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

 - Class of 1988

Page 1 of 696

 

University of California Santa Barbara - La Cumbre Yearbook (Santa Barbara, CA) online yearbook collection, 1988 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 696 of the 1988 volume:

J ' V ' ' Y.-- aW M ii ' f? " V - ' La Cumbre University of California, Santa Barbara 1988 . . . and life goes on . . . n ' » . - V? Mmi , ». »fcF " - ■y- ' -i r. ' ;- ' 2 Oponiiig in M ■ ;• -■ inr ' ' jfci4..i - UHi ' " ■•afPJSeP! ' - ' ' ' ' « - Organizations 224 J Greeks 304 s Dorms 370 4 Seniors 432 ' Departments 542 i " ' - ' ' w ' BI R i- - .-..H Lynn Keating Editor-in-Chief Joe Kovach Advisor Volume 68 University of California Santa Barbara ;T ' 4 Opi ' iiliig V .] ' ' S S[, ( ' , ff ..si r , ..i--jj -,-K i ' i ' y ri ' r I (.Ipcning BLACK AV.UMN1 Cljg (.Ipfninv; i c- imM ' m: nnrh bS ' mRm ™ BEER- KEGS -DELI r - m m A ' ? ' t A l ATI LDA BAy ■ws? CRYSTAL • VEND Ononing ? fe% «: ' . " " ■ f! --- 10 Opening ■ WH Opening 11; v fT - ' •3 e-i .?«!S; -■iiW? - X ■ ' rh tr- r-s ' ' M ¥ « 12 Opening ' £ % . - : Clponing i: z:z33m imM riidi ¥ J . t giff ■: m-- ,ii-:X 14 Opening m » • m f] j i ■■ i» ' J ' Opening 15 % .o v PR ICES 5ER VICE bELl FWL BAKERY . t -iDF BAl HOURS 7AM • fitt iijsEi--- ■ ' ■ j f r mH - - ■ " ! ■4fe i " ■l ' r: 1 Sw ii ?»?- " : ■ g SSF vl - 5s3 W2 W r " i . sr " fe - li — ■ - ■ w iBi i ifilKli " ' ■ ' I II ■ 1 - V i -0 ' .. f ' - " sj: r A , . ■i ■4 ' ' ■. " ' (■.. V- td : f- .- ' V S ' w - ' i : :c-. ' , -■ M ■li -- fe •-■i .ai»: y y W -»s c t tm9imm m k »m% )sm %v mm»m t nw im m m% m •s r . ' - .., ' -!6 ' f: .-8? yQr DRINK ONLY I WfUTfl m m • F0( %} ' 7 - Jv .. ' r X ;; ' ' ; i? V£ ' " v--.N ' ' - ' l ' i=il? ■ L%v |;? M ? « ri v A X ■- -iL: » ' 20 Opening f " W: pi ■p. gyrM M ftl i pI 1 r ' " i ' ■ 1 vV ' r i ' -? KWF: i . t. ' fe =-u Uponiii); 41 (K i Opening 23 { ' • L «. ' : ' l A ; m T 1 ■:r !.- - ii i? %. «»li -Wl A ■ V • » 24 tlpcninn jm ' ' ■: . »».: IJEIJ e!fii.w « 3 J i 1 rn DHPlsiBiE ff is ' V,--. : ;? : •frTmr-Tinr-mm ;,» . :.M. f. ' Jt ' 4 ' n -« , ' f »» " r - Opening 25 V: Si r-t:- bV r r: f TEf i ' - ' - -1 . ' --■ I] " V j l. _-Al. • phiil.is hv Ki ' illi M.i.ligiiii Ak - t 4 . (i C tudent Life 28 Student Life 29 30 -!SiK». r, .;- All Photos by Keith Madigan 31 32 - anta Barbara . . . Whoever thought of putting a uni- •sity here in the midst of all this mty was a real genius! I mean, t look around, there ' s the beau- il Pacific ocean on one side so dents can surf, sun, or play vol- ball and the Santa Ynez moun- is on the other side where they I go climbing, fishing, or moun- T biking. Now, if that weren ' t )ugh, the quaint little town of ita Barbara is a quick drive ay while the metropolis of Los geles is near enough for a ekend but far enough that its iuence is not felt, sla Vista is one of the many que aspects of UCSB. Housing majority of university stu- its, most visitors would con- sr I.V. a veritable pit, but we all it home. It has all the comforts a small town such as many ierent exotic cuisines, parks, ips, and of course the all im- tant liquor stores. But I.V. has er advantages as well. Because so close to campus, cars are lecessary except for those wimps who drive at the slightest chill or sign of rain. Also, because of one ' s close proximity with one ' s neighbors, friends are easy to come by and there is always a party somewhere along D.P.. An- other unique feature is the living arrangements that prevail at UCSB. Many a mother has had to deal with the fact that her sweet little daughter is living with four gorgeous water polo players. Al- though usually the rule is that roommate relations are " taboo " there is no way of convincing mom and dad that " it ' s strictly plutonic. " As you can probably guess by now, UCSB students have a pretty good time when they are not stud- ying. But, believe it or not, we do study. Actually, being one of the " older " students, I cannot believe the number of people in the li- brary during the first two weeks of school. Back when I was a fresh- man the first two weeks (at least!) were devoted to partying, sleep- ing, and more partying. I wouldn ' t set foot in the library until the night before that first midterm and then I ' d buckle down and hit the books. These new freshmen are studyholics! But this does re- flect well on our higher enroll- ment and a better reputation as an academic institution. UCSB is also gaining recognition for its fine ac- ademic programs which are lead- ing people away from the Berke- ley hills and toward the numerous bike paths of Santa Barbara. Overall, UCSB is an extremely enjoyable place and it ' s easy to see yourself staying here for a long, long time. There is no place on Earth quite like it and no school that has so much to give. But, aside from the beauty, the great classes, the sun, and the fun, it ' s the students that make this school what it is. From all over the world they converge to make new friends and further their educa- tion. So here it is . . . the Student Life section, an album of mem- ories of those golden college years. by Lynn Keating Edited by Lisa Gallegos and Brandon Cunningham Student Life • 33 ■ ' ' :a 1- " ■-■■ ..J ;vM . . ' »■ J! ■ •■ ■ r- ;■ . " ♦. iJ X ' mx a " J ' sb-y THE SAGA CONTINUES fe y i - i I. " " j ' ife for a student at UCSB, whether you ' re a rookie or a seasoned veteran, rarely sees a dull moment. Party for the first 3 weeks, study, party til finals, then stress. But you ' ll find a way to maintain, and that ' s good preparation for the " real world. " So contrary to popular belief, you do receive one hell of an education at UCSB! From the first time you set foot in your dorm hall, mobbed with scurrying freshman, you get your first glimpse of college life. Your anticipations and fears about your roommate culminate as you step into your , " assigned " room. Fears I about food also prevail. The inhabitants of the dorms often experience the " Monday Burrito Day turns into Friday Mexican Casserole " syndrome. The friends you meet in the dorms usually turn out to be the ones you ' ll later look for apartments with, and every student here knows the trials and tribulations of I.V. apartment hunting and living. Cockroaches, moldy showers, you name it! But somehow you always manage to surviye thru finals, after which you have just enough time to recuperate before the next quarter begins. But UCSB life doesn ' t end here. We Cauchos have the best of both worlds-rad surf and sunsets, along with rocky mountain trails. Of course, this often stifles our scholarly endeavors. But hey! That ' s part of college life And we can ' t forget to mention the parties. Although Halloween only 36 Student Life comes once a year (watch out!), Del Playa sees many wild and boisterous nights. And if I.V. partying isn ' t your scene, many leg alized (and UNlegalized!) drinkers take advantage of happy hour in Goleta and downtown Santa Barbara. With the cultural diversity, charm, and liveliness that is always so prevalent in Isla Vista, UCSB students can be sure that dull moments | are few and far between! Sabrina Brademan Ian Tervet Keith Madigan Student Life 37 4i f i . y M rr..fi.JiLJilL DWiei 4 - f fP- : - ? f A ' ?0i i. t " ' 1 . - 3K Sludenl Lifo Student Life 39 Keith Madigan r r t L..A__iVbli5 Ml — n — t J J J z 1 li •► Keith Madigan Keith Madigan 40 Student Life FOOD DR ' NOT Keith Madigan Student Life 41 " 7 ' A- " ■t id % lb l.T - IS 11 1 CI,.- n v " ..JU1-- .:■ . f ■.. ' w ,. Z. PrjJ ,f •-•fl 42 Student Life Richard Reid r M ' , sf- ' th V mej Ss 5j .a • C ' " , = . 1 ' . n ■ ' ri- M . i " - 3 € »P k. - iS " -A - - ' jy V ' : i F 4 5 Neitn Madigan j lHipam . 1 H i t 1 Bf |p;g - 1 .i M Student Life 43 •sla Vista is like no other place you will ever live. There are approximately 18,000 students who live in the two square ntiiles of I.V. The population density is high enough to make it an official slum. Don ' t tell mom. Don ' t show her your apartment either. She may not let you stay. After all, I.V. is the ugly, beer couch capital of the world. Not to mention the home of bad water (which is just under the legal contamination limit!), permanent mold and roaches. In spite of all this, some the best and wildest parties can be found in these very same apartments. I.V. also contains many places to eat. Many are surprisingly good. MooShi, Giovanni ' s, McBurley ' s, and Pizza Bob ' s are some popular spots. For the late night study break, the Smart Cookie and Hobson ' s are a welcome treat. Or if you ' d rather hang out than eat, there ' s always Cafe Roma and Borsodi ' s (depending on your fashion statement). The culimination of all of these is The Graduate where you can eat, dance, and party! Speaking of cheap beer, where else can you walk down the street, wander into an apartment, and get free beer!?! Where else can you run into friends you haven ' t seen in years? The high concentration of students makes the keg party an inevitable part of I.V. Where else will you hear great lines ' like " Hey dude, where ' s the keg? " Yes, conversation is an art at the keg party. I.V. is also famed for its bike riders. Remember, they believe they are immortal as they fearlessly ignore pedestrians, cars, and stationary objects. It ' s sort of like Pee Wee Herman gone mad! I.V. is filled with bikes, stray dogs, pizza places, noise, parties, and most importantly students! For many of us this is our first home away from home. It ' s a good place to get our feet wet (perhaps drenched?) before we have to face the , pressures and responsibilities of the real world. i i 44 Student Life l.i.in Tn.igrptM.i Student Life 45 fi lM J ' j )» • i j L k ' " pS fit ,«• h J|L| L ■ ■ r n jaan Taagepera X Ssf Student l.ife v: v WPSI!ISKMi tteincken i 4 I « ir X Student Life Halloween ' 87 in Isla Vista was pre- dicted to be the larg- est bash ever. 65,000 people were expected to show up for the ' ' Del Playa Halloween Stroll, " a figure so devastatingly large that a huge police staff along with a special task force of " Red Alert " student helpers were sched- uled,, to swarm the congested, party- happy areas of I.V. Blockades virtually closed off the public from entering I.V. on Friday night. (We painfully regretted going out for that McDonald ' s ham- burger!) Anyway, because all of the hype and commotion scared a large percentage of Isla Vistan residents away, and the block- ades worked won- ders at keeping the riff raff out, only a " mere " 35,000 par- ticipants participated in the party. Also the fact that it drizzled on costumed party- goers probably had its impact. Still 35,000 people does a party make . . . and there were plen- ty of tricks and treats -to go around. , fPfe |aan Taagepera 50 n ? r H-! A EINICAIENB Bra olunteers 000 on HaUomf rages ior Ch.i.»«« ' " ' ° " !por ler control. ' Much ning incu ' of ' -•f ' - »)» - l: faagepera i ' .4-, Vi . Jaan Taagepera Student Life 51 52 Student Life Keith Madigan Student Life 53 Surfing Life at UCSB Imagine watching the sun setting in green, red, and gold, as cool, crystalline bands of energy march silently from the horizon towards the beach, rising and fall- ing beneath you. Or how about watching the evening news and hearing about that strong north- west swell expected to hit overnight, knowing that tomorrow will be a classic day . . . one to be remembered. Picture the view when coming over that last hill, after a short drive and a long walk somewhere north of Isla Vista, and seeing for the first time that " secret spot, " where perfect waves peel unmolested around the point, beckoning you. Or how about the view from the top of a wave, in the instant before you stand up and drop into a winter wall of water more than twice your size, while the whole ocean seems to be coming down around you. Very few students in the country, or the world for that matter, are able to expe- rience the special life which surfers at UCSB enjoy. To some people, surfing seems downright stupid, if not masochistic. This is no surprise, since being tossed about in the cool Pacific is not every student ' s idea of fun. Yet to a dedicated (some would say " obsessed " ) number of us, surfing has become an integral part of daily life in our small community by the sea. Class and work schedules often must suffer when the marine conditions are just too good to pass up. Thus, while cold winter mornings be- gin with most students either staying in bed or attending their early classes, surfers can be found pensively making their ways out to the local beaches and into the rolling ocean, " stoked " about catching a few good waves before the rest of the world wakes Student Life " ll , -.y- ,.. ? ' ' ' ' . ' " ' v wa ii ., . A y fj ,L . .- ' :■ . i Keith Madigan -aV. ' ■. Student Life 55 Surfers at UCSB represent a diverse spectrum of students, as well as local kids and adults, who all share a profound love for the ocean. Whether you are a reflective loner who lives for the escape and self-expression offered by the peel- ing surf, or an ag- gressive extrovert be- longing to the UCSB Surf Team, there is a place for you some- where out in the line- up — provided that you can cope with the often crowded conditions. Yet despite the fre- quent crowds and in- evitable flat spells, those special days still occur when a couple of friends find themselves alone in perfect overhead surf, while the rest of the world goes on, unknowing and un- caring. Such days make all the waiting for waves and endur- ing of cold, crowded sessions worthwhile, and enable this spe- cial communion with nature to continue for those students who feel drawn to- wards the energy of the untamed ocean. — Patrick Robel op i Student Life i. There are a variety of in- ' gredients which create a good I.V. party. After asking several residents of our hum- ble comm unity what these are I have compiled a list of the main ingredients of the I.V. party. ' H iMM - -an unending supply of beer -something to drink be- sides beer -for girls, lots of cute guys -for guys, lots of cute girls -good music -loud music -lots of people -lots of people you know -lots of people you want " " to know " All of these, when mixed together in the right propor- tions (turn on that blender!), can create a great party. Oth- er comments include: -I don ' t know, I STUDIED this quarter. -All my memories of I.V. parties are well ... a little blurry. The I.V. party is an inev- itable phenomena resulting from the high concentration of students under massive pressure. I.V. parties are then stress releases — places to meet new people, see old friends, and a just good place to get smashed and have a good time. ' 58 Student life Keith Madigan Student Life 59 A Stroll Through Campus . . . Richard Reid %; iCRfy Student Life 61 Keith Madigan 62 : Student I. Iff Keith Madigan Student Life 63 V Ga 64 lOilll TiT.lgl ' piM.1 Student Life Richard Reid Student Life 65 Jaan Taagepera 66 Student Life an Taagepera Jaan Taagepera Student Life 67 Rvan Beck 68 Keith Madigan Student Life ' 1th Madigdn Keith Madigan Jaan Taagepera laan Taagepera Student Life 69 Anti-CIA Rally Ends in Cheadle Sto rfiiPHPI p aks on Reagan Policies and the CIA in Nicaiiamia iimie- 1 Uehl ina ' 5-QiJ asmmuL x. M PNivtR I icrnbi XL) i;s(M w( BtNJAAIH JOMFM 3l tLlV M BJ7 JHJ A« t LOS AfMjLLLS CA V0002 By Ben Sullivan stopping comn ar r- ■ opinion Fascism in Student Housing Eternal Flan of UCSB Re at Ceremor By Chris Zlegler Reporter UCSB ' s " eternal Oame " m kfternoon by the mayors b a?i ia a .cereni ' n Chemistry Explosion Injures One Student an primary planet by nev nations als, " rid By Steven El: Ediiori- i,.-.i.ri rM CY Agency covert Director Theod Governmei) knowingly ? milituriblic circumvent (SeeUtL i L,;i| Committee Decides to Revise Skating Pol Police to Addrt y StMfiia Hammer Reporter Danger, Dama Prompted by numerous com- ateboa rders disturbing campus skating policy will be " property, created by the Public Safety Com- Committee in conjuction with a skateboard subcommittee con- Special Mass Cl AIDS Awarenel JJUllV-Jf y Anne Helndel Student Life ag. of 12 students, and will be read, " Skateboara " " b ■ " ' I EHS camoH ) Sections, 20 Pa{ otest i ' iib-on said, ili.s is enpaj L ' d ill r column and ;iiuici freeway to be opyn Glcasoiisaid. •sbyterian Iiiimcdiat. ;y aft j il, said 60 Ihquake, there was ' JH ' i ' s. SeetH ' AKK.p.lo waded;, jne of State ' s Fiercest m ' de- JC News; Condoms iiii:ig Ht UC Campuses Page 4 MM luakes, In ord«r of 1 this century jigeles registered an a quake capable o( ike mea uriiiij 7.0 on Tuesday. October 13, 1987 One Section, 16 Pages Take Back the Ni Activities to Figl Halloween Assail By Amy Collins Reporter In an effort to -•- ■ ■•V. Halloween Concerns Aired Residents Brace for ut-of-town Guests • o, oanio of sexu; place Q the an rally s to Oc Hallo The tobeh at dec cidenls f raa c i n By Liz Hanalt Reporter r :a full- ling in d. 1,000, oa i Fascist Skate Police Page 6 ' Is, 20 p„ [ 5 ' evator Ti Halloween Celebration To be Closely Patrolled i« i,V. l.V. Foot Patrol To be Casualty Measure Q ri xrr. urBecomes Law ;s to Temporarily Relocate eviuence at| leir preliminary hearing la and his wife ourt during HOUHK.E N««u. - author of ,h ■ POises ed nences Aria " ° " " ' eek problem with the Santa Kosa JS Editor heating system, encountered while seismic building reinforcements were being ■ . installed " Once Ihe seisimc inside -i rcemenl was installed iMig pipes had 3 ' vice ' s progra ■ Die, " written -of dea AIDS: Ain ' t Talkin " Bout LOVE release The lounge doors will be re-keyed for greater security, extra telephones will be provided and ad- ditional quiet study space will be available at campus facilities, (he press stated, piially, G Resident on-campus I heir Student Life UCEN I Where can you get tuna on rye, a good cup of coffee, and some artistic enrichment all at once? That ' s right — I ' m talkin ' about the UCEN . . . the hub of campus activity. You can get anything from leotards to stamps at the UCEN. m Right around noon the place gets crazy ... I always have an awful time trying to find a seat to watch " All My Children. " Of course you can be sure that you ' ll bump into at least one friend — wheth- er its in the bookstore, the cafeteria, or the pub. I talked to a few randomly selected students about what they thought of the UCEN. Katy Amberg said: " I think the UCEN is a great place to meet with your friends be- cause you can eat there, drink there, watch T.V. and buy food ... oh, I said that. I remember going there every- day to check my mail and now I go there everyday to cash bad checks. " According to Tina Weller: " My favorite place is the pub or Nicoletti ' s cuz they are great scamming areas. Like last week this guy bought me a pitcher of beer and we ' ve been going out ever since. " Melissa Porter Mike Feldman say " the UCEN ' s too crowded but we still go there everyday to add to the crowd ... its always a good place to waste a few hours. " Comi ]9j Condom Machines f f PROVEND CONDOMS i StudenfUfe Student Life 73 Just a word about being a student food service worker at the UCEN. Most of the jobs in- volve grease and potatoe exposure (yuck!) but that ' s not sooo bad. It was al- ways that damned BBQ sauce that I hated waking up to (good morning!). Sure cut- ting melons and serv- ] ing fried eggs is not the best way to utilize our college education, but of course there are some beneficial as- pects — like money. Mom and Dad often pay for most of the bills, but that extra spending money isn ' t always included . . . and some of us spend a bit more than others. Not only is money gained but often some very close friendships develop. Combined team efforts keep the Food Service in mo- tion, and let me say once you ' ve made a collaborative sand- wich tray . . . the bonds will probably last forever. There are a huge va- riety of jobs to be done so if you get ' tired of spreading mayo mustard you can wake up at 3:45 a.m. (that ' s right, 3:45 A.M. — be- fore noon!) and fry donuts. Or join the clean-up crew. My fa- vorite job was pizza maker — those dough balls were irresistible. I W ' 7 1 » JV ' J ' ' 5S{S- _„ 1 1 W ' Keith Madigan •■i k Student Life ■i m Koith Madigan Student Life 77 78 Student Life Keilli M,]dn;.u Summer 3 ,idve ' Keith Madigan Student Life 79 f fi m ioihe 0 Jh 4 ' T ' 82 Z Student Life — — — T- . • . Slt GlN ' tM R ir - ' V Madigan Student Life 85 SAY CHEESE! Keith Madigan «sr 86 Student Life WWWm n. . A u Student Life 87 Cii V A. BiTias Student Life i Jaan Taagepera Student Life ■ 89 St nm4 ( , 90 Student Life Well it sure took long enough! I.V. Beach Park, bet- ter know to the locals as " Dog Shit " park, was finally fin- ished being redesigned. From late ' 87 until fall quarter of this year we all waited patiently for that ugly cyclone fence to come down. For heaven ' s sake it was an eyesore! I personally thought the park was just fine the way it was — the grass was a bit ragged, but certainly ade- quate for a good game of sloshball! But the county parks de- partment decided that the park was in need of new equipment to fufill the needs of the community and it also had a bluff erosion problem. A Los Angeles based artist named Lloyd Hamrol was commissioned to redesign the park. So with $150,000 from county funding and at least half a years work the park is finished. And I must admit it looks nice. The grass isn ' t ragged anymore, the erosion prob- lem has been solved and now we have lovely wooden struc- tures to lounge on. The only thing that bothers me some- what is that large wooden en- trance way. I keep waiting for someone, running blindly to catch a frisbee, and smacking their head into it! All and all though, we sure are glad to have our park back! 92 ■ Student Life 93 W loor spirit. What a concept. M Thought you ' d left that in high school? You were wrong! After livin ' with a multitude of per- sonas from all walks of life, you get close. You share some intense experi- ences together. You ' re like a family. Sure you ' ve got your problems. Family ' s squabble. But you ' re united. You ' re definitely united against the DORM FOOD. Yuck!!! Now it ' s not that bad, considering this is mass production. But you ' ve undoubtedly noticed that once every two weeks, they ' ll put out this seemingly delicious casserole that is in reality leftovers of the previous two weeks. And you ' ll learn that when in doubt — stick to cereal and dessert. But your difficulties become worth it at the end of the year when your dorm engages in a massive no-holds-barred food fight. You ' re also united in battle. You ' ve got your inter-floor competitions. Though many residents participate in football, volleyball, and soccer — the definite highlight is SLOSHBALL! You ' ve prob- ably found that some people will take this game somewhat seriously in the first inning, but by the last, everyone ' s kickin ' back with a brew. And if by some in- adequacy you haven ' t finished the keg, you ' ve probably smuggled it up to your room and gotten even more sloshed. You ' re also united in anger. Early morning fire alarms do not make for a pleasant sleep. And you ' ve dealt with shrieking residents the night before your midterm. Without question, your R.A. was con- sidered an object of veneration on your floor. Whether you interpret this com- ment as sarcastic or truthful depends upon your particular experiences. But usually, an, R.A. adds tremendously to the floor. Dorm life is a great experience. Your friends are your neighbors. Your social life starts when you open that door. You ' ve experienced barbeques, beach parties, camping trips, movie nights, and progressives. You ' ve got spirit! 94 ■ Student life Student Life 95 No more quiet hours! After the dorm experience, most peo- ple decide that one year is more than enough and they are ready and rearin ' for an apartment. Sure, there are those adventurous spirits who forego the dorms altogether, and those who reside there throughout their entire college ca- reer. But most students will experience life truly on their own after their first year. Ideal locations for an apartment? Ob- viously D.P., preferably oceanside. If that ' s not possible, Sabado Tarde and Trigo are adequate alternatives. But when all hell breaks loose, anywhere in I.V.! Apartment hunting = stress, hassle, frustration, and disgust. It ' s a cruel world out there! You ' ve arranged to sign the lease only to have the place snatched out from under you. No more Mr. Nice Guy — you ' ve finally secured home sweet home. Moving in is a bitch if the place is unfurnished. Especially if you got no fur- niture. But don ' t fret — you ' ll have a great variety of trashed couches lying about I.V. to choose from. If it is fur- nished, good luck decorating the place with any degree of coordination. Mis- matched furniture abound in your typ- ical I.V. apartment. You ' ve finally moved in, and there are so many things to deal with. Bills, bills, and more bills. Beautiful friendships have been destroyed because of money. Also, you ' ve got to find a fair, just eq- uitable way to distribute the many chores to be done. But then you don ' t have to do anything, testified by the fact that I.V. apartments are renown for their . . . disorder. But hey, if the roaches can deal, so can we! Most students find some truth to that old adage " you don ' t know someone until you live with them. " Slobs will room with the obssessively neat, smok- ers will live with non, and party reptiles will reside with the ridiculously studi- ous. Even though some problems are likely to develop in these situations, most of them are (usually) workable. Many budding chefs can be found at your typical apartment in Isla Vista. Such elaborate dishes are prepared to sustain oneself. Macaroni Cheese is a personal favorite. Or chili. Or cereal. Or Top Ramen. Get the picture? Aren ' t apartments great? 96 « Student Life Richard Reid btudent Life 97 Keith Madigan Li l-oo MvcKr • I ' ct-OO £i- .-. ■ " pero ■ ' ( a6-£ c J 7-00 CweREAjT £ " iL£-crRic 7.00 tZL clK c l(- Mouse T Af s Aajd Po.SoaJ 0« T r- — Richard Kcid 98 Student Life , l Student Life Mike ip vou GETTH£ Nexus? SHOULD iA £ I hi VEST A A VACCUUt J I DU JfsJO ... MAY6e Ia £ could Mo £ THE FCffi.hJ I TORE: AROUS D... Si ' ' ! PlPNi ' T I TELL yoo?! PIPMT r SAY 7ThIR£.E TIMeS ' WHATEveR. YOU po VOt ' T LOOK. THE »ceys IN THE MOPOLE? ' " Student Life . JJU « 102 MMF i i K Mk [ ' AJ M j Hpf j lWS k. v ' ti v Hj V MAR CflLIFORNin MB. BCHBUHM • • Stlldt ' ilt 1 lit- ■ r . Pete Campbell Student Life 103 U14 - Sludent l.ifo Student Life - ■ 105 GAUCHO FEVER! Keith Madig.in 106 - Student Lite Keith Madigaii Student Life 107 In the Dark About Gaucho: If you happened to see the sports page in the Santa Barbara News-Press, you probably saw Paul Yar- brough ' s column: " The ECen needs an in- timidating nickname. " Hello, Paul, uh, have you been in hoop hit)emation? It seems to us Gaucho fans that there ' s already a nickname. Maybe you missed it while you were eating your jelly donuts and drinking your cup of Java. We know it as the " Thunderdome, " buddy. Now, let ' s see here ... you call it the " Warehouse " ... " because of its unique architectural design. " ??? Uh ... yeah, real sophisticated, Paul-babe. We won ' t even touch " Jerry ' s Kids Playhouse. " not to mention " JKP " . While we ' re talking Gaucho hoops, Paulie. let ' s see here ... you said, " the U-C-S-B spellout, led by an unofficial cheerleader at Gaucho basketball games, is atx)ut as spine-tingling as you can gel. " Craig Wong I love it, too. Paulo But let ' s get something straight. Are you listening? To us, " Gaucho Joe, " as we know him, is The Official cheerleader of the UC SB squad and he happens to have a name, Paul His real tag is Patrick O ' Brien, but you can call him Mr. O ' Brien. C ' mon, Paul, we ' re counting on you to get the facts straight. Sur ' ey says you ' re for 2, big guy. In the future, Yarb, remember the foundation of UCSB hoops : T-H-U-N-D-E-R-D-O-M-E and Patrick O ' Brien. mjg ■ V ' ' N-.|» ' N T y sfM.. Student Life 109 " B C ' f 1 ' ■. ' [ ' ' •. ' ■• ' - ' . ' x illU K i An I -L im Keith Madigan 110 « Student Life M y B fiHMfcAfc » ' 1 It M Student Life 111 Keith Madigan 112 r Student Life Student Life Downtown Santa Barbara . . . Keith Madigan I I Keith Madigan 114 Student Life Keith Madigan Student Life -y 115 It ' s 8:45 a.m., your snooze has just been slammed for the last time, and class starts in 15 minutes! It ' s now time to put together an outfit before racing to class on your communal two-wheeled vehicle. However, there afe certain fashion rules one must abide by which typify the UCSB fashion code. Remember, no matter how cold it is, shorts are ALWAYS considered fashionable. One drawback for women wearing shorts in cold weather is the necessity of shaving. Have you ever sat next to a girl who has goose bumps and hasn ' t used her flicker recently? Yuck!! And with that Club Med Tan, natural highlights in the hair complement any beach wear. But because hairdressers in Isla Vista are scarce, this will indeed have to be done the way " nature intended. " This scarcity also makes the cotton-elastic-pony-tail-holder es- sential. This paramount hair clasp can be purchased in front of the UCEN for $2 (or 2 for $3). Colors range from metallic pink to earthy brown. The neo hair cut for men this year can be labeled as " the infamous longeted bowl cut. " This effectively limits the use of l.V. stylists. This look can be achieved by simply placing a circular disc (tilted slightly backward) on one ' s head, trimming around the edge. What a concept! Hair Products — you MUST use them to counter the ill effects of Goleta water on your hair. Let Me Stress This: THIS IS A NECESSITY!!! As for foot apparel-this is optional. However, every woman must invest in a pair of white keds which must be stepped on several times before wearing them in public. These $5 blue light specials at KMart match with everything and crucial brain cells aren ' t traumatized by trying to decide what to wear. Speaking of brain cells, did you know that every time you drink a beer, 10,000 brain cells bite the big one? At UCSB, anything matches with your essential friendship bracelets. These can be worn with formal attire, beach clothes, even with nothing at all! But NEVER buy a friendship bracelet for yourself! They are to be purchased by a friend. If this concept creates a problem, as a last resort you can give the money to someone standing around who can buy the bracelet for you. Just a few last suggestions you must remember: UCSB T-shirts, S.B.C.C. shirts,pierced ears for guys girls, pierced noses, and highlighted hair ARE ALL IN! Bleached hair ' s an UNFORGIVABLE SIN! So are bell bottoms (but rumor has it that these bottoms are V. gearing up to make a comeback!) and big gaudy watches that have a built-in calculator included. Finally, bikes and skateboards and skaters are in, but biking, boarding, or skating " 2 on pedestrian walkways are a sin! ™ W7 116 117 Keith Madigan Richard Roid 118 Student Life Student Life -v 119 " Our future ' s so bright ... we gotta wear shades! " Keith Mad 120 Student Life " ■ Keith Madigan Student Life - 121 - Playin ' In An I.V. Band — if listening to live rock and roll is your idea of fun, then Isla Vista is the place to be. There ' s no shortage of bands in I.V., where live entertainment can be found at parties almost every weekend, and also on selected weeknights at spots like The Pub, Borsodis, and the Graduate. In fact, Isla Vista is a great place to be if you happen to enjoy playing rock and roll in front of crowds, since there always seems to be somebody around who wants to party and hear some loud music. On the whole, the I.V. music scene is made up of people who play mostly for the enjoyment of simply jamming before people who appreciate the noise. If there is money to be made in the music business, that money is not present in Isla Vista. It ' s hard enough trying to squeeze a few dollars out of the students at any given party to pay for a keg, let alone to cover costs for the band members who have usually paid just to play. Musicians in Isla Vista play because they love doing it, and not because they can make money at it. A few local bands definitely have their sights set on bigger things in the recording industry, but the reality of rock in I.V. is one which still holds the essence of rock music. It ' s the creative expression of musical touch and aggression on the weekend, when it ' s time for all of us to hang loose and get down. And on some nights, no town in the country does it better than I.V. does! 4 I 122 Student Life k ' oilh M . i, I h Student Lite. 1 23 Richnrd Reid 124 Student Life ix: Student Life 125 " 127 pAfAe! JorMs -h 128 Student Life n tAAc BlE W£ HiNf W Vjn£ N TO Co. My K Aj-y- ' M -M FORrgi l ' jf y BerslAj. r V £0 A TV. Sfr AS 0Ac JTr (J -G Student Life 129 O- G AM n Soc. 1 1 2 ]M) ' hlHor.t I ;f.. Ji) 1 Gor Student Life 131 133 ■ , .1 X W ' ■ ' tr I V V -tsf- ' - 7 ■ 1 ? % koith Madig.1 134 Student Life ' ' BAR MIX-O-LOGY ' ' What fun! No midterm or final for this class! Taught by Jim Breen and Jan Duggan, students learn the ins and outs of bartending. Instruc- tion and liquor are provided — and after lecture students apply their newly ac- quired knowledge. The blender roars, producing drinks that are indeed drinkable. Of course, one requirement to enter this class is that a student must be 21, and that he must be endowed with great enthusiasm for this subject. Such enthusiasm is not in short supply! Along with hands-on experience in the creation of various concoctions, stu- dents are informed on various aspects of bartending — including legal ones. Guest lecturer Judy Hearsum, M.S. presented a comprehensive discussion of the various legal aspects of being a bar- tender, and of owning a place that holds a liquor license. Throughout the course, Jim and Jan give helpful tips that may prove to be useful. The art of bullshit is one such example. When faced with an obscure order that sounds " hawaiian, " add pine- apple juice. It works every time! Margaritas, highballs, pina coladas — they ' re sooo good! And all in the name of studious endeavors! Offered through Arts Leisure, alcohol is provided after the small registration fee. Whether you desire to be the life of the party or the owner of a club, this class is a great intro to bar mix-o-logy! Keith Madigan Keith Madigan Student Life 135 BEER . . . the essential party ingredient! Richard Reid 136 Richard Reid 137 tA« .- 5 y.-B- jMtij ' iy yv ,; ' ti0 t i if ' T». %( ' 138 : Student Life SB- ' - ' ' ' ••« :i. . : " ' ?f«»i Richard Reid Student Life 139 a. 3 CI, 0; Richard Reid Richard Reid 140 Student Lite ■SP Student Life 141 142 Student Life 143 James Taylor at the S.B. County Bowl on Nov. 22, ' 87 Christie Hynde of the Pretenders at the Arlington on Nov. 13, ' 87 144 Student Life Student Life ■ 145 Keith Madigan , Student Life 146 (V65 ' Richard Reid Student Life 147 Ian Tervet Student Life 148 Student Life 149 K K igrK ' e 5 , cJ £;t 1+ , ' ' ' , ' -- B.-H J,J v.. Ur +U Br. Jf Uok -tke Gr-Adrs-ful D aJ o j -iv N-tifAi a yr o A -trAc k , _ cJCaJ IiSaJs KaJ -Io AJji S-f opTe ' -Af J N)AN( t + AS OfF SeJ -to 17-ff A f - b(f c? -r A-J Ji f-f fVl U ,, N f £? -K r cofCer- 150 Gear e M.rUl - r ' fc -TroM VILa -U ' J - -o M-. f ' V Maa,A oj IV ft$ Y- n ? ' l , v. ALSVI ' - ■TJS££ 153 Drinking games have become a pretty popular sport here at UCSB. Just about anything can be turned into a drinking game . . . poker, monopoly, backgammon . . . some games are a little more dangerous than others . . . sloshball can become rather painful as motor skills begin to slow down, although this is not usually realized until the day after. Skydiving and floorhockey are probably best left alone . . . but television is always fun. " Hi Bob " and " Chug Boat " are two fun games that the whole family can play! There are of course some games that were developed with the specific idea of consuming in mind . . . Quarters just wouldn ' t be the same without the beer ... 1 say beer because if you play quarters with Vodka the game wouldn ' t last ten minutes. What ' s nice about quarters as opposed to television show games is the skill involved . . . and we all know how fun it is trying to be skillful while drinking. " Sink the Sub " or " Sink the Titanic " is another game of skill and agility. " Mexicali " or " Liar ' s Dice " is a game for all the great straight faced bluffers. Basically drinking games add a bit of excitement to any party. So next time you go do your laundry take a drink after every full rotation! Tom Rejzek Richard Reid 154 Student Life ' ii Keith Madigan Keith Madigan ife - 155 V HAT IS GLASSES ARE IN CONTACT LENSES ARE OUT BUSY SIGNALS ARE IN CALL WAITING IS OUT ALEX TREBEK IS IN VAN- NA WHITE IS OUT CASUAL SEX IS OUT ABSTI- NENCE IS IN CONDOMS ARE OUT BORSODIS IS IN AND SO IS SAMS TO GO SUBWAY IS OUT CAFE ROMA IS STILL IN GAUCHO BASKETBALL IS WAY IN AND SO IS GAU- CHO JOE AND oUt Pete Campbell IN 1988 COUNTDOWN AT THE GRAD IS IN SPIKES AND JOES ARE STILL IN JIM AND TAMMY RAKER ARE OUT MICHEAL JACK- SON IS TRYING DESPER- ATELY TO RE IN CHER IS IN AND SO IS HER 24 YEAR OLD ROYFRIEND THE PRESIDENTIAL CAN- DIDATES ARE OUT RLACK IS ALWAYS IN PINK FLOYD IS IN ROGER WATERS IS OUT OIL RIGS ARE ALWAYS OUT Keith Madigan Richard Reid Student Life 157 CIA ON CAMPUS IS OUT BARB UEHLING IS TRY- ING TO BE IN ROB- ERT HUTTENBACK IS WAY OUT PICTIONARY IS IN TIE DYE AND BEADS ARE IN PREPPIE IS OUT DOG SHIT PARK IS IN MOONLIGHTING AND THE COSBY SHOW ARE OUT 30 SOMETHING IS IN Pete Campbell Mark Stucky Richard Reid 158 Student Life BEER BONGS ARE AL- WAYS IN C.D.s ARE IN RECORDS ARE OUT A.S. IS OUT LA CUMBRE IS IN SKATERS WERE ALMOST OUT SURFING IS AL- WAYS IN IVY LEAGUE IS OUT ucsB IS IN an Keith Madigan Student Life . - 159 160 - 160A I I60B 160C 160D r I he Gunnin ' Gauchos! I. That ' s how the UCSB orts teams were known this ar. The reason for this new me is that the sports program " itinues to improve, get atten- n, and command (demand?) re- ?ct. The 1987-88 year was no :eption. Many teams produced ?;zling athletes, exciting games it actually attracted crowds, and ional recognition. The achie ve- nts of both the coaches and the letes brought the Gauchos ever ser to their dream ... to be an ]AA power. The Gauchos compete in 20 in- :oIlegiate sports, many at the dsion One level. The Football m, which is relatively new to campus as well as to the gue, were absolutely superb, shing the season with a 8 and 2 ord. With such a great team, re have been rumors going und that UCSB is trying to get lowl game, the Surf Bowl . . . )ropriate, isn ' t it? den ' s varsity sports include basketball, baseball, crosscountry, golf, gymnastics, soccer, swim- ming and diving, track and field, tennis and volleyball. Women ' s sports include basketball, cross country, gymnastics, soccer, soft- ball, swimming and diving, 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 wom- en ' s rowing, sailing, cycling, snow-ski racing, tournament waterskiing, and the ever popular ultimate frisbee teams. One way that the average stu- dent can get involved in the ath- letic program is through in- tramurals which provide the student with any level of ability a chance to act out their sports fan- tasies and have a great time. Play- ers compete with teams of equal caliber, ranked as either A ' s (for those with a lot of experience), B ' s (which means average players), and C ' s (for those who want to learn the game and have fun. Among the Intramural sports the estimated 15,000 students per year enjoy are: flag football, soc- cer, Softball, ultimate frisbee, in- nertube water polo, volleyball, floor hockey, basketball, and bad- minton. A popular event is the quarterly 5k and 10k Fun Run around the lagoon. Also popular is the Triathalon put on Fall Qua rter by the UCSB Ski Team. UCSB ' s beautiful environment 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 build their bodies at the Nautilus Center at Rob Gym. So, there you have a complete description of UCSB sports, one that cannot possibly do justice to such a dynamic program. To re- ally appreciate what sports are about, one must become involved. Even if you ' re not the sporty type, be a spectator . . . it ' s fun, it ' s free, and who knows, you may find some hidden talent. Edited by Kevin Haugh and Toni Hartlaub FOOTBALL Gridders have record breaking year After cumulating an 8-2 re- cord defeating NCAA Division II teams, Azusa Pacific, St. Mary ' s, Cal Lutheran, and Sonoma State, and earning national rank- ings among Division III teams it was plain to see that " Gaucho Football is hack!! " In only its sec- ond year following a 15 year hi- atus, the football program estab- lished itself as a force to be reckoned with. All the hard work that came with three weeks worth of three practices a day become worth it when the Gauchos soundly de- feated Azuza Pacific 34-7, in the home opener. While the offense sputtered at times the game was highlighted by the play of the defense. " I played here during club days and remember how teams would come in here and just work us. Things will be dif- ferent this year, and pay backs are a B — !! " exclaimed senior linebacker Klaus Leitenbauer. The following week the Gau- chos faced the Stags of Clare- mont. Senior QB Paul Wright engineered a fourth quarter scor- ing drive that put UCSB up 17- 13 over the nation ' s number 19 ranked Div. Ill team. After a dis- appointing 14-7 loss at Whittier, the Gauchos went on to win four straight. Redlands, St. Mary ' s, LaVerne, and Pomona-Pitzer all fell victim to the " Blue Wave. " The record-breaking 55-0 win over Pomona insured Gaucho Football of its first winning sea- son in 18 years. The streak was broken when USD managed to pull off a 7-0 over the Gauchos in the rain on Halloween. UCSB redeemed itself with a dramatic last second win over Div. II pow- Above left: Head Coach Mike Warren leads his team to a 17-13 win over Claremont Above right: Linebackers Fred Freking and Klaus Leitenbauer put the heat on CLUs QB Right: Senior QB Paul Wright looks downfield toward an open receiver. Wright goes on to throw for 392 yards. 162 Football erhouse, CAL Lut heran, in front of a Homecoming crowd of over 8,000. The dramatic come-from-behind 22-12 win over Sonoma State, not only revenged the 47-12 ' 86 loss and enabled Wright to be- come UCSB ' s all-time leading passer by throwing for over 3,188 yards in his career, but served as a definite indicator of how far Gaucho Football had come. Keith NLi.lii;.in I All photos by Keith Madigan f -a " I remember the club days when teams used to come here and work us. Things will be different this — Klaus Leitenbauer. : Tim Lorenz, Mark Necochea and other members of the defense pound the ball carrier in a dramatic, 115 Homecoming win over Cal Lutheran. The Gauchos are ranked in the top ten among NCAA Div. Ill Ipols against the run. ipve: On his way toward gaining 106 yards against Cal Lutheran, sophomore running back Kenny Smith fets through the Kingsmen ' s defense. Football 163 FOOTBALL 1987 Football Team and UCSB Dancers — First row: Dancen Second row: Deshaun Evins, Mike Leonard, David Carswell, Kevin Haugh, Troy Vigil, Jang Kim, Joel Jacobi, Fred Gonello, Kevin Zeitz, Third row: Mitch Gallan, Darrin Johnston, Chris Ray, Mark Henigan, John Barnes, Paul Schultz, Bill Russell, Scott Brewster, Fourth row: Howard Skebe, Kenny Smith, Lawrence Lewis, Daryl Thomas, Greg Freidman, Fred Frekinj Scott Tompkins, Mark Necochea, Sean Diaz, Fifth row: Dean Eddy, Brendon Callanan, Mike Henigan, Scott Hagey, Bryan Scher, Brain Banducci, Tom Clark, Chris Morrison, Ryan Haener, Paul Wright, Sixth row: Todd Deck, Greg Backley, Lance Neil, Mike Green, Jaime Marmalaho, Steve Armstrong, Greg Corrales, David Addington, Don Stacy, David Piazza, Seventh row: Tyson Shackleford, Russ Aagaard, John Corrigan, Charles Brown, David Morales, Tim Lorenz, John Cundy, Vince Moss, John Stevens, Eighth row: Mike Curtius Sean Russell, Gy Hardgraves, Wade Wallace, Khaled Shabou Ron Mason, Randy Downard, David Smith, Richard Ortiz, Tf Thomas, Steve Clausen, Ninth row: Klaus Leitenbauer, John Hall, Jason Priest, Scott Eberlein, Drew Karchmer, trainers Katherine Wolfe and Bob Harris Back row: Markee Foster, Coaches Pepper Matonga, Mike Crawford, Steve Marks, Stev Redslavf, Rick Candeale, Mike Warren, Chuck Crummy, Did McBride, and Eric Zoriein, Dancers Advisorname, Ed Arellno Scthcobie Manning. Coach, players keep eye on future Surf, sun, sand, more sun, sleep, party and study all headed the list of things to do on a Saturday afternoon at UCSB. These seemed to be unique to the Santa Barbara campus, because at most oth- er universities the most pop- ular event was college foot- ball. Unlike many other univer- sities, the football program at UCSB does not have a long history or tradition to draw support from. After Gaucho Football returned in 1986, Head Coach Mike Warren not only had the responsibility of fielding a competitive team, he had to bring back respect for the football program as a whole. These responsibilities caused Warren to incite a be- lief in his players that every time they step on the field they ' re playing for more than just the season at hand- They ' re establishing a new era of Gaucho Football. " Every time we win a game, not only does it help the team this season, it helps the foo. ball program as a whole, " ex- plained Warren. The 4-5 season of 1986 ig- nited a spark in the eye of some of the students, but it was in 1987 that things began to catch fire. Warren set two different sets of goals for his team this year, one for this season and another for the UCSB Football Program. The goals were as follows: 1. For every football athlete to earn a diploma and grad- uate from the University of California, Santa Barbara. 2. Earn respect for the foot- ball program. 3. To establish a winning tradition. 4. To play with class, char- acter, and unity at all times. 5. To " grin and win " — have fun while playing foot- ball. If the Gauchos keep beat- ing tough Div. II teams such as Sonoma State, St. Mary ' s and Cal Lutheran and accom- plish these goals along the way, students, faculty, alum- ni, and football fans every- where will to forced to stand and take notice of the UCSB Football Program. 164 Football Keith Madigan Sophomore running back Kenny Smith picks up extra yardage by stiff- arming his way past a Claremont defender. After catching the game winning touchdown pass during the last minutes of the fourth quarter against St. Mary ' s, senior wide receiver Sean Russell is held aloft by an exuberant teammate. Senior linebacker Jon Barnes crushes Cal Lutheran running back, (name), for one of his 13 tackles on the day. Barnes is named Defensive Player of the Week. ith Madigan Tom Rejzek - 165 WOMEN ' S SOCCER Women kickers go for it Freshman midfielder Miriam Palma fights off a defender as she attempts get a pa; off to a teammate As the season opened many things seemed to be staked against the UCSB women ' s soccer team. Losing AU-American forward Carin Jennings to graduation and fielding 11 freshmen led many to believe that this would be a " rebuilding year. " Senior forward Lisa Busch commented, " We (Busch and senior goalkeeper Denise SanVincente) kept hearing that this was gonna be a building year for Santa Bar- bara. We ' re thinking ' this is our last year and their plan- ning on making it a building year, what are we gonna do? ' This is all we have, this is our only season we have left to go for it! " However, the drive of seniors Busch and SanVincente as well as the leadership of first-year coach. Tad Boback, led the Gauchos to a 16-3-1 record, a No. 7 NCAA ranking, and a berth in the NCAA Div. I playoff for the fourth consecutive year. The season was highlighted by wins over Central Florida Univ.(3-1), No. 3 St. Mary ' s College(3-0), and CSU Dom- ingues Hills (5-1). At the All- CAL tournament UCSB de- feated UC Davis and UC San Diego. Key performances by soph, forward Dianne Ma- nore(20 goals, 18 assists) as well as Busch(12 goals, 14 as- sists) and SanVincente(1.03 goals against ave.) would need to continue into post- season play if the Gauchos were to be successful in the NCAA Tournament. All photos by Keith Madig L-lt- " 1987 Women s Soccer Team — First Row: Katherine Carman, Kiersten Taub, Jackie Wells, Laurie Klein, Diahn Matzer, Denise SanVincente, Cecilia Vint, Allison Noland, Jodi Mendel. Tina Antongiovanni, Back row: Miriam Palmer, Lisa Busch, Diane Manore, Cheryl Parker, Lara Nesbitt, Kristin Schritter, Karen Nance, Cindy Hawkins, Lisa Telk, Coaches Andreas Kuenzli and Tad Boback. 166 Women ' s Soccer es ,, eith Madigan " " So,, " " UsmS " ' ' ' , („, the Busch goe. for op i, onio ' ' ' m r ' nVe,,, lior forward Lisa Busch winds up to nail a stiot on goal. One of only two seniors on ttie squad, Busch nets 12 goals and 14 assists on the i Women ' s Soccer 167 MEN ' S SOCCER Learning to work together Sweeper Hannes Johannsson skillfully manuevers the ball around an opponent and moves it downfield. The 1987 Men ' s Soccer team was a unit characterized by consistency and determi- nation. Many of their close games were won because the Gauchos had more desire to win than their adversaries. Many new players found themselves on the Gaucho men ' s soccer team this year. Five of the eleven new play- ers made the starting line-up. Team leaders Tim Vom Steeg, Charles Swanson and Chris John accompanied by other Gaucho returnees combined with the prime recruiting crop to form a talented Gaucho force. Despite the fact that their second match-up against Fresno State was a loss, (due to some poor calls by the of- ficials), it was one of their best games of the season. Head Coach Andy Kuenzli de- scribes this game as one of their best because " they set out with a strategy and eve- ryone stuck to it and came through for the team. " Some other games that highlighted the season were wins against UC Irvine, San Jose State, and Cal State Fullerton to name a few. Kuenzli thinks his team is like " a puzzle with pieces that don ' t quite fit, but next year,(once the teammates get to know one another), they ' ll fit together. " This year the combination of new and old players were just learning how each other played. This is a disadvantage in a con- ference where the players on most teams have played to- gether for three to four years. Once the players get to know each others style of play " the pieces will fit together " and with the right kind of attitude already possesed by the men ' s soccer team, there will be no limit to what they can do. 1987 Men ' s Soccer Team — Front row: James Stange, Charles Swanson, Hugo Cristales, Chris John, Ken Caiani, Art Rowe, Jaime Firmage, John Tuler, Greg Upton, James Kappes, Geoff Yantz, Andrew Caman, Walter Androski. Back row: Ivar Plante, Toby Turnbull, Tom Riess, Rich Ignatowicz, Pedro Guillen, Marc Johnson, Hannes Johannsson, Tim Vom Steeg, Hank Ford, William Gould, Mike Jeworski, Steve Shupe, Eric Kubec, Brent Anderson, Jim Burdich, Coach Andy Kuenzli. r Keith Madigan V Top: Midfielder Jim Kappes takes his San Jose opponent by surprise when he aggressively heads the ball towards San Jose ' s goal. Top right: Hank Ford and Hannes Johannsson skillfully defend the goal as goalkeeper Jaime Firmage prepares to block any shots that might be taken. Center: Foward Hugo Cristales eagerly tries to take the ball away from a San Jose State defender. Bottom: Foward Steve Shupe aggressively heads the ball just as San Jose State ' s goalie takes it out of his reach. The Gauchos won their first match-up against San Jose State 3- 2. " This year ' s team was distinguished by its high level of motivation and its intelligent use of strategy. " -Head Coach Andy Kuenzli Men ' s Soccer 169 MEN ' S SOCCER i Richard Reid Richard Reid Top right: Charles Svvanson uses skill and strength to " boot " the ball towards the goal. Top center: James Kappes, determined to make a goal, dribbles the ball dovvnfield. Center: Howards William Gould and Chris John, two of the Gauchos top scoring threats, use skillful passing to bring the ball towards the goal. Bottom: Foward Geoff Yantz swiftly moves past his opponent and transports the ball across midfield. 170 Men ' s Soccer WOMEN ' S VOLLEYBALL Spikers shoot for number one The Gaucho Women ' s Vol- leyball squad of 1987 has many achievements to be proud of including wins over such top ranked teams as U of Hawaii, UCLA, Long Beach State, Cal Poly SLO and UCB. The team was led by three of the top volleyball players in the conference in seniors Judy Bellamo, Yami Menendez, and junior Liz Towne. As the season came to- wards the end, Judy Bellamo, a middle blocker, and Yami Menendez, an outside hitter, were among the best offen- sive and defensive players in the PCAA. Offensively Bel- lamo ranked third in the con- ference with 451 kills while Menendez ranked fourth with 394 kills. Defensively Menendez ranked second in digs with 324 and Bellamo ranked third with 321. Highlighting the season were the thrilling wins over Long Beach State, UCLA, and University of Hawaii. At the time the lady Gauchos beat Long Beach State the 49er ' s were ranked 10th in the na- tion and were undefeated Top: Middle blocker Judy Bellamo demonstrates that she can play defensively as well as offensively as she blocks the ball against Fresno State. Center: Christy Lee uses all of her skill and strength to spike the ball. Bottom: The lady Gauchos take a break to discuss some winning strategies with their knowledgeable coaches. with a 14-0 record. According to Head Coach Kathy Greg- ory the Gauchos win " was at- tributed to a great competitive desire. " The Gauchos also beat UCLA,(ranked fourth in the nation at the time), in an intense five game match, 15- 7, 9-15, 15-10, 9-15, 15-11. The greatest win of all was the Gauchos victory over the 1 ranked University of Ha- waii in their second match-up at UCSB. The University of Hawaii Wahines were defeat- ed by the incredible lady Gauchos 7-15,10-15,15-8,15- 10,15-9 in one of the greatest wins ever by a UCSB wom- en ' s volleyball squad. The women ' s volleyball team hoped to finish at least fourth in the PCAA and get a birth to the NCAA champi- onships. If the leadership and skilled play of Judy Bellamo, Yami Menendez, Liz Towne, Nancy Young and freshman recruits Christy Lee and Wendy Robins is combined with a winning desire from within the whole team, that dream could easily be a re- ality. ith Madigan Women ' s Volleyball 171 WOMEN ' S VOLLEYBALL Senior muidle bKn kci ludy Bellomo prepares to drive a spike past her opponents from CSU Long Beach. Bellomo led the Gauchos with 18 kills in the four game victory over the 49ers. Stretching her ability to the max, middle blocker Christy Lee puts a shot past a SDSU blocker. 1987 Women ' s Volleyball Team — Front row: Tanya Liu, Jill Homing, Julie Arnold, Laura Leaton, Patti Castenada, Judy Bellomo, Back row: Assisant coaches Lu Lian Kang and Steve George, Christy Lee, Wendy Robbins, Nancy Young, Lori Bonstein, Barbara Irish, Yami Menendez, Liz Towne, Head Coach Kathy Gregory 172 Women ' s Volleyball Changes make a difference For the first time in five years the Men ' s and Women ' s Cross-Country teams have their own coaches. This year instead of sharing a Head Coach and Assistant Coach, the men ' s and women ' s teams both have their own. The men are under the tuteledge of Pete Dolan and the women are under the instruction of jim Triplett. According to Women ' s Head Coach Jim Triplett: " the women re- sponded to the attention. " Men ' s Head Coach Pete Do- lan felt that " 1987 marked a rennaisance season where the men ' s team had their best PC A A finish since 1980 put- ting perennial distance pow- ers UC Irvine and Fresno State on notice that the Gau- chos are on their way back to their champion form of the late seventies. " Both teams were very suc- cessful despite low budgets and a very competitive con- ference. They both qualified to go to NCAA Western Re- gionals from the PCAA Championships. Coming out on top of their conference was an accomplishment in itself. " The PCAA is comparable to the Pac 10 conference which has a rich tradition of being one of the top conferences in the nation, " commented Triplett. In order to keep pace with the other teams in the conference both teams have to put out an extra effort. " We have a-Division 111 budget and we ' re receiving Division I per- formances from this budget, " added Triplett. The runners on both teams had the enthusiasm and de- termination it took to succeed. They had the right kind of attitude and the right kind of coaching which allows ath- letes to reach their potential. Top Left: The Men ' s Cross-Country squad gets off to a great start against cross-town rival Westmont college. The Gauchos went on to defeat Westmont 27-30. Center: Sean Nyhan, Lamberto Esparza, and Dave Seborer put in some hard work during the fourth mile of UCSB ' s cross-country course. Bottom pictures: The Gaucho women, led by senior Annie Holte, charge downhill towards the lagoon enroute to their trouncing of USC. Cross-Country 1 75 The right attitude Reaps great rewards The words " your amazing " frequently uttered by Wom- en ' s Cross-Country coach Jim Triplett, best describe the 1987 Gaucho Women ' s Cross-Country team. The women harriers were a group of hard working individuals who, with a combination of talent and dedication, had themselves a very successful year. The season started off on a positive note with a first place finish out of seventeen teams at the Chapman College In- vitational. The team was led by the fourth and fifth place finishes of junior Cristine Meis and senior Annie Holte. The next weekend the Gau- chos proved they were for " real " at the Westmont Invi- tational where they again placed first out of eighteen teams. All of the lady Gau- chos had excellent times with the top eight landing them- selves on the Westmont top fifty all hme list. At the Stan- ford Invitational the lady Gauchos placed a respectable third place in the open divi- sion. The last two regular sea- son meets were where the team made marked improve- ment. They won both of their home meets against USC and Pomona Pitzer one weekend and a strong Westmont team the next. The season culmi- nated at the PCAA champi- onships in Irvine where the Gauchos had their most " amazing " performance of the season. The Gauchos fin- ished fourth qualifying them- selves for NCAA Regionals. They were led by freshman sensation Wendy Peterson, junior Trish Unruhe, seniors Annie Holte and Cecilia Saleme and junior Joanne Halsted who finished first through fifth for the team all 176 Women ' s Cross-Country running their personal bests. Others who placed well for the team throughout the season are Mary Bean, Karen Courter, Cristine Meis, Toni Hartlaub and Allison Pinto. The Women ' s Cross- Country team had the right kind of attitude and it showed throught their achievements. According to Coach Triplett " The girl ' s did their homework this summer. " Right: Wendy Peterson lengthens her strides as she passes a Westmont runner. Center Right: Senior Annie Holte runs strong as she tackles the last mile of the race. Keith Madigan Front row: Heather Poehler, Toni Hartlaub, Kim Gluckman, Karen Courter, Sandi Clark, Cristine Meis, Annie Holte, loann Halsted. Back row: Allison Pinto, Trish Unruhe, Wendy Peterson, Cecilia Saleme, Mary Bean, Marie McAlistcr Samavoa, Michelle Everett, Head Coach Jim Triplett. MEN ' S CROSS-COUNTRY Top: Senior Pete Weinerth looks strong as he goes for a personal best on UCSB ' s lagoon course. Bottom: Jeff Jacobs, in good mid-race form, takes a lead on the nearest Westmont runner. Dedication and hard work pay off Bottom row: Dave Seborer, Tim Corbin, Sean Nyhan, Eric Hayes, Toby Freebourn, Andy Leif. Top row: Bruce Goode, Lamberto Esparza, Brian Kavanaugh, Pete Weinerth, Bill Johnson, Jeff Jacobs, Ted Brown, Marcus Woody, Head Coach Pete Dolan. hard Reid Keith Madigan A summer of hard training paid off for the 1987 Gaucho Men ' s Cross-Country team. This year ' s team was one of the best in recent years qual- ifying for the NCAA Regional meet after placing well at the PCAA Championships. Highlighting the season were great performances at the Stanford Invitational, a home meet against Westmont and the culmination of the season, the PCAA champion- ships. At Stanford, Jeff Jacobs won the open division — pac- ing the team to a respectable fifth place finish. Jeff ' s first place finish was the highest placing at a major meet for a Gaucho men ' s cross-country runner in seven years. On Oc- tober 24th the Gauchos ended a two year losing streak to Westmont with an exciting 27-30 victory over their cross- town rivals. The climax of the season was the PCAA champion- ships in Irvine. The 6.2 mile course was flat and fast and the Gaucho men were fleet on their feet. They finished bet- ter than any UCSB men ' s cross-country team since 1980. According to Coach Dolan " PCAA was the best race because they, (the men ' s cross-country team), focused on their goals and achieved them. " The team was paced by the strong 17th place finish of Jeff Jacobs along with Dave Seborer, Pete Weinerth, Tim Corbin and Lamberto Esparza who rounded out the top five. Sean Norbin, Andy Leif and Bill Johnson also had many fine performances. A combi- nation of great races allowed the Gauchos to edge out San Jose State and Cal State Long Beach. The Gauchos had 140 points as compared to 146 and 147 points accumulated by San Jose State and Long Beach. Head Coach Pete Do- lan feels the secret to the Gau- chos success is the persever- ence they practiced during their summer workouts, " they worked harder over the summer and got rewarded for it. " Men ' s Cross-Country 177 " We are a close knit team with lots of enthusiasm and spirit " — Head Swimming Coach Gregg Wilson Photo by Keith Madigan r Photo by Pete Campbell Right: Enthusiastic teammates show their support for a 200m butterflyer by yelhng encouragement from the edge of the pool in a home meet against Long Beach State. Above: sophomore Jeff Ritchey explodes off the board as he executes a double in a tuck position. t: T Right: Working for a " no-splash " entry freshman Kristine Scardina brings her ixidy into vertical position while still concentrating on the uater. Photo by Pete Campbe 17H ■ Men ' s Women ' s Swimming and Diving wimmers strive for domination MEN ' S WOMEN ' S SWIMMING AND DIVING Photo by Richard Reid ' ■ The men ' s and women ' s swimming teams had high goals for the season and they intended to meet them. The men ' s team planned to win the PCAA championship for the tenth year in a row. Ac- cording to Coach Gregg Wil- son this was very important to the men because then they can take pride in their pro- gram as having a " decade of dominance. " The women ' s team aimed to win the PCAA championship for the second fop: freshman Doug West comes up for a breath of air between strokes during the (distance) butterfly. West goes on to finish place) bove: 1988 Men ' s Women ' s Swimming and Diving Team — First row: Jeff Noonan, Victor Wales, Chuck Goetschel, i andy Eickhoff (captain), Matt Rippenberger, Jack Pentlarge, Marty Binder, Marc Beck, Ben Barber, Dan Carleton, Craig Hopps, ric Weitz, Doug West, Scott Ferry, Roland Smith, John Monnich, Rana Punja, Terry Asplund. Second Row: Jeff Phillips, Shaharom Stripling, Alex English, Karl Eckert, Stuart Spencer, Scott Beaumont, Peter Taylor. Third Row: Marcie Fuller, Kim Jryson, Colleen Quinn, Michelle Saxer, Anne Patterson, Jennifer Brannon, Lynn Gospodarek, Laura Rose (captain), Kate -fatcher. Fourth Row: Amy Daziel, Stacy Lewton, Lori Blain, Lisa Van Lobensels, Susan Ortwein, Mary McGervey, Cindy Dougherty, Gerry Tallman Fifth Row: Kerri Longnecker, Kelly Hayes, Kristine Scardina, Tara Griffin, Dawn Price, Mike Lewis Diving Coach), Janelle Hopps, Jon Otsuki, Joe O ' Brien, David Dwelley, Bemie Stenson (Assistant Coach). year in a row to increase their wins to three out of the last four championships. Both teams wanted to score as many points as they could at the NCAA Championships. The men ' s and women ' s swimmers hoped to reach their goals with a combina- tion of talent, experience, and depth. The team also dis- played great spirit and unity. At the Rebel Classic in Las Vegas UCSB was known for its vociferous, supportive and unified team. Coach Wilson planned on asking " a lot more of the freshmen in terms of production because of many injured swimmers. " There are eight swimmers not swimming for points this year. Four from the men ' s team are national level swim- mers. Despite this frustration the swim team will bounce back because of their depth. The Gauchos were blessed with many 1987 PCAA cham- pions. These included senior Terry Asplund (1987 PCAA Swimmer of the Year), junior Rana Punja, junior Chris Rob- inson, and senior Chris Crook among the men and sopho- mores Kim Bryson, Cindy Dougherty, and Marcie Fuller, as well as senior standout Anne Patterson among the women. With a combination of a winning tradition, talent- ed athletes and amazing depth the Gaucho swimmers should be able to achieve their goals. Men ' s Women ' s Swamnung and Diving - 179 All photos by Pete Campbell Right: Members of the UCSB swim team do battle with the swimmers from Long Beach State. The Gauchos go on to beat the 49 ' ers. ivers make presence felt Women ' s Swimming and Diving Below: On her way to a great finish against Long Beach State Christi Roberts twists her way to a great dive. The men ' s and women ' s diving teams were described by their coach Mike Lewis as " spirited, unified and sup- portive of each other. " The diving team was a very close- knit group of eleven talented individuals. This year ' s men ' s team was lead by sophomore ]eff Ritchey and the women were led by Amy Daziel. Daziel advanced to the diving regionals in ' 87 and qualified again early in the 1988 sea- son. One of the most rewarding meets of the season for the Gaucho divers was the Irvine Invitational on January 9th and 10th. The women ' s team took 3rd place out of eleven teams. Coach Lewis felt that the women ' s high finish dem- onstrated the great depth that his women ' s team possessed. The men also did well and were led by Ritchey. Coach Lewis is very enthu- siastic about this year ' s crop of freshman. There were six incoming freshman — four on the women ' s team and two on the men ' s. The additions to the men ' s team, Ben Barber and Gannon Sutter, were both described by Lewis as having " lots of potential. " Ben ' s older brother Bill, a UCSB grad, went to the na- tionals twice and Lewis said that Bill is " twice as good as Bill talent wise. " Sutter, who had only had one year ' s div- ing experience before coming to UCSB was described as " physically gifted. " The new class of freshmen women were described by Lewis as " . . . real pleasant surprises The women looked to sophomore Amy Daziel to lead them in the conference meet. Daziel, a very mentally and physically touch compet- itor, had the best chance of any one to qualify for the NCAA ' s. The men ' s team which was in the midst of a building season, looks to Ritchey to lead them at the PCAA championship. Ritchey had a great chance of winning both the one meter and three meter diving contests there. Both team ' s goals were to take as many divers to the Regional Championships as possible. 