could prevent the next Cnernobyl or Bhopal is being sought at the newly formed Center for Risk and Safety, Advanced semiconductor devices -that go beyond the limits of silicon-are being explored at the Cornpound Semiconductor Research Center. Robotics -tomorrow ' s high- tech manufacturing labor-are be- ing invented and improved at the Center for Robotic Systems in Microelectronics. Materials -advanced composites, in- termetallics, ceramics, and semiconductors-that will define the world we build tomorrow are being discovered in the Materials Center. The year 1987 also marks the birth of a new department. The Department of Materials, which joins the College ' s existing departments: Electrical and Computer Engineering, Com- puter Science, Mechanical and Environmental Engineering, and Chemical and Nuclear Engineering. Under the leadership of Dean Robert Mehrabian, Associate Dean for Academic Affairs Roger C. Wood, and a growing, world- class faculty, the College offers its students an unparalleled engineering education opportunity. Left Page Office of Undergraduate Affairs, Seated; Roger Wood. Stan- ding (L R): Jaqueline Hynes, Shirley Jacki oa, Robyn M cGowan. 574 — Engineering Right Page : Top photo, Office of Minority Affairs: Oscar Perez, Ray Norton. Bottom ptioto, front row, (L-R): Cfiris La Vino, Laurie Centner- Scfiock, Cindy Andberg. Second row: Eleanore Jost, Robert Mehrabian, Peggy Wade. Engineering-575 Department of History aybe it was the arrival of Halley ' s Comet last year. In any event, the UCSB History Department this year started looking ahead to the 21st century. Elaborate plans were laid to boost the Department to the top ten in the nation by the year 2000 through judicious use of retirement vacancies and selective hiring in such key areas as Asian, Latin American and economic history. " A major survey already has placed us third in the U.C. system and 25th in the nation, " explained Depat- ment Chair Elliot Brownlee. " We think moving up into the top ten is a reasonable goal. " Left Page Back Row (L-R): David Rock, F.A. Bonadio, Douglas Daniels, A.B. Callow, John E. Talbott, H.A. Drake, Dimitri Djordjerie, Jeffrey Russell, Rob ShellS.L. Cline, I. Hsze, J. Sears McGee, Stephen Hay, Mario Garcia, ivlancy Gallagher, F.A. Dutra, Lawrence Badash. Front Row: Robert Kelley, Roderick Nash, C.Y. Chen, Carroll Pursell, Carl V. Harris, W. Elliot Brownlee, P.C. Cohen, Alfred GoUin, Hector Lindo-Fuentes, Joan Piggott, Sharon Farmer. Sociology Department The Sociology Depart- ment at UCSB com- bines the highest stan- dard of technical training with a concentration of in- dividuals who are at the fron- tiers of social theory. There are few places where undergraduate and graduate student can obtain such a combination of intense super- vison and interaction with people who are literally defining the field. The depart- ment is recognized for its diversity of perspective and particularly for its support for emerging areas of study and innovative approaches. Left Page : Front Row (L R): B. Manis, D. Gold, R. Billigmeier, C. Heiland, J. Sonquist, D. Zimmerman, " G. Rolison, C. Allen. Second Row: H. Meloy, J. Baldwin, W. Bielby, W. Reed, S. Zimmerman, j. Murdoch, A. Morin, R. Schumacher, K. Kagawa, M. Friedell, K. Loft-Freese, S. Gott- schalk, H. Molotch (Chair). Third Row: R. Applebaum, G. Schulman, T. Scheff, R. Flacks, M. Rendall, D. Mathers-Winn, R. Friedland, R. Rosenthal, C. Quest, T. Wilson, B. Straits, T. Halkowski, S. dayman. 576-Departments Department of Mathematics The Department of Mathematics offers various degrees in mathematics and the mathematical sciences, as well as graduate programs leading to M.A. and Ph.D. degrees. Several prizes and awards are presented annual- ly to outstanding undergraduate majors in mathematics, including the Raymond L. Wilder award, and membership in the Mathematical Association of America. Currently there are 53 graduate students enrolled in the Department including 25 in the doctoral program and 28 in the M.A. program. All math majors, whether graduate or undergraduate, are encouraged to work close- ly with faculty members. Undergraduate majors are assigned a faculty advisor to provide guidance throughout their academic career. The Department research activities in 1986-87 included an International Conference on Operator Algebras which was sponsored by the Na- tional Science Foundation, and an informal summer long conference on Knot Theory and Low Dimensional Topology. There is also fecferally funded research in the areas of C algebras, topology, linear algebra, group theory, and theoretical computer science. Right Page : Seated, (L-R): Ron Book, Adil Yaqub, Horace Mochizuki, Kenneth C. Millett, Alex Rosenberg, Chair, Sandy Camp, David Jonish. First row; Irene Rubalcaba, Lori Sanchez, LesHe Wilson, JoEllen Byron-Cooper, Bill Bondurant, Seymour Bachmuth, Larry Gerstein, Sharon Powell, Joy Williams, Barb Hodgkiss. Second row: Ray Wong, Susan Ganter, Turhan Murguz, Ming Lew, Osman Yurekli, Eugene Johnson, Nan Anderson, Sue Barton, Rosanna Sidhu, Robert Satterwhite. Back row: Katsuro Sakai, Andrew Buckner, Josef Stock, Ben Shang, Mark Fisk, Darren Long, Marie Noronha, Yuriko Baldin, Steven Humphries, Melvin Rosenfild, Cord Hoppe, Douglas Moore, Charles Akemann. Mathematics — 577 I tSD(Q)Oil Knipin] Political Science The Department of Political Science, chaired by Dean E. Mann, offers a program that emphasizes the integration of theory and practice rather than any single approach or methodology. In addition to its standard program, the department also offers an em- phasis in public service and international relations. An undergraduate honors thesis program is available to selected students. The M.A. and Ph.D. programs encom- pass work in all fields of poliltical science. Among the facilities for study and research is the Social Science Computer Facility, which includes a computer-based simulation network for enacting real or hypothetical problems in local, national and interna- tional politics. In additon, the department ' s instructional support resources include a workshop in comparative politics, a film library and the government documents sec- tion of the UCSB Library. Two other programs are also sponsored tnrough the Department Political Science: the Law and Society Program and Global Peace and Securi- ty Program. Left Page : Top-Political Science Staff (L-R): Sitting, Liz Ramos, Bill Hyder, Mary Magnani, Elizabeth Brooks. Standing, Judith Parker, Betty Koch, Joanne Habibi, Gina Quinn. Bottom-Political Science Faculty: Sitting, Gordon Baker, Biliana Cicin-Sain, Dean Mann, M. S Weatherford, Cedric Robinson. Standing, Alan Wyner, Peter Merkl, Alan Liu, John Moore, Tom Schrock, Eric Smith, John Woolley. t 578 — Political Science Law and Society Program Right Page Top photo, sitting, (L-R): Alison Rintln, Sarah Berk. Standing, (L-R): Stanley Anderson, Joe Martorana. The Law and Society Program is inter- disciplinary and in- volves the study of the rela- tion of law and legal systems to the larger societies of which they are a part. Based in the Department of Political Science, students must take special law and society courses as well as courses in various traditional disci-plines. The Law and Society Pro- gram also offers a concentra- tion in Criminal Justice. This specialization is particularly recommended for students who plan to pursue careers in law enforcement. The pro- gram at UCSB is one of the most innovative and best known law and society pro- grams in the nation. The Director of the program. Pro- fessor Gayle Binion, is on leave this year to be the Ex- ecutive Director of the Southern California affiliate of the American Civil Liber- ties Union. Environmental Studies El invironmental Studies prepares students for a ' variety of careers. Started in 1970, the program is designed to teach the characteristics of the environ- ment and approaches to the solutions of environmental problems. The degree also prepares students for work in the fields of urban and regional planning, en- vironmental impact analysis, natural resource manage- ment, conservation ad- ministration, energy policy, environmental law and Third World studies. Right Page Bottom photo, sitting, (L-R): R. Cook, C. VValden, A. Myers, J. Cochrane, E. Keller, L. Harrison. D. Botkin, D. Brokensha. Center row, (L-R): M. Caswell, M. Prince, T.« Reynales. Standing, (L-R): P. Wack, M. McGinnes, B. Riley, M. Manalis, L. Campbell. R. Ford. Depaitmcnls — 579 -■t Chicano Studies The Department of Chicano Studies, chaired by Dr. Mario T. Garcia, offers an inter- disciplinary program which examines the diversity of the Chicano experience through the social and behavioral sciences and the humanities. In seeking to understand the Chicano experience, the department offers instruction in significant periods of Mex- ican and southwestern United States history. These studies probe the roots of a cultural tradition beginning with the K re-Columbian cultures of lexico and extending into many areas of contemporary American society, including politics, education, literature, the arts, and religion. Left Page (L-R): Professor Mario Gar- cia, Chair; Martin Gonzalez, T.A.; Professor Luis Leal; Professor Yolan- da Broyles-Gonzalez; Professor Ramon Favela; VVilma Gomez, Ad- ministrative Assistant; Professor Guadalupe San Miguel; Linda Dorr, Secretary. Asian American Studies The Asian American Studies Program was established in 1972 and is currently administered by the Sociology Department. Tne program provides all students with the opportunity to study the unique role of Asian people in contem- porary America. The program features an outstanding array of special events and activities. The Asian American Lecture Series sponsors speakers throughout the year to discuss Asian American topics. Special conferences dealing with issues such as the major trends in the trade and security relations bet- ween the pnncipal powers of I the Asian Pacific Rim are also i presented by the program. Left Page : Above (L-R): Laura Omi, ' Sandra Uyeunten, Hien Ho ©ff [LilDTKoiy Linguistics odern linguistics, the science of language, is a relatively young discipline. The object of its study, 4,000+ languages of the world, is positioned in a way that forces the linguist to consider his her subject matter in rela- tion to other disciplines. Language is the mirror of the human mind. Its use involves and affects congnition and perception. It is everywhere and permeates every aspect of our existence. Thus, linguistics, which developed in part from the different fields: anthropology, sociology, psychology, ar- tificial intelligence of com- puter science, neurological and evolutionary sciences. The curriculum of our Linguistics Program reflects the interdisciplinary nature of the field. The courses offered every year range from Language and Culture, Language and Society, to Animal Communication, Language and Brain, Mathamatical Models in Linguistics as well as a variety of courses on the structure of language from the point of view of language universals and language typologies. Linguistics majors may focus on theoretical linguistics, sociocultural linguistics, psycholingistics, or applied linguistics. Those who go on to graduate schools may pur- sue advanced degrees in linguistics, psychology, an- thropology or various language programs. Linguistics — 581 Q}m(Q Art History The Art History Depart- ment prepares students for a lifetime of inform- ed enjoyment and understan- ding of fine art. Courses are offered in mainstream artistic and architectural traditions of Western Europe, the Americas, Far East, Africa and Oceanic cultures. The Depart- ment has recently instituted innovative programs of study of the history of photography and of Mexican and Hispanic American art. The art history major leads to a multitude of rewarding careers in the art world as well as to professions like advertising, communicatons and design in which strong visual skills are required. In addition to the B.A. degree for undergraduates, the depart- ment has distinguished M.A. and Ph.D. graduate programs designed to prepare for pro- fessional careers as histonans of art, museum curators, art administrators, art critics, and educators. UCSB art history fraduates have had outstan- ing success in job placement opportunities. Left Page : Top, Ait History Staff (L- R): Kristina Nash, AA; Shirley Russell, Undergraduate Advising; Brigitte Dautzenberg, Acctg., Vis. Lecturers; Martha Garrett, Graduate Secretary. Bottom, Art History Faculty, Front Row: Professors Yetul, Dorra, Farwell, Walker, Ayres, Myer; Back Row: Professors Moir, Cole, Del Chiaro (Dr. Farmer, Director, UCSB Art Museum), Dr. Favela. 582-Art History i mq (B ©dp Religious Studies [rta(i[n]f5 The Department of Religious Studies at UCSB is unique among California universities, state universities, and colleges. The courses it offers address the critical issues relating to the subject of religion in its many facets: historical, cultural, literary, aesthetic, sociological, experiential, and philosophical. In introductory and advanced courses, its faculty regularly teach about the religions of the world, and about the complex relation- ships between religion and politics, society, war, and everyday life. It is the only such department in the University of California! to offer B.A., M.A., and Ph.D. Religous Studies-583 h qD []i]rD©CilD[n] dl[ia©iitSD(Q)Oi] Spanish and Portuguese The Spanish and Por- tuguese Department, offering both undergraduate and graduate degrees, has been functioning on its own for over twenty years and boasts an enroll- ment of approximately twelve hundred students. The department plans special activities to ennance tne students ' education: visiting lecturers, Spanish and Portuguese films, collo- quia, a Spanish Club, round table discussions, and a Luso-Brazilian club. These special events and programs help to enrich the education of the Spanish and Por- tuguese students. Special facilities are also available to students through this department. These in- clude such things as the Language Ladoratory, Sum- mer Institute in Portugal, Jorge de Sena Center for Por- tuguese Studies Library, the Wofsy Room student lounge, and scholarships that are available for the study of Por- tuguese language and literature. Left Page Top (L-R): Staff, back row-G. Hyde, I. de Sena. Front row-R. Rojas, A. Serodio. Bottom: Graduate Students, Back row- M. Contreras, S. Pacha, V. Brales, M. Colombi, A. Carey, R. Romero, L. Binotti, A. Giraldez, L. Elena Delgado, J. M. Martinez-Torrejon, C. Benito Vessels, J. Felzer, M. Abel-Quintero, D. Gutierrez- Castillo, M. de Freitas, R. Vitale, P. Borgman. Front row-F. Guillen, M. Parra, R. Olivera, B. Nicholls, M. Zielina, M. Navarro, E. Sellars, S. Otton, G. Berry-Horton, W. Rolls. Right Page Top, J. de Sena Center for Portugese Studies, Back row-G. Hyde, Prof. E. Martina Lopez, A. Jose da Silva Carvalho, Prof. E. Paiva Raposo. Front row-R. Rojas, L de Sena, A. Serodio. Bottom, Depart- ment Faculty; Back row-G. Ascarrunz-Gilman, Prof. C. Barron, A. J. da Silva Carvalho, Prof. D. Bary, Prof. Juan Bautista Avalle Arce, Prof. E. Martinez-Lopez. Front row-R. Teichrnann, Prof, M. Gallo, Prof. V. Fuentes, I. Reynolds, R. Fernandez, Prof. E. P.iiva Raposo, Prof. F. Williams. 584-SpanJsh and Porluguese Spanish and Portuguese-585 Qm mm ' i The Department of Economics The Department of Economics is one of the largest departments on campus, and offers a wide range of undergraduate and graduate programs of study. Currently there are 31 faculty in the pro- fessorial ranks, most of whom have achieved international recognition in their areas of specialization. The undergraduate program leads to a Bachelor of Arts degree in Economics, Economics Mathematics or Business Economics. These three majors prepare students for careers in business, government or the professions, and provide an excellent foundation for graduate study in business or economics. The Department of Economics also offers a rigorous series of accounting courses. Pur- suit of the accounting sequence enables students to prepare for the American Institute of Cer- tified Public Accountants Uniform Examination. At the graduate level, the department offers programs leading to the M.A. and Ph.D. degrees in Economics. In addi- tion to the regular M.A. program, an option in Business Economics is available. Left Page : Top Photo , Bottom row, (L-R); Llad Phillips, Bill Parke, Leslie VanMidddesworth, Julie Epstein, Allan Hin, Lloyd Mercer, Tatsuyoshi Saifo, Robert Deacon, Margriet Caswell, Connie Kenward, Carol Sasso. Top row (L-R): Carole Nord, W ayne Leeman, Ted Freeh, Tom Cooley, Joe Fisher, William S. Com- anor, Michael Woolley, Jack Votey, Jon Sonstelie, Walter Mead, Suzanne Sanger, Carrie Standley , Joerg Fins- inger. Bottom Photo, bottom row, (L-R): Valerie Dougherty, Leslie Van- Middlesworth, Anne Elwell, Julie Epstein, Loma Cunningham. Top row (L-R): Jonae Kurtenbach, Chris LaZich, Rob Taitz, Andy Rattner. 