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The 1988-89 Sun Devi. Spa* 




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Arizona State University 




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"Arizona 

- rm ^ f ^Southwest 
lifestyle of *e ^ 

contributed to* 
ba ck atmosphe ^ 

| be the P revall \ n vf inK s were 
However thmgs 

^ al T yS n Te Sad 
peared on tne 

ASU ' S ^ftn ny Cerent 

n d r P aU^n g similar 

P e ° P c Many nations of 
ambitions. Many 

the world and all J 

of *e ^ "fpopula- 
sented in ASU »P r q{ 
Uon . ln addition th^g 7to 

swden r oil IrE «- 

80 Y married students, 
many mar " OI students 

-^'rwSwUngfull 
^e y SaTditiontota,in g 

as a " ty rtllese experi- 
« typical colleS Uves W as 

\ enC£ u E f bv° f the r variety of 
1 tOUC ^ we met and the 

were availably and 

Although mo 

b00kS °Ta serU of par- 
life as )ust a se tQ 

UeS 'beTst Tone only had 
desribeAbU. of 

tolookund ^s ^ 

the palm wee s 

skies to find the P V^ 

plaC e eS aU a a pa* of A^ 
were au » r - 

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Darryl 



Fronting for the 
Brick Wall, guitarist 
Chuck Hall blazes 
through another set at 
Tony's New Yorker. 
The band's self- 
produced album de- 
buted earlier this year. 

Local reggae 

favorites Azz Izz 
catered to a largely col- 
lege crowd, with ap- 
pearances at such 
events as MUAB's 
"Rock and Reggae 
Fest". Azz Izz could al- 
so be seen frequently at 
"Out Of Water" on 
Sunday nights. Photo by 
T.]. Sokol 

Layout by Darryl Smith 



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A lice Cooper made it. Stevie Nicks 
[\ made it. Fee Waybill and the Tubes 
made it. They all got a start here in 
the Valley, and reached the pinnacle of 
national stardom. It was this dream that 
kept the many area bands playing night 
after night, making the curcuit of Tempe 
nightclubs. 

Many bars around campus strove to 
attract local talent. Edcel's Attic, located 
in downtown Tempe, boasted groups 
such as Walt Richardson, the Strand and 
Gin Blossom. The club owner, Ed 
Chiongdian, said the criteria for a band 
to play there was its potential growth, 
/•following and professionalism. "We're 
unique in the Valley in that we are cul- 
tivating the local music scene," Chiong- 
idian said. "Other clubs take mature 
bands. We're more of a training ground." 

Owners of another nearby spot, the 
Sun Club, sought a variety of sounds, 
but mostly college and modern music. 
According to Joseph Ricci, the booking 
manager, the club's policy was to take a 
demo tape, and see where else the band 
had played. Audience appeal was an- 
other im- 
Iportant 
factor. 

Garner- 
ing local 
support 

was a requirement for any band to make 
it big. One of the most promising local 
bands this year was Chuck Hall and the 
Brick Wall. This group consistently drew 
large crowds in Valley bars. 

The Brick Wall consisted of Chuck 
Hall on lead vocals, Scott Andrews on 
drums and Mark Riggs on bass and back- 



up vocals. Because the trio had been 
together as part of an earlier band, the 
group managed to avoid much of the 
struggle for a following. 

Playing in local bars was the way to 
increase the exposure that the Brick Wall 
needed, but it could take its toll on any 
band. "We have to make a living, but we 
don't want to play in bars all our lives," 
Hall said. "It's a real gamble." 

The band members hoped to sign on 
with a record label in the near future. 
"We're looking for a situation f hat will 
nurture the band and our style of music," 
Riggs said. 

Until that magic moment would come 
with the big break, the lives of many 
Valley musicians were filled with several 
bills and few dollars. But in the words of 
Chuck Hall, they continued to "soldier 
on." ft 



CAROLYN PYE 
DARRYL SMITH 



CRANKED UP 

Local bands 
rock Tempe 
and ASU 




Combining old and 
new, Walt Richard- 
son, one of the longest 
surviving local musi- 
cians, plays with the 
Morningstar Band at 
Edcel's Attic. This pop- 
ular night spot suited 
most every taste by 
booking many diverse 
acts into one place. 



David Haneke 



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, me "Arizona 

The name ht 

State UnWers.ty^V 

m any images » "f^^rf 

- rm ^f ^Southwest 
lifestyle of the 
contributed to th 
back atmospher ^ 

many Pe Singa«itude. 
be the prevailing 
However things 

** al T yS nTe Sac". 
ea red on the ^ 

ASU ' S StU fmny Cerent 
^le^aUsCing similar 

the world and all* 

o{ the umon we^e pP^^ 

8Cnt irdiSn^ageof 

tion. In adaiu Q 

students ranged ^ ^ 

80 yeaIS Tried students, 
many married 

^ !££££" ** 

t S e y S r addition to ta« 
classes. h thmg 

as a 'Tilled e«P Ki - 

were available^ and 

Mtbough mo 

bo oks often dep rf 
life as )ust a se ^ 

tieS '-SaSn?onlybad 

desnbeAbU. f 

tolookunder*e^« ^ 

the palm tree s 

skiCS W nd even's that 

plaC e e aH a P-t of ASU's 
were au ■ r * 

D eviUu sioIVS - F 



na State University 
Tempe, Arizona 85287 
Volume 62 
© ASU Student Publications 



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Taking a relaxing afternoon 
break sophomore Greg Schulte 
and sophomore Dan Lococo work 
at keeping their summer tans. The 
Mona Plummer Aquatic Center 
was a favorite place for students 
to pass the time. 



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Having the tine of their lives, 
these two couples show off their 
dirty dancing. The event was one 
i of many held in the Memorial 
Union. 



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Shamivay U 

To peer at a prism, sophomore Mop 
Gilbert stops at Cady Mall during ttv 
Serendipity Arts & Crafts Fair. Tim 
MUAB Host ic Hostess Committer 
sponsored this and many events dur 
ing the year. 



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ame "Arizona 
The name ht 

State ^--t^indlhe 
many images^ 1 

lifestyle of the > 
contributed to tft 

*» ck atm l SP perce led to 

many bluing attitude, 
be the prevailing 
However thing 

not always how they J? 
peared on the s 

^le UP aU^Sg^ 

^e world and all J 

of the union w^^. 

n\ a rnS'^ ?7t ° 
students range ere 

80 year ° ried students, 
many marn ^ of stu dents 

- d40 J^wtW S rall 

S/raTdition to ta,ing 

classes- «n such thing 

^"Tal stumor a 
aS 3 T college experi- 
" tyP ; C EchoYour lives was 

were available. d 

Mthougb rnov es 

b00kS ° f : a senes of par- 
Hfe as just a set ^ 

tieS 'r^Sne^ 

desnbeAbU- rf of 

tolo okund ^s lu£ 

the pato tree s 

skiGS t0 5 even» that 

plaCGS a ll a part of ASU'* 
were all a p<* 

D evillu 8ions - W 




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With shades and lotion in hand, 
sophomore Jennifer Martin sets out to 
conquer another lifeguard shift at the 
aquatic center. There was an abun- 
dance of job opportunities for stu- 
dents to raise extra money during 
their iiee time. Photo by Bob Castle 




Before class starts, senior Lihi Al 
btt and senior business majotbcotf 
Reinhold rest in front of the tusi 
ness annex. The fall of 1988 
one of the warmest in recent 
tory with November tempera 
reaching the low 90's. 




„ "Arizona 
The name . 

State UnWersi* J^ 
I many ^ge to nu 

I waim ^*e Southwest 

\ lifestyle oi the . d _ 

contributed to th 
back atmosph^ w 

wany ^tailing attitude, 
be the prevailing 

However, thing 

«* al r Y n Te Sad 
peared on th « was 

ASU's studen ^ { erent 

P e ° P c Many nations of 
ambitions .Many _ 
the world and all J 
o{ ^e union w« .Y 
sented m AS U s P r 

students range re 

80 yea matfied students, 
m any ma . of students 

classes. h tmng 

ThereW ! a S l student or a 
aS a T collet experi- 
"TeU of out lives was 

S5T*! ^the 
S^e^cesthat 

were availably and 

ToSn depict college 
books often Y rf par . 

life as just a se ^ 

desribeAbU. faceof 

tolookund«*es ^ 

the palm tree s 

skies to h« d *« P *, t 

P jT 9 aU a F^ of ASU's 
were au » r -, 

De villusi° ns - P 




Dm'/d Haneke 

After many hard hours 

Freshman Dau/d Br ontsema 
finishing Inn In llll In in nn" sign. 
>Ieon made a strong comeback in the 



'"'• pri'" 1 "' ' ''"""^ every- 
where from cafe signs to the ex- 
terior of skyscrapers. 




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After a rousing cheer Michelle 
Corfey smiles in the direction of 
the applauding audience The 
cheer line was one of many. 
groups, which kept the ASU spirit 
alive and welt. 