180 Men ' s Women ' s Swimming and Diving Left: Preparing to explode out off the blocks and into the (distance) backstroke, senior team captain Laura Rose concentrates on the starters gun. " It ' s a meaningful expe- rience to be coaching this team . . . it ' s the most im- portant thing in my life. " Head Diving Coach Mike Lewis Left: freshman Christi Roberts pulls herself into a tuck as she begins to execute her dive. Below: Showing the intensity and great physical strength needed to compete in the butterfly Doug West drives through the pool. ■ -- ., •■ --W Men ' s Women ' s Swimming and Diving 181 All photos by Keith Madigan Right: Junior guard, Carlton Davenport, breaks past a North Carolina State defender and drives the ball upcourt. The Gauchos go on to beat the VVolfpack 96-78 in the ECen. auchos streak to 7-0 start MEN ' S BASKETBALlJ Gaucho football only let UCSB sports fans taste the spirit and enthusiasm of col- lege athletics, but something was around the corner that would bring with it all the power of college sports — UCSB Gaucho basketball had arrived!! The returning backcourt trio of senior guards Brian Shaw(6 ' 6 " ) and Brian John- son(6 ' 3 " ) as well as sopho- more Carrick DeHart(6 ' 6 " ) would have to make up for the loss of 1987 standouts Bri- an Vaughns and Kris Forsten. Co-captains Shaw and John- son would need to provide the leadership necessary to continue the winning tradi- tion of UCSB basketball. DeHart would find himself in an unfamilar position of being a standout instead of an un- known freshman. Together they would force opponents to beware of the outside shot, as well of the deadl. threat from three-point land. The Gauchos opened Ar season in front of 2504 bas ketball-starved fans in the in- famous Events Center against Santa Clara University. DeHart would lead all scorers with 25, as UCSB racked up their first victory of the season by a score of 67-64. The journey south to USD would prove to be rewarding as the Gauchos won their road opener for the first time in over four years, 74-67. Next, UCSB played host to Oregon State. The Gauchos would make the PAC-10 stand up and take notice with a 71-70 win over the Beavers. Sophomore forward Eric McArthur led all scorers with 15. Victories over Westmont, Pepperdine, and Montana State put the Gauchos at 6-0 when they faced the VVolfpack of North Carolina State. More than 6,000 fans witnessed the biggest victory of the young season as UCSB pounded NC State 96-78. Shaw had his second triple- double of the year(22 points, 20 rebounds, 10 assists) and lead the Gauchos to their best start in over 30 years. Above: Providing the extra edge in a win over Montana State, fifth J year head coach Jerry Pimm shouts instructions to his players. | 182 ■ Men ' s Basketball All photos bv Keith Madigan Above: Senior guard Brian Shaw shows off his leaping ability as he i lays in two of his 16 points against Montana State. UCSB wins 71-64. Above: Making his presence felt at the hoop, sophomore forward Enc McArthur, slams his way to a basket over his Oregon State opponent. " I just want the team to do the best that it can and if we achieve that I will have achieved my own goals. " — Senior Brian Shaw Men ' s Bask ' tball - 183 oopsters win big in Vegas MEN ' S BASKETBALL •i ; ji,-;? ' •ss! " ;- ' 5r " The headlines read " Gauchos ' Biggest Win Ever! " , " Gauchos hit the jackpot, " and " UCSB Pa- rades on Rebels ' Reign, " how- ever one tried to say it the fact was the Gauchos of UCSB had the defeated the nation ' s no. 13 ranked team and perennial PCAA favorite UNLV Rebels for the first time ever, 62-60. Final- ly, 16 straight losses, including the nail-biter in the ECen in ' 87 which saw the Gauchos tied with the then no. 1 Rebels late in the fourth quarter only to come up short at the final buzzer, had been avenged. The fact that this contest took place on the hard- wood of UNLV ' s Thomas Mack Arena before a crowd of 18,500 made the revenge that much sweeter. The game was highlighted by the defensive play of senior point guard Brian Shaw. Shaw held UNLV shooting specialist, Gerrald Paddio to a lowly six points. " Shaw did a great job on Paddio. Everyone helped(on de- fense) though, it wasn ' t just one guy, " explained head coach Jer- ry Pimm. Carrick DeHart led the Gauchos on offense with 13 points. Brian Johnson came through in the clutch with two three pointers in the final seven minutes. Aftter leading through all of the first half, a three-point bas- ket put the Gauchos down 35-34 at half time. But it was all UCSB for the rest of the match. The two teams would meet again, but it would be in the ECen this time and the result could decide the PCAA champ. Keith Madii: Above: Driving past an UNLV detendei on tho way to the hoop, guard Carlton Davenport Above: Sophomore Eric Mc Arthur lays in two ot his 1 1 points turns on the speed. The Gauchos upset the Rebels 62 60 in Las Vegas. after Ix-ating the last UNLV defender. 1K4 ■ Men ' s Basketball i Keith Madigan Richard Reid Above: Shielding the ball from a defender, senior guard Brian Shaw gets the Gaucho offense rolling by bringing the ball upcourt. Left: Sophomore guard Carrick DeHart breaks through the key and drives toward the basket for a lay up. DeHart goes on to score 13 points and grab 5 rebounds. Men ' s Basketball - 185 M idseason brings highs, lows MEN ' S BASKETBALL In the weeks following their victory over UNLV, the Gaucho hoopsters found themselves unable to consis- tantly maintain the level of play that they exhibited in that win. Critics often accused UCSB of only being able to play at the level of their op- ponents. The Gauchos completed a long road trip at CSU Fuller- ton. Coming of the psycho- logical boost of the win over UNLV the Gauchos were heavily favored going into the contest. The 67-55 victory over the Titans brought the Gauchos to a 11-1 overall re- cord and 3-0 in the PCAA. USCB was confident heading back to the ECen to face San Jose State and Utah State on their home hardwood. However these matches would prove to be much more difficult for the Gauchos than they had expected. The Spartans of SJSU, including Ail-American Ricky Berry, came into Santa Barbara with a 7-5 record and left with one more win under their belts. Berry ' s 24 points were too much to handle and the Gau- chos suffered a 67-61 loss. Carrick DeHart led UCSB 18 points. This loss ended a 14 game ECen winning streak. In the next match, versus Utah State, the hoopsters failed, again, to earn a victory. Be- fore an unusually small ECen crowd the Gauchos horrid 50% shooting turned out to be the difference in the 73-72 loss. Next, the Gauchos head north to face Fresno State. The change of venue seemed to give UCSB a breath of fresh air. With DeHart again lead- ing the scoring, the Gauchos defeated the Bulldogs 75-61. Senior Brian Shaw and fresh- man Gary Gray contributed 14 points a piece. Stockton was the sight of the next con- test, as UCSB face the Tigers of the Univ. of the Pacific. UOP, who at the time was in the cellar of the PCAA with a 0-7 record, put up a valiant effort but it wasn ' t enough. Behind a three-pointer late in the fourth quarter by Brian Johnson 12 points by Eric McArthur the Gauchos pulled out a 68-64 victory. The Gauchos returned home to face New Mexico State. " Coming back we were more business like and knew we just had something to prove to ourselves, " ex- plained Shaw. Johnson went 5 of 7 from the three point stripe and led UCSB to a 66- 63 victory. After a one point loss to Long Beach State that saw the Gauchos come back from a 15-point second half defecit only to come up short, 77-76. Against CSU Fuller- ton, UCSB let a 19-point lead sHp away, but managed to pull out a narrow 57-56 vic- tory. All this sent the Gau- chos into the second confron- tation with UNLV. Photo by Richard Reid Right: Coming into the spotlight against Long Beach State sophomore guard Carlton Davenport shoots for two of his 22 points on the night. The Gauchos lose to the 49 ' ers 77-76. r Men ' s Basketball oto by Keith Madigan Left: Sophomore guard Carrick DeHart looks for an opening to dnve to the basket. Below: In a home match agamst the Titans of CSU FuUerton Brian Shaw looks to hit Gary Gray with a pass. Left: The Gauchos deepest three-point threat, Brian Johnson, puts up one of his seven attempts during a game with New Mexico State. Left: 1987-88 Men ' s Basketball Team — First row: Jim Eyen, Doug Gehr; Doug Olson, Carlton Davenport, Mike Elliot, Brian Johnson, Carrick DeHart, Stan Stewart. Back row: Head Coach Jerry Pimm, Eric McArthur, Gary Gray, Rob Rich, John Westbeld, Greg Trygstad, David Djolakian, Mike Doyle, Brian Shaw, Ben Howland. Men ' s Basketball 187 Above: Pulling up for a 12 foot jumper, junior guard Carlton Davenport puts in two of his 14 points in the home victory over UNLV. Below: Brian Shaw, Carrick DeHart, and Carlton Davenport celebrate in the locker room after the Gaucho ' s 71-66 win over No. 2 ranked UNLV. UCSB earns a ranking of 23 as a result of the victory. Above: Senior guard Brian Shaw fights off two defenders as he pulls down an offensive rebound. " I just hope people don ' t look at this as an upset. This victory proves that our first win over (UNLV) wasn ' t a fluke. " — sophomore Carrick DeHart ■ Men ' s Basketball egas fails to even score MEN ' S BASKETBALL The excitement had been building. Students camped out for tickets while others were forced to buy them months in advance. Exta seat- ing was added to the ECen in an attempt to handle the over capacity crowd. As the week- end approached one could sense the excitement in the air. What single events could cause this furor? Nothing less than the biggest men ' s bas- ketball game in Gaucho his- tory — the second 1988 clashing of the Gauchos of UCSB and the Rebels of UNLV. After losing to the Gauchos the first time the Rebels streaked to a 20-1 record and a 2 ranking in the nation. Meanwhile, UCSB had its ups and downs and accumulated a 16-3 record. As gameday rolled around the Gauchos were looking to prove that their first win over UNLV wasn ' t a fluke, while the Rebels had their eyes on the number 1 spot. The Rebels knew things weren ' t going to be easy for them from the first basket. Af- ter forward Eric McArthur sunk the first two points of the ball game, the crowd of more than 6,000 let loose by throwing streams of toilet pa- per onto the hardwood. After a hard fought first half the Gauchos found themselves down by nine at the half. But, a great second half perfor- mance by Carrick DeHart helped narrow the gap. DeHart scored 14 of his Gau- cho-high 21 points in the first eight minutes of the second half. After tying the game at 47 with 12:55 remaining, the Gauchos continued to roll to- ward victory. A great perfor- mance by senior guard Brian Shaw(17, points, 11 re- bounds, and 6 assists) as well as clutch free throws by McArthur and Carlton Dav- enport put the Gauchos ahead for good. The final score of 71-66 moved the Gauchos into second place in the PCAA and to 23 in the AP poll. Above left: Looking to hit a teammate under the basket with a pass sophomore guard Carrick DeHart fiends of an UNLV defender. DeHart leads the Gauchos with 21 points. Left: Senior guard Brian Shaw displays his tremendous speed as he drives past a defender to the basket. Men ' s Basketball 189 Photo by Keith Madigan Right: Sophomore point guard Gia Albertazzi uses her great ball handling skills to break past a UOP defender. The Lady Gauchos go on to win at home, 63-62. Below: The Gaucho bench shows its support by cheering encouragement to their teammates. efense provides strengh WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL One of the main goals of the 1987-88 women ' s basketball team was, according to Coach Mark French, " to take more pride in our- selves and enjoy ourselves more. " These two goals became an actu- ality for this year ' s team. The Gau- cho women were proud because they had already doubled the wins of the 1987 season and changed the Lady Gaucho program to a re- spected one in the PCAA. Defense was the trademark of the Lady Gauchos for the 1988 sea- son. The Gauchos were ranked 8th in the nation in team defense. They also combined great rebounding and ball control in their program. The Lady Gauchos ' main concern was to control the tempo of their games and not let themselves be pressured into shooting before they need to. The Gauchos started three players over six feet; center Kira Anthofer, forward Patti Niichel, and forward Rebecca Rehder. Led by these three players, French ' s " tall team " planed on pulling down many boards. One of the most inspirational games for the Gauchos was the Charnpionship game if the Chap- man College Invitational. The Lady Gauchos defeated San Francisco State 73-72 to win the tournament. This game, which was early in the season, was described by French as " a great comeback game and con- fidence builder fro the team. " The women ' s basketball team led Anthofer and co-captains Ni- ichel and Rehder have made the Lady Gaucho Basketball prograir something they can all be proud of French said his team was " verj bright and supportive of ea ch othei . . . they respect each other as in- dividuals and teammates. " With a great attitude and strong perfor- mances, the Gauchos should be able to meet their goal of partic- ipating in the PCAA post-season tournament. Right: 1987-88 UCSB Women ' s Basketball Team — First row: Therese Puchalski, Leslie Sherman, Shelly Neal, Anna Donnelly, Kim Brown, Gia Albertazzi Back row: Amy Williams, Mia Thompson, Kira Anthofer, Rebecca Rehder, Patti Niichel, Kristin Kilworth. Photo by Pete Campbell 190 Women ' s Basketball M photos by Keith Madigan Left: A quick inside move puts junior center Kira Anthofer by her CSU Fullerton defender and in position to score. Anthofer grabs 12 rebounds in a 58-44 loss to the Titans. J. Below: Sophomore guard Gia Albertazzi drives through three UOP -- 3 defender en route to the basket for a lay up. I Left: Sophomore forward Mia Thompson slows down the pace in order to set up the Gaucho offense. Women ' s Basketball - 191 en year losing streak snapped MEN ' S VOLLEYBALL It had been ten years since the Gauchos had defeated the Bruins of UCLA in Pauley Pa- vilion. This combined with the fact that the Bruins were ranked number two in the na- hon to UCSB ' s number five it seemed that the streak may continue into another decade. However, the men that play volleyball for Santa Barbara came into the match ready to win. This confidence, this at- titude would enable the Gau- chos to walk away from the UCLA campus with a victory for the first time in a decade. In a match that lasted near- Above right: After upsetting the number 2 ranked UCLA Bruins junior Jon Wallace and senior David Rottman celebrate. Right: (grade) name drops to his knees in order to dig a spike and put the Gauchos on the offensive. 192 Men ' s Volleyball ly three hours the Gauchos came out ahead, 15-11, 17-15, 10-15, 10-15, 15-9. Senior outside hitter David Rottman led UCSB offensivly with 28 kills in 54 attempts for a .370 hitting average. Senior out- side hitter Pat Pennington added 21 kills, while junior middle blocker Jose Gandara added 24. Freshman middle blocker David Leath an- chored the defense with 10 blocks. An emotional Rottmann summed up the victory, " We believed in our- selves and we did it. We beat the Bruins in Pauley. " i Men ' s Volleybali .. - J -.fM All photos by Keith Madig; Right: Senior outside hitter Ric Weissinger lunges to dig out a spike during a home match against CSU Long Beach. Weissinger comes off the bench to record 13 kills and 10 digs. Above: Going all out at the net setter Jon Wallace leaps to prevent his CSU Long Beach opponent from recording a kill. The Gauchos go on to win the home match 15-13 15-12,12-15,7-15,15-10. Right: Junior middle blocker Jose Gandara sends a spike past his opponent to record a kill. Men ' s Volleyball 194 All photos by Keith Madigan Left: After digging out this hit, freshman outside hitter Eric Fonoimonana goes on to hit 54.5% with eight kills. pikers work toward NCAA birth MEN ' S VOLLEYBALL ibove: 1988 UCSB Men ' s Volleyball Team — First row: Assistant coach Larry Milliken, David Wetzel, Eric onaimoana, David Leath, Lee Nelson, Dean Rasmussen, Jose Gandara, David Rottman, and Head Coach Ken ireston Second row: Adam Ungar, John Wallace, Pat Pennington, Ric Weissinger, Chris Pennell After the defeating the Bru- ins the Gauchos had com- piled a 12-3 record and head- ed back to Rob Gym to face UC Irvine. The Anteaters suc- combed in three games as the spikers from UCSB were able to use momentum from the previous match to overpower their opponents. A loss to the 2 Trojans from USC brought the Gauchos back to earth. After defeating SDSU and dropping a match to CSU Northridge, the Gauchos found themselves in a must win situation against the Stanford Cardinal. Ranked sixth in the nation going into the match UCSB and needed a victory in order to stay in the race for the top spot of the WIVA. David Rottmann proved to be too much for the Cardinal. His 28 kills led the Gauchos to a five game vic- tory, bringing their record to 5-2 in the WIVA. Jose Gandara led UCSB to a five game win over CSULB with a career high 40 kills. The Gau- chos would continue working toward a NCAA playoff birth. Men ' s Volleyball - 195 ymnasts off to record start Gymnastics Photo by Keith Madigan The 1988 men ' s and wom- en ' s gymnastics teams both had positive starts to their seasons. The women, led by head coach Ed Foster began their season on January ninth against Boise State Universi- ty. Ahhough they had a nar- row loss to Boise State, Coach Foster was very impressed with his team ' s beginnings. The women ' s team, led by sophomore Melissa Hennes- see, and juniors Chris Kotzbach and Amy Werbelow as well as freshman Tiffany Simpkins, was only a point and a half away from the school record-a great accom- plishment considering this was the first meet the season. The men, under the tuteledge of Mircea Badules- cu, were soundly defeated in their first meet by national champion UCLA by a score of 281.81 to 247.10. Although the Gauchos didn ' t win the meet there were some pos- itive results, sophomore standout David Stow demon- strated that he can be com- petihve with the very best gymnasts in the county. Stow won the vault, placed third in the floor exercise, fourth in the parallel bars and finished fifth all around. Stow ' s 9.45 score on the parallel bars set a school record. Something that the men ' s team can be proud of is the success of the Santa Barbara Invitational which took place on February 12 in the Events Center. Some of the top teams in the country showed up to participate in this meet. The Gauchos finished 7th out of a field of 7 teams, but had hopes of finishing among the top teams in their Invitational in years to come. The high- light of this meet for the Gau- chos was Stow ' s 9.75 in the floor exercise which got him fifth place and a new UCSB record. Stow executed a full- twisting double-back during this routine. This is an inter- national caliber move which he had never done before in competition. Early highlights of the women ' s season included their record breaking meet with Univ. of Washington and UC Berkeley. They broke the school record for total points scored. Team captain Werbelow and Leslie Stewert each recorded their highest individual points totals. Photo by Keith Madigan Top right: Sophomore standout David Stow displays the moves that led judges to give him a score of 9.35 on the pommel horse during his record breaking freshman year. Above right: Showing both the power and grace that is gymnastics junior Chris Kotzbach goes through her routine on the uneven parellel bars. Right: 1988 Women ' s Gymnastics Team — Front row: Tiffany Simkins, Melissa Hennessee, Katie Morimoto, Jill Blager, Leslee Jewitt, Jesica Stratton, Denice Huritado Back row: Kathy La Vine, Nicole Simkins, Diane Wavrick Head Coach Ed Foster, Assistand Coach Kathy Murphy, Amy Werbelow, Chris Kotzbach, Jessica Blagen 196 Gymnastics All photos by Keith Madigan Left: Geordie Stevens seems to have tamed the rings as he holds a pike position just before going into a hand stand. Above: Balance is crucial in gymnastics and Amy VVerbelow shows she has plenty of it as she glides through her balance beam. Left; 1988 Men ' s Gymnastics Team — First row: Geordie Stevens, Dean Henderson, John Shearer, Assistant Coach John Griffin Back row: Assistant Coach Terry Houlton, Brian Herring, Russell Whitten, Don Stringer, and Head Coach Mircea Badulescu Gymnastics 197 Photo by Richard Reic Right: Lunging to get there in time Julie Sanford drives a backhand return down the side line. Below: Moments after rushing the net name Below: Julie Sanford rockets a serve toward j o,, j ( j f her Westmont opponent. ' 198 Women ' s Tennis etters look to dethrone SDSU WOMEN ' S TENNIS Photo bv Richard Reid Teamwork was the key to success for the Women ' s Ten- nis program in 1988. Second- year head coach Lia Ber- itzhoff counted on a " shared, cooperative spirit. " With half the team composed of fresh faces and everyone expected back next year for the Gau- chos, this year ' s situation might have been considered developemental. Which is not to say that this season looked anything but optimistic. Beritzhoff thought her charges would probably still be able to repeat last year ' s second place performance and maybe even have a chance to " dethrone San Die- go State, who ' s been nation- ally ranked for a couple of year. " They had already pulled off a stunning 6-3 up- set of University of San Diego early in the year. The expe- rience of an upcoming game with Stanford, the number one team in the nation, would surely be beneficial. Through- out, junior Liz Costa was counted on for her quiet, ex- emplary style of leadership. Coster ' s teammates shared her winning desires and goals. In distinctive way, the play- ers continual hustle and de- termination went beyond the game. Beritzhoff recognized and deeply admired these qualities. " I have a lot of re- spect for them as people, stu- dents, and athletes. " Above left: Freshman Trade Johnstone steps into her ground stroke hoping to drive it past her opponent. Left: 1988 Women ' s Tennis Team — First row: Max, Juhe Sanford, Liz Costa, Sara Mann, Julie Coakley, Second row: Lisa Beritzhoff, Mette Frank, Francesca Heron, Jill Dick, Trade Johnstone, Patti Costeneda. Women ' s Tennis 199 D oubles provide confidence MEN ' S TENNIS Below; Junior Marc Kriessman powers a cross court forhand at his opponent The men ' s tennis team of 1988 was experienced, im- proved and goal-oriented. Coach Gary Druckman says his team has " an attitude of I ' m going to do whatever it takes to compete well. " UCSB ' s experienced and well-seasoned team has five juniors and seniors that have played together for three years. This, according to Druckman, is a major factor in the team ' s success. This year ' s team got off to a great start. They had a 7-4 record with their three biggest wins coming against the Univ. of Arizona, Univ. of New Mexico and CSU Long Beach. The wins against Ar- izona and New Mexico set the tempo for the season and ac- cording to Druckman were " great confidence builders. " This is the second year in a row that the men ' s tennis team has beat Wildcats of Ar- izona. The Gauchos beat Long Beach State for the first time in nine years. This was an extra special win according to Druckman because CSULB " This team has an attitude of T ' m going to do whatever it takes to compete well. ' " — Head Coach Gary Druckman finishes first or second in the PCAA and UCSB " beat them handlily. " The consistency of the sin- gles wins helped the Gauchos out quite a bit, Druckman said " if we can at least split the singles matches, we can finish off the match with our dou- bles teams because we have confidence in them. " The top two doubles teams of Scott Morse and Steve Leier and Kip Brady and Jeff Greenwald had been playing together for three years now. Behind the helm of these top four players and the rest of the traveling team — Craig Ellison, Marc Knessmann and Brian Cory the Gauchos hoped to win the PCAA championship. The Gauchos wanted to earn a top 25 or better national ranking for the first time in UCSB his- tory as well as a NCAA pl ayoff bid. P m .V.V, ' . ' .-. • • « t i . . ;.y.v.v . ' .v. ' . ' . ' . ' ■ a J. 1 Photo by Jaan Taagepera 200 Men ' s Tennis row- Held Co ' r ' r " n ' ' " ' " , « " ' " " " ' ' " ' ' " " y- ' ' ' " ' " ' y ' P V ' cott Morse. Benson Curb Back Krl ssman ' ' ' ' " ' ' " ' ' " greenwald, Craig Kaplan, G.K, Fleming, Steve Leier, Craig Ellison, Marc ♦» % 4:4 Top left: 1 singles player Jeff Green wald smashes a backhand down the line. Bottom left: Anxiously awaiting his opponents serve sophomore Craig Ellison mentally goes over his return. Top right: 2 singles player Kip Brady strongly hits a hard ot reach shot Bottom right: Showing his great concentration Steve Leier unleashes a perfectly excecuted backhand. ♦:♦:♦:♦ :« i ' ♦ 4 • ♦ « i photos by Keith Madigan . c ' C , ji m f » A A A i» IP w •yssp 201 ootball without the pads RUGBY Rugby is not a game for the weak. Some have called it football without the pads. It is a combination of power, speed, strategy, stamina and most of all teamwork. Sports fans take heed — rugby is nothing short of brutal. A de- scription of rugby? Well, have you ever seen those cartoons where about twenty bodies dive for a loose football and all you see is a cloud of dust with arms and legs sticking out? You get the picture. The rugby team boasted a team loaded with playoff po- tential. The 1987 fall cam- paign proved profitable for the Blue and Gold. They played on their home turf, Storke Field, and finished sec- ond at the Tri-Counties tour- nament in Nov. The Gauchos used the tournament to take a look at their up and coming players. Christmas was a time for the Gauchos to let the injuries heal, prepare for league play, and get psyched for the 1988 Right: Four members of the UCSB rugby team work together to stop the forward progress of a Cal Poly SLO ball carrier. The Gauchos went on to host the second annual international UCSB Rugby Tournament in April. Below: Without breaking his stride a member of the UCSB rugby squad takes a pitch from a teammate and breaks towards the try zone. season. The business at hand was the All-Cal tournament at UCLA on January 16. UCSB played tough in their opening matches, downing Irvine and San Diego with tough play from their for- wards. The semifinals wre a different story as the Gauchos ran into the Cal-Berkeley Golden Bears who taught the Gauchos a rugby lesson. However, the Gauchos got back on the winning track as they won their league opener against Cal Poly SLO, 14-9. UCSB spotted a 9-0 Mustang lead and rallied for the victory as their defense shut down Poly in the second half. The Gauchos did an about face the following week as they fell to the defending na- tional champions, San Diego State, 27-12. UCSB had noth- ing to be ashamed of since ■ they played the Aztecs even i for over half the contest. The ■ annual rugby tournament highlighted the remainder of t the season. Photo by Pete Campbell 202 : Rugby Left: The Gaucho defense protects their try zone and maintains their field position by dragging down a Cal Poly SLO ball carrier. The Gauchos go on to defeat the Mustangs 14-9 )ve: Paul Daley manages to get a pitch off seconds S)re being brought down by a San Diego State defender. Rugby 203 Older players provide leadership LACROSSE With eleven of last year ' s starters missing due to grad- uation the 1988 men ' s la- crosse team has had many ad- justments to make. The 1987 Western Collegiate Lacrosse League Champion team of 1987 graduated 13 seniors and thus this years team was forced to start from scratch. According to team captain Mike Lateef " since the team is young, they are just getting used to one another ' s style of play. " Despite losing their first three games to Cal Poly SLO, 8-6, UC Berkeley 6-5, and Whittier 15-4, the Gauchos still have a positive attitude and hope to defend their WCLL western region title. The Gauchos have dominated the western region, winning it the previous five straight years. This year ' s team will have to learn to work together and Right: Jeff Theobal breaks past a Stanford defender and goes for the goal All photos by Keith Madigan Above: 1988 Men ' s Lacrosse Team - First row: |ohn Oakes, Jeff Theobald. Mark Seppi, Dave Webster, Craig Broadbooks, Randy Kaufman, Ed Roschak. Kurl Naegele, Michael Lateef, Gary Sublette Back row: Tom Jory, Jeff Silver, Bryan Beaver, Brian Fortuin, Pat Shafroth, Dave Swank, fo.iathan Callahan, Matt Tctorson, Andy Redmond, Mark Burford, Tom Dewell, Head Coach John Knapp Lacrosse 204 Left: Working to get into position Helen Lydra attempts to dish the hall off to a teammate. )ve: 1988 Women ' s Lacrosse Team — First row: Lynn Stewart, Tina Thomas, Katie Regan, Lisa Lacrosse, Cindy Brooks, sie Valestra, Julie Gregory, Pam Raczynski Back row: Julie Gibbs, Kathy Irwin, Carol Kaudler, Helen Vydra, Alessandra ni, Tarda Hiberman, Gail Hall, Nancy Frankel, Chrissy Robinson, Jody Fink, Sarah Gaylord Lacrosse 205 Opposite far right: Pete Weinerth and Lamberto Esparza work together during the fifth lap of the steeplechase enroute to a 1st and second place finish. Opposite riglit: Tom Noonan concentrates on maintaining his form as he clears the 110 high hurdles. 5z Tyle TobrF?eebou n Mart n Ennn -J= ' " ' ° = Ch ' ' M° . Dave Solomon, Dave Wong, Todd Sp.vek, Jim McGettigan, Tarek Hamawi, Pete Weinerth, Todd KrelinVLrBX ' T d Bmwn r. w ' " " " " ' l ' " " " ' ' " - Thad Freeboum, Tom noonan, Mike Lan.gan, Tim Corbm, Kevin OConnel, Troy VigU, Xrt Mike MurphvQCoi Dean Thn ' " ' " ' " ' T ' ' ° = ' ' ' ' " ' ' ' " ' " " ' ' ' ' ' ' " - ' ' « ' ' ' " ' ' " ombs, Dav.d Ramey, Pat Keith, Bob Ait:.ert, Mike Murphy, Gil Cook, Dean Thomas, David James, Mike Shapiro, Matt Wallace, Andy Anable, Gary Conington ' Keith Allen i 206 Men ' s Track and Field M ix of youth, age fruitful IvIEN ' S TRACK AND FIELD " - rg The men ' s track team of 1988 was strong in nearly every event. Coach Sam Ad- ams felt the team " will be strongest in the middle dis- tances and long sprints. " Men ' s distance coach Pete Dolan said that his distance team " is bringing in confi- dence form their highest PCAA finish in cross-country since 1980, " and should be able to contribute quite a bit to the team as well. The team ' s roster was filled with many freshmen and sophomores. Leading the way were freshmen Tim Corbin and Kevin Hawkins. The team also had the leadership and experience of school re- cord holder Sandy Combs in the sprints, Mike Norville in the 400m, and Matt Wallace in the pole vault and high jump. On February 20th the men ' s team had an exciting match-up against Cal Poly SLO. The meet was so close it came down to the final event of the day, the mile relay. SLO was up 80-78 going into this race and the winner of the race would decide who wins the entire meet. The fi- nal leg of the relay was run by Scott Baker who, despite be- ing behind by several strides just missed edging out the SLO runner, losing by .46 sec- onds. Despite losing the meet the Gauchos can be proud of their great accomplishments at this meet. Baker and John Newbert finished first and second in the 800m, Darrin Robuck was a double winner in the hammer throw and shot put, Pete Weinerth and Esperanza finished first and second in the 100m and 200m dashes. On Feb. 27th the Gauchos traveled to Long Beach State Relays. This meet was de- scribed by Head Coach Sam Adams as " an early season meet which puts the athletes in a competitive situation where they run the bugs out. " Highlighting the perfor- mances on this day were; a second place finish for the distance medley team, Haw- kins winning his heat of the high hurdles, Tom Noonan ' s second place finish in his heat of the hurdles, and Robuck ' s third place finish in the ham- mer. The team sought the real- istic goal of finishing third in the PCAA. ' St ' lA U C Sa„ fA BARBARA UC SANTA DMnDHn rill ij jUiii • ii? «| photos by Keith Madigan Men ' s Track and Field 207 Opposite top: Besides putting the shot and throwing the discus, Tiffany Chandler shows her diversity by throwing the javelin. Right: Megan Riker, Christine Meis, and Annie Holte form a pack to help break the wind during the 5000m race. Bottom right: The UCSB women 1500m runners prepare to explode off the starting line. Mary Bean goes on to finish third. Bottom left: Colette Maeder blows away the rest of the field en route to a first place finish in the 110 low hurdles in a meet against Westmont and Azusa-Pacific. Below: Sprinter Diahn Matzer attempts to expand on her teams lead during the second leg of the 400m relay. kMfv- ARBARA All photos Keith Madigan 208 Women ' s Track and Field alance, full time improve results WOMEN ' S TRACK AND FIELD An improvement in the 1988 women ' s track team over the 1987 team was, ac- cording to coach Jim Triplett, that " for once we have a full track team and are balanced in every area. " The biggest improvement was in the field events. The Gauchos were strongest in the high jump, shot put, and discus. The team was lead by Tara Farfield who set the school record in the high jump in only her third meet with a jump of 5 ' 10 3 4 " . Farfield hoped to qualify for the NCAA ' s with a jump of 6 ' 0 " . Stacy Lee also jumped well and added depth to this event. Kathryn Murphy and Shana Stahl led a very strong shot put and discus squad this year. The strongest running events for the Gauchos were the distance events. Triplett felt that " the women have the strongest potential for scoring in the 800m run on up to the 5000m. " The distance squad will be led by senior co- captains Mary Bean, Cecilia Saleme and Annie Holte. Coach Triplett said he would rely on these co-captains as well as senior co-captain Co- lette Nadar (heptathlete) " to shoulder some of the repon- sibility of leading and direct- ing the team. " Some promising newcom- ers to the lady gaucho track team were freshman Donita Lyons who, according to Triplett, " " is about one year away from really developing into a top PCAA contender, " Shana Stahl in the discus and shot put and Meagan Riker in the distance events. After the first non-scoring meet against Westmont and Azusa-Pacific the Gauchos faced the Div. II national champion Mustangs of Cal Poly SLO who crushed the Gauchos 109-26. Some bright spots in this meet were a dou- ble win by Fairfield in the high jump and triple jump, a close second place for Stacy Sullivan in the 400m and two second place finishes for Ly- ons in the long jump and 100m dash. The Gauchos bounced back on February 27th to defeat visiting Cal Lutheran and Po- mona-Pitzer by a score of 110-39-10. Among many great performances at this meet were new UCSB record in the high jump by Fairfield, a great jump of 5 ' 7 " by Stacy Lee, and a double win for Saleme in the 1500 and 800. The lady Gauchos hoped to beat Westmont and Occiden- tal in April and defeat CSU Long Beach, CSU Fullerton, and the Univ. of Pacific at the PCAA championships Left: 1988 Women ' s Track and Field Team — First row: Kim Bailey, Diahn Matzner, Karen Courier, Megan Riker, Leigh Malone, Kathleen Carroll, Kim Gluckman, Annie Holte Second row: Cecilia Saleme, Toni Hartlaub, loann Halsted, Heather Poehler, Mary Bean, Michelle Dawson, Yasmin Kwentus, Donita Lyons, Christine Meis, Robyn Furry, Coach Jim Triplett Back row: Mary McGaughan, Colette Maeder, Karen Nance, Kathy Murphy, Shana Stahl, Tamara Gizewski, Christie Geller, Tiffany Chandler, Stacy Lee, and Cathy Norbutas. Women ' s Track and Field 209 Photo by Keith Madigan " We lack a bunch of seni- ors that had won a title or championship at the Divi- sion I level who could re- enforce the fact that we ' re capable of playing at the level of our opponents. " — sophomore Tim Edmonds SK. i Above left: Second baseman Rex Tagliaferri fires the ball toward first base for a put out after fieling a grounder. Above right: Senior catcher Steve Pratt rounds the bases after driving a hit over the left field fence. Pratt leads the nation in home runs after 30 games. Right: A member of the UCSB Gauchos baseball team reaches third base from first after long single to right. Opposite top: Shortstop Doug -Williams holds a runner on second base by cutting off a throw from the outfield. Opposite middle: The UCSB baseball team helps keep a Gaucho rally alive by cheering from the dugout. Photo by Jaan Taagepera Baseball 210 BASEBALL Youth, Inexperience make for rough start When asked about the dif- ference between the 1987 and the 1988 baseball head coach Al Ferrer responded " 1988 ' s team is young and inexperi- enced. " This inexperience ac- counts for the disappointing 1-8 record the Gauchos post- ed at the beginning of the sea- son. Ferrer says that " the team is having problems be- cause although they are very talented, they don ' t have ex- perience competing at the NCAA Div. I level. " Some of the players had their only baseball playing against such baseball powerhouses as Ar- izona State, UCLA, and Standford can be intimidat- ing. The strong-points of this young team are their running speed and their pitching depth. The speedy Gauchos are led by key base stealing threat Jerold Rountree. Seni- ors Renay Bryand and Jeff Cheseree are two veteran pitchers, who at the experi- ence of the Gaucho bullpen. Last year Cheseree and Bry- and had amazing games against 1 ranked University of Texas. Bryand was the win- ning pitcher in one game and Cheseree lost 1-0 in ten in- nings. Dave Boss, in his first year at UCSB has shown poise and promise in his games and Jeff Lynch has improved and gained confidence in his pitching. A pleasant surprise to the Gaucho Baseball team has been the consistent bat of senior Steve Pratt. As of the weekend of 2 21 he was leading the nation in home runs with seven. The seventh one came against Cal Berkeley on February 13. The Gauchos went on to beat CAL 9-8. Despite a slow start — losing eight of their first nine games with a solo win over Cal-State Los Angeles on January 30. The Gau- chos turned themselves around and won nine out of their next 11 games. Their three game sweep of Southern California Col- lege was the confidence booster that the Gauchos needed. The Gauchos took the series 19-13, 7-1, and 5-1. The third game of the series was highlighted {continued on page 212) 1988 Baseball Team — First row: Eric Klingersmith, Jay Garrett, Jerrold Rountree, James Sullivan, Rex Tagliaferri, Ed Landphere, Antonio Vernon, Jan alia, Kenny Genilla, Craig Middlekauf Second row: Pat Cooney, Dan Campbell, Joe Ferrone, Alfonzo Trujillo, Renay Bryand, Doug Williams, Mike irnetzki, Tim Edmonds, Tim McKercher, Dave Salcido, Paul Crabtree, Scott Longaker, Dave Boss Back row: Coaches Jack Freeland, and Brien Pace, Ed Pierce, inis Gorgolaski, Tom Henderson, Wes Tachibana, Brian Raum, Jeff Cesari, Steve Pratt, John Gianulias, Sean Harrigan, Jeff Lynch, and coach Bob Brorrtesema Baseball 211 BASEBAL Midseason streak proves worth ( continued from page 211 )by the superb pitching of Gaucho newcomer Dave Boss who threw 6 2 3 scorless innings. The Gauchos got their two biggest wins of the season against Gal Berkeley Valen- tine ' s weekend. They won two out of the three games in the series with 18 ranked GAL 9- 8 and 11-8, narrowly losing the last game 10-12. In the first game Steve Pratt hit a grand slam in the fifth inning for his nation leading seventh home run of the season. Gaucho Ed Pierce had a great game pitch- ing three innings of shut out relief, giving up only two hits and a walk. He also went crazy with the bat, hitting a two-run homer in the eighth and got the tying RBI with a base hit in the ninth. In the second game of the series Giaig Middlekauff be- came the first Gauxho since Bill Gervelt in 1985 to go five for five. He ended an amazing day Above: Freshman centerfielder Jerrold Rountree cringes just before being hit by a pitch. Rountree was unharmed and finished the game. with a double, a triple, and three singles under his belt. The Gauchos also posted wins against Pepperdine and Univ. of Santa Glara befoi starting on another five gam( losing streak. Three of those losses came against an intint ' idating Stanford team. Th( Gauchos lost the series 15-4, 9 8, and 13-2. In the first game oi the series the biggest blow! were delivered by Tin Edmonds and Steve Pratt whc both hit two-run singles bui UCSB failed to score for the resl of the game. The second gam( was highlighted by Ec Landphere ' s home run in thf second inning and grand slarr in the ninth. The Gauchos tiec the game up when Doug Wil- liams knocked in the tying rur but lost the game when Stan- ford scored off Jeff Lynch. Coach Ferrer said that th( outcome of the season depends on how soon the Gauchos gel over their intimidation. Photo by Pete Campbell Above: After stealing second base Jerold Rountree rounds third and heads toward home on a hit to right field. Right: Junior second baseman Alfie Trujillo drives a fast ball into shallow left field for a base hit. Photo by Pete Campbell 212 Baseball Photo by Keith Madigan Left: Sophomore right-handers Jeff Lynch relies heavily on his fastball. During a home game Lynch hurls a pitch toward the plate. " This team is youthful and talented with little experience and will pay the price until they get it. " — Head Coach Al Ferrer Below: Unable to get a good jump off the Gaucho pitcher, a base runner is gunned down by catcher Steve Pratt. Second baseman Rex Tagliafenri applies the tag and records the put out. oto by Richard Reid Photo by Richard Reid Baseball 213 Photo by Pete Campbell ?S? ►ffo«,fciir«W:i J ' ' Phot o by Jaan Taage pera Photo by Pete Campbell Top: Sophomore first baseman Michelle Spenser crushes pitch into left field for a base hit Spenser drives in three runs after 14 games. Above: Preparing to unload on an incoming pitch is junior second baseman Monique DeChaine. Right: Name helps warm-up Andrea Serrano in the bull pen by taking time out to catch for her. gf »■ Softball 214 K SOFTBALL Slow start takes its toll After guiding her softball team to its first winning re- cord of 1980 ' s in 1987, head coach Brenda Greene started the 1988 campaign by having to fill five starting positions with newcomers. The combi- nation of this and the fact that the Gauchos would be made up of mostly freshmen and sophomores lead to notion the 1988 would be a rebuild- ing year. Dropping the season openers to Cal Poly SLO 3-2, 2-1 confirmed this thought. The season was young and Greene was still optimistic, " They don ' t have the expe- rience behind them, but the more games they play, the more experience they ' re go- ing to get. " The experience the young players wasn ' t enough. The Gauchos dropped two more to CSU Bakersfield The slide continued with losses to Moorpark and No. 1 ranked UCLA. The Gauchos posted their first win in the second game of a double header with Chapman College. The game was highlighted by the play of pitcher Cindy Ross. UCSB went 5-6 at the Arizona Tour- ney and nearly pulled off a win in their second meeting with UCLA. They headed in the PC A A with a 2-13 record. " The more games they play, the more experience they ' re going to get. " — Head Coach Brenda Greene. Above left: Willing to sacrifice her body for the out, senior catcher Kristi Householder keeps an opposing base runner from scoring. Left: Freshman pitcher Cindy Ross whips a bullet at an opposing batter. After 14 games Ross has a record of 1-3 with an ERA of 1.83. Below: After leading the 1987 time to winning record, head coach Brenda Greene found herself rebuilding in 1988. to by Jaan Taagepera Photo by Pete Campbell Softball 215 Above: The UCSB Crew Team is up before 5:30 every morning so they can get to Lake Cachuma while the water is still calm. Below: Its cold and partly dark out but the crew members diligently prepare for practice. All photos by )aan Taagepera 216 Crew CREW I can ' tJVe got crew tomorrow Top: Dawn comes, and so do the dedicated crew members to Lake Cachuma to practice. Above: After a long and hard workout, the crew team prepares to rest and go to class. Left: Occasionally the hard-working crew team can be found practicing on the murky water of the campus lagoon. Foto by Jaan Taagepera Crew 217 ULTIMATE Black Tide: second not enoueh All photos by Richard Reid C- ' The journey to the National Collegiate Ultimate Champi- onships held at Penn State in 1987 turned out be slightly anticlimatic. After earning a berth in the finals, the Black Tide would be forced to settle for second place finish. A highly contested match ended with a score of 21-19, thus denying the ultimate team from UCSB from being the best in the nation. The Black Tide of 1988 would take a slightly different look. The loss of a number of experienced players to grad- uation led to the addition of many newcomers. Captain Jerod Tausig notes in a con- fident tone that " the Tide has picked up some very prom- ising rookies. " There did exist a number of returners, includ- ing Tausig, that would pro- vide leadership. Above right: Black Tide captain Jerod Tausig fends off a opponent in order to receive a pass. Right: 1988 UCSB Ultimate Frisbee Team (aka " The Black Tide " ) — First row: Neil Kirsch, Doug Saulter, Ben Young, Mike Wilcox, Dan Howell Second row: Bob Cohen, Garrett Headly, Gregg Wadley, Fred Ballerini, Mike Ceriello, John Trindade Back row: Tom Duffy, Jared Tausig, Chip Arenchild, Doug Howie, Chris Heyl, Mike Buchi The Tide ' s season was made of a series of tourna- ments that enable players to compete against the level of play they ' ll see at the national tourney. The results of these tournaments also provided a basis for seeding at the larger competitions. The road to the National Collegiate Champi- onships is based on results from sectional and regional competitions. " The West is by far the toughest region. At the national tournament is al- ways teams from the west that eliminate other teams from the west, " explained Tausig. UCSB played host to the 1988 National Collegiate Championships. As the Tide gradually increased its expe- rience it drew closer and closer to its quest for a Na- tional Championship. 218 Ultimate All photos by Richard Reid Above: During the semi-finals of the 2nd annual San Diego Collegiate Tourney Neil Kirsch throws around a defender. Left: John Penvenne throws off to start a match with Cal Poly SLO. Below: After breaking past his Cal Poly SLO defender Matt Swider catches a pass and keeps the offense alive. Ultimate 219 FEN CING J Duelists cut down competition Photo by Ian Tervet Fencing is beginning to es- tablish itself within the Inter- collegiate Fencing Conference of Southern California. After nine games the men were 3-6 and ranked fourth in the con- ference in the Foil, fourth in the Epee, and seventh in the Sabre. The women had com- piled a 6-3 record and found themselves in the third place spot of the IFCSC. Individual standouts included Deric Horn (ranked 1 with the Epee), Craig Larsen (ranked 2 with the Foil) as well as Christina Porter who was ranked tenth. Keys victories for both teams came against CSU Fullerton. The men won the Foil 8-1 and the Sabre 5-4 while losing the Epee match- es 5-4 for a combined effort 17 wins. The women ' s match was highlighted by a tiebreaker that saw Porter and the Gauchos come out victo- rious. Above: 1988 Men ' s and Women ' s Fencing Teams Photo by Troy Pennington Above: Members of the fencmg team spar during practice in order to be better prepared tor matches. Men compete in with three different weapons the Foil the Epee, and the Sabre. Women use only the Foil 220 Fencing WOMEN ' S WATER POLO National Champs look to repeat ■=y Above: 1988 Women ' s Water Polo Team First row: Leslie Patton, Jodi Prior, Chele Comarsh, Debbie Bettencourt, Randi Starek, Denise Devaney, Jocelyn Wilkie, Jackie Nadeau, Mary Eppen. Second row: Kris Rainey, Christine Winn, Mary O ' Brien, Colleen Smith, Karen Manza, Tamara Sprigel, Cathy Sandison, Nancy Parrish, Stacey Mertus, Liz Woolner, Christine Heinemann, Laura Krawec, Karen Peebles Back row: Michelle Chodor, Ann Bauer, Andi Shumaker, Susan Ortwein Not Pictured Linda Alden, Barbar Belding, Jenny Erickson, Kris Gorman, Rachel Graham, Brenda Lillington, Sharon Mertus, Kelli Roundtree, Holly Schroth, Kristen Stiles, Kirsten Westgaard, Sara Kimble, Marybeth Maclean. Left: Team captain Debbie Betencourt cocks back just before firing a shot on goal. Betencourt hopes to lead her team to a second consectutive national championship. Photo by Pete Campbell ..: ' UCSB women ' s water polo became an established force in 1987 when they became Collegiate National Champions. They opened the eyes of many people who failed to realize that although women ' s water polo is considered a club sport competition takes place on the national level. The women that made up the 1988 campaign sought after a second consecutive national title. In fact, it had been predicted early in season that they would repeat. By starting the season off with a victory over the Mustang of Cal Poly SLO they seemed to be on their way. Their season consisted entirely of tournaments. The Stanford Tournament, the All- Cal(held at UCSD) as well as the UCSB Tournament would all be good indicators of who would come out on top at the Collegiate Nationals in April. Women ' s Water Polo 221 SKI RACING U Can Ski Buzzed Right: 1988 Ski Racing Team — First row: Laura Post, Shannon Keithley, Tami Renovich. Misty Vaughan, Robert Hann Second row: Eddy Besser, Lori Landau, Jim Herzman, Chrissie Madsen, Kristine Swigart, Pooneh Rassekh, Gina Thompson, Nancy Clayton, Sheryl Ehrman Mark Ailing, Chris Krall, Eric Pettier, Doug Ellsley, Andrew Owen, Mike Wolfe, Dave Harridge, Robert Erving, Mike Bergstrom, Karin Stutz ( Editors ' note: The following copy was submitted by member of the men ' s ski racing team and we feel it appropriately represents the ski racing teams as they existed in 1988) The 1988 UCSB men ' s and women ' s ski racing teams were destined to do well right from the start. With the leadership of men ' s captain Stefan Schuster and women ' s captain Gina Thompson, and the organiza- tional skills of president Karin Stutz and V.P. Kristine Swigart, how could they fail to triumph. The immensely successful 6th annual UCSB Ski Team Triathlon was an indicator of that. The men ' s team had a good solid season, placing in the top three of the NCSA ' s southern Cal. league. The flawless consis- tency of captain Stefan Schuster kept the team motivated and competitive. Outstanding perfor- mances by the highly energetic Mike Wolfe and the slightly reck- less and out of control Robert Hann thrust UCSB to the fore- front. Mark Ailing also shinned a few gates for some impressive finishes throughout the year. Al- though newcomer Doug Ellsley looked sensational in trails he failed to put together two good runs the really help the team. The women ' s team once again will be going to the National Championship in ' 88. Along to promote Gaucho glory in Min- nesota with be top finishing Kris- tine Swigart, Women ' s Capt. Gina Thompson, President Karin Stutz, Crissie Madsen and soph- omore sensation Tami Renovich. Misty Vaughan, who was sched- uled to go, had to withdraw be- cause of a late season injury. Above: During a race weekend at Mammoth members of the UCSB ski racing team gather to cheer on a teammate as he prepares to explode out of gate. 222 « Ski Racing Team BASEBALL UCSB OPPONENT Record as of 3 1; 11-15 3 4-6 @Univ. of Hawaii 3 19-20 US International 3 22 @Pepperdine 3 23 Lovola Marvmount 3 25-27 UNLV 3 29 Pepperdine 3 31-4 2 @CSU FuUerton 4 5 (5)Pepperdine 4 6 (5)Westmont 4 8-10 @UC Irvine 4 11 Westmont 4 15-17 Fresno State 4 19 @USC 4 22-24 San Jose State 4 26 Cal Lutheran 4 29-5 1 @Pacific 5 3 Cal Poly SLO 5 6-8 CSU Long Beach SOFTBALL UCSB OPPONENT ' Record as of 3 1: 2-14 3 5 @Pacific V7 Pacific 3 11 Cal Polv Pomona 3 12 San Jose State 3 20 @SDSU 3 24-27 Pony Tournament 4 2 Fresno State 4 7 @CSU Long Beach 4 9 @UNLV 4 11 @CSU Fullerton 4 15 Hawaii 4 16 Hawaii 4 22 @Cal Polv Pomona 4 23 CSU Long Beach 4 29 UNLV 4 30 SDSU 5 7 @San Jose State I5 8 (a)Fresno State 5 20-22 NCAA Regionals 5 25-29 NCAA World Series MEN ' S VOLLEYBALL UCSB OPPONENT 2 UC San Francisco 1 2 UC Santa Cruz 2 Cal-Berkeley 2 UC San Diego 1 UCLA 2 2 Univ. of Arizona 2 La Verne 1 Univ. of Hawaii 2 2 Cal-Berkeley 2 SDSU 1 2 CSU Long Beach 1 1 UCLA 2 3 Loyola Marymount 3 Stanford 3 UCLA 2 3 UC Irvine use 3 3 SDSU 1 1 CSU Northridge 3 3 Stanford 2 3 CSU Long Beach 2 3 Pepperdine 3 CSU Northridge 1 3 UC Irvine 3 Ohio State 2 Loyola 3 2 Pepperdine 3 4 1-2 " Clash of the Titans " 4 9 UCLA 4 13 (a)CSU Long Beach 4 15 5DSU 4 16 Univ. of H awaii 4 18 Univ. of Hawaii 4 23 use 4 28-30 VVIVA Reg onals 5 6-7 NCAA MEN ' S BASKETBALL UCSB OPPONENT 67 Santa Clara Univ. 64 72 USD 67 71 Oregon State 70 70 Westmont 62 71 Montana State 64 96 North Carolina St. 78 65 Stanford 75 82 Penn 52 81 UC Irvine 78 62 UNLV 60 67 CSU Fullerton 55 61 San Jose State 67 75 Fresno State 61 68 Pacific 64 66 New Mexico St. 63 76 CSU Long Beach 77 57 CSU Fullerton 56 71 UNLV 66 61 Utah State 85 65 San Jose State 64 97 Pacific 59 77 Fresno State 60 81 CSU Long Beach 73 57 New Mexico St. 81 3 5 UC Irvine 3 9- 12 PCAA Tournament 82 Maryland 92 First ever NCAA playoff game Record:22-8 Photo by Keith Madigan The Year In Sports 225 Organizations 226 Organizations Although it may be hard to believe, UCSB has more to offer the student than a great tan, gorgeous weather, and a supe- rior education. There is a wide variety of clubs and organiza- tions on campus that bring peo- ple with similar interests togeth- er. The home base for most of these clubs is the third floor of the UCen. There is a wall cov- ered with wooden mailboxes that serves as the switchboard " for various clubs. Also, if there are any questions to be answered, the Activities Planning Center is tout a few short steps away When you first approach the mailboxes, don ' t get scared! It may seem a bit overwhelming but don ' t be discouraged. With over 300 clubs and organiza- hons, there is bound to be one that interests you. The most well-known cam- pus group is the Associated Stu- dents, which is the student gov- erning body. You can hold an elected office or join one of their many committees or boards. Usu- ally, those who seek an office with Associated Students are interested in the inner-workings of the uni- versity as well as learn how the system of government can be used to change the environment we live in. Another important facet of UCSB if politics are not cup of tea is the many opportunities avail- able in the communications area. This includes the radio of UCSB which is KCSB, where students can learn how to run a radio sta- tion or they can DJ their own radio show. The Daily Nexus is another creative organization where stu- dents can see if they would like working on a daily newspaper. Fi- nally, there is the La Cumbre , which is the yearbook of UCSB where graphics, lay-out design, and photography are used to pres- ent the year in pictures. Each of these offers a different way in which to become involved in mass communications, and there is an area for almost everyone. If resume material is what you want, there are many clubs that fit the bill. The Student Economic Association 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. The APC also has many cultural clubs such a Mazel Tac, the Sign Language Association and the Asian Pacific American Student Union. The last, and maybe the most popular area is the club sports with sports such as windsurfing, biking. Astrology and just about anything you can think of. There is even a flying club for those who are aspiring pilots. So, there are plenty of diversions for the stu- dent who needs a break from the library or who just needs some- thing to do. As the saying goes, " There ' s something for every- one! " pdited by Patricia Hewitt Organizations 227 Legislative Council The A.S. Legislative Coun- cil is a vast and detailed or- ganization. The Executive Branch of the Leg Council consists of the A.S. President (Curtis Robinson), Internal Vice-President (Glenn Fuller), and External Vice-President (Carla Jimenez). Curtis super- vises the Executive Director of A.S., appoints Student Rep- resentatives to Chancellor Advisory and Academic Sen- ate Committees, and formu- lates an annual budget to sub- mit to Leg Council for approval. Glenn serves as the presiding officer of the Leg Council and represents A.S. in all campus matters. Carla serves as a representative of A.S. on all external affairs and as the official representative on the UC Student Associa- tion. The Council has the au- thority to maintain policies for A.S., be responsible for all revenues and expenditures of the A.S. budget, and dele- gates responsibilities to other A.S. boards. A.S.President Curtis Robinson 230 - Legisl ative Council nal Vice-President Glenn Fuller Legislative Council 231 On-Campus Representatives: Valerie Yoshimura, Cheryl Zaro, David Lehr, Steve Ozdemir OK-Campus Representatives ;(in alphabetical order):Dan Birdsall, Gina Brown, liilie Butchko, Todd Gooch, Daivv lindfi, Michael Lupro, Monica Pool, Dana Rucker, Robert Walton, Ten Waltze, 232 Legislative Council presentatives at Large :(in alphabetical order) Michael Henderson, Dave Karoly, Markyesha Lawrence, Hurshel Williams, Dan mwinkle Legislative Council 233 A.S. Underwrite Board Underwrite Board BottonvKimberly Gallagher, Susan Choo, Monica Tool, M|a Shandera. Ton; Kri-, Hanson. Doan Wolt(ChaM), Susan laba. A.S. Underwrite Board is the committee that grants no- interest loans to student groups to help finance fund- raising activities. They work hard to give each and every client financial success, by aiding clubs and other organ- izations maximize their fund- raising potential. A.S. I.egislative Council an- nually allots monies to the Underwrite Board in order to help each group successfully bring in money. This commit- tee also aids groups in avoid ing undertaking potentialh ' disastrous or unprofitable projects. Members of this group ded- icate their time and talents asl they are needed. They ded- icate many hours and a lot of j hard work in order to help] students help themselves and] their groups. 234 A.S. Underwrite Board i Finance Board ce Board Bottom: M.irkeysha l.avvreruo, lulio Butchko, Amy Springer, Grace Shin, Top; l.arry l,okka, David Donaldson, Craig Barbarosh, Jose Gon .alez, Eric Tate, rris Walker- A.S. Finance Board is the lancial arm of the A.S. Leg- ative Council. As members, ? are responsible for alio- ting A.S. funds to the var- js student groups desiring lancial support. In addition, lance Board members help ch groups with the requi- ion procedures. This year ' s board consists twelve members of which ere are seven members at rge, four A.S. Legislative ■juncil members, as well as one chairperson. This partic- ular board is unique because they have a genuine concern to meet the needs of the stu- dent body through their fi- nancial allocations. Our board ' s objective is to handle this year ' s financial issues with consistency and efficien- cy. We, as a board, would final- ly like to encourage student participation and input in Fi- nance Board and other A.S. Boards and Committees. Finance Board 235 Program Board Program Board Cheri Rice, Kristin Hanson, John Eaton, Karin Green, Rachel Phillips, Alan Frelix, Craig Meyer, Shariene Weed, Laura Dym, Nicole Rutberg, Janice Biggs, Mark Ailing, Ian McDonald, Mike Lupro, Mike Henderson, Kerin O ' Leary. Program Board is a student- run organization that pro- vides a wide variety of en- tertainment for a diverse UCSB student community. ASPB provides such enter- tainment as Pub night, con- certs, comedians, lectures, film series ' , art exhibits(both student and touring), and stu- dent group ethnic weeks. Program Board is funded quarterly by an undergradu- ate lock-in fee that is part of the Associated Students fee. Program Board members, then allocate these funds to each of their committees to be used in programming in the next school year. Program Board is mainly concerned with providir high quality, low cos t entji tainment that will be enjoyi by the majority of the stude body. Most of the events th Program Board supph a free with the exception concerts, which are offer considerably cheaper. A, though making profit is not prime objective of the Pr gram Board, they do occa sionally do make profit. Th money brings more events UCSB at a much cheaper cc for the student. Program Board is full unique people who wo hard so that the UCSB st dent community will be e tertained each and ovcrv yei 236 Program Board Program Board Ad. Committee Whew! What a great com- mittee! This group is so ded- icated to the Program Board- you won ' t even believe the marvelous feats this group does. Our main goal is to pro- mote, publicize, advertise, and just get the w ord out for all of the events that Program Board promotes-which range from concerts, films, lectures, comedy night at the Pub, pub shows, and a whole lot more. This crew of funloving people makes posters, flyers, ban- ners, and puts them every- where. We also work with the local press, radio and any- thing else that helps. The suc- cess of the events relies on us — and we are a fun loving group that works hard and has a good time. The motto we live by must be shared, " There is a lot more to college than just going to class. " (Program Board Advertising Committee Constitution - 237 Ad Publicity Board Ad Publicity Board (In alphabetical order)Amy Godfrey, Aimee Grove,Petra Kashin, Kelly Kirkpatnck, Debbie Norolan, Keren Smith, Cynthia Stringer. Photo by Ian 1 er The Advertising and Pu licity Board assumes the rci as the advertising and mec board for the Associated St dents. The Board is also i sponsible for Elections pu licity as wrell as working i the Associated Student Newspage. 238 Ad Publicity Board Academic Affairs Board Idemic Affairs Board (In alphabetical orcier):Chnst ne Campbell, Gerald Chalmers, Kern Gr.swold, Alfred Herrera, Donna Jones, Dma Ontiveras. ' he Academic Affairs ird ' s purpose is to increase quality and participation students at the University heir educational process. It pvides services that help Itdents find and define their ijcational goals, and also r?s to increase the contact ytween students, faculty, id the Administration and hreby permit each to iden- tify more closely with the community. The Academic Affairs Board serves as a pos- itive and constructive force for change in the University community. Academic Affairs Board oversees and coordi- nates information from stu- dents who represent Associ- ated Students on the Academic Senate Commit- tees. Academic Affairs Board . 239 A.S. Bike Shop A.S. Bike Shop : Pat Hannum, Jeff Edwards (Manager), Mike Dunn (squatting), Cathy Lamoureux, Doug Yu, Andy Miller, Willi Hart. An A.S. Bike Shop staff member aids a student repair his bike; this is one of the many services that the A.S. Bike Shop offers. Photo by Keith Madigan 240 AS. Bike Shop A.S. Staff rhrm.KiK r! M l " GONE WITH THE WIND " Photo by Richard Reid Jjcutive Director Tamara Scott A.S. Staff Our goal as the profession- al staff of the Associated Stu- dents is to provide for the promotion and maintenance of educational, leadership, developmental, and service opportunities for the UCSB undergraduates. The staff consists of dedicated people who v ork full or part-time as advisors, managers, coordina- tors, and workaholics for the students. We are here to pro- vide continuity, training, and orientation, and empower the students to be part of the de- cision-making process of their university. If you want to be on a Cam- pus Advisory, Academic Sen- ate, or an A.S. Committee, such as the Status of Women, Program Board, CAB, Finance Board, Student Lobby, or Ac- ademic Affairs Board, or want to be part of the yearbook staff that you are currendy holding in your hands, or want to learn how to repair a bike (or just want somebody Photo by Keith Madigan else to fix it for you), or want to get a radio show on KCSB, the A.S. Staff is there with advice and assistance to get you started. The non-profit business services offered to the undergraduate students include a Bike Shop, Word- processing Service, Notetak- ing and Publication Service, Legal Service, Map, Directo- ry, KCSB, and LaCumbre Yearbook, with plans for ex- panding services in the future through the newly formed A.S. Business Services Com- mittee. Along with assistance from part-time student work- ers, the A.S. Staff is working for you. A.S. Staff 241 A.S. Constitution Constitution Julie Butchko, Greg Brubaker(Chair), Ron Pritchard. Not picture: Hurshell Williams, Rob Lyda. 242 Program Board Advertising Committee Judicial Council udicial Council Mark Robledo, April White, Thomas Null (Chairman), Jeanette Morgan, Not Pictured:Debbie Breiner. The Associated Students ' Ju- licial Council is tlie judicial )ranch of the A.S. government, lesigned to settled disputes ac- ording to the A.S. Constitution ind By-Laws. They have the )Ower to review legislation vot- fd on by the A.S. Legislative -ouncil when so deemed. They Iso make sure that students ind campus organizations ibide by the laws of UCSB. All tudents have an inherent right o submit complaints to the Zouncil if they feel the con- titution has been violated in |_ny manner. The Judicial ouncil is comprised of five Inembers. Once a person be- omes a Council member, that berson remains on the Council intil graduation from UCSB. ludicial Council 243 Press Council Press Council Tom Bolton, Chairperson Brian Azar, Cher l Milner, Margie Weeks. Not pictured: Kim Waters. The UCSB Press Council is the campus agency with di- rect responsibility for the op- erations-editorial and finan- cial-of the Nexus. Three students represent the majority of voting mem- bers of the Council. A faculty member and professional journalist are also voting members. An administrative ' representative, who does notj vote, participates in deliber-| ations, reviews the editorial i content of the Nexus, and. communicates concerns to the i editor in chief. J Press Council 244 KSA S.B. Tar Heads Korean Students Association : TopiTroy An, Jae-Beom Kim, Chris Hwang(President), Harris Hur, John Kim(Vice-President),Nick Choi, David Choi. Middle:Linda Kim, Jay Kang, Michael Song, Richard Shim, Christine Lee(Secretary),Grace Shin(Treasurer),Joon-Ho Paik, Jang Jo(Director of Activities,Ian Ho, Brian Yoo, Kenny Ahn, Young Huh.Bottom;Jee Parle, Erika Ahn, Dae Kim, Victor Kim, Philip Lee, Esther Choi, Song-Il An, Mark Han, Eddie Kang. Santa Barbara Tar Heads :Top; Tim McQueen, Jim Monnier, Steve Spalthoff, Cam.ilo Restrepo, Stacy Jons.Bottom:Bill Hoedemaker, Dave Lieberman, Brent McQueen. he Santa Barbara Tar Ii ' ids are a group of divers fb are into spearfishing and sne without the use of . .U.B.A. equipment. We r freedivers and love the hllenge that the ocean and ( creatures offer us. Togeth- rwe work to increase the t ' th and time that we can be under water while holding our breath. We have had a schoolwide spearfishing der- by and plan to have others. Boat trips and road trips are also included in our plans. When we ' re out of the water, we like to B-B-Q, talk to older freedivers, and tell tales of our undersea adventures. Al- though we are primarily a group of hunters, we are also concerned with the conserva- tion of California ' s wild ocean resources. We follow all CA state fish and game regula- tions and we eat what we catch. KSA S.B. Tar Heads 245 A.S. Interns A.S. Interns Valerie Fryer, Amy Godfrey, Fay Grundel, Linnette Haynes, Jeff Kass, Virginia Lazalde, Andrea Martin, H.B. Mok, George Ramos, Lara Rome, David Rynn, Amy Vasquez. Advisor:]ulie A. Butchko. The A.S. Internship Pro- gram is a program that enHsts undergraduates to be interns for A.S. Legislative Council and executive officers. This year ' s program includes 12 freshmen and sophomores who help their A.S. repre- sentatives perform duties such as writing bills and po- sition papers, attending com- mittee and board meetings, and communicating with con- stituents, hiterns are encour- aged to learn about the sys- tem and structure of UCSB ' s student government and use these resources to help better our campus. 