586 — Economics !w©@m hSdwdS Mechanical Engineering I - ' I- , I I , I , L [ I K The purpose of the Mechanical and En- vironmental Engineer- ing Department is to prepare students for the practice of engineering at a professional level. The curriculum establishes a foundation in the physical and engineering sciences, mathematics, and the humanities. Students are prepared and encouraged to contribute creatively and with originality to the solution of contemporary industrial and societal engineering pro- blems, especially during their senior year, when they are re- quired to design and execute a project of their choice which allows them to put to use the knowledge they have gained in their undergraduate studies. To support these and other instructional and research projects, the depart- ment mamtains a wide varie- ty of well-equipped laboratory facilities. At the graduate level, the department is stressing the growth and development of three important research areas in mechanical engineer- ing, via thermal sciences and fluids, ocean engineering and mechanics and materials. The department sponsors numerous picnics, field trips, and lectures. It offers its stu- dent a B.S., M.S., or PhD in Mechanical and Environmen- tal Engineering. Right Page ; Top photo, faculty, (L- R): Roy Hickman, Eric Matthys, John C. Bruch, Grant Johnson, Stephen McLean, Walter Yuen, Jean-Louis Armand. Bottom photo, staff, (L-R): Leah Pollard, June Finney, Chris Townsley. Mechanical Engineering-587 ©©[nidi U(Q)m University Center D o you find yourself sit- I ting around campus between classes, nothing to do for an hour, and you just don ' t feel like studying? If you have this problem more than once a month you probably have a chronic case of what we call the " hour before your next class blues " . Fortunately there is a place on campus that can not only cure you of this affliction, but can offer you more to do during your visit than can possibly be done in one hour. The University Center, more commonly known to its regular visitors as the " UCen " , is a second home for many st udents, staff, and faculty. Here you can find warmth and comfort on the many couches and chairs scattered throughout the building. With services like hot gourmet coffees at Nicoletti ' s, freshly made sandwiches at the Deli, and a variety of tasty meals and drinks at the Cafeteria and the Pub, who wouldn ' t feel at home? After you ' ve gotten your snack or drink, you can walk over to the Bookstore for all those things like UCSB clothing, envelopes, and a multitude of other necessities you ' ve been meaning to pick up. If you ' re in a hurry, and you don ' t want to go off cam- pus to pick something up from the store, you ' re in luck again. The Country Store of- fers just about everything from shampoo and batteries to candy bars and sodas. The list of services goes on to include such conveniences as Mission Travel, the A.S. Notetaking service, an Art Gallery, and even a Post Of- fice and Cashier for cashing checks. So next time you have a little time between classes, or you ' re looking for a fun place to go with some friends, come by the UCen. We ' re open most days from 8:00 am until 11:00 pm for your convenience. .188 — UCen ■• Left Page UCen Store Managers, Front Row (L-R); Steve Milner, Danny Friedman, Heather Melville, Ann Hale. Back Row: Pam Childres, Kate Carney, Tina Estacio, Clinton Stockton. Top Right Page UCen Administration (L-R): Linda Needham, Bob Cloes, Ann Hale, Alan Kirby, Joan Sinclair, Lee Zeldman. Bottom Right Page UCen Post Office 88 fU : OB E?S (f t ' n BS j f t 1 HI HH . t f Mt lOB BI - — j» ■ t Left Page :Front row, (L-R); Coni Edick, Mark Fontana, Bonnie Ostrander Back row, (L-R); Julie Marvin, Michelle Vierra, Mary Hams, Casey Olsthoorn, Sharon Furiya, Bonnie Crouse. Right Page :Top Ehoto, Front row, (L-R): Suzi ascurettes. Bottom row, (L-R): Gary Haag, Sylvia Cooper, Bob Cloes. Bottom photo, Front row, (L-R): Jim Soukup, John Azevedok Andre Killian, Alan Buist, Brad Hardison. Middle row, (L-R): Becky Madison, Lou Olson, Linda Heid, Vera McCallum, Nancy Willstatter, Mary Nelson. Back row, (L-R): Irmlind Rump, Jackie Finear, Ken Bowers, Pam Longmere, Paul Van Peborgh, Jeri Gaskill. 590 — UCen UCen — 591 UCen — 593 m©(B Hid® Library The Government Publications Depart- ment, located on the first floor of the Library, is a collection of materials issued by governmental agencies at the national, state, local, and international levels. The Library has been a depository for US government publica- tions since 1960 and mcludes census material from 1790 to present; publications of Con- gress; and publications of ex- ective departments on such topics a cnme, drug abuse, ur- ban planning, civilrights, and environmental policy. Special efforts are made to acquire statistical data. Most GP materials are ob- tained through use of special indexes with the assistance of staff Vkfho page materials from the closed stack collection. The staff will be most pleased to explain the materials to you or assist you in fmding the information that you need. 594 Library r Left Page Top: Sarah Tyson and Nurma Malong process documents tor inclusion in the Government Publications collections. Bottom: Virginia Lipkowitzand Herbert assist patron Government Publications Reference Desk. Right Page Ton: Virginia Lipkowitz and Janet Martorana discuss a cataloging problem. Bottom Left: Maria Decierdo checks out a document for a patron Bottom Right: l.ucia Snowhill runs a computerized bibliographic search. I.ibrjry5»5 Communication Services Communication Services supports the research and educational mis- sions of the campus by managing a comprehensive range of electronic com- munications facilities. Ap- proximately 3400 telephones, 1200 data terminals, and over a dozen separate computing facilities are interconnected by the campus ' local area net- works. World-wide com- munications support for researchers, educators and students is provided by con- nections to an intra-state microwave system, the Santa Barbara Community Access Television distribution system, satellite receiving dishes, and two-way radio systems. 96-Communication Services ©[}i][rO(Q)D@g5 ©[nidi §(irwD© Office of the Ombudsman Computer Science The Office of the Om- budsman is responsible for handling com- plaints from student, staff and faculty. In 1809, the Swedish parliament established the Office as a protection against administrative abuses by the government. Since then this type of office has been established in many places around the world, including many colleges a n cf universities. If you have a problem within the university and have gone through all the normal channels available to you without satisfactory results, come into the office or call and discuss the problem with us. We will work with you as a neutral third party to find a resolution for your problem. The UCSB Department of Computer Science offers unique educa- tional and professional op- portunities for both students and faculty. Since its foun- ding in 19 9, the department has countinued to attract faculty of exceptional caliber. The special interests of the current faculty include ar- tificial intelligence, computer security, the analysis of algorithms and computer networks. Right Page : Top (l.-R): Randall Lamb, Amelia Frank, Geoffrey Wallace. Bottom: Back row, Laura Dillon, Ed Sznyter, |ohn Bruno, Naphtali Rishe, Marty Holoien, Roger Wood, Andre Bondi, Prakash Ramanan, Terence Smith Middle row, Connie Perez, Alan Konheim, Peter Cappello, Louise Brooks, Richard Kemmerer, Omer Egecioglu, Man-Tak Shine, Lynn Johnson. Seated, James Abello, Dorothy Gonnella, Teofilo Gonzalez, Janis Rough. ■ Di ' partments-597 Q] fi Physics In 1961, the Physics department began as part of the pnysical sciences with only 5 faculty members. Today, it functions as an entity of its own with over 30 faculty members. The department, located in Broida Hall, has earned itself a worldwide reputation for ex- cellence. It offers basic astronomy and several over- view courses in physics and natural sciences to non- majors in addition to in- troductory, upper division and graduate courses for ma- jors in physics, engineering and science. Members of the depart- ment are active in several organized reserach units on campus including involve- ment in a program on the design and use of free elec- tron lasers (the first such tunable, power source coherent, high of far infrared radiation in the world began operation last year at UCSB), the Institute for Polymers and Organic Solids, and the Na- tional Institute for Theoretical Physics. The Physics building is structured to facilitate ex- [)er imen t a t ion . The aboratories are well equip- ped and provided witn a variety of sophisticated ser- vices. The Physics Learning Cemter, a highly publicized educational facility, is used by students from all disciplines. It has established itself not only as a unique supplement to the lower division cur- riculum at UCSB but also in the service to local schools and the community. Left Page : Bottom Row (L-R): Rollin Morrison, Walter Kohn, Gary Horowitz, Vincent Jaccarino, Abbas Faridi, David Caldwell. Top Row: Jose Fulco (Chairman), james Hartle, Michael Witherell, Mark Sredniki, Stanton Peale, Douglas Scalapino, Paul Hansma, Robert Sugar, Roger Freedman, Daniel Hone (Vice Chair- man), Harold Lewis. 598-Physio The Tutorial Center The Tutorial Center of- fers individual, group and drop-in tutoring courses, and has designed special programs to meet a wide range of student needs. The Math and Science and Engineering Program pro- vides small instructional groups for students in lower division math, chemistry, physics and engineering courses. The English Tutorial Program provides individual tutoring to students in the Program of Intensive English, and conducts a full-scale writing drop-in lab and ESL Clinic. We help students fulfill the new language re- quirement with our foreign language turorials, while groups in the social sciences address the writing and reading needs of students in those courses. Right Page : Top photo, first row,(L- R): Fred Teixeira, Mike Pina, David Stanek, Vivian Brates. Second row: Martin Smith, Carol Hiles, Robin Olsen, Melinda Hernandez, Veronica Milo, Dawn Smith, Amy Liest, Paula Kelly, Manoutchehr M. Eskandari. Top row: Ron Wopat, Danson Kiplagat, Joe McNIeil, James Tepfer, Ruth Ahlroth, Sarah Gray, Susan Ferguson, Vivien LaFrance, Tom Brooks, Jacqueline Roston. Bottom Ehoto, first row,(L-R): Vivien aFrance, Ruth Ahlroth, Susan Ferguson. Second row: Manoutchehr M. Eskandari, Carol Hiles, James Tepfer, Paula Kelly, Danson Kiplagat, Tom Brooks. Tulorial Center 599 Admissions and Relations The Office of Admis- sions and Relations with Schools provides services for all prospective students to UCSB. Relations with Schools provides guided tours and an inexhaustible supply of information and literature about the campus, as well as making personal contact at schools and col- leges to encourage students to apply to UCSB. The Admis- sions Office processes ap- plications, which numbered over 20,000 this year, and determines who is admitted to the campus. They are also the ones wno decide whether previous college work will satisfy UCSB requirements or not. Left Page : Top photo, Office of Admissions, first row, (L-R); Bill Villa, (Director of Admissions), Thea Howard, Marjorie Goodrich, Margaret Daskalu, Roxanne Taggart, Janet Warden, Julie Gladden, Rosemary Friebe. Back row; Delores Lucero, Judy Berger, Joyce Priestaf, Judy Harris, Barbara Cogan, Lorie Harrington, Susan Fauroat, Bev Bastian-Torres, Ruth Lane. Bottom left fr. ,tn, UCSB Tour Guides, first row, I L I eslie Margetich, Gary n Talbot, ' ,, Kem, Monica Mehrali. Second ro Scott Hadley, Dave Martin, Chri ' ; Stergion, Katie Hayes, Marlene Florondo, Shannon Darrigo, Julie Yee, Rick Berry. Third row: Gregg Hartman, Lori Boero, Scott Scherer, Kelly McDonald, Patty Nasey, Fourtn row: Lisa Chambers, Frank Capovilla, Debbie Lacy, Mark Mehrali. Fifth row: Craig Scibetta, Tom Jevens, Chris Kubo. Bottom right photo. Relations with Schools, first row, (L-R): Christv Pardo, Cahrlene Aguilar, Mel Gregory. Second row: Oscar Zavala, Sylvia Hernandez, Martha Cody. Third row: Laurie Hoyle, Sheila Davis, Chris Van Gieson. Fourth row: Rey Guerrero, Lisa Boggess, Thea Howard. nOO-Admissions and Relations D©¥(Q) Department of Music The UCSB Department of Music offers degrees in all areas; music history, theory, composition and performance. In recent years the department has become a leader among music schools in the west, offering students a nationally known faculty and an outstanding curriculum. The department presents over 150 concerts a year featuring faculty artists, stu- dent musicians and guest ar- tists. The many performing ensembles, open by audition to non-majors as well as ma- jors, include the University Symphony, Opera Workshop, Symphonic Band University Jazz Ensemble, Collegiate Chorale, Cappella Cordina, Men ' s Chorus and Schubertians, Women ' s Ensemble, Flute Choir, Per- cussion Ensemble, Guitar Ensemble and Prisms-New Music Ensemble. Right Page : Top photo: The Percussion Ensemble. Pictured here is Brian Lease, Bottom, left photo: The UCSB Opera Theater, left to right are Jacqueline Zander, Yi-Lin : it-:r . Hsu, Tom Bell. Bottom, right pnoto. The Young Artist String Quartet, featuring (L-R), Mira Folus, Laura Schumann, John Scalon, and June Huang. rwD© Printing and Reprographics The Printing and Reprographics Depart- ment is a service enter- prise offering a complete selection of in-house graphic art and printing services. The Department has a staff of 18 ernployees. Services are composition and design, camera prep, off- set printing, quick copy, bindery finishing and free pick-up and delivery. Customer representatives are available to answer all questions and make sugges- tions regarding campus prin- ting projects. The composition art area offers phototypesetting equipment with knowledgeable graphic com- positors to assist with all cam- pus typesetting, paste-up and design needs. The pressroom offers 4 one-color offset presses. Prin- ting projects are forms, booklets, posters, newsletters, bulletins, brochures, etc. An- nual production for the presses is 8,000,000 impres- sions per year. Two copy Centers equip- ped with state of the art nigh-speed copiers are set up to perform large volume reprographic copy needs. Walk-up copiers are available to students and staff to operate. Annual production for the two copy centers is 9,500,000 copies per year. Left Page : Top photo: Booker Williams, Manager, Printing and Reprographic Services. Bottom photo, Composition Art, (L-R): Hilary Brace, Suzanne Newman, Roberta Bloom. M ' i-Prinling Graphic Right Page : Top photo. Pressroom, (L-R): Larry Wiaa, Danny Sullivan, Ann Greenwald, Supervisor Alex Villa, Jeff Prichard, John Ownsby, Danny Chang, Bill Bonilla. Bottom left photo, UCen Copy Center: Lorri Harvey and Steven Morris. Bottom right photo, (L-R): Customer Representative Nellie Casselman and Quick Copy operator Sherri Mendenhall. Printing U Graphics-603 Electrical and Computer Engineering Dg(i(Ql The Department of Elec- trical and Computer Engineering began operations in 1961 and has evolved into one of the largest departments on cam- pus. An undergraduate major m this department provides a sound background m the fun- damental mathematical and physical principals which form the oasis for modem engineering, as vk ell as a high level of advanced education in selected areas of specializa- tion. In all courses, the in- tegration of theory and prac- tical applications is emphasiz- ed, using a combination of classroom teaching and hands-on experience in the Department s outstanding laboratory facilities. Graduate studies are closely linked to the Department s interna- tionally recognized research programs and to a mutually supportive relationship bet- ween the department and high technology companies. Left Page Big Picture, Front Row,(L- R): Heather Simioni, Lisa VonCron, Lucy Coppel, Mary Ardussi, Norma Terres, Ann Means, Andrea Sykes, and Kathy Courtney. Back Row: Gerry Pollack, Margie Straits, Robin Jenneve, Jerry Jones, Marline Biler, Don Zak, Lynn Altizer, Joyce Buck, Bobbi Fensfce, and Jane Bowerman. Allen Gersho Glenn R. Heidbreder Glen Wade ()U4-Engtneering I James A. Howard Roger C. Wood Sanjit K. Mitra Philip F. Ordung Herbert Kroemer James L. Merz Stephen I. Long Stephen E. Butner Evelyn L. Hu Alan J. Laub Jorge R. Fontana Isaac D. Scherson Susan Hackwood Gerardo Beni Pierre Petroff Ian B. Rhodes Ronald litis John P. Kelly Larry A. Coldren John Shynk Nadir Dagli Bradley D. Riedle Stephen Horvath George L. Matthaei Engineering-605 ][nltJ©r[n]iltJD(o)[]i] ! n (Q)W iil Speech and Hearing Sciences Students and faculty members are attracted to Speech and Hearing Sciences at UCSB because of its emphasis on clinical research in speech, language and hearing disorders, plus its orientation towards behaviorallybased treatments. UCSB is also in- ternationally prominant in the areas of stuttering, pediatric audiology, autism, and the pragmatic aspects of language. UCSB has made considerable investment in research of these problem areas, through recuitment and support of some promi- nent researchers in Speech and Hearing Sciences. Through the Speech and Hearing major, students can train to be accredited speech- language pathologists or audiologists. The department offers a B.A., M.A., and a Ph.D. for their students. Cur- rently the Ph.D. program