Waiting to perform the halftime 
show, the Sun Devil Marching 
Band awaits the drum majors que. 
The band also played at the Phoe- 
nix Cardinals' home games. 




Brian O'Malw'iev 




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; ASU President ;. Russell NelsA 
performs one of his last duties al 
president. Nelson was presidem 
from July 1 , 1 98 1 to Ju ne 1989. 

Trying not to fall in the water- 
melon, pit, the sisters from Delta 
Gamma pull with :all their might. 
The Watermelon Bust was one of 
many philanthropic projects in. 
which the Greek system Was in- 
volved. • 




SHattnvatf ho. 



„ "Arizona 
The name A £ ht 
State University bto g 

many images to nnn^ 

- rm f S ^Southwest 
lifestyle of the iaid _ 

many P**^^" 
betheprevatUngatt 

However, thing 

not always how they P _ 

peared on the s ^ 

ASU ' S SW tm ny deferent 
mad l UP aUstarmg similar 

P e ° P cManv nations of 
ambitions. Many 

^trun-terep- 

tion. m addition the ag 
students ranged Jrom 

80 yeaIS atried students, 
man y parried 

- d4 TwS wooing full 
^ e y S r aTdition t otaUng 

aS a '.'T college experi- 
'' tyP1 EchoYour lives was 

enC£ .fL the variety of 
touched by the 

\ life as |ust a se to 

IdesnbeASU. , 

to,0 ° k ^ T«2 and blue 

the Pa"",."! ,he J** 1 "' 

U« to f ™ d e ' v h c e J 5 that 

Iwere an « r - 
JDevillusions. ^ 



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room on campus to have a quiet, 
Even with all the hussle and bussle peaceful moment like business eco- 
of Palm Walk during any typical nomics major Sherrylynn Johannes has 
school day, there was always enough found. 




yout by Tim Hail 
jjpy by Carolyn Py, 





„ "Arizona 
The name A". 
State University br°ug^ 
m any images tc mm i 

-^^f te Southwest 
lifestyle of tw 
contributed to * 
back atmosphet ^ 

many P«* l « ** 'Attitude, 
betheprevarhngatt a 

However thing 

"* al r y on h the Saci 
P An e s student body was 
AS of many different 

^le^starig similar 

P e p c Many nations of 

ambitions. Many . Q states 

ti „ n .lna«montta»S o 
stu den« tanged Ifrw 

80 yeat ;at1ea students, 
many mam „"| students 

» d Twe««<^ fU " 

S.T3- » ,akin6 

classes. h thing 

There was «o£* ^ ^ 

aS a '.'Tcoll^e experi- 
" tyP e 1C Bch of our lives was 

-bed C by the vane,. 

Suedes- 

W ere available^ and 

Although m ov e 

life as just a ser 

**£& Toneonlyhad 
desribeAby- face of 

t0l00k ^ tret an d blue 
the palm «ee s 

*" t0 nd evenfs that 

plaC e eS all a P-t of ^* 
were an « r „ 
D evillusions. p 



j y^n PE ° RS0NAL 




With such a , • 
cuJ ^es and , "^ of 
A SV earh 86S here at 
«-es" e C r h e P u erS °"' s Past- 

Othe am Pus. 

and other loca/T nema 
o/ ^edcurren; atreSaJJ 
Jored to ST, °] ov «s tai- 
get . ti1e ^udent bud- 

mdividuaJs sSi 8 * "* 8 and 
most Popular iJoneo "ne 

° ne andsDen^ Sonie - 

S ^ooj y C h m f e ^ors of 
choices en^' Vane, y of 

**« -firs the fr <* 

« their persL?, / S Wel l 













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In search of a receiv- 
er and a playoff 
berth, Cardinal quarter- 
back Neil Lomax march- 
es his team downfield. 
The Cardinals hoped to 
march through their 
season as well and ad- 
vance to the playoffs. 

Getting caught up 
in the fever, two 
fans sport their Cardi- 
nal colors proudly. Af- 
ter anticipating an 
N.F.L. franchise for so 
long, valley fans eager- 
ly embraced the Cards 
as their own. 





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)b Casll 




In Tempe on Monday evening, Septem- 
ber 12, there were people everywhere. 
The streets were packed and all the 
parking spaces were taken. All around 
campus, there were people of all ages 
sporting bright red shirts and carrying 
pom poms. 

Could it be a concert? No. An ASU 
sporting event? Close, but not quite. No, 
it was none of the above, but the first 
game of the brand-new Phoenix 
Cardinals. 

"People here just went crazy!" said Joe 
Schmidt, who 

worked at Arizona 
Sports and Shorts on 
Mill Avenue. "After 
wanting an NFL team 
for so long, the fans were just ready to 
cheer on the Cardinals." 

After so much deliberation during 
spring 1988, it seemed as though Ar- 
izona's NFL team would never become a 
reality. But the decision was finally 
made, and before long, it was time for 
the Cardinals' first home season game. 

As early as 1:00pm Monday afternoon, 
people crowded all around the campus 
area, having tailgate parties. "The pre- 
game parties are half the fun of going to 
the game," said Joseph Carrington, a 
Phoenix resident. "If you build up a lot 
of enthusiasm beforehand, you cheer ex- 
tra loud." 

Most of the spectators cheered extra 
loud during that first game. Residents of 
halls close to the stadium said they could 
hear the crowd all evening. Even though 
the Cardinals lost the first game, that did 



Firing up the crowd , 
the newly founded 
Cardinal cheerleaders 
help inspire the team to 
victory. An extensive 
search was held for 
squad members and 
tryouts lasted all sum- 
mer. 



not dampen the crowd's spirits. "There's 
always room to improve," Carrington 
said. The Cardinals did shape up and 
even moved to first place in the NFC 
East for some time. 

"There's something about having an 
NFL team here that just makes the area 
more fun," said Ted James, who worked 
at Edsel's Attic on Mill Avenue. "It's 
great to have a team to cheer for. It kind 
of brings the community together."^? 

CAROLYN PYE 



CARDINAL 
MANIA 

Bidwill's 
birds Fly 
westward 



^vuUkoI 



MAmaII 



When the week was over and it was 
time to cut loose and take a break 
from school, ASU students had a 
variety of hangouts and nightclubs to 
choose from. 

Often on a weekend night, students 
wanted to go dancing. There was a va- 
riety of options, all close to campus. The 
Sun Devil House was one of the most 
popular dance spots. Afterhours and 
over-under night allowed those who 
were not yet 21 to join in the fun. Mon- 



WILD LIFE 



Preserving a 

not So 

endangered 

ASU species 



day night football specials and College 
Countdown, a night of drink specials, 
added to the choices at The Sun Devil 
House. 

For those who preferred to sit and 
socialize rather than dance, many dif- 
ferent atmospheres were available. The 
Dash Inn looked like a sleepy dive from 
the outside, but inside it was a crowded 
place with good margaritas and inex- 
pensive Mexican food. 

Bandersnatch was a popular choice for 
spikers, because an outdoor vol- 
leyball court allowed students to 
play a round before going inside for 
refreshment. This spot was unique 
for brewing its own beer on the 
property. 

"My friends and I argue a lot 
about where to go," said junior 
Suzanne Seiffei. "Some of us will 
want to just go have pitchers, and 
the others will want to dance. 
There's too many places to pick 
from. But that's a good thing.'^ 



Layout by Brian O'Mahoney 



CAROLYN PYE 





Wednesday night 
was the night to be 
at The Vine Tavern, but 
only if you got there 
early. Lawrence Mc- 
Mullen, Jill Bratcher, 
and Theresa Sottek en- 
joyed being part of the 
enthusiastic crowd. 



Brian O'Mahon* 

With decor remini; 
cent of someone 
attic, Minder Binder 
provided a casual env 
ronment to meet wit 
friends. The large, rec 
barn-like building a 
traded many ASU sh. 
dents. Photo by Bria 
O'Mahoney. 



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Where could you go on Friday 
nights if your friends weren't 
all 21? This was a question 
many students asked. Every- 
one could go dancing, but 
some were left out if they 
weren't old enough to get in. 
Thus the idea of "over- 
under night" was born at The 
Sun Devil House. This ena- 
bled anyone over 18 to get in, 
and those who were 21 re- 
ceived hand stamps so they 
could go behind the plexi- 
glass screen and drink. Em- 
ployees stood by the entrance 
to the drinking area to check 
for the stamps. 



Brian O'Mahottty 

Checking December 
Marie Bawden's 

hand for "over 21" 
stamp is Walt Wilczew- 
ski. The Sun Devil 



House allowed under- 
age students to go out 
with their friends over 

21. 



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Stan's Metro Deli's 
meals are available 
until the wee hours of 
the morning. Kimberly 
Clark, Leona Zamora 
and James Carabajal 
chatted as they waited 
for their order to arrive. 