24b AS. Interns Information Agency :[nformation Agency ; Emilio Pozzi, Meagan Gildersleeve, Curtis Robinson. ' te Associated Students Irmation Agency is an ncy which seeks to im- ce UC Santa Barbara by tnding to the students ' ds. The agency is divided t four subdivisions; com- mications, research, rjds, and plans. Their ob- :ves are to maintain cor- respondence v ith other col- legic institutions, attempt to find more effective programs for UC Santa Barbara, keep records of the effectiveness of our and other student gov- ernments, and also concern it- self with student opinions re- garding life at UC Santa Barbara, respectively. Information Agency 247 COMMUNITY AFFAIRS BOARI The A.S. Comnuinitv Affairs Board, dedicated to public service, links UCSB students to the com- munity, enabHng students to form a foundation in social responsibil- ity, In 1987-88, C. A, B. recruited 10% of the UCSB student popu- lation and remains the largest stu- dent volunteer organization on campus. C.A.B. continues to grow every year. Since its beginning in the mid 60 ' s when a group of students be- gan volunteer work to fulfill a class rec uirement, C. ' .B. has skyrock- eted through the vears gaining more popularity. This year, two new projects (Isla Vista Project, and Public Relations) were introduced and quickly nour- ished. Now, there are 16 projects: Best Buddies, Counseling, Educa- tion, ESL Tutormg, Fundraising, Hunger Homeless, Isla Vista Proj- ect, Pre-Law, Pre-Medical, Public Relations, Senior Escort, Senior Friendship, Special Education, Special Olympics, and Special Projects. Each project specializes in an area of interest, as the spectrum of activities range from donating blood, being a foreign language tu- tor, fundraising for the March of Dimes or Multiple Sclerosis, taking a special trip with a best buddy or senior friend, to cleaning up l.V. Each project is run by two stu- dent project directors, who screen and place volunteers in over 150 local agencies. Students are able to gain ' aluable career related expe- rience in fields of law, medicine, counseling, and teach- ing. Opportunities for involvement in C.A.B. are in three main areas: 1) Volunteer- IOOOh- students placed in agencies; 2) Project Director-25- 35 project leadership positions; and 3) Co-Chairs — 2 students leading the direction of the organization. Overseeing this non-profit, student run organization is full time ad- visor Dulcie Sinn, and Adminis- trative Assistant Claudia Alphin. As anyone can see from all the smiling faces in the pictures on these pages, the rewards of " volunteerism " is evident. C.A.B. is the key to unlocking " the gap between those who have benefit- ted from the resources of the state and have something to share with others, and those who are disad- vantaged. " It ' s something no one should leave college without doing — as there is more to college than just going to class. .there ' s C.A.B. Jaime Fatone, Carrie Burgal Public Relations , Jams Weinstein, Michelle Fingal Special Projects , Tina Fulkerson Fundraising Sherry Barth, Ann Gregg Co-Chairs 248 Community Affairs Board C.A.B. BOTTOM:Cara Huston, Kim Gallagher, Cheryl Kafka, Kathy Kingsbury, Ann Gregg, Lisa Hall ' Patti Lau, Gary Goldberg. MIDDLE:Linda Meneses, Karin Olson, Bridget Wandruff, Beth Greenburg, Lynn Herrell, Dulcie Sinn, Sherry Barth. TOPJason Geller, Claudia Alphin, Marlene Hodges, Brandi Wolf, Jamie Fatone, Marcia Cheney, Shelley Heinemann, Tina Fulkerson, Bertha Rangel, Carrie Hudson, Dave Cleff, Elisa Sheneman, Janis Weinstein, Carrie Burgal. Bertha Rangel ESL , Beth Greenburg E ducation , Linda Meneses Special Education 1 I kada Counseling , Gary Goldburg Pre-Law Rosenthal Pre-Med . Community Affairs Board 249 A.S. Commission on status of Women BOTTOM: Jennifer LeMay, Gina Ramirez, Allison Tom, Tasha Phillips, Deb Romac. MIDDLE: Maria Munoz, Linda Chandler, Becki Zendejas, Lisa Frankenherg, Lauren McNamara, Eve Peek. TOP: Rachel Jordan, Sharlene Weed, Phyllis Fry, Carlye Needle, Dulcie Sinn, Dave Lehr. The Associated Students Commission on the Status of Women serves the vital need of advocacy and education on issues that impact women ' s lives. Critical issues addressed are sexual harassment, child care, violence against women, cross-cultural diversity, the needs of women of color, parenting, alternative lifes- tyles, eating disorders, body image, and reproductive rights. The purpose of the group is to represent women ' s concerns in these areas and educate the student body through programming, co- sponsorship, and written ma- terials. The commission ' s membership diversity broad- ens the impact of the group in its outreach to all women stu- dents. Members ranging from conservative to radical fem- inists bring a combination of energy and devotion together to work for safer, more eq- uitable, and healthier lives for women, men, and children. A few of the goals this year are to form a network and facil- itate unity between the dif- ferent women ' s groups on campus, promote and advo- cate the needs of women of color, to organize the ' Take ( Back the Night ' rally and. march against sexual assault, 1 and to promote the empow- erment of women. The com- mission ' s ultimate goals are to empower people to action; to provide a supportive forum for women to work together in developing our leadership abilities and talents, to chal- lenge the traditional stereo- types of all women, and to advance the status of women at UCSB and in society. Status of Women 2.S0 ilhe Status of Women United for one common goal: the end of sexual harassment, men and women alike march through campus and through Isla Vista to protest sexual assault. October 29 was the night to take back when marchers and protesters expressed their feelings toward sexual harassment. The march was moved to Fall Quarter because of Halloween and all the problems that it brings. Status of Women 251 KCSB 91.9 FM and 770-880AM! With over 200 volunteers and a diverse range of musical tastes for all listeners, KCSB offers news, music and sports for e ' eryone. Despite prob- lems encountered this year, KCSB has kept itself on the air in order to keep its listeners tuned in to UCSB ' s only radio station for yet another vear. Bill Coffin, Bryan Hickingbottom Executive Staff Top;Bill Coffin, John Wasserbauer, Bill Eisenhamer, Dave Shermer, Jason Fiber, Dan McCoy, Keith York, Dan Goldwag, Jay Hinmna, Malcolm Gault- Williams. Middle:Chris Heinz, Kira Storojev, Dominic Wu, Bryan Hickingbottom, Cindi Felando, Chris Nevis. Bottom: Jeff Peterson, Evelyn Lindic, Cory Krell, Kira Liess. 252 KCSB Malcolm Gaul t- Williams KCSB News Stall • lakolm Gault-Williams Kyra Storojev, Dave Schermer 253 FM Program Director Andrew McLaughlin Fund Raising Director Dominic Wu 2S4 Training Director Chris Nevis KCSB All photos In Keith Mjdi __ ' - , a y flB v IM 1 SHV vfl T I pi ■ILIIWJW -. V 1 -- «■ 1 j J if k K . ' V ' ' ,J| m ISP y ■p ' ■ 1 1 Hienz John Wasserbauer Cory Krell lav Hinman Bill Eisenhamer KCSB 255 Investment Committee Investment Committee Top: Josh Sadolf, Scott Morg.)n, Eric l.auterbach Bottoni;Laura Murray, Raiiieet Nabha What does sound financial management, excellent re- search ability, and dedication to maxim. zing return on stu- dent money have in common with the Associated Students Investment Committee? If you answered synonymous, we would like to take a bow. This year has been a heyday in the domestic and interna- tional financial markets. While most investors scurried to cash in on the Bull Market with the Dow soaring to an outstanding 2500, the Invest- ment Committee chose safe investments. However, many investors were caught in the wild buy sell frenzy when the Dow crashed to appropri- ately 1740 leaving many port- folios with a 25% equity loss. The Investment Committee ' s portfolio was almost unaffect- ed. We credit sound policy, cost-benefit analysis, and hard work as our success for- mula. The Investment Committee chose to rely on many pub- lications such as The Wall Street Journal and Baarons fot source documents. This, witii sound advice from profes sional institution investor and stock brokers, maximize investment decisions. Othei sources used are Consume: Price Index, Producers Pric Index, Housing Starts, Unem ployment figures, GNP ani GDP growth rates, etc. Thes sources and others help mak short and long term invest ment policies concerning stU; dent money possible arii profitable. 2.S6 ■ Investment Committee La Cumbre Excellence Board he La Cumbre Excellence rd is the governing body he yearbook made up of voting members and two )fficio members. These ng board members in- le the current editor, one -book staff member, one JCSB student-at-large, a former La Cumbre editor, a professional photographer from Learning Resources, and a member of the Public In- formation Office. The board covers all as- pects of the publication of the 700+ page book: planning and approving budgets, selecting the editor each Spring, meet- ing with staff editors period- ically, providing advice to the staff and determining the an- nual printing contract. On occasions they help set- tle any problems that may arise. i ' i bv Ian Tervet La Cumbre Excellence Board : Joe Kovach, Karen Houghton, Joan Magruder, Lynn Keating, Doug Farrell. La Cumbre Excellence Board • 257 Elections Committee Elections Committee (In alphabetical order);Susan Fobes, Markee Foster, Karen Mertzel, Charlene Oretta, Jenni Saxon, Dulcie Sinn. The Elections Committee coordinates the mechanics of the A.S. Elections, including the first balloting and any May run-offs, if necessary. The main function of the Committee is to run the Spring General Election, in- 258 Elections Committee eluding poll set-up, compu programming, and genral ordination of many dive facets of the Election. 1 committee also coordina any and all Special Electii in the event that any arise A.S. Secretaries SSecretaries ; Top:Meredith Reeback, Jaime Chalbot, Claudia Alphin. Bottom: Leann Schuler, Carrie iril, Nicole Cerotsky. 5 Associated Student Secre- taries are the backbone of As- sociated Students. Not only do they do secretarial work (such as typing and answer- ing the phone), but they have to be knowledged in the As- sociated Students ' system in order to answer the many questions that students have. Because each and every A.S. member cannot be found in their offices all the time, the secretaries are available to help out by making appoint- ments, answering questions, and aiding whomever needs help. Without the help of these students (and one full- time secretary), the A.S. sys- tem would not function as smoothly as it does. A.S. Secretaries 259 With over 200 writers, pho- tographers, editors, and ad- vertising executives, The Daily Nexus is not short on people. Each one of these people regards The Daily Nexus as the heart and soul of the UCSB campus. Need- less to say, it is the most in- fluential aspect of the UCSB campus. In order to keep The Daily Nexus published five days a week, the editors must work The Daily Nexus more than 40 hours per week. The editors, including the Ed- itor in Chief, are all under- graduate students with full school schedules. They must juggle their school and their jobs and still most of them come out ahead. Along with the hard work and determination of the ed- itorial staff of The Daily Nexus , comes the advertising section. Without the support of the advertisers of Isla Vista, Santa Barbara, and Goleta, the paper could not afford to be run five days a week. The advertising staff, consisting of 7 students and the Advertis- ing Manager, brings in a rev- enue of nearly $700,000 per year. Production is another big part of the Nexus. This sec- tion consists of a day staff and a nighttime staff who work on putting the paper together; they are responsible for get- ting the paper to printin time. Quite often, one car production staff workinj all hours of the morninf ing to get the Nexus on time. I Although the Nexus isi icized and complimented, writers and photograpli and editors know th it t can ' t please everyone. T strive to do the best that | can while putting out a quality paper. Photo by Keith Madigan The Daily Nexus Staff 260 • ■ The Daily Nexus in Chief Steve Elzer Special Sections Editor Garret Omata . Training Editor Bill Diepenbrock ankenberg(Features Editor), Jay Hubbard(World vPerspective), Michelle Lecours(Headlines). Daily Nexus 261 News Editor: Alex Basket! I ' hotos b keith Madigan Arts and Entertainment: Laurie McCullough (Editor), Sabnna Wenrick (Assistant Editor). 262 Daily Nexus )nion Editors John Tohin, Michelle Ray stant Sports Editor Scott Lawrence,Sports Editor Patrick Whalen All photos by Keith Madigan 263 Friday Magazine Editor Doug Arellanes 264 ■ Production: Sandy Smith, Cris Carusi, Lisa Huebner, Barb MacLean Daily Nexus Daily Nexus Advertising (k Staff Claudette Goetz, Carlena Gower, Cindy Rustice, Staci Bianchi, Joy Marsella, Candace p)., Kathv Cruz (Classified Office Manager). Daily Nexus 265 Amnesty International Pre-Law II Amnesty International is the world ' s largest Human Rights organization. As a campus chapter we have come together from diverse interests to share a common goal. We are able to voice concerns about injustice by writing letters to influential government officials across the globe in a combined effort to uphold the United Nations ' Declaration of Human Rights, A.I. ' s mandate, and free pris- oners of conscience-those held solely for the non- violent expression of their be- liefs. JOIN US! Amnesty International : Top:Wendy Brown, Celia Murtagh, George Angus, Finn Kateraas, Amy Glazer, Andrea Margolis.BottomiKaren Roberson, Susan Morrison, Paula Bonander, Cathy Czwleger, Laura Stephens. The general purpose of the Pre-Law Association is to inform interested students about law school and careers in law. The Pre-Law Association invites speakers, professors. Deans of Admissions, and other related graduate school administrators to speak and hold presentations. Moreover, our meetings have al- so called upon resources to en- hance knowledge on resume writing, internships, law related courses at UCSB, and graduate school entrance exams. The Pre- Law Association encourages ac- tive participation in all events and positions of leadership are available vdthin the association. We have continued to grow in popularity because of the in- creased Pre-Law curriculum at UCSB. The Pre-Law Association Top photo by Ian Ter Bottom photo by Keith Madig 266 : Amnesty International Pre Law Pre-Health Association APASU Pre-Health is geared to- ward pre-med and pre-dent students, and other health re- lated fields. We provide our members with opportunities for volunteer placement, practice interviews, applica- tion workshops, field trips, CPR certification, peer advis- ing, and simulated MCAT DAT exams, plus a lot more. Pre-Healfh Association :Top: Peter Dietz, Sal Salazar, Tim McDaniel, Donna Jones, Stephanie Bregman, Kalle Varav.Middle:Kelli Miller, Samantha Thompson, Sandra Ambida, Scott Angell, Darin Signorelli, Jim McKay. Bottom:Keith Cespon, Linda Alden, Anne Hoyt, Mike Boone. Photo by Keith Madigan AH Pre-Health Association APASU 267 National Society of N.S.B.E., with more than 5,000 members, is one of the largest student-run organiza- tions in the country. The So- ciety is dedicated to the re- alization of a better tomorrow through the development of intensive programs for in- creasing the recruitment, re- tention, and successful grad- uation of minorities in engineering. NSBE is com- prised of over 150 chartered chapters located on college and university campuses Black Engineers throughout the United States. These chapters are geograph- ically divided into six major regions. We, the UCSB chapter, are in region 6. This region, as in all regions, has two confer- ences each academic year. At these conferences we network with other chapters and com- panies, attend informative workshops, and we end the conference with a banquet. This chapter is active in re- cruiting, retaining and grad- uating students in engineer- ing, computer science, and mathematical science fields. This year, we joined with the Minority Engineering Pro- gram and hosted a picnic in which we invited freshmen and continuing engineering and science students. We will also host activities to raise money to help some of our students attend conferences and other scheduled events. We end our academic year with an annual banquet, in which we congratulate graduating seniors. We acknowledge our meml for such qualities as ded tion, academic improvemt and consistency. The I note speaker and the con nies are recognized as well their continuing support. The future of the NSB unlimited. With the cor ued dedication of mem and supporters, NSBE : and will achieve its full I known potential. NSBE :Front:Donita Lyons, Renee Fernandez, Osman Zarif, Octavia Vaughn. Second: Oscar Perez, Effie Blackmon, Detra Blackshire, Jerome Waters, Third: Elliot Law, Rhonda Soils, Margo McGaugh. Back: Ray Norton, Kimberly Sells, Julian Martinez, Donna Thymes, Anthony Smith, Ashanti Dan ' ' ' Shakii, Clark McCarrell, Denise Roberts. 268 NSBE Campus Tour Guides SAA id you ever wonder vvh it i huge group of students i parents were doing over ' he Library or the UCen? ] were probably witnes- I a typical campus tour in ■Igress. UCSB Campus Jrs works with the Office Admissions and Relations i|i Schools as a " front line " to the public. Volunteering one or two hours a week, the guides gave tours to over 10,000 visitors to UCSB last year. Tours are given twice a day, five days a week, as well as during the scheduled open houses in the fall and spring. The tours cover the general campus area, visiting the res- idence halls, UCen, Library, and a large lecture hall. Along the way, guides draw from their own experiences, giving visitors a personal perspective of life at UCSB. All aspects of campus life are highlighted, from academics to in- tramurals and the Greek sys- tem. Campus Tours BtillomRey Guerrero, Kyle Horn, Tracy Mosh, Monica Prank, Wendy Marmis, Cam Broflman, Julie Meltzer, Markeysha Lawrence, Amy Oppenheim, Emily Blanthard, Shannon Spellacy, Shan Greenfield, leannette Overstreel Top Sieve McGrath, Dave Cleff, Rob Steele, Alan Horowitz, Paul Young, Jay Mongiardo, Anne Hovt, Tory Paul, Michele Gomeau, Heidi Jackman, Praxedes Yzaguirre, Chns Stergion, Alan del Rosario, Joy Gajardo, Ed Baldoz, Audry Rohn, Marlene Fiorendo, Ron Morelos A Bottom: Linda Woodmansee, Tina Craig, Belli Dorn, Kyle Hoffman, Suzy Boucher, Top: Cynthia ' inger, Jang Jo, Mark Burns, Michele Miller, The Student Alumni Associ- ation strives to improve com- munication among students, alumni and the university community while also pro- moting school spirit and pride. SAA helps students further their career goals by providing programs such as Dinners with Alumni pro- gram and Day on the Job pro- gram. 300 strong, SAA hosts pre-professional conferences on campus for Pre-Med, Pre- Law and business. They also have an Alumni Resource Guide that lists alumni that are willing to talk about their profession. The Faculty Lunch Program also spon- sored by Mortar Board and the Dean of Students, is an- other program. SAA will also organize the Oozeball Tour- nament during Super Satur- day. Campus Tour Guides SAA 269 Psi Chi Psi Chi is the national hon- or society in Psychology. Psi Chi is an affiliate of the Amer- ican Psychology Association and a member of the Asso- ciation of College Honor Societies. Psi Chi was formed in order to provide its members with a sense of academic prestige by being a member of an " honor society. " Psi Chi membership eligibility standards are high and each Psi Chi member is academically excellent. An- other goal of Psi Chi is to na- ture the academic promise of its members by offering a cli- mate congenial to its creative development. rtiolo by Koith M Psi Chi 270 ■ Psi Chi Lambda Phi Epsilon ambda Phi Epsilon is an nterest Fraternity Kuramoto, Ak.ra Katanosaka ch is currently expanding lifcugh the University of Ca- f-nia system. We are the Diding fathers of the Gam- Chapter at the Univeristy fTalifornia at Santa Barbara. Lambda Phi Epsilon ; Top: Jeff Nakadate, Allan Tolentino, Kelly Komatsu, Ray K. Leung, Gary Miyagishima, Randy Imoto, Mike Wong, Ken Mizoguchi. Bottom: Mark Gamez, Mike Wong, Brian Jew, Craig Takeuchi, Lee Perez, Lance Lambda Phi Epsilon Lambda Phi Epsilon 271 AEn o X. Alpha Epsilon Pi Bottom;Adam Berenstein, Martin Plack, Amit Bamiv, Jeff Heimler, Marc Liptz, Larry Cooper, David Samson, Gary Schaffner, Gary Golds Yoel Bitton, David Botwin, James RotJibart, Ron Stephens, Steve Mayer, Craig Schneider, Sanford Fox, Michael Vogel, Bob Cohen. Middle:Jeff Schwartz, U. Mahler, Mike Bloom, Mark Shpall, Dave Goldstein, Todd Laby, Brian Wynne, Don Morgen, Greg Apt, Philip Levy, Jeff Mailer, David Glass, Leonard Gilhei Marcos Weinstein, Kyle Treude, Scott Nadler. TopiHoward Fineman, Ronald J. Scholar, Peter Ufland, Jonathon Wilkin, Sam Minster. Balcony:Aaron B. Fiscl Mark Siminoff, Bryan Goodman, Rob Goodman, Craig Kaufman, Jeff Cohen. Not pictureiMark Finberg, Danny Glaser, Andrew Kahn, Alan Litwak, Don M. Ron Saffron, Daniel Sass, Matthew Schalit, Greg Schiff, Jack Snyder, Scott Sokoloff, Eric Toeg, Masen Yaffee, Leon Zeidler. 272 Z Alpha Epsilon Pi Stress Peers Career Peers As Stress Peers at Coun- seling and Career Services, we are responsible for the Personal Development Re- source Room which is de- signed to assist students with stress related concerns through self-help materials in the form of books, articles, and tapes. Each peer is in charge of researching two topics, some of which are time stress management and gay lesbian issues. Peers are able to address these issues by coordinating workshops both in the C CS and outside of the C CS (i.e. residence halls) covering stress related topics such as anxiety and self-esteem. Mostly,the Stress Peers assist students manage their stress related concerns. Stress Peers Bottom:Kim Pol- lock, Carlye Needle. Top:Taryl Lum, Melanie Scott, Becky Toft. Career Peers at the Coun- seling and Career Services as- sist students in the beginning stages of their career planning development. This includes orienting students to the cor- rect career materials in the Resource Room and making referrals to advisors or other campus agencies where nec- essary. They also provide in- formation on specific careers, workshops, and graduate schools. ' ireer Peers Bottom: Gayle Buford, Marlene Florendo, Maria Byck, Ken Cochrane(picture), Nicole SingerTop: Barry Ifvis, Alan Del Rosario, Carrie Carlson, Laura Mithoff, Maureen Ver Brugge. Stress Peers Career Peers 273 sports Peers ALP Peers Sports Peers work in con- junction with Counseling and Career Services and Athletics by providing athletes with in- formation about campus re- sources, workshops, activities and events. They also provide athletes with assistance in areas of concern such as ca- reer and academic issues as well as becoming a liaison be- tween athlete and coach, ath- lete and administration, ath- lete and professor, and so on. Photo by Jaan Taagepera Sports Peers ;Jon Otsuki, Joanna Wilson, Chris Wincek, Karen McGough. The Counseling and Ca- reers Services Applied Learn- ing Peers spent the year help- ing students obtain internship positions. They critiqued re- sumes, gave career advice, polished interview skills and gave their fellow students the tools required to venture into the workforce as interns. Each peer had a specialty area to manage and improve; from program publicity to the devlopment of international internships. The ALP Peers are responsible for the success of the internships program. This year ' s responsibility was met and exceeded. ALP Peers : Martin de la Sema, Sheri Geeser, Leni Herman, Kim Lopez, Dennis Graser. Photo by Keith Madigan 274 « Sports Peers ALP Peers Sign Language Association CSA This is the fourth year of the Sign Language Associa- tion at UCSB. Since its incep- tion, the focus has been on bringing together people who are learning to sign for more exposure to deaf culture. Events such as fingerspelling workshops. Silent Weekends, and guest speakers are a part of this. It is a great chance to improve signing skills by in- c teracting with signers of all SPlevels. LA. BOTTOM: Nicki Cook, Karen Mertzel, Cari Saben, Carolyn Gordon. TOP:Keith Baker, Barbara Frantz, Russ laz, Darren Yeiner, :.SJi. Cindv Adams, Deb Artz (Advisor), Tammy Coombs, Bonn.e Duncan, Lisa Feldman, Mehssa F.luk. Joy Gajardo athenne Gemty Dav.d Gokjen ;hari Greenfield, Aaron He.fetz Len, Sue Herman, Patnc.a Hew.tt, K.mberly Hirata, L sa Hull Wendy Janon, Cmdy Jungw.rtK Pa ty Ka uso a Candae -opez, Patti McMahan, Nancy Nettenstrom, Nicole Orrmo, Sean Perrm, Stephen Rodnguez. Malea Rogers, Lara Romo, Karyn SmUh, Peter Stavropoulos. Caren Thorland, Laurel Todd, Whitney Watanabe. S.L.A. C.S.A. 275 Community Service Organization »F ) If ' I I C.S.O. ; Top of C: Jon Oakes, Dave Gunn, Tami Honsley, Tim Blok, Christine Heinemann, Mike Wang, Paul Boultwood, Erin Barr, Julie Howard. Top of S: Surber, Stacy Hodges, Lisa Tweddell, Jim Killeen, Cariton Corey, Yitzik Brenman, liana Kern, John Gonzales, Chris Kyle. Top of O: Andrea Berger, Jenny Hamren, Michael Dzinba, Leslie Hoover, Garen Horst, Marc Villa, Dan Inouye, Farrell Griswold, Lisa Pooley (coordinator), Naomi Benjamin, Kevin Coordt visor). The Community Service Organization (CSO) is 16 years old and has grown con- siderably since then. Current- ly, there are over 50 CSO ' s working on campus. The job of these students is to be a link between the campus Isla Vista community. They work with the police department in order to serve the community right. CSO ' s patrol campus on bikes and are there to provide many services for the stu- dents. These services include: an escort service, a compre- hensive bike program, crime prevention, public assistance, building security, and patrol- ling the residence halls. Each CSO carries a two-way radio in order to contact the proper authorities in the event of an emergency. A CSO goes through exten- sive training in order to CSO, including radio t ing, UCSB and commi laws knowledge, and bik knowledge. The Community Se Organization strives toi vide a safe environmer UCSB students. The) there for you and they come any and all comr or suggestions. 276 Community Service Organization Toastmasters AIESEC Toastmasters is an interna- tional club for people who can enjoy learning and prac- tice persuasive, effective Toastmasters; Top: Kevin Webb, Ekaw Duker, Monique Klausen, Don Winkler. Bottom: Amit Barnov, George Fields, Tracy Germann, Jalene Mueller, Lori Landa. Photo by Ian Tervet hen people see the word IHEC, international busi- " does not automatically ' ing to mind; however, li EC is a French acronym ir:he International Associ- ia of Students in Business and Economics. It is the larg- est non-profit, non-political, entirely student-run organi- zation in the world. We offer students the chance to gain pracrtcal business skills while still in school. Here we are run as a business and we have an international work ex- change program, offering in- ternships abroad lasting any- where from 6 weeks to 18 months. We also attend con- ferences, seminars, and fo- rums, as well as hosting them. AIESEC is a unique organi- zation that allows students in all majors to experience the " real world " while still in school. Toastmasters AIESEC 277 Filipino Student Union P.S.U. Bottom:Liza Mercado, Yvette Soria, Sandra Ambida, Mary Pablo, Carol Dayoan, Nerissa Sarmiento, Eleanor Sabado. Middle: Rachel Cometa, Harold Deguzman Laami Parawan, Madeleine Devera, Lynda R Tandoc, Chris Mapa, Jessica Tadeo, Lisa Maglines, Gladys Markabenta, Lisa Sacman, Marilou Aquino. Top: Stan Tom, Daphne Chu, David Liem, Ed Baldoz, Caesar Calucag, Chad Agapito, Alan Del Rosario, Allan Tolentino, Trieu Nguyen, Arnold Del Mundo, Gary Miyagishima, Jaff Nakadate, Tan Hoang, David Chan. Our dub, the Filipino Stu- dent Union, was formed to promote unity among persons of Philippine heritage and to maintain and disseminate Philippine culture and its his- tory. In order for us to ac- complish this goal, we need to foster participation of Pil- ipino students and other stu- dents in the educational, po- litical, cultural, and social life of this organization. Our or- ganization provides a means of answering, informing, and correcting any misconcep- tions that UCSB students may have about the Philippine culture. We also encourage our members to get involved in the UCSB campus activities and become informed of its policies so that their educa- tion is enriched and broad- ened in their stay at UCSB. Through each student ' s in- volvement, we provide an op- portunity to increase, if not create, their leadership and organization abilities. Our meetings ae informal and flexible, yet structured to save time and increase group dy- namics. Our membership is not limited to Filipino stu- dents. PSU has a commitment to act as a support group for minority students, including those of non-Filipino descent. It also seeks to educate the UCSB community about Fil- ipino culture. To make mem- bers feel more comfortable at UCSB, we encourage activi- ties that allow for personal in- teractions. In the cultural front, FSU will hold its annual Pista Sa Nayon (Village Fiesta) during which students and the Fil- ipino community will get to- gether and enjoy Filipino foods, traditional dances, and culture. During this event, our dance troupe provides both entertainment and exposure of our culture. This is through the wearing of traditional Fil- ipino costumes and through the dance steps which collec- tively symbolize certain as- pects and traits of the Phil- ippine Islands. 278 Filipino Student Union — St. Mark ' s St. Mark ' s claims the motto " Good Times with Good Peo- ple. " Various activities, rang- ing from Bible fellowships to camping trips, promote ' good times ' among our university students. Students can organ- ize activities and participate in them. Involvement within the structure of the Catholic Church helps to develop lead- ership skills, with liturgy planning and serving as eu- charistic and music ministers among a few. St. Mark ' s pro- vides a great atmosphere for the students to grow as spir- itual leaders in their commu- nity. 279 La Cumbre March 3 — As I sit at the IBM PC that I have used for the five months, I wonder if it ' s really true. Can the year- book be finally done?? Are my stress filled days over for another year (until I decide to do this again next year)?? 1 can honestly say that the La Cumbre office has become my home away from home for the past three months. Long days and long nights were necessary to meet the deadlines, but even that wasn ' t enough. A few dead- lines were not met, but, with the hard work and dedication of the staff members, we caught up at the end of the year. Much to our dismay, dead- lines always came around midterms and finals. Need- less to say, some of us aren ' t doing as well as we ' d like in our classes. Personally, I have skipped more than my share of classes in order to meet deadlines. Although this was more work than I thought it was going to be, I can ' t complain. I enjoyed the work and I can point to this section and say, " I did the whole damned thing by myself. " Although some of us want- ed to give up at times (and some of us did), our desire to complete what we had started prevailed. I hope you will en- joy this book as much as I enjoyed in helping put it to- gether. Patricia Hewitt (Organizations Editor) Editor-in-Chief Lynn Keating 280 : La Cumbre cs Editors Kevin Haugh and Toni Hartlaub 281 Student Life: Pat Robel, Lisa Gallegos (Editor), Carolyn Tuft, Brandon Cunningham (Editor). Work Study: Back: Justine Gagne, Malena LeClair. Front: Melissa Warrington, Mike Siegel, Katherine Aronson. 282 : La Cumbre 1987-88 tMadigan (Editor),Rich Reid(Assistant Editor), Jaan Taagepera, Ian Tervet, Pete Campbell. LA CUMBRE PHOTOGRAPHERS La Cumbre 283 Photo by Ian Tervet Seniors Editor Patti Lau Organizations Editor Patti Hewitt 284 La Cumbre A.S. Ticket Office jTicket Office : Bottom: Vick, Fabella. Middle: Janice Weinstein. Jeanne Netherby, Maria Norns, Eva Weiss, Frednco Hewson. Top: Tam Webber, Kerri old, Andrew Barber, Sam Minster, Joanie Rhine. Not pictured; Denise Duca, Nancy Jo Zinner, Rachel Phillips, Carne Burgal. Selling tickets for A.S. Pro- gram Board events, arranging on-site ticket sellers at A.S. Underwrite movies, handing out paychecks, typing class papers, refining resumes . . . having fun! The fifteen- student staff takes on a lot of responsibilities in our humble office located on the third floor of the UCen. The A.S. Ticket Office and the recently added A.S. Word Processing Service continue the A.S. tra- dition of non-profit student services. We are here to serve you. AS. Ticket Office 285 Intramurals Here at Intramurals, we be- lieve that active participation in athletics should not he lim- ited to only the few men and women who have the skill and the time to devote to IC athletics. Thus, the aim of In- tramurals is to provide an op- portunity for all campus com- munity members to participate in some type of competitive sport. Different skill levels are offered in all sports, enabling everyone to compete. Winning is not the reward, the satisfaction of participating is. TopiGene Corpuz, Kirsten Zecher, Colleen Martin, Rachel Saull, Mike Clarkson, Tony Salazar Bottom:Lmda Reed, Andie Feeser, Tim Barker, Paul Lee, Charlie Schmitt, Anna Mahonev, Tony Park. Top:Chinh Nguyenduc, Asa Van Gelder, Tom Nelson, Carin Hogben, Amy Werbelow, Ron Carpenter, Sean Murphy, Eric Wilbur, Middle;Thong Au-Dong, fH Connolly, Roberto Pinedo, Scott Harris, Scott Jones, Mary Lo, Ruth White, Lisa Feldman. Bottom:Lisa. Thompson, Araceli Perez, Philip Bowen, Gail Gordon « ' : Perez, Norma Ramirez, Yvonne Lyon, Debbie Kuznitz, Gina Oliver. 286 Intramurals ODE SEA Student Fee Advisory UCSB ' s chapter of Omicron Delta Epsilon(ODE), the Na- tional Economics Honor So- ciety, anci the Student Eco- nomics Association(SEA) provide support and informa- tion to those students inter- ested in a career in the field of business or economics. The clubs sponsor speakers from a wide range of fields, includ- ing research, management consulting, real estate, insur- ance, entreprenuership, and securities. SEA and ODE also sponsor Student-Faculty Mix- ers and an annual Student- Faculty Picnic to promote closer ties between teachers and students. ODE SEA : Grace Kurek, James Orcutt, Kelly Hughes, Alan Adamson, Dana Anderson, Colette Maeder, Ken Boatright The Student Fee Advisory Committee is mandated to oversee a 15 million dollar budget. The students com- prising the Committee ' s ma- jority have an extremely high level of expertise in all areas of the Student Services at the UCSB campus. Student input is invaluable in these areas because each student attend- ing UCSB pays approximately $450 a quarter with the un- derstanding that this money will be used to benefit their living environment. Although the Committee is simply an advisory unit to the Chancel- lor, our recommendations have been approved 99% of the time; making the Santa Barbara SFAC the most re- spected and influential Stu- dent Fee Advisory Committee in the UC system. u;nt Fee Advisory Committee : Top; Ernie Zomalt, Regina Fletcher, Bruce Straights, Joan Williamson. Middle:Grace IK, April Manatt, Darlene Cappellotti, Rick Herrera, Lauren Herrera, Butch KirkeIie.Bottom:David Huff, Debbie Donaldson. ODE SEA Student Fee Advisory Committee 287 ;FyM T@:The Art Club DfflDDOOODODODOaBODODfflODOOmaDQDDDDDOIIIIIIIlimDODQQm iHfflnnDmQiniBQQDOQaiiiiiii Photos by Richard Reid 288 Sfumato: The Art Club Semper Fidelis j • Fidelis Photo by Ian Tervet tiblished with the objec- f preparing its members qcome Officers of Ma- The objectives of nler Fidelis are of receiv- ed disseminating poli- loctrines, and vital in- I tion pertinent to a better 1 standing of their many responsibilities as Of- of the Marine Corps, ibtion of good fellowship ultivation of social vir- mong its members is a objective of Semper P5. Semper Fidelis 289 Multicultural Center Advisory Board The Multicultural Center is intended to provide a sup- portive, comfortable environ- ment for the diverse ethnic community here at UCSB. It is a place where students can network, engage in the intel- lectual exchange of ideas with other students from various fields of study and back- grounds, or just have a cup of coffee, listen to music and take a break from the constant rigors of academic life. Situ- ated near the Women ' s Cent- er, E.O.P., and the Interna- tional Students and Scholars Office, the Center is quickly becoming the hub of the Uni- versity ' s cultural activities. Under the supervision of a governing board consisting of students and staff, the Center involves itself in presenting educational and entertaining programming in an effort to promote an increased mul- ticultural awareness and co- operative effort at UCSB. The Multicultural Center Advisory Board ;Front:Linda Billey-Sevedge, Naomi Hicks, Keiko Inoue, Hymon T. 1 ' Narainsami Chetty. Back: Pete Villarreal, Ralph E. Piper, Chris Mapa, Jose Gonzales. 290 Multicultural Center Advisory Board S.A.M.S. e Students Against Mul- Sclerosis (SAMS) are out »ust M.S. at UCSB iliughout February- iJDnal BUST MS month, is a national student Dement designed to in- ;;e public awareness of liple Sclerosis and to es- D;h long-term fundraising [(volunteer support for the aonal Multiple Sclerosis )ety. In order to raise mon- ) BUST MS, student vol- ers held a SAMS kick-off at Storke Plaza. This be- ll a month long program li: brought out public vreness for MS. Other fun- ■ciiing events included in- )nation tables, movie i its, t-shirt sales, and a lip- n: contest held on February 7 also sponsored by MTV), ultiple Sclerosis is a fatal, fin disabling neurological disease affecting an estimated 250,000 people in the United States alone. The disease " short circuits " the central nervous system of approxi- mately 200 adults every week, most of whom are be- tween the ages of 20 and 40. There is no known cure, but there is hope through bio- medical research supported by the National Multiple Scle- rosis Society. Next year, SAMS hopes to get many more volunteers and more funds in order to combat Multiple Sclerosis. SAMS was established to in- volve students in a fight against a disease that com- monly affects their age group. With your support and en- couragement, SAMS will be a big part in the fight against Multiple Sclerosis. S.A.M.S. : Top; Brian Berger, Laune Cummings, Janet Maricich, Julie Tucl er, Julie Davis Karen Routt, Suzann Congdon, Carrie Burgal. Middle: Cynthia Harmon, Chaundra Kluter, Kerri Griswold, Carri Broffman, Amy Collins, Julie Meltzer, Lauren Dennis, Laura Sapkin, Janice Weinstein, Aaron Fisch. Bottom; Dara Sandrini, Belie Turpin, Joanie Rhine, Pam Alessandria, Kim Gallagher, Janel Mrak, Jennifer May. Not pictured: Carrie Siegal, Jaime Fatone, Laura Filloon, Shannon Spellacy, Wendy Marmis. S.A.M.S. ■ 291 Black Pre-Health Black Pre-Health is ai ganization geared toward ting its members intot health careers of their ch It is a club for anybody w interested in medicine, i, ical fields, and health members are dedicate! serving their campus, munity, and enjoy helpir different kinds of people 292 Black Pre Health Mortar Board ii Board :Top:Mia Sandro, Richard Jenkins (advisor), Mary Anne Fuchs, Fidel Villanueva, Holly Schroth, Mike Boone, Meghan Sollenberger, Wendy rt, Rob Steele, Mark Weinstock, Crissy Cambert, Abby Young, Rosalinda Martinez, Pat Foster, Aleida Gonzalez. Middle: Vikki Shef, Steve Monzon, Linda rtWendy Phillips, Tonya Graham, Andrea Majo-Faridi. Bottom:Stuart Wolfe, Robyn Zaiser, Jason Hubbard, Linda Meneses, Carrie Broffman, Debbie Cjrace Kurek. Not pictured: David Giannini, Frank Hsieh, Tom Morgan. ai year hundreds of ap- aons for Mortar Board i»ership are received njictive and scholastically i tsful Juniors. Only 35 « these hundreds of ap- aibns will be admitted in- :k Mortar Board Senior ijr Society. Many pro- are done by the Mortar Board members. These pro- grams include tutoring, visit- ing Friendship Manor in I.V., campus clean-up days, and many other community and service oriented activities. Don ' t get us wrong, we do have fun, too! Parties, social nights, and barbeques fill our agendas. If you are a student with an above average grade point av- erage and have participated in your share of extra-curricular activities. Mortar Board may be the club for you. Not only are we the most prestigious club on campus, we are the most fun. Mortar Board - 293 Black Student Union B.S.U. ; Front: Demons Walker, Cassandra Perkins, Shawna Harris, Mark Armstrong, Kim Ellis. Second:Donita Lyons, Shanan Edmonds, Montrese Chand Riquel Mackey, Kengee Lewis, Helen Quan.ThirdiCarol Thompson, Toneice Richardson, Sam Banks, Markeysha Lawrence, Kenya Watson. Back: Lori Daw April Vance, Felicia Cousar, Karim Zarnan, Michael Howard, Dashawn Evins, Kim Nathaniel, Pamela Adams. The purpose of the Black Student Union shall be to ad- vocate and defend the human rights of black students in the U.C.S.B. and immediate San- ta Barbara community; to in- itiate and support all educa- tional programs and activities which serve to raise the level of black social conscioi to serve as the official istrative body for the a student population a University of Califon Santa Barbara; to ensun rights to obtain an edu that will foster black idi- ' and black self-determin 294 Black Student Union UCSB Sailing Team 5 Sailing Team : (in alphabetical order) Brian Balfrey, Julie Calvert, Miles Davis, Troy Hatler, Bobby Kahn, Tom Kasper, John Konugres, Eric Storke, Jennifer elale, Eric Woodruff. UCSB Sailing Team 295 Gold ' N ' Blues Band — |er- The 1987-88 UCSB Gold ' N ' Blues Band : Front:Angela Golondizinier, Steve Timberlake, Marie Drouet, Junko Sumiya, Sara Davidson (Director), Laura McFarland, Jenny Redo, Lisa Lewin, Cindy Alderson. Second: Sheldon Piumarta, Angela Russo, Candy Leonard, Christine Fritzler, Jeri Sykes, Sean Blavive Bjom Lindquist, Katherine Moench. Third: Doug Garret, Steve Swihart, Mitch Cohen, Justin Dunham, Bill Sharp, Larry Ross, Lee Anderson, Laura Lewis, J Tom. Fourth: Detlev Rothe, Frans Baculi, Virge Nafarrete, Sandy Spinrad, Sandy Carrillo, Art Frontczak, Kjall Gopaul, John Mutinelli, Josh Cohen. Filth: Je Minamide, Ed Jordan, Kirsten Larsen, Jeff Rodgers, Margaret Neilsen. Not pictured: Jerry Compton, Bruce Ceniceros, Matt Dobberteen, Jeff Bronow, Dan S] " ' Mike Moore, Andrew Hurley, John Svi-itzer, Bill Hartley, Chris Marquis, Ronn Gluck, Tim Russell, Laurie Hoefker, Brad Tom. 296 Gold ' N ' Blues Band Senior Gift Committee md it Gift Committee Photo by Ian Tervet Senior Gift Committee ■ 297 UCSB Mascots With the help of the Hoop Club and Daniel Sass and Trina Gravelle, the Gaucho Bears were able to make their first appearance at UCSB this year. 298 A.I. Ch. E. The American Institute of Chem- ical Engineers is an organization de- signee! to bridge the gap between acadamia and industry. This year, A.I.Ch.E. was primarily involved with developing more employment opportunities for its members through faculty members and the Ca- reer Center. Resume and interview workshops were given by several in- vited companies, who also explained what entry level Chem E jobs are like. In addition to being a profes- sional organization, A.I.Ch.E. also serves as a social organization. In- tramural football, volleyball, and Softball teams were formed and two picnics were held. Through fundrais- ing activities, A.I.Ch.E. was able to create a more accommodating study room and sponsor field trips. These professional and social events formed lasting friendships among the fun- loving, wild and crazy-yet hardwork- ing-members, making A.I.Ch.E. a most unique club on campus. A.I.Ch.E. Officers : Front: Kevin Higgins (Vice-President), Claudia Ramstrum (Secretary). Back; Rich Chaney (Activities Coordinator), Mike Dolak (Treasurer), Dan Michalak (President). :h. E. : Front Row Kevin Higgins, Dan Michalak. Middle. Loan Tran, Jon Wan, Claudia Ramstrum, Hussain Abdulrahim, Scott Larsen, Rich iy, Tad Wilkenson, Linda May, Dave Whitcomb. Back: Louis Dih, Ken Lee, Mike Dolak, Greg Vogepohl, Scott Fembach, Assad Sahbi, Bill Onstot, jSaporito, Darryl Heller. A.E.Ch.E. ■ 299 S.T.A.R. What is S.T.A.R.? We are not just some of the celestial bodies that are in the evening sky, but Peer Health Educa- tors for the Student Health Services at UCSB. S.T.A.R. is a student group offering a va- riety of educational services and information concerning alcohol and other drug issues to UCSB and the Santa Barbara community. S.T.A.R. believes that through various modes of com- munication, we will promote moderation and responsibility for those who choose to use and a supportive environment for those who choose not to use. Our educational programs include residence hall and Greek house presentations, health fairs, Oozeball, Sober Graduation, Winetasting, Na- tional Collegiate Alcohol Awareness Week and Cam- pus Review. Student become peers by taking the Sociology 91 B class " Making Positive Health Choices: Alcohol and Druj After completing 40 hi training period, any studer qualified to join our galaxi S.T.A.R. ' s!!! Watch for us campus-our kind of S.T, also appears in the dayligi S.T.A.R.: BottomiBruce Randall, Jill Muchow, Alisa Burggrabe, Catherine Green, Joanne Yokoyama, Lisa Smith. Top: Debbie Lacerenza, Karen, Heidi Gruenberg, Marq Bauman, Dr. Peter Claydon, Phylisa Wakefield, Heather Dole, Tina Eddy, Dee Heckman. S.T.A.R. Officers Muchow. Phylis Wakefield, Dr. Peter Claydon, Alisa Burggrabe, Jill S.T.A.R. 300 Photos bv Pete Camnbel Black Business Association X Business Association: Top: Mark Armstrong, Demorns Walker, April Vance, Rhonda Soils, Veronica Jordan, Shawna Harris. Bottom: Felicia Cousar, 1 Dawson, Carol Thompson. Photo by Ian Tervet Black Business Association 301 Hillel Hillel Members Hillel is an organization that provides Jewish cultural, religious, educational, and so- cial activities for the UCSB community. Activities this year included: student bagel lunches, films, keynote speakers, leadership pro- grams, Israel Culture Week, Shabbat dinners, weekly text studies, and Kallah. Hillel ' s numbers have grown co erably since our starli UCSB. Since last year. Hi! membership has douhi even tripled. It is our hope that tl who are interested get volved, and for those ' participated, a big Mazel ' to you. 1 302 Hillel Alpha Lambda Delta hjlambda Delta: Michael Henkin, Suzanne Gitlen, Genelle King (President), Chris Morgan, Carey Morris, Michelle Bidleman (Secretary), Jeff Dominge rer). Not picture: Mike Santini (Vice-President). Photo by Ian Tervet Ij purpose of the Society Ipe to encourage superior lilastic achievement Dg students in their first tit UCSB, to promote in- i| ' nt living and continued high standards of learning, and to assist women and men in recognizing and develop- ing meaningful goals for their roles in Society. Alpha Lambda Delta 303 Audio Club Audio Club ; Back: Brent Gloege, Mike Goble, Chuck Monahan, Todd Day, Paul Iraina, Dave Jennings, Steve Lemke, Keith Underwood, Danny Howell, , Jeremiah Reyes, Kimon Rybnicek, Tom Spurling. Kneeling: John Wasserbauer. li Photo by Jaan Taaj We are a diverse group con- sisting of audiophiles, engi- neers, musician, and just about everyone in between. This was our kickoff year and it sure was exciting! In Fall Quarter, we showed Angel Heart and earned over $1000. We put the money to good use by having the first annual Beer Tasting in the Pub. Win- ter Quarter saw us at the Con- sumer Electronics Show in Las Vegas. We started the Compact Disc Library and we even got a weekly radio show on KCSB. We also showed No Way Out and earned some more money. Our Spring Quarter destinations were the Stereophile show in Los An- geles, a compact disc factory in Irvine, and a record press- ing plant in Camarillo. Throughout the course c year, we had many p speak to our club on t ranging from ratings on plifiers to computer technology to New Age sic. Our officers for the were: Mike Goble (Presic Steve Lemke (Treasurer) Todd Day (Correspor Secretary). 304 Audio Club If 3tby Keith Madigan - 305 306 Photo by Keith Madigan ■ 307 308 r Photo by Keith Madigan - 309 i .110 - 311 Alpha Chi Omega Alpha Chi Omega started off the year with 43 great pledges and cele- brated at The Chicago Rib Bro- ker with buses to take us down- town. Delta Psi ' s full social calendar began with our annual Phi Psi Graffiti T.G. Soon after, we all got " nuclear wasted " with the Phi Delts, but saved our strength to win ZBT ' s tennis tournament the next day. Halloween weekend started off with a three way T.G. with the Lambda ' s from UCSB and Cal Poly ! The next week began our annual Assasin game with the Phi Sigs with all of us pre- pared to shoot to kill. Fall quar- ter ended with our Hollywood Night formal at The Sheraton where we said goodbye before vacation. With coming of Winter, we elected new officers to replace our ever-exciting old ones. We welcomed our parents to view the Alpha Chi Omega house and then ended Winter Quarter raising money for our philan- thropies. Cystic Fibrosis and Easter Seals. ISVT, our Spring formal and keeping our 1 title in the Phi Sig annual Push Cart relays was on all our minds as we began Spring Quarter. Throughout the 1987-1988 year our 31 seniors began their countdown towards graduation and heading into the real world. They ' ve shared their loyalty, love and laughter and know Al- pha Chi Omega is a bond in our hearts with friendships and car- ing that will last a lifetime. The house will miss them as much as they will miss the great times at Alpha Chi Omega i 312 ALPHA CHI OMEGA H ' Bi fl l l E V Carol Kramer, Sawn Matsumola. Kim Nowick, ine Lipson, Jill Maranian, Marci Kohayashi, Lauren lundro, Shani Bosse, Maria Ovalle, Kris Makowski, ? Foust, Lisa Kolchier, Julie Sabotky Second Row: look, Katrina Ghormely. Leanne Shimabukuro. Paige Randi Lacher, Devra Adler, Julie Hoefer, Meggin Wendy Biggi, Mami Katz, Katie Warner, Michelle a, Dana Glauberman, Kerry McMulIen, Kristin Os- borne, Teri PelorskiThird Row: Heather Smith. Knshn Reynolds, Chns Epma, Kim Johnson, Dee Dee Hoffman. Ashley Roberts. Mar Miehan, Laune Kawfer, Jeanne- Anee Carierre, Meredith Eyman, Elizabeth Garner, Michelle Macho. Julie Gregor ' , Erica Beldon. Debbie Rick- ard. Julia Cahn, Elizabeth Kimmell, Knstin Smith, Ellen Thortan Fourth Row:Lynn Gooper, Karen Orcutt, Ghris RatUff, Tracy Grathwohl, Garolyn Shubin, Tina Johnson, Rachel Weaver, Beth Wedler, Lisa Burra, Melina Kaplanis, Enn Olofsan, Audry Rohn, Kelly Kirschner, Jolyn Fry, Danielle DoobemanFifth Row: Lori Lenherr, Jili Reed, Debbie Hibbara, Melissa Jackson, Danielle Brown, Vicki Jensen, Pat Sitton, Vivian Broadway, Chrishne Dawson, Kristie Boehlke, Christine Adams, Patti Weego, Tray Smith, Lisa Vennemeyer, Julie Zom, Kathleen Maxwell, DeLynn Parker, Lisa Rowen, Jamie Buffington ALPHA CHI OMEGA 313 Alpha Delta Pi 1st Row:]jll Shofhaus er, Kristen Plumb, Angela Jackson, Steffie Slapin, Lisa Dirito, Kim Berger, Sue Feyk, Chris Ricl abaugh, Karin Marke, Kristi Peters, Julie Rosenthal, Sona Maranian, Felicia Ridge, Stacey Lewton, Stephanie Wu. 2ncl Row;Chris En- gen, Ainiee Wellington, Jennifer Watt, Vickee McVey, Beth Common, Jenny Owens, Nina Schlosser, Dawn DeVoe, Janeen Darough, Carlyn |ue, Laura Mithoff, Marlene Hodges, Carrie Broffman. 3rd Row:Tracey Sievers, Debbie Gor- sich, Nancy Tiajuanco, Suzanne Forester, Susan Fobes, Marie Zagopoulous, Karen Palmer, Lori Isenberg, Jennifer Levin, Jessica Abude, Carlyn Irwin, Sarice Intrerie, Julie Foster, Andrea Ev- erett, Kirsten Candy, Beth Robinson, Kimi Stabler, Carolyn Cover, Regina Foster, Erin Pappas, Laurie Kesselman, Noreen Wenjen, Greta Kessel, Laura McShane, Karin O ' Leary. 4th Row:Sally Middlebrook, Kristine Butler, Lisa Barnhouse, Kristen Twedt, Kelley Shrieber, Mandy Webb, Darci Rieken, Michelle Burnett, Sandy Leventhal, Nancy Hawkins, Kristin Hin kle, Katie Hulbert, Dara Folkert, Mei Lin Hosobuchi, Mari Vargo, Heidi Homolka, Jenna Neff, Dana Sinclair, Danielle Tourtelot, Tracy Fink, Julie Shulbach, Nora Coonan, Debbie Kan, Michelle Meyer, Nikki Lloyd Lohman, Nancy Vamvakitis, Cindy S son, Pauline Maranian. Back Row:Dani Stekelenberg, Laura Reed, Katie Lial.n Pulley, Krista Jarvie, Kristen Orlins, H rimaii, Leigh Oppenheimer, Patty (- Amber Koepf, Jennifer Schmidt, Vaughn, Caryn Goldstein, lennv Uhl, I Hillary, Anne Havnes, Noelle Reese, Kreter, Julie Misfeldt, Susan Mavfiel 1 ' Monson, Kelley McNamara, Michelle " ™ Lynda Dahl, Monique Broulard- 314 Alpha Delta Pi FRIENDS ARE FRIENDS FOREVER IF ADPI ' S IN THEM, AND A FRIEND ViLL NOT SAY NEVER CAUSE THE WELCOME WILL vIOT END ... A LIFETIME ' S JOT TOO LONG TO LIVE AS ' RIENDS " . The ADFi ' s started mt their Fall quarter with a visit rom the Berkeley SAE ' s to join he Kappa ' s and SAE ' s from JCSB in a 4-way Yacht Party. lUthough it was a rainy night, it lidn ' t stop us, we just danced in he rain!! For our philanthropy. the Ronald McDonald House, we featured the movie " Stakeout " which was a great success!! Winter quarter began with the initiation of our 45 rad pledges. Our Diamond Ball took Place at the St. Francis in San rancisco. It was a weekend of visiting Pier 39, Fisherman ' s Wharf, trolly rides and other tourist attractions. Winter also meant a visit form our dads for " Dad ' s Weekend " . Spring quarter was obviously here when no one could find a place on the sundeck!! Besides ISVT and other events that characterize Spring quarter, ADPi ' s had their anual " Mystery Date " party We en- ded the quarter saying goodbye to all the Seniors with a banquet sponsored by the junior class. As you can see, ADPi is more than just a group of girls. We work together like a team, get a lot done, and have fun too!! h- HV9 V B f i ' nlA I y iH K Rp % 1 I Alpha Delta Pi 315 Alpha KappaAlphal Top Row (L-R); Roberta Newton, Mon- ica Pool, Effie Blackman, Kimberly Wa- ters, Tracie Hall, Audra Colquitte. Bot- tom Row: Dolores Blackman, Leshune Stokes (Graduate Advisor), Kiml Mayfield, Monique Noisette. 1 Alpha Kappa Alpha 316 ■ Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority, Incorporated was founded on January 15, 1908, at Howard Jniversity in Washington, D.C., thus naking her the first black collegiate orority in the world. Nu Nu Chapter )f Alpha Kappa Alpha was chartered It UCSB on June 20, 1980. Since her nception here, Nu Nu Chapter has been very instrumental in providing [omniunity service to the Santa Bar- ara area. Some of Nu Nu ' s projects include e annual Thanksgiving canned food rive. Black faculty staff and students reception. Black History Month li- brary exhibits. Special Olympics vol- unteers, Super Saturday, and the an- nual clothes drive. Newer programs include selling of HaUoween grams, participation in Martin Luther King Week, coordination of the Martin Lu- ther King Leadership Conference, and participation in the first annual UCSB Day. Nu Nu ' s members can be seen in every facet of UCSB life. Alpha Kappa Alpha women are involved in Asso- ciated Students, Black pre-law, AS committee work, and the AS Com- mission on Minority Affairs. They also participate in the gospel choir, ROTC, and hold executive positions on the Panhellenic Council. Nu Nu Chapter is committed to bet- tering the Black community, but prides herself on serving all mankind. We see ourselves as movers, shakers, and groundbreakers. We represent the hopes and dreams of many people, and when faced with adversity, in the words of our famous soror Maya An- gelo, " ... and still we rise, we rise, we rise, we rise. " Alpha Kappa Alpha 317 Alpha Phi Front Row:]ulie Tucker, Stephanie Holescher, Jennifer Barkman.Tina Trowbridge, Susan Preningerjennifer Mary.Tina Pineda, Debbie Lipson.Gwen Branin,Bem VVeinrich, Laura Fil- loon,K ' erri Greene-Second Row:EHse Autenrieb.EIisa Jacobs.Knstin Iboshi,Gina Albengi, Susan Gassett.Traci Wil- liams, Kimberlv Capriola, Pamela Rogers.Diana Meyers Third Row:Kathv Shannon, Debra Cohn, Michelle Calandro,Staci Madden, Cristin McCallisler, Tiffany Riise, April Harlen, Amy Murdock, Michelle Liles,Ambrvn Burdick.Betn Shugart.Heather Moran, Elizabeth Bell, Nancy Calhoun. Cindy Henderson, Laurel Orman,Kim Coeller.Kim Rosen, Korrin Murphy, Jennifer Klaif Fourth Row:Heather Shute.Kristi Hock, Kim Rothermal. Trisha Quamme,Jennifer Weaver, Rochelle Carter. Kim Rus- sell, Susan Hill, Tammy Clark, Simone Williams, Julie Hum- ber,Mia Shandeva.Julie Ehret. Stairs Maya Morrison, Kristy Mor- ris.Carolyn Coulter. Pamela King,Amv DonelV:Dana Rice,Judy Kuperberg.Lisa Lorden, Michelle Pickering, Michelle Thntgen,Staci Ernst, Susan Daly. Kristin Statheim.Dianne Swain, Dana Oho, Laura Savel, Laura Malone, Cynthia Harmon, Kris tin Winkler, Lisa Litt,Brandi Siegal.Nancy Soares, Cindy Berman.Sonia Paredheniah.Stephi Schoenberg,Tina Sugarman,Kim Hock, Annette Mathews Fox.Cathy Knobbe,Kathy Kawase.Iulie Davis,Marci Ganee, Hershman.Liz Perrera, Christina West.Suzie Kahn,K{ Zaiser,Mary Williams, Dennis Duca, Shannon Spellacy,Le Metler.Knstin Hall, Lisa Arrellanes,Kyra Kriegaf. Deboie inson, Michelle Overstreet,Jamie McCreav.Knsh Hodges. Fallihee, Debbie Suyaseau, Sharon Chris tenson.Adnenne S l mia ii 318 : ALPHA PHI IW SS •mwwsmm mm m A fter a wild and fun-filled L summer, the Alpha Phis ■ came back to what we ailed a Phi-nominal rush. The nthusiasm and spirit shined hrough our house as we ledged 44 outstanding new omen! ! Fall quarter was a time of hdless activities for our new fledges. We started off the year Hth our " Mystery Date " party t Bob ' n ' Jeff ' s. Next came ' ledge Presents, which brought arents, friends and alumnae to ICSB. We had a TG with the hi Psis at which everybody ad a great time. To top it off, e had our formal at the Red ion. Although we strive to keep ur calendar full of exciting and fun events, our scholarship is a main priority. The girls divide their time for studying and playing. All of our energy showed up again when we par- ticipated in our philanthropy, the American Heart Associ ation Turkey Walk. Winter quarter was just as fantastic as the last one. We took a road trip down to UCLA where we mixed and mingled with the Betas. We decided to show our awesome new actives a good time. Skiing anyone? Yes, we packed up our gear and headed to Mammoth for the weekend. We came back and studied for mid-terms, and be- fore we knew it we were back on the road again. The quarter ended with our sensational winter formal at the Sheraton Plaza in sunny Palm Springs. We danced the night away, and spent the day lying in the sun. We could hardly wait to hold our 5k-10k run, where we raised over $1000 dollars for the American Heart Association. Spring quarter was filled with more TGs and more surprises. Our date party theme was Phis and Pharoahs. Everyone dressed as his or her favorite Egyptian queen or mummy. At Alpha Phi, we believe in friendship, sisterhood, and in each other. Alpha Phi is where we find these special qualities. We are all unique while being a strong and unified chapter. W-- are all proud to be Alpha Phv ALPHA PHI 319 Chi Omega 1st Row:Karen Routt, Colleen Ryan, Suzann Congdon, Rimi Sengupta, Carin Hoghen, Mi- chele Scalani, Katie MonGremp, Julia Phillips, Nancy Theberge, Melinda Miller. 2nd Rovv:Mikki Keeley, Lori Boero, Terri Black, Kristy Schieldge, Lisa Del Guidice, Kirsten Fong, Heidi Wittenberg, Molly McMahon, Les- ley Stern, Kris Murphy, Leslie Shrager, Debbie Heyble- 3rd Row:Eileen Morrissey, Catherine Cooper, Lara Gilman, Ali Price, Lisa Stipip, An- drea GioUi, Irish Golden, Wendy Marmis, Syl- via Neuweiler, Laura Jenkins, Susan Bauer, Carrie Oberlin, Lisa Ehren, Brooke Brigham, Kelly Roberts, Susan Quigley, Kimberlv Kemper. 4th RowiNatasha Sherwood, Elizabeth Hunt, Elizabeth Wilson, Lara Keith, Laura Sells, Theresa Hassett, Jennifer Empey, Cindy Pat- terson, Laura Winkeistein, Mariana Zalba, Darice Vorbeck, Cindy Nance, Jenny Fraud Bjordahl, Angela Pa ' stell, Carol Marvin, U Leue, Ingnd Stach, Laura Bird, Kathy Burnsi DeGroff. 5th Row: Teresa Mullins, Holly tofferson, Janae Aubry, Debbie Bamfs Gravdahl, Alisa Trapp, ' Cindy Diaz, Karer bard. 320 Chi Omega After a successful Rush, Chi Omegas celebrated Pledge Night on .eadbetter Beach. The school rear brought endless activity to ihe Chi Omega house: Monday ' light meetings, serenades, fire- ides, candlelights, study tables, nd library trips. Chi-O ' s lent a Helping hand to the community Vith a sing-a-long at friendship AanoT, and a showing of Some Kind of Wonderful " at .V. Theatre for charity. Our Blast From the Past " Fall Date ' arty at the Earl Warren Show- ;rounds,a shipwreck with the )U ' s for the Castaways TG,and he honor of holding a reception or Chancelor Uehling made ' all quarter a memorable one. The 1987-88 Pledge class proved to be one of the most spirited. Together they learned about Chi Omega through pledge meetings, secret officers, and R.F. ' s on the Actives. Ac- tives showed off our new pledge class to proud parents and friends at Parent ' s Week- end. After the traditional Pad- dle Party, Inspiration Week fol- lowed, which provided brief glimpses into Chi Omega ac- tivehood, followed by Initia- tion, which drew the chapter together. The seniors planned the Blind Date party, " Opposites Attract " and the romantic White Carna- tion Ball, held in Ventu- ra,followed. Athletic Chi-O ' s blitzed the KD Soccer Tourney, and participated in ISVT, show- ing off their volleyball talents. The last quarter meant Spring Party, Eleusinia, and a focus on the Seniors. These " Oldy- Moldies " presented the rest of the chapter with their Senior Proclamations. A Senior Ban- quet provided the seniors with a last bash before setting out for the real world. Chi Omega ended another year by turning their horseshoe shaped pins upsidedown for good luck during finals, bidding the seniors a teary goodbye, and prepared for another spectacu- lar Chi Omega year. Chi Omega 321 Delta Delta Delta Row »1; Stacey Fitzgerald, Tnna Smales, Karen Bedrosian, Belinda Gomez, Traci Moskal, Chen Rainey. Moe Reedv, Kara O ' Connell, Kathleen Carroll, Caren Wun, Michelle Ray, Sherri Goldstein Row »2:Leigh Ann Chnstensen, Margi Hibschman, Sylvion Seffel, Tracy Drinkwater, Susie Gorgans, Kathy Feher, Diane Lawrence, Julie Rayle, Danielle Davidson, Christin Mas- telotto. Sarah Stettler, Jamie Rooner Row 3: Chnssy Perino. Maria May, Marce West, Frances Yount, Delly Klamm, Gia Trasatti, Bnanna Haddad, Nicole Quinn, Amy Vitz. Tiffany Barkman, Tina Perry, Angela Wood, Kristin Sloat, Kelli Price, Karen Markusfeld Row 4, Lynn Falconer, Jill Jacoby. Cathy McLaughlin, Amy Ferrera, Michelle Jones, Edie Lambert, Laurie Cummings, Tiffany Chandler. Katie Lang, Michele Anet, Amy Berg, Charlotte Hendriksen Row »5 Lee Jurgenson, Suzanne Linneen, Lisa Pastor, Susan Schmitz, Knsti Schlotman, Susan Kreder, Denah Hoard, Kim Hartman, Linda Treptow, Camille Boriolotti, Angie Ryan, Mishele Viera, Anne MacKenzie Row 6:KimFitchen, Lisa Goedde, April Sylvester, Becky Bennett, Linda Malkus, Row 7:Rhonda Colley, Mei Reyes, Becky W sic, Whitney Berryman, Dana Brown, Jane Gehring, Le! Walker, Andie Blohm, Jennifer Russell, Sandy Buckend ' Cindy Willis, Sheri Bunker, Ann Carroll, Row w 8: Julie B neyan, Alex Manitsas, Carlye Needle. Lisa Assum, Su Proko, Deanna Slocum, Adnenne Lewis, Jennifer Loftis, N Cowan, Jennifer Bailey, Jackie DaCunh a. Susan 01mstead,( ol Healy, Knstine Luttrell, Tnsha Takido, Maria Freidson.fr 9: Satrina Ptterson. Tracy Bustard. 1 1 Bl m — 1 1 m 2!9I ■ a r R w " 1 ■ |H H uHjn . ' S Hp ' ' yj L ■ Pf r F ov B K m4 M 1 V " ' ' (In Pk ' ■ m fe y « X 322 DELTA DELTA DELTA .11 ' ' 1 ; I » 4V ' 1 J k5 ' ' 1 1 mr jk r J9 ■r-- ' •■ ' tI ll E flr flM l i ' ' ' ' iH| H W i ' JK ' - Tf V ji SI w , lif JK ■ K _ m " r Hr«. W I In 1987 Tri Delta chartered its 129th collegiate chapter at UCSB. We were warmly welcomed and suported by the 3ther Greeks, which made it easier for us to establish our- selves on campus. Even though we were a new colony, we kept 3ur social calendar full and maintained the highest G.P.A. on campus, Spring quarter, 1987. From looking at our 46 mem- ber pledge class, we knew we would have a successful year head of us. Our first exchange bf the year, our " Beach |Grafitte " T.G. with the Delts, gave us all a chance to try oyster shooters and expand our cre- ative abilities. We showed our spirit in the ZBT Tennis Tour- nament and had a dessert ex- change with the DG ' s. Phi Psi " What the Hell " and Sigma Nu T.G. ' s helped fUl our social cal- endar for Fall. We celebrated Halloween with Phi Psi, Sigma Nu, SAE, and ADPi at a 5 -way Happy Hour. For our Fall Date Party " Venture in Vegas " we gambled and danced the night away. We traveled to Los Angeles to celebrate our Founder ' s Day with the Tri Deltas from UCLA, use and CSUN in honor of Tri Deltas centenial year. In October we began our phi- lanthropy programs for Chil- dren ' s Cancer Research and Women ' s Scholarhip. We also worked on the preparation and broadcasting of the children ' s miracle network telethon. With the support of our Santa Barbara Alumnae Chapter and the Greek community, we over- came all obstacles that came our way. Tri Delta brought together a diverse group of individuals to establish a strong foundation on which our house will grow. Through working together, we have discovered the true values and meaning of sisterhood. DELTA DELTA DELTA 323 Delta Gamma The beginnings for a suc- cessful year started when Delta Gamma pledged 42 sparkling women. 123 members strong. Delta Gamma is having one of its best years ever. Fall quarter was kept busy by date parties, fall formal, schol- arship dinner, big sister reveal- ing, parents weekend and Presents, a retreat, educating the new pledges and doing community work for our phi- lanthropies — Aid To The Blind and Sight Conservation. Our anual ice-cream social took place winter quarter with lots of ice-cream, live music, and dancing. Initiation of the pledges into the bonds of sis- terhood, with a blind date party following, was the highlight of Winter quarter. Our 6th annual Anchor- Splash took place Spring quar- ter along with ISVT and other exciting events. Anchorsplash was a tremendous success with all the fraternities and sororities competing with each other in various swimming events. The event was then wrapped up with the fun, exciting compe- tition for " Mr. Anchorsplash. " The 1987-88 school year held many special memories for the sisters of Delta Gamma. It is a year of friendships, smiles, tears, fun, and love that will not be forgotten. 