is run in conjunction with facul- ty at UC San Francisco cam- pus. Students are admitted to either campus, but may com- plete the requirements on one campus. Left Page : Front row,(L-R): J. Danhauer, R. Jackson, S. Gerber, D. Gilchrist, C. Prutting, S. Cole. Back row; R. Koegel, R. Ingham, M. Mendel, M. GoUer. ■i ' 06-Speech and Hearing Student Health Service The Student Health Ser- vice is available to assist students in main- taining optimum physical and mental health so that they may take full advantage of their educational oppor- tuities. The Reception Desk in the main lobby is open from 8 to 5 Monday thru Fri- day when school is in session. The staff is available to answer questions, schedule appointments and direct pa- tients to the appropriate clinic care. The Student Health Ad- visory Committee (SHAC) meets monthly to discuss and advise on pertinent policy and procedure issues. m Right Page Top Picture (L-R): Alan Moses, Allison Arrellanes, Heidi White, Lisa Dysart, Bob Kinkaid, Maryann Rasmussen. Middle Left: Cindy Sarzotti RDA; Seree Moore, RDH; Robert Scott, DDS; Sue Dem- ing, RDA. Middle Right: Karen Christensen; Andrea CTegg; Taka Nomura, O.D. Bottom: Mary Johnson, Karen Houk, Gary Petersen, Daren Pennell. Student Health-607 ( § m Parking Services Parking Services manages and operates the campus parking facilities and coordinates alternate transportation pro- grams at UCSB. The Parking Office, located in Lot 30 acfoss from Harder Stadium, is available to assist faculty, staff and students with park- ing information. Applications for annual and quarterly decals, as well as short-term f)ermits, are processed there or campus commuters. Van- pools from Ventura, Lompoc and the Santa Ynez Valley are coordinated by Parking Ser- vices to provide an alternative for commuters from those areas. The Parking Field Staff is generally available Monday through Friday, Sam to 6pm, to jump dead batteries, obtain gas for stranded motorists and provide access to locked vehicles on the main campus. Left Page Top Picture (L-R): Man Tyrrell-Simpson, Michael Lowe, Merrie Blackmar. Bottom Picture: front row-Jenade Scott, Bernice Hall, Mari Tyrell-Simpson, Merrie Blackmar, Cecilia Rodriguez, Diane Woxell. Second row-Joseph Harkins, Yvonne Puttier. Back row-Bill Higbeee, Michael Lowe, John Mur- phy, Joseph Harris, Adrian Larsen, Chris Rabe. 608-Parking Services Art Studio m i] (Q The Art Studio Depart- ment began in the ear- ly 1940s at the old Santa Barbara College Riviera campus and then moved to its present location on the UCSB campus. The major in art is pre- professional training for careers in teaching or as prac- ticing artists in the fine arts. The program develops analytical and problem- solving skills, invention and ingenuity, personal expres- sion, and shapes aesthetic sensibilities, all of which can be carried on to enrich one ' s life and broaden dimensions. The department currently has 200 majors pursuing painting, drawing, sculpture, ceramics, photography and printmaking, leading to a Bachelor of Arts or Master of Fine Arts Degree. The Geography major is designed to provide a fundamental background for students seeking an interdisciplinary understanding of the world, to offer training for careers in business, government, and teaching, to prepare students for graduate studies in theoretical and applied work in Geography, and to prepare students to conduct original research. The program is organized around systematic courses and a range of quantitative and computer techniques. Students interested in becom- ing professional geographers are encouraged to develop additional expertise in one or more related disciplines. Specific individual programs may be worked out in con- sultation with advisers. Right Page Above (L-R): Art Studio Faculty, Cheryl Bowers, Nancy Pier- son, Richard Ross, Kathryn Clark, Guy Williams, Gary Brown, Sheldon Kaganoff, Irma Cavat, Ann Hamilton, Robert Thomas, Debra Colman, Steven Cortright, James Smith, Michael Arntz. Art Studio Department Staff Below: Ken Yokoto, Ralph Millett, Teresa Terres, VanBenschoten Scranton, Ellen Lopez. Department of Geography Right page : bottom photo, standing(L to R), Richard L. Church (Chair), David Lawson, Kirk Waters, Jeff Star, Marty Landsfeld, Wang Yong, Jim Damdowitch, Howard Veregin, Shi |ian-Chen, Ralph Dubayah, Mard Friedl, Kelly Elder, Paul Lehman, Benj Schoepfle, Phil Parent. Middle row (L to R), Susan Kennedy, Ken McGwire, Richard Phillips, David Stomes, Rgonda Davis, Gao Peng, Cynthia Livingston, Key Ho Bahk, Kevin Backe, Ed Harvey, Kathryn Thomas, Guy Woodruff, Susanne Weiss, Cynthia Brewer, Laura Hess, Joe Grimes, Laura Haston, Joe Scepan. Bottom row (L to R), Bob Crippen, Daniele Ehrlich, Lorraine JosKowitz, Fran Evanisko, Earl Hajic, Ken Rockwell, Gloria Fletcher. Department5-609 [TWD© Material Management aterial Management supports campus departments with the services of purchasing, equip- ment management, central stores, receiving, and mail services. The common goal of these groups is timely and cost effective acquisition, asset control, and distribution of a wide variety of goods and serviceson the campus. Left Page : (L-R): Bill Haney, Laune Green, Monica Crawford, Jill Lord, leri DuBoux, Jackie Hilliard, Daily Baise, Diane Harris, Bonnie Castellanos, Lupe Barba, Alice Anton, Oscar Wooltolk, Boh Green. Not Pictured: Susan Ogden. bI2-Material Managemnet I ' It gets hairy at UCSB! " — The Dish and Breadloaf THE FOURTH ANNUAL PICTURE YOURSELF! ■4 Here it is again folks! After an incredible turnout, here are the best (or worse if you will) of the picture yourself photos. Thanks to your creativity you ' ve made this year ' s Picture Yourself better than ever! Now prepare yourself, the following pages may shock you . . . i-JtM p . ■ ■■ iS1i y Underwaterphotography at its worst! ' Thomas Reizek " Trashed again " Lana Sherman, Mark Hess " Rainy Day Dudes Richard Giflen, Miguel Aldaco " What ' s your major? " Sonia Parechanian, Diana Meyer Dr. Scholl, We love you! Liz, Gina, Mja mm ! ■ - - " Cindy Brady ' s Assissin " April Dunaway re going to turn! H;Jim Murai " Hi, Ma! Greg Newman, Mike Lasher " 1,2, 3, SPIT! " Bruce and Dean i . JT " m y lSj r- M f K ' ' l l ' Mi f - ■ ' . ' €jiM " Death of a snugglebear " Andrew, Dan, on, Pete When the going weird the weird turn pro " Pete Peterson " Siamese twins give birth to space baby " " Carillo ' s Angels " Cindy, Ronn, Laura, Katherine " The 5-year dub " Robert, Greg, Phil, Doug, Andy, Roy " Vesp; Mike Ga " Action man incognito " Keith Madiean " Marriage " Pamela Kato, Alan Ratliff " Quasimoto graduates from SB beauty 3 :ht ol Steve Chang, Josh Rosefsky " Dead Bugs Ranjeet, Jennifer, Maria, Gail Chillin ' Crazy Hard " Fran, Sherrv, Debra ordan " XLeo Borden " Zombies from Robert Palmer Video " Marcia Vrendenburgh, Rhonda Adawi " Stylin Paul, Whorty, Laura, Barto, Tim, Robin, Grier, Karen " No Mercy " Marty Svoboda, Geordie Stephens " Going nowhere fast " Mark Phillips " Munch " Douglas, Craig, Andy, Caralyn " Butthole " Brian Damage " In love " Joelle Under, John Lamer iSTERlLIZMil ' i: jco -• " ACME STERILIZATION CO. " Pilerre, Mark, Frank, Scott. Kevin " Dirty Laundry " Patricia Lau, Brandon Cunningham " Rent-a-Crowd " Donna, Adella, Meredith, Sandy, Laura, Linda, Simon " l.V. Monkeys " Alexis, Holly, Christina The Bikepath Warrior " Mitch Richman " Climbing the Corpo Leslie Gemardt, Le )orate Ladder " .eanne Reese " Twice! " Cheryl, Andrea, Anne, Maria " UCSB Spy and Information Center " Agents Margetich, lacy, pear, and Amsden. % f ■I x r ■a t f r VJ It does snow in I. v.! Renee Meckler, Suzanne Mikelis " Won ' t you be my neighbor? " . Kel y. Donna, Aaron ' Auntie Em! It ' s a Twister! Mary Hoppin " A Chorus Lme Mario, Markee, Hershel, Antonio, Phylis Douglas Yates " Three souls: Reincarnation " Aaron, Matt, Kirk " Self-portrait " " Lunch Break " Kris Gaines, Bonnie Bright 4i. 71- " Education at its best " I.eila, Christy, Carriella ' Luncli Date " Phil lavete. Ellen Bradford UCSB formal attire and limosine ' Neil Villacorta Here s looking at vou lott Rn wn I ' m for clean fun! Theresa l.awing e not amused! Tmer Andrea Rafae " Rocking Party Nin as " Liz Port, Roger Lahr Sister Cindy, Evangeline, and God " " The Kiss " o Elizabeth Marston, Don Meyer Tiki Kahunas of Love " Tim, Dan, Tim, Eric, Dave Backpack with student " Kevin Snyder " Dude! The right board??? " Daniel Bennet, Russel Pina " Untitled " Nancy Frost Love for sale " Andrea, Bruce, Joey, Helen ■Just for the hell of it! ' Heather, Annie, AM •your bike ' ' Go skate or go ho ' " Ihel.V. Uogstars Scott, Jennifer, Adam, Otter, ' sod. Michelle, Diane, Loui( SSfe " SKIP IT! " Andrea, Susan, Karen, Tim yfc ■Rhodes Scholars " Kim Averitt, Jennifer MePherson " Hit me with your best shot! " Keith, Justine, and the Sniper " UCSB Bay to Breaker ' 86 " Ken, Sandy, Alex, Craig " The Breakfast Club " Jason, Ian, John, Andy Gumby with Pokey(look hard) Bruce McNeil " Beer Goggles " Andrea, Joanne, Laura, Ted t-th-th-th-that ' s all f-f-folks! " Jeffrey Smeding Callery-629 ■ ;T3 - ' iJ r ' . " " sj-s js-r: Li -fS A ' i 1 Gallery-631 - r ■ ' % » i ' -» bT r- ' .-T iJ - :. - ajH -r isJjte. jfcfi aillcrv-6.13 634 Gallery Gallery-635 GallCTy-637 638 GalU-ry i 1 4 Gallery-639 I 640-Ganery Gallerv-641 42-Callery Ctllrry-643 1 s» ' • u J " : •A- f ' - i!y 4m I . " ri M yt. V ;« v M, If ' tim ■mf " - Gallery-645 646 Gallery Canery647 648-Gallery I Gallery- 649 A Abalos, Gigi 302 Abate, Pam 316 Abrams, Jeff 330 Abu-dayeh, Nadia 306 Acheson, John 387 Ackroyd, Tracy 310 Acord, Shelly 241,242 Acquisto, Steve 414 Adair, Carolyn 401 Adams, Christine 378 Adamski, Tony 326 Adaniya, Kevin 413 Adelstein, Lisa 412 Adler,DJ 330 Adler, Katie 403 Adolph, John 399 Adornato, Brant 382 Agapito, Chad 407 Aghassi, Doug 407 Agron, Dana 312 Aguilar, Roberto 177 Aguinaea, Matt Anern, John 396 328 Aiery, Juli 401 Alber, Liz 407 Albertson, Pam 380 Albertson, Ross 332 Albright, Mark 396 Alegna, Rich 406 Alessandria, Pam 408 Alexander, Julia 188, 189 Alexander, Kim 247 Alexander, Ted 165 Ali, Fred 165 AUe, Dan 203 AUen, Beth 411 Allen, Sean 401 AUendorf, Mark 326 Ailing, Mark 220 Allison, Sara 410 AUman, Gwyn 380 AUtop, John 330 AUwn, Kristen 310 Almstrone, Tracy Alphin, Claudia 310 233 Alsobrook, Dian 406 Alting-Mees, Stephanie 379 Alting-Mees, Stephaiue 379 Alton, Amv Altshute, Andrew 400 398 Amberg, Heather 318 Amerson, Alicia 312 Ames, Paula 379 Amos, Kathy Anable, Andy 304 387 Ananias, Joe 379 Anchetta, Allen 382 Anderson, Bob 221 Anderson, Brent 247 Anderson, Brett 340 Anderson, Jim 221 Anderson, Paige L Anderson, Todd 233 404 Andinez, Amy 415 Andrew, Linh 406 Andrews, Tracy 302 Andronico, Gina Androvich, Mark Andrus, Peri Anet, Michelle Anglin, Fred Antonelli, Julie Anwar, Rosiwarna Appleton, John Arbeitman, Michelle Archer, Bob Ardell, Jeannie Ardini, Heidi Arellanes, Doug Arellanes, Lisa Ariola, Wayne Arizmendez, Al Armbruster, Cathy Armentrout, Sandy Armentrout, Tom Armijo, Curtis Armstrong, Jeff Armstrong, Kristen Armstrong, Scott Arne, Tony Arthur, Bill Aske, Damon Askeland, Liz Asplund, Terry Asunsion, Melisa Atkinson, Bruce Atwood, Lisa Aueritt, Kim Augustino, Carol Ault, Charles Autenreib, Dana Avante, Jennifer Avey, Carol Avon, Erica Awad, Sam Awary, Janae Azar, Brian B Babbit, Karen Babbitt, Dana Bachtell, Eden Back, Carla Baer, Scott Ba lio, Jeff Bailey, Joel Bailey, Kim Baily, Bill Baker, Brian Baker, Glenda Bakker, Susan Balash, Stephanie Baldwin, Carolyn Baldwin, James Baldwin, Kent Baldwin, Mike Balfrey, Brian Balfrey, Mark Balint, Martin Ball, Steve Ballance, Ryan 318 Ballati, Russ 210 414 Ballerini, Fred 330 314 Ballin, Dana 412 407 Bamford, Pete 398 399 Bands, Kesha 269 386 Banks, Jody 386 389 Bannell, BUI 332 334 Barber, Bill 189 382 Barber, William 421 403 Barbman, Tiffany 408 271 Barker, Ken 421 414 Barkes, Theresa 379 248 Barkes, Theresa 379 266, 302, 386 Barkman, Jenny 302 330 Barnes, David 421 330 Barnes, Debbie 304 384, 387 Barnes, Deborah 421 ' 380 Barnes, Jon 165 330 Barnes, Kim 302 398 Barr, Ben 401 382 Barr, Tim 382 310 Barrick, Brick 326 408 Bartlett, Bruce 421 188 Bartlett, Bruce 324 266 Barto, Nina 379 399 Bartol omea, Laura 421 306 Baskauskas, Justina 405 177,188 Baskett, Alex 246 ' 403 Basrai, Iqbal 421 330 Bass, Greg 388 470 Basurto, Jenny 298 220 Batchelder, Jennifer 421 312 Batiste, Steven 421 169 Battaglia, Richard 421 298 Baude, Phil 378 412 Bauer, Kristen 421 316 Bauer, Mary 220 399 Baum, Daphne 421 338 Baum, Daphne 394, 405 304 Baum, Jeff 342 238 Bauman, Marq 381 Baxter, Brenda 409 Baxter, Joel 241,242 Bayat, Reza 409 Bayless, Larry 330 Beall, Kelly 220 Bean, Mary 173 Bean, Michelle .379 403 Beattie, Martha 394 379 Beatty, Bendan 407 318 Beck, Tim 379 220 Becker, Jared 247 342 Bedrosian, Karen 221 399 Beeby, John 379 332 Beecher, Lynne 401 386 Behrens, Susan 378 378 Behrouz, Marjan 402 407 Behrstock, Laura 316 386 Bell, Lisa 258 172 Bell, Rick 381 312 Bellomo,Judy 172 412 Bells, Elizabeth 302 332 Belvedere, Wendy 382 400 Bender, Jim 338 404 Bendor, Kathy 312 221 Benjamin, Naomi 266 332 Bennan, Cindy 302 378 Bennett, Dan 265 396 Bennett, Erica 277, 386 177 Bennett, Jenn 302, 379 Bennett, Tracy 396 Bentley, Josh 328 Berardinelli, Jennifer 378 Berdenkotter, Kurt 241 Berenstein, Adam 398 Bereny, Josh Berestord, Elvin 330 221 Beretty, Tricia 401 Berger, Andrea 265 Berger, Brian 342 Berger, Jodi 298 Berger, Kim 298 Bergman, Jason 411 Bentzhoff, Lisa 204 Berke, Mike 265 Berkenkotter, Kurt 242, 243 Berkshire, Joe 396 Berman, Carina 399 Bernard, Kim 401 Bernard, Ted 400 Bernardini, Ginaia 188,189,267 Berney, Stan 334 Berry, Richard 338 1 Berry, Rick 266 1 Berst, Caroline 403 Bertisch, Cory 338 Beuotrow, Jim 165 1 Bevis, Trina 381 Bianchi, Bryan 336 1 Biggi, Wendy 397 Biggs, Doug Bieman, Jill Billings, Heidi 397 404 1 302 Bilodeau, Michele 200 1 Bilodeau, Suong 415 Binder, Marty 188 Binder, Russel 342 Bingle, Rick Binkert, Kevin 379 220 Binkley, Kathy Birch, Michael 316 338 Bird, Laura 304 Birmingham, Kirk Birthistle, Joe 338 332 Bishop, Brook 334 Bishop, Jen 389 ' Bishop, Jennifer 215 Bitton, Yoel 249 Bixby, Hayden 316,399 Blacic, Jenny 275 Bladen, Jill 180 Blair, Karin 386 Blair, Robert 266 Bland, Garrett 396 Blauvelt, Sean 266 Blechschmidt, Jill 407 Bletcher, Karen 306, 389 Blohm, Andrea 277 Bloom, Alan 241,242 Bluer, Mala 318 Blunden, Amy 306, 397 Boda, Bryan Boehm, Debbie 336 318 Boerro, Lori 304 Boggess, Renee Bolger, Marty 385 398 Bolton, Tom 238 Bonham, Bill 210 Boom, Cheri 415 Boone, Cori 318 o: We invite you to expiore tiie career chaiienges in tiie most dynamic industry in America today!!! O accountants overload® WHEN ACCOUNTING PROBLEMS ARE ONLY TEMPORARY " KS accountants unlimited® personnel services A RECRUITING FIRM FOR THE ACCOUNTING, BOOKKEEPING AND DATA PROCESSING PROFESSIONS ACCOUNTANTS OVERLOAD ACCOUNTANTS UNLIMITED IS looking for college graduates with majors in Business and Economics wtio would lil e to pursue a career in tiie personnel industry. We are a major force in California specializing in providing Accounting, Bookkeeping, Data Processing and Office Services personnel on both a permanent and temporary basis. Our goal is to be national in scope and we need motivated individuals who can demonstrate their creative talents ' . Benefits include an excellent salary medical, dental, bonuses, educational reimbursement and an exciting future. Send your resume and salary requirements to: ACCOUNTANTS OVERLOAD ACCOUNTANTS UNLIMITED 10920 Wilshire Boulevard, Suite 800 Los Angeles, California 90024-6599 We look forward to hearing from you. Richard E. Lewis President Offices Throughout Southern California ■ " A Quarter Century of Service to California Business " WEST LOS ANGELES (215) 208 1600 • DOWNTOWN LOS ANGELES 1215) 688-0977 • ENCINO (818) 981-2761 WOODLAND HILLS (818) 718-1900 • PASADENA (818) 799 1005 • COVINA (818) 967-9561 • CERRITOS (213)404-2925 TORRANCE (213) 542-8581 • LONG BEACH (215) 590-8655 • ORANGE COUNTY (714) 522-0900 • (714)848-6711 EXECUTIVE OFFICES 10920 Wilshire Boulevard. Suite 800, Los Angeles, California 90024-6599 • (213) 208-1600 o Boothby, Steve 382 Border, Amy 316 Borgen, Jeanne 298 Borfman, Amy 389 Bos, Steve 338 Bosetii, Ted 402 Best, Kirsten 221 Bostard, Tracy 379 Boucher, Nicolas 188 Bourne, Peter 342 Bowden, Steve 330 Boyer, Tim 220 Bozarth, Jim 400 Bozorgmehr, Iraj 220 Brademan, Sabrina 411 Brady, Kip 203 Brady, Rose 403 Bram, Susan 302 Brame, Joey 265 Brandi, Angle 316 Brandon, Bill 330 Brandt, Tim 380 Brase, Mike 336 Braswell, Lisa 401 Bratkowski, Dave 385 Brazil, Joe 336 Brecha, Dawn 310 Bremer, Jim 389 Brennan, Cynthia 394,397 Breschini, Lisa 316 Bresin, Rhonda 318 Breslau, Julie 233 Brewer, Laura 411 Brewster, Scott 165 Bricken, Ian 405 Bright, Bonnie 172 Bright, Lisa 318 Brindell, Gordon 266 Britsch, Pete 220 Brocki ofr, Bailey 330 brockman, Sandy 385 Brockmeyer, Steve 338 Broder, Aaron 409 Brody, Jim Brofnnan, Carri 342 298 Brogli, Mireille Brokate, Monte 379 265, 266 Brontsema, Bob 210 Brook, Ross 332 Brooks, Kevin 388 Brooks, Mike 241,277,324 BroomHeld, Karen 318 Brothers, Chris 332 Broulard, Monique 298 Brown, Charles 165 Brown, Chris 411 Brown, Gina 314 Brown, Heidi 168 Brown, Jason 382 Brown, Jeff 398 Brown, Kevin 387 Brown, Kristi 385 Brown, Meg Brown, Rick 411 381 Brown, Ted 173 Brown, Wendy 