Absorbing the sleek 
new atmosphere of 
MAX's 919, Jackson 
Kistler, Guy Goodrich, 
Bridget Driscoll, and 
Paul Hamblim spend a 
Thursday night on the 
town. Formally Utopia, 
MAX's 919 had a com- 
pletely new look, but 
was still attractive to 
ASU students looking 
for a place with great 
ambiance. 





ASU students could almost never be 
found with nothing to do during the 
week. Between classes, studying and a 
variety of weeknight hangouts, students 
had a variety of choices to keep them- 
selves busy. 

WEEK 

NIGHT 

LIFE 

Where to go 
What to do 
Who to see 



David Haneke David Haneke 



After a hectic day of classes and meals 
grabbed on the run, students usually 
prefered to satisfy their hunger at a more 
palatable place such as Flakey Jake's. A 
build-your-own-burger bar and a socia- 
ble atmosphere made this a popular din- 
ner spot. 

For those students who prefered to 
catch the latest movie, there were many 
options. The Valley Art, University and 
Memorial Union theaters offered the lat- 
est movies for a dollar admission price. 
The Sun Devil Six, in the nearby Cor- 
nerstone Mall, often housed crowds of 
people for sneak-preview movies. 

Despite all the choices of weeknight 
activity, there were always people stud- 
ying in the campus libraries during the 
week. After a night of hitting the books, 
students often wandered over to 
McDonald's or other Memorial Union 
restaurants for a late-night snack. 

The ASU community offered a variety 
of activities for students on the week- 
nights. "That's one thing bad about go- 
ing to school at ASU," said Julie Phelps, 
freshman liberal arts major. "There's al- 
ways something to do or somewhere to 
go. A lot of times it's easy to forget 
studying for a night or two." fe 

CAROLYN PYE 




Sean Lopez 



iw§w 




Layout by Kate Boyd 

Huddled over text- 
books and lecture 
notes, Ellen Leland and 
Karen White spend 
some time studying in 
the library. 





IrWB 

Far from the maddening 
crowds packed in the many 
restaurants around campus 
lurk true ASU students. In- 
stead of waiting in movie 
lines or sitting in restau- 
rants, these students were 
checking out resources and 
frantically writing informa- 
tion on their term papers. 
Despite the many tempta- 
tions to "join the crowds," 
these students could be 
found filling the numerous 
tables in the Hayden and 
Noble libraries. 



Sean Lopez 

Working with a 
smile. Amy Col- 
lins tends the bar at 
Flakey Jake's. Many 
ASU students could be 
tound working at var- 
ious eating establish- 
ments close to campus. 



Gregg Holdgrafer 
goes for two at 
Flakey Jake's. Spending 
the evenings over 
burgers and brew was a 
favorite pastime for 
ASU students. 



IttitMyii 



Currently undergo- 
ing its second face- 
lift, Gammage Center 
is swathed in scaffold- 
ing. The cost of reno- 
vating Gammage was 
expected to be double 
the original estimates. 



As the Hayden li- 
brary expansion 
progresses, workers 
add some of the fin- 
ishing touches to 
the new skylight. 
The library con- 
struction was enter- 
ing its third phase 
toward completion. 

Scaling a nearly- 
completed wall 

of the new architec- 
ture building, a con- 
struction worker 
checks the concrete 
forms. The campus 
expansion tempo- 
rarily disrupted traf- 
fic flow through 
campus. 

Layout by Nicole 
Corroll 



H ftbtttvtetout 





r'" 



lysa Pruell 





As the walls go up, 
workmen climb 
higher to put the next 
layer on the new Fine 
Arts Annex. The build- 
ing was being built on 
Mill Avenue, just south 
of Tempe Center. 



Amid the construc- 
tion site clutter, 

workers take a quick 
break for water. The 
100-plus degree tem- 
peratures of the Arizo- 
na summer often made 
work uncomfortable. 




Alysa Pruett 

Growing, growing, gone. ASU's cam- 
pus was trying hard to keep up with 
its expanding student body. The result 
was a campus filled with work fences, 
buildings in various stages of construc- 
tion and lots of extra noise. Andrew 
Mark, an Arizona State senior, said all 
the construction was an inconvenience. 
"ASU needs some sort of method to limit 
its growth because we're running out of 
room," Mark said. "I don't think they 
should tear down the old 
buildings to put up new 
ones." 

Senior Mary Badini 
agreed. "It's a pain to have 
to walk around the library 
to get to the MU from the Social Science 
building." 

Older students remembered when the 
Hayden "pit" was a beautiful grassy, 
green area with cool shade trees and 
park benches. Steve Taxman, a second- 
year graduate student, realized he would 
be gone before all of the construction 
was completed. "It'll be great once 
everything's finished," Taxman said. 
"Too bad I won't be around to enjoy it." 

Freshman Jen Johnson had a more op- 
timistic opinion about the construction. 
"It's nice to see advancement," Johnson 
said. "Hayden library will be accessible 
to a lot more students once it's finished." 



Claudine Babinski, freshman, did not 
have any complaints either. "The con- 
struction doesn't really bother me," 
Babinski said. "I think it'll be worth all 
the hassle in the end." $ 



KIM CHUPPA 



GROWING 
PAINS 



University 
expansion 
brings mixed 
reactions 



Shannon Morrison 



@6K4&U€cUaM 



Dancing rhythms 
and dancing feet, 

incoming students hit 
the dance floor during 
orientation week. The 
dance was sponsored 
by the Memorial Union 
Activities Board. 



Hanging ten his own 
way, incoming 
freshman Eric Kalinka 
goes airborne during 
the MUAB "Beach Par- 
ty". The event was held 
as a part of orientation 
week. 





Shannon Morrison 



Orientation week was a chance to in- 
troduce students and their parents 
to college life at ASU. The theme of 
the week was "Celebrate ASU." 

Sunday was Welcome Day. Residence 
halls opened, and academic colleges 
sponsored programs for parents. That 
night, the Memorial Union Activities 
Board had a barbeque. 



AND 

WE'RE 

OFF! 

Orientation 

signals 

new year 



Academic and Parents Day was Mon- 
day, with many departments holding 
sessions for students. That night, each 
hall had programs for the new residents. 

Diversity Day, Tuesday, celebrated 
many backgrounds of ASU students. The 
day's events included an orientation for 
disabled students and a "Splash Party." 

Celebrating Transition Day was 
Wednesday, which featured a Casino 
Night sponsored by MUAB. More than 
700 people attended Casino Night to 
play blackjack and other casino games. 
Area merchants donated prizes. 

Thursday was Cultural and Fine Arts 
Day. ASASU sponsored art displays and 
an activities fair in the Memorial Union. 
Night activities included a party with a 
luau, movies, comedy and swimming. 

The final day, Friday, was Leadership 
and Spirit Day. This featured an open 
house at the University Activity Center 
and a pep rally that night. 

"I thought that most of the programs 
would be geared to freshmen only," said 
Suzanne Wellsley, who transfered to 
ASU from a college in California. "It was 
really informative about the different 
campus resources." 

After a busy week of orientation ac- 
tivities, new students had the weekend 
free to learn the way around their new 
campus before classes began on Mon- 
day./ 

CAROLYN PYE 



Staunton Morrisoi 




Shamway Lo 



■&t&tUa* 




Against all odds, 
Mike Mahe antes up 
at the MUAB casino 
night. The event was 
among the most popu- 
lar of the orientation 
week activities. 



A roll in the mud is 
always fun after a 
tough game of 
Oozeball. The Student 
Alumni Association 
Oozeball tournament 
ended orientation 
week. 




Jill Harnisch 





The week before school 
started was a good time for 
new students to learn their 
way around campus. Be- 
cause of construction, it 
was hard for students to 
find a straight route to 
classes. 

"I got stuck in a building 
because I didn't know 
where the handicapped ex- 
it was/' said Eric Arnold, a 
new student who used a 
wheelchair. "I'm glad (the 
orientation staff) showed 
us where these access 
places were located." 

Getting down at the 
tropical explosion intro- 
duced students to the finer 
points of limbo ASU style. 
One of the goals of orien- 
tation week was to ac- 
quaint students with their 
surroundings. 

Layout by Darryl Smith 



&Ue* 



^ 



Although homecoming was a tradi- 
tion that brought ASU alumni back 
year to year, there were many changing 
features that added to the events. The 
traditional football game and parade had 
not changed over the years, but the 
events leading up to them were new and 
different. 

This year's homecoming theme, "Gold 
Rush 1988" tied in ASU's school colors 
with the Olympic year. The homecoming 
week events tied in the theme and were 
geared to involving as many students as 
possible. 



WHAT A 
RUSH! 

Homecoming 88: 
Spurred spirit 



A competition day, held in front of the 
Student Services building, involved bal- 
loon-shaving races, among other events. 
KZZP radio station broadcasted live from 
the center of the action. 