324 DELTA GAMMA r Row;Teri Heliums, Lisa Petersen, Lindsav [ones, Martinez, Laurie Regan, Jeannine Miller, ]us- luramer, Kim Pattison, Jill Stanley, Kristv Holder. cid Row:Christina Marino, Amy Ffunkhouer, Car- lin, Shana Faulkner, Lisa Strambi, Michelle vhman. Amy Ryan, Lisa Gaugliardi, Julie heidenger, Allison Dent, Stacy Pryor, Chrissie Stu- ;,aren Nilsen, Sandv Light, Danah Lindeman, Kel- ly Dolan, Liz Newman. Third Row:Christy Lmden, Kim Chargin, Amy Shephard. Kerri Smith, Karen Btetcher, Stacey Scares, Kat Newberg, Cristina Unruh, Heather Neely, Amie Freeman, Molly Dumke, Anne Sperry, Alicia Rich, Amy Blunden, Tricia Casey, Kai Sanders, Jen Calvin, Mamey Babcock. Fouth Row:Keri Sanchis, Allison Fancis, Liz Askeland, Sally Eddy, Leslie Decker, Dana Newman, Doretta Flatner, Sue Navin, Elena Kaylor, Lori Lubetich, Karen Smith, Kaaren Ricciardi. Back Row:Jeanne Netherby, Kelly Brown, Kerry Thomas, Crista Polich, Mindy Cole, Kayla Kryger, Lauren Mygatt, Jodi Barrish, Amy Molumphy, Susie Mellis, Kirsten Myhren, Suzy Pierce, Janie Kryger, Diane Zimmerk, Andrea Cristafoni, Sue Smart, Sarah Gaylord, Shelley Rofnacher. DELTA GAMMA 325 Delta Sigma Theta Lunarie Richardson — Sergeant of Arms, Cindie Bowles — Panhellenic Rep, Tanya Toindexter — Vice President, Shondra Dillard — Historian ScholarsI Chair, Omar Garrett, President, Lisa Sprinkles — Secretary, and not pictured Georgia Buskin — Treasurer Corresponding Secretary. 326 Delta Sigma Theta [n 1913, at Howard Univer- sity in Washington, D.C., a group of 22 young women arnestly sought to create an or- ;anization dedicated to the dghest ideals of educational levelopment and social wel- are. Today, Delta Sigma Theta, he nation ' s leading Black So- lority, is a public service soror- ty. There are over 175,000 nembers, with 700 chapters all ver the world including West Germany, the Virgin Islands, he Carribean, the Republics of iaiti and Liberia. Kappa Omega Chapter of XS.T. was founded at UCSB on ' ebruary 14, 1974. Since Delta iigma Theta is a sorority of rominent and professional (lack women. Kappa Omega las initiated many activities vhich aid members of the Black community as well as minorities on this campus. Some of our activities include participation in the Big Brother — Big Sister program, an an- nual project with the Franklin Center, Foothill School Hallow- een project, can food drives, clothes drives, participation in Black family day at UC Davis, tutorial programs for minority children, comforting and uplift- ing our elderly at Friendship Manor in Isla Vista, as well as working with children at St. Vincent and Devereux schools. In addition annually we hold our " Ebony Showcase of Talent and Fashion " with Alpha Phi Alpha and host " Delta Week " . Most importantly. Delta ' s are highly political ladies with great aspirations of bettering the Black community. MJiMm L f ■ Delta Sigma Theta 327 Gamma Phi Beta . .: , j t| H ' " " B ' ' ' " fl ■Pf? ' «B.., Front Row: Marci McCandles, Michelle Keiley, Debbie Franikjenelle Rice Shireen Ghani Banki.Vicki Vasek,DarIa Miller, Kim Eng, Second RowMary Song, Beth Stabile,Erin Last, Michelle Eginton, Leigh Skala.Melanie Karaf- fa, Meredith Touz,GeneIle King-Third RowCheri Lous- teut, Karen Frisella, Tiffany Hoover, Perci Newhard, Cheryl Rode.Trish Ochoa,Sara Baum. Christina Sterrett, Margie Norton, Wendy McEnutlyJanet Dudley, Marisa Rothman.Ashlee Jones, Stacey Tucker, Meg Brown, Fourth Row:Denise Daigle.Kim Schultz.Deena Quint, Kathy Reis- inger, Lisa Rives,Brooke Eison, Melissa Martinez,Jennifer Lee, Dawn Brejha,Lisa Katz. Fifth Row:Stacey Nixon ' . Lisa Gillespie, Catherine Pepper, Ann Shaefer, Andrea Louks,Jillie Johnson, Kathy Woltovich, Carol Kandler, Chris Peterson, Drea Juskaitis,Tracey Chaney, Kristin Jones, Susie Dheming, Tracy Grossman, Tracey Armstrong,Pcgg Finn, Stephanie Gluska,Lori Masters, Helen Ma- rine, Michelle Van Sant. Tracey (breathe a dSivth Row:Kristin Allen, Darci Lewis, Valerie Napoli.Julie Niel son, Debbie Laufenberg,Jill Cru met, Christine John- son. Seventh Row:Annie OgostaHk,Sara Selman.Tlffa Horn bs, Tracy Ackroyd,Micki Gallagher,Vi Wil mouth. Judy Miller, Laurie Weisler.Tar Hilberman,Sara Remkeiweiz, Melissa P era, Den Doley. Karen Keefer, Shelley Heineman. Laura WaA ' , D ' Heim,Carolyn HuntChele Coma rsh, Leigh Sch singer. Amy Hfavey.Jill Risher, Lvn Nhirray.Amy C tis, Christine Mathews, Aolte Dowley 328 GAMMA rm m-TA Excitement and enthusiasm did not not describe enough the feelings of the Gamma Phi Beta sorority when everyone moved into the house last fall. With the strong support of our Na- tional, and the devoted help of our hard-qorking alumnae, the new house sparkled in time to welcome the forty-seven beautiful pledges. Wild and crazy, however, does describe the full social calendar this year, especially with the fra- ternities. Some of the events in- cluded were an " NFL " happy hour with the Lambdas, an " Animal House " TG with the SAEs, a luau with the DUs, a homecoming tail- gate party with the Sigma Chis, the annual " Ragers of the Lost Arc " TG with the Phi Psis, and the annual " Let ' s Get Trashed " TG with the Sigma Chis. We put on our ball gowns for " Academy Award Night " at the Chicago Rib Broker, packed our suitcases for our away formal, " The Crescent Ball " , and set sail for a booze cruise. Strong and dedicated are two words that describe our involve- ment in athletic events. Among our winning teams were our ISVT team, our KD soccer tournament team, and our swimmers in the DG Anchor Splash. Fun and hard work are the el- ements we put into our philan- thropy. Every year we hold our Pancake Breakfast to support our national philanthropy. Camp Ses- chelt, a summer, camp for under- privileged girls in Vancouver, Canada. We also sent handmade Easter baskets to Friendship Man- or, coached for the Special Olympics, and spent Saturdays at the Humane Society. The high- light was volunteering time with Kenny Loggins at the Humane So- ciety ' s one hundredth anruversary benefit. Gamma Phi is on top of the world. With friendship and unity, our sisterhood is one of the most meaningful experiences of college life. We strive hard to fulfill every part of our creed: love, labor, learning, and loyalty. GAMMA PHI BETA 329 Kappa Alpha Theta Front Row;Michelle Bucholtz, Lori Coburn, Liz Pitts, Jennifer Stivers, Beth Dorn, Jennifer Welles, Deanna Flores, Janet Van der Meulen, Jill Gordon, Diane MarkSecond Row:Monnette Lachman, Lea Rogers, Mia DiSandro, Julie Meltzer, Leslie Hanson, Jennifer Hughes, Michelle Richmond, Paige Leavell, Wendy Jawor, Clanci Chiu, Tina WilmottThird Row:Kristin Friend, Joelle Martinet, Monica Mehrali, Carol Augustine, Susan McMan, Lisa Palmersheim, Kendra Courey, Michelle Bean, Shelby Williams, Cynthia Gomes, Stephanie Balash, Jeannie Karczewski, Debbie Hester, Jen- nifer Parker, Lauren Reynolds, Susan Hearn, Dalia WeinsteinFourth Row:Kim Stroh, Tricia Jacobs, Leslie Krampert, Kathy Bender, Kathy Hoey, Kerri Ralston, Nancy Hemingway, Kris- tin Schooling, Stacy Ishikawa, Natalie Bruck, Kara Trembley, Emily Rovnick, Elise Riley, Col- trane Conui, Betsy Burke, Kathleen KosichFifth Row:Tonya Carrari, Maresa Zuckernik, Tiffany Utendorfer, Shannon Johnson, Lara Wells, Katy Larsen, Whitney Ellis, Colleen Triggs, Carrie Mills, Janet Maricich, Liz Wadsworth, Leslie Dutcher, Jennifer Sternberg, Lorena Bischoff, Katie Weller, Kim Stafford, Chris Toy, Tracy Evans, Kern UrodeSixth Ro v:Mollv Pugh, Ki Newell, Michele Buschini, Cheryl Piper, ]( nifer Schipa, Lynn Riley, Ashley Bale, Jenni Johnson, Hillary Schmidt, Kathy Hawk. Kathryn Ankenbrandt, Debbie Botkin, She Scott, Heather Furcolo, Alicia Amerson, She non O ' Gorman, Lark Lewis, Monica Cloptt Seventh Row:Heather Haynes, Leigh Maloi Nancy Kimmell, Tracy Mosh, Leslie Steinm. Annette Delgado, Stacy Reisig, Jenny Sherm. Whitney Houston, Kim Martin, Gretch Schmidt, Christie Topliff, Heather Gysl Christine Edwards 330 KAPPA ALPHA THETA rhe year started off fast af- ter a summer that was just too short, but the letas made the best of Fall larter. Following a very suc- fesful rush, from which we lined 44 enthusiastic pledges, e calendar quickly filled. iG. ' s with the SAE ' s and Phi cgs, and Happy Hours with the [imbda ' s. Phi Psi ' s, and the later Polo Team were great t ' ays for Thetas to meet dates Fir the Fall Formal and for the ' 3pposites Attract " Date Party. We also had fun entertaining cir parents who were here for [edge Presents and Family ' eekend. Another highhght as the annual Ice Cream So- cal from which the proceeds ent to our philanthropy, In- Eitute of Logopedics. The quarter ended with the loliday Party at the house, and en we began to study for fi- h s in an effort to maintain our )ove average GPA! Winter quarter brought our iiapter closer together with In- f)iration Week and Initiation, allowed by the Initiation Ball. Throw in a couple of T.G. ' s ad Dad ' s Weekend and it was luring Break before we knew it. ' e soon got out our volleyballs ad challenged the Pi Phis at 3VT. More fun came with ' reek Week and the annual Ush Cart Races, followed by e 6-way T.G. Spring also held fond mem- ries of making Easter cards for e children at the Logopedics enter and Mom ' s Weekend at e Theta House. The seniors ut on a wild Crush Party, ' hich was followed by our an- ual Tacky Date Party. Then we Ranged out of polyester and ito our evening wear for the pring Formal and, all too soon, was summer once again! KAPPA ALPHA THETA 331 KAPPA DELTA 1987-88 school year was a very fun filled year for the Kappa Deltas. From Spirit Week through our Senior Awards Banquet we never stopped having fun amongst ourselves and with the other Greeks. Fall quarter started with a bang during Spirit Week and Formal Rush. Vacation excite- ment filled the air as stories and the latest happenings echoed through the KD house. After taking our pledges on a retreat to Red Rock we were all ready for a quarter filled with TG ' s and other social activities. Our first date party was a roaring success as we all gathered at the Chicago Rib Broker for an eve- ning in the twenties. Lighting up our Big Sister week was Presents at Presidio Cafe. The revealing of the Big Sisters made the pledges feel even more a part of the house as they discovered their closest friends were also their big sisters. We broke the impending stress of finals with our Aloha Blind Date Party. Many people were amazed at their sister ' s talent for picking dates. Our Christ- mas Celebration came early this year, so that we would be able to say goodbye to one of our active alumnae. Winter Quarter started off with sisters growing closer to- gether with White Rose Week and the Initiation of our pledges. Some sisters traveled down to the Dappa Delta Chap- ter at San Diego State Univer- sity for a weekend Rush Work- shop. Everyone agreed that the best part was meeting sisters from the other chapters in our province. The Emerald Ball, our annual formal, was held at Red Lion Inn. At the end| February the entire Greek Cc munity participated in our nual Soccer Tournament,| raise money for our philantl: py. The competition was fie| not only between the teams also amongst the spirit coacl Everyone was definitl ready for the beautiful weat| of Spring Quarter. Practices gan early for ISVT as we ka| the competition would tough. Our newly elected ficers stepped right in and pared the house for all upcc ing social events including Sunset Cruise, which provec be one of the best evenings! the year. The KD ' s are readyj another fantastic year and h| the upcoming year proves tc as exciting and fun filled as was. 332 KAPrA DELTA )ti ow:Kim Barlett, Meg McCalmon, Linda Tracy Tepper, Jessica Gamell, Leslie Peri Andurs, Sharon VanOort, Laura nhpson, Jennifer Mize, Michelle Ziskind, iiMize, Jennifer Flowers, Christine Garske. d{ow:Lynn Fyfe, Laurel Puff, Jill Stevens, in Sparks, Shari Gross, Rachel Stephens, Stacy Freeman, Teresa Oberg, Stephanie Hobbs. 2nd RowiKarene Murphy, Shanon Wal- ly, Jennifer Coulson, Pam Albertson, Julie Kinton, Amanda Clegg, Andi McGirr, Paula Fraser, Jenny Anderson, Vicki Williams, Betsy Kirk Jenny Brubaker(advisor). 1st RowiChristine Harvey, Laura Sterrett, Barbara Huffman, Mary Weidekehr, Cari Buck, Carol Pepper, Julie Every, Becky Kerns, Lisa Gowdy, Jennifer Whalen, Kathy Bruce, Kathie Gassett. Not pictured: Brooke Wilson, Rhonda Frost, Leslie Patton, Debbie Eaton, Jody Fujii, Gina Martinez, Heidi Heller, Michelle Hopkins, Ka- ren Krause, Tracy Hightower. KAPPA DELTA 333 KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA t Kappa ' s started off the year with a great Rush and pledged 44 out- standing new members. All the " Nu " pledges and active mem- bers celebrated at Long Bar and the enthusiastic members of Ep- silon Psi quickly got involved with Junior Panhellenic and planned many of their own so- cial events. The quarter was ignited with a Happy Hour BBQ with Lambda Chi and three weeks later we all paired up for a blind date party with an Around the World theme. Our second an- nual Pledge Presents and Par- ents Weekend was a great suc- cess. A brunch gave the pledges parents a chance to meet the members and to see the house. Halloween came and went and the midterm blues set in. Seventh week our Sigma Chi Shorts and Shots party broke up the monotony of studying. Homecoming was another fun time as we paired up with the Sigma Nu ' s at a tailgate with both of our chapter ' s alumni. Our second date party was a " Night on the Town " and we wrapped up the quarter with a wine and cheese party with the DU ' s. The fun did not cease Winter quarter as Kappa ' s were busy with T.G. ' s and studying. As us- ual our Sapphire Ball was a spectacular event. The Kappas had fun out on the field at the kappa Delta Soccer Tournament and looked forward to more Spring quarter greek activities. As usual Spring quarter meant ISVT where our volley- ball players shined and we ervs joyed the weekend on Zu Beach. Delta Gamma Anchor Splash and Phi Sigma Kappa Push Cart Relays kept us busy through the quarter. We wound down the quarter and took a trip into the Roaring 20 ' s. Our 6th Annual Great Gatsby was a great success. We all dressed up in our dazzling 20 ' s outfits, picknicked and danced to a rag- time band. As finals ap- proached we said goodbye to another festive year and to our graduating seniors. We will all miss them very much for they have helped to make Epsilon Psi the outstanding chapter th it is today. 1 1 BL Wq J i fr jr y T t1 K ' 1 NT q -ifr- " Hv .«!. ■ML 4 l ' jP ■ t 1 .rf ' ' ' 334 KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA Row;Tracy Cookson, Clara Schneider, ena Delshad, Stephanie Zimmer, Courtney fford, Michelle Gurgler, Susan Kalustian, chelle Lester, Kan Patten, Mary Shank, Deh- ' Shannon, Joeanne Roe 2nd Row;Hillary les, Karen Middlemas, Kellv Gardiner, Laura lid, Kim Herman, Amv Grove, Jennie ompson, Shelby Weiss, Lizzy German, Kris- 1 Hayde, Jennifer Bussy. 3rd RowiBarbara kstra, Maggie O ' Riclly, Sherry Dennehv, iristy Franz, Jennifer Rowland, Lilian Arbuct- Lauren Shafton, Emily Blanchard, Becky Sul- an, Shannon Horn, Nancy Deforest, Kim ssel, Karen Loose, Amy Griffiths, Kristy Mulhaupt. 4th Row:Kim Miller, Jenny O ' Rielly, Kathv Nowacek, Laura McHugh, Amv Oppen- heim, Barbara Jacobs, Jenny Biandi, Stephanie Rizen, Lori Nichols, Stacey Mandel, Stephanie LaRoche. 5th Row:Shaunna Middenderf, Deb- bie Colley, Dina Catalani, Michelle White, Nicole Pulvers, Lisa Stone, Kathy Yoo, Leslie Douglass, Kristy DeSerpa, Joy ' Daniels, Jill Zabkar, Melissa ' Hughes, Andea Pilat, Laura Thile, Ann Shisler. 6th Row:Kim Bachen, Kim Todd, Rikka Seibert, Claudia Gilbert, Kathy Binkley, Leah Green, Laura Behrstock, Kim Steinman, Rusty Moore, Allison McKee, Heath- er Wolfe, Maki ' Moon, Jennie Somdal, Monica Linches, Caria Mardirossian, Hayden Bixby, Lori Allen, Kristie Palmer, Kelly VoUand, Kristy Loftus, Stephanie Pierce, Diane Etherington, Kim Sullivan. 7th RowiKris Grunberg, Lisa Der- rick, Kelly Payne, Carrie Krisnock, Michelle Slucki, Cindy ftolapp, Stephana Corral, Steph- anie Shew, Pam Abati, Andy Terdiman, Denise Miftzger, Kristina Vincent, Trudy Forbes, Kim Meredith, Anne Thompson, Erin Casey, Erin Ellerton, Rose Brady. 8th Row:Lori Marutz, Crystal Burke, Lisa Schinnerer, Tracy Long, Beth Schutz, Susan Williamson, Devon Page, Tracy Tarbell, Sue Spinner, Lori Harrosh, Aimee Border, Sheri Maynard, Andy Palmer. KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA 335 Pi Beta Phi Front Row:Chnstie Pauletich, Rhonda Bresin, Lisa Gil- bert, Sallv Packham, Debbie Salustn, Gina Andronico, Melanie 1-oster, Amy Doub, Tiffany Damron Second Rovv:Pam Presley, Corri Boone. Dara Sandrini, Jen- nifer Bushing, Karen Broomfield, jodi Cannon, Cecileigh Goers, Kerrie Gushing, Missy Bershad, Shei- la Ward, Kristy MorrisonThird Row;Kelly Barker, Nan- cy Druin, Kara Oyerra, Liz Leffert. Lisa Dalmatoff, Jodi Martin, Heather Stearns, Kelly WodehouseFourth Row;Kristin Vopika, Lisa Gianini, Lisa Reynolds, Poly Schnider, Jennifer Smelek, Monique O ' Shea, Dana Palmerantz, Marni Dean, Paula Diannitto. Shawn Noms, Shannon Turvey, Kerry Longnecker, Lisa Bet- tini Fifth Row:Lisa Ehrke, Kelly Howell, Katie Howell, Susan Degolia, Tammy Wilson, Michelle Tretino, Julie Edwards, Jen McLoud, Lisa Rosin, Dena Tilkian, Meg Spence, Denise Santoro, Janine Weber, Jona Cole, Jen Elliot, Heather Acheson, Kathy Wacloff, Allison ParkerSixth Row-Jennifer Jubras, Meagan Rice, Anisa Mayer, JiJl Dick, Ann Dirkson, Jacqeline Thompson, Kristin Benson, .Amy HydeSeyenth RowAnn i Claudine Weinstein. Lynley Tenchal, Kristin 1 ' Robin Richardson, Cathy Dickerson, Stacey K; Stephanie Robinson, Kim Miller, Christina i Karen Hudson, Stetihanie Culver, lamie ' Heather Amberg, Trina Rowe, Mary Stcph, Heidi Shaw, Lisa Pescadillo. Heather Rapp M Farren. Annette Juptner, Timory Murphicc, Zachman 336 PI BETA PHI After a long summer of fun times and sun, the Pi Beta Phi ' s came home to a beautifully redecorated house. This added much excite- ment and energy to the follow- ing weeks of rush. There was no better way for rush to end and school to start, than with 46 |new outstanding pledges. I Fall quarter was a busy time |for the Pi Phi ' s both socially jand academically. We started the quarter with our annual taco bar with the Phi Sig ' s. Our first T.G. had us dressed in our tack- iest for a wild kick off to Fall quarter with the Sigma Chi ' s. The following weekend was presents. The afternoon cere- mony was followed by formal koat and tie fraternity parties in the evening. A fun and success- ful pledge formal at the Red Lion Inn had everyone dancing the night away in Santa Bar- bara. Our pledges had a busy quar- ter getting to know the actives and their own pledge class. Some of their events included a pledge retreat at Tuckers Grove, pledge serenading for the fra- ternities, pledge house takeover and their weekly meetings. Our local and national phi- lanthropies were a part of our events this quarter. We had a craft sale for our national phi- lanthropy, Arrowmont and sang Christmas carols at our lo- cal philanthropy, Hillside House. Believe it or not, scholarship was still a priority of Pi Beta Phi. The girls played but still they worked to keep up their 1 GPA. Study hours and study buddies were quite an aid. The coming of Winter quarter brought many Pi Phi ' s off the ski slopes and home from quar- ters abroad. The quarter began with the initiation of our Fall pledge class, and followed by our annual crush party. In the middle of the quarter we welcomed our families to Santa Barbara for the weekend. The sun was not the only thing shining Spring quarter. The Inter-Sorority Volleyball Tournament was welcomed with a burst of energy and we performed impressively. The rest of the quarter was filled with T.G. ' s, happy hours, date parties and an away Spring for- mal. CaUfornia Zeta of Pi Beta Phi is a strong chapter and it shines through in its members. We had a year full of fun, friendships, memories, and good times. Throughout the 1987-88 year, endless memories were formed in the bonds of sisterhood that will last a lifetime. PI BETA PHI 337 FORMALS EXCHANGES One of the most attractive features of the Greek experience at UCSB is the opportunity for i expanded social life. Although the opportunity to go to Joe ' s or Spike ' s or the Graduate is alwa; there, it ' s nice to know there are other ways to entertain yourself on a weekend or slow weeknigl The most popular way Greeks party is the fraternity-sorority exchange, more commonly known as tl TG, for Thank God it ' s Friday. Through the years, the TG has evolved into something of an art form, fraternities and sororities have attempted to turn the basic costume party into a virtual experience hedonism. From the conventional themes of shorts and shots, grafitti, and the classic toga party, to tlj more outrageous Italian weddings, US Festivals, and funeral wakes, the TG has always proved to be i eye-opening if not entertaining experience. Once or twice a quarter, fraternities and sororities have formals or theme date parties. Formals are held the most extravagant hotels, such as the Biltmore, Sheraton, or Red Lion, and offer party-goers ti ' opportunity to break out those dresses and tuxedos which have been buried in mothballs since the Ic affair. Sometimes the formal will be held in a faraway land like San Francisco or Las Vegas. Often t excursion there is more of an experience than the actual party. i To say that theme parties are more casual than formals would be a bit of an understatement. Sororiti often use themes such as " Tacky Date " or " Nab-A-Man " to allow members to go out to local bars r restaurants and drink as much alcohol as possible in a three-hour period. Fraternities, on the other har, use the theme party to decorate their houses in lavish settings. Usually held in spring when the weathe better, some popular theme parties have been Pirate Adventure, South Seas, and ZBTahiti. The tra formation of a normal run-down fraternity house into paradise is nothing short of spectacular. If it seems like the formal or theme party is only an excuse to " party " , this is not entirely true. Grantt everybody needs to blow off some steam now and then. However, partying with your house is a differet experience than simply having some pitchers with your roommates. Regardless of whether you ' re weari your tux and tails or a tiger skin around your body, the formals and exchanges during the Greek experiere definitely leave some unique memories. 338 Formals Exchanges 339 RUSH Greek terminology was all it was, meaningless phrases and words until over 1000 men and women de- cided to become a part of it all by rushing the 13 sororities and 12 fraternities located at UCSB. Rush week enables students to become acquainted with what the Greek system is all about. By attending Rush parties, stu- dents get beyond the set ster- eotypes and find out what be- ing a part of a chapter is all about. Pledging opens the doors to new friendships, and a new outlook on college life. This year UCSB is proud to have been chosen as having the best Panhellenic Rush in the na- tion! Audry Rohn, the 1987-88 Panhellenic Rush President and the two Panhellenic Rush Chairs, Heather Shute and Deb- bi Barnes were proud to accept the award which represents a year of hard, dedicated work from them, from the 1987 Rush Counselors and from each in- dividual chapter. We are proud to say that the Greek System is becoming a strong unified group of dedicated individuals. UCSB 1987 RUSH COUNSELORS I 1st Row:Carri Broffman, Kristi Morris, Brooke Wilson, Deanna Flores, Janet Vandermuelen, Karen Kefer, Diane Marks, Dana Newman. 2nd Row:Dehhie Boehni Humple, Susan McMann. Hillarv Jones, Trisha LaVezzo, Alaina Shapiro, Gretchen Bailey, Angela Jackson, Christy Maluchelli, Laura Dym, Steffie Slapin. 3rd Kin Peckham, Leslie Shrager, Debbi teames(PHC Rush Chair),Heather Shute(PHC Rush Chair),Audry Rohn(rHC Pres.),Carrianne Bridgman, Kristen Jones, Jamie Sho Michelle Faren, Cathy Courshon, Conine Murphy, Stefanie Zimmerman, Nina Schlosser. 340 - Rush Rush 341 Delta Tau Delta Front Row (I,-R) Frank Stepzyck, Andrew Tynes, Larry Gee, Pete Thompson, Rob Yaturri, Second Row: Steve Miller, Cory Bain, Brian Radford, Norm Beddows, Mike Malonev, Greg Abernathy Chris Cleveland, Vince Speziale, Adam Cilberd, Kirk Gibbons. Third Row: Mark Pliimmer, Erik Bnice, Mike Brooks, Dan Delaiiey, Eddy Wheldon, Darren Doss, Seotl Gutternian, Whitney Richmyer, Jim Pobante. Fourth Row: Adam Crews, Jon Tweeton, Tim Bob Bavlink, Skooter, Tom Hill, Derby Ahlstone.lan Cooke, Dave l Eric Pendegraff, Dave l.evine, Dave Bed i Randy Worslev, Ted lantuano. Tom Scil.i Mike Haley, Thad )ones, Darren Madruj;. DELTA TAU DELTA 342 ittin ' here munchin ' some Domino ' s and drinkin ' some Shaeffer, five of us were on ._.e spew (Ice, Digby, Deucer, P- Roy, and Troll). Drink more liquor. More condoms now. More bean, too! We ' re on a large conscious flow, but we don ' t wanna see it when we ' re sober. That ' s right, yeah. This yearbook thing is bunch of BS, anyway. The Clash is blaring, and Amax is flaring ... It is well. Gearhead get off the couch. Haley, get outta the kitch- en. Pause . . . Brainskip! Who beefed? Smells like white meat. Spez, clean the barf out of Poo ' s car. Can you spell Seahag? Dozer, you know nothin ' about nothin ' . Self-reflection is a pillar of disgust. What are you driving at? Hey D- Daye, what ' s with your neck? The golfball, scrotal role! Where are we at? Flow me a buntle of cream. Converse Hightops and lowlife scums; will people be bummed? No. Is that a zoid or Mount Veseuvius? My buntle hurts. As the brainstorm ended we shot a euphoric load. Hope we spelled everything right . . . DELTA TAU DELTA 343 Delta Upsilon 1st Row:Brian Simmerman, Doug Mak- ishima, Brent McQueen, Travis Wood- ward, John Hodge. 2nd Row:Dan Muff, Richard Lightowler, John Stubban, Kieth Inouve, Paul Marten, Ed Jordan, John Peart, Craig Broolvs, Bob Ranes, Brooks Beard, Dennis Graser, Mike Nathans, Carlos Villaniizar, Matt DeLao. 3rd Row:Greg Matwiyoff, Josh Drake Mike DeSanctis, Mark Shubb, Sean O ' Brien, Andy Selesnick, Greg Ceniceros. Mike Pattison, Sean McCarthy, Jay Gratz, Erik Spitznagel. Sean Doyle, Marty Funk, Rod Silva. Leonid Izraelev, Brian Shea, Marc Bonfigli, Scott Bellomo, Ken Mitch- ell, Mark Essa. 4th Row;Todd Molyneux, Mark Savre, Steve Dao, Sandro Rossini, Dave Antenson, Jason Geller, Mark Per- etti, Scott McChristian, Brandt Manchee, Mike Call, Dennis Makishima, Jeff Imrie, Mike Brodeur, Rick Meiseles. 344 Delta Upsilon From a bumbling group of misguided men we came. Through months of disorga- nization we have arrived. The 1987-88 school year started the Delta Upsilon colony on its way to chapterhood. Wtih five months of experience from last year and all of the summer behind us, we started this year with a fiery attitude. The first step to getting this year going was the accjuisition of our new house, which is the closest fraternity house to the ocean na- tionwide. With the house as a catalyst to broth- erhood, there was a definite rise in momentum. In conjuction with our first two pledge class- es and our newly established little sister pro- gram, we were well on our way to getting our charter and becoming a positive force at UCSB. The installation date was set for January 9th, breaking the 153 year old record for being the quickest installed colony in Delta Upsilon his- tory. The installation proceedings were high- lighted by the presentation made by our In- ternational President, Terry Bullock. On a more serious note, our social calendar has included activities with various sororities, date parties, and many little sister events. Al- though busy with all these functions, we still found time for some community service proj- ects, including volunteer work at the zoo and Isla Vista clean-up after Halloween. In other words . . . Ducks Don ' t Suck. Delta Upsilon 345 LAMBDA CHI ALPHi Ist Row:Scott Shofer, Gary White, Kevin Mor- ton, Jim Loucks, Mike VViswall, Scott Mear, Mark Minneham, Matt Sundley. 2nd Rowjim Kano, Kimo Haynes, Juri Petroff, Dan Lowenthal, Hvung Kim, Rob Noyd. Stairs:Colin Sprigg, Eric ener, Scott Morton, Dave Silvia, Dave Watson, Dale Thayer, Craig Thigpen, Mike McNemey, Mike Marzocco, Kyle Hem- bree, Adam Gries, Ron Evstis, Steve Kraemer, Stewart Kiner. 4th Rovv:Eric DiBella, Brian Gaa, Jim Rogers, Jamie Weston, Jeff Corson, Matt Pell, Steve Kinney, Steve Young, John Young, Brian Clausen. 5tfi RowiPat Gibbs, Scott Valia- nos, Jim Wysopal, Andy McFariane, Dean Thayer, John Hinderaker, Rob Graham, I • Lindbloom, Chance Reti, Jeff Norris, Ryan } ly, Mark Dennis, Seth Epstien, Mitch Moni ' Jon Polin. Not PictureciiDave Affourtti, 1( ■ Watkins, Kevin Grossman, John Lundy, Wji Spicer, Mike Bugdanowitz, Ken McBridc, !■ Adamski, Dave Ur -, Brick Barrick. H 3 ■ H 1 1 c 346 « LAMBDA CHI ALPHA Never before in UCSB ' s illustrious fraternal past has a group like this one assembled for its mutual benefit and welfare. For forty years Lambda Chi has set itself apart from those satisfied with aver- age amd climbed upward to ex- cellence. This year we ' ve climbed so high the altitiude may have gotten to us. How else can you explain everything that ' s happened? The Malefac- tor ' s Piracy of beer on the high seas, Potlicker ' s curious choice of pots, and The Body bleeding profusely out his jugular, doc- tors watching in amazement as he duch-duck-goosed the late- night crowd in the hospital waiting room. Superlative grades gave Lambda Chi only more reason to celebrate our motto, " Nothing succeeds like excess " . A prestigious Economics profes- sor helped us celebrate and en- lightened us as to his exploits with tall women: " When we ' re toes to toes it ' s in my nose and when we ' re nose to nose it ' s in my toes! " The city of Las Vegas, Sin Ci- ty, Cibola: our White Rose For- mal at the Sands hotel proved to be an epic weekend. " Money is a means to an end, not an end in itself. " . . . the quote that kept us all standing after 48 hours of continuously throwing funds to the hungry game tables. At least the drinks were on the house ... to keep us juiced and keep us losing. Few complained, though. Vegas suited our noc- temal habits just fine. So continued the year, burn- ing the proverbial candle at as many ends as we could find, with a few breaks to lend a hand to those less fortunate. Far and beyond the legendary ISVT, which raised loads of money for charity, we partic- ipated in hands-on volunteer work. We saw happiness on kids ' faces that is worth a thou- sand of our own smiles. Ath- letes, scholars, and free spirits, yes. But none of it means a thing if you can ' t share your success with a little boy who will never know what it is to catch a wave or throw a touch- down pass. We bid farewell to graduating seniors who leave us with no regrets and unqualified confi- dence that Lambda Chi Alpha will continue to grow stronger. The heart of our house beats in its youth, in its diversity, and in its principles. We got a new dog. Bear is gone, and now we have Rocky. The passing of an era? perhaps, but you ' d better take cover, folks, because this year marks the beginning of the Age of the Riotous. LAMBDA CHI ALPHA 347 Omega Psi Phi Top Row (L-R): Curtis Shaw, Markee Foster, Shacobie Manning. Middle Row: Lael Bland, Darvell Williams, Bradley Walker. Bottom Row: Anthony Thomas, Eric Tate. 348 r Omega Psi Phi Pn November 17, 1911, on the the campus of Howard University, Dr. rnest E. Just, a distinguished j:ientist and pioneer in the elds of cytology and embry- ogy, along with three other edicated undergraduates mnded the Omega Psi Phi Fra- rnity. Inc., the first black fra- rnity to be founded on a pre- ominately black college impus. The goals and aims of lis fraternity were simple ones: :) cater the needs of the un- errepresented sector of society, hey agreed that it would take )ur cardinal principals to ac- Dmplish this task: MAN- OOD, SCHOLARSHIP, PER- EVERANCE, and UPLIFT, rem that day. Omega has been a training ground for strong com- munity leadership, training such men as Jesse Jackson, Langston Hughes, Ronald McNair, and Mi- chael Jordan, to light the fire of equality, excellence and service for all to see. On May 29, 1983, that fire spread to the UCSB campus, and has since prospered into one of the most dynamic fraternities on campus. Our chapter, Xi Mu, boasts a 100 percent graduation rate for its members. We are also the largest contributors to the United Negro College Fund, and other prominent social action groups. We have done numerous clothes and food drives, charity car washes, and we ' ve even do- nated our time for maintenance work for local organizations. On campus we ' ve shown free anti- apartheid movies, spear-headed a number of panel discussions on minority enrollment and re- tention, and provided many ex- tracurricular activities for stu- dents. And just like our predecessors, the men of Xi Mu chapter will continue to strive for high standards of leader- ship, service, and excellence in all fields. 12 $ OMEGA PSI PHI 349 PHI DELTA THETA I SittingiGreg Burnett, Tim ' Bagel " Carr, Rob Ackles. Standing:Eric " Punher " Sellas, Matt Smith, John Ahern, Rod Tengue, Dean Ceglia, Mark Getzoff, Joe McCreevy, Jim Morhin, Dave Ursini, Mike Heams, Russ Meisels, Ian Bricken, Stefan Bien. 2nd Rowijohn Janusha, Jon Woodel, Andrew Adelman, Ted Deforest, Lyle Johnson, Greg Payley, Dan " Shirts " Suveg. 3rd Row:John Brown, Brad English, Josh Bentli Tom Sweeny, Ryan " Pooh ' Johnson, Scott J ferieg, Brian " Flame " Pisciottu. 350 PHI DELTA THETA Anew house ... a new look . . . a new meaning of the word intense . . . coincidence? . . . perhaps ... we think otherwise. We are experiencing a new high. We are working this high for all it ' s worth. This high has brought us a new house and a larger membership, and this high has made our experience a lot greater. The Totally Tasteless T.G., the Nuclear Wasted Party, our FTW ' s, Pepe ' s (both of them), 1st place in the hiter- Fraternity Golf Classic, 1st place in Greek Week, the " Most Ob- noxious " , I mean Most Spirited award at the 1987 DG Anchor Splash, and our 20th Anniver- sary have all been witness to this greater experience. We topped this off wdth the social event that oversteps, upends, and uproots all social events in history. The 1987 Choaner Ball, 120 crossed the bridge over Choaner waters, met by the mist of dual waterfalls. Everything we ' ve done is to prime ourselves for the most spectacular 21st birthday ever. Yes, Phi Delt has come of age and there ' s no stopping us now. We will continue to vmte new chapters in our history follow- ing our surfboard and our pink delta. We hope that you will em- bark with the Phi Delts as we continue our quest for the ul- timate pleasure. PHI DELTA THETA - 351 Phi Kappa Psi 1st Rou ' lim Treppa, Mike Gagne, Tim Duray, Kalei Hampson, Dave Durkovicli, lohn Alltop, Bill Brandon, Jamie Firmage, Fred Ballerini, Larry Kar- rer, Bailev Brockhoff. 2nd Row:Tom Armentrout, Chris Wifkin, Greg Shell, Mark Erskine, Bob Rha- tigan, Chris Morrison, Jon Roensch, Andy Burich, Bruce Atkinson, Chris Wincek, John Leathers, Pete Jaros, Blake VVArner, Mike Conroy 3rd Rovv:Mike Tamaro, Wayne Lorch, Byron Bishop, Kevin Meyers, DaveGunn, Brad Havnes, WAyne Lorch, Kenneth Hyizdos, J.Deaver Gregg Jr., Al Arizmendez, ' 4th Row:Rich Riskin, Tony Guy, Scott Brewster, Mike Zenhtenbauer, Greg Scanavi- no, Greg T, White, D,J. Adier, Eric Johnson, Rob Swan, Mike Jewarski, Stuart Sayre, Greg Friedman, Larry Bayless, Jeff Norton, Jim Gillette, Arron Armstrong, Fred Grannis. 5th Row:C John Hanavan, DAve Kohn, Greg Corales, TAmura, Jeff Straka, Scott Hagey, Bob Stephen Greg Swedelson, Doug Penn, Mike Stnckl Mike OShea, Phil Straw, Dave Emowitz,Jim 4 Tim Spillane. 352 Phi Kappa Psi It is again that time of rememberance when one can think back and recall that thrill of a new keg and the agony of education. Phi Kappa Psi has again endured, with un- derlying faith, yet another out- rageous year. To struggle jough the turmoils of social ' eavors reaching magnitudes ' Ver before witnessed and books who ' s prices are reaching new heights has taken the brotherhood to its ultimate test :S far. however, this is not the time unnecessary propaganda, losing one ' s fraternity or fing of exaggerated drinking iblems. Instead, the purpose ■e is to reminise, brag of out- |eous parties and lie of in- ible tolerance levels. -vents spawning from the casinos in Reno to the beaches of Ensanada have engulfed our year; and who can forget host- ing those wonderful frolicing girls from the neighborhood so- rorities. Between all these facets of fun one might think that even a " rip to the head " wouldn ' t help. Nonetheless, we pushed on. Our Spring Formal in Disneyland, (boy was Mickey hating) our Pirates Party where Blackbeard did avenge; the Eu- ropean mongars giving the french even more reason to hate us as a nation; and our many parties to come, again leaving the theme in the hands of spon- tineity. We have benefitted the com- muntiy through our philanthro- pies aiding the Multiple Scle- rosis Foundation and the Veteran ' s Fund, because we fig- ure, without those who made our country, hedonism could never reign as king. We cherish our school and the greek com- munity. It is our hope that it will only become bigger and strong- er, a force to be recorded with a dynasty in its own name, and that we will become demd-gods for all others to follow. The brothers of Phi Kappa Psi would like to thank those who took place in antics and wish the best in the upcoming year. Academia and Fun (two oppo- site ends of the spectrum) both make up one ' s college experi- ence. We feel that the scale must have a tilt at all times. Remember this always: Be safe, be responsible and above all wear underwear. Phi Kappa Psi 353 PHI SIGMA KAPPA 1st Row:)eff Posner, Tom Noonan, Scott Blaney 2nd Row;Noel Howe, Paul Vranesh, Ross Albert- son, Dennis Newbury 3rd Row:Greg Freehan, John McComish, Cary Schirmer, |im Priestly, Matt Patacki, Mark Campe, Jeff Clark, Scott Eaton, Todd Hara, John McMillan 4th Row:Jim Laurent, Bill Dawson, Jon Nierman, Joe Birthestle, Mike Deitch, Joel Bailey, Mike Weiss, Dave Hutchin, Jeff Ryan, Jim Dillard, Mike Mosher, Mike Fairchild, Scott Campbell, Mark Salcido, Rob SchillingSth Row:Jeff Silver, Steve Neiger, James Keating, Steve Mosher, Gregg Yacovone, Cliff Drozda, Reid Middleton, Curtis Scholz, Greg Mosher, Greg Steinhilber, Kevin GiUiganbth Row:Rob Merrick, Al StoU, Greg Moye, Daren Levis, Steve Sugino 7th I Sparling, Mike Magidson, Jim Duff) Martin, Matt Murphy, Jim Patrick, Chri; bell, Jos Walton, Drew Seivers, Greg Bi Row;Ross Brook, Matt McGarty, Chri; Greg Brown, Matt Moye, Jim Niermani 354 r PHI SIGMA KAPPA Tradition. Innovation. A commitment to excel- lence. Phi Sigma Kappa. The 1987-88 was a year beyond compare for the Kappa entaton chapter. Through ommunity involvement, pml- inthropic commitment, and an jactive social calendar. Phi Sig- {ina Kappa has emerged as a eader on the ever expanding reek horizon. Phi Sig celebrated its twenty irst year of existence at UCSB. hi Sigma Kappa sponsored a ampus-wide presentation imed at the prevention of date rape, took part in the develop- ment of the Greek Park project and the formation of a new Greek newspaper magazine to unsurpass campus and commu- tnity involvement. To the dismay of the entire state of Nevada, we had our third Lake Mead experience. We have also had the pleasure of playing host to many of our ineighboring sororities. Even with the fun times, our house has one of the highest GPA ' s on campus. It is a little difficult to look back at the 1987-88 year and assess the accomplishments of Phi Sigma Kappa. To appropri- ately gauge the success of Phi Sigma Kappa in 1987-88, come see it for yourself. PHI SIGMA KAPPA - 355 Sigma Alpha Epsilor nr I 7 HV23n j S n ra I know there will be a time when w( all look back on this past year an wonder how the hell we survived But for now we ' ll be content with ou empty bottle of Tylenol an a trough ful of memories. Fall quarter opened with fourteen nev pledges, little sister rusTi, a graffiti part with the women of Kappa Alpha Theta and a sunset booze cruise reeked have and fun. These events were followe( with a four- way T.G. with the Alph Delta Pi ' s, Kappa Kappa Gamma ' s am the Sigma Alpha Epsilon ' s from Berkley The next day we had our annual bus tri to the UCLA CAL Berkeley footbai game with the Alpha Delta Pi ' s. W closed out the quarter with a trip t Rosarita Beach for our Little Sister Foi mal. With the break in the schedule w had our second annual Christmas Part complete with Santa, Mr. Happy and ( course, mounds of snow. Then winter quarter began, we hard) missed a step as the brothers turned sir ister for the Pi Beta Phi ' s in our " game of assasin which culminated in a part not easily forgotten. Next we headed u near Vandenburg Air Force Base for North and South paint pellet war game. As the south coasted to an easy victory, , seemed only fitting as we headed evel farther south for a Mexican Fiesta wit| the senoritas from Delta Gamma. Wii ter ' s final event began as we dusted o| our black pin-stripe suits and celebrat the death of a Sigma Alpha Epsilon le, end, Paddy Murphy. Spring Quarter began with our annu All-California Softball Tournament wi over 40 teams participating. Then it wj time for our house ' s tiansformation in a tiopical paradise complete with w terfalls, a Jacuzzi, and a foot of sand we hosted our South Seas party. The true emphasis of the brothers Sigma Alpha Epsilon is not the partis but the sense of brotherhood, which hs become known as SAE, because the pi- ties may come and go but we know te brotherhood lasts forever. 356 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON rst Row:Jim Corkill, John Appleton, Fred jesoler, Dave Colvin, Mike Pender, Elvis Cos- llo, Ken Van Bergen Second RowiMatt Graf- ;nd, John Garrett, Charlie Namatici, Paul urphy, Jim Hanigan, Dan Spielgelberg, Devin ebb, Mike Walton, Mike Coyle Third Kow;Joe Norton, Charlie Soulis, Tom Lombardi, Tom Schlange, Jorge Romero, Chris Reichner, Lanse Whitcomb, Eric Rottman, Mark Cavicchia, Brad Silcox, Dave Bruzzone. Kelly Maurry, Mark Correa, Gary Muljat, Matt Poole, Jon Oakes, Rob Vandervort, Chris Kwasizur, Aaron Walk- er, Steve Witt Fourth Row:Pat Miller, Brook Bishop, Matt Hannigan, John Williams, Chris Stergion, Rod Mackev, Steve Hoshimi, Keith Munemitso, Eric Burkhart, Tim Smith, Steve Moylan SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON ■ 357 Sigma Chi 358 ■ Sigma Chi Sigma Chi provides a help- ing hand of bro therhood for the achievement of a purposeful living, both in the college community and in the years to follow. Here at I.S.B,, Zeta Kappa chapter jpfills this course through ac- ademic, social, and philan- thropic endeavors. The 1987-88 school year has been no excep- tion. Sigs know best how to have a good time. With a social cal- endar crowded with an array of events including the Luau, Sweethaeart Ball, Palm Springs, Las Vegas, Ski Party, Mexican Fiesta, and sorority exchanges, we were able to all have a great time. Our fundraising committee raised money through the sell- ing of commemorative Hallow- een T-shirts. This money was donated along with time and service to our local philanthro- py, the Hillside House, and na- tionally to the Cleo Wally Vil- e. thletically, the Sigs came ay with admirable feats of letic ability in football, bas- tball, Softball, volleyball, ten- and soccer. hough all of us are out for a od time, we all realize that r primary goal is to get an ucation. Sigma Chi main- ed an above average scho- tic record, placing highly ong other fraternities in des. [We would like to thank little mas. Their time and patience monstrate a commitment to ich we are deeply indebted. It is one thing to live in the eatest country in the world, it is another to live in the greatest state. It is even more impressive attend U.C.S.B., but to also a part of the strongest fra- ternity, we at Sigma Chi are tru- th ankful. First Row;Scott Morse, Jeff Wilson, Scott Coun- tryman, Sean Murphy, Dan Hohin, Dave Jacobs, Tim Kuntz, Mil e Maciaszek, Dave BecJcler, and Jeff Wortli. Second Row:Craig El- lison, Jeff Trainer, Brian Mack, Cfiris Hienz, Jeff Baglio, Casey Jones, Brad Duea, Ari Peterson, Garth Holloway, Ken Welter, Bryan Wright, Scott Arnett, Shannon Soqui, Joe Hansen, Jason Bailey, Steve White, and Steve Courey. Third Row:Rick Perrasso, Brian Mendleson, Tom Geeting, Robert Bills, Greg Nord, Jim Riding, Dave Leath, Scott Hadley, Rick Weissinger, Bill Owens, Patrick Fou, Steve Titus, Tom Boyden, Steve McGrath, Brian Boda, and Griff Jones. Sigma Chi 359 SIGMA NU The men of Sigma Nu car- ried on their tradition of excellence in 1987-88. And as we wish the last of our Founding Fathers farewell and celebrate the receipt of the 1986-87 Chapter of the Year Award. A tremendous rush welcomed 15 fine men as pledges to Sigma Nu . Our ef- forts were well rewarded with a Little Sister Rush to end all. Our annual Golf TG with Al- pha Chi Omega, Back to Hol- lywood with the Tri Delta ' s, an alumni homecoming and the White Rose formal, made a so- cial calendar well worth re- membering. Staffing the Cancer Society Auction, the Great American Smoke-out and the annual bike-a-thon were the highlights of our philanthropy activities. Academically, Sigma Nu was on top once again. Members were visible in campus leader- ship, providing this years IFC President, IFC Secretary and Mortar Board Vice President to mention only a few. 1987-88 has been a tremen- dous year of growth for Sigma Nu. Each year promises to pro- vide more firsts. The burning question: Will the old man ever finish his lawn? Who will wear the helmet next? Will room F ever finish the galaxy? When will Clanner finish his big bro plaque? Will Virgil become Homer ' s next meal? Dallas lives where? The answer to these and many more next year! 360 r Row:]ohn Hayes, Scott Gordon, Mike ' mcy, Jerry Labson, Greg Hall, Sammy Awad, ' nt Bowman, Joe Dwyer2nd Row:Andrew ' aney, Joe Ferone, Felis Carbullido, Rob Mer- Rob Steele, Mark Wieland, Bob Archer, m Magadino, Scott Samet, Mike Westmacott, e Minkow 3rd Row:Dave Ramey, Anthony Torre, Jim Johnson, Mark Vicencio, Alan Hor- owitz, Christian Croll, Barney Dallas, Rusty Franz, J.K. Reinhart, Tim Kluender, Mike Tay- lor, Mikey Stephanos, Kip Brady, Chris Lamia, Craig Rose, Steve Wolfe 4th Row:Corey Bertish, Mike Townsend, Kurt Hay, Dean Thomas, Mike Birch, Jim Bender, Mark Maguire, Matt Sklamberg, Mike Mallano, Dave Wittenberg, Rob Lagiera, Dan Molen, Charlie Moss, Tony Lavin, Tom Morgan, Dave Huff, Matt Stephen- son, Troy Cannon, Rob Carr, Brian Shirn, Chris Browne, Dave Turner On ledgeiAlan Hunter SIGMA NU - 361 SIGMA PHI EPSILON T! 1987-88 was the 40th an- niversary of Sigma Phi Epsilon at UCSB, and it saw the house continue a lot of old traditions and begin some new ones. Sig Ep was the only fraternity to go conpletely dry during Fall Rush, and our efforts were re- warded with a strong pledge class which raised our man- power to 70 members. Rush has now become a year-round event, as Sig Ep is working to- wards the top. The year also saw an increase in community activity with Spe- cial Olympics volunteers and our Easter Seals Triathalon in May. A big part of Sigma Phi Epsilon is helping other people, and these accomplishments are important to us. Sig Eps also invaded A.S., holding positions of Internal V. P. Finance Board Chairman, and various other committee members. Athletically, soccer, Softball and volleyball were strong, and our football team had its first win in three years. On the social side of things, the Tijuana trip, winter ' s Polar Ice Cap, and spring ' s Bahama Bash were joined Oktoberfest in the fall, and many new and creative TG themes. In addition to all of this, the brothers found the time to put on both Parents and Alumni Weekends in the spring, and turn in the third highest Greek G.P.A. ' s on campus. 1987-88 was a busy, yet highly successful year for Sigma Phi Epsilon as the brothers con- tinued to build upon past suc- cesses and come up with new ideas. 1st Row:Mike Levine, Greg Pugh, John Chang, Mark Rohledo, Mike Levine, Dan Swartz, Larry Lokka, Garrett Davenport, Paul Murar, Ron Morals, Mike Carroll 2nd Row:Land Welton, Andy Radar, Rich Mauship, Carmine Napolita- no, Jeff Rosenberg, Ross Clark, Steve Giusti, Kurt Ebner, Cliff McArthur, Shawn Farrington, Eric Lauterbach, Brett Anderson, Scott Micciche 3rd Row:Rob Torbett, Wade Lawrence, Pete Toman, Tim Dunn, Dustan Bonnin, Chris Jacobs, Rich Wang 4th RowTodd Bruning, Nam Phan, Don Davidson, Ian Jones, Todd Gibbons, John Maddalon, Dave Donaldson, RanJ Donald, Jonathan Metcalf, Peter Siln Dave Diekmann, Keith O ' Toole, Martin quez 362 - SIGMA PHI EPSILON i — SIGMA PHI EPSILON ■ 363 Zeta Beta Tau First row:Garrett Brief,Nick Sadiner,Fishbone,Deric Horn, Danny Johnson, Brian Lambert, Bobby G,Mike Saffie, Steve Schwartz,Lewis Adelson.Drew Gibson, Mike Eckstein, Mike Pram, Matt McCourt,Mike Reshatoff,lan Silverberg,Brian Coopersmith, Steve Coleman. Second Row:Scott Linden, Lee Miller,Brian Leitner,Marc Cohen, Steve Radowicz,Dave Klein.Jelf Hoseley,Adam Smith, Mike Tanner,Russell Binder,Jason PereLSparkin ' Parkin, Brian Berger,Mark Weinstock,Joe Weinstein.Stairs:Rob Taitz,Jay HilLDave Goller.Jim Buckhn, Bronco ]oe,Dan Magnus,Richard Chowitz,Tom Marantos,Robree,Mr. Bristol, Bubie,Jim Brody,Schneider,Duncan Grenier,Dave ClefLDave Huber,Lee Kaufman, Ken Painter,Adam Diskin,Cary Biren,Food Costs Money Louie. 364 r Zeta Beta Tau Zeta Beta Tau is about brotherhood. From our strong beginning four ars ago, ZBT has become a l-ominent force at UCSB as well as in the community. Our many traditions create a bond that can be measured only by the strong sense of camaraderie that our brothers share. This ca- maraderie carries into both our scholastic and social hves. Scholasticaliy, we are proud to say that we have the highest KPA of all thirteen fraternities n campus. We also boast of numerous members who are consistently on the Dean ' s Hon- s list. In addition to our ac- emic excellence, ZBT ' s also n be found participating in many extracurricular activities such as the Intrafraternity Council, Mortar Board, the Dai- ly Nexus, La Cumbre Yearbook, and on numerous Associated Students committees. In athletics, Zebes have be- come challenging competitors in all intramural sports. Our teams participate in football, softball,basketball, floor hock- ey, and greek sporting events as well. For example, ZBT won this year ' s push cart race, and fin- ished second in the annual soc- cer tournament. We also hosted the second annual all greek ten- nis tournament which helped raise funds for our philan- trophy. Mothers Against Drunk Driving. ZBT ' s benefited again this year from a packed social cal- endar. The year started off with the fourth annual kamikaze party, then moved on to the US Festival with Alpha Delta Pi and the little sister golf party. We had a wide variety of so- rority exchanges, happy hours, formals, and of course, spring quarter ' s annual ZBTahiti, where the house was virtually transformed into a tropical par- adise, complete with waterfalls! At ZBT we try to ensure that the individual will remember his college career as one of scholastic and social excellence. Furthermore, ZBT establishes friendships that will continue long after we leave UCSB. H- Zeta Beta Tau ■ WELCOME ■s- .,: 366 Greeks Greeks 367 IFC PANHELLENIC J First row:Executive OfficersDebbie Barnes, Janet Van Der Meulen, Heather Shute Second row:Ellen Thornton,Kari Patten, Kimberly Mayfield Third rowiAndrew Chaney, Mark Weinstock, Matt McGarty, Michael Noguera , Rob Steele This year ' s council has taken Panhellenic through many changes resulting in great improvements for UCSB ' s sorority system. Panhellenic got involved in Greek Week and Philanthropy fund raisers. Our rush program has undergone the most measurable changes with the addition of computerized rush, which was recognized by the National Panhellenic Conference this year as the most outstanding in the nation. Other events have marked this year ' s council down in UCSB ' s Greek history, such as the fundraising and initial planning for Greek Park; Panhellenic and Expansion Committee ' s success at incorporating a new sorority into our system, and the publishing of the first issue of the new newspaper The Greek Forum, which was supported by many memebers of the council. With our new Greek Advisor, Patrick Nassens, all of these changes and improvemets have occurred quite smoothly, and Panhellenic has the potential to grow only stronger at UCSB. The Intrafraternity Council is the governing bod of the Fraternity system. It is made up of representa tives from 13 chapters, who along wr executive board, work to better the Fraternity environment here at UCSB. Once again the Intrafraternity Council has enjoyed a tremendoi successful year. Some of our highlights include attending the Westen Regional Greek Confereni in Reno, Nevada, Educational programming for i local chapters, solidfying a long term agreement wih I.V.R.P.D. for the development of Greek P; and the addition of Pi Kappa Alpha. A congratulations to all the members that worked hard for the Fraternity system over the ki year, your efforts have been much appreciated. 368 Panhellenic Intra-Fraternity Council 368A ,1(i8H 368C 368D ORDER OF OMEGA GREEK FORUM NEWSPAPER Panhellenic Intra-Fratemity Council •• ' . - ' ■ ' " H vS ' . " , ■ ' ■ " , • . ■•• ' ■ ' ' v.- V . . ' 5 ' VV ■■■.,■• ■■ ' ,.: ' v ' .. •,. ' .■ " ' " : ■ ' •■ V- V, .- ' ' .■y,. :V ' -Cf •■-••». ■ ' WM ■-,v ' ' ' . .,- ' iv,7 ; -- ■ " ' ■ ' ' ■-.■ ■: ' , ' v:.; v . •;.vA. v.- ' .v ' j ■v, v:. . .■ v ■a ,..v;;- ' ..vw- " ' ' - -•■ ... ■■ - ' •i ' v;v■ ,A v■i • V- . v ;v;.-:,.. i ii ■. ' . " - ■ ' ■• " •,■. ' -■■.•■ ' • ' • ' ' " ' • ' ' . ' - ' i. -■ ' . " " ' ■ •• " ■ ' vi ' . ' . ' V ' ' . ' A ' ' " ' . ■ ' -■ ' ' ■■V ' ' ' -i ' ' ■■•■ " - ' ' ■?! .._ " -;. ■-,;• " v, ' ' • ' . ' . ' ■ ' ■ ' vi ' V f. ' -■. ' ' .; ■■.•■-,., ' . ' . ' ■ •. - Xx , .- ' • „ .■ • : ' V.v.vVV■ " ■y ' . , ' . " ;.• (■•.;y : ' ■■::.:■■■■■■■■ y ' , ' : ' .:x■■ ' — ' ' ' ' ■ ' ■■ r ' f -• ' v ' - ' ■ ■ ■■■■-V •■•.■• vX.,. i ' . .Vx ,;- ' ■;: ,v, " .v ' ,V- •;. ■■,■■ • ' - When I look back on my involvement with the yearbook this year, lots of fond memories come to mind. Many hours were spent in the darkroom — sometimes until 5:30 in the morrung — working on prints to get them just right. I was really pleased with my photographers this year; I demanded a hell of a lot from them, but they always came through. Many peo- ple aren ' t aware of how much time we spend during the year taking pictures. We hand print each and every photograph we take, which is a lot of work. Anyone who knows me is aware of how much I love hotography and that I ' m intending to pursue it pro- lessionally. I ' m looking forward to going to Brooks Institute where I will study either fashion or com- mercial illustrative photography. In closing, my words of wisdom to the photographers: " Rich, there ' s still of keys! ' Get your own set Photographer ' s Gallery ' Richard Reid ■ Assistant Photo Editor Well, here it is. This year- book has bet ' H a product of many hours of work. It has been an educational and en- joyable experience all at the expense of my grades. I would like to say that 1 have enjoyed working with the whole yearbook staff. PhotcS-aphy is a unique challen . 1 have only be«; taking pitures for a short time and 1 find it very rewarding to see improvement in my work. My favorite type of photog-- raphy is sports, concerts, andj abstracts. Working with La Cumbre has given me the op- portunity to experiment and learn many new things about the art of photography. Enjoy e yearbook! Photographer ' s Gallery X l ' ; »r :a iKiBVA ' BW«. ' ' . JT rM4k K ' l«?|C - h ' ' Photographer ' s Gallery, ' r , cis f =is y Y o ---j c-AcA ■H e. A . ( - SO) 3( - cr cAii. l - -€ U« ■ Ws « 2 C5 (w.es S " yLii j ' u - - ' JBrM. Jaan Taagepera Staff Photographer Photographer ' s Gallery - ' i i.i mm Photographer ' s Gallery Pete Campbell Staff Photographer . - ' :■-;-;■ T. Photographer ' s Gallery Hmmm, what to write? Well, I ' m 19 years old and I ' m originally from Chico, California. I came here to UCSB to study Mechanical En- gineering, but after only two quar- ters of classes I realized Physics, Chemistry, and Calculus just wer- en ' t for me. As my interest in en- gineering started to dwindle; the idea of photography as a possible career started to come to mind. Be- fore I knew it, I was working on the La Cumbre as a staff photographer, taking about four-hundred pictures a week. As for the future, I plan on graduating from UCSB with a de- gree in something (who knows what), and then I plan on attending Brooks Institute of Photography. From there . . . well I guess I ' ll just play it by ear. : ' ' «V -. ' .photographer ' s Gallery Ian Tervet Staff Photographer THE PAST FOUR YEARS: Taft High, Senior year, I enrolled in Photo lA, shot my first roll of film, and learned the basics of B W Photography — thanks to Mr. Kluth. The following two years I experimented with color slides and negatives only because I didn ' t have the time or the money to set up a dark room. In ' 87, La Cumbre became my work and artistic outlet. A hundred or so rolls later 1 still rind it hard to show you what best represents my work so here are some of my first prints as well as ones I have taken in the last three months. I made the collage in memory of my Grandfather, Dr. Ian W. Tervet. The images were taken in the 30 ' s and 40 ' s Before the ' 87- ' 88 year began, I had always thought of pho- tography as a documenting medium — much like photocopying. But after spending countless hours in the Darkroom, I realized we (the photographers) were artists at manipulating the light. There ' s much more to it than just " point and shoot " . V ' )t Photographer ' s Gallery hm Photographer ' s Gallery , Dorms .y 380 Dorms iving in the dorms is some- ig that almost every UCSB stu- ;t has experienced at one time ing their college career, and it ' s Tie that they would never live jerently given the opportunity do it over again. " Those dorm s are filled with friendships, inories, and good times. (CSB has two major types of tms, on-campus and off- iipus. Each has its own special antages and disadvantages but ; her is lacking in fun. The on- npus dorms include Santa Cia, Anacapa, Santa Cruz, San holas, San Miguel and San tael. Because of their location, i allow the new student an Calient opportunity to become :iuainted with the campus. Also, fof these dorms possesses a of the spectacular Santa Bar- 3a coastline and easy access to ij nearby beach. On the other cd, living on compus also has f disadvantages, mainly that y are not near the community of Isla Vista which gouses student apartments and many different entertaining possibilities. Francisco Torres, Fountain Bleu, and Tropicana Gardens comprise the off-campus dorms and are sit- uated right in the middle of Isla Vista. The advantages of living in these dorms is that the student of exposed th the " I.V. Lifestyle. " This includes parties, biking eve- rywhere, and learning to live with trash and the interesting " residents " that reside in the town. One thing that these dorms lack is the perfect location of the on-campus dorms. The bike ride from FT to campus on Monday morning in the middle of winter quarter can be one of the worst experiences of your life, especially if it ' s pouring rain! One common denominator be- tween these two lifestyles is the food. Now, dorm food has a very bed reputation and some 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 like goop and many students opt to eat sandwiches and dessert, which leads to yet one more problem, the dreaded 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 bag- gage " will be carried rapid into; the student moves into his her own apartment and has to do his her own cooking, cleaning and shopping. Those pounds just drop off when there is effort in- volved! Aside from these small difficul- ties, dorms are an important part of any student ' s initiation into col- lege life. It is here that the most solid friendships are formed and where the most cherished mem- ories will be. Mted by Pattie Lau and Lynn Keating Dorms 381 Jaan Taagepera ANACAPA 1400 ' s BUTT HALL 382 Dorms ■ 383 Richard Reid ANACAPA 1400 ' s 384 Dorms Photos by Keith Madigan Jaan Taagepera 386 - Dorms ■ " No Mom, We don ' t drink in the dorms Dorms 387 I ' 388 ? »Viita i ni wTiRockboiiiM ni. V V — — — - ?Z_1 IHni lai«Mn ri -; Dorms 389 ANACAPA HALL ANACAPA RD, ARD, AND RA STAFF BACK ROW: Scott Bellomo, John Damstra, Dave Giannini, Stephen Fischer, Mark Erickson FRONT ROW: Amy Messinger, Allison Morphy, Sue Provenzano, Jean Ednie, Ruth Haffke ANACAPA COMPOSITE HALL BACK ROW; Kevin Brown, Ronbo Schneidereit, Mike Stephens, Mike Siegel, Jack Rolston, Stephen Fischer, John Damstra MIDDLE ROW: Carolyn Keeler, Jenny Wilson, Eric McVicker, Sean Wallace, Doug Chan Sung, David Giannini, Joan Pesl, Justin Bourret FRONT ROW: Doug Tomlinson, Rod Gode, Katherine Garrison, Shari Silber, Linda Chung, Felicia Bahadosingh, Sam Thompson, Kim Donihue 390 • Dorms Pe Campbell ANACAPA ALKA — HALL 2300 ' s Dorms 391 SANTA CRUZ 1400 ' S AND 2400 ' S c: p = n O A . , „ ° 5 ' 3 8 ' 5 3 ?■ 2, 3 C T) B, - a; ■ - " - " Or? " .- _. X o ? ?- ■ Eu c tn S; IK ' c u? _, 2 S O g-- : -z- S § ? 2 f- S3 i yi a. = o h3 a- = ? • - B ' J 5 ? » S S ° r-i o, c ri ' 3 ' 5 3-o- ' S ere o q =r = I ? ? ? 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S • " ■_, a £ ? a. •• H 2 a o 3 ■ a -as; " ? =1 •-ft ' ■ — IT) a o z H d: a en I— H o 392 Dorms SANTA CRUZ 1300 ' s — 2300 ' s Dorms 393 Jaan Taagepera 394 Dorms SANTA CRUZ 1400 ' s — 2400 ' s Officers Dorms 395 SANTA ROSA HALL " MIXER ' S " HALL — THE llOO ' S BOTTOM ROW: Mark Drake, Bill Milton, Dan Wilkinson, Matt Navigato, Mark Preble, Dave Katz, Mike Songster MIDDLE ROW: Antonio Hicks, Ja Siojo, Dan Spillane, Bryant Martin, Ed Brady, Brent Anderson, Casey Simpson, Mike Beeman, Kjall Gopaul, Bryan Lewis (RA) TOP ROW: Mark Chapman Eddie Rodriguez, Perry Carter, Rob Lafontaine, Greg Gaon, Matt Denny, Larry Vasquez, Enc Villegas, Stan Saunders, Ross French NOT SHOWN: Tom Brad, Dave Lehr, Brian McClure, Ray Camacho, Matt Delahuerto, Steve Louie, Mike Chu, Lory Redmond, Terry Furey, Kenny Brook Willie Brummett, Warren Holmes, Dan Kasper, Jeff Ratto Sean Harrigan i th Madigan SAN MIGUEL COMPOSITE HALL Dorms 397 Jaan Taagepera SANTA CRUZ 1400 ' s — 2400 ' s 398 • Dorms Jaan Taagepera Dorms 399 Jaan Taagepera Dorms 400 ' iAi Madigan SAN MIGUEL 1st 2nd East Tower h Domis 401 Tom Rejzek SAN MIGUEL COMPOSITE HALL OFFICERS 402 r Dorms an Taagepera Dorms - 403 " Good Morning! ' Photos by Jaan Taagepera lEESBDII fnjL " xik fi " vJI H 1 1 . iF ' 1 - j H h f r i OOPS: ' JJ WHO rlcKEo THIS HOLf Xa PHP W LL } II ;-;•: r " Ta Dah!! " " Cheese! ' Dorms 404 SANTA ROSA VIA MARINA HALL DORMS 405 Pete Campbell SANTA ROSA RIBERA HALL 406 Dorms Tssn eith Madigan Dorms 407 Pete Campbell SANTA ROSA TESORO HALL 408 : Dorms chard Reid Dorms 409 Keith Madigan 410 ■ Dorms SANTA ROSA MARISCO HALL Dorms 411 Pete Campbell SANTA ROSA FARSIDE HALL 412 r Dorms Am- Dorms 413 Richard Reid 414 Dorms :hard Reid SANTA ROSA DIABLO HALL Dorms " 415 Ian Tervet SANTA ROSA BAHIA Dorms lin Taagepera Dorms 417 418 ■ Dorms Keith Madigan iTervet SANTA ROSA COMPOSITE HALL Dorms 419 Pete Campbell SANTA ROSA RA ' s 420 • Dorms lith Madiean iT - Dorms 421 rr Vslhere c|.cl 7 SouVh a vie from ?? RUhrocloV-,,.-. , . - ill ' ' " " - _J»I»- ,!• . To all my friends on 7 South, Smiling faces, good times, friends, and laughter. 