312 Browne, Kris 168 Brubaker, Emily 394,415 Bruce, Kathleen 314 Brueckman, Mike 409 Bruice, Kenton Brush, Greg Bruzzone, Dave Bryand, Renay Bryant, Charles Bryant, Paul Bryne, Michelle Bryson, Kim Buchi, Michael Bucholtz, Michelle Buck, Cari Buckley, Kathleen Buckley, Kim Bucklin, Jim Buckneu, Julie Budiman, Daniel Bueno, Linda Bugdanowitz, Mike Bughman, Wade Burdick, Ambryn Bur u, Stacia Bunch, Andrew A Burke, Betsy Burke, Colleen Burke, Crystal Burkenkotter, Kurt Burlee, Carla Burlette, Troy Burnett, Brad Bums, Amanda Burrell, Tracey Burrows, Matt Burstein, Laurie Buschine, Michele Busching, Jenifer Bush, Lisa Bussey, Jennifer Butts, Derek Buxton, Zeke Byck, Maria c Calara, Marifi Calegari, Kevin Callejo, jeannette Callin, Mark Callins, Leigh Campanells, John CampbeU, Caroline Campbell, Christy Campbell, Doug Campbell, Genelle Campbell, Karen Campos, Kathleen Candaele, Rick Candy, Kirstin Canin, Stefani Cannon, Jodi Cannon, Troy Cantor, Gerard Cantor, Jodi Capdeville, Liz Caplan, Steve Capone, Dorothy Cappon, Jon 381 Capriola, Kim 379 332 Capuzello, Bob 165 334 Carballo, Lee 210 210 CarbuUido, Felix 338 169 Carella, Brett 342 414 Cares, Tim 378 298 Carleton, Dan 188 188 Carlini, David 387 389 Carlisle, Todd Harris 476 312 Carlson, Pete 334 314 Carlson, Tiffany 310 302 Carlton, Mike 221 409 Caroline, Karen 314 342 Carpenter, Mike 188 302 Carr, John 332 188,379 Carr, Robert 338 386 Carr, Ten 302 326 Carr, Tim 328 411 Carro, Michelle 396 404 Carrol, Kathleen 396 396 Carroll, Julie 306 330 Carroll, Mike 340 410 Carslan, Courtney 397 306 Carter, Missy 396 316,402 Carusi, Cris 249 230 Casey, Sean 400 302 Casey, Tricia 306 379 Cassidy, Marisa 306 409 Cassidy, Tricia 412 386 Castellanos, Jamie 381 403 Casten, Gina 316 402 Castro, Dana 412 316 Castro, Marcello 382 312 Catalani, Dina 316 412 Catalano, Kristi 400 168 Catanzaro, Karen 379 316 Cathcart, Paula 408 402 Caudill, Joan 397 401 Caufield, Tim 340 296 Cavalli, Debbie 386 Cavin, Jim 328 Cawley, Carolyn 310 Ceglia, Dean 328 Ceniceros, Bruce 1 99, 265 Centano, Laura 266 Centeno, Laura 385 Certa, Al 165 398 Chacon, Ernie 165 330 Chamberlain, Tracy 302 400 Chambers, Andre 199,340 336 Chan, Ross 380 304 Chandler, Linda 414 249 Chaney, Tracy 310 314 Chang, Caroline 411 399 Chang, Dilys 382 221 Chang, Jackie 381 310 Chang, Jon 340 298 Chang, Mitchell 338 258 Chao, Roy 406 165 Charez, Christina 266 379 Chargin, Kim 306 411 Charlton, Carolyn 318 200 Chen, Changlin 510 338 Chen, Rob 379 342 Chen, Tony 409 298 Chesney, Don 265 318 Cheung, Janeene 412 324 Chew, Jennifer 381 413 Chiang, Peter 406 332 Chin, Kathy 402 Chitwood, Russell 388 Chiu, Clanci 312 Cho, Richard 342 Cho, Yong 382 Choo, Susan 239 Chow, Cliff 384, 389 Chow, JoLynn 221 Chrisanthos, Steve 336 Chrisman, Jim 388 Christensen, Erika 318 Christie, Tina 382 Chung, Nobert 220 Chung, Norbert 334 Cieciorka, Kelly 380 Clancy, Mike 338 Clark, John 221 Clark, Tami 412 Clark, Vicky 400 Clasen, Annette 389 Claus, Cheryl 304 Claus, Cheryl 463 Clausen, Steve 165 Claussen, Brian 414 Claydon, Peter 268 dayman, Mark 330 Cleave, Susanne Van 248 Cleff, Dave 342 Clegg, Amanda 314 Cleveland, Chris 324 Clever, Heidi 304 Clopton, Monica 312 Closson, Kelly 318 Coben, Scott 181,342 Cober, Christy 220 Cobos, Cathy 386 Coburn, Lori 312 Coburn, Mark 407 Cochran, Curt 401 Cochran, Lindseay 408 Cockrum, William 410 Codd, Brian 382 Coenen, Elana 405 Coffey, Suzy 310 Cohen, David 409 Cohen, Eric 342 Cohen, Josh 378 Cohen, Lisa 379 Coheiv Marc 401 Cohn, Debbie 302, 408 Cole, Andy 342 Cole, Jona 318 Cole, Mindy 382 Coleman, Hugh 266, 342 Coleman, James 338 Colley, Debbie 415 Colley, Rhonda 415 Collins, Amy 396 Collins, Denise 298 Collins, Greg 389 Collins, Julie 3 02 Collins, Kevin 181 Collins, Linda 411 Colquitte, Audra 300 Comarsh, Chele 219,310 Combs, Ralph 336 Common, Beth 298 Conard, Jeff 404 Condon, Jill 168 Conell, Coltrane 412 Conkey, Kelly 204 Broaden your medical experience in the Army National Guard. f 1 ...and make your community, state and country feel a lot better. When ou give r oda sa monih and two weeks active duP. a year lo the rm National Guard, you ger a lot back • A chance to coniinue your medical education at our expense The Guard olTers more ihan 270 professionallv ap- proved courses for our advanced medical education • A chance to serve where people really need you-right in your own community and stale In the Ann National Guard. sou ma join a uni: near sour home bull be pan of a leam proMding medical semcesio Guard members and assisting victims of noods, eanhquakes and other natural disasters • A chance lo do something different In the Guard youll meei new fnends, new colleagues and new challenges E er ume you serve And [hats what the Guard is all about New opponuniues to serve others New oppor runmes in your own medical career For more informaoon on all the oppor -i tunmes for physicians in the Guard, call your local : rmy Naoonal Guard recruiter or use the postpaid card attached B NATIOIMAL GUARD The Guard is America at it ' s best " Your complete off campus college store. " Santa Barbara Woman ' s Medical Group Inc. Daniel M. Joseph M.D. 682-7777 425 W. Junipcro St. Santa Barbara, CA 93105 Compliments of DON WALTERS Don Walters Acoustical Ceiling Co. 702 KIMBALL AVE, SANTA BARBARA. CALIF 93103 CAL LiC PH BUS 962 1200 NO ?09155 ALAMAR FINANCIAL SERVICES, INC. KIM L. OLSON PRESIOENT s M i [ H f A L t, K L A E ;. A t AND SEIDER iNSURANLt 40 E ALAMAFl AVE SANTA BAHBAPA. CALIFOHNIA 93105 1805) 682 2571 Connolly, Steve 210 Conroy, Mike 330 Constable, Valerie 314 ConTrevas, Gilbert 402 Cook, Chris 188 Cooke, Ian 324 Cookson, Tracy Coolidge, GeoH 316 382 Coombs, Jeff 342 Coonan, Nora 298 Coons, Ken 380 Cooper, Brenda 407 Cooper, Cathy 304 Cooper, Lori 314 Cooper, Scott 387, 404 Cooper, Tom 334 Coopersmith, Bryan 401 Coordf, Kevin 382 Corbin, Judd 433 Cordell, Lisa 433 Cori liano, Chris Corliss, Timothy 411 433 Cornell, Deborah 433 Cornell, Sinclair 399 Corr, Daniel 433 Corral, Stephana 316 Correa, Mark 334 Correa, Sergio 433 Corrigan, John 165, 397 Corsetti, Jim 411 Cortes, Sabira 405 Cortesi, Deborah 433 Cortesi, Greg Cortez, Sylvia 433 433 Cortina, Lorin 221 Cory, Brian 203 Cory, Sean 433 Costa, Dan 165,210 Costa, Lis 306 Costa, Liz 204 Costales, Susan 433 Coulson, Victoria 386 Coulten, Carolyn 302 Coulter, Kimberly 433 Countryman, Scott 400 Courey, Kendra Courshon, Cathy 312 310 Covington, Gary Covington, Pau 382 398 Cowan, Nina 404 Cowenstein, Marc 388 Cox, Keith 382 Coxon, Donna 378 Coyle, Mike 334 Cragin, Cathleen 314 Craig, Cindy 312 Crane, Steve 407 Crawford, Karen 310 Crawford, Mike 165 Creamer, Mike 389 Cristiano, Paul 389 Cristofani, Andrea 306 CroU, Christian 338 Crommett, Kathy 381 Cronyn, Doug 410 Grossman, Jim 165 Crouch, Rhonda 378 Crow, Bob 266 Crowly, Jon 336 Crummy, Chuck 165 Crump, Carolyn 379 Crump, Caroline 306 Cruz, Adam 324 Cruz, Kathy 249 Cuerva, John 278 Cuevas, Elva 386 Culberson, Ken 399 Culjak, Miriam 232, 266 Culley, Kim 387 Culver, Stephanie 318 Cummings, Scot Cunningham, Brandon 411 277 Cunningham, Laura 397 Cunningham, Sean 382 Cunningham, Sue 312 Curry, Jennifer 232 Curry, Steve Curtis, Amy 336 310 Curtis, Jed 165 Cushing, Kerry 318 Cuttitta, Debbie 173 Cuttler, Bill 336 Czaban, Steve 378 Czarnetski, Mike 210 D D Antonio, Lisa 318 Dagestino, Barry 387 Dagle, Denise Dahl, Lynda 310 298 Dalaklis, Mark 404 DalCorobbo, John Maverick 328 Daley, Steve Pee 265, 328 Daley, Susan 302 Dallas, Barnaby 338 Dalsin, Anne 401 Dalziel, Amy 188 Dammkoehler, Paul 189,380 194 Damron, Tiffany 318 Danhill, Bridget 382 Daniels, Joy Daniels, Julie 316 310 Dankwerth, Janel 387 Dantzler-Shakir, Ashanti 269 Darough, Janeen 298 Davenport, Carlton 194 Davenport, Garret 340 Davey, Rob Davidson, Matt 326 378 Davidson, Sara 199, 266 Davis, James 342 Davis, Julie 302 Davis, Rich 400 Davis, Sean 379 Dawes, Molly 380 Dawson, Mark 328 Dawson, Samantha 310 Day, Mike 177 Daylor, Elena 306 Dayton, Liz 302 Deacon, Kim 379 DeAgu ro, Tiffany 402 Dean, Dan 394,410 Dean, Dara 399 Dean, Mami 318 DeAngelo, Stacie 411 Deatrick, Cynthia 312 DeChaine, Monique 215 Decker, Leslie 306 Decker, Taiho 342 Deegan, Chad 408 Deeley, Brian 338 DeGraff, Carin 304 DeGuzman, Belinda 411 DeHart, Carrick 194 Dekay, Les 379 Dekoning, Caroline 412 Delany, Patrick 246 DeLao, Matt 409 DeLaRiva, Diane 396 Delke, Bev 400 Delker, Beverly 266 Dellota,Kris 177,188 DelRosario, Nimia 266 Delshad, Deana 316 DelTredici, Michelle 386 DelVecchio, Susan 407 Delzompo, Tony 265 DeMarchi, Dan 165 DeMaria, Aimee 411 Dembo, Bruce 239 Dempster, Kim 412 Denbow, Kyle 165 Denner, Carla 232 Denney, Erin 386 Dennis, Mark 326 Denton, Patrick 397 Derrick, Lisa 384 Derrico, Jason 387 Desai, Manoj 401 Desai, Sangum 382 DeSerpa, Kristi 316 Dethlefsen, Steve 165 Dethlefson, Steve 330 Dettman, Dave 394 Deuell, Diane 279 Devine, Steve 401 DeVoe, Dawn 298 Devore, Laura 314 Dewees, Jane 233 Dexter, Desiree 318 Dheming, Susie 310 Diamond, Jill 318 Diamond, John 399 Diannitto, Paula 318 Diaz, Cindy 304 Dibella, Eric 326 Dickerson, Katey 318 Dickson, Diana 378 Diehl, Teresa 314 Diekman, Dave 340 Diep, Lou 400 Diepenbrock, William 245 Dieterle, Sally 396 Dietz, Doug 412 DiGrazia, Kelly 414 Dilworth, Kristin 200 DiMaggio, Mike 402 DiritoTIisa 277, 298 Dishno, Tracy 215 Dittmann, Bridget 399 Dixon, Bob 382 Dobkin, Eric 347 Dodge, Allan 408 Dodge, David 410 Doerty, Karen 314 Doherty, Cathy 379 Doherty, Shana 188 Dolan, Pete 173 Dolan-Roca, Marko 381 Dole, Heather 413 Doley, Denise 310 Doll, Mary 241 Dollins, Mike 381 Dominguez, Eddy Donaldson, Dave 389 340 Donaldson, Debbie 314 Donaldson, Jim 408 Donley, Amy 302 Donley, Jill 314 Donnelly, Anna Dooley, Mitch 200 338 Dorkin, Chris 382 Doss, Daren 380 Dotson, Steve 400 Dougherty, Cindy Downey, Mike 188 411 Downing, Lisa Doyle, Kevin 414 401 Drain, Sarah 404 Driegel, Kyra 302 Drobish, Bob 334 Drouin, Nanci 415 Drozda, Cliff 380 Druckman, Gary 203 Duarte, Keith 221 Dubinsky, Brian 342 Duca, Denise 302 Duck, Elizabeth 296 Dudek, Millie 378 Dudick, Bob 378 1 Duea, Brad 402 Duffy, Jim 380 Duffy, Matt 378 Duffy, Tom 384, 389 Duke, Casey 408 ■ Dumke, Molly 306 ij Dunbar, Molly 234 . Duncan, Matt 230,239,340 1 Dunham, John 334 { Dunkle, Bill 203 " Dunn, Tim 340 ■ Duray, Tim 330 1 Durkovich, Dave 330 Dutcher, Leslie 312,384,389 Dutton, Kim 400 Duval, John 210 Dwelley, Dave 402 Dwelley, David 188 Dwyer, Joe 338 Dykstra, Barbara 316 Dym, Laura 234, 302 Dzuiba, Ed 378 Eargmell, Gertrude 382 E Easley, Soot Easton, Diane Eberlein, Scott Eberwein, Jason 277 382 165 405 raeeF Aviation Specialists in Commercial Aircraft Maintenance and Modification 495 South Fairview Avenue • Santa Barbara • CA • 93117 The Convergent Direction Creative people. Innovative proiucts. A proven market success. Convergent Technologies Where great ideas come together. 30 Easi Plumeria Street San Jose CA 95134 PHYSICISTS! ENGINEERS! PROGRAMMERS! XonTech is a highly respected, progressive R D firm specializing in ihe empiricjJ analysis of complex physical phenomena 2vnd develop- ment of advanced concepts and technologies in support of numerous defense programs Our research encompasses the following: • Analysis and evaluation of flight test data (aircraft ballistic missile, satellite), including; • Trajectory reconstruction • Reentry aerodyneunics • Navigation analysis • Orbital mechanics • Electro-optics • Research, development, and evaluation of advzuiced radar and weapons systems mcluding • Signature an alysis • System design • Performance analysis • Signal processing • System simulation Our work is technically challenging, and offers exceptional visibility and direct client contact, with opportunities for technical and managerial advancement Positions are available at Ihe Ph D , Masters, and Bachelor ' s levels Degrees must be in Physics, Mathematics, or closely related Engineer- ing fields Technical management experience is welcomed Qualified professionals are invited to contact our Corporate Per- sonnel Office at (818) 787-7380. or send a resume in confidence to Corporate Personnel Department, XonTech, Inc., 6862 Hayvenhurst Avenue, Van Nuys. CA 91406. XonTech, Inc. Los Angeles • Oakland • Washington, D.C. We are an equal opportunity employer M F H V, The Final Exam. Congratulations, class of 87. You ' ve written all of your papers and theses. Studied for all your tests. Now you ' re ready for the Final Exam. Real life. May you pass with flying colors. I Ebner, Kurt Eckel, Katie Eckert, Karl Eddy, Sally Edens, Carrie Edington, Jill Edmonds, Tim Edwards, Brian Edwards, Eileen Edwards, Jeff Edwards, Julie Edwards, Lanny Edwards, Lisa Ehren, Lisa-Anne Ehret, Julie Ehrman, Sheryl Eickoff, Randy Einbinder, Liz Eisenhamer, Bill Ekstrom, Charlie Elbag, Julie Elder, David Eldridge, Trent Elespuru, Jimmy EUerton, Annie EUerton, Erin Elliot, Doug Elliott, Leslie Ellis, KoU Ellison, Craig Ely, Terri Elzer, Steve Emanuel, Karen Emerson, Cristy Emery, Julie Emmerson, Chris Eng, Kim Enger, Karen Engler, Stephaniee English, Alex English, Brad Carp Enomoto, Elise Enriquez, Martin Epina, Kris Epstein, Norm Erber, Tim Erickson, Stacey Ernst, Stacy ' Erskine, Mark Erving, Robert Escolante, Greg Eshaghian, Averell Eshelman, Edeen Eskenazi, Maria Esmond, Steve Esparza, Lamberlc Etherington, Diane Etkins, Lynn Euhernclou, Krista Evangelio, Kirsten Evans, John Evans, Marc Evans, Tracy Everett, Andrea Evers, Kara Ewens, Mark Eychner, Craig Eymann, Men 340 399 188 306 389 382 210 330 221 233 318 265 396 304 302 220 188 234, 302 271,273 403 271,272 338 328 398 316 316 220 304 396 203, 336 414 245 482 398 314 378 310 401 312 188 328 402 173 180 382 332 316 302 330 220 340 397 384 243, 279 384 173 316 310 298 306 380 230 312 298 378 380 240, 340 400 F Faaland, Howie 398 Fabella, Bob 266 Fabrizio, Kevin 379 Fahy, Maura 302 Fairchild, Mike 380 Fait, Steve 407 Falangetti, Anthony 165 Falley, Matt 388 Falliitee, Julie 302 Fallon, Virginia 398 Fanucchi, Teresa 386 Farber, Paula 304 Farish, Jana 415 Farley, Pat 165 Farmer, Jason 388 Farrell, Doug Farrington, Siean 241 340 Farrokhy, Kathryn 318 Faynshtein, Karina 410 Fechner, Debby 397 Feddersen, Troy 382 Feehan, Greg 332 Feeney, Tanya 384 Felber, Jennifer 405 Feller, Throb 382 Fellers, Ray 407 Felten, Chris 265 Fenchel, Lynley Fenley, Jeff 318 381 Fenton, Lance 336 Ferguson, Ericka 413 Ferguson, Lisa 380 Fermin, Alex 396 Ferrell, David 408 Ferren, Michelle 318 Ferrer, Al 210 Fe rrer, Simon 210 Ferrone, Joe 210,338 Ferry, Laura 412 Fey, Julie 408 Fields, Rima 379 Fienberg, Karen 442 Figueroa, Mike Fihukm, Melissa 266 302 Fike, Kendall 442 Filice, Sharon 394, 403 Filice, Sharon 442 Fincke, Eric 400 Finerty, Anne-Marie 266, 386 Finerly, Anne-Marie 442 Finestone, Jessica 442 Fink, Jody 382 Fi ' -k. Traci 298 i l--!: , Colin 442 Finn, Peggy 310 Finnigan, Marie Finnila, April 442 378 Firestone, Stu 378 Firmage, Jamie 169,330 Fischer, Corey 409 Fischer, Jeff 328 Fisher, Bruce 168 Fisher, Kathy 487 Fisher, Kathyrn 442 Fisher, Paul 442 Fisher, Sherry 316 Fisher, Sherry 442 Fishman, Dave 342 Fitzgerald, Stacey 380 Fitzpatrick, Greg 385 Flather, Doretta 306 Fleischmann, Jessica 442 Fleming, G K 203 Fleming, Holly 386 Fleming, Mary 442 Fletcher, Carol 215 Flexo, Craig 442 Flint, Suzanne 442 Flock, Kathy 306 Flood, Ellen 240 Florentes, Lisa 404 Flynn, Michael 442 Flynn, Mike 342 Fobes, Susan 298 Fogel, Chris 266 Folkert, Dara 298 Fong, Gabrielle 442 Forbes, Trudy 316 Ford, Hank 169 Fordham, Laura 386 Forest, Kim 318 Forrester, Suzanne 298 Fort, Michele Liz 234 Forte, Dana 442 Fortson, Khris 194 Fortuno, Kathleen 415 Foss, Catie 415 Foss, Eric 411 Fossgreen, Kristen 310 Fossgreen, Kristen 442 Foster, Julie 298 Foster, Karyn 386 Foster, Katnleen 442 Foster, Lowell 413 Foster, Regina 298 Fosty, Shelley 378 Fouladi, Roya 381 Fournier, Elizabeth 442 Foust, Renee 411 Fox, Jennie 236 Fox, Jennie 442 Fox, Kimberly 415 Fox, Lisa 302 Fox, Sandy 401 Frackler, Jamie 415 Francis, Allison 306 Francis, Deanne 442 Francis, Stephanie 402 Frand, Jenny 304 Frank, Carolyn 442 Frank, Mette 204 Frank, Rebecca 442 Franke, Lisa 443 Frankenberg, Lisa 232 Frankle, Donna 397 Frankle, Robert 443 Franklin, Jill 443 Franklin, Shana 318 Franks, Jeffrey 443 Frankson, Cari 318 Frantz, Christy 316 Franz, Julia 298 Franzini, Marylou 384 Eraser, Lynn 298 Eraser, Lynn 443 Frauman, Erica 411 Fraze, Laura 310 Frazer, Paula 314 Frazier, Johanas 338 Frazier, Johannes 443 Frecking, Fred 165 Frederic, Laura 443 Fredrickson, Susan 443 Freedman, Elizabeth 443 Freedman, Ruth 304 Freeman, Amiee 306 Freeman, Beth 412 Freeman, Stephanny 399 French, Nancy 230, 236 French, Nancy 443 French, Valerie 312 French, Valerie 443 Fretter, Syndra 443 Fri, Sandi 382 Friedland, Brian 404 Friedman, Greg 165,397 Friedman, Simone 386 Friedrich, Barbara 499 Friedrich, Joanne 443 Frisella, Karen 400 Froch, Aileen 402 Froley, John 328 Frontczak, Arthur 199, 266 Frost, Jess 169 Frost, Rhonda 314 Fruechtenict, Beth 277 Fryar, Darrin 336 Fuchs, Mary Anne 310 Fuentes, M. Noel 443 Fuhring, Jim 443 Fuhrmann, Paul 443 Fujiwara, Jon 443 Fulford, Georgia 443 Fuller, Amy 389 Fuller, Felicia 443 Fuller, Glenn 230, 240, 340 Fuller, Jean 443 Fuller, Jim 379 Fuller, Marcie 188 Fullerton, Caroline 411 FuUerton, Katie 266, 386 Furby, Dana 399 Fyfe, Lynn 314 G Gabel, Alison Gable, Alison Gabriel, John Gaff, Michael Gageby, Jamie Gageby, Jamie Gail, Shannon Gainer, Devon