A newly revived tradition was the 
"Light the A" ceremony. Students il- 
luminated the 'A' on Tempe butte to be 
seen for miles around. In addition, Walt 
Richardson and a Show of Hands per- 
formed under a fireworks display. 

Another event that had recently made 
a comeback was the homecoming ball. 
Co-sponsored by the homecoming com- 
mittee and the Stu- 
dent Alumni Asso- 
ciation, those who 
organized the 
dance wanted to 
attract a variety of 
students. "It's not what most people ex- 
pect of a homecoming ball," said Eric 
Rumbold, homecoming co-chairman. 
The ball was decorated in the atmo- 
sphere of a trendy Los Angeles night- 
club. 

Although homecoming was a contin- 
uing tradition, the homecoming commit- 
tee members added to the tradition by 
providing different events that would 
appeal to all students and alumni. L 



Blasts Beavers 



CAROLYN PYE 




1 w&nteto*Ht«<} 



The crowning a- 
chievement of 
Homecoming week was 
the presentation of 
Homecoming king 
Drew Diedrich and 
queen Alisha Goff. 



rian O'Mahoney 



Presenting the colors 
were members of 
the ASU Army ROTC 
color guard. The guard 
opened the festivities 
for the Homecoming 
parade. 




J.]. Sokol 




T.I. Sokol 




Gold Rush fever ran 
rampant as several 
ASU fraternities band- 
ed together to produce 
this float. Floats, bands 
and cheerleaders were 
all part of the annual 
Homecoming parade. 




TJ. &>*!>( 

Getting the students 
cranked up was the 
Tempe rock band the 
Rundles. Their perfor- 
mance was part of the 
Wednesday Wind-up, a 
day long musical cele- 
bration. 

A campus favorite , 
Walt Richardson 
and his Morningstar 
Band performed at P.V. 
Beach. Along with spe- 
cial guest, Show of 
Hands, the evening fea- 
tured a fireworks dis- 
play and the lighting of 
"A" mountain. 

Layout by Nicki Carroll 



"&o*Keea»tiXf ! 



I he rain came down and forced 
ASU's first annual Springfest to be 
re-scheduled for the following 
weekend. But that didn't stop the Spr- 
ingfest crew from putting on a terrific 
show. 

ASASU teamed up with Coors Light 
and KUPD radio station to sponsor a 
spring carnival benefiting Multiple 
Sclerosis. "Our main event in the fall is 
Homecoming," said Lye Skiller, Assis- 
tant Director of Special Events for 
ASASU. "We wanted to host a major 
event in the spring too." And so the 
idea of an annual Springfest was born. 

This year's Springfest carnival was 
held at the Tempe Diablo stadium. 
Bright, colorful lights outlined popular 
fair rides such as the carousel and the 



THE SHOW 
MUST GO ON 



Rainy days 

delay _ 
Springfest 



house of mirrors. Foods from around the 
world, like Thai and Indonesian cuisine, 
could be sampled from small booths 
scattered around the fairgrounds. 

Local groups provided live entertain- 
ment both weekend nights. Friday eve- 
ning local disc-jockey Dave Pratt and his 
Sex Machine Band performed. Saturday 
night, special guests Hurricane, Lillian's 
Ax and King's X performed on the large 
KUPD stage. Also, there were plenty of 
carnival games and rides to hold eve- 
ryone's interest. 

Although Springfest provided a good 
time for everyone, its main goals were to 
raise money for Multiple Sclerosis and to 
present the students of ASU to the gen- 
eral public. "I think Springfest is a great 
skill-learning opportunity for the student 
body," Skiller said. 
"It's also a very 
worthwhile cause for 
the community." 
This year's ambi- 
tious Spr- 
in g f es t 
commit- 
tee not 
only 
broke 
ground for an annual tradition, but it 
also served as a bridge between the com- 
munity and ASU students through a 
common charity. $ 



KIM CHUPPA 




Shannon Morrison 



ASU swimmers, Dan 
Fuller and John 

I adorer promote the 
swim team by selling 
shirts at Springfest. Stu- 
dent organizations 
were encouraged to set 
up booths to raise mon- 
ey and give their 
groups exposure. 

A young boy learns to 
fly on one of the 
many rides at Spr- 
ingfest. The rides, as 
well as other festivities, 
attracted many Valley 
residents. 




Shannon Morn': 




Providing musical 
entertainment for 
Springfest is one of 
ASU's fine local bands. 
The public was able to 
listen to a variety of 
music according to their 
tastes. 



Although this was 
ASU's first spring carnival, 
the other Arizona univer- 
sities had had them for 
years. The University of 
Arizona's Spring Fling was 
the largest student-run car- 
nival in the nation. North- 
ern Arizona University's 
Spring Fever was a tradi- 
tion dating back to the 
1970's. ASU's student 
leaders were hoping to 
start a similar tradition that 
would also weather the 
years. 



Sunday night enter- 
tainment by Bill 
Engvall kept the Im- 
prov crowd laughing. 
Engvall was the winner 
of the San Diego Im- 
prov Club's Laugh-Off 
Contest. 

Captivated by Tom 
Parks' jokes about 
his $40,000 college ed- 
ucation, audiences 
identified with Parks' 
rememberances. Parks, 
a Carson regular, ap- 
peared as the Improv 
headliner during the 
first week of October. 




Brian O'Mahont 






If laughter was the best medicine, then 
the Improvisation Comedy Showcase 
and restaurant was a positive addition to 
the health of ASU students. The new 
comedy club, which opened in Septem- 
ber, provided top-notch comedians, usu- 
ally to a packed house. 

Located in the Cornerstone mall, the 
Improv club previously housed the Cin- 
ema n'Drafthouse. Poor reception by 
Tempe residents caused this spot to 
close. 

It did not appear that the Improv club 
would fade out in the same way. 
With several other locations na- 
tionwide, the Improv was able to 
rotate a variety of well-known co- 
medians. 

The Improv also had an advan- 
tage of being one of the only com- 
edy clubs in Tempe. Many students 
would visit Seekers comedy night- 
club in Scottsdale, but the Improv 
gave them a closer alternative. 

For the admission price, which ranged 
from $6 during the week to $8 on the 
weekends, three comedians appeared 
during a two-hour show, with the best 
reserved for last. 

While reviewing the Improv, Tom 
Parks, a "Tonight Show" regular, ap- 
peared before a full-house crowd on a 
weeknight. Also scheduled to appear 
was "Skippy," the annoying neighbor 



Layout by Jenn Karr 

Imitating muscle 
men's attitudes, 

Dana Gould pokes fun 
at local fitness gyms. 
Gould warmed up the 
audience as the fea- 
tured act before Tom 
Parks performed. 



from the television series "Family Ties." 
The atmosphere, which included 
black-and-white checkered floors and 
glass block walls, suggested a hint of the 
1950's. The ambiance and nearby lo- 
cation made the Improv Club an ideal 
place for a date or an evening with 
friends, and a popular spot for ASU stu- 
dents. & 



BRUCE PETERSON 

COMEDY 
STRIKES 

Improv club 
provides fun 
and laughs 



Brian O'Mahoney 



1*tpu& [[ 




Danyl 



Fronting for the 
Brick Wall, guitarist 
Chuck Hall blazes 
through another set at 
Tony's New Yorker. 
The band's self- 
produced album de- 
buted earlier this year. 

Local reggae 

favorites Azz Izz 
catered to a largely col- 
lege crowd, with ap- 
pearances at such 
events as MUAB's 
"Rock and Reggae 
Fest". Azz Izz could al- 
so be seen frequently at 
"Out Of Water" on 
Sunday nights. Photo by 
T.J. Sokol 

Layout by Darryl Smith 



■gatuU 




Alice Cooper made it. Stevie Nicks 
made it. Fee Waybill and the Tubes 
made it. They all got a start here in 
the Valley, and reached the pinnacle of 
national stardom. It was this dream that 
kept the many area bands playing night 
after night, making the curcuit of Tempe 
nightclubs. 

Many bars around campus strove to 
attract local talent. Edcel's Attic, located 
in downtown Tempe, boasted groups 
such as Walt Richardson, the Strand and 
Gin Blossom. The club owner, Ed 
Chiongdian, said the criteria for a band 
to play there was its potential growth, 
following and professionalism. "We're 
unique in the Valley in that we are cul- 
tivating the local music scene," Chiong- 
dian said. "Other clubs take mature 
bands. We're more of a training ground." 

Owners of another nearby spot, the 
Sun Club, sought a variety of sounds, 
but mostly college and modern music. 
According to Joseph Ricci, the booking 
manager, the club's policy was to take a 
demo tape, and see where else the band 
had played. Audience appeal was an- 
other im- 
portant 
factor. 

Garner- 
ing local 
support 

was a requirement for any band to make 
it big. One of the most promising local 
bands this year was Chuck Hall and the 
Brick Wall. This group consistently drew 
large crowds in Valley bars. 