7 South had it all this year! I want you all to know how special each and every one of vou are to me! can honestly say that 7 South would not have been the same without you! ' Always remember the great times that we ' ve had! I ' m sure no one will forget golf in the halls, chanps in innertube waterpolo, parties at the beach dinne: at he h-Bar movie n.tes, " sermons " by John Smith, Party tips by Britton and Neil. T.J., Dancing at the Grad, Halloween, " Denied, " bowling dates ciirthdays and the pool, the radio show, Gaucho basketball, the many parties in room 2732, that one awesome floor meeting, " Here we go Andrew, here wi 8° ' ' ' " ■ ' y- I . ' " s- } y ' Huey Lewis and the News, nicknames, that Tuesday nite (pass out), what ever happened to those Wednesday nit. study breaks.. Twister cookie socials, and thank goodness for " the new approach " ! We ' ve been through a lot and have had a great time through it all! c u?Ta, ' ° ° " " " y ' ' ' ' ° " ' ° ' ' 8 ' ° " P ' " " " " h ' organize that 7 South ' 87- ' 88 reunion! You ' re the best! Love Always, Laura PS Go ;. bouth! Woooooo! P.P.S. To all of my great and true friends in LV.: Thanks for always being there for me ' Love you all ' ' 422 Dorms J FRANCISCO TORRES 7 — SOUTH Dorms ■ 423 Keith Madigan FRANCISCO TORRES 4 NORTH 424 - Dorms in Taagepera Dorms 425 Jaan Taagepera 426 Dorms thard Reid RANCISCO TORRES 5 NORTH Dorms 427 ' " u H Pn Mm ♦ V H f? ni c. J ' ' W ..,. I " 1 - m H 1 9 ■ H -K. 1 K... i r - -. % B rT 1 " ' l | u Keith Madigan Keith Madigan 428 • ■ Dorms 429 Richard Reid San Rafael 430 Dorms ?:e Campbell Seniors Seniors 432 432A 432B 432C 432D There are so many merri- es that could be written wn here that it ' s hard to itt pick out a select few. , years here at UCSB ive been the happiest iie of my life so far, and uat knowledge I have ac- [ired here is going to help ife for the rest of my life. Aside from the incredible ucation I have received, 2re are so many other as- )cts of this school that ive made it such an im- 3rtant part of my life. Per- ps the most important of Bse is the friends that I ive made since day 1. My " ' shman year roommates ?re quite a bunch, and bm them I learned that :mpromise is the name of 2 game if you want to Sep everyone happy. [dm that day on, my life d changed. No longer was I the youngest daughter who was, I must admit, a lit- tle bit spoiled. Instead, I was a responsible adult who had to take into consideration the feelings of others in my day to day life. Perhaps this is why I feel that the relation- ships I have established here are so much more meaning- ful than those of high school. But then again, the people that you meet here you are in constant contact with for four years whereas you have left your high school friends behind. There were an amazing number of fun times that I had at this school, some that make me laugh and others that make me cringe, but I survived with little or no per- manent damage. God! I re- member buying beer with a fake I.D. for the first time. I was so scared I thought I would drop the entire twelve-pack on the liquor store floor. But, luck was with me and I discovered that my I.D. was near-perfect and it lasted me those two and a half years until I turned 21. But there is more to UCSB than fake I.D. ' s and drinking. Think about taking a walk on the beach at sunset, one of those pink and orange winter sunsets that literally lights the sky on fire. Or, think about your first I.V. apart- ment, and how you tried so hard to make it like a home only to give up and give in to perpetual dishes and ugly couches. So, congratulations Seni- ors, you made it! I hope that your years here were as spe- cial for you as they were for me, and Good Luck! Lynn Keating Edited by Patricia Lau Seniors 433 Ashley Aarons Business Economics Dave Aasheim Liberal Studies Hussain Abdul-Rahim Chemical Engineering Diana Abele Business Economics Cynthia Adams Communication Studies Sarah Ades Business Economics Psychology Lena Aghoian Developmental Psychology Sami Ahn Mathematics Economics Elizabeth Aispuro Sociology Diana Aitchison Liberal Studies Dawn Akiyoshi Chemistry Dorie Akka Communication Studies Linda Akyuz Art Studio Wendy Albers Law Society Pamela Albertson Sociology Linda Alden Biochemistry Cynthia Alderson Business Economics Kim Alexander Political Science Philosophy Lynne Alfano Dramatic Arts Jeffrey Allen Business Economics b Kristen Allen Sociology Randlyn Allen Liberal Studies Harold Allyn Business Economics Pinky Amante Computer Science 434 Seniors Dawn Amundsen Speech Hearing Science KiAn Mechanical Engineering Brent Anderson Liberal Studies Dana Anderson Business Econonucs Philosophy Kristine Anderson Liberal Studies Nancy Andon Liberal Studies Kristine Andreatta Business Economics Mark Androvich Political Science Scott Angell Zoology Elizabeth Ansell History David Antrim Liberal Studies Marc Appell Political Science Tomas Arce Liberal Studies Hassan Ardehali Computer Science David Ardini Business Economics Heidi Ardini Business Economics Linda Argon Electrical Computer Engineering Kathryn Arias Business Economics Thomas Armentrout Computer Science Mathematics Katya Armistead Sociology Kirstie Armstrong Liberal Studies Caryn Arnold Liberal Studies Deidre Arnold Anthropology Elizabeth AroKsor Political Science Seniors 435 Karen Arthur Business Economics Charles Arzubiaga Business Economics Paul Ash Anthropology History M ari Ashida Political Science Mark Ashley Electrical Computer Engineering Bjorn Askeland Electrical Engineering Elizabeth Askeland Political Science Sociology Suzanne Atkins Communication Studies Bruce Atkinson Business Economics Mary Averbach Biology Maria Avila Political Science Sean Baccei Business Economics Carla Back Psychology Jun Bae Biological Sciences Daniel Baham Psychology Harold Bailey Psychology Raymond Bailey Biochemistry Christina Baker Sociology Virginia Baker Liberal Studies Rosy Balatti French Jeri Ball Liberal Studies Ryan Ballance Psychology Yusuf Balogun Political Science Tony Bank History 43b Seniors William Barba Political Science Gina Barbarita Political Science Kevin Barlow Computer Science Sandra Barlow Political Science Brian Barnes Sociology History Maria Barnes Law Society Caroline Barrick Education Blaise Bartell Communication Studies Sally Bartels Business Economics Sherry Barth Sociology Spanish Jennifer Barthuli Business Economics Reed Bartlett English Elaine Bates Sociology Stephen Batson Electrical Engineering Jefferey Baum Sociology Eric Baumgartner Electrical Engineering Cheryl Baxter Business Economics Heidi Beall Political Science Kelly Beall Law Society Mary Bean Environmental Studies John Beardsley Electrical Computer Engineering Bryan Beaver Liberal Studies Timothy Beck Renaissance Studies History Gretchen Beckert Zoology Seniors 437 ; Tracey Beckstead Environmental Studies Irma Bedoya Business Economics Debbie Bender Psychology James Bender Business Economics b Shauna Bender Sociology Michele Bennett Communication Studies Sociology Robert Benson Psychology Josh Bentley Liberal Studies Kimberly Berger Political Science Valerie Bergeron Business Economics James Berkhout Pharmacology Sylvia Berman History Ted Bernard Electrical Engineering Mitchell Berro Law Society Sociology Amy Berssen Art History Mark Betts Business Economics Lisa Beyer Speech Hearing Sciences Norah Bierer Liberal Studies Marc Biernat Political Science Lizebeth Biggins Liberal Studies Rose Bilat Art Studies Michele Bilodeau Psychology Steven Bilt Business Economics History Suzanne Binford Developmental Psychology 438 Seniors Laura Bird Anthropology Kirk Birmingham History Randall Birzer Psychology Sociology Bryan Bishop Religious Studies Yoel Bitton Communication Studies Jacqueline Bjordahl Biological Sciences Tracey Bjornsen Business Economics Anne Black Geology Environmental Studies Terri Black Sociology Larry Blackburn Music Donna Blakely Computer Science Emily Blanchard Speech Hearing Sciences Natalie Bland Economics Mathematics KeUy Blank Film Studies Deanna Blanton Psychology Karen Bloch Business Economics Timothy Blok Chemistry Debra Blumenfeld Psychology Kenneth Boatright Business Economics Nils Boe Computer Science Lisa Boesky Psychology Paula Bonander Liberal Studies Robyn Bonhart Bus. Econ. Comm. Studies Michael Boone Biological Sciences Seniors 439 J Janet Va Der Meulen Liberal Studies Palos Verdes, California. Fellow Seniors: Amazing as it may seem, we have reached that time we always thought our parents were kidding abo financial independence. Considering the fact that they ' ve probably financed our last four years of dorm parties, happy hou road trips, dates, skiing, GTE, Cox Cable, and of course reg fees, I guess its about time. (Do you think they really know that bo don ' t generally run $750.00 a quarter?) Although four years ago the thought of tossing a cap at your college graduation v laughable; now, 427 nights at the library, 125 trips to Joes, 95 hours at Cheadle Hall, 75 Kamikazes, 52 final exams, $48 worth No-Doz, 37 twenty first birthdays, 25 unopened textbooks, 12 resumes, 9 fake ID ' s, 7 roomates, 3 changes of major, and 2 . later, IT IS HERE! I ' m so happy for all of you — unless you ' re sad to leave . . . yeah, me too. Future Plans: Hopefully work in advertising or graphic design as well as do some volunteer political work for Democrats. Things That Motivate You: Innovative speakers and writers (and professors) Why did you come to UCSB? Who wouldn ' t? It ' s the only place 1 could function!!! Advice Words of Wisdom to Future Students: Try not to get behind EVERY quarter and look at the ocean whenever possil Most Valuable Thing(s) you learned while attending UCSB: To Take advantage of every opportunity to have fun, learn a experience many different aspects of life. Most Memorable Experience: Touching lead singer at Simple Minds Concert in the ECEN. Gina Borelli Psychology Carmen Borrego Business Economics Jennifer Bosch Psychology Jeffrey Bosworth Biological Sciences Sandra Bottiani English Suzanne Boucher Law Society Communication Studies Gloria Bowen English Blair Bowers Physical Anthropology 440 Senii Kristin Boyce Liberal Studies Demise Boyd Literature Elizabeth Boyd Liberal Studies Karen Boydston Mathematical Sciences Anthony Bozanic Business Economics Ellen Bradford Psychology Jonathon Brady Religious Studies Sherry Brallier Political Science Keith Branch Mechanical Engineering Matthew Brandalise Political Science Jennifer Brandi Business Economics Elizabethe Branstetter Liberal Studies Wendy Brantingham Business Economics Stephanie Brast English Kari Bratlie Mathematical Sciences Susan Braun Physics Lisa Bredhof Business Economics Stephanie Bregman Biopsychology Elin Bregy Liberal Studies Courtney Brewer Spanish Sarah Brigham Communication Studies Bonnie Bright Art Studio Carri Broffman Communication Studies Sociology Conrad Brookshire Computer Science Seniors 441 Bruce McNeil Liberal Studies West Los Angeles Favorite Class: Geology 104 A Favorite Professor: Art Sylvester Fast Present Activities Involved in : Water Ski Team Hobbies: Surfing, waterskiing, freediving for dinner (lobsters!) Favorite Pastimes: Backpacking, flying, getting sideways in my car. Favorite Place to Eat Drink: Azuma, Carlos Pepes, Charthouse Malibi Favorite Music Groups: U2, INXS, Elton John, Stevie Ray Vaughn, BB Ki Carlos San tana. Police, Who, Rolling Stones, Steely Dan. Future Plans: Big land (Maping) development, contractor king of South California. What Makes You Unique from Others?: I like to play, I like to communic v ith others not just superficially. Things That Motivate You: Big Surf, Earthquakes, Severe Weather, runn out of air 50 feet under water. Advice Words of Wisdom to Future Students: Don ' t be afraid to shoot an A+ average and drink only on the weekends. Most Valuable thing(s) you learned while attending UCSB: I can make it my own. Most Memorable Experience: all the wonderful people I ' ve met here, 3 in a VW bus on Storke Field, living oceanside D.F. Karen Broomfield Sociology Jefferson Brouse Poli Sci Intern Rel. Maria Browder Mathematics Ann Brown Psychology Greg Brown Liberal Studies John Brown Psychology Robert Brown Business Economics Steve Brown Business Economics 442 Seniors :t:S4 !iil!:fv ?5 ibi;Sa-. Victoria Brown Anthropology Kenneth Brucker Communication Studies Nancy Brunsdon Mechanical Engineering Darryl Brush Physiology Cell Biology Gregory Brush Mechanical Engineering Paul Bryant Electrical Computer Engineering Jeff Buchignani Liberal Studies Michelle Bucholtz Communication Studies Carolyn Buck Sociology Enrique Buelna History of Public Policy Gayle Buford Communication Studies Claudia Bugh Business Economics Janine Bukowski History Monica Bunch Communication Studies Stephen Bunson Anthropology Brian Buono Liberal Studies Michael Burch Communication Studies Christina Burchett Liberal Studies Brand Burfield Geological Sciences Carolyn Burgal Sociology Karen Burge Teaching Credential Soc. Sci. Alisa Burggrabe Psychology Andrew Burich Business Economics Anamarie Burke Business Economics Seniors 443 John Eaton Electrical Engineering Music Mammoth Lakes, California On my first morning in Santa Barbara I woke up with an incredib! hangover. I was laying in bed, my roomate was snoring, and an overpowerir ' fragrance of tar was wafting up from the Lagoon. This was a dorm room; | cramped environment that encouraged spastic, pointless behavioi Cap ' n ' Crunch (stolen from the dining commons). Lobster and Crab (froi Marine biology tanks), and Beer (homemade in Sparkletts jugs) were oi staples. Oh, and don ' t forget the pizza. Hundreds of dollars worth of pizz free only when we could slow the delivery boy enough by stopping tl elevators. Then there was the Olympic Summer of 1984. Buzzing the beach in Cessna, racing dolphins with a sailboat, obsession with girls, trips to Pisn beach, digging pits at Ledbetter on the 4th, the Olympic Village on Campu and the beginning of a great relationship are just a few of my most viv memories. Life at UCSB was always very active. I ' ve never liked to sleep much. T! trick is to carry 18 units (in two majors), hold 3 jobs, play in 3 bands, keepi with your girlfriend, and spend most of your time partying. But most ir portantly, keep your head up and your mind open. There is always somethii better to do than watch T.V. and there is nothing wrong vdth skipping a da or two. I found myself involved in modem dance and ballet accompaniment chorus, and concert production. Who ' d have thought? Probably the most valuable gain from these years are the friendships 1 ha been left with. Everyone around you here is as young, crazy, and naive as yt are and learning right along with you. As a final word of advice: Don ' t feel 11 you have to stick to the 4 year plan. WHAT ' S THE RUSH? Tisha Burke Liberal Studies Antigone Burns Mathematics Economics Marc Burns Business Economics Mary Burns French Edie Bursheim Sociology Britt Burton Sociology Communication Studies Jennifer Bussey Business Economics History James Buzzell Physics 444 ■ Seniors Maria Byck Liberal Studies Duane Byram Computer Science Edward Byrne Law Society Political Science Julia Cahn Psychology Mary Calhoun Liberal Studies Richard Call Law Society Lea Callans Political Science Natalie Calvin Sociology Carol Cameron Liberal Studies Brian Campbell Biochemistry James Campbell History Karen Campbell Anthropology Kimberly Campbell Political Science Mark Campe Business Economics Troy Cannon Business Economics Cindy Capra Business Economics Kevin Caracciolo Political Science Rose Cardosa Political Science French Janet Carella Biopsychology Lisa Carlson Business Economics Michael Carlton Biopsychology Susan Carlton Psychology Kerry Carmichael Environmental Biology Ari Carol Psychology Seniors 445 Theresa M. Pena Spanish Los Angeles Being a Chicana here at UCSB gives me the satisfaction of becoming om, the lucky ones to graduate from a low percentage of minorities. I ' ve had opportunity here at UCSB to mingle with people from all walks of ! therefore allowing me to become a more well rounded person. I ' ve had working for the University in many positions such as the clinics, dor library, and athletics department. However, I ' ll never forget the setting her UCSB; it has made me a happy person. I ' ve enjoyed having fun at tertainment places and eating at local cafes. The most memorable place wh I will never forget is the beach. Here, I can jog, walk, lay out, or even stu This graduating year for me will be my 5th year of which 1 am embarassed. I ' ve grown more as a person because of it. I hope to go ot Medical school with my Spanish degree and perhaps inspire other minori to share in the experience of education at this spectacular school. Things That Motivate You: Hearing about friends who have made it in- graduate school of their choice. What Makes You Unique From Others? I ' m a Mexican American (Chicci who will become a graduate and a professional. Why Did You Come To UCSB? To be able to study and meet people i nonchaotic place unlike Los Angeles. Advice Words of Wisdon to Future Students: No matter how difficult lif college may be — never give up because there is someting bright in the ful for everyone. Most Valuable thing(s) You Learned While Attending UCSB: To I beyind what you see because every angle of education can be appliee oneself now or in the future. Karin Caroline Liberal Studies Karen Carpenter Communication Studies Sociology Lisa Carpenter Cultural Anthropology Coaching Ron Carpenter Business Economics Timothy Carr Business Economics Jeanne Anne Carriere Developmental Psychology Arlene Carroll History Pamela Carroll Liberal Studies 446 Seniors T Bruce Carter Environmental Studies Gary Carter Nuclear Engineering Gregory Carter Economics Robin Carter Economics Mark Casady Business Economics Stephanie Casper Business Economics Steve Castanon Mathematical Sciences Jamie Castellanos Liberal Studies Gina Casten Biopsychology Garrett Castillo Psychology Sociology Vincent Catania Liberal Studies Keri Cavanaugh Economics Mathematics Robert Cavaness Economics James Cavin Political Science Gregory Ceniceroz Computer Science Michael Ceriello Political Science Ernie Chacon Liberal Studies Gerard Chandler Physics Linda Chandler Sociology Ritchie Chaney Chemical Engineering Chemistry Jacqueline Chang Law Society Crinrunal Justice Ron Chapsky Business Economics Donald Chase Sociology Terry Chatterton Electrical Engineering Seniors 447 Andy Chen Electrical Engineering Mark Chimenti Econoniics Melissa Chittick Film Studies Michelle Chodor Law Society Jo Lynn Chow Business Economics Katrina Chrisman Speech Hearing Sociology Sharon Christensen Psychology Dana Christiansen Chemistry 448 Seniors Holly Christofferson Cultural Anthropplogy Jacqueline Chu Psychology Lawrence Chu Electrical Engineering Lucia Chu Political Science Chris Chubb Geography Brian Chun Philosophy Religious Studies Chang Chung Electrical Computer Engineering Gladys Cisneros Spanish History Michael Clancy Business Economics Anne Claridy Political Science David Clark Business Economics Sociology Ellen Clark Liberal Studies Tonya Clark Sociology Charlotte Clauser Liberal Studies Mark Claypool Pharmacology Curtis Cloonan Psychology Catharine Clune Music Christine Cober Biology Michael Coblentz Microbiology Lori Coburn Sociology Andy Cockell Business Economics Suzanne Coffey Political Science Michelle Coffin Sociology Gary Cogan History Business Economics Seniors 449 Fun at the GRAD! Eric Cohen Political Science I Lori Cohen Communication Studies Diana Colantuono Psychology Matthew Colapinto Liberal Studies Jeffery Cole Communication Studies Melinda Cole Liberal Studies Teresa Coley Aquatic Biology Bradley Collin Geography Jennifer Collins Business Economics 450 • Seniors Audra Colquitte Psychology Sociology Valarie Coman Film Studies Wilma Comenat Business Economics Patricia Conlon English John Connell Liberal Studies Diana Conner English David Conte Business Economics Lisa Conway Sociology David Cook Mechanical Engineering Kimberly Cook Speech Hearing Nicki Cook Liberal Studies Tammy Coombs Communication Studies Catherine Cooper English Diane Cooper Speech Hearing Robert Cooper III Political Science Gary Cooperman Business Economics Sociology Pamela Corbin Political Science Erin Corcoran English Dawn Cornell-Ochs Psychology Natalia Cortina Political Science Lisa Cossarek Sociology Michael Costello Chemical Engineering Monica Costello Spanish Latin Amer. Studies William Costigan Business Economics Iberian Seniors 451 Laura Costine Religious Studies Douglas Coston Liberal Studies Alice Coughlin Sociology Jacqueline Counter Liberal Studies Chris Courier Economics Political Science Felicia Cousar Business Economics John Cowan Law Society Carolyn Cox Computer Science Bus. Econ Michael Coyle Business Economics Poli. Sci Daniel CrandaU Psychology Karen Crawford Religious Studies Adam Crews Chemistry 452 Jennifer Crone Sociology Christopher Crook Computer Science Melissa Crook Political Science Caryn Crump Biopsychology Nina Cuchetto Communication Studies Ruben Cueto Political Science Ann Culver Political Science Stephanie Culver Pharmacology Linda Cuneo Business Economics Michael Cunningham Mechanical Engineering Laurel Curtis Liberal Studies Lars Czujko Business Economics Kathleen Daley Psychology Stephen C. Daley Mechanical Engineering Steven D. Daley Pharmacology Cynthia Dalrymple Communication Studies Van Dam Electrical Computer Engineering Paul Dammkoehler Business Economics Tiffany Damron History Brian Damsky Liberal Studies Kristen Damveld Liberal Studies Judith Daniel Liberal Studies Wade Daniels History Christine Darnell Liberal Studies Janeen Darough Political Science Shannon Darrigo Liberal Studies Garret Davenport Art Studio Art History Whitley Davenport Computer Science Seniors 453 Seth Feldman Economics Los Angeles, California My name is Seth Feldman. I am an Economics major, and more importc ' my perm is 154346-1. After all, without a perm number, you ' re n student at U.C.S.B. I ' ve spent 5 years of my life gaining knowledge that help me in the " real world " . U.C.S.B. has opened my eyes to another pa the " real world " that has provided me with more fun and excitement than person deserves. I have experienced the stress of midterms, the search fc empty seat in the library at finals time, and the friendship of people that: last forever. I would not trade any of the good times or the bad times for al security that was provided by my parents in their home. When people asi what 1 plan to do with my new found knowledge once I graduate and re my diploma, 1 tell them I ' m not sure. There is only one thing that I am of,if all else fails when I enter the real world . . . There ' s always Grad scl Hobbies: Golf, Sufing, Skiing, Making Money, being obnoxious. Fav Place to Study: IN the trees by the Marine Biology Building. Favorite Fla ' Eat Drink: The Cliffs above Sands. Favorite Music Groups: The Who Bob Dylan Future Plans: King of the Universe. Things that Motivate Y( deep sense of financial security. What makes you unique from othe don ' t listen to " The Dead " . Why did you come to UCSB? To meet the wc of my dreams. Advice Words of Wisdom to Future Students: Inner wis is better than asking questions at Cheadle Hall. Most Valuable Thing(sl learned while attending UCSB: Be yourself and enjoy it while you can. memorable experience: Being told that I didn ' t need Calculus after 7 w in the class. Katherine Davidson Anthropology Julie Davis English Linda Davis Liberal Arts Carolyn Davoudi Business Economics Christine Dawson Speech Hearing Elizabeth Dayton English Daniel Dean English Alice Dechene French Psychology Comp. Litera- ture ■ Seniors 454 Leslie Decker Political Science Daniel S. Delaney History Daniel J. DeLany Aquatic Biology Martin De La Serna Mechanical Engineering Scott Delcamp History Nancy Delfosse Liberal Studies Lisa DelGiudice Economics Christine DeLong Liberal Studies Deana Delshad Sociology Aimee Demaria Liberal Studies David Demers Environmental Studies Geology Lauren Dennis Art Studio Doreen DePasquale Communication Studies Monique DeRoos Psychology Education Wayne Derossett Electrical Computer Engineering Vickie Dervin Psychology Sociology Alicia Desotell Music Performance Diane Deuell Political Science Denise Devaney Environmental Studies Dawn DeVoe Communication Studies Laura DeVore Geography Susan Dheming Sociology Spanish Gregory Dial Communication Studies Elena Diaz Spanish Seniors 455 Nancy J. Andon Liberal Studies Santa Barbara, California When I graduated from high school many " moons " ago, I didn ' t hav opportunity to go to college for a number of reasons. I worked as a sales while in high school. Then, upon graduation, I entered the business worl secretary, and also held positions as an administrative assistant and a pro coordinator. Three years ago, I returned to Santa Barbara City College 1 my general educaton requirements, and in 1986, 1 transferred to UCSB, v major in Liberal Studies. With the moral support of my husband, familv friends, I managed to fulfill my dream. In addition to their encouragement during my " anxiety attacks " , i members of the staff have helped me, and I shall forever be indebted to t But, specifically, the following people have been very special: Laurie h Counseling; Rosemary Friebe, Admissions, who said " Go for it " ; R Fletcher and David Kohl, College of Letters and Science; Gerianne Rar Admissions. Special members of the faculty who have gone out of their v help me are professors Robert Potter, Department of Dramatic Arts; i Gunn, English Department; Cedric Robinson, Robert Noel, and St: Anderson of the Pohtical Science Department. I have made many new young friends. Some of whom have come to d advice which I have gladly given to them, and I hoped that it helped. One of the most important programs on campus is the Global Peao Security Program which I hope someday will become part of the Gf Education Requirements, not only at UC but all over the country. Thanks UC. 1 loved every minute of it. I Kelly Dickerson Liberal Studies Gregory Diederich Business Economics William Diepenbrock English Louis Dih Chemical Engineering Pauline Dillenbeck Psychology Sociology Jennifer Dinsmore Business Economics Danial Dion Environmental Studies Lisa Dirito Liberal Studies 456 Seniors mm ety M Maira Dizgalvis Spanish Law Society Michael Dolak Chemical Engineering Yvette Dominguez Liberal Studies Deborah Donaldson English Bruce Dormody Geography Beth Dorn Microbiology Mary Dowler Electrical Computer Engineering Timothy Downer Psychology Karin Doyle Computer Science Joseph Dragicevic Business Economics Susan Drew Sociology Randy Duarte Business Economics Denise Duca Business Economics Jessica Dugan Biological Science Marion Duignan Medieval Studies Ekow Duker Mechanical Engineering Bonnie Duncan Communication Studies Michael Dunn Physical Anthropology Maite Duran Anthropology Robert Durand Environmental Studies Anita Durby Art Studio Miles Durfee Political Science Bus. Economics Joseph Dwyer Political Science Laura Dym Communication Studies Seni( 457 Michael Dziuba Law Society Criminal Justice Craig Eadie Business Economics Sean Early Political Science John Eaton Elec. Comp. Engineering Music Pat Echemann Mechanical Engineering James Eckhart Economics Sally Eddy Business Economics Marie Eder Sociology 458 Seniors Eileen Edwards Anthropology Steven Edwards Religious Studies Jack Egan Liberal Studies Julie Ehret Psychology Sociology Lisa Ehrke Environmental Studies Randall Eickhoff Business Econorrucs Leanne Eldridge Psychology Debbie EUiot Psychology Douglas Elliott English Juli EUyn Sociology Barbara Embry Political Science Susan Embry Political Science Michael Embury Geography Julie Emery History Michele Engerran English Danielle Eppard Art Studio Jennifer Erickson English Tina Ernyei Mathematics Elizabeth Escamilla Art History John Esparza History Lorena Espinoza Physiology Mark Essa Psychology Charles Estrada Bus. Economics Psychology Jennifer Etter Liberal Studies Seniors 459 Robin Rae Miller Psychology San Carlos, California After living in the same light green house on a hill in suburban San Cal (San Francisco Bay area) for eighteen years, I suddenly found myself b( dropped off in an extremely unique community called Isla Vista. My very impression was skeptical: " What is this, some kind of Hippie town? thought as I looked around at all the barefoot, tan and casually atti students on two wheels. But soon after, I realized that a variety of pec reside in Isla Vista, not just the stereotypical blonde beach bums you alw hear about. Adjusting to UCSB from " No. Cal " was not an easy task, though, and f long long time 1 was convinced that Southern and Northern California v really two different states; someone had just left out a little line on alli maps. Juggling " time " was a whole new concept, too: being expected to st 3 hours for every hour spent in class, meet and socialize with a bunch of i people (and remember names), get along with roomates, and do laundry • a big challenge. But through the years I somehow managed to pull sc decent grades while getting involved in many different extracurricular tivities, and of course I learned a lot about life and myself along the way. In four years, I ' ve had both good and bad experiences: Not-so-g roomates great roomates; a stolen bicycle a new car; classes 1 strugf through classes I did well in; a death in the family a new baby nephew; D+ in a 4 unit class one A+ in a 5 unit class; long-lost boy friends long-lasi friendships . . . and from each experience, positive or negative, I ' ve lear something, and have grown as a person because of it. Catherine Fahey Aquatic Biology Angela Falkenstein Liberal Studies Dennis Falkowski Liberal Studies Lynda Farac Political Science Jeffrey Farron Business Economics Gary Fausone Microbiology Margaret Featherston Sociology Andrea Feeser Political Science 460 Seniors ■r Michelle Fehn Political Science Fred Feickert Business Economics Melissa Feldman Geology Lawrence Felix III Mathematics Economics Alfred Ferguson Environmental Studies D. Scott Fernbach Chemical Engineering Thomas Ferrer English Jeannette Ferris Cultural Anthropology Joy Ferro Sociology Joseph Ferrone Business Economics Susan Feyk Communication Studies Cara Finan English Peggy Finn Enghsh Sandra Finney Art History Psychology James Firmage Liberal Studies Aaron Fisch Business Economics David Fisch Environmental Studies Anthropology Kenneth Fish Communication Studies A. Arthur Fisher Mechanical Engineering Cheryl Fitz Political Science Doretta Flather English Charles Flint Environmental Studies Chemistry Laurie Flisher Religious Studies Deanna Flores Business Economics Seniors 461 Anthony Salazar History San Francisco, California Life at UCSB has been an interesting experience which began at S Nicholas Dorm. No matter where you begin at UCSB, nothing can match t different types of things tha you are bound to go through when you live ir hall with 50 other people. The progressive parties, the broomball games, ai the midnight fire alarms are things that every freshman should have endure. Who can forget the days when we had to camp out in fron of Cheac Hall. Just to get classes! You would think that we were waiting to buy 1 tickets or something. Ah . . . Days of yesteryear. But now I am somebody wl was glad to have the opportunity to come here and have the time of my li It ' s been so many things: fun, hard-work, emotionally fulfilling, as well | draining. But hey . . . this is where it begins, right? Favorite Class: Silent Comedy Tradition (Film Shidies 128) Detecti Fiction (English 193) Favorite Professor: Professor Callow Hobbii Mountain Bike Riding, sleeping, kicking back. Favorite Music Groups: I gles, Boston, Genesis, Bob Marley. Future Flans: Graduate school, and th the " Real World " . Things that Motivate You: Creative ideas and deadlini What Makes You Unique from Others: I live my life according to me. Wl did you come to UCSB? Location . . . What else? Advice Words of Wisdo to Future Students: Take a chance and see what happens. Most Valuab Thing(s) that You learned while attending UCSB: How to deal with d| ferent people. Silvia Flores Sociology Stephanie Flowers Psychology Diane Foley-Stevenson Liberal Studies Geoffrey Folsom English Gretina Fong Political Science Kirsten Fong Business Economics Anna Force Biochemistry Karen Forrest Developmental Psychology 462 Senic r Patricia Foster Political Science Pooneh Fouladi Electrical Computer Engineenng Kristine Fowler Law Society Steven Fowler Political Science Lisa Fox Communication Studies Susan Fox Aquatic Biology Vincent Fragasso History Allison Francis Liberal Studies Miranda Franks English Leslie Frasco Psychology Kerstin Frazier Political Science Ruth Freedman Art Studio Tamara French Business Economics Susan Friedeberg Mathematics Economics Dan H. Friedman Film Studies Jerry Fripp Sociology Law Society Marcus Frochtzweig English Arthur Frontczak History Political Science Kathleen Fuchs Political Science Wendy Fuchs Communication Studies Glenn Fuller Political Science Law Society Michele Fults Business Economics Debbie Gadbois Art History Justine Gagne English Seni( 463 Ursala Gagne Liberal Studies Kimberly Gallagher Business Economics Lisa Gallegos Art Studio Glen Gallimore Biology Economics Lisa Ganahl Psychology Marshann Gange Business Economics Alfredo Garcia Business Economics Karen Gardiner Business Economics Judy Levey I Communications ™ Van Nuys, California You want to know about me? Judy Levey? I ' m flattered! Now I don ' t wa) sound snobbish. People are so snobbish now a days. How should I c acterize myself? . . . Ambitious! Be it in school, work, or play, I ' m alv ambitious. Any challenge, I will strive to achieve it. Never have I met so ir challenges as I have at UCSB. I ' ve met many emotional challenges, tellectual challenges, and physical challenges. One experiences many e tional challenges when he she first starts college. I quickly overcame my f and established a foundaton of friends and activities for myself. School v is a tremendous intellectual challenge, but I ' ve managed to maintain a overall GPA. In addition to my college workload I ' ve taken additional ecu in Sign Language and Emergency Medical Technician training. The I training has resulted in my current employment on the UCSB rescue bulance. I ' ve met many physical challenges tat I ' m proud to mention — U Rowing team. Surfing, Mountain Biking, Running, and numerous phy; activities courses at UCSB. My ambition will continue after I leave UCi hope to combine being a Sign Language Interpreter and a Lawyer doing L defense for the Deaf. I ' ve conqured many challlenges at UCSB. I shall n forget my years at this instituition. Favorite Place to Study: Santa Barbara ' s Botanical Gardens. Favorite PI to Eat Drink: The Good Earth, Niccolettis Things that Motivate You: Challenges! Any challenge will motivate m achieve it. What Makes You Unique from Others? I ' m one of the gub women you ' ll ever meet! Why did You Come to UCSB? Sunshine, Sand, ; . . . School. Advice Words of Wisdon to Future Students: This ain ' t no Disneyland, but it ' s sure worth an " E " ticket. 464 Seniors Kit Gardner JHHHH Political Science H Omar Garrett iH Sociology Black Studies | Leslie Gascoigne i Liberal Studies ; Steven Gatley Law Society Kim Gay Sociology Janet Gaynor Dance Mary Gebken Business Economics Larry Gee Economics Mathematics Amy Geller Communication Studies Marni Gemignani Speech Hearing David Gentile History Carol George English Jim Georgeson Mechanical Engineering Jeanette Gereau Psychology Sociology Elihu Gevirtz Environmental Studies Botany Ali Ghavimi Electrical Computer Engineering Michael Ghens Business Economics Alinaghi Ghiassi Business Economics Tiffany Ghiselin Sociology Laura Giaquinto Law Society Alison Giedzinski i Psychology | Adam Gilbert | Business Economics ] Nancy Gilbert | Economics | Scott Gilbert | Electrical Engineering i ■i Seniors 465 Amy Gillmar Political Science Susan Gilmore Economics Andrea GioUi Biopsychology Karen GioUi Psychology Adam Click Law Society Thecla Glueck Political Science Deirdre Godwin Liberal Studies Bradley Gold Physics 466 Seniors Jeffrey Gold Psychology Gary Goldberg Law Society Criminal Justice Jana Goldbloom Communication Studies Todd Goldenberg Communication Studies Sociolo- gy Keith Goldstein Political Science Mitzi Goldstein Biological Sciences Michele Gomeau Business Economics David Gomez Political Science Susan Gonzales Business Economics Jose Gonzolez Business Economics Spanish Susan Goodglick Biological Sciences Julie Goodson Aquatic Biology Scott Gordon Business Economics Nancy G ottesman Sociology Greg Goulart Communication Studies Donna Gould Geology John Gould Liberal Studies Thomas Goulet Cultural Anthro. Comm. Studies Elizabeth Gowdy Business Economics Jacqueline Grabe Liberal Studies James Graham English Tonya Graham English Communication St Andrew Grant Business Economics Julene Grant Communication Studies Seniors 467 Rena Schlesinger French History Hollywood, California I came to UCSB planning to major in just about anything for which matl science wasn ' t a prerequisite! I finally decided on History (to which 1 1, added French), but unfortunately none of my friends could understand apparant masochistic streak in me, since their high schools had succeed© annihilating all of the fascinating aspects of studying history. I conside myself on a mission to prove that History can be interesting and, yes, fun! I a one-on-one seminar with Dr. Remak on the activities of the Gen- resistance to Hitler during World War II which really opened my eyes. Ol outstanding professors were Dr. Djordjevic in the History department and Brown in the French department. During my first year here, I volunteered for CAB and spent the year beii Big Sister to a little girl from Laos. One experience I ' ll never forget was time her family invited me to dinner. They lived in a two bedroom house Trigo road. It would have been fine for 3 or 4 students; but Sipongkhal family consisted of 22 relatives, all refugees, living under one roof. At i point, Isla Vista became so much more than a UCSB student community; j there was life outside of Fountainbleu, my home away from home for my i two years. One of the things I ' ve really enjoyed at UCSB was the Intramurals progr Where else can a total klutz get trophies in a sport? (okay, they were bow trophie!) I did try IM volleyball freshman year, and was lucky my room didn ' t throw me off the team; but it was fun anyway. When I graduate in June, I hope to continue my language studies in Era and possibly go into international business or travel. All things being eqi or unequal), UCSB has been a great all around experience. Karen Grant Business Economics Victoria Grant Psychology Dennis Graser Communication Studies Lori Gravdahl Art Studio Jennifer Gray English Tracy Greathead Business Economics Beth Greenberg Sociology Dale Greenblatt Philosophy 468 Seniors Shari Greenfield Sociology Communication Studies Beatrix Greenwell Business Economics Ann Gregg Business Economics Tami Jo Gregor Liberal Studies Coaching Chandra Gribbon Political Science Tammy Grosser Business Economics D. Scott Grossman Economics Steven Gubner Philosophy Francesca Guerra-Pearson Sociology Michael Gulden Aquatic Biology Scott Gundy Business Economics David Gunther Communication Studies Fredrik Gustafsson English Lila Gutzmann Business Economics Anthony Guy Mechanical Engineering Christine Guzzard Business Economics Laura Haas Business Economics Stephanie Haase French Judy Hada Liberal Arts Courtney Hagglund Liberal Studies Kathleen Haley Liberal Studies Amy Halfon Mathematical Sciences Brian Hall History Helen Hall Art Studio Seniors 469 Keith Hall Microbiology Kelly HaU Psychology Sociology Claire Hamak Psychology Jill Hamell Zoology Pamela Hamilton Sociology Alison Hammond Religious Studies Jennifer Hammond English Jenny Hamren Religious Studies Diane Hamwi Political Science Lisa Hanauer Classical Archaeology Laurie Handler Sociology Film Studies James Hanigan Business Economics Melissa Hansen Business Economics Jon Hanson Cultural Anthropology Kristin Hanson Biological Sciences Wade Harding Biopsychology Bryan Hardwick Communication Studies Laura Hargrove Political Science R. Bruce Harlan Environmental Studies Lesly Harriman Psychology Christi Harrington Political Science Jonathan Harris Latin Amer. Iberian Studies Julie Harris Sociology Tim Harris Liberal Studies 470 Seniors Robert Harter Electrical Engineering Jill Hartley Liberal Studies Gregg Hartman Aquatic Biology Debra Lynn Hartmann Business Economics Christine Harvey Philosophy Theresa Hassett Biochemistry Sharon Hauptman Economics Alison Hawksley Business Economics John Hayes Psychology Jennifer Hayman Biology James Haynes Business Economics Bridget Healy Biological Sciences Kimberley Heaton Physical Anthropology Lorraine Hebb Psychology Chester Hecht Developmental Psychology Dee Heckman Sociology Dafna Hed-Ram Psychology Dalia Hed-Ram Political Science Laurie Heeger Liberal Studies Sharon Heffron Law Society Daniel Heilprin Aquatic Biology Jonathan Heim Business Economics Jeff Heimler Business Economics Christine Heinemann Biology Seniors 471 Eileen Lew Political Science Los Angeles, California Brad Heintz Mathematics Economics Darryl Heller Chemical Engineering Heidi Heller Communication Studies David Hempling Computer Science Cindy Henderson Psychology Dawn Henderson Law Society John Hendren History of Public Policy Sandra Hendricks Anthropology Life at UCSB includes: U: UCEN — The heart of the campus. Don ' t miss the Pub or Nicollettis C: Campbell Hall — Lectures by day and movie house by night. S: Smart Cookies — the best cookies in I.V. A: Arbor — Everyone stops here for coffee and snacks. N: Nexus — Our school newspaper keeps you up to date on everything. T: Tennis Courts — I never seem to find any empty courts! A: A.S. Notes — the answer to all the lectures you missed. B: Bike Paths — My Goodness! Its the autoban of Santa Barbara! A: Apartments — In I.V. You call them home. R; Remember to lock your bike or it ' ll get stolen ( I locked mine and it stolen anyway.) B: Beaches — Goleta and East Beach — best place for sun and vollyball i A: A.S. Program Board — Special events from them are always spectacul R: Rah, rah, rah! — You ' ve got to cheer for the Gauchos at the games. A: And don ' t forget the Lagoon. Music, people, and seagulls aU come toget for a relaxing afternoon. ' 472 Seniors Maura Hennessy English Karen Henry English Spanish Steve Henry Environmental Studies Elizabeth Herman Conamunication Studies Leni Herman Communication Studies James Hermann Biology Spanish Andreya Hernandez Art History De Ann Hernandez Business Economics James Herrell English Holly Herrington Liberal Studies Melissa Hertz Psychology Lorraine Hession Art Studio Kenneth Hickman Physics Nanette Hicks Business Economics Jeffery Hider Political Science Business Econ. Christopher Heinz Comm. Studies Psychology Kevin Higgins Chemical Engineering Steve Hightower Biopsychology Jodie Hill Speech Hearing Erica Hillemann Psychology Sociology Andrew Hilliard Mathematical Sciences Edward Hillison English Brenda Hinsche Political Science John Hintzen Political Science Seniors 473 ' Sl «J»1 ...JV - ! Max Hirdler III Law Society Heidi Hitch English James Hjerpe Electrical Computer Engineering k Bjorn Hjertaker Electrical Engineering Marlene Hodges Liberal Studies Bruce Hofert Liberal Studies Anne Hoffman Art History Jeffrey Hoffman Business Economics 474 Seniors Steven Hoffman Electrical Computer Engineering Craig Hokama History Dan HoUoway Business Economics Paula Holm Business Economics Patricia Holmberg History Vincent Holmes Political Science English Paul Holt Geography Peter Holwitz Art Studio Gordon Homann History German Bernie Honey Business Economics Susan Hood Communication Studies Leslie Hoover Psychology Craig Hopps Mathematical Sciences Janelle Hopps Liberal Studies Jeannie Horn Liberal Studies Deborah Horowitz Law Society Philosophy Garen Horst Bus. Economics Political Science Andrew Horton Cultural Anthropology Mia Houghton History Tamara Howard Political Science Public Service Angela Howe Electrical Engineering Daniel Howell Electrical Computer Engineering Douglas Howland Nuclear Engineering Frank Hsieh Pre-Medicine Seniors 475 Beg ' r Zoe Humphrey Chemical Engineering Salt Lake City, Utah My mom didn ' t want me to go to UCSB. She said it wasn ' t the right pi for me. Not conservative or serious enough. Well she was wrong this i time. Coming to UCSB was one of the best decisions I made — helping trn be both less conservative and less serious. The university offered me challenges I desired through engineering. I pledged Alpha Chi Omega c sophomore, another right decison. The house gave me the opportunity! learn about leadership and working with a large group of people as well ij fun place to live. I learned at UCSB that I love the coast. I ' m hoping to expl ' the East Coast as I take my undergrad experiences with me to Cornell University of Massachussets to the world of Grad School. I ' m always chas challenges. Hobbies: Running, Windsurfing, Foreign Films, Cooking. Favorite Plac« eat Drink: Coffee at Espresso Roma, newmex at the Zia, The Sojour pitchers at the pub. Favorite Music Groups: Los Angeles Chamber Orches Yaz, Sting, Waterboys, 10,000 Maniacs. Things That Motivate You: A g run, successful midterms. What Makes You Unique From Others? I am wishy washy, but determined. I have an opinion about almost everything . usually stick to it. I love to be challenged. Why did you come to UCSI came to UCSB for its College of Engineeri ng, which is growing in quality a incredible pace. I stayed here because of the people. Future Plans: Gradi School in New England. Advice Words of Wisdom to Future Students: your G.E. requirements out of the way early. You want to enjoy your sei| year by finishing off just major classes. John Hubbard Business Economics Grace Huener Computer Science Richard Huff Mathematical Sciences Computer Science Rachel Hughes Sociology Mark Huizenga Philosophy Julie Hultman Sociology Zoe Humphrey Chemical Engineering Kimberly Hunt Business Economics 476 Seniors Sakina Husain Electrical Engineering Sophie Huston Psychology Roberta Hutcheson Communication Studies Business Economics Cara Hutson Law Society Mark Hvasla Business Economics Kenneth Hvizdos Psychology Fay Hwang Electrical Computer Engineering Joseph Iglesias Mechanical Engineering Janet lies Biology Sheryl Iles-Brunk Business Economics Timothy Inman Political Science Shayne Ireland Comm. Studies Geography John Isham Business Economics Ivan Ivankovich Business Economics Ron Iwamiya Mathematical Sciences Leann Iwamoto Asian Studies Business Economics Linda Jachtschitz Biology Heidi Jaekman Business Economics Angela Jackson Liberal Studies January Jackson Psychology Julie Jackson Geography Jeni James Spanish Psychology Lane Janger Liberal Studies Paul Jankovskis Business Economics mmMM Seniors 477 y • » Wendy Janon Liberal Studies Trinidad Jaramillo Sociology Shern Jauhal Computer Science Scott Jeffries Business Economics Will Jenkins Mechanical Engineering Robin Jepsen Philosophy Carla Jimenez Psychology Religious Studies Ingrid Jindra Business Economics 478 Seniors Cynthia Johnson Speech Hearing Edward Johnson Political Science George Johnson Bus. Economics Envir. Studies Julie Johnson German Business Economics Tim Johnson Electrical Engineering Jill Johnston Law Society Sociology Charles Jokerst English Angela Jones Psychology Donna Jones Biological Sciences Karen Jones Sociology Kristin Jones Business Economics Pamela Jones Business Economics Edward Jordan Physics Veronica Jordan Liberal Studies Thomas Jory Electrical Computer Engineering Lisa Judd Communication Studies Susan Jung Electrical Computer Engineering Cynthia Jungwirth Communication Studies Syndie Junso Sociology Irma Jurado Political Science John Kades Law Society Patrice Kaercher Business Economics Cheryl Kafka English Jean-Pierre Kafrouni Dramatic Literature Seniors 479 J Gregg Philip Hartmar Aquatic Biology Lakewood, California I have had a great experience at UCSB. When I arrived in my dorm or first day of freshman year, I had no idea of the opportunities that university was going to offer me. I am really happy vydth my choices to try things. Starting my freshman year, I got involved with the Ski Racing Team. I been skiing my whole life, but to actually be a member of a nationally ran team was quite a thrill. My interests ranged from athletics to chorus, involvement with the Men ' s Chorus was initiatid through the persuasic my roomate. However, after my initial experience, I was hooked. UCSB has provided me with the facilities to really discover who I ai provided the facilities, and all that 1 needed to do was to supply the tivation. Hobbies: Weight lifting, scuba diving, photography, skiing, biking, cooi jazz. Favorite Place to Study On the cliffs over the ocean. Favorite Pla Eat Drink: Eat: Pino ' s, Drink: The Pub Favorite Music Groups: Spyro C Dave Grusin, Grateful Dead, Four Piece Jam, Stevie Wonder, James Ta Things that Motivate You: People who have achieved my goals, my fai having the odds against me. Future Plans: Physician What Makes ( Unique From Others? I ' m an individual. I don ' t care what other people ti or say, I do what I feel like doing. Why did you come to UCSB? I knew t wanted to be pre-med, so I chose a school that had a relaxed atmosphe: that I could apply my own pressures, without worrying about the s( competition created by other students. The students here work hard, but work together, not against each other. Robert Kahn Biology Grace Kalisky Speech Hearing Susan Kalustian Communication Studies Dino Kambas Liberal Studies James Kano Psychology Wendy Kaplan Physics Barbara Kargard Sociology Biopsychology Jill Karsh Liberal Studies 480 Seniors Eric Karver Geography Petra Kashin Political Science Jill Kasten Sociology Clifford Katab Political Science Masoud Katani Electrical Con puter Engineering " Laurie Kaufer Psychology Francine Kauwe Business Economics Katherine Kawase Business Economics Judith Kaye English Elena Kaylor Liberal Studies James Kearney English James Keating Business Economics Lynn Keating Political Science Thomas Keel Liberal Studies Karen Kefer Sociology Darren Keffury Political Science Meredith Keiser Art History Karen Keith Psychology Karen Keller Physical Anthropology Valorie Kellner Business Economics Carmel Kelly Liberal Studies Rita Kelly Psychology Diana Kent Mathematical Sciences liana Kern Film Studies Seniors - 481 Becky Kerns Geological Sciences Brian Kertin Liberal Studies G. Robert Kesler Political Science Kiet Khauv Computer Science Keith Kliorey Business Economics Political Sci Ann Kikuchi Law Society Carolina Kim Spanish Choljin Kim Mechanical Engineering 482 Seniors Hye-Joo Kim Pharmacology Kyung Kim Electrical Computergineering Robert Kim Nuclear Engineering Mary E. Kimmell Psychology Tami Kimura Business Economics James King Computer Science Jennifer King Environmental Studies Kelli King Asian Studies Scott King Electrical Comp. Engineering Redvers Kingery Business Economics Kathleen Kingsbury Sociology Bradley Kingston Computer Science Stephen Kinney Mechanical Engineering Douglas Kirby Mechanical Engineering Debra Kirshbaum Sociology Kristine Kistler English Eric Kittay History of Public Policy Kevin KjoUer Physics Kenneth Klassen Electrical Computer Engineering Mary Klauschie Sociology Richard Kleeburg Business Economics Margo Klein Business Economics Judith Kleppe Religious Studies Thomas Klugman Business Economics Comm. Studies Seniors . 483 Janet Gaynor Dance Orinda, California Flashback 1: Winter Quarter 1985, Dance class " Gaynor, your count ' off. Pull yourself together! " The teacher sneered at me. I asked myself nv " What do I have to make this guy like me? " Flashback 2: Summer 1985, " The test was positive. You ' re due in cember. You have several options. " 1 asked myself, " What am I going to Flashback 3: Summer 1985, " How would you feel in five years from n you didn ' t have this child " , the counselor asked. " I know I ' d regret not he it. I ' d want it back. " Fla shback 4: The Birthing Room, December 12, 1985, Congratulationsj a girl! " I promised her the best I could give. teacher from Flashback 1. " I have a real sense of who you are, what want, and that you ' re going to take it " , he said to me as he haded Madiso pacifier. Flashback 7: Winter Quarter 1987, Dance Studio, Madison ran inb dressing room and closed the door. I went to let her out, but the dooi locked. The teacher didn ' t have the key. I said I ' d go get one, to continue and Madison would be fine. When I came back the class was sitting o floor waiting, while the teacher played Tiddly Winks under the door| Madison! The Moral: Believe in yourself and others will too. b Mary Kmak Zoology Linda Knipe Psychology Kathryn Knochenhauer Communication Studies Arthur KnoUe Physics Jim Knowlton Enviornmental Studies Geography Sarah Koestner Business Economics Kerry Kohler Business Economics Ann Konkol Geography 484 : Seniors John Konugres Economics Doug Kottler Art Studio Ann Kovacevich Business Economics Kyra Kowalik Microbiology Leslie Krampert Business Economics Daniel Kranzler Electrical Engineering Math. Sci. Suzin Krause Business Economics Kent Kreh Business Economics Kent Kreutziger Mechanical Engineering Kristin Kubec Political Science Mark Kuhlmann Political Science Gayle Kuida Psychology Kristine Kunze Psychology Grace Kurek Business Economics Charles Kushner Political Science Ross Kuzma Business Economics Math. Sci. Paul Kuzmich Business Economics Clinton La Grange Chemistry Kathryn La Vine Speech Hearing Stephanie Labit Liberal Studies Todd Laby Business Economics Randi Lacher Sociology Sandra Lage Business Economics Robert Lagier Microbiology Seniors 485 Lucy Lagotte Psychology Samantha Laimbeer French Business Economics Andrew Lam Electrical Engineering Yvette Lam Pharmacology Margot Lancellotti Political Science Lori Landau Business Economics Jimmy Landeros Chemistry Karen Landrud Communication Studies 486 Seniors Heather Lange Sociology Peter Langtry Geology Tatiana Lans Spanish Peter Laraway Mechanical Engineering John Larner Business Economics Kara Lass Computer Science Matthew Latosa Political Science Spanish Patricia Lau Business Economics Sociology Erin Laughlin Psychology Lynn Lawrence Zoology Nancy Lawrence Communication Studies Stacey Lawrence Microbiology Tracie Lawrence-Frye Sociology Anh Le Electrical Comp. Engineering Laurie Leach Political Science Barbara Leadem Business Economics Paige Leavell Film Studies Malena Leclair Psychology Andrea Lederfine Speech Hearing Alex Lee Business Economics Carolyn Lee Liberal Studies Claudia Lee Sociology David Lee Business Economics Diane Lee Mathematical Sciences Seniors 487 lI ■•?H Gary Lee Business Economics Jamie Lee Pharmacology Janet Lee Liberal Studies Joonah Lee Biology Jung Lee Physics Kenneth Lee Chemical Engineering Michelle Lee Pharmacology Nancy Lee Economics 488 Seniors Shelly Lee Computer Science Philip Lefcourt Liberal Studies Jennifer Legallet Law Society Anne Leggett Liberal Studies Steven Leier Economics Devera Leister Liberal Studies Klaus Leitenbauer Business Economics Karen Lemmer Business Economics Catherine Lenard Liberal Studies Hector Leon Electrical Engineering Michele Lester Political Science Lap-Yan Leung Computer Science Kurt Leuschner Zoology Melanie Levant Communication Studies Judith Levey Communication Studies Michael Levin Political Science I Levine Anthropology Scott Levine Business Economics Daren Levis Film Studies Mark Levitin Biopsychology Eileen Lew Political Science Vee Ming Lew Mathematics David Lewis Liberal Studies Laura Lewis Chemistry Seniors 489 Audrey LaVonne Rohn Sociology j Huntington Beach I Have you heard of the late bloomer syndrome? I can easily place myseli this category from my experiences as a UCSB student. As an enteii freshman, I was the typical party oriented, " Study, whats that? " studen took me a whole year to receive my first " A " grade and longer to assure parents that I was actually learning something in college. As I became expo to the many opportunities existing on campus, I took a chance and involved. Being a leader in the Greek community, involved in cam organizations, and holding part time jobs I learned probably the most ■ uable skill ever — time management. Luckily, I am the type of person excells with a full schedule and wastes time with an empty one. As I reali that I would be graduating in four, yes four years, I decided to try a career ( ' that word) move and went to Washington D.C. through the Capitol Program. That summer has been the highlight of my college career. I wor for INTERPOL, and I now know what every graduating senior is strivin; find out: " I know what I want to do with my life after I graduate. I ha ' goal. " ITl be returning to D.C. in the fall of 1988 to go on to Law school an establish a life of my own on the East Coast. Sorry California, the waves ' cool and the men are cute but I ' m ready for traditionalism suits and ties protocol and Politics! I ' ll be losing a tan, but I ' ll be gaining a career. I Future Plans: I plan to attend Georgetown University or the Universit; Virginia Law School in Fall 1989 and then on to become a Senator Congresswoman. Advice Words of Wisdom to future students? Get VOLVED!!!, Talk to your professors, don ' t stereotype people, exercise, beo to new experiences, go to the beach every day, live on Del Playa Oceans one summer, don ' t cram and never never STRESS! Susan Lewis Biological Sciences Tamara Lewis Liberal Studies Mae Libunao Speech Hearing Andrew Lief History Cheryle Liesen Business Economics Karen Light Biology Kimberly Light Art History Lynn Lightfoot Liberal Studies 490 Seniors Christina Lin Computer Science Tzu-Chuan Lin Computer Science Joni Lindblom Business Economics Steve Lindgren Mathematics Paul Ling Computer Science Steven Lira Law Society Amy Listen Psychology Mark Little Geography Ernie Liu Computer Science Heng Liu Computer Engineering Gretchen Livesey English Peter Loedel Political Science German Studies Bradley Loel English Larry Lokka Business Economics Catherine Long Art History Marjorie Longo Biochemistry Mary Looram Sociology Carey Lopez Electrical Computer Engineering John Lopuch Liberal Studies Douglas Lord Business Economics Sarah Lord Liberal Studies Lisa Lorden Psychology Andrea Lorenzen Psychology Pamela Louie Psychology Senic 491 Cheri Loustalet Biopsychology Lori Lubetich Business Economics Jose Lugo Mathematical Sciences Michael Lukso Industrial Psychology Wendy Lum Economics Anna Luna Anthropology Sociology David Lund Communication Studies Richard Lung Mechanical Engineering Seang Luu Business Economics Vinh Ly Mathematics Robert Lyda Political Science Darlene Lynch Psychology t Krista Lyons Liberal Studies Cynthia Machado Biology Michael Maciaszek Liberal Studies William Mackay Mathematical Sciences Philip Mackenzie Biological Sciences Jennifer Macswain History Maria Madrid-Garcia Spanish History Colette Maeder Business Economics Oliver Magat Political Science Elizabeth Magill Political Science Economics Lisa Maglines Chemical Engineering Jennifer Maher French Business Economics 492 Seniors Maureen Mahern Sociology Anna Mahoney History Chad Mahoney History English Jai Mahtab Religious Studies Andrea Majd-Faridi Psychology Sociology Marc Malandra Libera ture Brian Mann Business Economics John Mann Studio Art Political Science Jennifer Manning French Psychology Gina Manookian Spanish Daniel Manship History Joelle Manship Liberal Studies Anna Maquinalez Political Science Sona Maranian Business Economics Greg Marantz Biological Sciences Erica Marcroft Psychology Andrea Margolis Political Science Becky Marin Liberal Studies Helen Marine Mathematics Economics Diane Mark Liberal Studies " arin Marke Political Science Eric Marks English Charra Marley Business Economics Wendy Marmis English Communication Studies 493 Peggy Finn English San Rafael, California I knew I was a true GAUCHO when: FRESHMAN YEAR I bought a blue Murray Cruiser at Pep Boys, enjcj eating at Ortega Dining Commons, and wore a perpetual " bike stripe " onl back during rainy seasons. I SOPHOMORE YEAR I detested eating at Ortega, moved to Del PlayaJ attempted to surf for the first time on a light weight, high perform. ' surfboard without a leash, and couldn ' t even come close to standing up. JUNIOR YEAR I went abroad, spent six months walking to school inj snow and sub-zero temperatures and fantasized about stepping in tar pari while playing frisbee at Sands beach during Dead week. SENIOR YEAR I stop off at the library, not to study but to take naps, when I got monogramed UCSB blue and gold checks at the Bank of Ame Future Plans: To teach high school 9 months out of the year and to : pictures around the world the other 3 months out of the year. What Makes You Unique from Others: My great sense of adventure, evf it means riding on the back of a motorcycle with a guy named Oma Marrekeshi, Morocco in search of Cous-cous. Why Did You Come to UCSB? UCSB has the perfect ahnosphere to stud — good weather, laid back attitude, good friends and great scenery: sometimes its too perfect. Advice Words of Wisdom to Future Students: Declare a major before j senior year! And — Study abroad, a worthwhile experience. Most Valuable Thing(s) You Learned While Attending UCSB: Rea( both sides into an issue and keeping an open mind, and, even more prac than this, the drinking to studying ratio per week cannot exceed 4:3 Jeff Marotta Psychology Fred Marguardt Business Economics Christopher Marquis Mechanical Engineering Joy Marsella Liberal Studies Michael Marson Computer Science Elizabeth Marston Art Studio Linda Martin Sociology Lynda Martin Psychology 494 Seniors Sheryl Martin Film Studies Stephen Martin Business Economics Christine Martinez Liberal Studies Gina Martinez Business Economics John Martinez Communication Studies Spanish Jose Martinez Law Society Maria Martinez Political Science Rosa Martinez Business Economics Melissa Martinsen Business Economics Carol Marvin Sociology Guy Masters Mechanical Engineering Steven Masterson Mechanical Engineering Shelbi Masuda Classics Christine Mathews Art History Laura Matsunaga Biological Sciences Steven Matzat Mechanical Engineering Patricia Mautone Psychology Linda May Chemical Engineering Monique Maybell Liberal Studies Sue Mayberry Law Society Lisa Mayer Sociology Kimberly Mayfleld Black Studies Political Science Christin McAllister History Cathleen McCann Computer Science Seniors 495 Kent Bentley Silveir; Film Studies Monta Vista, California Three years ago I was on student government at my local Junior coi without a clue on what I was going to do with my life. Coming away to l| I was under the impression that being a UC student would transform mei the person I always wanted to be. Well, nothing ' s that easy, but in these t years I ' ve learned to expand my perspectives and found that in order to b person I wanted to be I would first have to find out who that was. I ' ve wo in computer sales and been a camp counselor. My major has switched physics to film studies, and I ' ve learned never to hold myslef back from g for my dreams. Being involved with Gaucho Christian Fellowship has he me both morally and in my walk with God without whom, I never could done anything. I have grown out of a divided family and being a cl insecure high schooler into a self-confident individual who is no longer a to tackle challenges. As I mentioned before, being at UCSB helped n evaluate myself based on my own personal goals and performance rather how others think of me. Although I have received a lot of knowledge ; being at UCSB, this is the education that I will always remember. Hobbies: Reading, Computers, Games (video, role-playing, board). Favorite Pastimes: Dancing, movies, biking, aquatic sports (swim, surf, skiing). Favorite Music Groups: Kenny Loggins, Go-Go ' s. Giorgio Muruder, i Lewis the News, Jerry Goldsmith, Vangelis, (lots of others). Future P Home to Work and recover for a while. THen possibly overseas to wo more likely Los Angeles. Maureen McCann Political Science Patricia McCarthy Sociology Barbara McCollum History John McComish Political Science Michael McCullough Biological Sciences April McDermott Business Economics Joseph McDougall Mechanical Engineerin g Laura McFarland History English Seniors 496 Holly McGill Psychology Karen McGough Business Economics Molly McGowan Environmental Studies Biology Steven McGrath Physiology Lonnie McHale Psychology Chrisitne Mclntyre Business Economics Margaret Mclntyre Business Economics Spanish Marcelyn McLean Psychology Michael McMahon Business Economics Molly McMahon Psychology Curtis McMurtrie Business Economics Laura McNamara Business Economics Bernard McNeil Geophysics Bruce McNeil Liberal Studies Tim McNulty Political Science Vickee McVey Business Economics John Medel History Richard Meiseles Law Society Neil Meister Mechanical Engineering Carl Meiswinkel Economics Geography Ignacia Melero Speech Hearing Spanish Michelle Mellman Liberal Studies Julie Meltzer Political Science Lisa Mendonca Communication Studies i Seniors 497 ■ r . Linda Meneses f Psycholosv B Gary Menzimer I B Business Economics I H Maria Meras l l Sociology I H Susana Mercado H Liberal Studies I H Nancy Merida lHII Latin American Iberian Studies Kimberly Merkley Business Economics Monica Merlino Hl Biological Sciences 1 498 Seniors Patricia Metcalf Computer Science Lynn Metcalfe Political Science Cheri Meyer Psychology Sociology Donald Meyer Liberal Studies Georgia Meyer Psychology Bruce Meyers Business Economics Religious Studies Laurie Meyers Sociology Daniel Michalak Chemical Engineering Kathy Michihira Psychology Suzanne Mikelis Geography Lisa Miles English Julie Miller Political Science Kristine Miller Aquatic Biology Lee Miller Political Science Matthew Miller Geophysics Melinda Miller Law Society Robin Miller Psychology Timothy Miller Electrical Computer Engineering Cheryl Miner Communication Studies Michael Minesman Business Economics David MinoUi Communication Studies Daveylyn Minton Mechanical E ' ■ Joseph l ' reles Bioloe ' dences udies Chp " Vfitehei Seniors 499 Laura Dym Del Mar, California f Communications I consider myself a fun loving person who thirves in this town. I love UCSB people and the atnaosphere. The community ha; lot to offer. I work both on campus and off and I ' m always busy. If I have free time, I ' m spending it with my friends. Right now am in the job hunt mode and keeping busy with A.S. Program Board, internships, SB Ad club. I ' m always finding new interests I could tell every student any advice, it would be to " be yourself and enjoy life " — that is the motto I live by. Favorite Class: Drama 5 Favorite Professor: Richard Ross Hobbies: Photography, travelling, sailing, skiing, cooking. Favorite Pastimes: Relaxing by a crackeling fire, sipping wine, and listening to some good saxaphone jazz. Favorite Place to Eat Drink: Cold Springs Tavern. Favorite Music Groups: Joe Jackson, George Winston, The The, Al Jaureau ... a lot! Things that Motivate You: People, excitement, action, variety, life. What Makes You Unique From Others? I ' m me! Advice Words of Wisdom to Future Students: Enjoy!!! Most Valuable Thing(s) You Learned while Attending UCSB: Days and time go by fast — so never say tomorrow, do it todi Gregory R. Mitchell English Gregory S. Mitchell Economics Sarah Mitnick Speech Hearing Robyn Mizgorski Law Society Criminal Justice Judy Modderman Developmental Psychology Andrea Moe Aquatic Biology Kristofer Moffett Chemistry Lisa Moller English 500 Seniors Michael Molony Microbiology Brian Momsen Law Society Jeffrey Monahan Computer Science Blanca Montano Computer Science Patricia Montgomery Economics Mathematics Steven Monzon Physiological Psychology Aaron Moody Geography Brian Moon Mechanical Engineering Michelle Moore Business Econ. Comm. Studies Sean Moore Nuclear Engineering Michael Morehead Film Studies Ronald Morelos Communication Studies Bruce Morgan Electrical Computer Engineering Lisa Morgan Liberal Studies Peter Morgan Business Economics Mark Morosky Business Economics Roslyn Morris Mathematical Sciences Eileen Morrissey Speech Hearing Penny Morrow Sociology Bronwyn Mortimer Liberal Studies Kevin Morton Business Economics Sociology Allen Mosher Business Economics Mark Mosqueda Mechanical Engineering Nancy Moulthrop Aquatic Biology Religious Studies beniors 501 i « ' iHs ( tilt I • I GfiME TIME 1:00 PM Lisa Marie Miles English Lodi, California Favorite Class: Italian Favorite Professors: Philipo Galfano and Homer Swander Past Present Activities Involved in: English club, member of St. Mark Parish, and a member of the Catholic Discovery group. Hobbies: Basketball, tennis, jogging, and writing. Favorite Pastimes: People watching and playing with puppies. Favorit Place to Study: Alice ' s cafe and the bluffs. Favorite Place to Eat Drink: Woodstock ' s, New York Hero House — t best cherry cokes, Acapulco, and the Chase Restaurant. Favorite Music Groups: INXS, Cameo, Run D.M.C., and Talk Talk. Future Plans: To get my M.A., my teaching credentials, and to travel to Ital Things that Motivate You: The thought of graduation, my mom, and rr family. What Makes You Unique From Others: My craziness and my morality. Why Did You Come to UCSB? To be by the beach and also to get far enoug away from home that I could learn how to handle responsibilities. Advice Words of Wisdom to Future Students: Study hard, party not s hard, and go support the Gauchos. Most Valuable thing(s) you learned while attending UCSB: People aren always what or who they appear to be. Maria Mraz Sociology Computer Science David Muller Aquatic Biology Lena Muna Sociology Adriana Munoz Psychology Maria Munoz Speech Hearing James Murai Law Society Paul Murar Business Economics Karen Murphy Liberal Studies 502 Seniors Korrin Murphy Business Economics Paul Murphy Business Economics Sean Murphy Political Science Shannon Murphy English Stacy Murphy Art History Kathy Murray Mathematics Marion Murray Liberal Studies Sean Murray Law Society Steve Murray Computer Science Michael Nagai Political Science Lisa Nagelmann Business Economics Linda Nannizzi Business Economics Kevin Naretto Business Economics Michael Nash Liberal Studies Andrew Nathan Computer Science Susan Navin Speech Hearing James Neach Business Economics Michelle Neal Psychology Beth Nedler Psychology Timothy Nedom Communication Studies Art Stu- dio Kristin Neff English Tracy Nelons Dramatic Art Karen Nelsen Psychology Douglas Nelson Business Economics Seniors 503 r J -J 00 1 lAKiMb Janessa Nelson Psychology Nancy Nelson Business Economics Sara Nelson Political Science Anne Neubauer Psychology Amy Neukam Sociology Dennis Newberry Business Economics English Rani Newberry Literature Jessica Newby Communication Studies 504 Seniors Mark Newman Film Studies Roberta Newton Liberal Studies Stuart Ng Mechanical Engineering Vivian Ng Communication Studies Liem Nguyen Mechanical Engineering Trieu Ngfuyen Computer Science Vinh Nguyen Mech. Engineering Math David Nichols Mathematics Tia Nichols Law Society Philip Nicol Liberal Studies Ann Niederhofer Liberal Studies Roy Nielsen Communication Studies Sandra Nielson Liberal Studies Marianne Niewiadomy Speech Hearing Judith Nightingale Law Society Patricia Niichel Liberal Studies Sonya Nijinsky Chemistry Susan Nishiyama Aquatic Biology Monique Noisette Political Science Leslie Nolan Cultural Anthropology Katie Nonella Communication Studies Scott Norris Psychology Michael Norville Mathematics Kenneth Notthoff Business Economics Seniors 505 tgw .