Gaines, Kris Gaitan, Greg Gaitan, Greg Galbo, Diana Galishoff, Robert Gallagher, Micki Galland, Mitch Gallinatti, Bryan 443 298 328 396 302 443 443 409 444 266 444 415 342 310 165,387 444 In today s complex world, only one company in California has the resources and the expertise to serve the telecom- munications needs of more than 20 million customers. That company is PACinC TELESIS GROUP. We re built upon a tradition of excellence that s been nurtured by more than75 years of telecommunications experience. But weYe more than just a telephone company. While Pacific Bell, our largest subsidiary, will con- tinue to provide unsurpassed tele- phone service, our other subsidiaries will be involved in a whole new array of services and products— from mobile telephone service and telecommunica- tions equipment for home or business, to marketing telecommunications services and products beyond the California boundaries. But, more importantly, PACIFIC TELESIS GROUP is much more than a company on the leading edge of technology. We Ye a company that ' s per- sonally committed to helping our customers solve all their communication needs. And, weVe dedicated to being their one source of information. PACIFICEi TELESIS Group Galvez, Angelina 444 Ghormley, Lauralee 302 Golf OS, Kim 411 Greenwraid, Jeff Gambelin, Dave 334 Ghormley, Lauralee 445 GoUer, Dave 342 Greenwald, Jeff Gambelta, Laurie 399 Giannini, Lisa 318 Gomes, Cynthia 401 Greg, Deever Gamer, Sharon 236 Giannetakis, Mary 445 Gonsalves, Debbie 447 Gregg, Dever Gammell, Jessica 314,389 Giannini, Michael 445 Gonsonski, Dean 336 Gregor, Tami Ganahl, Lisa 318 Giannini, Mike 338 Gonzales, Jennie 447 Gregory, Kathy Ganer, Anne 232 Gibbons, Kirk 221,324 Gonzalez, Chris 380 Greiner, Laura Gange, Marci 302 Gibbs, Greg 381 Gonzalez, Rebecca 447 Greinke, Barney Gannon, Indie 444 Gibbs, Julie 378 Goode, Bruce 173 Grekowicz, Joseph Gant, Courtney Garabedian, Mark 410 Gibbs, Pat 326 Goodman, Jessica 310 Grenier, Duncan 330 Gibfried, Russell 220 Goodman, Jessica 447 Grewohl, Dana Garabedian, Mark 165 Gibson, Ruth 240 Gorden, Meg 381 Griffin, Hayley Garcia, Danny Garcia, Griselda 238 Giegerich, Lisa Giffin, Elizabeth 304 Gordon, Cyril 435 Griffin, John 444 246 Gordon, Eric 220 Griffin, M. Elizabe ' h Garcia, John 444 Giffin, Elizabeth 445 Gordon, Liahna 402 Griffin, Nancy Garcia, Linda 188,380 Giffod, Brian 389 Gordon, Scott 338 Griffith, Chris Garcia, Lisette 232 Gifford, Steve 384, 389 Gorospe, Jaquelyne 447 Griffiths, Amy Garcia, Pedro 444 Gilbert, Adam 336 Gorrie, James 447 Grigalunas, Nida Garcia, Raymond 444 Gilbert, Lenny 400 Gortney, Glenn 394, 398 Grigorian, Vera Grilli, Mark Garcia, Teresa 444 Gil-Gomez, Kristine 445 Goslee, Earl 405 Gardea, Luis 378 Gilbertson, Kimberely Ann 445 Goss, Missy 415 Grisinger, Mike Gardiner-Johnson, Virginia 444 Gill, Terri 445 Goss, Simon 380 Griswold, Kerri Gardner, Rob 188 Gillelen, Mark 445 Goulart, Greg 398 Grobman, Marc Gardner, Sean 385 Gillen, Richard 233 Goul t, Tom 381 Groosman, Tracy Garett, Doug Garfinkel, Jill 380 Gillen, Suzanne 411 Gowdy, Lisa 314 Groper, Rick 444 Gilles, John 382 Graessle, Nathaniel 447 Gross, Linda Garnel, Laura 404 Gilles, Kathleen 445 Grafigna, Matt 334 Grossman, Kam Garrcist n, Robert 389 Gillespie, Garth 378 Graham, Alyce 306 Grossman, Kerrin Garrett, Andrew 444 Gillespie, Lisa 310 Graham, Kathy 447 Grout, Gardner Garrett, Jay 210 Gillespie, Rich 378 Graham, Mark 330 Grove, Aimee Garrett, John 334 Gilligan, Kevin 378 Graham, Molly 379 Grove, Heather Garrett, Tracy 444 Gillis, Kim 316 Graham, Rachel 415 Groves, Michael Garrick, Brett 411 Gillispie, Putnam 445 Graham, Rob 403 Growden, Bonnie Garrotto, Karen 444 Gillman, Harold 342 Graham, Tonya 245 Grua, Karen Gartin, Stephanie 444 Gillman, John 326 Gralnik, Cheryl 447 Grush, Robin Garvin, Michael 444 Gilman, Lara 409 Grandt, Sandra 318 Grush, Robin Gassett, Kathie 314 Gilred, Susie 310 Grandt, Sandra 447 Gryziec, Karsten Gate, Carolynne Gault-Williams, Malcolm 396 Ginella, Gina 302 Grant, Christopher 447 Guagliardi, Lisa Gualco, Mary 233, 238, Ginnetakis, Mary 312 Grant, Cory 412 270, 271 Giroux, Dave 389 Grant, David 381 Guan, Laura Gavin, Elizabeth 444 Girvin, Carolyn 386 Grant, Julene ,277 277 Gubler, Rita Gay, John 413 Gitner, Liz 233 Grant, Kellie 447 Guevara, Myrna Gaz, Angelo 444 Giuste, Steve 340 Grant, Valerie 447 Guieb, Rosendo Gazarian, Heather 444 Glaffikedes, Christina 318 Grashoff, Kenneth 447 Guild, Wendy Gazdeck, Jim 332 Glass, Dave 402 Gratz, Jason 400 Guinn, Lisa Geary, Brian 328 Glazer, Juley 236 Gravdahl, Lori 304 Guitierrez, Marisa Geary, Brian 444 Glickman, Jason 403 Gravdahl, Lori 447 Gunn, Dave Gebken, Maryanne 444 Gluck, Ronn 447 Gray, Cynthia 447 Guntsman, Romy Gurzler, Michelle Geddy, Felici 200 Gluckman, Kim 173 Gray, Heather 221 Gee, Michelle 379 Gluckn, Ronn 447 Gray, Sheri 277, 392 Gustafson, Debbie Geeting, Tom 381 Gluska, Stephanie 310 Greathead, Tracy 310 Guthrie, John Geisert, Leslie 298 Glynn, Robert III 447 Grechman, Raymond 447 Guthrie, Loren Geller, Amy 394, 409 Gocong, Dennis 447 Greco, Jeff 411 Gutierrez, Juan Cc =5 ' » David 444 Goeller, Kim 414 Greco, Nancy Green, Carolyn 448 Gufowitz, Amy Georgt, ' ' " 444 Goetschel, Chuck 188 415 Gutterman, Scott Gerber, Saii 203 Gold, Daniel 342 Green, Lisa 265 Guy, Tony Gerbino, Tony 380 Gold, Laura 316 Green, Lisa 448 Guzmain, Juan Gerdes, Scott 324 Goldberg, Lori 277, 380 Green, Michael 448 Gyves, Alison Gerhardt, Leslie 304 Goldblatt, Daneil 447 Green, Paul 448 Gerhardt, Leslie 444 Goldblatt, Daniel 447 Green, Susan 448 Gerken, Boss 400 Golden, Catherine 298 Greenblal, Mark 407 German, Sylvia 386 Goldfarb, Daniel 447 Greenblatt, Dale 342 T T Gerner, Chris 328 Golditch, Todd 447 Greene, Brenda 215 1 — 1 Gerrard, Ross 445 Goldschneider, Jill 386 Greene, Dana 414 11 Gerrity, Cathy 386 Goldsmith, Chris 221 Greene, Janell 381 Gerth, Jeniufer 411 Goldstein, Jessica 318 Greene, Keri 302 Ha, Yoon Getzin, Marilyn 445 Goldstein, Jessica 447 Greene, Mark 332 Haanpaa, Laila G-troif, Mark 402 Goldstein, Sherri 378 Greene, Mark 448 Hackwood, Margaret Ghaiii-banki, Shireen 310 Goldwag, Dan 271,272 Greenstate, Alisa 448 Hacsi, Serena Gharaat, Amir 380 Goldwag, Sue 318 Greenstein, Ken 448 Hadinger, Bill 336 203 330 414 215 172 37? m 342 415 448 181 448 44 382 316 306 448 400 218 412 394,400 310 342 448 220, 401 397 387 316 385 448 448 387 298 448 448 401 448 400 220 415 413 298 448 381 33D 3f0 316 386 169 402 448 418 324 385 413 m 382 TEAM UP WITH THE BEST BNR is the creative research and develop- ment arm of Northern Telecom. As a world leader in telecommunications development, BNR expertise has enabled Northern Tele- com to t)ecome the world ' s largest maker of fully digital telecommunications systems. With over 400 scientists and engineers, BNR ' s Mountain View latx)ratory continues to pursue bold new paths. Efforts of this lab are focused on the evolution of the Meridian SL-1 integrated services network, produced and marketed by Northern Tele- com, Santa Clara. Hailed as the most sophis- ticated voice and data communication system available to business today, the Meridian SL-1 is part of Northern Telecom ' s complete line of fully digital switching and transmission products. BNR and Northern Telecom work together to maintain three important objectives: • A brilliant standard of excellence • A solid lead over the competition • A great career opportunity for you BNR and Northern Telecom are Equal Opportunity Employers and U.S. citizenship or permanent residency is required. Hadley, Scofl Hadly, Tersea Hadnelt, Matthew Haener, Ryan Haffey, Sean Haffke, Ruth Hagey, Scott Hagmaler, Cassi Ha strom, Larry Ham, Due Halbert, Jill Hale, Melissa Hall, Bruce Hall, Greg Hall, Kristin Hall, Monica Hall, Nancy Halletf, Jeannie Halley, Doug Halsch, Paul Ham, Jannie Hamilton, Jill Hamlet, Sfacey Hampton, Philip Hamren, Jenny Han, Ji Hana, Katherine Hancork. David Hancy, Keith Hand, Devon Handler, Laurel Hani an, Jim Hankins, Evelyn Hankins, James Hankins, Jim Hanley, Brian Hanna, David Hannigan, Matt Hanrahan, Zora u — T- IT . : ..L,.ii, oien Hansen, Kai Hansen, Kirsten Hansen, Kirsten Hansen, Scott Hanson, Amy Hanson, Edith Hanson, Leslie Hapeman, Roy Hara, Todd Harbert, Ellen Harbor, Cary Harbour, Kathy Harder, Jacqueline Hard .,,, f cleste Harding, Ct. Hargrove, Linda Hargrove, Lori Harmon, Cynthia Harrington, Beth Harris, Clark Harris, Cybele Harris, Dan Harris, Elizabeth Harris, Liz Harris, Michael Harris, Richard Harris, Tim Harris, Wendy Harrison, Bill 448 Harrison, Brian 165 449 Harrison, Darcy 400 449 Harrison, Paula 379 165 Harrison, Paula 379 247 Harrison, Shelly 405 384 Harrosh, Lori 316 165 Hart, Cheryl 318 400 Hart, Willi 233 449 Hartlaub, Toni 173 302 Harlman, Christine 450 449 Hartman, Lynda 304 449 Hartman, Lynda 450 236, 243, 399 Hartsock, Susan 450 381 Hartwick, Jeffrey 450 302 Harvey, Christine 314 168 Harvey, Dave 330 449 Harvey, Gregg 220 382 Harvey, Haiv-Christine 382 380 Harvey, James 450 411 Hashbarger, Julie 450 449 Hatch, Sonja 450 449 Hatcher, Kate 188 234 Halhorne, Greg 40 ' 9 449 Hatmaker, Cynthia 450 265 Hatton, Natalie 413 399 Hattori, Dough 406 449 Hattori, Marshal 221 238 Hattori, Marshall 450 3t 8 Haug, Alisa 450 310 Hauswirth, Chris 397 449 Haven, Dan 450 334 Hawes, Kate 306 389 Hawkins, Alysa 402 449 Hawkins, Cynthia 168 340 Hawkins, Kevin 269 449 Hawthorne, Bart 396 449 Hay, Kurt 338 334 Hayde, Cristin 31 6 306 Haydemack, Craig 384, 388 449 Hayden, Jeffery 450 378 Hayes, Jonathan 338 173 Hayes, Kathryn 450 314 Hayes, Marie 266 449 Hayes, Sherry 450 412 Hayes, Steven 450 381 Haynes, Anne 298 266 Haynes, Kimo 326 312 Hayward, Julie 407 413 Hazbun, Maya 450 332 Heaney, Anna 450 449 Heaney, Kevin 450 387 Heard, Barbara 450 407 Hearn, Susan 395 449 Heathman, Geff 230 243,249 Heavey, Amy 310 449 Hebert, Greg 406 Hebert, Scott 450 449 M ' ' ' iric 165 302 h. ,,, ,,Marv 200 400 Hegglund, John 380 332 Heldelman, Donna 450 449 Heifertz, Aaron 165 449 Heilig, Jim 396 449 Heilperti, Traci 298 316 Heiniman, Shelly 310 450 Heinlen, Becky 302 450 Heinselman, Lara 409 221 Heintz, Brad 324 236 Heintz, Mike 382 165 Heinz, Chris 238, 336 Heller, Heidi Hellerman, Sean Hellesoe, Alec Hellie, Annette Hellman, Erik Helman, Michael Hemmerling, Barry Hemond, Bob Hemond, Robert Hench, Sandra Henderson, Cindy Henderson, Gayle Henderson, Tracy Hendrick, Kim Hendrick, Kimberly Hendricks, Julie Hennessee, Melissa Hennigan, Mike Henning, Eric Henning, Mel Henriksen, Charlotte Hepp, Fred Herald, Michael Herbert, Scott Buckey Herman, Kim Herman, Liz Herman, Lyssa Herman, Lyssa Hernandez, Absalon Hernandez, Felicia Herndon, Alyson Herold, Dave Heron, Francesca Herrel, Lynne Herrera, Alfred Herrera, Helen Herring, Brian Herring, Bryan Herring, Kim Herring, Thomas Herriott, Michelle Hershey, Myrna Hershman, Geri Herzberg, Dan Hess, Ilene Hess, Mark Hesson, Ivan Hester, Jeff Heusser, Melinda Hewelt, Patty Hewitt, Rich Heynes, Julie Hibbard, Debbie Hicks, Merilee Hidalgo, Ann Higashi, Jeff Higgins, Jay Higgins, Matthew Highlower, Tracie Hilkene, Chris Hilker, Joanne Hill, Cyndy Hill, Cynthia Hill, Jay Hill, Joan Hill, John Hill, Peter Hill, Rich Hill, Spencer Hill, lliom 188 314 Hillary, Michelle 411 Hillison, Ted 382 Hillison, Tim 411 Hilton, Richard 382 Hilton, Shaun 450 Himler, Janet 451 Hinchman, Dete 334 Hinkle, Kristen 451 Hinkle, Kristin 451 Hinsche, Brenda 302 Hinton, Ken 412 Hinton, Leslie 382 Hirao, Bob 304 Hirata, Kimberly 451 Hirsch, David 312 Hirsch, Scott 180 Hirsch, Susan 165 Hirsch, Susie 398 Hitchcock, Chris 451 Ho, Ian 400 Ho, John 177 Hobbs, Charles 451 Hobbs, Jeff 328 Hobbs, Michell 306 Hobbs, Stephanie 316 Hobin, Dan 298 Hock, Kim 451 Hodges, Cindy 451 Hodges, Kristy 451 Hodges, Marlene 220 Hodgson, Craig 378 Hoefer, Julie 204 Hoek, Erika 412 Hoen, James 241,242 Hoff,Karol 304 Hoffman, Amy 181 Hoffman, Mike 378 Hoffman, Nancy 411 Hoffman, Sue 451 Hohman, Kurt 451 Holcombe, Cyndi 451 Holder, Kristy 302 Holian, Austin 398 Holiday, Nancy 318 Holland, Monika 421 Hollister, Tracy 249 HoUoway, Garth 407 Holman, Amy 304 Holmberg, Patricia 249 Holmen, Amy 382 Holmes, Karen 318 Holmes, Sheila 382 Holt, Dan 172 Holt, Dan 386 Holte, Annie 330 Homolka, Gregg 189,412 Homolka, Heidi 453 Hone, Mike 314,382 Honsberger, Bradley 230 Hood, Suzie 453 Hook, Paul 310 Hooper, Douglas 453 Hooper, Peter 342 Hoover, Leslie 453 Hoover, Tiffany 165 Hope, Amanda 453 Hoper, Julie 165 Hopkins, Donica 453 Hopkins, Michelle 379 Hoppin, Mary 298 326 397 169 169 453 318 386 298 306 271,273 306 407 413 453 336 453 451 382 453 398 453 381 221 266 400 302 415 302 298 396 387 306 454 453 310 165 453 398 400 410 306 453 304 381 386 336 306 453 453 380 453 221 453 173 453 298 218,340 453 298 218 453 453 265 386 410 453 411 314 245 Bain Company, Inc. Two Copley Place Boston MA 02116 __ The world ' s largest management consulting firm specializing in strategy consulting. San Francisco London Paris Munich Tokyo I Hoppin, Mary 453 Hopps, janelle 188 Horan. Rose 454 Horan, Rosie 306 Horn, ]ames 454 Horn, Shannon 316 Horning, Jill 172,379 Horntlein, Chris 165 Horowitz, Alan 338 Horowitz, Ilyse 454 Horowitz, Pamela 454 Horton, Cindy 454 Horst, Garen 265 Horstman, Breca 302 Horton, Julia 318 Horwitz, Pam 314 Hoseley, Jeff 342 Hoster, Debbie 312 Hough, Nicole 454 Houghton, Karen 454 Houk, Karen 232 Houk, Karen 454 Houlton, Terry 181 House, Christy 454 House, Katharine 454 Householder, Kristi 215 Howard, Ann 302 Howard, Jeff 382 Howard, Jennifer 302 Howard, William 454 Howarth, Heather 408 Howell, Jay 169 Howell, Kendall 415 Howland, John 454 Howlett, Anne 454 Ho wley, Scott 412 Hramatko, Dan 338 Hsu, Pam 298 Hsu, Pamela 454 Hua, Trung 258 Hua, Uyen 258 Huaon, Cindy 302 Hubbard, Allison 318 Hubbard, Karen 403 Huber, James 454 Hubert, Kent 397 Huckins, Alan 398 Hudig, Daniel 220 Hudson, Karen 318 Hudson, Whitney 396 Huebschwerlen, Stacie 380 Huff, David 338 Huff, Shayne 454 Huffman, Barbara 314 Huffman, Tim 407 Huggins, Kimberley 411 Hughes, Kelley 266 Hughes, Melissa 316 Hughes, Peter 332 Hughes, Thomas 379 Huguet, Michael 454 Huisdos, Ken 330 Hulbert, Steve 454 HuUey, Tim 454 Hulse, Scott 396 Hummel, Marcia 398 Humphrey, Tim 326 Humphreys, Chris 165 Humphreys, Christian 454 Humphreys, Geoff 220 Hunt, Carolyn 239,310 Hunt, Liz 304 Hunter, Andrew 338 Hunter, Dan 406 Hunter, John 332 Huntington, Daphne 386 Hunyh, Paul 413 Husbands, Shelly 454 Huseby, Darin 401 Hutcherson, Sean 265 Hutchin, Dave 397 Hutchinson, Kara 396 Hutchinson, Keith 454 Hutchinson, Tim 398 Hutton, Nora 314 Huynh, Hung 258 Hwang, Giyeun Hyde, Julie 454 379, 384 Hynes, Christian 455 Hynes, John 220 I Ilg, Carl C M Imai, Eric Immel, Sherri Immel, Sherri Inglesias, Joe In natowicz, Richard Iniquez, Antonio Inoue, Yosh Intrieri, Sarice Irish, Barbara Irwin, Kelly Irwin, Kelly Isaacs, Donna Isenberg, Lori Ishikawa, Stacy Ishikawa, Troy Ishkanian, Jill Ito, Lynn Ivanoff, Brian Iwasaki, Paul J Jack, Jim Jackels, Mark Jackie, Jim Jackman, Charles Jackson, Angela Jackson, Donald Jackson, John Jackson, Kristin Jackson, Melissa Jackson, Ron Jackson, Shannon Jacobs, Barbara Jacobs, Chris Jacobs, Dana Jacobs, Greg Jacobs, Hillary 265 378 411 411 220 169 177 379 298 172 266 488 455 405 312 455 455 415 265 455 385 455 210 455 279, 298 381 402 415 412 455 379 316 340 408 402 455 Jacobs, Jeff Jacobs, Joann Jacobs, Kristin Jacobs, Patricia Jacobs, Tricia Jacobson, John Jacobson, Julie Jacoby, Chacoby James, Dave James, Karen James, Kathy James, Margaret Jan, Erica Janes, Kathleen Janes, Kathy Janssen, Nona Janssen, Rebecca Jaquess, Stephen Jarman, Vikki Jaros, Peter Jarris, John Jarvis, Nicola Jeffery, Brian Jeffries, Scott Jehl, Dan Jenkins, Dana Jenkins, Dana Jenkins, Richard Jenner, Cathy Jennings, Carin Jennings, Carin Jennings, David Jensen, Diane Jensen, Eric Jensen, Kathleen Jensen, Krista Jensen, Shari Jenson, Karen Jerkovitch, Joe Jesse, Neal Jessick, Matty Jetter, Greg Jevens, Tom Jevens, Thomas Jeworski, Mike Jin, Dave Jochim, Lisa Joe, Phil Joebchen, Terry Johansen, Dea Johansen, Kirsten John, Christopher Johnson, Amy Johnson, Angela Johnson, Brian Johnson, Cara Johnson, Christina Johnson, Christine Johnson, Christine Johnson, Douglas Johnson, Eric Johnson, Erik Johnson, Gay Johnson, Jennifer Johnson, Lynne Johnson, Lynne Johnson, Margie Johnson, Michael Johnson, Robin Johnson, Ryan 173,387 455 455 396 312 455 407 165 388 455 455 455 455 455 265 389 386 455 304 330 382 455 455 328 221 306 455 266 410 168 455 455 456 382 456 204 456 298 399 397 409 399 266 456 396 397 456 334 414 306 306 169 379 456 194 411 316,415 402 456 456 165,330 210 406 456 306 456 456 456 456 328 Johnson, Sandra 456 Johnson, Scott 330 Johnson, Scott 456 Johnson, Todd 328 Johnson, Thomas 456 Johnson, Tom 408 Johnson, Tonya 379 Johnston, Jill 456 Jonas, Lori 204 Jones, Casey 405 Jones, Courtney 306 Jones, Hilary 316 Jones, Holly 312 Jones, Jeff 378 Jones, Jennifer 456 Jones, Karrie 275 Jones, Karrie 456 [ones, Keith 456 lones, Kristin 310 lones, Lindsay 306 ones, Michael 456 ones, Richard 456 ones, Stacey 188 ones, Thad 324 ordan, Ed 199, 266 ordan, Rachel 232 orde, Bjorn 456,457 orgensen, Kendra 404 orgensen, Kirt 266 orgenson, Kirt 456 losias. Shelly 457 touch, Jim 400 lu, Stacy 457 ludd, Cathy 275, 306 ludd, Cathy tudin, Robbie 457 409 ludson, Caroline 306 ludson, Caroline 457 [ue, Amhert 457 [ue, Carlyn 