The Brick Wall consisted of Chuck 
Hall on lead vocals, Scott Andrews on 
drums and Mark Riggs on bass and back- 



up vocals. Because the trio had been 
together as part of an earlier band, the 
group managed to avoid much of the 
struggle for a following. 

Playing in local bars was the way to 
increase the exposure that the Brick Wall 
needed, but it could take its toll on any 
band. "We have to make a living, but we 
don't want to play in bars all our lives," 
Hall said. "It's a real gamble." 

The band members hoped to sign on 
with a record label in the near future. 
"We're looking for a situation f hat will 
nurture the band and our style of music," 
Riggs said. 

Until that magic moment would come 
with the big break, the lives of many 
Valley musicians were filled with several 
bills and few dollars. But in the words of 
Chuck Hall, they continued to "soldier 
on." fi 



CAROLYN PYE 
DARRYL SMITH 



CRANKED UP 

Local bands 
rock Tempe 
and ASU 





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Combining old and 
new, Walt Richard- 
son, one of the longest 
surviving local musi- 
cians, plays with the 
Morningstar Band at 
Edcel's Attic. This pop- 
ular night spot suited 
most every taste by 
booking many diverse 
acts into one place. 



David Haneke 



4*c*£ &a 



usic, personality and fun were the key 
ingredients to creating a hit radio sta- 
tion, according to Jima of KZZP, 104.7 

F.M.. Publicity was also an important part 

of staying on the air. 
ASU was a prime marketing target for 

many stations. "Our demographics cover 

RADIO 
WARS 

How far will 
the competition 

go? 



Controversial celeb- 
rity Jessica Hahn 

signs her autograph for 
an adoring fan. The 
Y95 employee was part 
of the Business College 
Council's recruiting 
program. Photo by Irwin 
Dougherty 



young adults aged 18 to 34. Campus 
activities are one excellent way to reach 
that group," Jima said. "We also use 
features such as the Fresh New Music 
Hour, Top Eight at Eight, and our 'sticker 
squads' to keep our audience listening." 

KUPD, 97.9 F.M., relied on the con- 
cept of their music alone to attract lis- 
teners. "We sponsor concerts providing 
what listeners want the most — music," 
said Dana Nelson, "KUPD was the only 
station in the country to do a live on-the- 
air interview with U2." 

Dave Pratt, KUPD's popular morning 
DJ, performed with his Sex Machine 
band at Springfest last March. "The col- 
lege crowd is an important piece of our 
market and I feel that Dave is definitely 
an attraction for that group," Nelson 
said. "You either really like him or you 
really don't like him, and we're willing 
to take that risk." 

KOY, also called Y95, participated in 
the Student Alumni Association 
Oozeball tournament that was part of 
orientation festivities. "Getting involved 
in the action was a lot of fun. ASU is a 
super crowd to work with," one Y95 disc 
jockey said. "It was even worth covering 
myself with mud from head to toe!" 

The Morning Zoo, Y95's waking crew, 
also visited campus to promote the Busi- 
ness College Council. However, Jessica 
Hahn's presence was the main focus of 
student interest, which caused an uproar 
with several university women's groups 4 

JENNIE KARR 






Jill Harnisch 



Ti/au 





A splash in the mud 
was the reward the 
Y95 disc jockey re- 
ceived for his effort in 
orientation festivities. 
Y95's Pepsi Patrol kept 
the crowd entertained 
at the Student Alumni 
Association's Oozeball 
Tournament in August. 

Hands on" Rock 'n' 
roll! Dave Pratt and 
his Sex Machine Band 
rocked the Springiest 
crowd last March with 
their distinctive sound. 




Dawn Mohney 

I f s a party on the PV 
I beach! KZZP's disc 
jockey kept incoming 
freshmen rocking on 
Palo Verde's lawn dur- 
ing the orientation 
dance. 

Layout by Jennie Karr 



Jessica Hahnj 
ance on campus last fall 
caused an outrage among 
several ASU students and 
faculty. Hahn and the Y95 
Morning Zoo were hired 
by the Business College 
Council to promote their 
recruiting activities. Be- 
cause of Hahn's appear- 
ance, the Faculty Women's 
Association issued a memo 
to influential ASU organ- 
izations and administra- 
tors. 

Including Hahn in the 
promotion "perpuated the 
unacceptable stereotype of 
women as sexual objects," 
according to the memo 
prepared by the FWA. 
"The unfortunate high- 
lighting of Ms. Hahn 
shows insensitivity to 
women and men at ASU 
who consider themselves 
serious scholars." 

HtBHh 






ill Harnisch 



1Z<uU* 



.sn 



Layout by Kraig Hayden 



Daising their voices 
in celebration are 
ASU combined choirs. 
The choir along with 
the University Sym- 
phony Orchestra 
presented Handel's 
Messiah at Gammage 
Center. 

Dass soloist Jerry 
Doan performs in 
the Messiah. The Mes- 
siah showcased various 
soloists as well as the 
ASU choir and sym- 
phony. 



If one found themselves bored and 
sitting at home alone this past year, it 
certainly was not for lack of some- 
thing to do on campus. The ASU Col- 
lege of Fine Arts alone offered a plethora 
of events that could keep the average 
student entertained virtually every night 
of the week. From dance to theatre to 
music performance there was enough 
variety and style to please the widest 
range of tastes. 

One of the most reknowned and pop- 
ular attractions was the Lyric Opera The- 
atre. Their productions included a Rod- 
gers and Hart revue, Mozart's Cosi Fan 
Tutte, "Stop the World ... I Want to Get 

GREAT 
SHOW 

Dance and 

theater provide 

entertainment 



Off", "Turn of the Screw", and "Sadko", 
a Rimsky-Korsakov opera that was per- 
formed for only the second time ever in 
the United States. 

Music enthusiasts also had much to 
enjoy throughout the year. The Student 
Jazz Combo, ASU Symphonic and Con- 
cert Bands, Choral Union and Concert 
Choir, and University Symphony Or- 
chestra all continued to show increased 
interest and attendance. In addition, solo 
recitals by prominent instrumental ma- 
jors and faculty provided an opportunity 
for further cultural and musical diversity 
on campus. 

Equally numerous were the presen- 
tations of the Department of Dance. 
Their recitals featured the compositions, 
choreography, and performances of 
ASU's finest dance students and staff. 

Highlighting the year was "Off Bal- 
ance", a presentation of senior dance 
majors; the annual Cakewalk & Jazz 
Show, a exhibit of popular dance 
throughout American history; "Time 
Out For Dance", and "Leap the Wall". 
The department also began preparation 
for "a large event", a specially commi- 
sioned work to celebrate the much 
awaited gala premier of the Paul V. 
Galvin playhouse in early spring. L 

MARLENE E. NAUBERT 



Robert Guignard 





I eaping into the per- 
formance are mem- 
bers of "Off Balance", 
the senior dance con- 
cert production. This 
was only one of many 
varied and entertaining 
presentations of the De- 
partment of Dance. 

T ony Vedda and Wendi 
Washington star in the 
Lyric Opera Theatre 
musical "Stop the World 
(I Want to Get Off)". 
LOT's productions of- 
ten featured light and 
whimsical scores that 
appealed to a broad au- 
dience. 









■ 



r aie Hayden 



'Pe*fo**Umf , 



Layout by Jodi Wallace 



Oklahoma featured a 
special dance adap- 
tation. The production 
starred members of Bal- 
let Arizona. 



Rodgers and Ham- 
merstein's Oklaho- 
ma was only one of the 
many outstanding mu- 
sical presentations at 
Gammage Center. 
Oklahoma is a time 
honored production 
featuring a score that 
has become an Amer- 
ican classic. 




Maintaining tradition, Gammage 
Center for the Performing Arts, 
originally designed by architect Frank 
Lloyd Wright, lined up an entertaining 
series of events for the 1988-89 season. 
The Franz Liszt Chamber Orchestra 
was the debut, kicking off the season on 
October 13. A musical variety show, 4 
Girls 4, also appeared in mid-October. 
Living Legends of Comedy and Amer- 
ican Indian Dance theatre finished the 



"WRIGHT" 



STUFF 

Gammage 

celebrates 

spectacular 

season 



month, as well as Spanish pianist Alicia 
de Larrocha. 

November highlighted the Vienna 
Choir boys, the Martha Graham Dance 
Company, a musical favorite, 
"Oklahoma", as well as the film, "The 
Greatness of Spain." 

Gammage offered two excellent films 
in December, "Escape to Ski," narrated 
by the ski movie master, Warren Miller, 
and "Singapore to Bali." Ballet Arizona's 
version of "The Nutcracker" 
also appeared. 

The new year was chock 

full of events for Gammage. 

January was highlighted 

with such events as the Big 

Band Classic, the National Symphony 

Orchestra and "My Fair Lady." 

"Cabaret" was the big event for Feb- 
ruary, as well the Victorian musical "The 
Mystery of Edwin Drood" and other 
events. 

March was also packed with events, 
such as "Carousel", Peter Maxwell's 
Ballroom Dance Theatre, as well as the 
modern dance company "Harry." 