■ ' plkv -« John Novak Business Economics Lisa Novak Cultural Anthropology Thomas Null Physics Philosophy Sue Nunn Environmental Studies Francisco Ocampo History Chicano Studies Joseph Ocampo Law Society Sean D, O ' Connor English Michael Oden Business Economics 506 Seniors Deborah Odonnell Liberal Studies Elizabeth O ' Donnell Political Science Kevin O ' Donnell Psychology Howard Ogawa Business Economics Robert Ogden Business Economics Maureen O ' Grady. English Political Science Shawn O ' Grady Law Society Kerry O ' Leary English History Timothy Oleary Psychology Candy Olinger Biology Corinne Olivo Film Studies Cindy Olson Sociology Karin Olson Developmental Psychology David O ' NeiU Business Economics Phil O ' Neill Economics Davis Onitsuka Japanese Amy Oppenheim Sociology James Orcutt Economics Jennifer O ' Reilly Business Economics Lisa Ornelas Sociology Julie Oro Law Society Anthony Oros Mechanical Engineering Steven Orr Anthropology Nicole Orrino Communication Studies Seniors 507 J Anne Marie Wotkyni Communications Westlake Village, California The best thing about UCSB is the people. Most of the professors, T.A ' s, staff are very uriderstanding; they really strive to help you. Isla Vista is a " character " town — very unique. I ' ve learned to enjoy myself and accom] things at the same time. UCSB has been a great experience and I ' m so glad been lucky enough to study here. Favorite Class: Zoology 25 Lab — very hard, but very interesting. Favorite Professor: Walter Capps Past Present Activities involved in: KCSB Disc Jockey, Communicali Study Association, Alpha Lambda Delta Honor Society, Students Teaq Drug Alcohol Responsibility (S.T.A.R.), ZBT Little Sister. Hobbies: Horseback Riding and swimming. Favorite Pastimes: Happy Hours! Future Plans: To teach elementary school in Santa Barbara, maybe go c school administration. Things that Motivate You: Obviously not money — people ' s respecfc friendship are my greatest motivators. What makes You Unique From Others? I ' m a true blond and I never ' braces! Most Valuable Thing(s) you learned while attending UCSB: Peopli unique and special, no matter what color or size they are. I have leamt value and appreciate other people ' s beliefs. Michael O ' Shea Economics Teri Ostling Economics French Jon Otsuki Liberal Studies Denise Oullette Economics Mathematics Jennifer Owens Sociology Pilar Pablo Organizational Psychology Elaine Pacilio Business Economics Jessica Padilla Chicano Studies 508 • Seniors Narayanan Padmanabhan Undeclared Sharon Paley Political Science Tammy Pantilat Cultural Anthropology Corinne Paquette Liberal Studies Nichole Pare Business Ecnomics David Parisse Computer Science John Park Political Science Kathy Park English Carol Parker Political Science Business Eco- nomics Rick Parlier Chemical Engineering Robert Parr Business Economics Paige Parsons Communication Studies Jennifer Patrick English Kari Patten Political Science Anne Patterson Psychology H. Lindy Patterson Mechanical Engineering Kristin Paul Liberal Studies Victoria Paul Communication Studies Dennis Payne Business Economics Nancy Payne Sociology Susan Peckham English Gina Pecoraro Communication Studies Randall Peerson Economics Mathematics Jose Pena Liberal Studies Seniors 509 r Theresa Pena Spanish Daren Pennell Economics Environmental Studies Karyn Penney Biology Carol Pepper English Richard Perasso Political Science Karen Percy Business Economics Leonid Perez Chemical Engineering John Perreault Business Economics 510 ■ Seniors Sean Perrin Communication Studies Sociology Lisa Pescatello Communication Studies Kathy Peter Liberal Studies Kristi Peters Communication Studies Sociology Jeannine Petersen Microbiology Christine Peterson Law Society Deborah Peterson Business Econ. Comm. Studies Karl Peterson Anthropology Physiology Kendra Peterson Communication Studies Susan Peterson Psychology Religious Studies Wendy Phillips Economics Mathematics Mary Pickens Mechanical Engineering Russell Pierce Environmental Studies Amy Pinkerton Liberal Studies Elizabeth Pitts Psychology Karen Pitts Electrical Computer Engineering Marc Pitz Liberal Studies Christopher Pizzinat Political Science Alexis Poczatek Business Economics Psychology Phil Poliner Business Economics Paula Politz Mechanical Engineering Kimberly Pollock Psychology Kevin Pon Business Economics Monica Pool Communication Studies Seniors 511 ix % " (- I ,m tj; Tracey Pope Communication Studies Robert Porter Business Economics Laurie Porter Liberal Studies Michael Porter Geology Geography Lynne Pouliot Psychology Sociology Jennifer Powell Sociology Computer Science Lorrie Powell Mathematics Julia Powers English 512 Seniors Heidi Prakelt Liberal Studies Jeffery Pratt Economics Kelly Pratt English Matthew Pressey Business Economics J.F. Pretorius Psychology Kimberly Price Business Economics Douglas Prine History Religious Studies Philosophy Kehaulani Proctor Psychology Art Studio Molly Proctor Sociology Debra Profio Political Science Jennifer Pruski Law Society Therese Puchalski Sociology Kelly Puffer Liberal Studies Gregory Pugh Pharmacology Jennifer Pyken Liberal Studies Connie Quan Mathematics Christopher Quinn History Dena Quint Liberal Studies Richard Quintero Business Economics Jennifer Rainin Geography Gina Ramirez Sociology Felton Ramos Aquatic Biology Ignacio Ramos Political Science Claudia Ramstrum Chemical Engineering Seniors Diane Randall Sociology Jennifer Rankin Law Society Slavic Languages Heather Rapp Sociology Janna Rasmussen Law Society Kimberly Rasmussen Film Studies Sociology Sandra Rasmussen Biopsychology Dionne Ratekin Sociology Babak Razi Business Econ. Comm. Studies 514 Senic Julie Rebuck Mathematics Henry Reed Psychology John Reed Mechanical Engineering Robert Reed Mechanical Engineering Jennifer Reese Linguistics Maureen Reesmau Political Science John Regan Liberal Studies Andrea Reher Business Economics Peter Reich Environmental Studies Chris Reichner Business Economics Paula Reichwein Political Science Molly Reiling Liberal Studies Mary Reilley Liberal Studies James Reinhart Business Economics Richard Rentrop Sociology Debbie Renz Dramatic Arts Dean Resch Dance Raul Reyes Physiology Cell Biology Kim Reynolds Psychology Sociology Robert Rhatigan Business Economics Law Soci- ety Donald Rhoades Communication Studies Erin Rice Business Economics Michelle Richmond Sociology Skip Richmond Business Economics Seni( 515 Deanna Flores Business Economics Los Gatos My one and only college application was sent to UCSB. My decision was based on a two day visit in the pouring rain; I ne regretted it. My four years here have been filled v«th friends, sorority laughter, fun, parties, and oh yeah, education. I knew i college education was complete when my English Professor took our class to the pub and led an hour discussion on the mean of " bullshit " . Believe it or not, I learned a lot that day. My college experience has been more than academics, I ' ve learned a about myself, others, and life in general. My freshman year I lived, breathed, and ate dorm food. I never knew there was life outside of Santa Cruz dorms. I enjoi being a naive freshman, that ' s what Freshman year is all about. My first taste of I.V. life was my sophomore year when I mo into the biggest dive of an apartment. My dad ' s parting words to me after helping me move in were " I ' m not ging to tell y mother about this " . I knew something was wrong with I.V. apartments when my brother lived in a house twice the size of: apartment at his school and was paying half as much. Well, I ' m a senior now, living on D.P. and loving every minute of it. Well, time flies. I ' m getting ready to take my Business Economics degree and go out into the real world. I ' ve loved every min of college. Although I ' m looking forward to graduating, I ' m going to miss UCSB and the college atmosphere. My only advio i those still at UCSB: Enjoy it to the fullest, you just may look back and realize these were some of the best years of your life. Tl have been for me. My memories here would not be what they are if it weren ' t for my friends and most of all, my parents. 1 1 you all . . . Christine Rickabaugh Political Science Debbie Rickard Business Economics Graham Rickard Business Economics Annette Rico Music Performance Christopher Rideout Geology Todd Ridgway Business Economics Michael Riggs Microbiology Tiffany Riise Political Science Seniors 516 Eric Rindal Environmental Studies Elizabeth Rindge Liberal Studies John Ripley Geophysics Kelly Ripley Psychology Kari Ripperton Comm. Studies Psychology Marianne Ritzman Business Economics Teresa Rivera Speech Hearing Stephanie Rizer Political Science Mauricio Robalino Art Studio — Graduate Student Lance Robert Political Science History Doug Roberts Film Studies Jennifer Roberts Law Society Cara Robinson Liberal Studies Curtis Robinson Biology Economics Mark Robledo Law Society Alfonso Robles Electrical Engineering Michael Robles Law Society Steven Robles Computer Science Psychology Scott Rode Mathmatics Economics Shelly Rodriguez Sociology Stephen Rodriguez Communication Studies Joanne Roe Communication Studies Anna Roesch Business Economics Friedrich Roessler Mechanical Engineering I Seniors 517 Sean Perrin Communications Sociology Citrus Heights I attended UCSB as a transfer student. When I came here I didn ' t ki what to expect, but I was pleasantly surprised. I was lucky enough to run i so many beautiful people in such a gorgeous atmosphere. The memories ; friends I gained in three years will last a lifetime. I feel that UCSB has g me the motivation and knowledge to go out into the real world and ma good life for myself. I hop e everyone reaps the benefits of the Universit the way that I have. Favorite Class: Soc 152 (of course) Favorite Professor: Ben Bycel Favorite Place to Study: My Apartment Favorite Place to Eat Drink: Derf ' s Favorite Music Groups: U2, Tears for Fears, Van Halen Future Plans: To be rich and successful. Things that Motivate You: Fear of being kicked out of school or b canned. What Makes You Unique From Others? I don ' t conform. Why did you come to UCSB? To get away from the folks and ge: education to boot. ; Advice Words of Wisdom to Future Students: Never tell a 6 ' 8 ' bouno take a flying leap. Most valuable thing(s) you learned while attending UCSB: DiligJ persistence, and how to heavUy vent out Frustration. Most Memorable Experience: Surviving 22 rounds of Competitive Twis Camille Rogers Liberal Studies Joanna Rogers Microbiology Malea Rogers Business Economics Communication Studies Audry Rohn Sociology Kristen Ronberg Sociology Jenay Root Business Economics Victor Rosas Biological Sciences Caryn Roth Communication Studies 518 Seniors Laurie Rothman Sociology David Rottman Business Economics Nicholas Rouhas Film Studies Kelli Roundtree Spanish Randee Roven Political Science Michele Rovins Political Science Public Service Stuart Rubin Liberal Studies Thomas Rubio Political Studies Erwin Rumanang Computer Science Linda Runner Business Economics Penelope Russell Liberal Studies Thomas Russell Business Economics Cynthia Rustice Psychology Gayle Rutten Mathmatical Sciences Renee Ricci-Ryall Speech Hearing Donna Saar Anthropology Stephanie Saba Liberal Studies Jody Sabah Sociology Stephanie Sacco Psychology Roxana Sadigh-Esfandiari Mathematical Sciences Cherly Sagemeister Sociology Darren Sakai Liberal Studies Saul Salas Sociology Anthony Salazar History Seniors 519 ■ € Carol Salazar Psychology Luis Salcedo History Maria Saleme Political Science Yolanda Salgado Liberal Studies Assab Salibi Chemical Engineering Francie Salle Political Science Andrew Salvas Communication Studies Vince Salvati History 520 Seniors Jennifer Sanchez Spanish Keri Sanchis English JoAnn Sander Art Studio Adrian Sanderson Business Economics Diana Sandner Business Economics Steven Sandven Electical Engineering John Sang Pharmacology Leslie Sarrow Sociology Jeff Sass Economics Mathmatics Andrew Satlin Biopsychology Kurt Sato Environmental Studies Geography Richard Sauer Business Economics Christopher Savage Communication Studies Anthropology Suzanne Sawochka Political Science Jennifer Saxon Communication Studies Katherine Scavone Communication Studies David Scheiner Biopsychology Cynthia Schellenberg Business Economics Bryan Scher Business Economics Kenneth Schieser Mechanical Engineering Ann Schlesinger Political Science Rena Schlesinger French History Nina Schlosser Communication Studies Sociology Craig Schneider Business Economics Accounting Seniors 521 Lynn Metcalfe Political Science Novate, California 1 m an oi m an outdoors, athletic type person who is very outgoing. I love to m new and interesting people who are also outgoing. I have participated many sports and I ' m a hardworking person. I enjoy learning new things a analyzing tough problems; especially, if I can solve them. I ' m a sensit person and I have feelings for people who are in sorrow. In other words, ' i not afraid to express my feelings. I ' ve enjoyed my time spent here at UCSn will never forget the great learning experiencs and freidns that I have met h at UCSB. ' Favorite Class: Water Polo Favorite Professor: All of them. Hobbies: Surifng, Water Polo. Favorite Pastimes: Watching ABC World News tonight, being with gc friends and laughing with them. Favorite Place to Eat Drink: Chopsticks Express Favorite Music Groups: Bon Jovi, Beach Boys Future Plans: Travel. Things that Motivate You: Boys, enthusiastic teachers. What Makes You Unique From Others? Fun Personality. Why did you come to UCSB: Fun, Beautiful serenity. Advice Words of Wisdom to Future Students: Make a decision and sIj with it. Most valuable thing(s) you learned while attending UCSB: Independer Most Memorable Experience: Surfing with good friends on a beautiful wa day. David Schneyer Business Economics Jill Schoenfeld Microbiology Holly Schroth Psychology John Schugel Liberal Studies Lisa Schulman Political Scie nce Susan Schultz History Jana Schwartz Business Economics Jeffrey Schwartz Business Economics 522 - Seniors John Schwenger Liberal Studies Adrienne Sciacca Business Economics Melanie Scott Sociology Robert Scott Environmental Studies Maria Segura Environmental Studies Kevin Seid Biology Sonja Seitamo Liberal Studies Diane Seltzer Sociology Marlyn Semak Art Studio Kathe Sennett Sociology Political Science Sheila Sentner Liberal Studies Shannon Sewell Spanish Albert Sexton Geography Zoe Sexton Film Studies Michael Shackleford Mathematics Economics Michael Shaffer Mechanical Engineering Mja Shandera Communication Studies Sociology Mary Shank Religious Studies Deborah Shannon Business Economics Susan Shapiro Sociology K. Ian Sharpe Geology Jeffrey Shaver Business Economics Lisa Shawn Liberal Studies . Patrick Sheehan Art Studio Seniors 523 Do You Remember Camping out Overnight Just to turn in your Registration form? Vikki Shef Communication Studies Andrew Sheldon Environmental Studies Laura Sherman Political Science Janette Shew Communication Studies Craig Shewfelt History Staci Shopp English Karen Shovers Sociology Speech Hearing Leslie Shrager Psychology Sociology 524 Seniors Heather Shute Communication Studies Sandi Sidebottom Economics Mathematics Rosanna Sidhu Sociology Spanish David Sidle Film Studies Kent Sidney Computer Science Karla Siegal Communication Studies Julie Siegel Psychology Darin Signorelli Biology Susan Sill Business Economics Kent Silveira Film Studies Dana Silver Mathematical Studies Jonathan Silver Business Economics Suke Silverius Political Science Lisa Silverman Sociology Michele Simeone Sociology MicheUe Simison Computer Science Mathematical Sciences Ellen Simm Aquatic Biology Christina Simoni Speech Hearing Steven Simonian Business Economics Kristine Singleton Communication Studies I JoAnn Skinner Political Science Ilija Skundric Business Economics Michael Slane Physics Stephanie Slapin Sociology Seniors . 525 Christine Harvey Philosophy Corona Del Mar, California ' a w wa w « i ' ! m8» J «»u nj«iine» i ii UCSB experiences are reading in the Nexus about sweatshirts tied arc butts, pegans and the pyramid, and trying to understand the Farside carte (I ' ve been getting better in the 4 years here). I have searched in the dorm: that one last person " who hasn ' t gone to dinner yet " and have been exc about T.P. on sale at K Mart for my I.V. apartment. I have bailed on cla; learn how to surf and have spent Saturday evenings at the library. I have c D.P. parties, Halloween, Rugby weekend, and ISVT. I have walked the lag in peace and heard the crew team grunting away on the boats. I have e yelled out my window during finals for people to be quiet only to blast stereo the next day when my finals were over. Four years I thought were long — now it is not enough. So I guess there is always GRAD school. Hobbies: Surfing, Swimming, Vegging on Sunsets, Removing tar from sh and Keg softball. Favorite Pastimes: Recovering from the above. Favorite Place to Study: 4th Eoor of the " Brary " . Favorite Music Groups: NOT STAGEY Q — icky (everything else). Future Plans: Travel across the U.S. in my car from Hell and then becomii banana tree farmer. Advice Words of Wisdom to Future Students: Go to Pub Night e Thursday — even if your not 21. Most Memorable Experience: Being an RA in Santa Cruz dorm 87-1 had the best hall (that ' s how I learned to beer bong) and the best staff. I v to Mexico for Spring Break " Vamom a la Playa " . Karen Slee Economics Mathematics Alex Smith Business Economics Dirk Smith Geology Environmental Studies Heather Smith Liberal Studies Marcus Smith Political Science Paul Smith Political Science Stacy Smith Psychology Stephanie Smith Drama Education 526 Seniors Traci Smith Psychology Christopher Snipes Political Science Scott Sokoi Business Econon ics Psychology David Solorio Nuclear Engineering Kathryn Souza Mechanical Engineering Steve Spalthoff Business Economics Psychology Daniel Sparks Biology Karen Sparks Communication Studies Shannon Spellacy Communication Studies Warren Spicer Liberal Studies Daniel Spiegelberg History Michael Spivak English Duane Sprague Political Science Alicia Springer Law Society Lisa Sprinkles Sociology Black Studies Timothy Stanford Mechanical Engineering Maureen Stanley Sociology Susan Stansbury German English Keith Stapp Communication Studies David Stark Economics Lewis Stark Business Economics Scott Staten Geography Christy Stauffer Business Economics Daniel Stauffer Electrical Engineering German Seniors y 527 Jeffrey Steele Nuclear Engineering William Steele Business Economics Sharon Steeley Commurucation Studies Scott Stefan Business Economics Lynda Stein Chemical Engineering Diana Stellar Aquatic Biology Carl Stenzel History Mary Stephanides Communication Studies 528 - Prodromes Stephanos Art Studio Torie Stephens Chemistry Matthew Stephenson Business Economics Robert Stephenson Liberal Studies Chris Stergion Political Science Bruce Sterling Sociology Sally Stern History Laura Sterrett Political Science Bruce Stevens Business Economics Julia Stevenson Business Economics Debra Stewart Physiology Kathleen Stewart Communication Studies Phyllis Stewart Business Economics Kristin Stiles Environmental Studies Lisa Stipp Business Economics Douglas Stirling Business Economics Bettina Stockton Art Studio Michael Stok Business Economics Michele Stone Cultural Anthropology Michael Stone Business Economics Kyra Storojev Political Science William Stovall Political Science Gabriella Straus Liberal Studies Kelley Strauss Political Scier Seniors il 529 %, EST. 1974 XICAN F 1 Bryan Beaver Liberal Studies Mill Valley, California • !• i 35 TBIGO KD., I.V -VHPSa SK B- Favorite Class: Political Science 186, Parapolitics Favorite Professor: Walter Capps Professor Iyer Past Present Activities involved in: Lacrosse (Team Captain) Favorite Pastimes: Going to the beach, clowning around with friends. Favorite Place to Study: Music Library Favorite Place to Eat Drink: Serranito ' s Favorite Drink: Fuzzy Navel wi out the navel. Favorite Music Groups: Peter Gabriel, Talking Heads, Genesis, St Winwood, Dire Straits. Future Plans: Try to do some travelling while I ' m still young. Things that Motivate You: Trying to do better than you are really capable doing. What Makes You Unique From Others? I ' ve experienced a lot different things through travel and I have met a lot of people. Why Did You Come to UCSB? Senior Year in High school, I came to visit i sister at F.T. After that, I derided to apply to one school only, UCSB. Advice Words of Wisdom to Future Students: Do it ALL while you can Most valuable thing(s) you learned while attending UCSB: You alwl seem to manage to get your homework done, so don ' t blow off something) want to do just because you have to read 50 pages of homework. Suzanne Strauss Business Economics Chris Stroot Political Science Denise Stubenrauch Business Economics Cynthia Stugelmeyer Black Studies Karin Stutz Biopsychology Amy Styers Speech Hearing Gerald Sublette Mathematics Economics Kim Suden English 530 ■ Seniors Mike Sulka Mechanical Engineering Ann Sullivan Liberal Studies Kathleen Sullivan Communication Studies Sociology Robert Sullivan Chemical Engineering Alice Sun Electrical Engineering Renee Sundaram Computer Science Kim Sungho Business Economics Kathleen Supple English Sociology Wendy Suskin Liberal Studies Justine Sutton Liberal Studies Daniel Swartz Biological Sciences Greg Swedelson Psychology Toby Szyper Political Science Sherry Takenaka Psychology Asian Studies Guy Tarleton Physiology Melanie Tashman Psychology Shirley Tatum Art History Michael Taylor Business Economics Ronald Taylor Electrical Engineering Angela Terhune Communication Studies Anne Terra Communication Studies Craig Tessler Business Economics Norman Testa Drama Technology Dale Thayer Business Economics Sociology Seniors 531 Dean Thayer Liberal Studies Luz Thayer Electrical Computer Engineering Jeff Theobald Business Economics Michele Thiltgen Business Economics " Kimberly Thomas Business Economics Jill Thomson Liberal Studies Fiona Thresher Biological Sciences Kirsten Titcomb Law Society 532 Seniors Rebecca Toft Sociology Stanley Tom Mechanical Engineering Joseph Tomlinson English Rachel Tomiinson Pharmacology Kimberly Toothman Communication Studies Anthony Torre Business Economics Andrew Toth Business Economics Kathleen Totty English Peter Towle Economics Environmental Studies Mack Toyama Pharmacology Peter Trabucco Business Economics Curtis Trammell Business Economics Albert Tran Mechanical Engineering Hao Tran Electrical Computer Engineering Loan Tran Chemical Engineering Kimberley Travis Psychology Communication Studies Kyle Treude Biological Sciences April Trinh Business Economics David Trogan, Jr. Business Economics Chet Trossman Political Science Genevieve Trouerbach Business Economics Jennifer Truesdell Environmental Studies A. Karl Tso Liberal Studies Carolyn Tuft English Seniors 533 Andrea Majd-Faridi Communications Sociology Isla Vista, California I ' m 21 now and have been at UCSB since a freshman. Each successive year here, I found myself feeling more and more like " TRUE " college student because outside of class, the hundreds of campus activities to do can be dizzifying. The extra-curricula; aspect is really important to me because that is where I meet the people most close to me now. Aside from that, my experienc has also been really different from most other students. There have been times when I have to give my reg card for ID on campu and the student I give it to says " Oh . . . " Faridi " . . . any relation to the Physics professor? " It ' s exciting then because I get a kic out of hearing their responses, especially if they ' re in his class. UCSB has been really good to me, and I ' m going to miss her whe I graduate. Past Present Activities involved in: KCSB, Call Line, Mortar Board. Hobbies: Taking pictures, writing, swimming, collecting records. Favorite Pastimes: I like to go to Pub Night, rent horror movies for the VCR, and cook funky food. Favorite Place to Study: A tie between my futon mattress and the Storke Plaza steps. Favorite Place to Eat Drink: Spinnaker ' s rules with the Baby back ribs; McBurly ' s has a fun beer scene on Fridays. Favorite Music Groups: I love Joy Division , Zepplin, Neil Young, and Scorpians. What Makes You Unique From Others? I went to high school in Goleta. Also, my feet are large. Why did You Come to UCSB? I came to UCSB because both my parents worked in the physics department. It was nearby andl loved the atmosphere. ' Advice Words of Wisdom to Future Students: Get involved with the community and events ASAP! Catherine Turner Psychology Sociology Gregory Turner Sociology Anthropology Suzanne Tuttle French Michael Tweed History Patricia Uhl Liberal Studies David Umansky Law Society Kandi Uaderhill Sociology Keith Underwood Electrical Engineering 534 Seniors John Upton Business Economics Sherrie Urasaki Electrical Engineering Laurie Uyehare Electrical Computer Engineering Anthony Valenty Business Economics Jeff Vanacore Business Economics Janet Van Der Meulen Liberal Studies Robert Vandervort Mechanical Engineering Brian VanVleck Economics Wendy Vardeman Liberal Studies Mark Varela Law Society Henry Varenhorst Psychology Religious Studies Mike Vasconcellos Geology Victoria Vasek Spanish Christopher Veirs Mathematics Economics Elsie Velasco Political Science Patricia Velasquez Liberal Studies Maureen Verbrugge Liberal Studies Mark Viccencio Business Economics Leticia Vidales Law Society Peter Violich Business Economics Mark Viter Business Economics Gregory Vogelpohl Chemical Engineering Darcie Vorbeck Biology Rychel Vossler Law Society Philosophy Seniors 535 John Vu Computer Engineering Kevin Vu Business Economics Lucinda Walker Sociology Cara Wallis English Judith Wallis Liberal Studies Jennifer Walsh Political Science Art History Jason Walters Political Science Philip Walton Business Economics Teri Waltze Communication Studies John Wan Chemical Engineering Briget Wandruff Sociology Nancy Wang Electrical Computer Engineering Andrew Ward Business Economics Laura Ward Film Studies English Robyn Warw ick Psychology Carol Waterhouse Spanish Angela Watson Business Economics Jacqueline Watson Economics Lisa Wayne Political Science Peter Weal Liberal Studies Devin Webb Business Economics Sharon Webb Pschology Sociology James Weber Business Economics Sandi Weber Business Economics 536 Seniors Sandra Weber Communication Studies Sharlene Weed Political Science Communication Studies Mark Weinstock Psychology Mike Weise Aquatic Biology Jody Weiss Political Science Nancy Weiss Speech Hearing Gretchen Welch Liberal Studies Michael Welch Microbiology Jennifer Welles Business Economics Gregory Wells History Jill Wells Liberal Studies Timothy Welsh Business Economics Stan Wendzel Business Economics Sabrina Wenrick English Matt Werner Boipsychology Michele Wernick Liberal Studies James Weston Business Economics Jennifer Whalen Communication Studies Patrick Wheeler Chemistry Brad Whitcomb Business Economics Richard Whitcomb Business Economics David White Law Society Kathryn White Business Economics Eric Whiteside Political Science m Seniors 537 Jeffrey Whitley Liberal Studies Sandra Whitney Sociology Mary Wiederkehr Political Science Scott Wiener Business Economics Tad Wilkinson Chemical Engineering Dawn Williams Film Studies Doug Williams Liberal Studies Kirstin Williams KLiberal Studies Kyle Williams Psychology Rosana Williams Art History Tina Willmott Political Science Charles Wilson Mathematics Joanna Wilson Psychology Coaching Christopher Wincek Psychology Diane Winchester Spanish Curltural Anthropology William Windes Nuclear Engineering Richard Winer Liberal Studies Beth Winklestein Psychology Christine Winn Cultural Anthropology Environ Studies Chris Wire Microbiology Michael Wiriadisastra Chemistry Steven Witt Political Science Jill Witte Sociology David Wolf Theatre of Technology Design 538 • Seniors Dean Wolf Elec. Computer Engineer- ing Psychology Heather Wolfe Communication Studies Stuart Wolfe Political Science Lawrence Wolff Filf Studies Steven Wolff Communication Studies King Wong Biochemistry Michael Wong Economics Randy Wong Electrical Engineering Sean Wong Business Economics Tim Wong Geology Environmental Studies Michelle Wood Business Economics Steven Woodall Liberal Studies Linda Woodmansee Communication Studies Kevin Woods History Steven Woodyard Business Economics Annemarie Wotkyns Communication Studies Daniel Wright Classics Dominic Wu Mathematical Sciences Thomas Wuttke English Eric Wylde Biological Sciences Elyse Wyman Organizational Psychology Kimberly Wynn Sociology James Wysopal Mathematics Economics Gregg Yacovone Business Economics Seniors 539 Golnar Yazdi Liberal Studies Madelene Yere Liberal Studies Robert Yonago Biological Sciences Jean Yoo Biological Sciences Stacy Yoshida Communication Studies Marilyn Young Liberal Studies Miki Yun Pharmacology Shana Yuster Political Science Matthew Zachary Art Studio Derek Zahl Mechanical Engineering Robyn Zaiser Liberal Studies Mark Zanoli Business Economics Guenett Zelleke Business Economics Eric Zener Psychology Sociology Helga Zepellin Sociology Helen Zhu Physics Laura Zirino Law Society Stephanie Zone Communication Studies Sociology John Zorovich Environmental Studies Alejandro Zuniga Computer Science Mia DiSandro Psychology Joseph Figueroa Business Economics Mary Anne Fuchs Biological Sciences Christina C. Lin Computer Science 540 ■ Seniors A . Seniors 541 Senior Alex Brodie contemplates his future • • • I don ' t know. I ' m not really sure what I want. Sometimes life offers so much, and sometimes so little. You first have to consider t alternatives. Look at where my education has gotten me. I don ' t know what to decide. I could be a big shot lawyer and drive around ii sports car. Yeah . . . how about being a snow bum. I could ski all day. No . . . I ' ll probably find a wife and settle down with a few kids. I, Who knows, I could even wind up in the trash bin looking for my new summer wardrobe. Hmmmm, decisions, decisions. ' 542 Spninrs ■ ;« " ■•- • •• ' S. Seniors take advantage of the surf m Storke Plaza on a typical Friday afternoon. Seniors 543 Departments Departments ! Despite the prime location iid " cool " people here at 1CSB, there is a serious side to e at the University of Cali- rnia. This can be seen in the jirious educational opportuni- js provided by the unique de- jirtments that are found on the (impus. Dedicated professors, ilministrators and staff mem- 1?rs take UCSB seriously, in or- er to offer a positive experi- fice for all. The university is comprised I three inner-academic units, ;lie College of Letters and Sci- kce, the College of Engineer- i g and the College of Creative rudies. The majority of stu- i?nts are ertroUed in the College I Letters and Science, which vfers a variety of courses rang- g from humanities to science. me of the departments that ake up the College of Letters ad Science include Art Histo- y, Political Science, Marine Bi- logy. Physics and Chemistry, 1st to name a few. The College of Engineering is |e second largest college on the campus and combines many dis- ciplines in the field including chemical, electrical, mechanical, nuclear and computer sciences. With the completion of the new Engineering II building last year, the college has greatly expanded and besides offering educational enrichment for UCSB students it is internationally recognized for its advancement in certain areas and implementation of unique pro- grams. The third college, the College of Creative Studies, offers students a chance to formulate their own ed- ucation. This school focuses more on the students; artistic skills. For this program to work, students meet with advisors who help them put together a curriculum that is specific to their individual interests. But each of these colleges has more to offer then just different programs for students. Each has an experienced advising staff which helps the student enter the major, keep track of how that stu- dent is doing in the major, and is always available for general coun- seling. These people are always available to help the " lost " stu- dent find their way through the multitude of paperwork and con- fusing forms necessary to keep this university running. Besides these three colleges and all they have to offer, UCSB also offers a multitude of student serv- ices designed to help the student get the most out of his college experience. These include the Stu- dent Health Center, Special Serv- ices Program, CASE (the Center for Academic Skills Enrichment) and the Education Abroad Pro- gram. But whether one studies at home or abroad, UCSB offers a wide range of excellent programs. Without the people who run them though, UCSB would be just an- other big school with none of the personal help that is so freely of- fered by the dedicated adminis- tration and staff of the university. DITED BY LISA TWEDDELL Departments ■ 545 E nthusiastic new managemen Chancellor Uehlf T Barbara Staner Uehling seeks to create an atmo- sphere in which diversity will thrive. ince her appoint- ment as UCSB ' s fourth chancellor last June, Barbara S. Uehling has maintained a vigorous schedule of activities. In the last year. Chancellor Uehling has been working with faculty, staff and stu- dents on campus plans re- garding academic programs, enrollment and physical plan- ning. Through this process she has identified goals and priorities that will serve as a map for the future of the cam- pus. One of the first actions of Opposite page: Barbara S. Uehling, UCSB ' s enthusiastic new chancellor. This page, back row, (L-R): Cheryl Kelly, Carol Collins, Joyce the Chancellor was to devel- op an effective management team to carry out her style of leadership. This included cre- ating an additional vice chan- cellor position which will oversee the institutional ad- vancement efforts of the cam- pus. A priority set by Chancellor Uehling was to develop com- munity relations between UCSB and the people of Santa Barbara. Visiting several of the secondary schools as well as speaking to local groups provided an opportunity to instill in the community a bet- Thompson, Ann Sonstelie, Susan Cochran. Front row: Evelyn Taylor, Peggy Biscay, Sylvia Dunning, Wanda Shibata. ter sense of pride in UC In addition, she has sou; to increase the number minority student, facu and staff at UC Santa E bara and to create an atr sphere in which divers will thrive. Dr. Uehling resides University House, the ( campus residence provic for the chancellor, and is ten seen biking or jogg on the campus. An exp imental psychologist, holds an academic appoi ment in the Graduate Sch of Education. 546 Chancellor Uehling Chancellor Uehling 547 ig money matter IHm WSR ' Budget S ichard W. Jensen, Assistant Chancel- lor, Planning, Anal- ysis Budget, has been at UCSB since 1964 when he be- gan as Assistant Dean of Stu- dents. Jensen has served in many capacities since coming to UCSB, including Interim Ath- letic Director in 1980-81, a member and chair of UC Sys- temvvide task forces and com- mittees. Board of Directors of Planned Parenthood, and athletic support groups. Jensen is responsible for the coordination of planning, of the academic plan with the Front Row Standing L-R: John Douglass, James J. Havlik, Carol A Ballard, Susan G- Carberry, Darlene Cappellotlj, Paul A, Smitti, Janet Horton, Esther Velarde. Back Row Sitting L-R; Dario Caloss, Richard W. Jensen, Arliene K. Shelor, Becky Davis, R- Reagan. capital and operating budgets. Jensen is also responsible for campus space management, for analysis of campus pro- grams and student affairs re- search. The office assists in plan- ning and budgeting the one hundred eighty-eight million dollars of annual campus ex- penditures. It oversees the de- velopment, implementation and control of the operating budget for UCSB, as well as having responsibility for ad- ministrative committees, ad- ministrative travel, policies and procedures, and special analysis. Above: Richard W. Jensen, Assistant Chancellor, Planning, Analysis Budget. " He is repsonsible for the coordination of planning, of the academic plan with the capital and operating budgets. " 548 Planning, Analysis Budget F ield of variet Environmental Y I ncreasmg activit H tatistics Program Y iited{L-R): Bessy ' th.iiiiisopoiilos, Eli.ine Yochuni, ' - ' Hey Fanning, Dr. Lyn Whitaker, I Gordon Smylh, Dr. Thomas |ss, Claudia Carlson, Subathra lanathan, Sharon Graves, Dawn nmer. Standing (L-R): Xinyuan |n, Deba ' .is Sengupla, Dr. S.R. Jjimalaniadaka, Doug Tryor, Ali l|iot. Dr. Javant Deshpande, Craig Dawson, Dr. Milton Sobel, Dr. Morteza Ebneshahrashoob, Dr. Girish Aras, Dr. Bhimasankaram, Dr. Krishna Jandhvala, Michael Elworthy, linha Lim, Stanley Stankov, Dr. James Robertson, Cole Coleman, Steven Butler, Dr. Petar Todorovic. Martin Draper, Paul Seagal, Shahar Boneh, Dr. Joseph Gani. ¥n V i r o n m e n t a I Studies prepares students for a variety of ca- reers. Started in 1970, thie program is designed to teach the characteristics of the environment and ap- proaches to the solutions of environmental prciblems. The degree also prepares students for work in the fields of urban and region- al planning, environmental impact analysis, natural re- source management, con- servation administration, energy policy, environ- mental law and Third World studies. Front Row (L-R): R. Ford, R. Nash, B. Riley, B. Schuyler, D. Brokensha, M. Manalis, D. Botkin, J. Jones, T. KozJowski Back Row (L-R): T Reynales, M. Prince, R. Cook, A. Myers, C. Walden, K. Lonibardo, M. Segura. tarting in 1985 the Statistics a n d A p plied Probability Pro- gram was established as an independent program within the Mathematics Department. It has pro- vicied several undergrad- uate courses in Statistics, including service courses, and trained about 30 graduate students for the Master ' s and Ph.D. de- grees each year. The Program has in- creased undergraduate activity and is consider- ing a new BA BS in Sta- tistical Science. The Mas- ters and Ph.D. programs have been stren gthened, and provide a compre- hensive graduate educa- tion in Probability and Statistics, in 1986-87, 12 Master ' s and 2 Ph.D. de- grees were awarded. Environmental Studies and Statistics Departments 549 s moothing the wa y he quality of total life experiences for UCSB students w hile they are here — those they encounter in the class- rooms, residence halls, ex- tracurricular activities, and. when appropriate, their per- sonal lives — are the con- cerns 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 three Assistant Vice Chancel- lors, Ernest Zomalt, Harlee McAda, and Everett Kirkelit Dr. Bir ch oversees a wide ai ray of services which hel students to move more easil through the myriad of pet sonal crises, learning prob lems, and bureaucracy which can mar campus life. Hous- ing, psychological and phys- ical health, career counseling and placement, intercollegiate athletics and leisure services, financial assistance, admis- sions and registration, organ- izations and activities, and developmental programs are some of the areas that Vice Chancellor Birch works with to promote a comfortable UCSB campus. Right, first row (L-R): Ernest Zomalt, Assistant Vice Chancellor, Student Services; Vera Bridge, Administrative Assistant; Rita Anderson, Adminstrative Assistant. Second Row: Everett Kirkelie, Assistant Vice Chancellor, Student Auxilliary Services; Margaret Pruette, Administrative Assistant; Elizabeth Fong, Secretary; Edward Birch, Vice Chancellor, Student Affairs. Bottom (L-R): First Row — Stan Morrison, Director of Athletics; Ernest Zomalt, Assistant Vice Chancellor, Special Services; Rita Anderson, Administrative Assistant; Charles McKinney, Registrar. Second Row — Everett Kirkelie, Assistant V.C. Student Auxiliary Services; Edward Birch, Student and Community Affairs; Leslie Lawson, Dean of Students; Jack Kinney, Director, Alumni Association. 550 Vice Chancellor Birch Vice Chancellor Birch 551 r 1 1 rue commitmen Alumni Association T he University of Ca- lifornia, Santa Bar- bara Alumni Associ- ation serves both UCSB and its graduates through a vari- ety of programs. Over 18,000 of UCSB ' s 80,000 alumni be- long to the Association, which is overseen by a 30- member, policy-making board of directors. Chuck Lor- ing ' 72 of Santa Barbara served as president of the As- sociation during 1987-88, while Theodore Harder ' 59 of Solana Beach was Vice Pres- ident and President-Elect. Former Association President Meredith Khachigian ' 66 was appointed by Governer George Deukmejian to the UC Board of Regents during the year. Also serving as a regent this year was another UCSB alumna, R. Marilyn Lee ' 69, who was completing her term as an alumni regent. In seeking to retain and de- velop the interest and in- volvement of alumni in their alma mater, the Association publishes a quarterly maga- zine and sponsors regional activities, a summer family camp, the Student Alumni Association, awards pro- grams, and reunions. Mem- bers of the Association re- ceive " Coastlines " four times a year, can borrow from any UC library, and can take ad- vantage of a resume referral service, group insurance, loan and credit card programs. They also have opportunities to participate in UCSB alumni clubs throughout California and in several major cities outside of California, group travel, special Homecoming activities, student career counselling, theater pro- grams, and legislati ve rela- tions activities. Above: Members of the Santa Barbara State College Class of 1937 pose for a group photo during their 50-year reunion at the ola Riviera campus in August. The Alumni Association hold sever class reunions each year to kee. alumni in touch with their alml mater. Below: Chancellor Barb S. Uehling meeting with Santa Barbara area alumni and friend UCSB at an October sponsored the Alumni Association and th UCSB Affiliates. 552 Alumni Association T arth in focu I Geological S common with biology, meter- ology, oceanogra- JV, and in some senses, ;i)graphy, geology is an ji ' ironmental science, one ;Tcerned with man ' s ) sical environment. Ge- )gy can be divided into 3 main areas, physical tblogy , which focuses on [processes that affect Earth, and historical logy , which is con- : ned with the evolution the Earth and its life (jms from the beginning to the present. Physical geologists include mineralogists, who analyze, classify, and study minerals; geochemists who investigate the nature and distribution of chemical elements in the rocks; geomorphologists who study the development of land forms, geophysicists who interpret the heat-flow, seismic vibrations, eath- quakes, and the magnetic and gravitational fields of the Earth, and structural geolo- gist, who are concerned with the arrangement of rock masses in the Earth and with the types of forces that affect them. Those who study Earth his- tory include paleontologists, who use fossils to trace the nature and development of life through geologic time, stratigraphers, who are inter- ested in the sequences, thick- nesses, shape, and origin of seciimentary rock bodies, and geochronologists, who use the rates of decay of certain radioactive elements to calcu- late the age of rocks. Recent advances often give First Row (L-R): Ralph Archuleta, Stanley Awramik, Janet Grubel, Cindi Smith, Cathy Busby-Spera, Clifford Hopson. Second Row: Priscilla Mori, Richard Fisher, Perl Ligon, Michael Fuller, Chair, Bruce rise to new types of geol- ogists. The astrogeologist or planetary geologist, for ex- ample, uses knowledge of Earth geology to study the nature of the moon and planets. Geologists are also now playing a central role in the management of civiliza- tion ' s toxic waste products, and this currently provides important career opportuni- ties. More new specializa- tions will appear in future years. Luyendyk, Richard Sibson, George Tilton. Third Row: Craig Welsh, James Boles, John Lupton, James Valentine, Steve Sutter, Joe Cisneros, Jed Douglas. Geological Sciences 553 S!i4 D edication to academic affair Vice -Chancellor for Academic Affairs S V ry ice Chancellor f Michaelsen assists the Chancellor in the overall management of all campus operations, with par- ticular emphasis on academic affairs. His responsibilities in- clude decisions on distribu- tions of resources among ac- ademic and nonacademic units, reviewing faculty ap- pointments, promotions, liai- sons with the Academic Sen- ate 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 eve- ry day that his schedule and weather permits. Above, Office of Academic Personnel: Front (L-R)Breck Hedrick, Sr. Administrative Analyst, Sara Miller, Sr. Administrative Asssistant. Second Row: Beverly Ford, Academic Personnel Assistant, Filomena Avila, Student Assistant, Eleanor Dominguez, Assistant Administrative Analyst. Back row: Ruth Fritsche, Principal Administrative Analyst, Robert Fenske, Assistant Adminstrative Analyst. Above Left: Office of the Vice Chancellor for Academic Affairs. Seated-Deborah Deacy, Secretary to the Vice Chancellor. Standing-Karen E. Poirier, Administrative Analyst. Bottom Left: Acting Associate Vice Chancellor for Academic Affairs, William R. Reardon. The Associate Vice Chancellor advises the Vice Chancellor on all matters relating to academic personnel and programs. This includes also reviewing new faculty appointments, promotions, and merit increases, and revising academic personnel policies. — Vice Chancellor Michaelsen 555 he Special Serxices Pro- gram (SSP) is the central lo- cation for providing serv- ices geared toward assist- ing students with both temporary and perma- nent disabilities. SSP works to increase the re- tention and graduation rates of its students and the philosophy the pro- gram maintains is to fos- ter student independ- ence. SSP offers a variety of support services in order to accomplish program goals and meet its stu- dent ' s needs. These serv- ices include notetakers, readers, interpreters, as well as mobility support and community referrals. For those students meet- ing specific criteria, tuto- rial assistance is also available s ervicingUCSB student ommunications S Pictured Left to right: Christopher O ' Connor, Transportation Equipment Supervisor: Diane Glenn, Director; Wanda Ramzy, Administrativ4i Assistant. I nforming the world aroun al Services Program D ■BlBr ' iS he Communi cation Studies faculty con duct research and teach in a variety O ' areas, i.e., family com munication, communi cator style, nonverba communication, rhetori ical analysis, language and human interaction! mass communicatior effects, and the medic institutions. The prima ry object of these effort. ' is the creation and dis semination of knowK; edge about the role o; communication in th( modern world. Motivat ing the faculty ' s re search and teaching ac tivity is the belief that £ widespread understand ing of human commu nication processes is crucial to survival in ar " information society. " Left to right, front row: Wendy . McDonald, Nancy Marcus, Elizabeth f- Jane Elvins, Dorothy Kriieger, Corinn Vause, Rollin Quinibv, tidwin Schoel Left to right, back row: IVderico Sul i Ben B.ites, ,Anthopv Mulac. lim Brad; lohn VVieni.mn. 1-d Ponnorstciii 556 Special Services and Communication Department + M oney busines Q BiHing Cashiers J TL ' ' " " 7L ' arning to pay bills vL Ji is an important les- son. UCSB students have a chance to get l " t ' experience through their I. lings with BA RC. The Billing and Cashiers Office staff, under the leadership of Manager Jacqueline 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 iverse culture nthropology ii|Row (l.-R): liijii l ,|i.rm. Dun " |n, Michael Jochim Jr., Tom li ' ing, lulie Velarde, Napoleon h.non, Brian Haley, Lesley Fagan ■niasia, Brian Fagan, Aaron Velarde, ' I ' .iel lochim. Mat Mines, Jill Mines, emd Row: Kathy Schreiher, Rosa ' i iski, Hanne Svendsen Lea, 1 , air Yang, Vigi Gourishankar, Lik- ' Ib.ln.i I ' liil W.iikn Christina Rusnik, Robin Michaels, Sandy HoUimon, Sean O ' Halloran, David Brokensha. Third Row : Soledad Vieitez, Sasanka Perera. Brian Billman, Laurie Billman, Roy Harthorn, Barbara Harthorn, Larry Carbone, Marcv lochim, Yoni Harris, Cvnthia Brock, Herb Maschner, Sharon Beasle , ■-- ' « , aite ' - ' - -.-i- .)i8bC.- ■ I ;i: ' . :■ ! ' ■ I i George Michaels iiii Munns, Cindy Bettison, Garrett Menning. Fourth Row: Carmen Tatay, Jolie Tarpening, Linda Sanchez, Jodi Cutler BacJt Row: Jim Rudolph Patrick, Don Symons, Sandy Robertson, Alisa Gamella. Elvin Hatch, Katie Jochim, Leslie Edgerton, Ma Davidson, charges and 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 fel- lowships. Another special ser- vice is the Deferred Payment Plan offered to aid students in paying their registration fees. First Row (L-R): Christine Bendele, Bar Lceth, Rita Sutton, Jacqueline Gunn-Smith, Marilyn Stevens. Back Row (L-R): Georgiann Locke, Marisa Persad, Christine Barlage, Sue Reed. he Department of Anthropology con- sists of a distin- guished faculty which provides extensive course offerings for students at all levels, from Ph.D. can- didates to freshmen. The de- partment is large enough that it offers a full undergraduate program in archaeology, cul- tural anthropology, and phys- ical anthropology. The under- graduate major serves three types of students. First, those professionally oriented stu- dents who plan to go on to graduate school and eventu- ally enter a career as an an- thropologist. Second, those who intend to go into sec- ondary education or social work, and who will draw upon their anthropological backgrouncis in their careers. Third, those interested in ob- taining a broad, liberal arts education in one of the social sciences. Not only does an- thropology provide a general I ' xposure to the diversity of luiman ways of life, but the anthropology major at UCSB is flexible enough that stu- dents may select courses that suit their own intellectual needs and interests. Billing Cashiers, Anthropology 557 A dvancing our Administrative Left (L-R): Shirley Guess, Administralive Assistant; Meta Clow, Adminislrative Analyst; Linda Raney, Administrative Assislan Administrative Services ' primary objective is to support the University ' s research and educational missions by providing a conducive environment in which to work. The areas within Administrative Services include Accounting, Budget, Business Services, Environmental Health and Safety, Facilities Management, Information Systems and Computing, Internal Audit, Staff Personnel Services, and Public Safety Police. rif?: 4 nfcn 558 Administrative Services objective Services S F Jsite Page, Top Photo (L-R): 1 ey Guess, Administrative s: tant; Meta Clow, dinistrative Analyst; Linda i ' y, Administrative Assistant. J im Photo Tye Simpson, a 1US Planner This Page, Back D Jose Escobedo, Director !iinnel; Robert Kuntz, Acting ir tor Information Systems and -lilting, David Coon, Director vonmental Health and Safety: i ' Sexsmith, Accounting Officer, Accounting. Front Row: Joe Hackett, Director Internal Audit: Trenna Hunter, Director Business Services: James Hobson, Acting Vice Chancellor Administrative Services; John MacPherson, Chief of Police: not pictured: Donald Dubay, Director Facilities Management; Budget Director, to be filled. ■ c ampus involvemen rp Activities Planning M sists f you are intei in joining a ganization a APC!The sta organizations leadership training an velopment, program ning, fund raising, tr accounts, publicity anc motion and special pre APC also publishes Quaterly Activities C| der, which lists campi tivities for the quater, a; as the Campus Orga tions Directory, which over 275 campus orga tion, contact people, phone numbers and c address, and stateme ' purpose. If you don ' t fii organization of intere you, APC can help you one. Top row left to right: Linda Patrick Naessens, Naomi Johi Norma Lopez, Mary Beth Lepkowsky, Irene Pattenaud. " Bottom row: Ralph Lewin, R ; Jenkins, Brad Hardison, Bren Reheem, Jenny Sherman. he UCSB Rescue Department pro- vides emergency medical care and ambulance service for the en- tire UCSB campus, Isla Vista, Goleta Beach, and West Cam- pus areas. The men and wom- en of UCSB Rescue are highly skilled professionals dedicat- ed to saving lives and pro- moting public safety. " Rescue 7 " is manned and operated 24 hours a day year long by a career paramedic and an emergency medical techni- cian (EMT), also a full-time UCSB student. This unique blend of personnel gives the Rescue crew the ability to deal with many of the prob- lems found exclusively in the UCSB area. The Rescue staff also op- erates a rescue boat that can be launched from Goleta pier in minutes. " Ocean 1 " is available for all emergencies that might occur in the waters off of UCSB. Additionally, the department educates the pub- lic about emergency medical and public safety issues through its CPR classes, free consultations, and informa- tive lectures I r . r 1 UNiVEr; |TY f OF muhy r ' - I ' i Below, back row: George Angus (Paramedic), Dave Wootten (EMT), Judy Levey (EMT), Lynne Herrell (EMT), Guy Bull (Par. Supervisor), Gary Anderson (Par), front row: John Saad (EMT), Bruce Harlan (EMT), John Kades (EMT), Tom Ronay (Par.). E mergency respons •s " Rescue Department I 560 — Activities Planning and Rescue Department s ervicing need Personnel S It is the responsibil- ity of Personnel Services to develop and administer policies and programs for the effective management and utilization of the University ' s human re- sources in support of its mis- sion of teaching, research, and public service. To service the needs of the administra- tion and employees, it is es- sential that Personnel pro- grams be consistent with applicable state and federal laws and regulations, that the Left: Jose Escobedo, Assistant Vice Chancellor Personnel Services Below, Front row (L-R): Jerry Chung, Judy Guillermo-Newton, Steve Pulliam. Second row: Mary Jo Joy, Leslie Sanchez, Onolee Zwicke, Jose Escobedo, Irene Pearce, Barbra Ortiz, Debbie Calbreath, Marie programs recognize our ac- countability to the public, and that the programs reflect our commitment to the principles of fairness and honesty to all employees. Personnel programs are provided within the following five functional areas: Employ- ment, Classification Com- pensation, Benefits Voca- tional Rehabilitation, Labor Relations, Records Data, and Training Organization- al Development. Sollenne, Dorothy Smith, Nita Nixon. Third Row: Edna Jimenez, Belinda Edwards, David Gonzales, Steve Carlson, John Long, Tricia Hiemstra, Nancy Doner. Back Row: Tracy Hamilton-Curran, Alice Collins Plebuch, Susan Cochrane, Lorrie Rodriguez, Maureen Kurtz. ;$• Personnel 561 Faculty from left, back row: Carlos Barron, Jorge Checa, Enrique Martinez-Lopez, Juan B. Avalle- Arce, Antonio Silva-Carvalho, Frederick Williams (Chair), Harvey Sharrer. From left, ftont row: Marta Gallo, Maria Belchior, Francisco Lomeli, Sara Poot-Herrera, Graciela Ascarrunz-Gilman, Victor Fuentes. s The Jorge de Sena Center for Portu- guese Studies pro- vides support for teaching and degree programs and promotes the study of the hteratures, language, and cul- tures of the Portuguese- speaking world. Services and activities include awarding student scholarships and sti- pends; sponsoring the Sum- mer Institute in Portuguese; hosting an annual colloqui- um; maintaining the Center Library; and sponsoring a publications series. The cent- er is named in memory of the late UCSB professor, and is made possible by an endow- ment from the Calouste Gulbenkian Foundation. Stu- dent applications for scholar- ships and stipends should be made to the director of the peaking in different tongue j nish ana rortuguese i Center. Each summer the depart- ment offers a full range of courses in Portuguese studies through the Portuguese Sum- mer Institute, ranging from beginning intensive Portu- guese to upper-division courses in language, culture, and Luzo-Brazilian litera- tures. Participants have the opportunity to reside in a lan- guage house that provides special lectures, conversation hours, and informal gather- ings. Scholarships are avail- able to qualified applicants, and further information may be obtained from the Depart- ment of Spanish and Portu- guese. The Department of Span- ish and Portuguese has re- cently introduced two courses in Catalan, a language which has a significant literary con- tribution, and is still used in the northeastern region of Spain. The department main- tains informal meetings of a Spanish club and a Portu- guese club. Our Spanish and Portu- guese Department has been active in supporting and as- sisting in the recent visits to our campus of such outstand- ing literary figures as Octavio Paz, Carlos Fuentes, and Jorge Luis Borges. In such cases, it is usually possible to arrange informal gatherings at which students get a chance to exchange ideas per- sonally with persons of great scholarly achievement and originality of creative thought. The Department of Span- ish Portuguese offers un- s dergraduates an opporti to master the four fundaji tal linguistics skills — sj ' t ing, understanding, reaj and writing — in Spanisll Portuguese, and to stud] literary, cultural and lii tic heritages of the Sp: — and Portuguese — s| ing peoples. The depart offers the B.A. degrt Spanish and in Portug the M.A. degree with spi ties in Hispanic Langugi culture, in Spanish and !; ish-american literatur Hispanic linguistic studies in bilingualism, a Hispanic, Portuguese, i- Brazilian literatures; an ■f Ph. D. degree with emp in either Spanish or P ' ' guese. Spanish and rorlugoso 562 Staff from left: Rosa Flores, Undergraduate secretary; Ana Serodio, Secretary, Jorge de Sena Center for Portuguese Studies; Gavin Hyde, Administrative Assistant; Mansa Rab, Graduate Secretary. Graduate Students, standing from left: Arturo Giraldez, Thomas Waldemer, Rosanna Vitale, David Lester, Sally Otton, Manuel Martin- Rodriguez, Herlinda Ramirez- Barradas, Virginia Adan-Lifante, Jose Miguel Martinez-Torrejon, Bonnie Pais, John Waldron, Lucia Binotti, Manuel de Freitas, Gary Vessels. Graduate Students, sitting from left: Francisco Sousa, Maria Cecilia Colombi, Zachary Zuwiyya, Carmen Benito-Vessels, Susan Giraldez, Bonnie Nicholls, Wendy Kolls. Spanish and Portugese - - 563 " Sociology Honors — an avenue for disciplined scholarship. " P eople watching m. Sociology G Sociology Honors is for those students whose eyes and ears can ' t stop paying attention to people around them and the vexing problem of how hu- man life gets organized, strat- ified, and enriched. Our Hon- ors Program is a special opportunity through which students can meet othe like themselves among pee and faculty. Sociology Ho ors is where those who c; not turn off their sociologic imaginations can find cor fort in knowing they are n alone and can create an a enue for disciplined schc arship. -•v Top Row (L-R): Lisa Ornelas, Rita Schumacher (undergraduate advisor), Druann Paghassotti, Deborah Breiner, Art Morin, Janice VVinstein, Sharon Webb, Nancy Gottesman, Susan Forkush, Susan Desliaillets. Middle Row: Rana Muna, Dr. Richard Appelbaum. Dr, Denise Bielby (Honors Program Chair), Dr. VVilham Bielby, Dr. Don Zimmerman, Dr. John Sonquist, Britt Burton Bottom Row: James Frank Del Cardillo, Dave Mathers-W i Dawn Cartwright. 564 Sociology E xcellent reputatio fPhysic N In 1961, the Physics department began as part of the phys- ical sciences with only 5 fac- ulty members. Today, it func- tions as an entity of its own with over 30 faculty mem- bers. The department, located in Broida Hall, has earned it- self a woldwide reputation for excellence. It offers basic as- tronomy and several overview courses in physics and natural sciences to non- majors in addition to intro- ductory, upper division and graduate courses for majors in physics, engineering and sci- ence. Members of the department are active in several organized research units on campus in- cluding involvement in a pro- gram on the design and use of free electron lasers (the first such tunable, coherent, high power source 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 exper- imentation. The laboratories are well equipped and pro- vided with a variety of so- phisticated services. The Physics Learning Center, a highly publicized educational facility, is used by students from all disciplines. It has es- tablished itself not only as a unique supplement to the lower division curriculum at UCSB but also in the service to local schools and the com- munity. a m Rs -v :;:™ i 1 f " --V 4 : m i K,.. tack Row (L-R): Mark Srednicki, iioUin Morrison, Michael Witherell, 5avid Cannell, Paul Hansma. Middle Row: Philip Lubin, Andrew Strominger, Robert Schrieffer, Alan Heeger, Robert Sugar, Guenter Ahlers, Fred Wudl, John Cardy. Front Row (sitting): William Walker, Vincent Jaccarino, David Atkatz, Jose Fulco (chairman), Stanton Peale, Roger Freedman, Robert Eisberg, Gary Horowitz. Physics 565 Established as a sep- arate unit in 1959, the Philosophy De- partment combines a strongly analytic base with a human- istic orientation. Philosophy is the critical in- quiry into fundamental ques- tions at the very heart of vir- tually any field of human endeavor, such as the world, the foundations of mora) val- ue, the tenability of religious belief, and the nature of art and the beautiful. The pur- pose of the department is to introduce 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 philo- sophical investigation through discussion and writ- ing. Right: Seated (L-R): ] William Forgie, Herbert Fingarette, David Vriend, Noel Fleming, Steven Humphrey. Standing: Christopher McMahon, Nathan Salmon. Below: Seated (L-R): Herbert Fingarette, Noel Fleming, Meredith Sedgwick, Kendall Kinchla, Paula Ryan, ]. William Forgie. Standing: Christopher McMahon, Steven Humphrey, David Corner, John McCarron, Nathan Salmon, John Birmingham, Kathryn McKinney, Claire Swift. c ritical inauirie Philosophy S 566 Philosophy A touch of romanc Lj Faculty. Standing, left to right: Mark Temmer, Ernest Stum, Manthia Diawara, Jack Murray, Ronald Tobin, Andre Malecot, Anne cushing, Philip Walker. Seated, left to right: Catherine Nesci, Naomi (Ireene, William Ashby, Lucienne Frappier-Mazur. Alfredo Bonadeo. Missing: Cynthia Brown, Harry Lawton, Patrizio Rossi, Jacqueline Simons. The major in French or Italia n exposes the student to the great literature of these two civilizations. Through the Education Abroad Programs in France and Italy, French and Italian majors have the opportunity to absorb first- hand the art, architecture and culture of these two coun- tries. Upper-division litera- ture courses at UCSB further enrich these experiences by placing them in a historical perspective starting with the Middle Ages and Renaissance and continuing up to the present day. Students may al- so study French linguistics and French and ItaHan cin- ema. The Department offers the B.A. degree in both French and Italian, and the M.A, and Ph.D. in French. Teaching Assistants, Lecturers and Staff. Back row: Maggie Roston, Nathalie Lamy, Pat Wilson, Francois Manchuelle, Paula Willoquet. Front row: Roxie Lapidus, Jeanna Landru, Isabel Downs, Lucille Aubrey, Paulette Greisner, Patricia Carbon, Karen Giffin. Richard Hattendorf, Allison Suhrer. Missing: Marie Arnold, Heather Barnes, Vaughn Boyle, Philip Galfano, Jean-Marc Kehres, Smaro Kokkinis, Maria Marotti- Cedar, Janice Miller, Kevin Smith. Jonathan Walsh, Michael West. French and Italian - 567 F ulfilling need Materiel Management t M u " Getting what you want — when you want it — and at a reasonable price. Materiel Management supports all aca- demic and adminis- trative departments with the services of purchasing, equip- ment management, central stores, receiving, and mail distribution. The purchasing and equipment management staff shown here processes about 12,000 orders a year for equipment, supplies and serv- ices valued at over $35,000,000 during the last academic year. In a unique way. Materiel Management is an interface between the university com- munity and the ever- changing world of sellers of goods and services. Our man- date is to protect UC interests while securing the most eco- nomical and timely needs of the departments that v serve. To the extent possibi we encourage the use of n nority and women-ownt, businesses in the spending University money. To assist end-users in th« procurement needs we off pre-planning consultatio bidding procedures, negoti tion, cross-checking of expei ditures against allowab budgets, receiving arrang ments, expediting, in port export documentatio freight claim processing, ar problem-solving with A counts Payable. In short, v get what you want — whe you want it — and at a re sonable price. 568 - Purchasing M ove to the en Graduate Division D The Graduate Divi- sion is involved in many facets of •aduate student life. It ersees all graduate pro- ams on the campus and {ministers the policies and •Qcedures established by le Graduate Council to aintain the highest stan- dards of quality. Staff in the Graduate Division provide support to students and de- partments by assisting with application processing, ad- ministering internal and ex- ternal sources of financial support, tracking student progress and degree checks, and providing advice and counsel to students who ex- perience difficulties along the way. A particular emphasis of the Division is to recruit and assist capable women and mi- nority students to complete graduate degrees in academic fields in which they are cur- rently underrepresented. Front row (from left to right): David Simonett, Dean; Patty Price, Kathryn Brown, LaVelle Ure, Richard Duran, Associate Dean. Back Row (from left to right): Karen Nelson, Heidi Pitts, Esther Weiss, Sheila Janecki, Dorothy Nagaran, Francy Hogue, Paula Rudolph, Assistant Dean; Susan Harris, Christine Iriat, Ginger King, Leslie Wilson, Pat Sheppard, David Fishman. - m Graduate Division J - 569 The Military Science Department is the only resident Re- serve Officer Training Corps (ROTC) on campus. Its func- tion is two-fold. Primarily, the department produces leaders. These are students who, as part of their college P reducing leader Military Scienc S curricula, have accomplished the necessary training to be commissioned as Lieutenants in the U.S. Army, in conjunc- tion with graduation. These new officers have participated in either a four, three or two year program which has pre- pared them to successfully compete in the civilian sector, as " citizen-soldiers " in the Army Reserve or National Guard, or to succeed as of- ficers on active duty in the demanding profession of arms. Secondly, the Military Science Department teaches lower division courses which are open to most stude and which help to meet g eral history and institutii credit. These courses cov( variety of subjects wh contribute significantly t well-rounded education. TOP LEFT: Front Row (L-R): Lt Tanya Olson, Mrs. Susan Duncan, Ltc. Ed Provence, Mrs. Kim Macclaurin, Cpt. Mike Cervone. Back Row: Maj. Ned Spohn, Miss Debbie Graham, Maj. Britt Edwards, Msg. Steve Beltran. TOP RIGHT: Front Row: Ricliard Pope, Michael lohnson, Adam Richardson, Glen Olsen, Nicholas Legaspi, Garrett Flores. Back Row: Paul Hook, Brian Shea, Daniel Bloom, Sven Keasberry, Gilbert Wolfe, David Vaughan, Paul Barrett, ]im McClatchey. BOTTOM LEFT: Front Row: Shannon Owens, Monica Toft, Chris Mapa, Karel Sobatka, Ivan Toft, lames Andrews, Sam Ma, Veronica Detrinidad. Middle Row: ]uan Hernandez, Jeff Martin, Kelly Alls, Tony Lavin, Chris Lamia, Burris Debenning, loe Horton, Rudy Grimaldo. Back Row: Brad Olson, Garrett Waugh, Rob White, Brian McDermott, Alan Ramos, Gloria Campbell. BOTTOM RIGHT: Front Row: Kevin Moran, Harold Geolingo, Kai Gopal, A. Charl! Darrow IV. Brian Friedland, Kirsten Soule. Back Row: Kjal Gopal, Michael Chen, ]ohn Ki i. Stephen Aronis, Mark Grilli, if " Nomi, Jim l.evino, Rosseiido Guieb. 