298 [ung, Hyun 457 [ung, Kevin 457 [uptner, Anette 318 [uptner, Annette 172 [urgenson, Lee [uskaitis, Drea 386 310 K Kagawa, Karen Kahan, Lya Kahn, Susie Kahn, Suzie Kain, Peter Kalife, Tamara Kallo, Heidi Kalustian, Susan Kalve, Siv Kamanski, Mike Kamerman, Mark Kamm, Joni Kan, Debby Kananen, Mary Kanarak, Debbie Kang, Lu Lian Kanshige, Karen 457 316 302 409 457 312 379 316 385 385 457 379 39L 29i 172 403 i This microchip can store over 256,000 bits of information. Your job will be to help malce it obsolete. If you expect to work at the leading edge in microelectronics manuiacturing, consider the oppor- tunities at AT T. Our tradition of innovative leadership in Information Age tech- nologies spans three decades. AT T was the first to manufacture the transistor. The first to use lasers for industrial purposes. And now the first producer of the 256K DRAM. A memory device so advanced, it packs more than a quarter of a mil- lion bits of information on a tiny chip. With average access time of 105 billionths of a second. At AT T, you ' ll work with the people who developed sophisticated new techniques for producing the 256K. Techniques such as plasma etching and metal silicide compound interconnections. Technological breakthroughs such as the 256K will be used in a wide range of Western Electric " Prod- ucts to speed the introduction of Information Age services into homes and offices. You could help discover tomorrow ' s applications for today ' s 256K. And help produce the next generation of microchips that will make it obsolete. More than any other single com- pany, AT T has stood at the fore- front of the technologies that will make the Information Age a reality. Microelectronics. Lightwave com- munications. Digital systems. And software design. If you see yourself working at the leading edge in any of these technolo- gies, consider the opportunities with us. You ' ll be joining some pretty fast company. For more information, see your AT T recruiter on campus. ATgJ An Equal Opportunity Company. (C) 1983 AT T Kaplan, Alan 457 Kaplan, Jeff 342 Kaplan, Lisa 310 Karafa, Melanie 310 Karasik, Yanini 310 Karpin, Danny 396 Karvasik, Bradley 338 Kashin, Petra 271,273 Kaspar, Heidi 298 Kasper, Tom 221 Kastner, Christopher Katies, Mary Kathleen Kato, Pamela 459 459 459 Katz, Jamie 382 Katz, Karen 459, 475 Katz, Laura 459 Katz, Lisa 310 Katz, Marni 380 Kaufman, Amy 399 Kaufman, Gerald 459 Kaufman, Lee 342 Kaufman, Mitch 342 Kaufman, Nick 324 Kauppinen, Geoffrey 459 Kawase, Kathy 302 Kaye, Paul 382 Kearns, Mike 328 Keasling, Daniel 459 Keating, Lynn 241 Keefe, Kathryn ,276,298 459 Keeler, Lisa 318 Kefer, Karen 310 Keith, Cathy 316 Keith, Karen 221 Keith, Kirsten 298 Keithleg, Shannon Keller, Chuck 220 380 Keller, David 413 Keller, Elizabeth 459 Kelley, Chrissy 398 Ivellner, Sarah 384 Kelly, Andrea 459 Kelly, Niall 334 Kelly, Ryan Kelsch, Kris 326 386 Kemp, Joe 210 Kemper, Gail 459 Kemper, Kim 304 Kennedy, Lauren 316 Kennedy, Pamela 459 Kenney, Kevin 194 Kenny, J 411 Kent, Anne 459 Kenting, James 332 Kerchochan, Steve 411 Kern, liana 265 Kern, Sheryl 266, 267 Kern, Sheryl Kerns, Becky 459 314 Kerr, Robert 459 Keshishian, Carla 459 Kessel, Brent 412 Kessel, Greta 298,381 Kesselman, Laurie 298 Kessler, Dean 459 Kessler, Stephen 459 Kessman, Lysa 314 Kessman, Lysa 459 Kettle, Darren 165 Khachadourian, Lydia 401 Khashabi, Heidi 415 Khoo, Lisa 298 Khorey, Keith 243 Khuong, Chi 388 Kidder, Jeff 266 Kieling, Todd 402 Kiely, Michelle 310,378 Killeen, James 459 Killeen, Jim 265 Kilpatrick, Lisa 382 Kim, Derrick 459 Kim, Eun Ha 386 Kim, Kelly 459 Kim, Paul] 385 Kimball, Tim 394, 404 Kimble, Carolyn 316 Kimmell, Nancy 312 Kiner, Stuart 326 King, Daria 318 King, Pam 302, 398 King, Ted 279, 342 Kinney, Steve 326 Kinton, Julie 314 Kiphart, Fred 334 Kirby, Doug Kircher, Denise 221 306 Kircher, Julie 306 Kirk, Betsy 314 Kirsch, Mitch 332 Kirshbaum, Sherry 279, 302 Kirtman, Tybie 249 Kistler, Kris 302 Klaif, Jennifer 302 Klaif, Tama 302 Klamm, Kelly 381 Klatt, Eric 378 Klienhans, Kris 304 Kline, Megan 306 Kluender, Timothy a38 Knee, Leda 386 Knobbe, Cathy 302 Knudsen, Kristen 378 Ko, Wei 378 Koch, Mara 413 Koebelak, Laura 310 Koepf, Amber Kofford, Courtney 298 316 Koh, Aghi 302 Kolaas, Tina 399 Kolker, Doug 342 Kom, Kosal 379 Konugres, John 221 Komguth, Todd 334 Kothau, Sonny 408 Kolzbach, Chris 180 Kovach, Joe T. 233 238,241,241, 276 Kovacs, Scott 382 Koyama, Mari 310 Krakauer, Tricia 378 Krall, Chris 220 Kramer, Jennifer 415 Kramer, Justine 306 Kramer, Steve 326 Krammer, Stacy 318 Krause, Karen 314 Krav itz, Mandy 400 Kreissman, Marc 203 Krell, Cory 271,272 Kreter, Donna 298 Kretzschmor, Mike Kriegel, Kyra Kriegskotte, Anja Kryger, Janie Kubik, Brett Kuenzli, Andreas Kuhn, Bill Kuhn, Shaun Kunkel, Dale Kuntz, T J Kuperberg, Judy Kuras, Kristin Kurtenbach, Jonae Kurtzman, Dana Kuznitz, Debbie Kyle, Chris L LaBelle, Sara LaForge, Clark Lagotte, Lucy Laikam, Jeff Lam, Huy Lameria, Cathy Lamour, T Land, Ian Landau, Lori Landrud, Karen Landtborn, Kim Landucci, Danelle Landy, Kenney Lang, Ruth Langston, Lisa Lankford, Jennifer Lappin, Laura Laragoza, Ida Laraway, Peter Larijani, Jayron Lark, Jim Lark, John LaRoche, Steph Larsen, Craig Larson, Katie Lasher, Mike Lassallette, John Latshaw, Shelley Lau, Patricia Laufenberg, Debbie Laughlin, Kevin Laurent, Jim Lauterach, Eric LaVelle, Gordon Laverty, Erin La Vine, Kathy Law, Elliott Lawson, Denise Le,Hai Leach, Jim Leahy, Susar Leathers, John Leavell, Paige Leaverton, Mark LeCren, Doug Lecren, Douglas Lederfine, Andrea 396 Ledger, Clark Ledin, Roger 463 412 279 381 Ledin, Roger 463 306 Ledrew, Robyn 188 396 LeDuc, Liz 168 168, 169 Lee, Benjamin 463 177 Lee, Dave 4U 32i Lee, Douglas Lee, Gabby 46$ 238 414 336 Lee, Huey 463 411 Lee, John J. 463 306 Lee, Joon 463 266 Lee, Laura 463 240 Lee, Laurel 407 386 Lee, Margaret 463 342 Lee, Mike 382 Lee, Roger 463 Lee, Rossana 463 Lee, Stacy 386 Lee, Stephanie 249 Lee, Steve 401 Lee, Tom 218 Leer, Cristi 378 316 Lefcourt, Phil 400 412 Lehr, Kristen 405 379 Leier, Steve 203 409 Leipsec, Dave 173 258 Leisey, Kris 302 168 Leitenbauer, Klaus 165 396 Lembardi, Tom 334 399 Lenches, Monica 405 220 Lennard, Ian 411 249 Leo, Ellen 414 405 Leonard, Kathy 404 386 Lerner, Devra 312 326 Lesmeister, Leah 380 405 Lester, Michele 316 412 Levin, Diane 304 381 Levine, I Dave 324 405 Levis, Daren 332 387 Levy, Darrin 411 221 Lew, Dina 412 389 Lewerence, John 324 380 Lewis, Darcy 310 381 Lewis, Diane 381 387 Lewis, Jeff 324 218 Lewis, Lark 312 312 Lewis, Mike 188, 189 342 Lewis, Tom 340 165 Lewton, Stacey 188, 189,298 381 Leyman, Lori 312 278 Liautaud, Katie 400 310 Licea, Ruth 386 332 Lief, Andy 173 332 Light, Sandra 408 340 Lightfoot, Doug Likins, Jason 380 402 177 277, 409 Lilley, Chris Lin, Mariko 265 180 402 269 Linane, Chris 165 404 Linardos, Kristine 397 258- Lincoln, Tony 382 409 Lind, Chris 221 397 Lind, Mike 221 330 Lindbloom, Dan 326 312 Lindeman, Danah 408 413 Linden, Scot 342 220 Linden, Stephanie 402 463 Lindo-Fuentes, Hector 238 258 Linggi, Edward 413 Eaton Corporation is paving the way to optimum career success for Individuals determined to fulfill their lifelong ambitions! If you are truly motivated to succeed, our challenging state-of-the-art environment will provide you with ample opportunity to grow and contribute - and to enjoy true self-satisfaction as well as career advancement. As an equal opportunity employer, Eaton offers you the training, support and resources to enhance your skills and launch you on the way to fully realizing your potential. We are a Fortune 200 Company with a leading role in defensive avionics systems for high perform- ance aircraft, strategic communications systems, space technology applica- tions and air traffic control. Our Philosophy of Excel- lence Through People provides an excellent vehicle in which to utilize your talents and abilities. If you would like to pursue a career opportunity with Eaton, please write to Robert O ' Neiil, College Relations, Eaton Corpora- tion, AIL Division, Deer Park, Long Island, New York 11729. We welcome response from minorities, females, veterans and the handicapped. F;T Mutual Respect and Trust Lingle, Monika Linneen, Suzanne Lippert, Tobin Lippman, Jack Lipson, Suzanne Liptz, Marc Litt, Lisa Littler, John Littman, Leslie Littman, Tory Lockwood, Rick Loel Brad Loftis, Jenny Loftus, Julie Logan, Thad Logan, Tom Lokka, Larry Long, Tracy Longaker, Scott Loo, Tammy Loon, Marta Van Looram, Mary Loos, Karen Lopez, Antonio Lopez, Candace Lopez, Candice Lopez, Elizabeth Lopez, Raquel Lopez, Tony Lorden, Lisa Loredo, Ivette Lorich, Wayne Louie, Pamela Louks, Andrea Love, Kathy Lowe, Kathrine Lowe, Katie Lowe, Louise Lowenthal, Dan Lu, Pei-Wen Lubitich, Lori Lucas, Jay Lucas, Kevin Lucas, Mike Luckoff, Nancy Ludeke, Chris Lum, Joyce Lum, Melissa Lundberg, Paige Lundy, John Lupton, Keith Lutzow, Tanja Von Lux, Debbie Lynch, Coli Lynch, Jason Lynch, Jeff Lynch, Ken Lynds, Deirdre Lyons, Michael Lyons, Mike Lyons, Robyn Lyons, Sheri 241, 402 415 324 407 405 ,242 302 384 412 399 328 230, 240 398 306 336 210 340 316 210,378 397 232 246 316,408 338 249 314 386 236, 240 271, 272 302 382 330 414 310,380 380 306 298 399 326 413 306 222 382 382 302 324 399 188 381 326 221 411 200 400 326 210 338 249 399 241,242 304 221 M Mac, Mike 336 MacArthur, Cliff 340 MacBride, Dick 165 MacDonald, Randy 340 MacDonnell, Corey 306 Macias, Jennifer 414 Mack, Quinn 210 Mack, Sam 238,271,273 Mackey, Rob 334 MacLean, Barb 249 MacLean, Melis 386 MacMillan, Sue 165 MacNeil, Joan 312 MacSwain, Jenn 318 Madden, Siaci 382 Madigan, Keith 278 Madngal, Darren 221 Magen, Phil 266, 342 Magnus, Danny 342 Magnus, Paul 382 Magri, Scott 403 Magruder, Joan Mahaffy, Tim 241 203 Maher, Mary 407 Mahoney, Arma 241,242 Mahoney, Bill 222 Main, Nancy 277 Mak, Chris 406 Makowski, Krism 415 MalaihoUo, Jeff 385 Malecot, Juliene 379 Mallano, Michael 338 Mallen, Jenny 397 Malone, Laura 415 Maloney, Chris 334 Maloney, Kathleen Malucelli, Christy 415 316 Manavi, Sean 328 Manchester, Leigh 243 Mandel, Stacey 316 Man us, Marc 387 Manitsas, Alexandria 381 Mann, Jack 267 Mann, Laurel 398 Manning, Cathy 379 Marming, Kim 389 Manning, Lisa 397 Manore, Diane 168 Manship, Richard 410 Maranian, Jill 397 Maranian, Sona 298 Marantos, Tom 342 Margetich, Leslie 302 Mar olis, Robert 413 Mancich, Janet 312 Marine, Helen 310 Marino, Dean 402 Mark, Diane 312 Marke, Karin 298 Marks, Don 407 Marks, Steve 165 Markslein, Travis 409 Marc uardt, Fred 405 Mamssey, Eileen 304 Marsh, Tiffany 415 Marshall, Julie 378 Marskey, Debbie 405 Martin, Adam 382 Martin, Connie 380 Martin, Jeff 381 Martin, Kim 312,318 Martin, Peter Martin, Rob Martin, Steve Martindale, Jennifer Martinese, Yaun Martinet, joelle Martinez, Ari Martinez, Ed Martinez, Gina Martinez, Nati Marutz, Lori Mascari, Ben Massman, Tamara Masters, Jen Masters, Lori Matano, Cynthia Mathews, Annette Matson, Lisa Matsunaga, Elsie Matt, Jennie Mattih, Randy Matty, Jamie Matzner, Diahn Mau, Michael Mauro, Jeff Mawla, Tina May, Aurora May, Danny May, Jennifer Maye, Matt Mayer, Annisa Mayer, Stacey Mayfield, Kim Mayfield, Susan Mayle, Chip Scarface Maynard, Sherry Mazza, Melanie Mazzocco, Joseph McAllister, Cristin McAllister, Marcy McArthur, Cliff McArthur, Eric McBride, Cathv McBride, Heather McBride, Sarah McBride, Sarah McCaig, Chrisie McCalpin, William McCandless, Marci McCarthy, Colleen McCarthy, Thomas McCartney, Meloney McClellan, Maggie McComish, John McCorstin, Jeff McCourt, Matt McCoy, Melisa McCoy, Michelle McCrary, Jamie McCreary, Jamie McCuUough, Matt McCurry, Mike Mcdermitt, Mike McDermott, Brian McDermott, Mike McDonald, Ian McDonald, Kelly McDonald, Martin McDonald, Tom McElhaney, Vincent 210 McElroy, Jo Therese 493 382 McEnery, Marcy 312 340 382,402 McFadden, Doug 332 380 McFarland, Heather 41S 221 McFrederick, Tia 3m 312 McGarty, Matt 1% 396 McCaugh, Margo 2 397 McGerity, Kate 2M 314 McGervey, Mary 18r 233 McGirr, Andi 314 387 McGlothlin, Christine 258 336 McGough, Karen McGrath, Steve 275 403 336 306 McGreevy, Joe 328 310 McHugh, Laura 316 387 Mclntyre, Derry 380 ' 302 Mclntyre, Maggie 316 316 McKay, Carin 406 386 McKay, Susan 397 200 McKee, Barbara 298 406 McKennon, Mark 396 401 McKeown, Kolleen 306,387 168 McKercher, Tim 210 413 McKibben, Mike 336 241,242 McKinnis, Alec 406 396 McKusker, Kathy 398 469 McLaughlin, Andrew 271,272 469 McLaughlin, Cathy 398 379 McLaughlin, Leonard 338 332 Mclean, Jenny 387 318 McLeod , Jen 318 409 McLeod, Marshall 402 300 McMahon, K C 186,324 399 McMan, Sue 312 328 McMillan, John 332 316 McNamara, Danny 402 469 McNamara, Teresa 407 469 McNeil, Bruce 220 302 McNeil, Greg 399 404 McNerney, Mike McNey, Garrick 403 394,413 401 194 McNulty, Wendy 408 386 McOwan, Kim 312 469 Mcreary, Sarnie 302 312 McShane, Laura 188,189,298 469 McTague, Margaret 316 469 McTigue, Amy 386 469 McVay, Sam 378 310 McVey,Jay 400 469 McVey, Vickee 298 469 Mead, Lisa 316 386 Meaguer, Kim 379 379 Meaguer, Kim Megnani, Hemel Meis, Christine 379 332 204 469 173 397 Meiseles, Russ 328 378 Meiswinkel, Carl 340 469 Melendez, Suzanne 314 334 Melts, Steve 403 380 Meltzer, Julie 3l| 381 Melville, Heather 387 Menchaca, Natalie 37 326 Mendelsohn, Brian 401 1 405 Mendez, Gabe 389 165 Mendez, Michelle 414 326 Mendiola, Manny 249, 266 387 Menendez, Yami 172 413 Mensor, Steve 240 336 Mercer, Debbie 266, 298 269 Mercy, Dana 412 ENERGY RESEARCH DEVELOPMENT: The Work is Vital. The Applications, Global. The Environment, Committed. The Gas Research histitute is a national energy research organization that sponsors a cooperative technological research and development program to benefit the natural gas industry and its con- stituents. The primary objective is to develop technologies which will provide safe, economical, and efficient utilization of our gas resources through programs which maximize the value of gas energy services and minimize the cost for its supply and delivery. Through an ongoing analysis of governmen- tal policies, regulatory actions, major economic and social trends and an assessment of their im- pacts on the current and prospective role of gaseous fuels, GRI ensures the continued relevance of its R D program to the needs of the gas industry and its customers. GRl ' s scientific environment includes profes- sionals with bachelor and advanced degrees in the Engineering. Chemical, Physical and Geo- logical Sciences. We offer project and manage- ment level leadership in programs which impact upon current and future critical energy issues. We invite solicitation from individuals who seek an opportunity for enhanced technological challenge. Gas Research Institute Professional Employment, Dept. 1100 8600 West Bryn Mawr Avenue Chicago, IL 60631 An Equal Opportimtty Emi l ))W Al F H Mermer, Brett 248 Moore, Mike 410 Merrill, Greg 328 Moore, Rusty 389 Merritt, Robert 338 Moran, Augie 249 Mettler, Leanne 302 Moran, Kenan 330 Metzger, Julie Metzler, Suzanne 306 Morekind, Ann 302 411 Morelos, Ron 340 Meuli, Margaret Meyer, Andrea 396 Morely, Eric 336 316 Morgan, Bruce 324 Meyer, Craig 234 Morgan, Chris 379 Meyer, Diana 266, 302 Morgan, Deanne 405 Meyer, Lynn 405 Morgan, Scott 239 Meyer, Michelle 298, 405 Morgan, Tom 338 Meyers, Bruce 222 Morgen, Don 402 Michaels, Gary 340 Morocos, Lance 221 Michaels, Jennifer 405 Moroney, Linda 394,411 Michaelson, Melissa 304 Morris, Carey 380 Michan, Yariv 326 Morris, Kristy 302 Michels, Stacy 399 Morris, Lynnette 406 Michold, Jill 302 Morrison, Chris 165 Mickle, Garrett 394, 396 Morrow, Penny 298 Middendorf, Shauna 316 Morse, Scott 203, 336 Miesbauer, Joe 210 Morton, Andrea 400 Miles, Sarah 386 Morton, Kevin 326 Miller, Diane 389 Moscal, Traci 405 Miller, Elise 306 Moser, Steve 332 Miller, Geoff 265 Mosh, Tracy 312 Miller, Jeannine 306 Moss, Adam 380 Miller, Josh 382 Moss, Pat 402 Miller, Judy 310 Moss, Vince 165, 379 Miller, Karen 310 Moulthrop, Nancy 389 Miller, Kim 172,318 Moy, Vince 379 Miller, Laura 378 Moye, Greg 332 Miller, Lee 342 Mrak, Janel 379 Miller, Megan 412 Muellor, Jolene 266 Miller, Tim 332 Muirhead, Vicky 378 Mills, Jeff 380 Mulhaupt, Kristy 409 Mills, Kim 411 Munroe, Mitch 326 Milstrey, Rob 382 Murar, Paul 340 Min, Ben 401 Murphee, Timory 318 Minamide, Jerry 199,266,413 Murphy, John 385, 406 Minasian, Paul 221 Murphy, Karene 314 Minaya, Linda 415 Murphy, Korrin 302 Miner, Cheryl 238 Murphy, Kris 304 Miner, John 165 Murphy, Paul 334 Minnehan, Mark 326 Murphy, Rick 414 Minton, Darelyn Miskinnis, Mike 302 Murphy, Steve 380 400 Murray, John 234 Mitchel, Charlotte 318 Murray, Lex 200 Mitchell, Charlotte 172 Murray, Sean 169 Mitchell, Kim 411 Murry, Alice 310 Mithoff, Laura 241,242,298 Murry, Lynn 310 Mix, John 332 Murtagh, Celia MusseTl, Mike 401 Moaneny, Danielle 412 334 Moats, Thomas 338 Musson, Glen 397 Mock, Tiffany 410 Muther, Heidi 200 Moeller, Scott 402 Myers, Alison 475 Moisi, Gia 314 Myers, Angela Myers, Jeffrey 385 MoUov, Mike Monahan, Erin 378 475 379 Myers, Pete 398 Monroe, Mitch 397 Mygatt, Kim 310 Monson, Julie 298 Mygalt, Kimberly 475 Monsour, Rob 407 Mygatt, Lynnie Mynren, Kirsten 382 Montalbo, Andee 407 306 Montero, John 279, 340 Montgomery, Rob Moody, Becky 387 318 A. T Moore, Beth 168 Moore, Bill 340 .. Moore, Chris 396 Moore, Lisa 172 Nader, Stephanie 267, 386 Nader, Stephanie 475 Nadon, Donna 475 Naess, Lori 475 Naess, Tracy 475 Naftaly, Matthew 475 Nagatani, Masami 