April ended the 1988-89 season with 
pianist Marvin Hamlisch and piano and 
bass artists, the Marian Mc Partland 
Duo./ 



BRUCE PETERSON 



<v) L-chutitn*u*e. 



"PvUo>i*Ka*ct& 




Kraig Hayden 



Ballet Arizona's pro- 
duction of the Nut- 
cracker made its annual 
Tempe appearance. 
Tchaikovsky's original 
ballet has become a 
Christmas favorite. 

Gammage Center 
hosted one of the 
countrys' premier 
dance troupes. The 
Martha Graham Dance 
Company, and its 
world reknowned cho- 
reographer Martha 
Graham, played to an 
enthusiastic audience in 
early November. 




Shamway Lo 



gantHtofe 'Pi 










r 




jointing out the 
punch line is come- 
dian Red Skelton. Skel- 
ton performed at the 
University Activity 
Center for the campus 
community. Photo by 
Shamway ho. 




uring 1988, several concerts came to 
Tempe at the University Activity 
Center for students and residents of the 
Phoenix area. 

Duran Duran was a major crowd 
pleaser, playing their recent hits such as 
"All She Wants" as well as old favorites, 
such as "The Reflex" and 
"Rio." 

Another popular group, ^^ ^^k 
REM, filled the UAC with g $ | 
current hits such as ^^ ^^J 
"Stand" and "Orange 
Crush." 

Hard core heavy metal rockers 
AC/DC blasted their sounds throughout 
the UAC, playing some of their best 
numbers. 

On a lighter note, Crosby, Stills & 
Nash also appeared at the UAC. filling 
the center with their harmonius sounds. 
Songs ranged from the more recent hits, 
such as "Southern Cross" and "Just a 
Song Before I Go" to the classics, such as 
"Woodstock." 

Early in September Frank Sinatra, 



From Amy to 
Red and 
Rock to Rap: 



CONCERTS 



Sammy Davis Jr. and Liza Minelli 
brought all ages together for a spectac- 
ular performance. 

Amy Grant also came to play her 
Christian rock favorites. 

Providing laughs to a lively UAC au- 
dience, comedian Red Skelton appeared. 

The diverse population of ASU and its 
neighboring cities attracted audiences 
eager for laughs and entertainment.^ 



BRUCE PETERSON 




Cheryl Evans 



Taking the stage as 
Duran Duran's lead 
guitarist, ex — Missings 
Persons member Warren 
Cuccurullo cranks up 
the crowd at the Uni- 
versity Activity Center 
on Feb. 1, 1988. Duran 
Duran hit the road to 
publicize their new al- 
bum, "Big Thing." 

To open their July 23, 
1988 concert, 
AC/DC's Angus Young 
fires up the crowd with 
"Heat Seeker." White 
Lion opened the concert 
at the University Activ- 
ity Center. 




Susan Schuman 




On Dec. 19 and 20, 1987 in 
front of two sold out shows of 
70,000-plus, 1/2 filmed the 
conclusion of their concert 
film, "Rattle and Hum." For 
those two cold wintery 
nights, thousands of fans 
watched as the magic of Hol- 
lywood came to Sun Devil 
Stadium. Even though the 
film was not a box-office 
smash, it went over big in the 
eyes of loyal fans. 



At the University Ac- 
tivity Center, Chris- 
tian-rock singer Amy 
Grant performs on Nov. 
11, 1988. Grant sang 
fan favorites like "Love 
Will Find A Way." 

Layout by David Kexel 



Sean Lopez 



e»Kc^u^) 



With a buck in hand and a critic's 
eye, students passed up an eve- 
ning of English papers and psychology 
notebooks for a night at the movies. 
Heading to nearby theaters, Sun Devils 
caught the hottest pictures of the season. 
Raising eyebrows with a courtroom 
drama, Jodie Foster and Kelly McGillis 
starred in "The Accused." Foster, the 
town bimbo, fell prey to a gang rape in 
the backroom of a bar as eyewitnesses 
cheered on. McGillis, a hesitant district 
attorney, took the case against the on- 
lookers and the three rapists. 

Large on humor, Tom Hanks added 
comedy to the cinema with "Big." Trans- 
formed by a wishing machine, Hanks 
portrayed a 12-year-old boy trapped in 
the body of a 35-year-old man. 
Based on the true story of Dian Fossey, 

SILVER 
SCREEN 

Top movies 

compete to 

nab critic's 

approval 



"Gorillas in the Mist" starred Sigourney 
Weaver. Doing research on African go- 
rillas, Fossey fought with government 
officials and poachers to protect the go- 
rillas. 

Robin Williams woke up American 
troops in Asia with "Good Morning Vi- 
etnam." As a loud-mouthed disk jockey, 
Williams put a kink in military air waves 
with his controversial news flashes, rock 
'n' roll rhythms and sassy humor. 

Combining American traditions, base- 
ball and steamy sex scenes, "Bull Dur- 
ham" hit homeruns with critics. Ron 
Shelton wrote and directed this comedy 
about an established catcher, Kevin 
Costner, a cocky pitcher, Tim Robbins 
and a kinky baseball groupie, Susan 
Sarandon, who used sex and poetry to 
compromise these baseball heros. 

"Who Framed Roger Rabbit?" 
cashed in at the box office while 
combining live action with an- 
imation. This fast-paced flick 
featured the mishaps of a flop- 
py-eared star and a private eye. 
While generating hits like the 
Beach Boys' "Kokomo," Touch- 
stone Pictures' "Cocktail" 
steamed into the summer movie 
scene. As a razzle dazzle Man- 
hattan bartender, Tom Cruise faced a 
friend's suicide, played by Bryan Brown. 
The variety of movies this year offered 
something for everyone. Whether exiting 
local theaters with thumbs up or thumbs 
down, students burned up two hours as 
producers and actors fought to catch a 
critic's eye. $ 

DAVID KEXEL 




<sgu. 



Rob Mel wan 

Jodie Foster is the 
rape victim and Kel- 
ly McGillis is the attor- 
ney in "The Accused." 
The two brought to trial 
the rapists and witness- 
es who watched the 





. • • 





B 



Rob McEwan 

To find comfort, Dian 
Fossey shares a mo- 
ment with lover Bob 
Campbell. Sigourney 
Weaver and Bryan 
Brown starred in 
"Gorillas in the Mist." 



As a rape victim, 
Jodie Foster stars in 
"The Accused." Foster 
portrayed Sarah Tobias 
in this drama from the 
producers of "Fatal At- 
traction." 



lasebali heros shine 

'on the silver screen 
in Orion Pictures' "Bull 
Durham." Kevin 
Costner starred as 
catcher, Tim Robbins as 
a pitcher and Susan 
Sarandon as a baseball 
groupie whose poetry 
and sex appeal attract- 
ed these baseball stars. 

Blaring "Goooood 
Morning Vietnam," 

Robin Williams stars as 
Adrian Cronauer, a mil- 
itary disk jockey in Sai- 
gon. "Good Morning 
Vietnam" followed 
Cronauer's efforts to 
boost military morale. 



NOTES 



^>, 




Phoning home big time or- 
ders, MCA Video's "E.T.-The 
Extra Terrestrial" set records 
as the biggest-selling video 
cassette of all times. MCA 
was unable to fill all 11 mil- 
lion orders for E.T. by its Oct. 
27 release date. 




Touchstone Pictures 
Layout by David Kexel 



The 1988-89 school year was a banner 
year for the Lecture Series, Political 
Union and other organizations who 
brought speakers to campus. 

According to Jennifer Martin, director 
of the Political Union, there was un- 
precedented student involvement, which 
is usually very difficult to obtain with a 
large commuter campus such as ASU. 
Speakers were chosen after selection 
committees spoke to students and pro- 
fessors concerning who they would like 
to see on campus. 

Such dialogues brought such speakers 
as Henry Cisneros, mayor of San An- 
tonio, John Stockwell, and Steve Benson 
to ASU where they were met with fa- 
vorable responses from faculty as well as 
students. Stockwell, a former CIA agent, 
attracted well over 700 people to his 



FRANKLY 
SPEAKING 

Campus 

lectures 

feature 

controversy 



lecture, due to the large amount of pub- 
licity given the lecture by professors and 
the Political Union. 

Topics of great interest or controversy 
also brought many students to the lec- 
ture halls, The Proposition 106 (English 
Only) debate drew over 500 people, 
while the evolution-creation debate was 
also well-attended. The Political Union 
also sponsored "Voice on the Mall", 
where many of the candidates from 
ASU's legislative district had the oppor- 
tunity to share their opinions with stu- 
dents around election time. This gave 
ASU students, faculty, and staff a chance 
to ask questions and get a personal view 
of each candidate, something that would 
have been improbable without an open 
forum such as "Voice on the Mall". 