570 Military Science " C qual opportunitie O Affirmative Action The Affirmative Action Office assists the cam- pus in meeting its equal em- ployment opportunity and af- firmative action responsibilities in the em- ployment area, consistent with applicable State and Federal laws and University policy. In this regard, the Uni- versity of California does not discriminate in any of its pol- icies, procedures, or practices on the basis of race, color, na- tional origin, religion, sex, sexual orientation, handicap, age, v eteran ' s status, medical condition (as defined in the California Government Code), ancestry, or marital Standing (L-R): Amy Omoregie, Nan Treloar, Raymond Huerta, Rose Hall-Chamberlain. status; nor does the Univer- sity discriminate on the basis of citizenship, within the lim- its imposed by law or Uni- versity policy. Also, in conformance with applicable law and University policy, the University of Ca- lifornia is an affirmative ac- tion equal opportunity em- ployer. Inquiries regarding the Uni- versity equal opportuni- ty affirmative action policies may be directed to the Af- firmative Action Office, (805) 961-2089. Q uality environmenT ealth and Safety The Office of Environ- mental Health and Safe- ty works to maintain a safe and high quality environment for students, staff and visitors, and ensures that University operations are carried out in compliance with appFicable safety and health regulations and standards. The interdis- ciplinary staff of EH S is composed of safety and health professionals with di- verse technical backgrounds and experience who share a common commitment to the well-being of all members of the campus community. Standing (L-R): Larry Parsons, Dave Shepard, Cindy Neill, Dave Coon, Jocelyn Brimo, Blanca Jensen, Dennis Divins, Meredith Lahr, Frank Gallagher. Kneeling: John Kennedy, Jeff Chung, Ross Grayson, Kevin Creed, Jack Greenbaum. J Affirmative Action, Health and Safety - 571 F iguring it ou Mathematics Department T The Department of Mathematics offers various degrees in mathe- matics and the mathematical sciences, as well as graduate programs leading to M.A. and Ph.D. degrees. Several prizes and awards are presented annually to out- standing undergraduate ma- jors in mathematics, includ- First Row: (L-R) B. Zimmermann, M. Rosenfeld, K. Millett, A. Rosenberg, S. Simons. Second Row: S. Holston, L. Mastrarrigo, H. Mine, L. Storesletten, M. Weiss, A. Yaqub, ing the Raymond L. Wilder award, and memberships in the Mathematical Association of America. Currently there are 54 graduate students enrolled in the Department including 32 in the doctoral program and 22 in the M.A. program. All mathematics majors, whether graduate or undergraduate. D. Long, ]. Sloss, K. Jarosz, M. Eudave-Munoz. Third Row (standing): C. Johnson, C. Mackenzie, ]. Robertson, L. Gerstein, J. Williams, J. Williams, N. are encouraged to work close- ly with faculty members. Un- dergraduate majors are as- signed a faculty advisor to provide guidance througout their academic career. The Department research activities in 1987-88 included an International Conference on Theoretical Computer Sci- ence which was partially Anderson, J. Boynton, H. Lin, R. Satterwhife, ]. Stock, E. Johnsen, L. Buxton, C. Natenstedt. Back Row: A. Bruckner, A. Cellina, F. Lippman, S. Camp, D. Jonish, M. Lew. sponsored b ' the National Science I ' oundation, and aij informal conference on I.inl ear Algebra. There is al.s | federally funded research iii the areas of C -algebras, To pology. Linear Algebra Group Theory, and Theoretj ical Computer Science. | 572 - Mathematics Department iological Sciences Faculty Back row R) Bruce Mahall, Peter Collins, J. obert Haller, Philip Lans, Sam Sweet, haron Gibor, C.H Muller, Al beling, Nancv Lee, Robert Holmes. Ellis Englesberg, Beatrice Sweeny, Vernon Cheadle, Ian Ross, Steven Fisher, Barbara Prezelin, Armand Kuris, Stephen Rothstein. Front Row, kneeling: Stu Feinstein, Les Wilson (Chairman), Scott Cooper, Alice Alldredge, Barry Tanowitz, Joe Connell. E22I ore organism Biological Sciences S B logical Sciences Statt Back RK ' (L-R): Carina Billigmeier, L|da Coutts, Susan O ' Donnell, A?n Matlick, Marcella Thompson, Sphanie Slosser, Marv Baum, Katy Zap ' pala, Anita Doracio, Paula Snider, Krista Grace, Pam Bayer, Becky Boehrs, Betsy Sweeney, Maggie Day, Ken Linberg, Mark Holmgren. Front Row: Larry Nicklin, Kandy Foster, Bob Fletche John Parchen, Norm Lammer. The Department of Bi- ological Sciences at UCSB offers students the opportunity to explore anci appreciate all aspects of living organisms. Fifty fac- ulty with research interests spanning the full spectrum of biology from biochem- istry and cell biology to population and community ecology, make up this di- verse and active depart- ment. The department structure encourages con- tact betweeen different subdisciplines of biology and emphasizes interdisci- plinary research and teach- ing. Biological Sciences is the largest teaching unit on campus with 1400 under- graduates in 10 majors in- cluding Biolo gy, Zoology, Botany, Biochemistry- Molecurlar Biology, Aquat- ic Biology, Ecology, and Evolution, Microbiology, Pharmacology, Physiology and Cell Biology, and En- vironmental Biology. Nu- merous laboratory courses give students hands-on ex- perience in studying or- ganisms and help prepare students for careers in the health sciences, teaching, research, and private in- dustry. While emphasizing understanding of basic bi- ological principles, the de- partment offers a diverse curriculum tailored to the student ' s individual needs and interests. The Depart- ment of Biological Sciences welcomes students to par- ticipate in the fascinating exploration of the living world. Biological Sciences 573 TD ppular on Campu O Letters and Science The College of Letters and Science is a place of intellectual activity in the arts, humanities, sci- ences, and social sciences, with a distinguished and en- thusiastic faculty equally committed to teaching, re- search and creative pursuits. Serving approximately 13,500 undergraduates, the college offers nearly eighty majors and a number of interdisci- plinary courses of study. A college honors program en- courages and rewards out- standing academic achieve- ment, and provides an intimate environment for the lively exchange of ideas be- tween 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 sci- ence, social science, business, government, and the arts. Sitting (L-R): David Kohl, Wendy Flinck, Phyllis Gibson; 2nd row: Linda Playman, Susan Belanger. Standing (L-R): Sally Foxen, Joyce Carasa, Steve Wiener, Lindsey Reed, Britt Johnson, Jack Rivas, Beverly Ruprecht, Regina Fletcher, Dorris Givens. Sitting (L-R): Nancy Henderson, Elizabeth Avila, Carole Self, Wendy DalPozzo. Standing (L-R): Lisa Daniels, Valerie Vallejo, Glen Winans, Robert Garcia, Nancy Witherspoon, Mary Weber, Joella Cheek, Sheri Fish, Ursula Mahlendorf, Llad Phillips, Dianne Riffle, Steve Cook. 574 r Letters and Science ■h Letters and Science ■ 575 ngineering: Light ofcampu Electrical and Computer Engineering The Department of Electrical and Com- puter Engineering be- gan operations in 1961 and has evolved into one of the largest departments on cam- pus. An undergraduate major in this department provides a sound background in the fun- damental mathematical and physical principles which form the basis for all aspects of modern electrical engineer- ing, as well as a high level of advanced education in select- ed areas of specialization. In all courses, the integration of theory and practical applica- tions is emphasized, using a combination of classroom teaching and hands-on expe- rience in the Department ' s outstandng laboratory facil- ities. The Department offers graduate degrees in the fields of Computer Engineering; Microwaves, Optics, and Acoustics; Robotics; Signal and Image Processing; Com- munications; Control i Systems; and Solid-St Electronics. Graduate stU ' are closely linked to the partment ' s internation recognized research progr, and to a mutually supper relationship between the partment and high tech ogy companies. Engineering 1 First r Jw: Dale Clark, Ann Means, Steve Cohen, Brian Carralejo, Avery Juan Second row: Kathy Kramer, Cathe Cavaliere, Lynn Altizer, Linda Needham, Catherine Sandoval, Carolyn Campliell, Eileen MacDonald Third row: Dan Cohen, Linda Martin, Terry Light, Margie Straits, Jane Bovverman, Norma Terres, Robin Jenneve, Heather Simioni, Ron van der Leeden, Bob Stevenson, Don Zak, Jerrv Jones. 576- r EJertrical and Computer Engineering __u JK lur Gossard Solid State Steven E. Butner Computer Engineering Glenn R. Heidbreder Chairman, Signal Image Processing Larry A. Coldren Solid State Steven Horvath Biomedical Engineering Allen Gersho Communications James A. Howard Computer Engineering c|i P. Kelly Computer !i ineering George L. Matthaei MOA Sanjit K. Mitra Signal Image Processing Philip F. Ordung Solid State k y M. Pangrle Computer Jan B. Rhodes Control and Systems P.M. Melliar-Smith Computer Engineering 1 - k Glen Wade MOA Jot Pictured: Gerardo Beni, obotics; Nadir Dagli, MOA;, 3ree Fontana, Vice-Chairman lOA; Susan Hackwood, Robotics; Evelyn HU, Solid - State Robotics; Ronald A. litis. Communications; Herbert Kroemer, Solid State; Alan J. Laub, Control Systems; Stephen Long, Solid State; James L. Merz, Solid State; Pierre Petroff, Solid State; Bradley Riedle, Control Systems; Isaac Scherson, Computer Engineering; John Shynk, Signal Image Processing; Roger Wood, Assocaite Dean Computer Engineering. Computer Electrical Engineering 577 F orefront College The remarkable growth of the Col- lege of Engineering over the last few years has been exciting. Now with our new Engineering II laboratory and classroom building occu- pied and utilized. Engineering II joins Engineering I in of- fering students an expanded future of unparalleled engi- neering educational opportu- nities. We are rapidly consolidat- ing our leading posture in a number of vital areas, name- ly: materials, robotics, reactor safety, computer-aided de- sign (CASD), microelectron- ics, computer control systems and ocean engineering. In our labs you will find fundamen- tal research in advanced com- posites that will create the nigh-temperature materials required for hypersonic air- craft and high-efficiency en- gines. The College ' s ERC building is where the safety of ocean-going ships and nucle- ar reactors will be explored and new design principles de- vised, where sophisticated robotic systems will be in- vented for the manufacture of continuing generations of in- tegrated circuits. We offer the latest in com- puter-assisted instruction and computer architecture and programming courses. And our state-of-the-art robotics program puts this exciting technology in the hands of our graduate and undergrad- uate students. Lead by Dean Robert Mehrabian, Associate Dean for Acatiemic Affairs Roger C. Wood and a growing world- class faculty whose interests and research activities com- bine to create a synergistic whole, the College is emerg- ing as one of a handful of engineering institutions where not simply new tech- nology — but tne actual pace of discovery of such technol- ogy — will be determined in the coming decades. The College of Engineer- ing ' s mission is education, and we are determined to create an exceptional educa- tional experience for all our students, a creative research environment for our faculty and an invaluable engineer- ing resource for the state and the nation. This Page: Top Picture: Front Row (L-R): Chris I, a Vino, I .uiiio Si hoik, Cindy Andhi ' rg. Back Row: l-li ' jnort ' Jost, Rohort Mi ' hrahian, foggy Ht ' rgenroi ' lhei. Bottom Picture: Ol fice of Minority Affairs - Joyn ' Hull, Oscar Porez, Ray Norton. Opposite Page: Top Picture: Offin ' of Unik-r graduate Affairs — Front Row (L-R): Terri Ryan, Robyn McC.owan Choi, lacqui ' line Hynes, Standing: Roger Wood Bottom Picture Puhliiaitons and Development - Front Row (L- R): Marsha Barr, Donna Knox, Back Row: Peter Allen, Bruce Caron, Jeff Brouws. 578 College of Engineering chnolo iigineenng iY College of Engineering 579 s upporting art UCSB Affiliates S Founded in 1953, the UCSB Affiliates is a charitable, pri- vate community-based non- profit corporation. The Affil- iates provide support for UCSB scholarships, awards, and acquisitions. The Affili- ates also serve as a liasion to strengthen ties between the Santa Barbara community and the University. The Art Affiliates sponsor activities for those who de- light in the magnificence of art. The Drama and Dance Affiliates sponsor activities that heighten the excitement that is unique to live theatre and dance. The General Af- Clockwise from Top, first photo: UCSB dramatic art students Kerry Hoyt as Lorenzo and Ann Patricio as Jessica are featured in the UCSB production of The Mcrclwnt of Venice . One of Shakespeare ' s most ramntic and popular comedies, The Merchant of Venice , directed by Stanley Glenn, will run Feliruary 27-March 1, and March 5-8 at 8:00 in the University ' s Main Theatre. A 2:00 matinee is scheduled for March 1. Tickets are available at the Arts and Lectures Box Office or by calling 961-3535. Second Photo General Affiliates Third and Fourth Photos The arts at their best, music and studio art. filiates sponsor a broad range of activities for those who prefer a more diverse asso- ciation with the University. The Music Affiliates spon- sor activiites for those who appreciate fine music. The UCSB Affiliates spon- sor over 14 scholarship pro- grams to assist undergraduate and graduate students. 580 UCSB Alliliatos Q preading the wor " r Chicano Studies The Piiblicitons Dep.iit- mont is responsible hn designing, editing, and pro- ducing most of the publica- tions sent off campus. This in- cludes the General Catalog, recruiting literature, publica- tions for the Office of Devel- opment, posters, brochures for individual departments, and material for special on- campus events such as Com- mencement and the annual open house. Pictured (L-R): Kathy Malin, liditor; Rogt ' i Bradfit ' ld, Monagt ' r; Shirley Baiihaus, Coordinator; Kato Yar- lirough, Arlist. c ultural tradition Publications S The Department of Chi- cano Studies, chaired by Dr. Mario T. Garcia, offers an inter-disciplinary program which examines the diversity of the Chicano experience through the social sciences and the humanities. In seek- ing to understand the Chica- no exp erience, the depart- ment offers instruction in significant periods of Mexican and United States history. These studies probe the roots of a cultural tradition begin- ning with the pre-Columbian cultures of Mexico and ex- tending into many areas of contemporary American soci- ety, including politics, educa- tion, literature, the arts, and religion. ' f Row (L-R): Professor Francisco , Olga Najera Ramirez, essor Rosa Linda Fregoso, essor Yolanda Broyles-Gonzalez, Professor Zaragosa Vargas. Front Row: Professor Luis LeaL ' Lucy CoppeL Administrative Assistant; Professor Mario Garcia, Cfiair; Professor Denise Segura; Jim Vieth, Secretary. Publications Cfiicano Studies 581 L ocus and directio T The Dean of Students of- fice, located just inside the main entrance to Cheadle Hall, provides the centralized focus and direction necessary to address the wide variety of needs and concerns that stu- dents articulate while en- rolled at UCSB. The office of- fers general assistance to students in emergencies and organizes the university ' s ac- ademic and service agencies whenever necessary to solve the more complex problems Dean of Students that arise in the day-to-day lives of students. The Dean of Students staff helps process letters of recommendation that students request for study abroad programs, grad- uate and professional schools, and for positions in private industry. The protection, of scholastic integrity and the prevention of academic dis- honesty are fundamental to the mission of the Dean ' s of- fice, along with providing ed- ucation about and enforce- I ment of general camp regulations. Close worki relationships are maintair with the Associated Stude and Graduate Students As ciation to assess and imprc student life. In addition, these specific functions, .j Dean of Students is char with the coordination of work of three Student Affc ' departments: The Activifcj Planning Center (p. 560), I Women ' s Center and Stud Orientation Programs. Front Row (L-R): Dean Leslie Lawson, Inez Desmarais, Linda Murray. Back Row; Assistant Dean Joseph Navarro, Susan Osbo Dave Clark. 582 Dean of Students Women ' s Center ' 1 he Women ' s Center, lo- cated at the center of lAipus, provides an array of iivices for UCSB students ill the Santa Barbara com- rnity. The Center focuses ) ' self-empowerment, per- lual growth, and creating ipport networks for women. [? Center is a place for peo- ? to challenge barriers such i sexism, racism, heterose- iri, and other factors that r bit the full participation of vTien and men in society. t the Women ' s Center, ' itors can enjoy a wide se- eion of art in the gallery, I! a collection of resources i vided in the Women ' s " pter library, attend many rkshops, programs, lec- t s and films, or simply re- a with a friend in the Dige. The various lectures csist of feminist scholars I guest speakers whose »cs range from art and en- ?iainment to political and Cal movements. The Cent- ra also available for use by l|ent groups and commu- i organizations. addition to these serv- :i, the Women ' s Center and ce Department sponsor Rape Prevention Educa- c Program, (RPEP). The IP educates about date 3e, self-defense, and elthy relationships, and r ides counseling for sur- i Ts of assault. The Center Is has a Sexual Harassment r ;ram which offers training ?Mons and workshops to ac- i nt participants with a ' Cking definition and impli- i()ns of sexual harassment. }1 programs of the Wom- n ' Center are free and open ;ie public; both men and ' pen are invited to attend. Standing (L-R): Rosa Ortiz, Norah Bierer, Marta Navarro, Lisette Willemsen, Melinda Hernandez. Middle Row: Susan Gwynne, Christiane Key-Beckom, Janet Vandevender, Stephanie Nader, Cheri Gurse. Front Row: Julia Yarbough, Aileen Mariano, Silke Conrad. Not Pictured: Lydia Emard, Beatrice Duran. Orientation Programs Orientation Programs of- fers to both new under- graduate and graduate stu- dents activities designed to assist them in making a suc- cessful transition into UCSB. Undergraduate orientation events occur during the sum- mer and during the pre- instructional period at the be- ginning of each quarter. In the summer, new students and their parents are invited to at- tend one of fourteen two-day orientation sessions which of- fer an opportunity to expe- rience on-campus living, learn about academic options and requirements, meet fac- ulty and staff, and register for classes. Graduate student ori- entation activities occur dur- ing the academic year and in- clude informational meetings about campus resources avail- able to graduate students as well as a variety of social and recreational events designed to help new students meet one another and learn more about the Santa Barbara area. Pictured (L-R): Bart Verry, Jamey Frank, Juliana Sanchez, Yonie Harris. J Dean of Students 583 The Office of Admissions processes all undergrad- uate applications for UC San- ta Barbara. This is a monu- mental task, considering that UCSB received over 22,000 applications and admitted over 12,000 students for fall 1987. In addition to admitting students, the office evaluates their prior coursework to de- termine which of UCSB ' s re- quirements it meets. Working with overwhelming numbers and against tight time con- straints, office staff still take time to answer individual ' s questions and reassure anx- ious applicants and their par- ents. A eighty decision Q The Office of Relations with Schools provides pro- spective students and their counselors with information designed to help them pre- pare for, apply and gain ad- mission to UC Santa Barbara. The office is particularly in- volved in innovative efforts to increase the ethnic diversityof the incoming class. It helps literally thousands of students each year, visiting over 350 high schools and community colleges throughout the state, giving on-campus tours to an average of 1,000 students per month, and responding more than 24,000 requests information through the m; The office hosts several ma on-campus events each ye including Preview Day, t Central Coast Counselc Conference, Scholar Day, a; spring receptions for the ne ly admitted. The office is particularly in- volved in inno- vative efforts to increase the ethnic diversity of the incoming class. Top Photo-Office of Admissions, Front RowTL-R): Julie Gladden, Leticia Gutierrez, Beverly Bastian Torres, Judy Harris, Barbara Cogan, Amy Koo, Ellen Harbert, Janet Warden, Margaret Daskalu, Christine Pardo. Back Row: Clement Krause, Marjorie Goodrich, Linda Arrellanes, Susan Fauroat, Ruth Lane, Mary Jane Blau, Rosemary Friebe, Lorie Harrington, Irene Bird, Judy Berger, William J. Villa. Bottom Photo-Office of Relations with Schools, Front Row: Chris Van Gieson, Jennifer Coggins, Jeannette Overstreet, Lisa Boggess, Rey Guerrero, William J. Villa. Back Row: Oscar Zavala, Cindy Ketcham, Mel Gregory, Sheila Davis, Lana Rose, Laurie Hoyle. 584 Relations with Schools C hallenging big problem Q emical Nuclear Engineering The Department of Chemical and Nuclear Engineering offers B.S. and A.S. degrees in both chem- ical and nuclear engineering ind a PhD in chemical en- gineering, with an emphasis iin preparing students for he future. i At the undergraduate lev- |tl, emphasis is placed on a horough background in the rinciples of science and en- gineering, strongly reinforced by laboratory courses in which students become famil- iar with the application of theory. Department research focus- es include real-time process- ing and control, chemical ki- netics and catalysis, biochemical and biomedical engineering, chemical and nuclear safety and transport processes, nuclear materials. and polymer processing prop- erties. Concentration of re- search activity in these fields reflects a deliberately chosen philosophy of emphasizing interdisciplinary activities that have a wide impact. A degree in chemical en- gineering provides excellent preparation for work in chem- ical process design and devel- opment, technical manage- ment, and for professional graduate degree programs. Nuclear engineering of- fers varied opportunities for rapid professional advance- ment and a chance to make significant contributions to the challenging problems of energy, environment, health and safety. F.nt Row (L-R): Jacob Isielachvili, Dale Pearson, Orville Sidall (Vice-Chairman), Owen ina, Theofanis Theofanous, Glenn Lucas, Robert Rinker, Sanjoy Banerjee (Chairman). Back Row: Manfed Ruble, Fred Lange, Henri Fenech, G. Robert Odette, A. Edward Profio, Duncan Mellichamp, Joe Zasadzinski, Paul Smith. Not Pictured: Dale Seborg, Phil Pincus, Pramod Agrawal, Shinichi Ichikawa, John Myers. Chemical and Nuclear Engineering 585 " Resource Q Development The Office of University Development generates private support for the campus in the form of gifts and endowments from individuals, foundations, and corporations for student scholarships, faculty teaching and research. In addi- tion, UCSB alumni, parents of students, faculty and staff, and friends of the campus make yearly donations through the Annual fund. Contributions are made through the UCSB Foun- dation, the campus ' principal fund-raising and community support group, as well as through the UC Regents. Front: (1 to r) Ann Smoot, Irma Guenthart, Rocio Rojas, Laurie Hummer, Martha Zeiher, Mary Rowan. Center: Debbie Anglin, Polly Bustillos, Stephanie Safford, Dorothy Kruger, Elisabeth Steutel, Kathleen Noonan, Joan Rabin, Charles Knox. Back: Ruben Rey, Clare Sobel, Linda Lindberg, Joanne Magazine, June Guadagno, Peggy Hastings, Roberta Peirce, Steve Waggener. ' J ' he Pas ' Standing, left to right: Alexander DeConde, Leonard Marsak, Jeffrey History This was a year changes for UCSE History Departmen with Harold Drake taki ' over the reins as Chair frc Elliot Brownlee and thr new faculty arriving frc Minnesota, Columbia, a:; Yale. Professor Keletf Atkins reinforces the Depai ment ' s strong offeri ngs in rican history with courses the history of southern A rica, while Randy Bergstr and Zaragosa Vargas join t growing number of faculty volved in the history of Pub Policy, teaching U.S. Soc Policy and Labor history, spectively. Warren Hollister, Albert Lindema Richard Oglesby, Dimitri Djordjei Robert Collins, Lawrence Badash, Sears McGee, David Rock. Seatec left to right: Wilbur Jacobs, Carl Harris, Laura Kalman, Zaragosa Vargas, Harold Drake, Alfred Gel Immanuel Hsu, Harold Kirker. Russell, Stephen Hay, Alec Callow, Francis Dutra, Robert Kelley, Frank Fronst, Sue Cline, Carroll Pursell, Randolph Bergstron, C.Y. Chen, 586 Development History ncient cultures prevail at UCS " D Classics r he Classics Depart- ment offers several un- dergraduate major pro- ems of study; classics, assical Civilization, and issical Archaeology, which inteded to introduce the dent to the civilization and tures of the worlds of iece and Rome. These ma- jors are appropriate both for those students who plan on a graduate career in Classics or related fields, such as philos- ophy, art, and history, and for those who desire a solid un- dergraduate liberal arts edu- cation. The Department also offers a variety of general courses for the non-major. At the graduate level, the department offers both an M.A. degree and Ph.D. For- mer students of the depart- ment are currently enrolled in Ph.D. programs at Berkeley, Harvard, Princeton, and oth- er distinguished universities. row: (L-R) Liz Freeh, Marian -I ' cost, Howard Clarke. Second O ' : Alva Bennett, John P. Jl ' an, David Young, R. Renehan I ' rman), Joseph S. Margon, »iiir Jordan, and Frances icon. Classics 587 ly T aking every penny counT Economics TThe Department of Economics is one of the largest depart- ments on campus, and offers a wide range of undergrad- uate and graduate programs of study. Currently there are 31 faculty in the professorial ranks, most of whom have achieved international recog- nition in their areas of spe- cialization. The undergraduate pro- gram leads to a Bachelor of Arts degree in Economics, Economics Mathematics or Business Economics. These three majors prepare stu- dents for careers in business, government or the profes- sions, and provide an excel- lent foundation for graduate study in business or econom- ics. The Department of Eco- nomics also offers a rigorous series of accounting courses. Pursuit of the accounting se- quence enables students to prepare for the American In- stitute of Certified Public Ac- countants Uniform Exa ination. At the graduate lei the department offers p grams leading to the M and Ph.D. degrees in e nomics. In addition to regular M.A. program, option in Business E nomics is available. Faculty and Staff. Front Row: Clement Krouse, Wayne Leeman, Llad Phillips, Sharon Applegate, Robin Brous, Carol Sasso, Carole Nord and Glenn Owen. Middle Row: Tatsuyoshi Saijo, HE. Freeh, Jack Votey, Charles Stuart, Esfandiar Perry Shapiro, Walter Mead Maasoumi, Julie Epstein, Carla Jon Sonstelie. Westin and Carl Nelson. Top Row: Undergraduate and Graduate Staff and Peers. Front Row: Susan Olmsted, Debbie McGrath, Loma Cunningham and Sharon Applegate. Top Row: Rob Taitz, Tracey Bjorensen, Julie Epstein, Valerie Dougherty and Graham Rickan 588 Economics A rt histor Moving Ahead Y t: History Faculty: Sitting (L- FProf. Mario Del Chiaro; .oc. Prof. Burr Wallen; Prof, lich Keller; Prof. Henri Dorra; Louise Halsey, GSA Representative at Faculty Meeting; Vis. Asst. Prof. Dr. Eliz. Childs-Johnson; Dr. Corlette Walker, Senior Lecturer; V Asst. Prof. Done Reents-Budet. Standing (L-R): Prof. Alfred Moir; Dr. David Farmer, Dir., Univ. Art Museum; Prof. Larry Ayres; Assoc. The Art History Depart- ment prepares students for a lifetime of informed en- joyment and understanding of fine art. Courses are offered in mainstream artistic and ar- chitectural traditions of West- ern Europe, the Americas, Far East, Africa and Oceanic cul- tures. The Department has re- cently instituted innovative programs of study of the his- tory of photography and of Mexican and Hispanic Amer- ican art, and is moving ahead to extend its coverage to the theory and criticism of art. The art history major leads Prof. Fikret Yegul, Art History Chair. to a multitude of rewarding careers in the art world as well as to professions like ad- vertising, communications 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 historians of art, museum curators, art administrators, art critics, and educators. UCSB art history graduates have had outstand- ing success in job placement opportunities. Snding (L-R): Martha Garrett, William Dabars, Asst. Museum Oduate Staff Advisor; Assoc. Prof. Scientist. Silting: Connie Zaun, Fret Yegul, Department Chair; Asst. Slide Curator. T Art History ■ 589 xploring Q- ' jummi A One cannot spend a year of one ' s life in another country and not be changed by the ex- perience. There are good days and bad days, good friends and bad food, but they are all part of what students experience as par- ticipants in the Education Abroad Program. More than 1000 UC students travel to different coun- tries each year while over 300 foreign students expe- Pictures, by rows :1)EAP photo — Top row: Gina Pecoraro. Second row: Brian Selander, Adil Yaqub, Rosie Cardoso, Jai Chand Mahtab, Liz Byrne, Ted Johnson, Joy Wilkinson, Wendy Judson, Maureen Reesman, Brynn Bishop. Front row: Kimberly Morrow, Megumi Ohyam, Ayako Kameta, Karen Gardiner, Carol Parker, Amy Milman, Sue Berg, Dan Stauffer, Rebecca Ho. 2) Adapting very well to the California climate, roaming reciprocity students Wolfgang Muller (Germany), Liz Bevan (England), Toni Rigopoulos (Italy), and Joachim Lang (Germany) explor San Diego. 3) Well used to rainy days, Gina Figliozzi (UCB) and Maureen Reesman (UCSB) visit Lincoln Cathedral on a day out from their EAP home, Leeds, England. 4) In Shinjuku, Japan, Dave Hirayame gets a lift from Phil Barham, Eileen Tanaka, Ted Johnson, and Kristi Koyamatsu while doing what every EAP student remembers — waiting for a train. 5) A favorite activity of everyone on EAP is socializing. Patrons of this Brighton, England pub are James Barnett (Sussex), Carol Parker (UCSB), Brad Greene (UCLA), Melissa Lee (Smith (College), and Julie Stenger (UCI). 6) As if living in Dublin City, Ireland wasn ' t cold enough, Michelle Fenn (UCSB), Shannon Murphy (UCSB), and Monica Slakey (UCB) visit the Lenin Sports Complex in Moscow. 7) Leaving the English weather behind for a time, Karen Gardiner and Ashley Aarons make new friends in Toledo, Spain. 8) Steve Hoffman strikes a pse on le Champ de Mars while on holiday from Kent, England. 9) Halloween in Isla vista is definitely a day to remember for reciprocity students Lars-Erik Larsson (Sweden), Bjorn Lindquist (Sweden) and Pierre Lermant (France). rience life in California. Armed with a " Let ' s Go " trav- el guide and a sense of adven- ture, EAP participants learn an- other culture from within. When the year ends, students return only to discover that their home culture is not quite as they re- membered it. Attempting to be in two places at once, shuffling nostalgically through photo- graphs and anxiously awaiting " airmail " news are definite signs of having received an education abroad. 590 Education Abroad Trogram r ending others a han T English Department t row bottom (L-R): Sandy Jousse, Bob Erickson, Nancy Jhran, Sheridan Blau, Porter Abbott, 41013 Fumerton, Zelda Bronstein, : h St, Omer, Steve Allaback, Don Guss, Franck Gardiner, Carol Pastemack, Steve Miko, John Ridland, Debra Schumacher Second Row (L- R): Carmen deleon-rendon, LesHe Edgerton, Roberta Kaufman, Lee Bhss, Paul Hemadi, Juhe Carlson, Alan Liu, Mark Rose, Michael O ' Connell, BUI Marks. UCSB enjoys an English faculty of national distinc- tion who, according to The Insider ' s Guide to the Colleges, " are al- ways eager to lend as- sistance to students whenever needed. " UCSB English courses are designed to develop skills in writing and in- terpretation, to convey an understanding of the forms and history of English, and to increase the student ' s pleasure in the great works of lit- erary art. Since English is con- cerned with literature as an expression of the de- velopment of culture, it includes material from a broad range of fields: art, philosophy, linguis- tics, religion and histo- ry. The literature courses in the English Department range from the medieval period to the present. T English 591 T aking it " M " Art Museum The Museum provided campus and communi- ty with a broad array of exhibitions and other pro- grams during the year. The biennial survey of Art Studio faculty work opened the schedule in the fall, followed by sumptuous selection of American painting from the 19th and early 20th centuries. The work of two important contemporary artists — Joel Fisher and Terry Winters — was introduced to Southern California audiences. Ruth Schaffner ' s donation of con- temporary art and Robert and Gene Woolf ' s gift of architec- tural drawings were honored with exhibitions, and Garner Tullis ' s world famous Santa Barbara print workshop was the subject of its first museum viewing. The annual student show ended the year. All of these exhibitions also fea- tured symposia and lectures, and the year was a rewarding one for both staff and audi- ence. The Store opened in Sep- tember for its second year of operation, offering an excep- tional assortment of publica- tions and gifts, as well as pro- viding a source of income for Museum projects. Student volunteers worked in The Store and also gained valu- able experience in a number of other Museum activities. The Museum offers students the opportunity to participate in many of its functions as interns or for course credit. In addition, the Museum spon- sored the establishment of a new organization, Sfumato, The Student Art Club, which organized a number of activ- ities for undergraduate and graduate students interested in art. The Museum published a newsletter for the first time with funding provided by The Museum Council, an active support group. In addition, the Museum ' s education pro- gram went beyond welcom- ing visitors and reached out to the community. Staff and vol- unteers now take information on the Museum, its collec- tions and exhibitions to local schools and other organiza- tions. 592 Art Museum Opposite Page Top Photo: The Store, now in its second year of operation, provides a wide selection of Museum publications, gifts and art books. Mary Looker, manager of The Store and president of the Museum Council, here shows oneof the Museum ' s fine catalogues to a student. Bottom Photo: One of the Museum ' s volunteer docents, leads a tour of American Reflections . This Page Top Photo: The Museum staff gathered in its popular exhibition of American 19th and 20th century painting, American Reflections. Seated (L-R): Phyllis Pious, Curator of Exhibitions; Rollin Fortier, Preparator; Mary Looker, Gift Shop Manager; Judy Altshuler- Klinge, Adminstrative Assistant. Standing: Robert Schroeder, Registrar; Mary Lynn Soini, Public Relations Coordinator; Paul Prince, Designer; Jeanne Morgan, Secretary; David Farmer, Director. Art Museum 593 V aried dutie c Instructional Development Providing consultation and services for the campus community Administrative OlTices pm ' I I » I » ' Engineering Mainlenanee " The Dean " Providing information about UC Santa Barbara to tlie news media, the public, and the campus, the Public Information Office seeks to promote understanding of the university ' s mission and attri- butes. PIO serves as the pri- mary liasion between campus and the press and prepares and disseminates news re- leases and other information concerning university affairs, research, and teaching. PIO publishes Campus, a newslet- ter for faculty and staff, and the UCSB Events Calendar. The office also administers a speaker ' s bureau, which ar- ranges for staff and faculty to speak before local organiza- tions. Student employees staff the information booth com- ponent of the office. student Employees (L-R): Leonard Rodriguez, Lisa Sprinkles, Ross Pontes, Lorena Atdrian, Felicia Cousar, Kim Waters. s preading the wor D 594 Instructional Development Public Info he right spo Parking Services J- arking Services manages and operates the campus parking facilities and coordi- nates alternate transportation programs at UCSB. The Park- ing Office, located in Lot 30 across from Harder Stadium, is available to assist faculty, staff and students with park- ing information. Applications for annual and quarterly de- cals, as v ell as short-term permits, are processed there for campus commuters. Van- pools from Ventura, Lompoc and the Santa Ynez Valley are corrdinated by Parking Serv- ices 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 ve- hicles on the main campus. TOP PICTURE: Front Row (L-R): Diane Woxell, Cecilia Lopez, Mari Tyrrell-Simpson, Yvonne Z. Puttier. Rear (Standing L-R): Joe Harkins, Jenade Scott, Bill Higbee, Adrian Larsen, Merrie Blackmar, Chris Rabe, Lisa Kroes, John Murphy BOTTOM PICTURE (L-R): Mari Tyrrell-Simpson, Cecilia Lopez, Joe Harkins, Merrie Blackmar. H Parking Services ■ 595 ncreasing opportunitie f ' P he EqualOpportunity - - Program Student Affir- mative Action works with low-income and or under- represented ethnic mi- nority students coming from high schools and community colleges. The program provides students with academic advising, emergency fi- nancial assistance, ori- entation, summer tran- sitional enrichment programs, peer and ca- reer counseling and tutoring. Student Affirmative Action Early Out- reach Programs: The University Partnership Program, Academic En- richment Program, and Upward Bound are all part of the University of California ' s Student Af- firmative Action efforts. The goal of these pro- grams is to identify, in- form, and academically prepare under- represented ethnic mi- nority and or low- income students for University eligibility. Partnership begins working witn students in the seventh grade and continues to pro- vide assistance through the twelfth grade. Se- lected students have the interest and scholastic ability to do college lev- el work. As participants, they receive direction and supportive services to help prepare for higher education. The Academic Enrichment Program offers tutorial classes and SAT test preparation. Upward Bound works with first feneration college ound students, provid- ing Saturday college classes, tutoring, and as- sistance with college ad- missions. EOP SAA Top Picture: Tour Guides: Front Row (L-R : Joe Ayroso, Linda Argon, Matt DeLao, Renee Huerta, Thomas Rubio. Back Row: Stephanie Paramore, Jim Rush, JHohn A. Almaguer, Curt Cochran, Not Pictured: Daphne Chu, Kerry Ting. Bottom Picture: Staff: Front Row a- R): Marti Lopez, Sal Omelas, Al Ichikawa, Denise Rudolph 2nd Row: Marilyn Hill, Irene Wellons, Keiko Inoue, Margarita Espinoza, Jill Suttie. E. Onja Lawson, Concha Tova W Chetty, Robert Sams. Back Ro !« Cody-Valdez, Gwen Jeter, Phil " 596 EOP SAA I P SAA s tEFT: EOF Peers: Front Row (L-R): idi Miller, Lucia Palacios. Isabel nlez, Markeysha Lawrence, Jose nfez, Helen Quan. 2nd Row: A a P. Hernandez, Magdalena Carrasco, DeMorris Walker. TOP RIGHT; AEP Tutors: Jesus Perez, Karen Slee, Carlos Morulez- BOTTOM PICTURE: Front Row (L- R): Adella Schmidt, Tracy Coy, Haru Sugino, Pam Kennedy, Monica Homsleth, Hymou Johnson, Maria Elena Arriero, 2nd Row: Martha Coronado, Pete Villareal, Ranford Hopkins, Esther Palato, Christine Iriart. 3rd Row: Joy Dodds, Tony Bemez, Chamae Baily, Lupe Navarro-Garcia, Yoanda Garcia. Back Row: Mark Armstrong, Diane Williams- Hale, Khadijah Clark, Bonnie Curtis, Cassandra Turner. J EOP SAA 597 M aking sure justice served at UCS Law and Society B The Law and Society Program is interdisci- plinary and involves the study of the relation of law and legal systems to the larg- er societies of which they are a part. Based in the Depart- ment of Political Science, stu- dents must take special law and society courses as well as courses in various traditional disciplines. The Law and Society Pro- gram offers both the Law and Society major and the major with a concentration in Crim- inal Justice. The program at UCSB is one of the most in- novative and best known law and society programs in the nation. The director of the program is Professor Gayle Binion. Left to Right: Stan Anderson, Noelle Norton, Gayle Binion, Llad Phillips. F uture leaders learn syste Political Science M Sitting-(L lo R): Alan Liu, Mary Magnani, Elizabeth Brooks, Kathi Hinderleider, Haruhiro Fukui, Thomas Schrock, Standing-(L to R): Erik Smith, Alan Wyner, Dean Mann, Michael Gordon, M, Stapnen Weatherford. Gayle Binion, Stanley Anderson, Gordon Baker, William Hyder, John Moore, Cedric Robinson, Wolfram Hanrieder, John Woolley. Since politics is the hul of the modern age, i| is not surprising that thi Political Science Depart ment ranks second in un dergraduate majors a UCSB. However, the rea credit goes to the Depart ment which offers its un dergraduate and graduati students training in thi theory, analysis and prac tice of political behavio; and political institutions It is continuing to grow u an effort to provide its stu dents with even greater di versity. It further reward it students through honor programs, internships ii Washington, Sacrament ' and the local region, am academic prizes for its out standing undergraduat and graduate students. J 598 Law and Society Political Science he Psychology Depart- ment at UCSB offers ;nts an appreciation of cientific study of behav- rom that of the simplest lisms to the most com- your own. The depart- has four main fields of : biopsychology, hu- information processing, lopmental psychology, social-personality psy- )gy. Each area empha- empirical research and heoretical analysis of al and behavioral pro- s. This year, approxi- [y 1300 undergraduates lajoring in either Biop- nderstandin Psychology sychology or General Psy- chology, and may opt for a concentration in either Devel- opmental Psychology, Hu- man Information Processing, or Personality and Psychopa- thology. The local chapter of Psi Chi, a national honor society of undergraduate Psychology majors, has continued its ac- tivities during its seventh year at UCSB. The purpose of the organization is to advance the science of psychology, en- couraging and stimulating the scholarship of its members in all fields of psychology. The Department of Psy- chology offers a number of special opportunities for stu- dents, including laboratory classes, that allow students to get hands-on research expe- rience, practicum classes that allow students to participate in the community, a Depart- mental Honors program, as well as independent reading research projects with faculty members. Students partici- pate in the Department by serving as peer advisors and as members of Departmental committees. The research interests and activities of both the faculty and students in the Psychol- ogy Department encompass a wide variety of topics, includ- ing personality and social processes, perceptual and spatial information process- ing, human learning, memory and cognition, cognitive and social development, color vi- sion, and psychopharmacolo- gy- The Psychology Depart- ment at UCSB is an active community, welcoming stu- dents to the fascinating world of knowledge, theory and re- search. iHow (L-R): Aaron Ettenberg, :Intosh, Daphne Bugental. " Row, seated: Gregory ' George Skworcow, Mary I. ancy Fraser, Leslie VanMiddlesworth, JeNeal Bradford, Charles McClintock. Third Row, standing: Russell Revlin, John Cotton, Michelle Lee, Prentice Starkev, Richard ma er, Diane Mackie, Roberta Klatzky. Back Row: Harry Carlisle, Robert Reynolds, henry Hebert, Hilary Farris, Debra Nash, Howard Kendler, John Foley, Robert Sherman, David Hamilton. Psychology 599 ntensive instructio Tutorial Center The Tutorial Center is involved with much more than foreign language n he Tutorial Center of- fers individual, group and drop-in tutoring courses, and has designed special pro- grams to meet a wide range of student needs. The Math and Science and Engineering Pro- gram provides small instruc- tional groups for students in lower division math, chemis- try, physics and engineering courses. The English Tutorial Program provides individ tutoring to students in Program of Intensive Engli and conducts a full-scale w ing drop-in lab and ESL C ic. We help students fulfill new language tutorials, wl groups in the social scien address the writing and re ing needs of students in th courses. Photo by Ian Tervet Back Row (L-R): Ron Wopat, Amy Liest, Tom Brooks, Paula Kelly, Jim Tepfer, Frank Besig, Jaanson Kiplagat, Joe McNeil. Front Row: Jenny Sheffield, Jesse Arreguin, Ruth Alroth, Rebecca Lester, Rose Lardoso, Adna Boumediene, Ma Eskandari. 600 Tutorial Center A pleasant not T ■ ■ Department of Music ' Upper Left: The Young Artists string Quartet, the only scholarship quartet in the UC system, features (L-R): undergraduate Rafael Rishik, and graduate students Mollie Dustin, John Scanlon and Tu Qiang. Upper Right: Music graduate student Donald Emmons performs with the University Symphony which presents a major concert each quarter. Below: Opera Scenes featured music graduate students (L-R) Yi Lin Hsu, Karen Parks, Jacque Zander and Ava Baker Estis. il Music Department 601 H ome away from horn University Center E Do you find yourself sit- ting around campus be- tween 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 prob- ably have a chronic case of what we call the " hour before your next class blues. " For- tunately 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 students, staff, and fac- ulty. Here you can find warmth and comfort on the many couches and chairs scattered througout the build- ing. 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 Caf- eteria 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 This Page, Top: Student inspects painting in UCen Art Museum. Bottom (L-R) Student managers: Brad Silcox, Kyra Kowalik, Tiffany Riise, Linda Moroney, Dan Zumwinkle, Bryan Pule, Stefanie Miller. Opposite Page, clockwise from top Ucen Accounting (L-R): Robert Cloes, Gary Haag, Suzi Lascurettes, Ute Parish. Second photo: The Cashier during rush hour. Third photo: Backpacks stored while patrons are in the Bookstore. Fourth photo: post office boxes for students living on campus. Bottom Left photo: studying in the UCen. meaning to pick up. If you ' re in a hurry, and you don ' t want to go off campus to pick something up from the store, you ' re in luck again. The Country Store offers just about everything from sham- poo and batteries to candy bars and sodas. The list of services goes on to include such conveniences as Dean 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 con- venience. I 602 University Center ■ 603 " The UCen provides almost everything the student could possibly desire " Patti Hewitt Top Photo Arial view of the flower stand Bottom Photo UCen Custodial Staff, (L-R); Bill Cloer, James Harris, Toni Garcia, Joe Graydon, Jerry Booker, Murray Wesley, George Garcia, Lee Zeldman. photo by laaii Ta.igopora -r 604 University Center r photo by Keith Madigan The UCen is the hub of all non- academic activity on campus Top Left Photo UCen Cashiers (L- R): Joni Gregson, Ann Hale, Christina Tidd, Chris Greening, Karren hagen, Glenda Vasquez, Milinda Cuellar. Top Right Only a few of the huge selection of books sold at the Bookstore Bottom Food Service Managers (L-R): Greta Johnston, Rebecca Escobedo, Julie Marvin, Anne Baldzikowski, Bob Karien, Bonnie Crouse, Larry O ' Hair, Joanne Anties, Eric Lim, Casey Olsthoom. I 1 University Center 605 606 UniviTsitv Center hoto by Pete Campbell ♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦,♦ »♦♦♦♦♦ photo by Troy Pennington oto by Troy Pennington . photo by Troy Pennington Opposite Page Video games in the UCen. Second photo: UCen Administration (L-R) Ann Hale, Lee Zeidman, Alan Kirby, Jeri Philbrick, Roane Akchurin, Joan Sinclair. Middle left: Mid day soap-fest on the second floor, below: the same area in the late afternoon, bottom right: interested possible Barbershop patron inspects the premises. This Page Top left: one of many serious conversations constantly taking place in The Pub. Right: The count ry store ' s display of baked goods. Middle left: The North side of the UCen is an area where groups can set up tables to inform students about important issues as is happening here Middle right: The Flower Shop. Bottom: Bookstore Administration. Seated (L-R) Lori Olson, Debby Baker, Kristin Ingalls, Mary Nelson, Nancy Nuzum, Liesl Schmidt Standing (L-R) Jim Soukup, Allan Buist, Nadya Hollstein, Najib Khalil, Jeri Gaskill, Nancy Willstatter, Pam Longmire, Linda Heid, John Azevedo, Irmlind Rump. University Center 607 s tar ting Printing ai. The Printing and Reprographics Depart- ment is a service enterprise offering a complete selection of in-house graphic art and printing services. The Depart- ment has a staff of 18 em- ployees. Services are composition and design, camera prep, off- set printing, quick copy, bind- ery finishing and free pick-up and delivery. Customer representatives are available to answer all questions and make sugges- tions regarding campus print- ing projects. The composition art area offers phototypesetting equipment with knowledge- able graphic compositors to assist with all campus type- setting, paste-up, and design needs. The pressroom offers four one-color offset presses. Printing projects are forms, booklets, posters, newsletters, bulletins, brochures, etc. An- nual production for the press- es is 8,000,000 impressions. Two copy Centers equipped with state-of-the- art high-speed copiers are set up to perform large volume reprographic copy needs. Walk-up copiers are available to students and staff to op- erate. Annual production for the two copy centers is 9,500,000 copies. Right: Booker Williams, Manager, Printing and Reprographics; Patty Rogers, Admin. Asst. Below: (L-R): Nellie Casselman, Customer Rep.; Marge Hamilton, Customer Rep,; Sherri Mendenhall, Quick Copy Operator. 608 Printing and Reprographics presse prographics S Copy Center: Lorraine and Steven Morris Composition and Art Room: Suzanne Newman and Valerie Oesterling om: Front Row (L-R): John V; Danny Chang: Ale Villa, Reprographic Supervisor. Back Row (L-R): Bill Bonilla, Ann Greenwald, Jeff Prichard, Larry Wida. Printing and Reprographics 609 V ariety of word Lin S standing, (L-R): Charles Li (Chair), C. Douglas Johnson, Arthur Schwartz, Wallace Chafe. Seated: Marianne Mithun, Adela contreras, John Du Bois, Sandra Thompson. Modern linguistics, the science of language, is a relatively young dis- cipline. 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 mat- ter in relation to other dis- ciphnes. Language is the mir- ror of the human mind. Its use involves and affects cog- nition and perception. It everywhere and permeat( every aspect of our exis ence. Thus, linguistic which developed in pa from the different field anthropology, sociolog psychology, artificial inte ligence of computer so ence, neurological and e olutionary sciences. The UCSB Department of Computer Science offers unique educational and professional opportunities for both students and faculty. Since its founding in 1979, the department has contin- ued to attract faculty of ex- ceptional caliber. The special interests of the current fac- ulty include software sys- tems, parallel and distributed computing, machine intelli- gence, and scientific compu- tation. ompute the futur B Seated, L-R: Man-Tak Shing, Peter Cappello, Louise Moser, Laura Dillon, Janis Rough, Mary Rogers, Lynn Johnson. Standing, L-R: Yuan-Fang Wang, Alan Konheim, Robherda Lange, Louise Sciutto. Back Row ,L-R: Omer Egecioglu, Divyakant Agrawal, Amr El Abbadi, Dave Probert, John Bruno, Teofilo Gonzalez, Roger Wood, Martin Holoien, Terence Smith, Chairman. 610 Linguistics Computer Science E nriching academic skill Center for Academic Skills Enrichment s The Center for Academic Skills Enrichment (CASE), located in 427, pro- vides free study skills assis- tance to all registered stu- dents. Time management, objective exam preparation, essay exam preparation, problem-solving exam prep- aration, rapid reading, text- book reading, critical reading, notetaking, and public speak- ing workshops are offered throughout the academic year. Learning Skills counsel- ors also conduct course- related workshops, which are developed in cooperation with interested faculty. The Writing Lab helps student at all stages of composition, from planning to revision. CASE also provides pre- professional exam orienta- tions, individual consultation, and handouts. From writing practice to help with memory skills, CASE offers every type of academic assistance Above (L-R): Will Hawley, Ann Rinehart, Robin Dearborn, Perry Carroll, Ralph Piper, Judi Haskell, Jim Allen, Christiane McNally, Michele Peterson, Arcadio Morales. Not pictured: Sara Garcia-Duran, Nancy O ' Neill CASE 611 B ring forth the creativit T CoUllPt Creative Studies . JL -4 This school year marked Creative Studies " 20th anniversary which the Col- lege celebrated with a weekly lecture series featuring alum- ni from each of the seven CCS disciplines, an art alum- ni reunion exhibition in the CCS gallery and an all college reunion. Founded in 1967, the Col- lege of Creative Studies is unique in the University of California system. It offers talented, creative undergrad- uates the opportunity for concentrated, highly individ- ualized, and self-directed study in art, biology, chem- istry, literature, mathematics, music composition, and phys- ics. CCS students have a gen- uine enthusiasm for learning. They are encouraged to think independently and to take the initiative in pursuing creative and academic work at the highest possible level. Courses offered by CCS are upper-division: seminars, stu- dio art classes, laboratory courses, and tutorials. The grading system is focused on accomplishment. It is a com- bination of Pass No Record and variable unit credit. All UCSB students are welcome to take CCS classes. Steve Kuretich (CCS lit major) meets with Literature instructor Msx Schott. Photo by Jeff Brouws. -f- • Creative Studies alumni begin to gather in front of the CCS building for a barbeque lunch on the second day of reunion activities. Photo by Steve Barth. Gretchen Wenner (CCS music major) discusses a composition with adivser professor Peter Fricker. Photo by Jeff Brouws. f moA Deena Grossman (CCS music graduate ' 77) and husband Larr - play origin compositions during reunion gathering in the CCS gallery (Feb ' 88) amonf paintings by CCS art alumni. Photo by Steve Barth. 612 College of Creative Studies ean Kelly (CCS physics major) leads a class discussion at the board. Photo bv Jeff Stephanie Madsen (CCS chemistry major). Photo by Jeff Brouws. College of Creative Studies 613 G rasping the sound of every wor Students and faculty members are attracted to Speech and Hearing Sciences at UCSB because of its em- phasis on clinical research in speech, languge and hearing disorders, plus its orientation towards behaviorally-based treatments. UCSB is also in- ternationally prominent in Speec ffl Hearing! the areas of stuttering, pedi- atric audiology, autism, and the pragmatic aspects of lan- guage. UCSB has made con- siderable investment in re- search of these problem areas, through recruitment and support of some prom- inent 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 fac- ulty at UC San Francisco D campus. Students are ad| mitted to either campus. " but may complete the re- quirements on one cam- pus. ( Front row (L-R): M. Mendel, J. Ingham, R. Jackson, C. Prutting, C. Johnson. Back row (L-R): R. Koegel, S. Cole, R. Ingham, D. Gilchrist, J. Danhauer, S. Gerber. t « Speech and Hearing 614 u CSB entertainment aliv Lrts and Lectures E A rts and Lectures ' ■ wide array of music, ince, theater, films and ctures rounds out college e with hundreds of ad- nturous experiences and ptivating entertainment, •cm the innovative work choreographer Mark orris to the elegant und of the Amsterdam jitar Trio, the 1987-88 ason of Performing Arts is as diverse, high quality d intriguing as ever, mnding out the tradi- nal Dance, Theater and jsic series was an Inter- tional series, bringing to e campus artists from irope, Asia and Latin oerica. l L ' s quarterly film se- ries offer unusual alternatives to the Santa Barbara film- goer. Topics are diverse, and this year ranged from New Soviet Cinema to American Adventures to New Direc- tions in Film. In winter quar- ter, A L kicked off a new tra- dition with contemporary Documentary Films, an add- ed series that explores a wide array of issues and people with thought-provoking in- terviews and beautiful cine- matography of far-off places. Spring quarter gave us 12 more films in the Faces of War series, allowing different perspectives and thoughful reflection of the issue of war. Lectures included linguist Noam Chomsky, writer and co-founder of N.O.W. Betty Suameri String Quartet. Photo by Dorothea von Haeften. h- Kl B _ 1 i m -ki Macbeth: Lady Macbeth (Spencer Beckwith, left) and Macbeth (Irwin Appel. ' in a scene from The Acting Company ' s production of KABUKI MACBETH, 1 ived. designed and directed by Shozo Sato. Photo by Marty Sohl. Friedan, Voyager pilots Dick Rutan and Jeana Yeager, and famous political figures such as Congresswoman Patricia Schroeder and Israeli Ambas- sador Abba Egan. Visiting UCSB as Regents ' Lecturers this year were neuroscientist Jean Requin, German Social Democratic Party leader Anke Martiny, and Mexican author Elena Poniatowska. Thanks to grants from the National Endowment for the Arts and other organizations, A L has been able to con- tinue its artists-in-residence program. This year hundreds of UCSB students took ad- vantage of the opportunity to get involved with the artists and to witness their creative processes firsthand. Demon- strations such as those by Ballet Hispanico of New York and Tandy Beal company allow for a more intimate view of performing arts led by the artists themselves. But none of these artists would be here without your help. Arts Lectures thanks t he students of UCSB who contributed to campus arts and entertainment programs through their Registration Fees, and whose front-row enthusiasm made this season a big success. Arts and Lectures staff: front row, L-R: Katya Armistead, Gayle Adkins, Joaquin Ortiz, Valarie Schwan, Kathleen Sulhvan, Alex Logan, rod " Wally " Tryon. Back row, L-R: Sandy Robertson, Mark Cianca, Janet Berlin, Trenita doucet, kathleen Gallagher, Erin Ramsey, Jim Muneio, Melba Ortiz, roman Baratiak, Maureen Garelick, Michelle Engerran, Deidre Arnold, Athena Niswonger, Aija Paegle, Joni Svedberg, Philip Leeman The Mark Morris Dance Group. Photo by Lois Greenfield. Arts and Lectures 615 C reatively solving problem Mechanicail and Environmental Engineering S The Mechanical and En- vironmental Engineer- ing Department prepares stu- dents for the practice of engineering at a professional level. The curriculum estab- lishes the foundation in the physical and engineering sci- ences, mathematics and the humanities. Students are en- couraged to contribute cre- atively and with originality to the solution of contemporary societal and engineering problems, especially during their senior year, in which they are required to design and execute a project of their choice which allows them to put to use the knowledge they have gained in their under- graduate studies. To support these and other instructional and research projects, the de- partment maintains a wide variety of well-equipped lab- oratory facilities. At the graduate level, pro- grams of study and research are flexible and tailored to ac- commodate the individual needs and interests of the stu- dents. Interdisciplinary ap- proaches are stressed, and students are encouraged to cross over traditional bound- aries into other departments. The department offers its students B.S., M.S., and Ph.D. degrees in Mechanical and Environmental Engineering. TOP PICTURE: Faculty: Front Row (L-R): E. Marschall, T. Kokkinis, W. Lick. Back Row: G. Johnson (Lecturer); J.C. Bruch, Jr. BOTTOM PICTURE: Staff: Front Row: Andrea Sykes, June Finney, AA. Middle Row: Caria Martinez, Chris Townsley. Back Row: Leah Pollard. 616 ■ Mechanical Engineering T o your nealt tudent Health H The Student Health Ser- vice provides a wide va- riety of services to meet the needs of University students. The goals of the staff are to help students maintain opti- mal health and to provide re- sponsible self-care. Services include eight different med- ical clinics ranging from the Emergency Care Clinic for primary health care to the Eye Clinic for most eye care needs, as well as physical therapy, laboratory, pharma- cy and X-ray. Education and counseling services for nutri- tion, birth control, alco- hol drug awareness, eating disorders, stress management and sexually transmitted dis- ease are also provided. There are self-help centers for cold care, nutrition and hyperten- sion staffed by trained stu- dent volunteers to assist stu- dents in making informed choices about their health. Student involvement is en- couraged. Students can choose from a variety of op- portunities such as becoming Peer Health and Peer Patient Educators, serving on the Stu- dent Health Advisory Com- mitte, or becoming the Patient Advocate. Additionally, stu- dent input is encouraged through the availability of several suggestion boxes lo- cated in the main lobby and clinic waiting areas. TOP PICTURE: A student expresses herself by writing comments and placing them in the suggestion box. MIDDLE PICTURE: A Peer Patient Educator provides education to a fellow student which results in responsible self-care. BOTTOM PICTURE: Students complete a brief Visit Form prior to receiving medical attention. Condoms are provided to students free of charge in the main lobby. Student Health 617 s tudying the higher being Religious Studies S The Department of Reli- gious Studies at UCSB is unique among Califor- nia universities, state univer- sities, and colleges. The courses it offers address the critical issues relating to the subject of religion in its many facets: historical, cultureal literary, aesthetic, sociologi- cal, experiential, and philo- sophical. In introductory and advanced courses, its faculty regularly teach about the re- ligions of the world, and about the complex relation- ships between religion and politics, society, war, and eve- ryday life. It is the only su( departmnet in the Universi ' of California to offer B. l M.A., and Ph.D. degrees, i Religious Studies Department, counterclockwise starting with front row: Assoc. Prof. Allan Grapard, Assoc. Prof. Richard Hect, Prof. Catherine Albanese, Prof. Birger Pearson. Assist. Prof. .Juan Campo, Assist. Prof. William Powell. Graduate Sec. Cynthia Nunn, Departmental Sec. Doris Scoltock-Smeltz, Word Processing Specialist Deborah Calbreath, Lecturer Ramdas Lamb, Assist. Prof. Randall Garr, Prof. Gerald Larson. Professor Chair Phillip Hammond. Prof. W. R. Comstock, Lecturer Nandini Iyer. Administrator Jean Burrey. Lecturer Wade Dazey. 