475 Nagler, Jessica 306 Nanoum, Vicky 475 Naillon, Marguerite 220 Najoziuk, Victor 387 Nakadate, Tracey 475 Nakama, Tamiko 387 Nakamura, Kim 475 Nakamura, Pansy 476 Nalence, John 476 Namilawa, Davina 312 Nance, Karen 168 Napolitano, Carmine 410 Nasey, Patricia 476 Nasey, Patty 302 Nash, Jill 310 Nash, Mike 334 Nasser, Mike 414 Nastari, Lisa 318 Nath, Sarah 312 Nath, Sarah 476 Nath, Tasha 476 Nathan, Andrew 413 Nathanson, Nicole 398 Nathanson, Tasha 476 Navarro, Robin 265 Nave, Brad 476 Nave, Troy 379 Navin, Sue 306 Nay, Dave 336 Nay, John 476 Neagle, Matthew 476 Neal, Shelly 200 Nedon, Tim 328 Neely, Heather 306 Neff, Bryan 387 Neff,Jenna 298,399 Neiger, Steve 332 Neira, Delfino 240 Neira, Delfino Estevan 5 1 Nelsen, Lisa 397 Nelson, Brian 210 Nelson, Cynthia 306 Nelson, Krissy 310 Nelson, Kristen 399 Nelson, Mark 397 Nesburn, Matt 336 Neubert, John 412 Neuman, Mike 402 Neumark, Kitty 387 Newberry, Dennis 332 Newby, Jill 306 Newcomb, Andrea 386 Neweiler, Sylvia 304 Newell, Kara 312 Newhard, Persie 310 Newman, Dana 306 Newman, Liz 306 Newton, Kris 414 Ngo, Dung 258 Ngo, Phuong 258 Nguyen, Howard 258 Nguyen, Liem 258 Nguyen, Nghia 258 Nguyen, Son 258 Nguyen, Tam 258 Nguyen, Trong 258 Nguyen, Tuan 258 Nicholas, Amy 316, Nicholaw, Stephani 304] Nichols, Chris 336 Nichols, Dave 384,388 Nichols, Lori 316,396 Nick, Jack 169 Nicolaysen, Dana 378 Nicsmann, Jim 332 . Niedringhau, Mike 413 Niichel, Pattie 200 Nilson, Kristen 318 Nilsson, Lars 334 Niven, Andrea 403 Nixon, Stacy 310 Nixt, Dennis 378 Noack, Ray 381 Noguera, Michaie Noisette, Monique 330 ; 300 Noonan, Betsy 318 Noonan, Jeff 188 Nord, Greg 336 Norman, Ann 414 Norman, Jamie 312 Norman, Jill 302 Noroian, Debbie 410 Norris, Jeff 326 Norris, Shawn 318 Nortier, Nicole 381 Norton, Jeff 330 Norwitz, Deneen 415 Nounan, Tom 332 Noyes, Phil 173 Nunan, Pat 330 Nye, Jim 384, 388 Nye, John 330 Nygan, Christina 306 Nystul, Brett 379 o O ' Banion, Christine O ' Brien, Mary O ' Brien, Sean O ' Connell, Kara O ' Grady, Maureen O ' Hare, Gavin O ' Keefe, Rob O ' Leary, Kerin O ' Loughlin, Sue O ' Loughlin, Suzanne O ' Mare, Catherine O ' Neil, Tim O ' Rourke, Bridget O ' Rourke, Richard O ' Shea, Mike O ' Toole, Keith O ' Malley, Mary Oakes, Jon Oakes, Tim Ocana, Analisa Ochoa, Trish Ocostauck, Anne Oday, Andy 385 414 400 394, 408 316 221 396 298 312 510 249 165 381 247 330 340 296 265 411 316 219,310 413 380 UNITED TECHNOLOGIES IS LOOKING FOR ANOTHER BUNSEN. When Ruhert Wilhelm Bunsen needed s mietliin in the lab that didn ' t exist, he sat diMTi and invented it. His burner. His battery. His calcmmeters. A spectrnsct)pe. A themn)pile. United Technologies needs peo- ple like that. People who don ' t give up when they need something no one ' s invented yet. When we find the people we want, we see that they get their challenges. And their rewards. We know what they want because we ' re engineers too. We ' re a corpora- tion o( engineers all the way to the top. United Technologies gives you worldwide room to grow. Something new is happening all the time, in heli- copters or silicon waters, heat pumps or space suits. Even our escalatt)rs are escalating. It ' s the kind of excitement you need, among people who speak your language. Maybe you ' d better look into United Technologies. You ' ve got nothing to lose, and think what you ' ' e got to gain. Sti)p by the cam- pus placement office, or write for more information and a reprint .li this ad. United Tecbi: vilogies, P.O. Box n79, Hartford, Cr 06143. LJnited Technokif;ie.s nic.ins Pr.irt NX hitncy, Haniiltiin Standard, Otis, Carrier, Automotive Group, United Technologies Microelectronics C ' enter, N( irden , Chemical SYStem , Essex, Sikorsk ' and L ' nited Technolof ies Research Center. , .1 equal employer. UNITED TECHNOLOGIES Oh, Dan Okinaka, Jan Oliver, Joe Olson, Doug Omicioli, Steve Oorf, Sharon Van Orens, Susie Oretta, Charlene Ortgies, Sandy Ortiz, Richard Ortwein, Susan Ostarch, Judy Ostberg, Jon Otaguro, Michelle Ott, Daniel Otto, Dana Otuski, Jon Over, Marty Overaa, Carl Overman, Tami Overstreet, Michelle Owens, Jenny Ozawa, Stacy Ozer, Leila P 402 386 330 194, 378 409 314 302 380 215 165 188,389 234,236 481 387 165 302 177,188 389 380 405 302, 408 298 389 316 Pace, Brien 210 Pacey, Probha Packham, Sally 378 318 Padget, Erin 316 Page, Tina 275 Pa iasotti, Druann 246 Paige, Tina 306 Painter, Ken 342 Palmborg, Kirsten Palmer, Cindy 378 316 Palmer, Karen 298 Palmer, Kristie 411 Palmersheim, Lisa 312 Pappas, Erin 298 Parechanian, Sonia 266, 302 Park, Diane 316 Park, Song 398 Parker, Jennifer 411 Packer, Leslie 306 Parkin, Todd 342 Parks, Jeanne 312 Parrick, Darleen 306 Parry, Michelle 402 Pascua, ' ngie 399 Pascua, Vance 210 Pate, Eric 389 Patel, Anil 401 Patrusky, Stephani 298 Patten, Kari 316 Patterson, Anne 188 Patterson, Joan 266 Patterson, Sabrina 379, 384 Pattison, Astro 400 Pattison, Julia 306 Pattison, Kim 306 Patton, Leslie 314 Patton, Teresa 269 Paul, Kristin 306 Paul, Tony 302 Paulerich, Kristi Pauletich, Kristi Peccole, Becca Peck, Suzanne Peckham, Sue Pecsock, Phil Pedroza, Cynthia Pena, Miko Pendleton, Jon Pennings, Nicole Pentlarge, Jack Peoples, Kim Pepper, Carol Pepper, Catherine Pera, Melissa Perasso, Rick Pereira, Liz Pereira, Lynette Perel, Jason Perez, Oscar Perrin, Natalie Perry, Angela Persky, Marcia Pescatello, Lisa Peters, Christi Peters, Dan Petersen, Adam Petersen, Jeff Peterson, April Peterson, Chris Peterson, Christine Peterson, Eric Peterson, Erica Peterson, Eve Peterson, Eve Peterson, John Peterson, Kyle Peterson, Laurie Peterson, Lisa Petrossi, Durell Petty, Ken Peyrefitte, Heidi Peyrefitte, Heidi Pfeifer, Kristen Pfeifer, Kristin Pfeiffer, Lynn Pfluke, Paul Phan, Hung Pham, Trang Phelps, Sandy Phillips, Brian Phillips, Jeff Phillips, Julia Phillips, Kimberly Phillips, Matt Philps, Sandy Phraener, David Phung, Hung Piazza, Caren Piccus, Todd Pickening, Michelle Pickering, Dorothy Pidd, Kathy Pierce, Cory Pierce, Jennifer Pierce, Kent Pierce, Suzy Pietchell, Toi Pilar, Duval Pina, Maria 236 318 398 382 304 336 413 326 177 312 188 304 314 310 397 336 302 398 342 269 378 389 387 318 298 210 165 481 310 310 318 405 481 312 481 378 330 400 306 168 382 241,242,314 481 481 316 481 220 481 413 481 481 188 304 481 324 306 177 258 481 481 302 482 404 398 411 332 306 396 382 482 Pina, Russell Pinkel, Ruth Pinto, Nancy Pinto, Norman Pinto, Thomas Pipal, Kristin Pisciotta, Brian Pitts, Liz Pitz, Marc Piumarta, Sheldon Plante, Buffy Plaskett, Matt Platner, Heidi Pleich, Rebecca Pleshek, Lisa Plett, Nils Plooster, Nancy Plost, Laura Plotitsa, Alex Plumb, Kristen Plummer, Mark Poche, Michele Poczatek, Alexis Podney, Elaine Podney, Elaine Poe, Lynda Pohl, Tammara Polin, John Politz, Paula Pollack, Bonnie Pommerrenig, Andrea Pond, Brette Ponleithner, Paul Pool, Monica Poole, Jon Poole, Julie Pooley, Lisa Porter, Christina Porter, David Portmore, Doug Poston, Juliette Pothier, Chris Potter, Jeanne Potts, Mark Poulos, Alexia Poutiatine, Andrew Powell, Kelly Powell, Mary Kay Powell, Mary Kay Powers, Eric Powers, James Powers, Jennifer Pozzi, Emilio Pratt, Pam Pratt, Shannon Pratt, Steve Pratts, Miguel Pray, Heather Preisler, Jennifer Prentice, Chad Prescott, Stephanie Pressey, James Pressey, Matt Pressley, Pam Preston, Lori Price, Katya Priest, Rick Priestly, Jennifer Prietto, Jennifer Prince, Jonathan 199 218 482 482 482 482 482 411 328 312 334 266, 389 386 407 188 482 483 188 399 220 483 298 324 412 483 232 483 414 483 326 414 483 407 378 483 198, 300 483 483 265 230, 240 483 410 483 378 318 483 314 483 483 312 483 328 483 407 236 306 165 210 483 483 405 412 265 483 249, 404 318 298 218 165 306 483 404 Prior, Jodi 219,415 Pritchard, Ron 407 Pritchard, Tim 324 Pritchard, Timothy 483 Prober!, Jeannie 483 Prochazka, Brigit 483 Proctor, Diane 386 Proehl, Matt 399 Proids, Anastasia 483 Prosser, Erik 7f Provenzano, Sue 384 Prufer, Robert 338 Pruski, Jennifer 484 Pryor, Stacey 306 Pucci, Barbara 404 Puchalski, Therese 200 Puckett, Jeffery 484 Pugh, Heather 484 Pugh, Leslie Pullen, Jessica 314,382 484 Punja, Rana 188 Pusavat, Kevin 407 Puttier, Eric 220, 401 Pytlik, Claudia 396 Pytlinski, Marianne 484 Q Quam, Helen 316 Quan, Kelly Quaranta, Jon 387 342 Quentin, Mark 165 Quera, Lisa 386 Quigley, Sean 484 Quigley, Susan 304 Quimby, Deborah 484 Quintero, Susana 484 Quirk, Kerry 484 Quong, Ted 484 Qvale, John 484 R Rachel, Christine Rader, Andy Rafeedie, Julie Raff, Denise Raftery, Jenn Raftery, Jennifer Rainey, Cheri Raley, Robert Rallison, Eric Ralson, Jack Ralston, Kerri Ralston, Paige Ramatici, Charles Ramatici, Charlie Ramelli, Joe Ramirez, Gina Rand, Diana Randolph, Bryn Ranelletti, Scott Rankin, Bruce 484 410 484 304 314 484 404 484 409 378 312 484 484 334 399 484 220 168 484 484 1 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Management Consultants BOOZ ALLEN HAMILTON INC 245 PARK AVENUE, NEW YORK, NY 10167 ABU DHABI- ALGIERS CLEVELAND-DALLAS PARIS- PHILADELPHIA ATLANTA- BETHESDA DUSSELDORF- HOUSTON RJpDE JANEIRO- SAN CARACAS-CHICAGO LONDON- MENLO PARK FRANCISCO- SAO PAULO Rapin, Eric 484 Rapp, Kristin 398 Raskin, Ken 396 Ratcliff, James 484 Rather, Amy Ratner, Anay 484 266 Ratner, Linda 318 Ratter, Christine 484 Rattner, Andrew 485 Ratlner, Debra 400 Ratto, Mark 382 Ratzan, Tami 485 Raumin, Jeff 388 Rayle, Julie 410 Raymen, Melissa 412 Raymond, Marc 379 Raza, Sabrina 404 Reach, Jim 334 Reading, Shannon 279 Reardon, John 485 Rebello, Jennifer 485 Rebert, Andrea 302 Recht, Toby 485 Reed, Chrisley 485 Reed, Gobi 180 Reed, Matt 220 Reed, Rene 220 Reed, Robert 230 Reed, William 485 Reese, Leanne 485,494 Reese, Noelle 298 Reeser, Keith 400 Regala, Eileen 485 Regan, Katie 188 189,400 Regan, Laurie 306 Regas, Bo 397 Regener, Wolf Reich, Don 485 265 Reich, Jon 342 Reichardt, Henning 408 Reichardt, Randy 306 Reichart, Derek 485 Reichenfeld, Bruce 221 Reichenfeld, Bruce 485 Reichner, Chris 334 Reidt, Terry 401 Reilley, Mary 200 Reilly, Chris 332 Reilly, Steve 332 Reilly, Steven 485 Reinecke, Robert 485 Reinhart, James Kenneth 338 Reinheimer, Liz 302 Reinking, Kim 312 Reinking, Kimberly 485 Reisinger, Kaihy 310 Reiter, Ron 203 Rejzek, Thomas 485 Rejzek, Tom 278 Remkiewicz, Sarah 398 Renaud, Lisa 379 Renaud, Lisa 379 Rendon, Craig 485 Reskusic, Nicole 409 Ressue, Janette 404 Reti, Chance 326 Retuta, Evelyn 485 Retzlaff, Steve 165 Reutter, Lori 485 Reyes, Mario 485 Reyes, Melissa Reyes, Meredith Reyes, Ted Reynolds, Kirk Reynolds, Kristin Reynolds, Kym Reynolds, Lauren Reynolds, Marina Reynolds, Mark Reynolds, Pamela Reynosa, Carol Rhatigan, Bob Rhine, loannie Ricciardi, Kaaren Rice, Catherine Rice, Dana Rich, Alicia Richardson, Robin Richardson, Valery Richey, Jeff Richmond, Greg Richmond, Michelle Richter, Larry Richter, Lawrence Richtmeyer, Whitney Rickabough, Chris Rickard, Janice Rickett, Heather Riddel, Kim Riddle, Shelby twiddle, Tim Ridge, Felicia Riding, Jim Riedeman, Diane Riel, Melanie Rifkin, Richard Riggs, Gregory Rieney, Holly Riise, Tiffany Riker, Megan Riley, Elise Riley, Susan Riley, Suzanne Rinaldo, Samantha Rindell, Eric Rios, Rosanne Rippberger, Matt Rischodd, Lorena Risher, Jill Riskind, Dan Ritchey, Jeff Ritt, John Rivenes, Scott Rivera, Joseph Rivera, Juana Rivera, Russell Rivers, Tim Rives, Lise Rizer, Stephanie Rizvi, Navin Rizzo, Mike Rizzuti, Tom Roach, Theresa Robbins, Tom Robel, Peter Roberson, Karen Roberts, Dave Roberts, Douglas Roberts, Heatner Roberts, Julie 408 Robertson, David 238 Rothacher, Michele 407 485 Robertson, Joan 486 Rothchild, Karen 302 401 Robertson, Rick 388 Rolhman, Marisa 310 485 Robertson, Wesley 486 Rothman, Michael 489 411 Robinett, Gary 486 Rothmuller, Lisa 489 378 Robinow, David 486 Rothschild, Karen 489 381 Robinson, Beth 298 Rothstein, James 445 271,272 Robinson, Cara 486 Rottinan, Eric 334 485 Robinson, Chris 188 Rowan, Kelly 489 215 Robinson, Debbie 302 Rowan, Laura 489 485 Robinson, Mark 486 Rowe, Arthur 169 330 Robinson, Nancy 486 Rowe, Linda 489 408 Robinson, Rodney 486 Rowe, Trina 318 306 Robinson, Scott 486 Rowland, Jennifer 316 486 Robinson, Stacy 410 Rowland, Kathleen 318 302,410 Robinson, Stephanie 318 Rowland, Kathy 489 306, 396 Robinson, Stuart 486 Rozcicha, Brian 489 318,387 Robinson, Tracy 486 Rubach, Lynne 489 486 Robledo, Mark 340 Rubenstein, Brian 399 407 Robles, David 487 Rubin, Tammi 489 405 Robles, Glen 487 Rucklos, Susie 489 312 Rocchio, Thomas 487 Ruddick, Christa 415 234 Roche, Robert 487 Rudee, Tod 489 486 Rodgers, Karen 487 Rudeen, Jill 220 324 Rodgers, Shari 172 Ruetz, James 489 298 Rodders, Sharon 487 Ruggieri, Kristian 386 510 Rodie, Kim 318 Ruggles, Amy Ruiz, John 489 306 Rodriguez, Leonard 238 407 398 Rodriguez, Maria 487 Rummell, Susan 489 379 Roe, Joanne 316 Rundle, Ann 378 334 Roellig, Kristen 487 Rushfeld, Diana 406 298 Rollerson, Crystal 487 Rusk, Derek 165 336 Rollinger, Jeanette 487 Russell, Kim 397 222 Roensch, Jon 330 Russett, Elizabeth 489 399 Roessler, Fred 334 Russo, Stephen Rutan, Ho ly 489 486 Rogers, Jim 326 489 486 Rogers, Karen Rolontz, Dave 304 Rutberg, Samara 410 382 381 Ruthemeyer, Nancy 378 302 Romar, Cindy 312 Rutten, Gayle 414 410 Rommelse, Jolanda 397 Ryan, Amy 409 378 Romweber, John 385 Ryan, Barbara 385 486 Ronan, Kellie 399 Ryan, Colleen 382 215 Rooks, John 487 Ryan, Denise 312 399 Rose, Craig 338 Ryan, Jamie 394,412 328 Rose, Laura 188 Ryan, Jeff 220 486 Rose, Melissa 314 Ryan, Michael 489 188 Rose, Melissa 487 Ryan, Pamela 489 312 Rosemou, John 221 Ryan, Sean 239 310 Rosen, Kim 302,414 Ryder, Chris 489 382 Rosenberg, Bryan 330 Ryder, Tim 410 188,189 Rosenberg, Bryanm 488 221 Rosenberg, Dena RosenfelcT Daniel Jr. 488 169,326 488 486 Rosenheimer, David 218 O 415 Rosenthal, Jeff 340 407 Rosin, Lisa 318,397 [ 486 Ross, Daniel 488 402 Ross, Eric 488 Saben, Cari 258, 266 316 Ross, Jack 265 Saben, Cari 489 270,271 Ross, Jay 266,338 Sacgomano, Cheryl Sachrison, Steven 489 409 Ross, Jay 488 490 385 Ross, Larry 199, 266, 387 Sadler, Elizabeth 490 396 Ross, Lauren 399 Sagmeister, Cheryl 298 486 Ross, Susan 488 Sagmeister, Laura 230, 234 165 Ross, Thomas 488 Sagmeister, Laura 302 271 Rossen, Steven 489 Sagmeister, Laura Sahagun, Dan 490 218 Rossi, Pat 412 378 486 Roszkowski, Noelle 379 Saidel, Terri 318 486 Roszkowski, Noelle 379 Sakys, John 402 486 Roth, Steve 388 Salcedo, Mellie 378 » PLANMETRICS INC. 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A promising career is a series of critical connections And it all begins with choosing the company that best fits your needs Along that line, LIbrascope invites you to consider our approach to career concerns. Look at the choices As the nation ' s largest producer of naval control equipment, Librascope offers opportunities in all aspects of tactical systems, including acoustics, metrology, lasers and 68000 (Vlicroprocessor technology Each of these growing technologies carries strong career options for grads and professionals alike Now consider yourself Whatever your background — finance, engineering, personnel or clerical — Librascope has a position to challenge it. Immediate involvement is how we ' ll connect you with responsibility Your own performance will take the lead from there Diversity and choice, responsibility and advancement If you see a connection, consider a Librascope career Positions are open to those with a background in; COMPUTER SCIENCE ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING MECHANICAL ENGINEERING ELECTRONIC ENGINEERING BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION When you make Librascope your professional choice, you ' re provided an attractive salary and comprehensive benefits package And our Glendale, California location — 10 miles outside downtown Los Angeles — makes these careers a strong personal choice as well For consideration, forward resume to Librascope, Professional Employment, Dept JJ, 833 Sonora Ave , Glendale, CA 91201 Librascope a division of The SINGER Company us Cilizensh.p Required Equal Opporlunily Employei M F Librascope. A strong professional choice. Snyder, Julie 318 Stauffer, Christy Snyder, Mark 330 Steele, Robert Snyder, Pete 177 Steelsmith, Becky Soares, Nancy 302 Steibel, Marina Scares, Sfacy 306 Stein, Jason Socoloske, Sharon 312 Stein, Lynda Soils, Rhonda 269 Steinberg, Seth Sfeiner, Cheryl Sfeinhilbes, Greg Soler, Jen 386 Solinsky, Janet 302 Sollows, Gene 230 Steinkamp, Paul Solomon, Eric 221 Steitz, Rhonda Solte, John 403 Stenson, Bernie Soltesz, Heidi 246 Slephanides, Mary Somaratne, Kanchana 413 Stephanos, Mike Somdal, Jennifer 316 Stephens, Dick Somdal, Jenny 403 Stephens, Elise Song, Lynn 379 Stephens, Ceordie Song, Lynn 379 Stephens, Jill Song, Mary Sonke, Cindy Sorenson, Christy 380 Stephens, Rich 386 Stephenson, Bob 266 Stephenson, Carol Sorkin, Steve 334 Stephenson, Matt Sornsen, Neal 177 Stern, Aron Soule, Kirsten 405 Sternberg, Jennifer Sterrett, Laura Spalding, Chris 165 Spalletta, Mike 404 Stettler, Sarah Sparks, Susan 314,396 Stevens, Bill Speer, Larry 246 Stevens, Carolyn Spence, Joy 407 Stevens, Rachel Spence, Meg 318,380 Stevenson, Sabrina Spencer, Michelle 215 Steward, Mike Sperling, Andrea 386 Stewart, Kathy Spero, Marti 401 Stewart, Tod Sperry, Anne 306 Sfice, Mike Speuacy, Shannon 302 Stickler, Alex Speziale, Vince 324 Stiles, Erika Spicer, Warren 326 Stillwell, Laura Spiegel, Chris 168 Stinchfield, Laura Spiegelberg, Dan Spinner, Kim 334 265 Stipp, Lisa Stiving, Dawn