The fall semester also featured appear- 
ances by prominent government and po- 
litical leaders. The highlight was the 
campaign stop by Democratic presiden- 
tial candidate Reverend Jesse Jackson. 
Jackson's political rally at the University 
Activity Center drew a large audience 
including former Arizona governor 
and one-time presidential aspirant 
Bruce Babbitt, who introduced Jack- 
son to enthusiastic crowd. 

Second semester started with the 
taping of the Morton Downey, Jr. show 
in Grady Gammage Auditorium. His ap- 
pearance was sponsored by the Political 
Union, although no honorarium was 
paid. Gammage was chosen as the tap- 
ing site so that Downey could be closer 
to his largest audience, college students, 
and so that they could be given a dis- 
count on tickets for the show. 

The second semester brought Con- 
gresswoman Pat Schroeder, and Maki 
Mandela, daughter of imprisoned South 
African human rights leader Nelson 
Mandela. The Lecture Series planned to 
bring Tony Brown and Stanislav 
Levchenko to ASU also.^ 

MARLENE E. NAUBERT 




::J' ; ... ■;',;;' 



t-tf(£*ctwie 



SeUej 



Speaking to an en- 
thusiastic crowd is 
the Reverend Jesse Jack- 
son. Jackson made a 
stop at the University 
Activity Center for a 
political rally, while 
seeking the Democratic 
nomination for Presi- 
dent. Photo by State 
Press . 



>v 



Former President Ronald Reagan was 
the keynote speaker for the Insuring To- 
morrow leadership conference March 20 
at the University Activity Center. 

Before a capacity crowd of over 8,000 
people, Reagan discussed various topics 
including the role of young people in 
politics today. He emphasized the lower 
voter turnout in elections and gave var- 
ious ideas for solutions. 

He also discussed the deficit, the im- 
portance of the line item veto and the 
reassessment of the way congressional 
districts are divided to alleviate stacking 
of voters for either party. 

The second half of his hour long 
speech was dedicated to a dialogue ses- 
sion formulated by questions from the 
participants of the first annual National 
Issues Conference of Insuring Tomor- 
row. 

"We knew we wanted 
someone who was big 
and would give credibil- 
ity to the program at a 
national level," said Sal 
Rivera, student coordi- 
nator of Insuring To- 
morrow. "He was a long 
shot, really. It's kinda 
like a dream come true." 

Reagan used the question and answer 
session to attack congressional spending 
and to address the abortion issue as well 
as the increased scrutiny by the press of 
potential government officials. 

According to ASASU President John 
Fees, the two-month process of stress 
and strain of obtaining Reagan as the 
speaker paid off. 

"For him to accept our offer was a 



great honor for us," Fees said. "We just 
sent him a letter explaining what our 
program was about and then he wrote us 
back to accept." 

This was Reagan's first public speak- 
ing appearance outside California since 
leaving the White House. 

Although early speculation by the 
press attached a $50,000 price tag to 
Reagan's visit, he chose to visit the cam- 
pus for free. 

"There never was a fee or a number," 
Fees said. "We were still talking to the 
Washington Speaker's Bureau at the time 
and that is where the miscommunication 
came \xp-"$ 



LESLIE ANDERSON 



REAGAN 
SPEAKS 



V 



President makes 
first post-office 
speech at ASU 



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Brian O'Mahoney 



□ resenting a person- 
alized license plate 

to Former President 
Ronald Reagan, is Alum- 
ni Association Director 
for Constituency Rela- 
tions Neil Guiliano. 



A pair of presidents 

enjoy an on-stage 
smile. Associated Stu- 
dents President John 
Fees introduced Reagan 
to the capacity crowd. 



41 




Slate Press Bob Castle 



1 1 nited States Senator 

U and former P.O.W. 
Jeremiah Denton spoke 
in the Memorial Union 
Arizona Room. Senator 
Denton's speech was 
part of the ASASU Lec- 
ture Series. 

Gymnast Cathy 
Rigby came to cam- 
pus during the fall se- 
mester. The former 
Olympian addressed 
her past competitive ex- 
perience and women's 
changing roles in 
sports. 



S_? IS^ea-fet* 






A SU's College of Ed- 
ucation sponsored 
an appearance by U.S. 
Secretary of Education 
Lauro Cavazos . Joining 
Cavazos, the first His- 
panic cabinet member, 
was Gladys Johnston, 
Dean of the College. 
Photo by Kraig Hayden. 






Sfi€*4f*t U 



here the bold 

saguaros raise 
their arms on high . . . 
Kathryn "Weebee" 
Crye, Lisa Hylton, and 
Whitney Crow, ele- 
mentary education ma- 
jors, are showered in 
celebratory confetti at 
the May graduation 
ceremony. 

Photo by Brian 
O'Mahoney. 






T 



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-* * 




f\ raduation meant different things to 
i~j different students, but for most of 
hem it was time to face the reality of 
leing on: their own. After years of stud- 
r ing, it was time for that big decision — 
vas it time to get a job or continue in 
jraduate school? 

Some students did both. Michael 
koss graduated from ASU with a degree 
ti communication, and went on to the 
Jniversity of Southern California. 

In addition to going part time at USC, 
]ross started his career in Los Angeles. 
,jTOSs got a job in the personnel de- 
partment 
if Broad- 
way L.A., 

division 
f Broad- 
/ a y 

outhwest. Between the two undertak- 
es, Gross estimated he put in nearly 60 
ours a week. 

"ASU is a good training ground," 
iross said. "It really taught me to man- 
ge my time and budget activities. I think 
ie big atmosphere there prepared me 
eally well to move to a large city." 



Another May graduate, Elaine 
Garabedian, also moved to a big city 
after graduation. But she was moving 
back home, to Boston. 

"I wanted to go back East because 
there seem to be a lot of opportunities 
there," said Garabedian, who graduated 
in May 1988 with a business degree. 

Garabedian agreed that ASU had pre- 
pared her for life in a large city. "Now 
when I go into New York City, it doesn't 
seem like as much of a shock as it did to 
me in high school." & 

CAROLYN PYE 



GRADUATION 



Meet Asu's 

newest 

alumni 




i 



Brian O'Mahoney 

One of 84 College of 
Nursing graduates, 
Megan McAlonie al- 
ready has work on her 
mind. "Theme" cos- 
tumes were common- 
place at ASU gradua- 
tion ceremonies. 

Alone in the masses, 
a graduating senior 
savors her moment 
during the festivities of 
graduation. This was 
one of two May cere- 
monies held due to a 
record turnout of grad- 
uates. 

Layout by David Lantry 



fj-iaciuat 



SU's Sparky and 
UofA's Wilbur 
Wildcat symbolize the 
intense rivalry that has 
developed between the 
two Arizona universi- 



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'-* 




The ASU-UofA rivalry lasted through 
the years, surviving changes in 
coaches, administration and students. 
Students at both universities thought 
their school was superior and the other 
was worthless. Both universities claimed 
to be the first in Arizona, and that the 
other was merely following in their foot- 
steps. 

Who was right? What added a twist to 
the rivalry was that they both were. 
While the property which is now ASU 
was acquired and developed a year be- 
fore UofA, the school was Tempe Nor- 
mal School, Tempe State Teachers Col- 
lege and many others before it finally 
became Arizona State University in 
1958. The University of Arizona was es- 
tablished in 1885. 

Every year, students anticipated the 
"Big Game" between the two schools in 
November. Held at the alternating 
school each year, the football game drew 
crowds of students from the home turf as 
well as carloads of roadtrippers. 

Watching the crowd could often be as 
much fun as the game itself. "Part of the 
fun is trying to psyche out the ASU 
fans," said Karen Davis, a UofA student. 
"I think (ASU fans) take it a lot more 
personally than we do when they make 
fun of us." 

Large banners made by students were 
always strung across each student sec- 
tion. ASU banners read "Screw the U," 
or "Castrate the 'Cats." This year, 
UofA's banners read "Arizona State has 
the 5-0-1 blues," referring to ASU's in- 
ability to beat UofA in football since 
1981. 

This streak irritated ASU students im- 
mensely, especially in 1983 and 1985, 
when UofA's victory over ASU knocked 
the Sun Devils out 
of the Rose Bowl 
berth. But even 
when there was 
nothing on the line 
but the victory, the 
loss still intensely bothered ASU stu- 
dents. 

"Our team freaks out when they play 
UofA," said Todd Stevens, a senior mar- 
keting major. "Even in our best years, 
like when we won the Rose Bowl, we 
couldn't do it. I have a lot of friends at 
that school, but I try to avoid them when 



November comes around." 

The intense rivalry between the two 
schools was by no means limited to the 
yearly football game. ASU athletes 
strove to defeat UofA in every sport pos- 
sible. It was a personal victory as well as 
a team one for many athletes. 

Basketball was no exception to this 
sports rivalry, but it was an area where 
the UofA dominated. Last spring UofA 
achieved the pinnacle of NCAA basket- 
ball by reaching the Final Four tourna- 
ment. 