618 Religious Studies Out of the civil rights activity of the sixties ame a student protest jTiovement which was to |;ive UCSB a new orienta- tion and its first attempt to arm the embroyo for a mi- iiority program. j Disillusioned by an ed- icational system which hey felt was not only ir- elevant to their needs but Iso inadequately reflected le reality of the American A ctivism fulfille lack Studies D Society, black students, on October 14, 1968, occupied the North Hall complex (the " Computer Brain " of the campus). Their demands were simple, concice and realistic: The creation on the campus of a minority program that would bring more relevancy to curricula, give general ac- ademic information on the multifarious characteristics of their culture, and give an op- portunity to minority faculty. staff, and students to exercise their talents in an open, ac- ademic forum. Today almost twenty years later, the Department of Black Studies is still fulfilling this mandate. Interdisciplinary in nature, it includes professors trained in comparative liter- ature, film studies, hisory, linguisics, religious studies, sociology, and education. Be- sides exploring new areas of contact between these disci- plines, it prepares students for life in an increasingly multi-racial andmulti- ethnic American society, for graduate study in the humanities and social sci- ences, and for professional careers in government, community service, teach- ing and private industry. " Black students, on October 14, 1968, occupied the North Hall complex. Their demands were simple, concice and realistic Back Row (L-R): Claudine Michel- Gerard Pigeon, Chair; Manthia Diawara; Douglas Daniels; Chnton Crawford. Front Row: Faye Nenning, Anthony Hill, Dorothy Collins. Faculty not picured: Richard Turner, Garry Rolison. Black Studies 619 M ediator Ombudsman S In 1809, the Swedish par- liament established the Office of the Ombudsman as a protection against adminis- trative abuses by the govern- ment. Since then this type of office has been established in many places around the world, including many col- leges and universities. If you have a problem with- in 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. T he world is their oyste International Students and Scholars R Ombudsman Staff, Above (L-R); Randall Lamb, Amelia Frank, Geoffrey Wallace The Office of Internation- al Students and Schol- ars (OISS) provides a wide range of services to over 600 students from more than 70 countries. Advice and coun- seling is offered with regards to personal, immigration, fi- nancial, academic, and other related matters of importance and necessity to students. The office also sponsors a number of activities, such as English Conversation Classes, cross- cultural programs, host fami- lies 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 (L-R): Dan K. Smith, Martha Gomez, K.M. Mathew, Tany Zan Plant, Maria Stewart, Catherine McKee, Jane Sorich, Vincent Aihara, 620 : International Students and Scholars M aking connections happe -v j Communications Services Pictured Left to Right: Wendell Spies, Reilly Pollard, Vince Sefcik, Jan Hicks, David Chapman. Back Row (L-R): Chris Waiton, Joel Werner, Seated: Curt Mosso, Liz Caldwell. Pictured (L-R): Dee Dee Lane, Pam Kissack, Joanne Solorio, Cece Phillips, Tona Leon. Communications Services supports the research and educational missions of the campus by managing a comprehensive range of elec- tronic communications facil- ities. Approximately 3400 tele- phones, 1900 data terminals, and two dozen separate com- puting facilities are intercon- nected by the campus ' local I area networks. World-wide communications support for researchers, educators and students is provided by con- nections to an intra-state mi- crowave system, the Santa Barbara Community Access Television distribution sys- tem, satellite receiving dishes, and two-way radio systems. Pictured (bottom to top): Michael Holford, Dennis Meaney, Mark Olufson. Pictured (L-R); Zeina Ellis, Curt Montague, Lee Barker, Michelle Carmody, Larry Peterson, Floyd Bickmore. Communications Services 621 s upplying material Central Stores S The Central Stores, Cen- tral Receiving and Mail Service Departments are en- gaged in a variety of material logistic services for the cam- pus. Cental Stores is operated so that a supply of commonly used materials are available. These items are essential to the operation the components of this university. Whether it is teaching, research, mainte- nance, auxiliary operations or office, carrying over 3,200 dif- ferent products, sales exceed one million dollars. The Cen- tral Receiving and Mail Ser- vice Departments are operat- ed so all in-coming and outgoing shipments mail are routed through its facilities for prompt identification and distribution. Central receiving handles about 550,000 pack- ages and Mail Services pro- cesses over ten million pieces of mail yearly. Auxiliary enterprises in- clude Furniture Services, Equipment Rental, Furniture Poll, and Surplus disposal. Furniture Service provides as- sistance for all public and de- partmental functions. The Equipment Rental pool pro- vides over 200 rental type- writers and other equipment for departmental use. 622 Central Stores Opposite Page Top photo, standing (L-R): Steve Howson, Fauniel Cowing, Ernie Franco. Kneeling; Patrice Cardenas, Vickie Wadlington. Bottom photo: Charles Thompson, Bob Gomez, Bill Bedard, Doug Hart. This Page Top photo, front row (L-R); Warren Warner, Blair Johnson, Bob Omelas, Bill Bridges, Rudy Saragosa. Back row; Gordon MacDonald, Jean Thomason, Richard Burson, Guy Hargreaves, Devon Smith. Bottom photo; Dave Barrios, Lloyd Ranalli, Mike Girvin. Central Stores 623 A place to be when studyin Library G 1 The Library Circulation Department is the first and last point of contact for many library users. Athe Loan Service desk, books or bound periodicals may be checked out through the com- puter system to anyone with a library card. Staff at the Service Desk will also take hold requests and place re- calls on material in circula- tion, as well as check for books missing from the shelves. The Reserve Book Room is an important component of the Circulation Department and one of the busiest areas of the Library. Course related reading is available on short-term loan, and stiff fines for overdue ma terial are levied to ensure that reading assignments are available when needed Course number and author files are available to assist users in finding reading as signments. Past exams from science, social sci- ence, and humanities are also available at the RBR desk. The Library ' s 24 hour study area is adjacent to the Reserve Book Room. •1 1 15 1 ' i T, , r, , , ,, rf,r ,rM,i rM 1 f ir T ,1 r ' ■ " ■ ' r,- ' r Library 624 Library 625 The Office oi the Regis- trar is the administrative center for student registration and academic records. The of- fice ' s primary mission is to fa- cilitate the teaching-learning process by serving students, facult ' , aclministrative per- sonnel, and a number of ex- ternal constituencies. The mission is accomplished through the following func- tional office units: Adminis trative Services, Records Pro- cessing, Student Faculty Relations, and Systems Op- erations and Development. Back Row (L-R): Lvnn Rabinowitz, Diane Deal. Richard Bush, Donn Miller, Linda Samsoni, Jo. nn Trento, Rosie Melendez. Middle Row: Gerianne Ramirez, Pamela Newcomb, Nadine Dumas, JoAnn Anderson, Beverly Longmire- VVhitlow, Krista Harris, Steve Ireton. Front Row: Elaine Wheeler, Myrajo Unger, Dolores Estrada, Liz Basescu, Deborah Krehaum. A ccomplishing the missio j ffice of the Registra L earning continue »ummer bession S Summer Sessions offers over 300 courses in reg- ular lower-and upper- division courses, special study undergraduate courses, grad- uate courses as well as an un- dergraduate-level Institute in Portuguese. Other special programs include the Sum- mer Vocal Institute and the Summer Chamber Music In- stitute. Graduate programs include Institutes in French and Ger- man Language and Culture which offers qualified stu- dents the opportunity to earn a master ' s degree in three summers. Qualified high school stu- dents who have completed their junior year may apply to the Summer Program for High School Juniors, and gift- ed students who have com- pleted eighth grade may ap- ply to the Young Scholars Summer Program. Both of these special programs run during the six week summer session. Students receive full university credit for courses completed satisfactorily in these programs. Front Row (L-R): Tippi Lawrence, lackie Vanderlaan, Elvira Clark. Standing: Dr. Eugene lohnsen. Director; Marilyn Benson. Office of the Registrar Summer Sessions 626 L iving it up at ucs Housing Residential Services B The Department of Housing and Residen- tial Services encompasses many facets of responsibility related to the life of the stu- dent resident. A supportive and responsive environment is provided, which includes live-in staff trained in coun- seling and student develop- ment as well as departmental staff specialized in all areas of housekeeping, maintenance and food service. Top Operations (L-R): Jacque Hillard, Bill Pruett, Bob Wilkinson, Susie ORourke, Ed Johnson, Phil Resch, Terry Campbell, Bottom General Administration (L-R): Front- Dennis Nupdal Back-Dotty Livers, San Hla, Chris Bolin, Terry Lopez, Miki Svvick, losie Ramos Housing and Residential Services 627 1 :• f KI Top Photo Back Row (L-R): Kenji Matuoka, Judy Ferreri, Terry Thomas, Mike Conaway, Goldie Roan, Rick Kelly, Betty Sydenstrycker. Front Row: Judy Edner, Cilery! Johnson, Pam Rodgers-Dover, Mary Jo Meyer, Pam Orr. Middle Front Row: Leonor Garcia, Milt Guerra, Sandy Moralez, Jeff Campbell, Helen Hayes. Middle Row: Preston Farmer, Marie Thomas. Back Row: Don Canley, Juan Gutierrez, Ed Dominguez, Randy Bittner, Bill McGirr, Willie Girmon, Howard Strodtman, Phil Resch. Bottom Front Row: Eliseo Pizano, Herman Harris, Leobardo Mondragon, Jim Mainhardt. Second Row: Anthony Cunningham, Jerry Garrett, Refugio Mesa, Martin Cabrerea. Back Row:David Orsua, Don Guenthart. 628 Housing and Residential Services Top Photo Residential Contracts (L- R): Margarita Aceves, Joan Devine, Anna Herrandez, Toni Johnson, Mary Lou Owens, Lynda Wynn, Dolores Marso. Middle Residential Life, Back row (L R); Patty Aijian, Cheryl Jones, Josie Vasquez, Shirley Foley, Daneen Chappie, Rob Donerson, Laurie Ritchie-Copass, Donna Kopke. Front row: Matthew Cryer, Jill Hurd. Bottom Office of Apartment Living, Front row (L-R): Debbie Holt, Rose Mainhardt, Laura Valencia, Carol Andreason, Chris Gallagher. Back row; Richard A. Frost, Jacquelyn Hahn, Joe Mellen, Deborah Barton, Jeff Spano. Housing and Residential Services 629 The magical fruif Matt, Rigo, Ruben The Fifth Annual PICTURE YOURSELF 30 Picture Yourself From team Xerox to Pro Geek! I - - . m3( Wanna be College Graduati y «» ' Brett and Chris RA Vice She likes me ,ibby and Skipper My Dog:! LA Law Squad at the Alpha Phi house Picture Yourself 631 Surrender or be Sealed Drop and Swig at the Dude Magnet Brad and Zora Just Being Odd KCSB AM Radio Anarch) I Live long and prosper! Pyro-roomies! 632 Picture Yourself IV IARKET ORri TOVEK P T elf-explanatory We took it . . . you name it! aig and Jeff To the Women of UCSB So what if I got up at 4:00 this morning? UCSB Tan Team Maxine and Stella From SS Bellevue Picture Yourself 633 UCSB Women ' s Water Polo team National Champs » iveDaee!7r fi That Pub beer goes Right through you! . ' 3 A Fido comments on Nexus The daily choice for millions Jason and Reed Junkfood overkill Study break at the library Never say nun! 634 Picture Yourself isin " It " gets married ' Blues in MAC minor Steve Elzer Too drunk to edit Jack Hutcheson Da Da Look! | Zero Gravity Shot Have you heard the one about the Superhero, the soldier, the tourist and the farmer ' s daughter? Picture Yourself 635 Current Status: No Resistance! •? (? © Bogie and Company We ' re not doin ' anything . . . until you put this on! Waas Happenin ' ? 636 Picture Yourself Picture yourself in a boat on a river . . . America ' s Finest Lewis Stark In Conftol Adam, Mike, Jon The College Graduate In search of a degree t V fi " V jlA „ 1 Same Shit Different Daji Run DMC Style Ficture Yourself 637 °utyou eaIready taking 3 classes P NP! r Baby Gangsters on the Loose r Brett and Randy Take off you NOB! I Won ' t you vote me teacher-of-the-year? ■ 1 c i Looking for blind dates Beauty and the Beast 88 A Leave of Absence 638 Picture Yourself y :; » S cure for the muncnies ■■■■■■fjjjjjjjjjjjljjjjjljj Karen and Molly Ladies in Labor Erika and the Unknown MM,MM, Smellin ' Good! AKA George Chritton Have you seen Adam Dogsled?! Picture Yourself 639 U Can Study Buzzed Michael Diane ... and Dan Couch Trip A tribute to all skiers and the ALL Cal Squirrels to the Nuts m c Only one person per bike! Marc, Ron, Tom Future I.V. Politicians Getting into the Nexus ? 640 Picture Yourself in Yeah Whatever A For Class AGAIN! ' •n- P X. ' » V IlJsLIPPERYkv . 31 wiiii-ki iirT 1 " erve Water Don ' t Drink It! Bike Path Massacre ri! We ' re out of here! Class of i fV ? , V Seek out and conquer! ' i Warren and Tracy Tandum Sally and Heidi Buddies Picture Yourself 641 Harsh Dumti ■ of Urine 1 Arrelquino Joy! 642 : Picture Yourself Winter at UCSB •l Now What?!? -. i Meg " Patt and Dean Safe Sex! £5 ' LOOK OUT PONCH!! Picture Yourself 643 644 1: Gallery . 645 646 Pete Campbell Gallery Richard Reid Gallery 647 648 vV •. .-. " ' «,.sj:.vt .- " r ' rf .v ■I ' II fir rf ' Cnllo (S-K Richard Reid ■A ' F?,.UK: • ; " . ' ■t-i:r.:t t ' -t. " N - . ..: . Keith Madigan ' ' . ■ : ' Gallery 651 «sf Photos by Jaan Taagepe 652 Caller Galle 653 hrll |.rx ' Gallery ' 1 ♦1 j . «o . . Keith Madigan Gallery - 65 -; - Gallery ■ A Aarons, Ashley 434 Aasheim, Dave 434 Abati, Pam 335 Abdul-Rahim, Hussain . 434 Abele, Diana 434 Abernathy, Greg 342 Acheson, Heather 336 Ackles, Rob 350 Adams, Cynthia 434 Adamski, Tony 346 Adelman, Andrew 350 Adelson, Lewis 364 Ades, Sarah 434 Adler, D J 352 Affourtti, Dave 346 Aghoian, Lena 434 Ahem, John 350 Ahlstone, Derby 342 Ahn, Sami 434 Aispuro, Elizabeth ..... 434 Aitchison, Diana 434 Akiyoshi, Dawn 434 Akka, Dorie 434 Akyuz, Linda 434 Albers, Wendy 434 Albertson, Pam 333 Albertson, Pamela 434 Albertson, Ross 354 Alden, Linda 434 Alderson, Cynthia 434 Alexander, Kim 434 Alfano, Lynne 434 Allen, Jeffrey 434 Allen, Kristen 434 Allen, Lori 335 Allen, Randlyn 434 Alltop, John 352 AUyn, Harold 434 Amante, Pinky 434 Amberg, Heather 336 Amerson, Alicia 330 Amundsen, Dawn 435 An, Ki 435 Anderson, Brent 435 Anderson, Brett 362 Anderson, Dana 435 Anderson, Jenny 333 Anderson, Kristine 435 Andon, Nancy 435 Andreatta, Kristine 435 Andronico, Gina 336 Androvich, Mark 435 Andurs, Peri 333 Angell, Scott 435 Ankenbrandt, Kathryn . . 330 Ansell, Elizabeth 435 Antenson, Dave 344 Antrim, David 435 Appell, Marc 435 Appleton, John 357 Arbuckle, Lillian 335 Arce, Tomas 435 Archer, Bob 361 Ardehali, Hassan 435 Ardini, David 435 Ardini, Heidi 435 Argon, Linda 435 Arias, Kathryn 435 Arizmendez, Al 352 Armentrout, Thomas . . . 435 Armentrout, Tom 352 Armistead, Katya 435 Armstrong, Arron 352 Armstrong, Kirstie 435 Arnold, Caryn 435 Arnold, Deidre 435 Aronson, Elizabeth 435 Arthur, Karen 436 Arzubiaga, Charles 436 Ash, Paul 436 Ashida, Mari 436 Ashley, Mark 436 Askeland, Bjom 436 Askeland, Elizabeth .... 436 Atkins, Suzanne 436 Atkinson, Bruce . . . 352, 436 Augustine, Carol 330 Averbach, Mary 436 Avila, Maria 436 Awad, Sammy 361 B Baccei, Sean 436 Bachen, Kim 335 Back, Carla 436 Bae, Jun 436 Baham, Daniel 436 Bailey, Gretchen 340 Bailey, Harold 436 Bailey, Joel 354 Bailey, Raymond 436 Bain, Cory 342 Baker, Christina 436 Baker, Virginia 436 Balash, Stephanie 330 Balatti, Rosy 436 Bale, Ashley 330 Ball, Jeri 436 Ballance, Ryan 436 Ballerini, Fred 352 Balogun, Yusuf 436 Bank, Tony 436 Barba, William 437 Barbarita, Gina 437 Barker, Kelly 336 Barlett, Kim 333 Barlow, Kevin 437 Barlow, Sandra 437 Barnes, Brian 437 Barnes, Debbi 340 Barnes, Maria 437 Barrick, Brick 346 Barrick, Caroline 437 Bartell, Blaise 437 Bartels, Sally 437 Barth, Sherry 437 Barthuli, Jennifer 437 Bartlett, Reed 437 Bates, Elaine 437 Batson, Stephen 437 Baum, Jefferey 437 Baumgartner, Eric 437 Baxter, Cheryl 437 Bayless, Larry 352 Baylink, Tim Bob 342 Beall, Heidi 437 Beall, Kelly 437 Bean, Mary 437 Bean, Michelle 330 Beard, Brooks 344 Beardsley, John 437 Beaver, Bryan 437 Beck, Timothy 437 Beckert, Gretchen 437 Beckstead, Tracey 438 Beddows, Dave 342 Beddows, Norm 342 Bedoya, Irma 438 Behrstock, Laura 335 Bellomo, Scott 344 Bender, Debbie 438 Bender, James 438 Bender, Jim 361 Bender, Kathy 330 Bender, Shauna 438 Bennett, Michele 438 Benson, Kristin 336 Benson, Robert 438 Bentley, Josh 350, 438 Bergen, Ken Van 357 Berger, Brian 364 Berger, Kimberly 438 Bergeron, Valerie 438 Berkhout, James 438 Berman, Sylvia 438 Bernard, Ted 438 Berro, Mitchell 438 Bershad, Missy 336 Berssen, Amy 438 Bertish, Corey 361 Bettini, Lisa 336 Betts, Mark 438 Beyer, Lisa 438 Biandi, Jenny 335 Bien, Stefan 350 Bierer, Norah 438 Biernat, Marc 438 Biggins, Lizebeth 438 Bilat, Rose 438 Bilodeau, Michele 438 Bilt, Steven 438 Binder, Russell 364 Binford, Suzanne 438 Binkley, Kathy 335 Birch, Mike 361 Bird, Laura 439 Biren, Gary 364 Birmingham, Kirk 439 Birthestle, Joe 354 Birzer, Randall 439 Bischoff, Lorena 330 Bishop, Brook 357 Bishop, Brynn 439 Bishop, Byron 352 Bitton, Yoel 439 Bixby, Hayden 335 Bjordahl, Jacqueline .... 439 Bjornsen, Tracey 439 Black, Anne 439 Black, Terri 439 ' Blackburn, Larry 4; Blakely, Donna 4; Blanchard, Emily . . 335, 4 Bland, Lael 3, Bland, Natalie 4; Blaney, Scott 3; Blank, Kelly 4 Blanton, Deanna 4; Bloch, Karen 4: Blok, Timothy ' . 4; Blumenfeld, Debra 4; Boatright, Kenneth 4 Boe, Nils 4; Boehm, Debbie 3- Boesky, Lisa 4; Bonander, Paula 4: Bonfigli, Marc 3 Bonhart, Robyn 4; Bonnin, Dustan 3( Boone, Corri 3! Boone, Michael 4; Border, Aimee 3; Borelli, Gina 4 Borrego, Carmen 4 Bosch, Jennifer 4 Bosworth, Jeffrey 4 Botkin, Debbie 3- Bottiani, Sandra 4 Boucher, Suzanne H Bowen, Gloria 4 Bowers, Blair i4 Bowman, Brent 3( Boyce, Kristin 44 Boyd, Denise 44 Boyd, Elizabeth 44 Boydston, Karen 44 Bozanic, Anthony 44 Bradford, Ellen 44 Brady, Jonathon 44 Brady, Kip 36 Brady, Rose 33 Brallier, Sherry 44 Branch, Keith 44 Brandalise, Matthew ... 44 Brandi, Jennifer 44 Brandon, Bill 35 Branstetter, Elizabethe . . 44 Brantingham, Wendy ... 44 Brast, Stephanie 44 Bratlie, Kari 44 Braun, Susan 44 Bredhof, Lisa 44 Bregman, Stephanie .... 44 Bregy, Elin 44 Bresin, Rhonda 33 Brewer, Courtney 44 Brewster, Scott 35 Bricken, Ian 35 Bridgman, Carrianne ... 34 Brief, Garrett 36 Brigham, Sarah 44 Bright, Bonnie 44 Bristol, Mr 36 Brockhoff, Bailey 35 Brodeur, Mike 34 Brody, Jim 36 Broffman, Card 340, 44 Brook, Ross 35 Brooks, Craig 34 658 3rooks, Mike 342 Jrookshire, Conrad .... 441 Jroomfield, Karen 336 Srown, Greg 354, 442 Brown, John 350, 442 Brown, Robert 442 Brown, Steve 442 Brown, Victoria 443 Browne, Chris 361 Bruce, Erik 342 Bruce, Kathy 333 Bruck, Natalie 330 Brucker, Kenneth 443 Bruning, Todd 362 Brunsdon, Nancy 443 iBrush, Darryl 443 Brush, Greg 354 Brush, Gregory 443 Bryant, Paul 443 Buchignani, Jeff 443 Bucholtz, Michelle . 330, 443 Buck, Cari 333 Buck, Carolyn 443 Bucklin, Jim 364 Buelna, Enrique 443 Buford, Gayle 443 Bugdanowitz, Mike .... 346 Bugh, Claudia 443 Bukowski, Janine 443 Bunch, Monica 443 Bunson, Stephen 443 Buono, Brian 443 Burch, Michael 443 Burchett, Christina 443 Burfield, Brand 443 Burgal, Carolyn 443 Surge, Karen 443 Burggrabe, Alisa 443 Burich, Andrew 443 Burich, Andy 352 Burke, Anamarie 443 Burke, Betsy 330 Burke, Crystal 335 Burke, Tisha 444 Burkhart, Eric 357 Burnett, Greg 350 Burns, Antigone 444 Burns, Marc 444 Burns, Mary 444 Bursheim, Edie 444 Burton, Britt 444 Buschini, Michele 330 Bushing, Jennifer 336 Bussey, Jennifer. . . . 335, 444 Buzzell, James 444 Byck, Maria 445 Byram, Duane 445 Byrne, Edward 445 c Cahn, Julia 445 Calhoun, Mary 445 Call, Mike 344 Call, Richard 445 Callans, Lea 445 Calvin, Natalie 445 Senior Brian Shaw (left) goes Shaw, the PCAA ' s Player of Cameron, Carol Campbell, Brian Campbell, Chris Campbell, James Campbell, Karen Campbell, Kimberly .... Campbell, Scott Campe, Mark 354, Cannon, Jodi Cannon, Troy 361, Capra, Cindy Caracciolo, Kevin Carbullido, Felis Cardosa, Rose Carella, Janet Carlson, Lisa Carlton, Michael Carlton, Susan Wm-w i " " " " baseline in the second half while Mike Doyle holds off some Maryland defenders, the Year, finished with 14 points, going scoreless in the second half. 445 445 354 445 445 445 354 445 336 445 445 445 361 445 445 445 445 445 Carmichael, Kerry 445 Carol, Ari 445 Caroline, Karin 446 Carpenter, Karen 446 Carpenter, Lisa 446 Carpenter, Ron 446 Carr, Rob 361 Carr, Tim Bagel 350 Carr, Timothy 446 Carrari, Tonya 330 Carriere, Jeanne Anne . . 446 Carroll, Arlene 446 Carroll, Mike 362 Carroll, Pamela 446 Carter, Bruce 447 Carter, Gary 447 Carter, Gregory 447 Carter, Robin 447 Casady, Mark 447 Casey, Erin 335 Casper, Stephanie 447 Castanon, Steve 447 Castellanos, Jamie 447 Casten, Gina 447 Castillo, Garrett 447 Catalani, Dina 335 Catania, Vincent 447 Cavanaugh, Keri 447 Cavaness, Robert 447 Cavicchia, Mark 357 Cavin, James 447 Ceglia, Dean 350 Ceniceroz, Gregory 447 Ceriello, Michael 447 Chacon, Ernie 447 Chandler, Gerard 447 Gallery - • 659 Chandler, Linda 447 Chaney, Andrew 361 Chaney, Ritchie 447 Chang, Jacqueline 447 Chang, John 362 Chapsky, Ron 447 Chase, Donald 447 Chatterton, Terry 447 Chen, Andy 448 Chimenti, Mark 448 Chittick, Melissa 448 Chiu, Clanci 330 Chodor, Michelle 448 Chow, Jo Lynn 448 Chowitz, Richard 364 Chrisman, Katrina ..... 448 Christensen, Sharon .... 448 Christiansen, Dana .... 448 Christofferson, Holly . . . 449 Chu, Jacqueline 449 Chu, Lawrence 449 Chu, Lucia 449 Chubb, Chris 449 Chun, Brian 449 Chung, Chang 449 Cisneros, Gladys 449 Clancy, Michael 449 Clancy, Mike 361 Claridy, Anne 449 Clark, David 449 Clark, Ellen 449 Clark, Jeff 354 Clark, Ross 362 Clark, Tonya 449 Clausen, Brian 346 Clauser, Charlotte 449 Claypool, Mark 449 Cleff, Dave 364 Clegg, Amanda 333 Cleveland, Chris 342 Cloonan, Curtis 449 Clopton, Monica 330 Clune, Catharine 449 Cober, Christine 449 Coblentz, Michael 449 Coburn, Lori 330, 449 Cockell, Andy 449 Coers, Cecileigh 336 Coffey, Suzanne 449 Coffin, Michelle 449 Cogan, Gary 449 Cohen, Eric 450 Cohen, Lori 450 Cohen, Marc 364 Colantuono, Diana 450 Colapinto, Matthew .... 450 Cole, Jeffery 450 Cole, Jona 336 Cole, Melinda 450 Coleman, Steve 364 Coley, Teresa 450 Colley, Debbie 335 Collin, Bradley 450 Colli ns, Jennifer 450 Colquitte, Audra 451 Colvin, Dave 357 Coman, Valarie 451 Comenat, Wilma 451 Conlon, Patricia 451 Connell, John 451 Conner, Diana 451 Conroy, Mike 352 Conte, David 451 Conui, Coltrane 330 Conway, Lisa 451 Cook, David 451 Cook, Kimberiy 451 Cook, Nicki 451 Cooke, Ian 342 Cookson, Tracy 335 Coombs, Tammy 451 Cooper, Catherine 451 Cooper, Diane 451 Cooperman, Gary 451 Coopersmith, Brian .... 364 Corales, Greg 352 Corbin, Pamela 451 Corcoran, Erin 451 Corkill, Jim 357 Cornell-Ochs, Dawn ... 451 Corral, Stephana 335 Correa, Mark 357 Corson, Jeff 345 Cortina, Natalia 451 Cossarek, Lisa 451 Costello, Elvis 357 Costello, Michael ,, 451 Costello, Monica 451 Costigan, William 451 Costine, Laura 452 Coston, Douglas 452 Coughlin, Alice 452 Coulson, Jennifer 333 Counter, Jacqueline 452 Courey, Kendra 330 Courshon, Cathy 340 Courter, Chris 452 Cousar, Felicia . 294, 301, 452 Cowan, John 452 Cox, Carolyn 452 Coyle, Michael 452 Coyle, Mike 357 Crandall, Daniel 452 Crawford, Karen 452 Crews, Adam 342, 452 CroU, ChrisHan 361 Crone, Jennifer 452 Crook, Christopher 452 Crook, Melissa 452 Crump, Caryn 452 Cuchetto, Nina 453 Cueto, Ruben 453 Culver, Ann 336, 453 Culver, Stephanie . . 336, 453 Cuneo, Linda 453 Cunningham, Michael . . 453 Curtis, Laurel 453 Cushing, Kerrie 336 Czujko, Lars 453 D Daley, Kathleen 453 Daley, Stephen C 453 Daley, Steven D 453 Dallas, Barney 361 Dalmatoff, Lisa 336 Dalrymple, Cynthia .... 453 Dam, Van 453 Dammkoehler, Paul .... 453 Damron, Tiffany . . . 336, 453 Damsky, Brian 453 Damveld, Kristen 453 Daniel, Judith 453 Daniels, Joy 335 Daniels, Wade 263, 453 Dao, Steve 344 Darnell, Christine 453 Darough, Janen 453 Darrigo, Shannon 453 Davenport, Garret . 362, 453 Davenport, Whitley .... 453 David Trogan, Jr 533 Davidson, Don 362 Davidson, Katherine .... 454 Davis, Julie 291, 454 Davis, Linda 454 Davoudi, Carolyn 454 Dawson, Bill 354 Dawson, Christine 454 Dayton, Elizabeth 454 De La Serna, Martin .... 455 Dean, Daniel 454 Dean, Mami 336 Deaver, Gregg 352 Dechene, Alice 454 Decker, Leslie 455 Deforest, Nancy 335 Deforest, Ted 350 Degolia, Susan 336 Deitch, Mike 354 Delaney, Dan 342 Delaney, Daniel S 455 DeLany, Daniel J 455 DeLao, Matt 344 Delcamp, Scott 455 Delfosse, Nancy 455 Delgado, Annette 330 DelGiudice, Lisa 455 DeLong, Christine 455 Delshad, Deana . . . 335, 455 Demaria, Aimee 455 Demers, David 455 Dennehy, Sherry 335 Dennis, Lauren .... 291, 455 Dennis, Mark 346 DePasquale, Doreen .... 455 DeRoos, Monique 455 Derossett, Wayne 455 Derrick, Lisa 335 Dervin, Vickie 455 DeSanctis, Josh 344 DeSerpa, Kristy 335 Desotell, Alicia 455 Deuell, Diane 455 Devaney, Denise 455 DeVoe, Dawn 455 DeVore, Laura 455 Dheming, Susan 455 Dial, Gregory 455 Diannitto, Paula 336 Diaz, Elena . . . . ; 455 DiBella, Eric 346 Dick, Jill 336 Dickerson, Cathy 336 Dickerson, Kelly 45 Diederich, Gregory 45 Diekmann, Dave 35 Diepenbrock, William . . 45 Dih, Louis 299, 45 Dillard, Jim ' 35 Dillenbeck, Pauline 45 Dinsmore, Jennifer 45 Dion, Danial 45 Dirito, Lisa 45 Dirkson, Ann 33 DiSandro, Mia 33 Diskin, Adam 36 Dizgalvis, Maira 45 Dolak, Michael 45 Domlnguez, Yvette 45 Donaldson, Dave 36 Donaldson, Deborah ... 45 Dormody, Bruce 45 Dorn, Beth 269, 330, 45 Doss, Darren 34 Doub, Amy 33i Douglass, Leslie 33, Dowler, Mary 45 ' Downer, Timothy 45! Doyle, Karin 45! Doyle, Sean 34 Dragicevic, Joseph 45: Drew, Susan 45! Drozda, Cliff 35 ' Druin, Nancy 33( Duarte, Randy 45; Duca, Denise 45 Duffy, Jim 35 Dugan, Jessica 45 Dugger, Kristin 33( Duignan, Marion 457 Duker, Ekow 457 Duncan, Bonnie 457 Dunn, Michael 457 Dunn, Tim 362 Duran, Maite 457 Durand, Robert 457 Duray, Tim 352 Durby, Anita 457 Durfee, Miles 457 Durkovich, Dave 352 Dutcher, Leslie 330 Dwyer, Joseph 361, 457 Dykstra, Barbara 335 Dym, Laura . . . 236, 340, 457 Dziuba, Michael 458 E Eadie, Craig 458 Early, Sean 458 Eaton, Debbie 333 Eaton, John 236, 458 Eaton, Scott 354 Ebner, Kurt 362 Echemann, Pat 458 Eckhart, James 458 Eckstein, Mike 364 Eddy, Sally 458 Eder, Marie 458 Edwards, Christine 330 dwards, Eileen 459 dwards, Julie 336 dwards, Steven 459 gan. Jack 459 hret, Julie 459 hrke, Lisa 336, 459 Ickhoff, Randall 459 Idridge, Leanne 459 llerton, Erin 335 Uiot, Debbie 459 lliot, Jen 336 lliott, Douglas 459 Ellis, Whitney 330 Ellyn, Juli 459 Embry, Barbara 459 Embry, Susan 459 Embury, Michael 459 Emery, Julie 459 Emowitz, Dave 352 Engerran, Michele 459 English, Brad 350 Enriquez, Martin 362 Eppard, Danielle 459 Epstein, Seth 346 Erickson, Jennifer 459 Ernyei, Tina 459 Erskine, Mark 352 Escamilla, Elizabeth .... 459 Espaiza, John 459 Espinoza, Lore na 459 Essa, Mark 344, 459 Estrada, Charles 459 Etherington, Diane 335 Etter, Jennifer 459 Evans, Tracy 330 Every, Julie 333 Evstis, Ron 346 F ;aucho junior Carlton Davenport goes up over a Terrapin in the first half. Davenport, UCSB ' s probable point uard in 1988-89, contributed four points in the loss. Fahey, Catherine 460 Fairchild, Mike 354 Falkenstein, Angela .... 460 Falkowski, Dennis 460 Farac, Lynda 460 Faren, Michelle 340 Farren, Michelle 336 Farringlon, Shawn 362 Farron, Jeffrey 460 Fausone, Gary 460 Featherston, Margaret . . 460 Feeser, Andrea 460 Fehn, Michelle 461 Feickert, Fred 461 Feldman, Melissa 461 Felix, Lawrence III 461 Fenn, Dave 342 Ferguson, Alfred 461 Fernbach, D Scott . . 299, 461 Ferone, Joe 361 Ferrer, Thomas 461 Ferris, Jeannette 461 Ferro, Joy 461 Ferrone, Joseph 461 Feyk, Susan 461 Finan, Cara 461 Finn, Peggy 461 Finney, Sandra 461 Firmage, James 461 Firmage, Jamie 352 Fisch, Aaron . . 272, 291, 298, 461 Fisch, David 461 Fish, Kenneth 461 Fisher, A Arthur 461 Fitz, Cheryl 461 Flather, Doretta 461 Flint, Charies 461 Flisher, Laurie 461 Flores, Deanna . . . 330, 340, 461 Flores, Silvia 462 Flowers, Jennifer 333 Flowers, Stephanie 462 Foley-Stevenson, Diane .... 462 Folsom, Geoffrey 462 Fong, Gretina 462 Fong, Kirsten 462 Forbes, Trudy 335 Force, Anna 462 Forrest, Karen 462 Foster, Markee 348 Foster, Melanie 336 Foster, Patricia 463 Fouladi, Pooneh 463 Fowler, Kristine 463 Fowler, Steven 463 Fox, Lisa 463 Fox, Susan 463 Fragasso, Vincent 463 Fram, Mike 364 Francis, Allison 463 661 Franks, Miranda 463 Franz, Christy 335 Franz, Rusty 361 Frasco, Leslie 463 Fraser, Paula 333 Frazier, Kerstin 463 Freedman, Ruth 463 Freehan, Greg 354 Freeman, Stacy 333 French, Tamara 463 Friedeberg, Susan 463 Friedman, Dan H 463 Friedman, Greg 352 Friend, Kristin 330 Fripp, jerry 463 Frochtzweig, Marcus . . . 463 Frontczak, Arthur 463 Frost, Rhonda 333 Fuchs, Kathleen 463 Fuchs, Wendy 463 Fujii, Jody 333 Fuller, Glenn 231, 463 Fults, Michele 463 Funk, Marty 344 Furcolo, Heather 330 Fyfe, Lynn 333 G G, Bobby 364 Gaa, Brian 346 Gadbois, Debbie 463 Gagne, Justine 282, 463 Gagne, Mike 352 Gagne, Ursala 464 Gallagher, Kimberly . . . 234, 464 Gallegos, Lisa 282, 464 Gallimore, Glen 464 Gamell, Jessica 333 Ganahl, Lisa 464 Gange, Marshann 464 Garcia, Alfredo 464 Gardiner, Karen 464 Gardiner, Kelly 335 Gardner, Kit 465 Garrett, John 357 Garrett, Omar 465 Garske, Christine 333 Gascoigne, Leslie 465 Gassett, Kathie 333 Gatley, Steven 465 Gay, Kim 465 Gaynor, Janet 465 Gebken, Mary 465 Gee, Larry 342, 465 Geller, Amy 465 Geller, Jason 344 Gemignani, Mami 465 Gentile, David 465 George, Carol 465 Georgeson, Jim 465 Gereau, Jeanette 465 German, Lizzy 335 Getzoff, Mark 350 Gevirtz, Elihu 465 Ghavimi, Ali 465 Ghens, Michael 465 Ghiassi, Alinaghi 465 Ghiselin, Tiffany 465 Gianini, Lisa 336 Giaquinto, Laura 465 Gibbons, Kirk 342 Gibbons, Todd 362 Gibbs, Pat 346 Gibson, Drew 364 Giedzinski, Alison 465 Gilberd, Adam 3- Gilbert, Adam 41 Gilbert, Claudia 3; Gilbert, Lisa 3: Gilbert, Nancy 41 Gilbert, Scott 41 Gillette, Jim 3; Gilligan, Kevin 31 Gillmar, Amy 41 Gilmore, Susan 4( Ciolli, Andrea 41 Giolli, Karen 41 Giusti, Steve 3( Glafkides, Christina .... 3; Glick, Adam 41 Glueck, Thecla 4( Godwin, Deirdre 4( Gold, Bradley 4( Gold, Jeffrey 41 Gold, Laura 31 Goldberg, Gary 4( Goldbloom, Jana 4( Goldenberg, Todd 4( Goldstein, Keith 4( Goldstein, Mitzi 4( GoUer, Dave 3( ' 0i Gaucho faithful weren ' t going to let 2,500 miles get between them and their team. Shown are some of the 200+ fans who made the trip, paying for it themselves. 662 ■ Gallery »meau, Michele . . 269, 467 »mes, Cynthia 330 »mez, David 467 mzales, Susan 467 inzolez, Jose 467 )odglick, Susan 467 )odson, Julie 467 )rdon, Jill 330 )rdon, Scott 361, 467 )ttesman, Nancy 467 )ulart, Greg 467 )uld. Donna 467 )uld, John 467 )ulet, Thomas 467 )wdy, Elizabeth 467 )wdy, Lisa 333 •abe, Jacqueline 467 ■affignd. Matt 357 :aham, James 467 raham, Rob 346 raham, Tonya 467 rannis, Fred 352 rant, Andrew 467 rant, Julene 467 rant, Karen 468 rant, Victoria 468 raser, Dennis . . . 274, 344, 468 ratz. Jay 344 ravdahl, Lori 468 ray, Jennifer 468 reathead, Tracy 468 reen, Leah 335 reenberg, Beth 468 reenblatt. Dale 468 reenfield, Shari . . 269, 469 reenwell, Beatrix 469 regg, Ann 469 regor, Tami Jo 469 renier, Duncan 364 ribbon, Chandra 469 ries, Adam 346 riffiths. Amy 335 ross, Shari 333 rosser. Tammy 469 rossman, D Scott 469 Tossman, Kevin 346 Irove, Amy 335 Irunberg, Kris 335 lubner, Steven 469 luerra-Pearson, Francesca . 469 ;ulden, Michael 469 lundy, Scott 469 lunn, Dave 352 lunther, David 469 Jurgler, Michelle 335 ustafsson, Fredrik 469 lutterman, Scott 342 lUtzmann, Lila 469 ;uy, Anthony 469 Juy, Tony 352 iuzzard, Christine 469 Jysler, Heather 330 H laas, Laura 469 Haase, Stephanie 469 Hada, Judy 469 Hagey, Scott 352 Hagglund, Courtney .... 469 Haley, Kathleen 469 Haley, Mike 342 Halfon, Amy 469 Hall, Brian 469 Hall, Greg 361 Hall, Helen 469 Hall, Keith 470 Hall, Kelly 470 Hamak, Claire 470 Hamell, Jill 470 Hamilton, Pamela 470 Hammond, Alison 470 Hammond, Jennifer .... 470 Hampson, Kalei 352 Hamren, Jenny .... 276, 470 Hamwi, Diane 470 Hanauer, Lisa 470 Hanavan, John 352 Handler, Laurie 470 Hanigan, James 470 Hanigan, Jim 357 Hannigan, Matt 357 Hansen, Melissa 470 Hanson, Jon 470 Hanson, Kristin 236, 470 Hanson, Leslie 330 Hara, Todd 354 Harding, Wade 470 Hardwick, Bryan 470 Hargrove, Laura 470 Harlan, R Bruce 470 Harriman, Lesly 470 Harrington, Christi 470 Harris, Jonathan 470 Harris, Julie 470 Harris, Tim 470 Harrosh, Lori 335 Harter, Robert 471 Hartley, Jill 471 Hartman, Gregg 471 Hartmann, Debra Lynn . 471 Harvey, Christine . . 333, 471 Hassett, Theresa 471 Hauptman, Sharon 471 Hawkes, Kathy 330 Hawksley, Alison 471 Hay, Kurt 361 Hayde, Kristen 335 Hayes, John 361, 471 Hayman, Jennifer 471 Haynes, Brad 352 Haynes, Heather 330 Haynes, James 471 Haynes, Kimo 346 Healy, Bridget 471 Hearn, Susan 330 Hearns, Mike 350 Heaton, Kimberley 471 Hebb, Lorraine 471 Hecht, Chester 471 Heckman, Dee 300, 471 Hed-Ram, Dafna 471 Hed-Ram, Dalia 471 Heeger, Laurie 471 Heffron, Sharon 471 Heilprin, Daniel 471 Heim, Jonathan 471 Heimler, Jeff 272, 471 Heinemann, Christine . 276, 471 Heintz, Brad 472 Heinz, Christopher 473 Heller, Darryl 299, 472 Heller, Heidi 333, 472 Hembree, Kyle 346 Hemingway, Nancy .... 330 Hempling, David 472 Henderson, Cindy 472 Henderson, Dawn 472 Hendren, John 472 Hendrickx, Sandra 472 Hennessy, Maura 473 Henry, Karen 473 Henry, Steve 473 Herman, Elizabeth 473 Herman, Kim 335 Herman, Leni 274, 473 Hermann, James 473 Hernandez, Andreya . . . 473 Hernandez, De Ann .... 473 Herrell, James 473 Herrington, Holly 473 Hertz, Melissa 473 Hession, Lorraine 473 Hester, Debbie 330 Hickman, Kenneth 473 Hicks, Nanette 473 Hider, Jeffery 473 Hienz, Christopher 473 Higgins, Kevin 299, 473 Hightower, Steve 473 Hightower, Tracy 333 Hill, Jay 364 Hill, Jodie 473 Hill, Tom 342 Hillemann, Erica 473 Hilliard, Andrew 473 Hillison, Edward 473 Hinderaker, John 346 Hinsche, Brenda 473 Hintzen, John 473 Hirder, Max III 474 Hitch, Heidi 474 Hjerpe, James 474 Hjertaker, Bjom 474 Hobbs, Stephanie 333 Hodge, John 344 Hodges, Marlene 474 Hoey, Kathy 330 Hofert, Bruce 474 Hoffman, Anne 474 Hoffman, Jeffrey 474 Hoffman, Steven 475 Hokama, Craig 475 HoUoway, Dan 475 Holm, Paula 475 Holmberg, Patricia 475 Holmes, Vincent 475 Holt, Paul 475 Holwitz, Peter 475 Homann, Gordon 475 Honey, Bemie 475 Hood, Susan 475 Hoover, Leslie 276, 475 Hopkins, Michelle 333 Hopps, Craig 475 Hopps, Janelle 475 Horn, Deric 364 Horn, Jeannie 475 Horn, Shannon 335 Horowitz, Alan 361 Horowitz, Deborah 475 Horst, Garen 276, 475 Horton, Andrew 475 Hoseley, Jeff 364 Hoshimi, Steve 357 Houghton, Mia 475 Houston, Whitney 330 Howard, Tamara 475 Howe, Angela 475 Howe, Noel 354 Howell, Daniel 475 Howell, Katie 336 Howell, Kelly 336 Howland, Douglas 475 Hsieh, Frank 475 Hubbard, John 476 Huber, Dave 364 Hudson, Karen 336 Huener, Grace 476 Huff, Dave 361 Huff, Richard 476 Huffman, Barbara 333 Hughes, Jennifer 330 Hughes, Melissa 335 Hughes, Rachel 476 Huizenga, Mark 476 Hultman, Julie 476 Humphrey, Zoe 476 Humple, Ashley 340 Hunt, Kimberiy 476 Hunter, Alan 361 Husain, Sakina 477 Huston, Sophie 477 Hutcheson, Roberta .... 477 Hutchin, Dave 354 Hutson, Cara 477 Hvasta, Mark 477 Hvizdos, Kenneth 477 Hwang, Fay 477 Hyde, Amy 336 Hyizdos, Kenneth 352 I lantuano, Ted 342 Iglesias, Joseph 477 lies, Janet 477 Iles-Brunk, Sheryl 477 Imrie, Jeff 344 Inman, Timothy 477 Inouye, Kieth 344 Ireland, Shayne 477 Isham, John 477 Ishikawa, Stacy 330 Ivankovich, Ivan 477 Iwamiya, Ron 477 Iwamoto, Leann 477 Izraelev, Leonid 344 ■ 663 UCSB ' s first-ever appearance in the NCAA tourney was such a big deal that the DAILY NEXUS and LA CUMBRE sent representatives to Cincinnati Pictured are yearbook Photo Editor Keith Madigan (left) and Scott Lawrence, NEXUS sports editor. ' incinnan. J Jachtschitz, Linda 477 Jackman, Heidi .... 269, 477 Jackson, Angela .... 340, 477 Jackson, January 477 Jackson, Julie 477 Jacobs, Barbara 335 Jacobs, Chris 362 Jacobs, Tricia 330 James, Jeni 477 Janger, Lane 477 Jankovskis, Paul 477 Janon, Wendy 478 Janusha, John 350 Jaramillo, Trinidad 478 Jaros, Pete 352 Jauhal, Shem 478 Jawor, Wendy 330 Jeff erieg, Scott 350 Jeffries, Scott 478 Jenkins, Will 478 Jepsen, Robin 478 Jewarski, Mike 352 Jimenez, Carla 231, 478 Jindra, Ingrid 478 Joe, Bronco 364 Johnson, Cynthia 479 Johnson, Danny 364 Johnson, Edward 479 Johnson, Eric 352 Johnson, George 479 Johnson, Jennifer 330 Johnson, Jim 361 Johnson, Julie 479 Johnson, Lyle 350 Johnson, Ryan Pooh .... 350 Johnson, Shannon 330 Johnson, Tim 479 Johnston, Jill 479 Jokerst, Charles 479 Jones, Angela 479 Jones, Donna . . 239, 267, 479 Jones, Hillary 335, 340 Jones, Ian 362 Jones, Karen 479 Jones, Kristen 340 Jones, Kristin 479 Jones, Pamela 479 Jones, Thad 342 Jordan, Ed 344 Jordan, Edward 479 Jordan, Veronica . . . 301, 479 Jory, Thomas 479 Jubras, Jennifer 336 Judd, Lisa 479 Jung, Susan 479 Jungwirth, Cynthia 479 Junso, Syndie 479 Juptner, Annette 336 Jurado, Irma 479 K Kades, John 479 Kaercher, Patrice 479 Kafka, Cheryl 479 Kafrouni, Jean-Pierre . . . 479 Kahn, Robert 480 Kalisky, Grace 480 Kalustian, Susan . . . 335, 480 Kambas, Dino 480 Kano, James 480 Kano, Jim 346 Kaplan, Wendy 480 Karczewski, Jeannie .... 330 Kargard, Barbara 480 Karrer, Larry 352 Karsh, Jill 480 Karver, Eric 481 Kashin, Petra 238, 481 Kasten, Jill 481 Katab, Clifford 481 Katani, Masoud 481 Kaufer, Laurie 481 Kaufman, Lee 364 Kauwe, Francine 481 Kawase, Katherine 481 Kaye, Judith 481 Kaylor, Elena 481 Kearney, James 481 Keating, James .... 354, 481 Keating, Lynn . 257, 280, 481 Keel, Thomas 481 Kefer, Karen 340, 481 Keffury, Darren 481 Kehrer, Linda 333 Keiser, Meredith 481 Keith, Karen 481 Keller, Karen 481 Kellner, Valorie 481 Kelly, Carmel 481 Kelly, Rita 481 Kelly, Ryan 346 Kent, Diana 481 Kern, liana 276, 481 Kerns, Becky 333, 482 Kertin, Brian 482 Cesler, Robert 482 Chauv, Kiet 482 Chorey, Keith 482 Cikuchi, Ann 482 Cim, Carolina 482 Cim, Choljin 482 Cim, Hye-Joo 483 Cim, Hyung 346 Cim, Kyung 483 Cim, Robert 483 Cimmell, Mary E 483 Cimmell, Nancy 330 Cimura, Tami 483 Ciner, Stewart 346 Cing, James 483 Cing, Jennifer 483 ing, Kelli 483 ing, Scott 483 Gingery, Redvers 483 Kingsbury, Kathleen .... 483 Kingston, Bradley 483 [Cinney, Stephen 483 Kinney, Steve 346 Kinton, Julie 333 Kirby, Douglas 483 Kirk, Betsy 333 Kirshbaum, Debra 483 Kistler, Kristine 483 Kittay, Eric 483 Kjoller, Kevin 483 Klassen, Kenneth 483 Klauschie, Mary 483 Kleeburg, Richard 483 Klein, Dave 364 Klein, Margo 483 Kleppe, Judith 483 Kluender, Tim 361 Klugman, Thomas 483 Kmak, Mary 484 Knipe, Linda 484 Knochenhauer, Kathryn .... 484 Knolle, Arthur 484 Knowlton, Jim 484 Koestner, Sarah 484 Kofford, Courtney 335 Kohler, Kerry 484 Kohn, Dave 352 Konkol, Ann 484 Konugres, John 485 Kosich, Kathleen . . . " 330 Kottler, Doug 485 Kovacevich, Ann 485 Kowalik, Kyra 485 Kraemer, Steve 346 Krammer, Stacey 336 Krampert, Leslie . . . 330, 485 Kranzler, Daniel 485 Krause, Karen 333 Krause, Suzin 485 Kreh, Kent 485 Kreutziger, Kent 485 Krisnock, Carrie 335 Kubec, Kristin 485 Kuhlmann, Mark 485 Kuida, Gayle 485 Kunze, Kristine 485 Kurek, Grace . . 287, 293, 485 Kushner, Charles 485 Kuzma, Ross 485 Kuzmich, Paul 485 Kwasizur, Chris 357 L La Grange, Clinton 485 Labit, Stephanie 485 Labson, Jerry 361 Laby, Todd 272, 485 Lacher, Randi 485 Lachman, Monnette .... 330 Lage, Sandra 485 Lagier, Robert 485 Lagiera, Rob 361 Lagotle, Lucy 486 Laimbeer, Samantha .... 486 Lam, Andrew 486 Lam, Yvette 486 Lambert, Brian 364 Lamia, Clhris 361 Lancellotti, Margot 486 Landau, Lori 486 Landeros, Jimmy 486 Landrud, Karen 486 Lange, Heather 487 Langtry, Peter 487 Lans, Tatiana 487 Laraway, Peter 487 Larner, John 487 LaRoche, Stephanie .... 335 Larsen, Katy 330 Lass, Kara 487 Latosa, Matthew 487 Lau, Patricia 487 Laughlin, Erin 487 Laurent, Jim 354 Lauterbach, Eric 362 LaVezzo, Trisha 340 Lavin, Tony 361 Lawrence, Lynne 487 Lawrence, Nancy 487 Lawrence, Stacey 487 Lawrence, Wade 362 Lawrence-Frye, Tracie . . 487 Le, Anh 487 Leach, Laurie 487 Leadem, Barbara 487 Leathers, John 352 Leavell, Paige 330, 487 Leclair, Malena 487 Lederfine, Andrea 487 Lee, Alex 487 Lee, Carolyn 487 Lee, Claudia 487 Lee, David 487 Lee, Diane 487 Lee, Gary 488 Lee, Jamie 488 Lee, Janet 488 Lee, Joonah 488 Lee, Jung 488 Lee, Kenneth 488 Lee, Michelle 488 Lee, Nancy 488 Lee, Shelly 489 Lefcourt, Philip 489 Leffert, Liz 336 Legallet, Jennifer 489 Leggett, Anne 489 Leier, Steven 489 Leister, Devera 489 Leitenbauer, Klaus 489 Leitner, Brian 364 Lemmer, Karen 489 Lenard, Catherine 489 Leon, Hector 489 Lester, Michelle 335 Lester, Michele 489 Leung, Lap-Yan 489 Leuschner, Kurt 489 Levant, Melanie 489 Levey, Judith 489 Levin, Michael 489 Levine, Dave 342 Levine, I 489 Levine, Mike 362 Levine, Scott 489 Levis, Daren 354, 489 Levitin, Mark 489 Lew, Eileen 489 Lew, Vee Ming 489 Lewis, David 489 Lewis, Lark 330 Lewis, Laura 296, 489 Lewis, Susan 490 Lewis, Tamara 490 Libunao, Mae 490 Lief, Andrew 490 Liesen, Cheryle 490 Light, Karen 490 Light, Kimberiy 490 Lightfoot, Lynn 490 Lightowler, Richard .... 344 Lin, Christina 491 Lin, Tzu-Chuan 491 Linches, Monica 335 Lindblom, Joni 491 Lindbloom, Dan 346 Linden, Scott 364 Lindgren, Steve 491 Ling, Paul 491 Lira, Steven 491 Liston, Amy 491 Little, Mark 491 Liu, Ernie 491 Liu, Heng 491 Livesey, Gretchen 491 Loedel, Peter 491 Loel, Bradley 491 Loftus, Kristy 335 Lokka, Larry . . 235, 362, 491 Lombardi, Tom 357 Long, Catherine 491 Long, Tracy 335 Longnecker, Kerry 336 Longo, Marjorie 491 Looram, Mary 491 Loose, Karen 335 Lopez, Carey 491 Lopuch, John 491 Lorch, Wayne 352 Lord, Douglas 491 Lord, Sarah 491 Lorden, Lisa 491 Lorenzen, Andrea 491 Loucks, Jim 346 Louie, Pamela 491 Loustalet, Cheri 492 Lowenthal, Dan 346 Lubetich, Lori 492 Lugo, Jose 492 Lukso, Michael 492 Lum, Wendy 492 Luna, Anna 492 Lund, David 492 Lundy, John 346 Lung, Richard 492 Luu, Seang 492 Ly, Vinh 492 Lyda, Robert 492 Lynch, Dariene 492 Lyons, Krista 492 M MacDonald, Randy 362 Machado, Cynthia 492 Maciaszek, Michael .... 492 Mackay, William 492 Mackenzie, Philip 492 Mackey, Rod 357 Macswain, Jennifer 492 Maddalon, John 362 Madrid-Garcia, Maria . 492 Madrugal, Darren 342 Maeder, Colette 287, 492 Magadino, John 361 Magat, Oliver 492 Magidson, Mike 354 Magill, Elizabeth 492 Maglines, Lisa 278, 492 Magnus, Dan 364 Maguire, Mark 361 Maher, Jennifer 492 Mahern, Maureen 493 Mahoney, Anna . . . 286, 493 Mahoney, Chad 493 Mahtab, Jai 493 Majd-Faridi, Andrea ... 493 Makishima, Dennis .... 344 Makishima, Doug 344 Malandra, Marc 493 Mallano, Mike 361 Malone, Leigh 330 Maloney, Mike 342 Maluchelli, Christy 340 Manchee, Brandt 344 Mandel, Stacey 335 Mann, Brian 493 Mann, John 493 Manning, Jennifer 493 Manning, Shacobie 348 Manookian, Gina 493 Manship, Daniel 493 Manship, Joelle 493 Maquinalez, Anna 493 Maranian, Sona 493 Marantos, Tom 364 Marantz, Greg 493 Marcroft, Erica 493 « Mardirossian, Carla .... 335 Margolis, Andrea . . 266, 493 Mancich, Janet 330 Marin, Becky 493 Marine, Helen 493 Mark, Diane 330, 493 Marke, Karin 493 Marks, Diane 340 Marks, Eric 493 Marley, Charra 493 Marmis, Wendy . . 269, 293, 493 Marotta, Jeff 494 Marquardt, Fred 494 Marquis, Christopher ... 494 Marsella, Joy 494 Marson, Michael 494 - 665 Marston, Elizabeth 494 Marten, Paul 344 Martin, Jodi 336 Martin, Kim 330 Martin, Linda 494 Martin, Lynda 494 Martin, Sheryl 495 Martin, Stephen 495 Martin, Todd 354 Martinet, Joelle 330 Martinez, Christine 495 Martinez, Gina .... 333, 495 Martinez, John 495 Martinez, Jose 495 Martinez, Maria 495 Martinez, Rosa 495 Martinsen, Melissa 495 Marutz, Lori 335 Marvin, Carol 495 Marzocco, Mike 346 Masters, Guy 495 Masterson, Steven 495 Masuda, Shelbi 495 Mathews, Christine .... 495 Matsunaga, Laura 495 Matwiyoff, Greg 344 Matzat, Steven 495 Maurry, Kelly 357 Mauship, Rich 362 Mautone, Patricia 495 May, Linda 299, 495 Maybell, Monique 495 Mayberry, Sue 495 Mayer, Anisa 336 Mayer, Lisa 495 Mayfield, Kimberly .... 495 Maynard, Sheri 335 McAllister, Christin .... 495 McArthur, Cliff 362 McBride, Ken 346 McCalmon, Meg 333 McCann, Cathleen 495 McCann, Maureen 496 McCarthy, Patricia 496 McCarthy, Sean 344 McChristian, Scott 344 McCoUum, Barbara .... 496 McComish, John . . . 354, 496 McCourt, Matt 364 McCuUough, Michael ... 496 McDermott, April 496 McDougall, Joseph 496 McFariane, Andy 346 McFarland, Laura . . 296, 496 McGarty, Matt 354 McGill, Holly 497 McGirr, Andi 333 McGough, Karen . . . 274, 497 McGowan, Molly 497 McGrath, Steven 497 McGreevy, Joe 350 McHale, Lonnie 497 McHugh, Laura 335 Mclntyre, Christine .... 497 Mclntyre, Margaret 497 McKee, Allison 335 McLean, Marcelyn 497 McLoud, Jen 336 McMahon, Michael 497 McMahon, Molly 497 McMan, Susan 330 McMann, Susan 340 McMillan, John 354 McMurtrie, Curtis 497 McNamara, Laura 497 McNeil, Bernard 497 McNeil, Bruce 497 McNerney, Mike 346 McNulty, Tim 497 McQueen, Brent 344 McVey, Vickee 497 Mear, Scott 346 Medel, John 497 Mehrali, Monica 330 Meiseles, Richard 497 Meiseles, Rick 344 Meisels, Russ 350 Meister, Neil . . . . " 497 Meiswinkel, Carl 497 Melero, Ignacia 497 Mellman, Michelle 497 Meltzer, Julie . . 269, 291, 330, 497 Mendonca, Lisa 497 Meneses, Linda .... 293, 498 Menzimer, Gary 498 Meras, Maria 498 Mercado, Susana 498 Meredith, Kim 335 Merida, Nancy 498 Merkley, Kimberly 498 Merlino, Monica 498 Merrick, Rob 354 Merritt, Rob 361 Metcalf, Jonathan 362 Metcalf, Patricia 499 Metcalfe, Lynn 499 Meulen, Janet Van 535 Meyer, Cheri 499 Meyer, Donald 499 Meyer, Georgia 499 Meyers, Bruce 499 Meyers, Kevin 352 Meyers, Laurie 499 Micciche, Scott 362 Michalak, Daniel 499 Michihira, Kathy 499 Middenderf, Shaunna . . 335 Middlemas, Karen 335 Middleton, Reid 354 Miftzger, Denise 335 Mikelis, Suzanne 499 Miles, Lisa 499 Miller, Julie 499 Miller, Kim 335, 336 Miller, Kristine 499 Miller, Lee 364, 499 Miller, Matthew 499 Miller, Melinda 499 Miller, Pat 357 Miller, Robin 499 Miller, Steve 342 Miller, Timothy 499 Mills, Carrie 330 Miner, Cheryl 499 Minesman, Michael .... 499 Minkow, Steve 361 Minneham, Mark 346 Minolli, David 499 Minton, Daveylyn 499 Mireles, Joseph 499 Mitchel, Charlotte 499 Mitchell, Gregory R 500 Mitchell, Gregory S 500 Mitchell, Ken 344 Mitnick, Sarah 500 Mize, Jennifer 333 Mize, Kim 333 Mizgorski, Robyn 500 Modderman, Judy 500 Moe, Andrea 500 Moffett, Kristofer 500 Molen, Dan 361 Moller, Lisa 500 Molony, Michael 501 Molyneux, Todd 344 Momsen, Brian 501 Monahan, Jeffrey 501 Monroe, Mitch 346 Montano, Blanca 501 Montgomery, Patricia . . . 501 Monzon, Steven 501 Moody, Aaron 501 Moon, Brian 501 Moon, Maki 335 Moore, Michelle 501 Moore, Rusty 335 Moore, Sean 501 Morals, Ron 362 Morehead, Michael 501 Morelos, Ronald 501 Morgan, Bruce 501 Morgan, Lisa 501 Morgan, Peter 501 Morgan, Tom 361 Morhin, Jim 350 Morosky, Mark 501 Morris, Kristi 340 Morris, Roslyn 501 Morrison, Chris 352 Morrison, Kristy 336 Morrissey, Eileen 501 Morrow, Penny 501 Mortimer, Bronwyn .... 501 Morton, Kevin 346, 501 Morton, Scott 346 Mosh, Tracy 330 Mosher, Allen 501 Mosher, Greg 354 Mosher, Mike 354 Mosher, Steve 354 Mosqueda, Mark 501 Moss, Charlie 361 Moulthrop, Nancy 501 Moye, Greg 354 Moye, Matt 354 Moylan, Steve 357 Mraz, Maria 502 Muff, Dan 344 Mulhaupt, Kristy 335 Muljat, Gary 357 MuUer, David 502 Muna, Lena 502 Munemitso, Keith 357 Munoz, Adriana 502 Munoz, Maria 502 Murai, James 502 Murar, Paul 362, 502 Murphree, Timory 336 Murphy, Conine 340 Murphy, Karene 333 Murphy, Karen 502 Murphy, Korrin 503 Murphy, Matt 354 Murphy, Paul 357, 503 Murphy, Sean 286, 503 Murphy, Shannon 503 Murphy, Stacy . 503 Murray, Kathy 503 Murray, Marion 503 Murray, Sean 503 Murray, Steve 503 N Nagai, Michael 50: Nagelmann, Lisa 50: Nakamura, Suzanne K . . 54: Namatici, Charlie 35; Nannizzi, Linda 50; Napolitano, Carmine ... 36: Naretto, Kevin 50: Nash, Michael 50; Nathan, Andrew 50; Nathans, Mike 34 ' Navin, Susan 50: Neach, James 50: Neal, Michelle 50; Nedler, Beth 50: Nedom, Timothy 50: Neff, Kristin 50; Neiger, Steve 35 Nelons, Tracy 50: Nelsen, Karen 50J Nelson, Douglas 50: Nelson, Janessa 50 ' ? Nelson, Nancy SO ' ? Nelson, Sara 50 ' ? Neubauer, Anne 50-! Neukam, Amy 504 Newberry, Dennis 504 Newberry, Rani 504 Newbury, Dennis 354 Newby, Jessica 504 Newell, Kara 33C Newman, Dana 34f Newman, Mark 505 Newton, Roberta 505 Ng, Stuart 505 Ng, Vivian 505 Nguyen, Liem 505 Nguyen, Trieu 505 Nguyen, Vinh 505 Nichols, David 505 Nichols, Lori 335 Nichols, Tia 505 Nicol, Philip 505 Niederhofer, Ann 505 Nielsen, Roy 505 Nielson, Sandra 505 Nierman, Jon 354 Niermann, Jim 354 Niewiadomy, Marianne . . . . 505 Nightingale, Judith 505 Niichel, Patricia 505 Nijinsky, Sonya 505 Nishiyama, Susan 505 Noisette, Monique 505 Nolan, Leslie 505 Nonella, Katie 505 Noonan, Tom 354 Norris, Jeff 346 Norris, Scott 505 Norris, Shawn 336 Norton, Jeff 352 Norton, Joe 357 Norville, Michael 505 Notthoff, Kenneth 505 Novak, John 506 Novak, Lisa 506 Nowacek, Kathy 335 Noyd, Rob 346 Null, Thomas 506 Nunn, Sue 506 666 r o O Brien, Sean 344 O Connor, Sean D 506 O Donnell, Elizabeth ... 507 O Donnell, Kevin 507 O Gorman, Shannon . . . 330 O Grady, Shawn 507 O Leary, Kerry 507 ONeill, David 507 O Neill, Phil 507 O Reilly, Jennifer 507 O Reilly, Jenny 335 O Reilly, Maggie 335 OShea, Michael 508 i O Shea, Mike 352 O Shea, Monique 336 O Toole, Keith 362 O ' Grady, Maureen 507 : Oakes, Jon 357 Oberg, Teresa 333 Ocampo, Francisco 506 Ocampo, Joseph 506 i Oden, Michael 506 Odonnell, Deborah 507 Ogawa, Howard 507 Ogden, Robert 507 Oleary, Timothy 507 dinger. Candy 507 Olivo, Corinne 507 Olson, Cindy 507 Olson, Karin 507 Onitsuka, Davis 507 Oppenheim, Amy . . 335, 507 Orcult, James 507 Ornelas, Lisa 507 Oro, Julie 507 Oros, Anthony 507 Orr, Steven 507 Orrino, Nicole 507 Ostling, Teri 508 Otsuki, Jon 508 Oullette, Denise 508 Overra, Kara 336 Owens, Jennifer 508 P Pablo, Pilar 508 Pacilio, Elaine 508 Packham, Sally 336 j Padilla, Jessica 508 I Padmanabhan, Narayanan . I 509 I Page, Devon 335 Painter, Ken 364 ' Paley, Sharon 509 Palmer, Andy 335 Palmer, Kristie 335 Palmerantz, Dana 336 ' Palmersheim, Lisa 330 Pantilat, Tammy 509 Paquette, Corinne 509 Pare, Nichole 509 Parisse, David 509 Park, John 509 Park, Kathy 509 Parker, Allison 336 Parker, Carol 509 I Parker, Jennifer 330 UCSB ' s Mike Doyle (right) puts up a jumper over a Maryland defender. Doyle led the Gauchos in scoring with 20 points. UCSB lost in the first-round of the NCAAs to the Terrapins, 92-82. - 667 Parlier, Rick 509 Parr, Robert 509 Parsons, Paige 509 Patacki, Matt 354 Patrick, Jennifer 509 Patrick, Jim 354 Patten, Kan 335 Patten, Kari 509 Patterson, Anne 509 Patterson, H Lindy 509 Pattison, Greg Ceniceros . . . 344 Patton, Leslie 333 Paul, Kristin 509 Paul, Victoria 509 Pauletich, Christie 336 Payley, Greg 350 Payne, Dennis 509 Payne, Kelly 335 Payne, Nancy 509 Pearl, John 344 Peckham, Sue 340 Peckham, Susan 509 Pecoraro, Gina 509 Peerson, Randall 509 Pell, Matt 346 Pena, Jose 509 Pena, Theresa 510 Pendegraff, Eric 342 Pender, Mike 357 Penn, Doug 352 Pennell, Daren 510 Penney, Karyn 510 Pepper, Carol 333, 510 Perasso, Richard 510 Percy, Karen 510 Perel, Jason 364 Peretti, Mark 344 Perez, Leonid 510 Perreault, John 510 Perrin, Sean 511 Pescadillo, Lisa 336 Pescatello, Lisa 511 Peter, Kathy 511 Peters, Kristi 511 Petersen, Jeannine 511 Peterson, Christine 511 Peterson, Deborah 511 Peterson, Kari 511 Peterson, Kendra 511 Peterson, Susan 511 Petroff, Juri 346 Phan, Nam 362 Phillips, Wendy 511 Pickens, Mary 511 Pierce, Russell 511 Pierce, Stephanie 335 Pilat, Andea 335 Pinkerton, Amy 511 Piper, Cheryl 330 Pisciottu, Brian Flame ... 350 Pitts, Elizabeth 511 Pitts, Karen 511 Pitts, Liz 330 Pitz, Marc 511 Pizzinat, Christopher ... 511 Plummer, Mark .342 Pobante, Jim 342 Poczatek, Alexis 511 Polin, Jon 345 Poliner, Phil 511 Politz, Paula 511 Pollock, Kimberiy 511 Pon, Kevin 511 Pool, Monica 511 Poole, Matt 357 Pope, Tracey 512 Porter, Laurie 512 Porter, Michael 512 Porter, Robert 512 Posner, Jeff 354 Pouliot, Lynne 512 Powell, Jennifer 512 Powell, Lorrie 512 Powers, Julia 512 Prakelt, Heidi 513 Pratt, Jeffery 513 Pratt, Kelly 513 Presley, Pam 336 Pressey, Matthew 513 Preforms, J F 513 Price, Kimberiy 513 Priestly, Jim 354 Prine, Douglas 513 Proctor, Kehaulani 513 Proctor, Molly 513 Profio, Debra 513 Pruski, Jennifer 513 Puchalski, Therese 513 Puff, Laurel 333 Puffer, Kelly 513 Pugh, Greg 362 Pugh, Gregory 513 Pugh, Leslie 333 Pugh, Molly 330 Pulvers, Nicole 335 Pyken, Jennifer 513 Q Quan, Connie 513 Quinn, Christopher 513 Quint, Dena 513 Quintero, Richard 513 R Radar, Andy 362 Radford, Brian 342 Radowicz, Steve 364 Rainin, Jennifer 513 Ralston, Kerri 330 Ramey, Dave 361 Ramirez, Gina 513 Ramos, Felton 513 Ramos, Ignacio 513 Ramstrum, Claudia 513 Randall, Diane 514 Ranes, Bob 344 Rankin, Jennifer 514 Rapp, Heather 336, 514 Rasmussen, Janna 514 Rasmussen, Kimberiy . . . 514 Rasmussen, Sandra .... 514 Ratekin, Dionne 514 Razi, Babak 514 Rebuck, Julie 515 Reed, Henry 515 Reed, John 515 Reed, Robert 515 Reese, Jennifer 515 Reesman, Maureen 515 Regan, John 515 Reher, Andrea 515 Reich, Peter 515 Reichner, Chris .... 357, 515 Reichwein, Paula 515 Reiling, Molly 515 Reilley, Mary 515 Reillv, Chris 354 Reinhart, J K 361 Reinhart, James 515 Reisig, Stacy 330 Rentrop, Richard 515 Renz, Debbie 515 Resch, Dean 515 Reshatoff, Mike 364 Reti, Chance 346 Reyes, Raul 515 Reynolds, Kim 515 Reynolds, Lauren 330 Reynolds, Lisa 336 Rhatigan, Bob 352 Rhatigan, Robert 515 Rhoades, Donald 515 Rice, Erin 515 Rice, Meagan 336 Richardson, Robin 336 Richmond, Michelle . . . 330, 515 Richmond, Skip 515 Richmyer, Whitney .... 342 Rickabaugh, Christine . . 516 Rickard, Debbie 516 Rickard, Graham 516 Rico, Annette 516 Rideout, Christopher . . . 516 Ridgway, Todd 516 Ri s, Michael 516 Riise, Tiffany 516 Riley, Elise 330 Riley, Lynn 330 Rindal, Eric 517 Rindge, Elizabeth 517 Ripley, John 517 Ripley, Kelly 517 Ripperton, Kari 517 Riskin, Rich 352 Ritzman, Marianne 517 Rivera, Teresa 517 Rizen, Stephanie 335 Rizer, Stephanie 517 Robalino, Mauricio 517 Robert, Lance 517 Roberts, Doug 517 Roberts, Jennifer 517 Robinson, Cara 517 Robinson, Curtis . . . 247, 517 Robinson, Stephanie . . . 336 Robledo, Mark 362, 517 Robles, Alfonso 517 Robles, Michael 517 Robles, Steven 517 Rode, Scott 517 Rodriguez, Shelly 517 Rodriguez, Stephen .... 517 Roe, Joanne 517 Roe, Joeanne 335 Roensch, Jon 352 Roesch, Anna 517 Roesoler, Fred 357 Roessler, Friedrich 517 Rogers, Camille 518 Rogers, Jim 346 Rogers, Joanna 518 Rogers, Lea . . . . ! 330 Rogers, Malea 518 Rohn, Audry . . 269, 340, 518 Rolapp, Cindy 335 Romero, Jorge 357 Ronberg, Kristen 5; Root, Jenay 5; Rosas, Victor 5; Rose, Craig 3i Rosenberg, Jeff 3( Rosin, Lisa 3; Rossini, Sandro 3 Roth, Caryn 5] Rothman, Laurie 5] Rottman, David 5] Rottman, Eric 3; Rouhas, Nicholas 5] Roundtree, Kelli 5] Roven, Randee 5] Rovins, Michele 5] Rovnick, Emily 3 ' - Rowe, Trina 33 Rowland, Jennifer 3; Rubin, Stuart 5] Rubio, Thomas 5] Rumanang, Erwin 5] Runner, Linda 51 Russel, Kim 33 Russell, Penelope 51 Russell, Thomas 51 Rustice, Cynthia 51 Rutten, Gayle 51 Ryall-Ricci, Renee 51 Ryan, Jeff 35 s Saar, Donna 51 Saba, Stephanie 51 Sabah, Jody 51 Sacco, Stephanie 51 Sadigh-Esfandiar, Roxana . 519 Sadiner, Nick 36 Saffie, Mike 36 Sagemeister, Cheryl .... 51 Sakai, Darren 51 Salas, Saul 51 Salazar, Anthony 51 Salazar, Carol 52 Salcedo, Luis 52i Salcido, Mark 35 Saleme, Maria 52i Sal ado, Yolanda 52i Salibi, Assab 52i Salle, Francie 521 Salustri, Debbie 33( Salvas, Andrew 521 Salvati, Vince 52( Samet, Scott 36: Sanchez, Jennifer 52: Sanchis, Keri 52: Sander, JoAnn 521 Sanderson, Adrian 521 Sandner, Diana 52] Sandrini, Dara 33 Sandven, Steven 521 Sang, John 521 Santoro, Denise 33( Sarrow, Leslie 521 Sass, Jeff 521 Satlin, Andrew 521 Sato, Kurt 521 Sauer, Richard 521 Savage, Christopher 521 Sawochka, Suzanne .... 521 Saxon, Jennifer 521 Sayre, Mark 344 Sayre, Stuart 352 Scanavino, Greg 352 Scavone, Katherine 521 Scheiner, David 521 Schellenberg, Cynthia . . 521 Scher, Bryan 521 Schieser, Kenneth 521 Schilling, Rob 354 Schinnerer, Lisa 335 Schipa, Jennifer 330 Schirmer, Cary 354 Schlange, Tom 357 Schlesinger, Ann 521 Schlesinger, Rena 521 Schlosser, Nina 340, 521 Schmidt, Gretchen 330 Schmidt, Hillary 330 Schneider, Clara 335 Schneider, Craig . . . 272, 521 Schneyer, David 522 Schnider, Poly 336 Schoenfeld, Jill 522 Scholz, Curtis 354 Schooling, Kristin 330 Schroth, Holly 293, 522 Schugel, John 522 Schulman, Lisa 522 Schultz, Susan 522 Schutz, Beth 335 Schwartz, Jana 522 Schwartz, Jeffrey 522 Schwartz, Peter 362 Schwartz, Steve 364 Schwenger, John 523 Sciacca, Adrienne 523 Scilaci, Tom 342 Scott, Melanie 273, 523 Scott, Robert 523 Scott, Sherri 330 Segura, Marta 523 Seibert, Rikka 335 Seid, Kevin 523 Seitamo, Sonja 523 Seivers, Drew 354 Selesnick, Andy 344 Sellas, Eric Punher 350 Seltzer, Diane 523 Semak, Marlyn 523 Sennett, Kathe 523 Sentner, Sheila 523 Sewell, Shannon 523 i Sexton, Albert 523 I Sexton, Zoe 523 ! Shackleford, Michael ... 523 Shaffer, Michael 523 Shafton, Lauren 335 I Shandera, Mja 234, 523 Shank, Mary 335, 523 Shannon, Debbie 335 Shannon, Deborah 523 Shapiro, Alaina 340 Shapiro, Susan 523 ' Sharpe, K Ian 523 Shaver, Jeffrey 523 t Shaw, Curtis 348 Shaw, Heidi 336 Shawn, Lisa 523 Shea, Brian 344 Sheehan, Patrick 523 Shef, Vikki 524 Sheldon, Andrew 524 Shell, Greg 352 Sherman, Jenny 330 Sherman, Laura 524 Shew, Janette 524 Shew, Stephanie 335 Shewfelt, Craig 524 Shirn, Brian 361 Shisler, Ann 335 Shofer, Scott 346 Shopp, Staci 524 Shotwell, Jamie 336, 340 Shovers, Karen 524 Shrag er, Leslie 340, 524 Shubb, Mark 344 Shute, Heather 340, 525 Sidebottom, Sandi 525 Sidhu, Rosanna 525 Sidle, David 525 Sidney, Kent 525 Siegal, Karla 525 Siegel, Julie 525 Signorelli, Darin . . . 267, 525 Silcox, Brad 357 Sill, Susan 525 Silveira, Kent 525 Silver, Dana 525 Silver, Jeff 354 Silver, Jonathan 525 Silverberg, Ian 364 Silverius, Suke 525 Silverman, Lisa 525 Silvia, Dave 346 Simeone, Michele 525 Simison, Michelle 525 Simm, Ellen 525 Simmerman, Brian 344 Simoni, Christina 525 Simonian, Steven 525 Singleton, Kristine 525 Sipe, Jim 352 Skinner, JoAnn 525 Sklamberg, Matt 361 Skundric, Ilija 525 Slane, Michael 525 Slapin, Steffie 340 Slapin, Stephanie 525 Slee, Karen 526 Slucki, Michelle 335 Smelek, Jennifer 336 Smith, Adam 364 Smith, Alex 526 Smith, Dirk 526 Smith, Heather 526 Smith, Marcus 526 Smith, Matt 350 Smith, Paul 526 Smith, Stacy 526 Smith, Stephanie 526 Smith, Tim 357 Smith, Trad 527 Snipes, Christopher .... 527 Sokol, Scott 527 Solorio, David 527 Somdal, Jennie 335 Soulis, Charlie 357 Souza, Kathryn 527 Spalthoff, Steve . . . 245, 527 Sparks, Daniel 527 Sparks, Karen 527 Sparks, Susan 333 Sparling, Jim 354 Spellacy, Shannon . 269, 527 Spence, Meg 336 Speziale, Vince 342 Spicer, Warren .... 346, 527 Spiegelberg, Daniel .... 527 Spielgelberg, Dan 357 Spillane, Tim 352 Spinner, Sue 335 Spivak, Michael 527 Sprague, Duane 527 Sprigg, Colin 346 Springer, Alicia 527 Sprinkles, Lisa 527 Stafford, Kim 330 Stanford, Timothy 527 Stanley, Maureen 527 Stansbury, Susan 527 Stapp, Keith 527 Stark, David 527 Stark, Lewis 527 Staten, Scott 527 Stauffer, Christy 527 Stauffer, Daniel 527 Stearns, Heather 336 Steele, Jeffrey 528 Steele, Rob 361 Steele, William 528 Steeley, Sharon 528 Stefan, Scott 528 Stein, Lynda 528 Steinhilber, Greg 354 Steinman, Kim 335 Steinman, Leslie 330 Steller, Diana 528 Stenzel, Carl 528 Stephanides, Mary . 336, 528 Stephanos, Mikey 361 Stephanos, Prodromos . . 529 Stephens, Rachel 333 Stephens, Torie 292, 529 Stephenson, Bob 352 Stephenson, Matt 361 Stephenson, Matthew. . . 529 Stephenson, Robert .... 529 Stepzyck, Frank 342 Stergion, Chris . . . 269, 357, 529 Sterling, Bruce 529 Stern, Sally 529 Sternberg, Jennifer 330 Sterrett, Laura 333, 529 Stevens, Bruce 529 Stevens, Jill 333 Stevenson, Julia 529 Stewart, Adam J 541 Stewart, Debra 529 Stewart, Kathleen 529 Stewart, Phyllis 529 Stiles, Kristin 529 Stipp, Lisa 529 Stirling, Douglas 529 Stivers, Jennifer 330 Stockton, Bettina 529 Stok, Michael 529 Stoll, Al 354 Stone, Lisa 335 Stone, Michael 529 Stone, Michele 529 Storojev, Kyra 529 Stovall, William 529 Straka, Jeff 352 Straus, Gabriella 529 Strauss, Kelley 529 Strauss, Suzanne 530 Straw, Phil 352 Strickland, Mike 352 Stroh, Kim 330 Stroot, Chris 530 Stubban, John 344 Stubenrauch, Denise . . . 530 Stugelmeyer, Cynthia . . 530 Stutz, Karin 530 Styers, Amy 530 Sublette, Gerald 530 Suden, Kim 530 Sugino, Steve 354 Sulka, Mike 531 Sullivan, Ann 531 Sullivan, Becky 335 Sullivan, Kathleen 531 Sullivan, Kim 335 Sullivan, Robert 531 Sun, Alice 531 Sundaram, Renee 531 Sundley, Matt 346 Sungho, Kim 531 Supple, Kathleen 531 Suskin, Wendy 531 Sutton, Justine 531 Suveg, Dan Shirts 350 Swan, Rob 352 Swartz, Dan 362 Swartz, Daniel 531 Swedelson, Greg . . . 352, 531 Sweeny, Tom 350 Szyper, Toby 531 T Taitz, Rob 364 Takenaka, Sherry 531 Tamaro, Mike 352 Tamura, Mike 352 Tanner, Mike 364 Tarbell, Tracy 335 Tarleton, Guy 531 Tashman, Melanie 531 Tate, Eric 348 Tatum, Shirley 531 Taylor, Michael 531 Taylor, Mike 361 Taylor, Ronald 531 Tenchal, Lynley 336 Tengue, Rod 350 Tepper, Tracy 333 Terdiman, Andy 335 Terhune, Angela 531 Terra, Anne 531 Tessler, Craig 531 Testa, Norman 531 Thayer, Dale 346, 531 Thayer, Dean 346, 532 Thayer, Luz 532 Theobald, Jeff 532 Thigpen, Craig 346 Thile, Laura 335 Thiltgen, Michele 532 Thomas, Anthony 348 Thomas, Dean 361 Thomas, Kimberly 532 Thompson, Anne 335 Thompson, Jacqeline . . . 336 Thompson, Jennie 335 Thompson, Laura 333 Thompson, Pete 342 Thomson, Jill 532 Thresher, Fiona 532 Tilkian, Dena 336 Titcomb, Kirsten 532 Todd, Kim 335 Toft, Rebecca 533 ■ 669 Tom, Stanley 533 Toman, Pete 362 Tomlinson, Joseph 533 Tomlinson, Rachel 533 Toothman, Kimberly . . . 533 Topliff, Christie 330 Torbett, Rob 362 Torre, Anthony .... 361, 533 Toth, Andrew 533 Totty, Kathleen 533 Towle, Peter 533 Townsend, Mike 361 Toy, Chris 330 Toyama, Mack 533 Trabucco, Peter 533 Trammel], Curtis 533 Tran, Albert 533 Tran, Hao 533 Tran, Loan 299, 533 Travis, Kimberley 533 Trembley, Kara 330 Treppa, Jim 352 Tretino, Michelle 336 Treude, Kyle 272, 533 Triges, Colleen 330 Trinh, ApriJ 533 Trogan, David Jr 533 Trossman, Chet 533 Trouerbach, Genevieve . 533 Truesdell, Jennifer 533 Tso, A Karl 533 Tuft, Carolyn 282,533 Turner, Catherine 534 Turner, Dave 361 Turner, Gregory 534 Turvey, Shannon 336 Tuttle, Suzanne 534 Tweed, Michael 534 Tweeton, Jon 342 Tynes, Andrew 342 u Uhl, Patricia 534 Umansky, David 534 Underbill, Kandi 534 Underwood, Keith . 304, 534 Upton, John 535 Urasaki, Sherrie 535 Urode, Kerri 330 Ursini, Dave 350 Ury, Dave 346 Utendorfer, Tiffany 330 Uyehare, Laurie 535 V Valenty, Anthony 535 Valianos, Scott 346 Van Der Meulen, Janet . . 330, 535 Vanacore, Jeff 535 Vandermuelen, Janet . . . 340 Vandervort, Rob 357 Vandervort, Robert 535 VanOort, Sharon 333 VanVleck, Brian 535 Vardeman, Wendy 535 Varela, Mark 535 Varenhorst, Henry 535 Vasconcellos, Mike 535 Vasek, Victoria 535 Veirs, Christopher 535 Velasco, Elsie 535 Velasquez, Patricia 535 Verbrugge, Maureen . . . 535 Vicencio, Mark .... 361, 535 Vidales, Leticia 535 Villamizar, Carlos 344 Vincent, Krishna 335 Vine, Kathryn 485 Violich, Peter 535 Viter, Mark 535 Vogelpohl, Gregory .... 535 Volland, Kelly 335 Vopika, Kristin 336 Vorbeck, Darcie 535 Vossler, Rychel 535 Vranesh, Paul 354 Vu, John 536 Vu, Kevin 536 w Wacloff, Kathy 336 Wadsworth, Liz 330 Walker, Aaron 357 Walker, Bradley 348 Walker, Lucinda 536 Wallis, Cara 536 Wallis, Judith 536 Wally, Shanon 333 Walsh, Jennifer 536 Walters, Jason 536 Walton, Jos 354 Walton, Mike 357 Walton, Philip 536 Waltze, Teri 232, 536 Wan, John 536 Wandruff, Briget 536 Wang, Nancy 536 Wang, Rich 362 Ward, Andrew 536 Ward, Laura 536 Ward, Sheila 336 Warner, Blake 352 Warwick, Robyn 536 Waterhouse, Carol 536 Watkins, John 346 Watson, Angela 536 Watson, Dave 346 Watson, Jacqueline 536 Wayne, Lisa 536 Weal, Peter 536 Webb, Devin 357, 536 Webb, Sharon 536 Weber, James 536 Weber, Janine 336 Weber, Sandi 536 Weber, Sandra 537 Weed, Shariene 236, 537 Weidekehr, Mary 333 Weinstein, Claudine .... 336 Weinstein, Dalia 330 Weinstein, Joe 364 Weinstock, Mark . . 293, 364, 537 Weise, Mike 537 Weiss, Jody 537 Weiss, Mike 354 Weiss, Nancy 537 Weiss, Shelby 335 Welch, Gretchen 537 Welch, Michael 537 Weller, Katie 330 Welles, Jennifer .... 330, 537 Wells, Gregory 537 Wells, Jill 537 Wells, Lara 330 Welsh, Timothy 537 Welton, Lane 362 Wendzel, Stan 537 Wenrick, Sabrina . . 262, 537 Werner, Matt 537 Wernick, Michele 537 Westmacott, Mike 361 Weston, James 537 Weston, Jamie 346 Whalen, Jennifer . . . 333, 537 Wheeler, Pahick 537 Wheldon, Eddy 342 Whitcomb, Brad 537 Whitcomb, Lanse 357 Whitcomb, Richard 537 White, David 537 White, Gary 346 White, Greg T 352 White, Kathryn 537 White, Michelle 335 Whiteside, Eric 537 Whitley, Jeffrey 538 Whitney, Sandra 538 Wiederkehr, Mary 538 Wieland, Mark 361 Wiener, Scott 538 Wilkin, Chris 352 Wilkinson, Tad 538 Williams, Darvell 348 Williams, Dawn 538 Williams, Doug 538 Williams, John 357 Williams, Kirstin 538 Williams, Kyle 538 Williams, Rosana 538 Williams, Shelby 330 Williams, Vicki 333 Williamson, Susan 335 Willmott, Tina 538 Wilmott, Tina 330 Wilson, Brooke .... 333, 340 Wilson, Charies 538 Wilson, Joanna .... 274, 538 Wilson, Tammy 336 Wincek, Chris 352 Wincek, Christopher .... 538 Winchester, Diane 538 Windes, William 538 Winer, Richard 538 Winklestein, Beth 538 Winn, Christine 538 Wire, Chris 538 Wiriadisastra, Michael . . 538 Wiswall, Mike 346 Witt, Steve 357 Witt, Steven 538 Witte, Jill 538 Wittenberg, Dave 361 Wodehouse, Kelly 336 Wolf, David 538 Wolf, Dean 234, 539 Wolfe, Heather 335, 539 Wolfe, Steve 361 Wolfe, Shjart 293, 539 Wolff, Lawerence 539 Wolff, Steven 539 Wong, King 539 Wong, Michael L 5; Wong, Randy 5; Wong, Sean 5; Wong, Tim 5; Wood, Michelle 5; Woodall, Steven 5; Woodel, Jon 3; Woodmansee, Linda .... 5; Woods, Kevin 5; Woodward, Travis 3 Woodyard, Steven 5; Worsley, Randy 3 Wotkyns, Annemarie ... 5; Wright, Daniel 5- Wu, Dominic 5; Wuttke, Thomas 5; Wylde, Eric 5: Wyman, Elyse 5; Wynn, Kimberly 5: Wysopal, James 5: Wysopal, Jim 3 Y Yacovone, Gregg . . . 354, 53 Yaturri, Rob 34 Yazdi, Golnar 54 Yere, Madelene 54 Yonago, Robert 54 Yoo, Jean 54 Yoo, Kathy 33 Yoshida, Stacy 54 Young, John 34 Young, Marilyn 54 Young, Steve 34 Yun, Miki 54i Yuster, Shana 541 z Zabkar, Jill 33! Zachary, Matthew 54( Zachman, Mimi 33( Zahl, Derek 54( Zaiser, Robyn 54( Zanoli, Mark 54( Zelleke, Guenett 54( Zener, Eric 346, 54( Zenhtenbauer, Mike . . . . 35i Zepellin, Helga 54( Zhu, Helen 54( Zimmer, Stephanie 33J Zimmerman, Stefanie . . . 34C Zirino, Laura 54( Ziskind, Michelle 33- Zone, Stephanie 54C Zorovich, John 54( Zuckernik, Maresa 33C Zuniga, Alejandro 54C r ■ s. ». m ' ■ltf-- ' .a-. _p Mi M r- .f- ' ti- I f n i t ■ ?■ ' ■n V :7 .. Js:: , , ... ? ■ v . ♦ M . =:: " • ■ ' .A - • Ai X if A " - - u:.. « " T v.. - rj v l v -■Sl .- - " r ■ V- ' V : • ' ciS Ct . " v -V. JS. ' - .V ::; " S Ii Memoriam In Memoriam Faculty Donald Cressey j Beverly Duncan William Frost j Jean L. Hodgkins Florence C. Meredith Upton Sinclair Palmer Robert Thomas B Staff Willie Alston 1 ' t It Andre Kilian Lynn Schjeide Wendell E. Spies Students Deborah A. Barnes Beth N. Evans Wnndy A. Finkel Michelle A. Friedlander Miguel L. Garza " .GosI Timothy k. HicRey Matthew A. Plaskett Yuko Sugimot im In Memoriam LA CUMBRE STAFF Editors Editor-in-Chief — Lynn Keating Photo Editor — Keith Madigan Assistant Photo Editor — Richard Reid Business Editor — Karen Hough- ton Sports Editor — Kevin Haugh Sports Editor — Toni Hartlaub Departments Editor — Lisa Tweddell Seniors Editor — Patricia Lau Greek Editor — Angela Jackson Greek Editor — Marc Appell Organizations Editor — Patricia Hewitt Student Life Editor — Lisa Gallegos Student Life Editor — Brandon Cunningham Dorms Editor — Patricia Lau Dorms Editor — Lynn Keating Staff Members Departments Staff Erica Bennett, Ginna Baldassare Student Life Staff Carolyn Tuft Greek Staff Michelle Bucholtz, Michelle Richmond, Steffie Slapin Staff Photographers Ian Tervet, Jaan Taagepera, Pete Campbell, Neil Jaffe, Gary A. Binas, Troy Pei:inington, Marc Grochteweig, Tizoc Tirado Advisor Joe Kovach 676 Staff Page Staff 677 special Thanks: Joe Kovach Dick LoPachin Doug Farrell Wilfred Swalling Mary Kay Tandoi Gary Simpson Terri Pierce Sports Information The Departments Mom, Dad, and Anne Steve The La Cumbre Staff Karen, Mel, Les Mark, Vince, JR Colophon The 1988 La Cumbre , Volume 68, was prepared and published by the La Cumbre yearbook staff and the As- sociated 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, 4-color tip-ins. The cover is mounted on 150 point binder ' s board, and the color is Grey 987. It is embossed with hand tooled grain with a black rub. The design and type elements on the cover are blind embossed with silver mylar. The type throughout the book is primarily palatina, al- though headlines in the sections vary. Individual copies of the book sold for $15.00 until cir- culation date in late May. The press run was 6,300. 678 r Special Thanks ■ Special Thanks 679 680 Now that this page has finally come, it is a lot harder for me to write than I thought it would be. For the last month I have been saying how glad I was that yearbook was almost over, but now that it is, I feel kind of empty inside. It has been two full years of non-stop creating, planning, bitching, stressing, and fun, and all that ' s going to end . . . right now. Being editor of the yearbook has rounded out my four years at UCSB, giving me a dose of responsibility in an otherwise rather care-free existence. How many ski trips, long weekends, and parties did I give up? Quite a few, but I have no regrets, in other words — it was worth it. There are so many people I want to thank for making this job and UCSB such a special experience for me. I guess I must start somewhere, so I will start with my ever faithful and hardwork- ing staff. We made it! I know that sometimes it seemed as though the end would never come, but with all of your dil- igence, the book is now reality. Everyone pulled their own weight and although there were never enough quad-paks, grease pencils, or croppers, we managed to share them all as well as our ideas, hopes and dreams. Sometimes there was friction, but that is to be expected in such stressful situations as deadlines. Thank you all for being such great workers and friends, and I hope that those of you who are around next year will join the staff again. To all my friends who have stuck by and listened to me gripe for the last four years — thank you! Adam, Brooks, Wango, Worsley, Dean — you guys are the best! Steve, you stuck by through thick and thin, and the bonds that hold us together have become stronger than ever. Karen, Mel, Les — thanks for being such great roommates and putting up with me intruding into your room when I was lonely or bored. Kris — Will you ever want to read Milton again? England was so much fun and I ' m glad that we ' ve stayed friends since freshman year. Hough- ton — Thanks for helping me when I was feeling N.E.fficient. Good luck on the CPA and have fun in Europe. Mark, JR, and Vince, thanks for being the entertaining roomies that you are — life at 6747 B was never dull! To my family — I could never have made it without you! Mom and Dad, I really did learn a lot at the " country club " and I owe it all to you. Thanks for being there when I needed you and giving me the opportunity to expand my mind, both schoolwise and lifewise. Anne — you ' re the best sis anyone could ever ask for. I admire your independence and free-spirit — don ' t ever change! So this is it. The End. Thanks to everyone who helped make this book such a success, and thanks to UCSB for giving me the best four years of my life. The Last Page! s - ' rs ' ; ■ ' " ' - -,y -- ' , ;-. ■ ' H:; a: -i ' V ' ■.• -i. V ■ ' ■ ' ■ . a a K j iij ff!rfiffi|1!ii liiiiTi •i 1.-; , •-■ " -■•, ■ " ••: ; i- -rif- , o ;.- ; V. ■ - ' i ' ;■■-;■,- ' u ' C • 1 :■, - ' .J V ■.■:.:- ■• ' ., ' 7 .. ' V - " .. -2 ■A ' : ■•■: 1 .M . ' ■•■ ■ ' ■ V..v ' ; ' ' v .,. -,_ ; ;. ■ - v.. ■-._. ,.i ' ,A ,. ■J ,- ' J f 1,1. V , ■ rj -i ■ : ' ' ' : ' 1- --r -r--yt.-?r- ' -j - ■i:, ' ;,::irr. ,i -:V .,.€ j ' ' t, ' ' ; " - ' T


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

University of California Santa Barbara - La Cumbre Yearbook (Santa Barbara, CA) online yearbook collection, 1969 Edition, Page 1

1969

University of California Santa Barbara - La Cumbre Yearbook (Santa Barbara, CA) online yearbook collection, 1970 Edition, Page 1

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