Spinner, Sue 316 Stockton, Bettina Spinrad, Sandy 384,389 Stockton, Clinton Spinrad, Sanford 266 Stoffers, John Spooner, Joe 387 Stokke, Eric Sprigg, Colin Staalcup, Jeff 326 Stoll, Anne 409 Stone, Lisa Stabile, Beth 310 Stoner, Tina Stacy, Taylor Stafford, Deanna 382 Stoney, Jennifer 410 Stops, Mark Stafford, Kim 312 Stow, David Slahl, Shana 407 Straka, Jeff Stabler, Kimi 298 Strange, James Stanford. Patty 318 Stratz, Paul Stanford, Tim 177 Straus, Bryan Stange, Carolyn 218 Straw, Phil Stange, Jana Stanley, Gail 168,412 Strecker, Glenn 379 Stringer, Cynthia Stanley, Jill 306 Stringer, Don Stansbury, Susan 304 Strong, Barbara Stroub, Ryan Stapp, Keith 165 Stassi, Elise 298, 378 Stubblefield, Phoebe Stathem, Chris 302 Sturm, Julie 316 Stutz, Karin 220 Terry, Lori 386 338 Styler, Robert 173 Thayer, Dale 326 316 Styne, Caroline 318 Thayer, Dean Theberge, Kevin 326 389 Sugerman, Tina 302 221,328 340 Sugimoto, Gary 406 Theide, Robert 173 396 Sugino, Steve Sullivan, Becky 332 Thile, Laura 316 342 316 ThiU, Laura 397 414 Sullivan, Kim 382 Thole, Tara 318 332 Sumbardo, Greg 382 Thomas, Brady 411 413 Sundly, Matt 387 Thomas, Darryl 165 378 Suoboda, Mary 181 Thomas, Janet 302 188 Surber, Kris 265 Thome, Krisli 200 318 Sutey, Kevin 388 Thompson, Ervin E 269 338 Sutton, Ed 165 Thompson, Gina 220, 379 409 Suveg, Dan 328 Thompson, John 399 406 Suyeyasu, Debbie 302 Thompson, Julie 405 181 Swain, Dianne 404 Thompson, Mia 200 314 Swan, Rob 330 Thompson, Suzanne 298 409 Swanson, Charles 169 Thomsen, Deana 312 330 Swartz, Julie 298 Thomson, Jill 204 405 Swedelson, Greg 330 Thorell, Caren 180 338 Sweeterman, Wally 165 Thoresen, Trygue 330 382 Swigart, Kristine 220 Thorland, Karen 403 312 Sykes, Jeri 199,266 Thornton, Kathleen 378 314 Sypkens, Scott 268 Thot, Norman 387 403 Sze, Alice 415 Ti anco, Nancy Ti kian, Dina 298 469 318 312 Timberlake, Steve 199,266 314 nni Tipping, Steve 169 379 1 Tipping, Tim 169 405 1 Tirado, Tizoc 248 298 L Titus, Rich 378 340 Tachiban, Wes 210 Tobin, Roger 334 407 203 298 379 Taft, Carolyn Taghibagi, Payam Taiover, Becky Takahashi, Saori 279 410 387 407 Todd, Chris Todd, Jason Todd, Kim Toepfer, Maria 338 210 381 397 318 Takido, Trisha 379 Tognazzini, Ret 402 304 314 Takido, Trisha Tanner, Mike 379 342 Toguazzini, Rhett Toleno, Bob 340 388 230 Taplin, Lisa Tarbell, Tracy Targon, Jodi Tarleton, Joe Tarllon, Julie Tarr, Cinda Tashima, Julie Taurek, Mike Taylor, Eric 269 Toothman, Kathy 318 234 316 Topliff, Christie 389 402 221 409 398 310 306 412 379 330 296 215,302 400 380 266 Topping, Gina Torin, Debbie Toring, Rob Torre, Anthony Torres, Dom Tourtelot, Danielle Towne, Liz 389 396 388 338 408 298 172 181 Taylor, John 338 Tracy, Ryan 336 330 Taylor, Michael 338 Tran, Cuong 258 169 396 Taylor, Pete Teira, Linda 330 408 Tran, Huy Tran, Loan 258 258 389 Telk, Lisa 168,397 Trapp, Alisa 304 165 Temkin, Mike 378 Trasatti, Gia 396 338 Templet, John 378 Treptow, Linda 386 409 Tenenbaum, Robin 318 Triggs, Colleen Trinh, April 312 181 Tepper, Tracy 396 258 316 Teroiman, Cindy 408 Triplett, Jim 173 408 Terran, Jenny 397 Trogan, Dave 334 385 Terrones, Gina 386 Trowbridge, Tina 302 318 Terry, Leslie 306 Troy, Nancy 318 677 tons s or 1 9S7 ,1 qq L eoiguL We cc ojalLj iriode Lnquuita fiorn faculty aauacA ecukM aanp. puhiah Mpttaeriatnt " vcqopJuur a umtLn p tofed fxA yotn ircdtiiuijicn. Call us cotfad ad ( 04) Cf r; Trubell, Gary 397 Truesdell, Jenna 221 Truift, Kristy 404 Truon, Phan 258 Trygstad, Gregg Tuchfeld, Aaron 194 400 Tucker, Julie 302 Tucker, Sfacey 408 Tuemmler, Brian 199,266 Tulino, Raphael Tulliu9,John 389 165 Tung, Palo 414 Tunslall, Brant 412 TurnbuU, Toby 381 Turner, David 338 Turpin, David 408 Turpin, Kelle 408 Tweelon, John 186,324 Twiddell, Lisa 279 Tyler, Os 396 u Ubhaus, Kim 400 Ulijohn, Dawn 415 Underwood, Keith 387 Underwood, Tracy 386 Unruh, Christina 306 Unruhe, Trish 173 Unterthiner, Robyne 385 Urode, Karri 312 Ursini, Dave 328 Ury, Dave 326 Utomo, Sutrinah 380 V Vaishville, Michelle 411 Valeski, Steve 388 Valiulis, Kris 379 Vamvakitis, Nancy 382 VanBergen, Ken 334 VanDeKamp, Mark 278, 279 VanDerMeulen, Janet 312 Vandervort, Rob 334 VanHoven, Ian 378 Vanoncini, Laura 306 Vansani, Michelle 379 VanSant, Michelle 310 VanRemortel, Bruce 504 Vargas, Bertha 504 Vargas, Rigoberto Vargo, Michelle 389 504 Varner, Ron 388 Vasek, Vicki 310 Vasey, Michael 504 Vasquez, Mark 340 Wahlig, Ann 312 Vasquez, Robert 504 Wakai, Everett 332 Vaughan, Misty 220 Wakefield, Phylis 268 Vaughan, Octavia N 269 Wald, James 505 Vaughn, Jennifer 298 Walker, Aaron 334 V aughns, Brian 194 Walker, Jill 379 Vaughns, Brian 504 Walker, John 505 Vecker, Darrin 330 Walker, Sherri 505 Veenstra, Michelle 173 Walking, Jim Wall, Chris 387 Vega, James 504 389 Vega, Jennifer 314 Wallace, Carrie 412 Vega, Jennifer 504 Wallace, Tambrie 300 Vega, Michael Veirs, Chris 388 Walley, Brad 505 378 Wallis, Cara 505 Veirs, Christopher 504 Walsh, Kristen 384 Veiss, Rob 336 Walsh, Mary 505 Veitia, Tresa 504 Walsh, Peter 505 Velarde, Len 218 Walston, Noelle 505 Velarde, Len 504 Walther, Erika 407 Vella, Greg 210 Walti, Astrid 505 Veneman, HoUis 504 Walton, Scot 379 Venezia, Laura 168 Walton, Scott 505 Venezia, Laura 504 Wang, Mike 408 Ventura, Marian 504 Wangsness, Jon Ward, Andy Ward, Sheila 505 Verbon, Marshall 504 334 Veregez, Rich 504 318 Vernon, Antonio 398 Ware, Laura 505 Vick, Karen 504 Warner, Blake 399 Vigil, Troy 165 Warner, Katie 380 Villa, Marc 265 Warner, Michael 505 Villacorta, Rocki 385 Warren, Daniel 505 Viloria, Bert 504 Warren, Gary 340 Vincencio, Marc 338 Warren, Mike 165 Vincent, Steven 504 Warson, Joe 342 Vinella, Gina 504 Wash, Kristi 409 Virgen, Luz Viskovich, Nicole 504 Washburn, Elizabeth 505 411 Wasley, Pam 389 Vitti, Robin 504 Wasserbauer, John 220 Vizvary, Michael 504 Watanabe, Kara 310 Vizvary, Mike 342 Watanabe, Kara 505 Voet, David 399 Watanabe, Ward 505 Volland, Kelly 411 Waters, Jerome 269 VonSteeg, Tim 169 Watkins, John 326 Vorbeck, Darice 304 Watne, Julie 277, 298 Vorrath, Victor 504 Watne, Julie 505 Vorreiter, Loren 382 Watson, Catherine 505 Vranish, Paul 332 Watson, David 387 Vredenburgh, Marcia 505 Watson, Karen 506 Vu, John 505 Watson, Terese 506 Watt, Jennifer 380 Watters, Bruce 506 Walters, Burce 336 T A7 Watts, Doug 405 A Wave, Dave D 382 V Y Weaver, Teri 506 Webb, Holly 168 Waage, Laura 402 Webb, Larry 334 Wade, Jill 505 Webb, Ruth 387 Wadley, Greg 396 Webber, Tarri 378 Wadsworth, Andrew 505 Weber, Janine 318 Wadsworth, Liz 312 Weber, Jeff 328 Waer, Carol 302 Weber, Ron 326 Wagle, Samir 400 Weber, Ronald 506 Wagner, Michael 505 Weber, William 506 Wedeking, Jeff 413 Weed, Sharlene 228 Weeks, Margie 238 Weelton, Sean 412 Weggenmann, Janet 506 Wei, Henry Wei, Yu-Shen 506 506 Weidemann, Martin 220 Weidenheimer, Kerry 385 Weihe, Dean 402 Weikel, Wendi 380 Weil, Sara 506 Weiland, Cindy 304 Weiland, Patricia 506 Weiner, Darren 400 Weinerth, Pete 173 Weinstein, Dalia 405 Weinstein, Janice 240, 302 Weinstein, Tom 378 Weinstein, Vicki 243, 249 Weinstein, Vicky 506 Weinstock, Mark 342 Weise, Mike 230 Weiser, Karen 506 Weisfeld, Stuart 324 Weisfeld, Stuart 506 Weisman, Will 382 Weiss, Eva 378 Weiss, Kurt 506 Weiss, Miles 332 Weiss, Shelby 316 Weissinger, Ric 336 Weisskopf, Peter 221 Welch, Matt 245 Weldon, Eddy 324 Welke, Allison 506 Weller, Kenneth 506 Weller, Sarah 312 Weller, Sarah 506 Welles, Jennifer 312 Wellington, Aimee 173,298 Wellman, Renee 312 Wellock, Jana 506 Welton, Lane 506 Wenjen, Noreen 298,382 Wenska, Meilani 386 Wentworth, Tim 405 Wentzel, Dan 506 Werbelow, Amy 180 Werner, Stephanie 506 Werner, Timothy 506 Wescomb, Nicole 220 Wessel, Tania 506 Wesson, Eric 507 West, Cristina 302, 405 Westbeld, John 194 Westcombe, Nicole 310 Westhaver, Kristine 507 Wesfmacott, Michael 338 Westman, Adam 342 Westmore, Michele 387 Weston, Chris 230 Weston, Christopher 338 Weston, Christopher 507 ' Weston, Jamie 326 Wetsman, Adam 507 Whalen, Jennifer 314 Wheelock, Kathleen 507 Wheels, Christopher 507 Whelen, Patti 507 Whitaker, Heather 399 Whifcher,Jon 340 Whitcher, Jonathon 507 Whitcomb, Lanse 334 White, Amy 507 White, Elliot 173 White, Kari 398 White, Michelle 316 White, Patricia 507 White, Steve 336 Whitmore, Andrea 507 Whitney, Thersa 510 Whitten, Laura 188 Whitten, Russell 188 Whittier, Kimbra 507 Whorton,John 241,242 Whorton,John 507 Widmann, Jason 407 Wiederkehr, Mary 314 Wiegert, Glenn 338 Wiegerf, Glenn 507 Wieland, Kevin 324 Wieland, Mark 338 Wiener, Sherri 386 Wiggenmann, Janet 310 Wiggins, Melanie 310 Wikert, Merrilt 389 Wilcox, Cheryl 510 Wilcox, Paul 414 Wilde, Paul 507 Wilkes, Jackie 316 Wilkie, Bradford 507 Wilkin, Chris 330 Wilkings, Michelle 507 Wilkinson, Peter 507 Willard, Kimberly 507 Willey, Mike 338 Williams, Ann 507 Williams, Betsy 381 Williams, Darvell 165 Williams, Dave 342 Williams, Debbie 304 Williams, Deborah 507 Williams, Doug 210 Williams, Hugh 407 Williams, Ingrid 277 Williams, Jay 382 Williams, Jaye III 507 Williams, John 334 Williams, Kelly 507 Williams, Kimberly 507 Williams, Marie 219,314 Williams, Mary 302 Williams, Mele 238,310 Williams, Mele 508 Williams, Pete 379 Williams, Shelby 312,401 Williams, Walter 508 Willmarth, Greg Wilmers, Brian Wilmouth, Vicki Wilson, Albert Wilson, Brooke Wilson, Daria Wilson, Darla Wilson, Deidre Wilson, Gregg Wilson, Jeff Wilson, Jeffrey Wilson, John Wilson, Kristen Wilson, Mark Wilson, Michele Wilson, Scott Wilson, Todd Wilt, Lisa Wiltjer, Jonathon Winchell, Susan Winder, Chuck Windeler, Wendy Wineinger, Chris Winer, Norman Winkler, Kristin Winkworth, Sandro Winn, Jenny Wireman, Daniel Wirkus, Andy Wise, Jannelle Wise, Marc Wishan, Eric Wishan, Eric Wifherow, David Withers, Katherine Witt, Steve Wittenberg, Heidi Wittner, Julie Woelffer, Elizabeth Wohlschlaeger, David Wolcolt, Steve Wolf, Brian Wolf, Dean Wolfe, Heather Wolfe, Mike Wolfe, Stuart Wolff, Steven Wolffe, Greg Wolfshagen, Scott Wollitz, Kristianna Wolstenholme, Rachel Woltovich, Kathy Womble, Phil Wong, Craig Wong, Cyndi Wong, Julie Wong, Laurie Wong, Robin Wong, Sean Wood, Cymantha Wood, Kevin Woodcock, Barbara Woodell, Thomas Woodell, Tom 238, 508 401 310 508 314 200 508 508 188 336 508 328 508 398 508 382 407 508 508 386 405 508 402 508 302 324 310 508 324 407 379 268 508 508 508 334 304 508 508 508 408 508 508 316 220,400 270, 271 338 508 336 408 399 403 222 406 386 508 401 509 336 509 194 509 509 328 Woodruff, Clark 509 Woonacott, Richard 509 Worsley, Randy 324 Worthe, Jeff 336 Worthley, Tom Wright, J P 394,414 330 Wright, Kim 409 Wright, Paul 165 Wu, Stephanie Wyatt, Ann 298 172 Wykes, Stephen 399 Wynsen, Jenifer 386 Wysopal, Jim Wyvi le, Pam 326 385 Yturri, Dennis Yu, Vivian Yuk, Yong Yuster, Shana 113 415 379 396 Y Yabuki, Ann Yacovone, Gregg Yaffee, Mason Yamada, Eileen Yamada, Eileen Yamamoto, Carolyn Yanaga, Wes Yanez, Tom Yantz, Geoffrey Yantz, Karen Yap, John Yarbough, Julia Yarnell, Shavtrn 406 332 407 266 509 379 340 210 169 509 509 509 509 Yashimoto, Kevin 340 Yates, Doug 228 Yee, Catherine 509 Yee, Juliana 509 Yee, Julie 234, 279, 298 Yee, Sandra 509 Yokomoto, Kristen 298 Yokum, Mike 338 York, Jennifer 318 Yort, Crissie 306 Yort, Katie 306 Yoshimura, Audra 379 Yoshiyama, Dean 405 Young, AUie 414 Young, Cindy 402 Young, David 509 Young, Donald 394, 402 Young, Joan 200 Young, John 403 Young, Julie 406 Young, Kenny 403 Young, Lisa 401 Young, Nancy Young, Penelope 172 509 Young, Steve 326 Young, Stuart 384, 389 Young, Theresa 408 Youngson, James 509 Youngson, Jim 332 Youngson, Scott 380 z Zagopolous, Marie 298 Zagurski, Todd Zanm, Eric 326 328 Zahm, Eric 509 Zakarian, Stephanie 386 Zalba, Julie 316,414 Zalba, Mariana 414 Zalk, David 509 Zanoli, Greg Zanoli, Mark 394 382 406, 407 Zaret, Lisa 407 Zaret, Lori 509 Zarif, Osman 269 Zasio, Brad 509 Zawianski, Michael 169 Zboralske, Mimi 509 Zeff, Brick 218 Zeff, Brick 509 Zeitlin, Steven 509 Zellers, Gerard 510 Zellers, Theresa 399 Zelles, Craig 510 Zeman, Robert 510 Zener, Eric 326 Ziblatt, Peter 387 Zidbeck, Scott Zidbeck, William 510 Ziesmann, Hans 510 Zilberberg, Jed p.r Zimble, Jennifer i lO Zimmer, Kiane 306 Zimmer, Stefanie 316 Zimmerman, Alyson 510 Zimmerman, John 411 Zimmerman, Katy 381 Ziontz, Mitchell 510 Zone, Stephanie 316 Zsori, Pam 381 Zucker, Andy 332 Zuckermann, Gregg 400 Zuckernick, Maresa 378 Zuckmeister, Wheatina 382 Zudis, Kimberly 510 Zukernick, Maresa 31: Zukin, Michael 510 Zulfa, Mike 402 Zumbrun, Heidi 318 Zunkel, Jane 386 Zweier, Rob 380 Zwerling, Gloria 410 Zwisler, Kendra 510 679 680Closing special Thanks to: t?t Joe Kovach Dick LoPachin Doug Farrell Ricardo Lopez Mary Kay Tandoi Gary Simpson Sports Information All of the departments Mom, Dad, and Anne Steve The La Cumbre Staff Jill, Tim, Matt, Kent f! iti 682 Closing f« " C!cKing-6B3 Colophon The 1987 La Cumbre, Volume 67, was prepared and published by the La Cumbre yearbook staff and the Associated Students of the University of California, Santa Barbara. This book was printed by Taylor Publishing Company, Dallas, Texas; and the company ' s representative was Dick LoPachin. The first 160 pages are on the 80 dull, with the remaining pages 80 gloss enamel. The book has three, four-page, color tip-ins. The cover is mounted on 150 point binder ' s board, and the color is blue 248. It is embossed with hand tooled grain with a white rub. The design and type elements on the cover are blind embossed with gold mylar. The type throughout the book is primarily palatino, although Headlines in the sections vary. Individual copies of the book sold for $14.00 until the cir- culation date in late May. The press run was 6,100 copies. i ClMlng-6H STAFF Editor-in-Chief — Lynn Keating Photo Editor — Jeff Smeding Tom Rejzek — Assistant Photo Editor Mike Brooks — Business Editor Mark Van de Kamp — Sports Editor Shannon Reading — Departments Editor Lana Sherman — Seniors Editor Julie Yee — Greek Editor Ted King — Greek Editor Diane Deuelle — Organizations Editor Maria Eskenazi — Organizations Editor Scott Easley — Student Life Editor Sheri Gray — Dorms Editor Beth Fruechtenict — Copy Editor Julie Watne — Copy Editor Staff Members Student Life Staff Julene Grant, Erin Laverty, Lisa Dirito Greek Staff Angela Jackson, Sherry Kirshbaum, John Montero, Alaina Shapiro Sports Staff Roger Ledin Departments Staff Lisa Twiddell, Carolyn Tuft Seniors Staff Kathleen Trempy, Karen Emanuel Dorms Staff Nancy Main, Lori Goldberg Staff Photographers Keith Madigan, Larry Hagstrom, Patti Lau, John Cuerva, Alan Ascuchman, Richard Harris, Andy Zink, Jean Yi, Miki Yukovitch, Sheldon Pivamuerta, Cathy McKisock, Richard O ' Rourke Advisor Joe Kovach 686-Closing Chninm-M? THANK GOD!! It ' s over! Actually it wasn ' t all that bad. There were definitely some horrible times, but that feeling of satisfaction that came at the end of a deadline made it all worth it. I ' ll never forget that first staff meeting when the entire staff sat there and did not say a word. Boy, was I ner- vous! But, as things got rolling, there were lots of fun times and hard work. All year my friends asked me how I handled such a BIG job. 1 must admit that sometimes I didn ' t handle it very well, and at those times there was always someone in the office that helped me cope. Joe, you especially, with your encouragement. Shannon with your quick ability to design division pa es. Brooks for your continuous presence and " quick wit. ' Dick, I hope you like this book, and I ' m sorry about the disorganization, but hey, we made ONE deadline! To all my staff. Thanks for pulling through in the crunch. I know things were tough, but the book is going to look GREAT! Shannon — the pictures are around here somewhere — and have a great time at Berkeley next year — we ' ll miss you. Mark — you ' re pages are perfect! You think you can get some tickets to the PCAA tournament? Juhe and Ted — You got it all in on time! Whoever said Greeks were unorganized? You two get the punctuality award of 1987. Diane and Maria — It took a while, but it4 over. Your pages turned out very nice. Lana — Perfect again! You were an incredible help, want to do it again? Get trashed! Scott — I need your pages by six o ' clock! Also, put the stickers on the right way and you don ' t have to sign your lay-outs, we can tell they ' re yours . . . Sheri — Good work, 3,nd T ' ror. sucks. Watne and Beth — We didn ' t see you much around the office, but you both did great work Thanks for helping out! Jeff and Tom — You were the backbone of this yearbook, without you two we would have never made it. Jeff — I ' ll miss you next year but have a great time in Sweden with In ga. Tom — Have a great year and congrats on graduating. Mom, dad, Anne — You are a great family and I couldn ' t have done it without your help! Steven — Maybe next year we can spend some time together. Thanks for listening to me rant and rave, and for putting up with my horrible temper tantrums! Spring quarter is gome to be for just us . . . and the guys of course! ■■ " im. Matt, and Kent — Sorry I wasn ' t around much — maybe we cu.i . " rpa] household next quarter! Let ' s rage! And now, this is it! It ' s over. It ' s kind of sad, but it ' s not ' I hope that everyone enjoys this book. It ' s different, but I like it! ,i M m iM : .n ■if ' ■ ■ ' ' ih ' ' :


Suggestions in the University of California Santa Barbara - La Cumbre Yearbook (Santa Barbara, CA) collection:

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