Although it looked good for Arizona 
to have a team in the Final Four, many 
ASU fans said they just couldn't bring 
themselves to root for the team they had 
cheered against for so long. Students 
usually agreed with the popular saying, 
"My two favorite teams are the Sun Dev- 
ils and whoever is playing UofA." 

In addition to the sports rivalry, many 
ASU students felt cheated because the 
university in Tucson received a larger 
share of state funding than ASU did, 
despite the fact that ASU had nearly 
15,000 more students. 

"UofA was smart to get the medical 
school. That is a main reason for the 
higher funding they receive," said 
Thomas Shapley, a visiting ASU pro- 
fessor who had spent considerable time 
at UofA giving lectures. 

"ASU used to just take UofA for grant- 
ed because they (ASU) were ahead in 
almost all areas," Shapley said. "But 
UofA caught up. At least it keeps both 
schools on their toes." $ 

CAROLYN PYE 



THE 
RIVALRY 



Facing off 
with our foes 
down south 



Brian O'Mahoney 



i 




Presiding over the 
ASU/UofA game 

for the first time as Ar- 
izona's top official, is 
Governor Rose Mofford. 
Runners carried the 
game ball from Tempe 
to Tucson in the annual 
tradition. 



Brian O'Mahone 



^d&atUxf 




JUffiL 



^£* 



The only thing harder to find 
around ASU on Nov. 26 than 
a Uof A fan was a ticket for the 
game. Due to a limited 
amount of tickets available to 
ASU students, a lottery was 
held for all season ticket hold- 
ers. Lucky winners were no- 
tified by mention in the State 
Press and a letter home. 
Thousands of Sun Devil Fans 
roadtripped to Tucson to wit- 
ness the rivalry 




Brian O'Mahoncy 

Alumni football 
players Stein Koss 
and Vince Amoia share 
some advice with cur- 
rent Sun Devils. A pep 
rally was held Novem- 
ber 25 to spark spirit for 
the trip south. 

Assistant Coach Tom 
Freeman shows his 
spirit by ridding him- 
self of his 5-0-1 blues at 
the ASU/UofA pep ral- 
ly. In his fifth season of 
coaching at ASU, Free- 
man was responsible 
for Sun Devil centers 
and offensive guards. 

Layouts by Nicki Carroll 



rian O'Mahoney 



EALITY 



/ 



llusions of 

ASU sun, 

fun and 

'beautiful 

people' 

cloud the 

facts of daily 

life. 








Pictures of maroon-and-gold paint- 
ed faces, the giant "A" mountain 
and sun-bronzed students trek- 
king across an oasis-like campus filled 
ASU college brochures and pamphlets. 
Although all of these visions defined 
ASU, what was really underneath these 
illusions? Looking through the surface 
layers of Greek sweatshirts, trendy 
sportswear and tanned and toned bo- 
dies, all that remained were people. Peo- 
ple who daily faced A little REALITY. 

Dating took on a new meaning at ASU 
as students cautiously approached new 
relationships. Casual sex was a thing of 
the 60's and 70's as AIDS threatened 
everyone. As the divorce rate skyrock- 
eted, more single parents attended ASU 
adding a new angle to dating. 

Drug and alcohol addictions added 
fuel to the fire of student problems. Anti- 
drug campaigns like the ASASU's "The 
Choice For Me, Drug Free" hoped to 
combat drug abuse. America's drug 
problem became a 
political issue as 
presidential candi- 
dates promised to 
fight drug traffick- 
ers abroad. 

In search of a 
perfect image, stu- 
dents pumped 
iron, tanned all 
year long and 
stuck to fad diets. 
However, this de- KimBodin 
sire to look their best often resulted in 
pulled muscles, skin cancer and eating 
disorders like anorexia and bulimia. 

As AIDS added another deadly twist 
to the 80"s, fear brought that three- 
lettered word, sex, out of the closet. 
Events like the Cholla sex party hoped to 
shed light on AIDS and teach students 
about safe sex practices. The "Rubber 



aking a look 
at reality 




Maids," part of Arizona Women Advo- 
cating AIDS Responsibility and Educa- 
tion or A.W.A.R.E., also headed projects 
to increase campus awareness. 

Exchanging "we's" for "me's," college 
students seemed to forget about human- 
ity and focused on higher incomes. More 
business majors and less education ma- 
jors supported this move to the "yuppie" 
generation. As the word protest went out 
with 60's jargon like groovy and peace, 
social awareness became almost mean- 
ingless words in students' vocabulary. 

Money, however, seemed to trip a 
switch when it came to social awareness. 
As the Arizona Board of Regents pro- 
posed to raise tuition $156, student 
voices battled the increase. During the 
fall semester, nearly 1,000 students ral- 
lied and picketed against the proposed 
hike. Besides annual tuition, money was 
vital for daily survival and often gen- 
erated a delicate balancing act between 
jobs and academics. Students scanned 
the employment 
board in Student 
Services for job 
leads on or off 
campus. 

Although snap- 
shots in ASU bro- 
chures seemed 
much more enjoy- 
able, students had 
to look beyond 
Sun Devil football 
games, a sun- 
drenched campus and students heading 
down Palm Walk. They had to clear 
away the illusions and face A little RE- 
ALITY. $ 

DAVID KEXEL 

Stretching across University Drive, the ASU 
bridge joins residence halls with academic halls. 
The bridge was often photographed as a popular 
ASU landmark. 

Mini-mag editor: David Kexel 
Photo illustrations: Bob Castle 



I 



m ' 1 »l 



X V 






EALIT 





'ating 

changes as 

divorced 

singles and 

career goals 

add 

obstacles on 

the road to 

'true love/ 



^^ 1960's, "Hey, babe, what's your 
Mj^k sign" contrasted a 1980's, "Let's 
p do lunch" as dating changed 
over the decades. As individual's goals 
focused on careers, and single parents 
returned to the classroom, dating took on 
a whole new meaning. 

At ASU, at least 15 percent of the 
students were divorced. Divorced stu- 
dents re-entering the dating scene after 
some time often found differences from 
when they were dating as younger stu- 
dents. 

"There are so many aspects to dating 
now," said Beverly Gomez, a divorced 
student who later returned to school. 
"When I was entering college right out of 
high school, you were either going 
steady or you weren't. Now there are all 
these distinctions. You can be 'just 
friends', or you're 
seeing someone casu- 
ally but also seeing 
others. Or people still 
'go steady', but that 
seems less common." 

A May 1988 Cam- 
pus Life magazine ar- 
ticle comparing col- 
lege students of 
different decades 
showed these distinc- 
tions to be common 
among college students nationwide. 
While in 1965, 60 percent of college stu- 
dents surveyed had a steady boyfriend 
or girlfriend, in 1987 only 20 percent 
were "going steady." However, 52 per- 
cent said they were "seeing someone 
casually," and only 40 percent of stu- 
dents believed they would find the per- 
son they would marry at college, com- 
pared to 70 percent in 1965. 

eople take more time to 
know each other now," 
said Dan Mahern, a 30- 



areer, kids, 
80's dating 







year-old accounting student who was al- 
so divorced. "When I was in high school, 
people assumed you went to college to 
get two things — a degree and a spouse. 
There just isn't that attitude anymore." 

Mahern attributed this difference to 
the increased success of women in ex- 
ecutive positions and a more mature at- 
titude among college students. "Both 
men and women in my earlier college 
years thought they would find that per- 
fect person and live 'happily ever after'. 
It just isn't that way, and students can 
see that reality now. Also, women aren't 
going to follow men to the ends of the 
earth, but they now will follow their own 
goals. Both men and women realize 
there is time to see the real world a bit 
first, then settle down." 
Another dimension of the dating scene 
that had changed 
through the years is 
that women were 
more likely to initiate 
the first date. A Glam- 
our magazine survey 
showed that 90 per- 
cent of college men 
said that women 
should make the first 
move more often to 
meet a man. 

"I'd love it if a girl 
called me to ask me for a date," said 
Andy Hemrick, a junior engineering ma- 
jor. "These are modern times, and wom- 
en and men should be equal in as many 
aspects as possible, especially dating."^ 

CAROLYN PYE 

The info-graph charts the percentage of students 
with a steady boyfriend or girlfriend in 1965 and 
1987. The trend supported a move towards careers 
and independence. 
Layout by David Kexel 



StK^Unt^ 



1 



R 



EALIT 





llcohol 

remains 

most 

popular as 

cocaine and 

marijuana 

also tempt 

students. 



rugs, alcohol 
mix disaster 



Call it a tall cold one, a Friday fix, a 
stress reliever. Kegs, coolers and 
cocktails. All alcohol, all drugs. 

While drug abuse could not be com- 
pletely solved, organizations provided 
by the student health center and ASU's 
Department of Public Safety were avail- 
able to students who had gotten in too 
deep and needed help. 

According to statistics provided by the 
student health center, over 80 percent of 
the students at ASU had at some time 
used alcohol, the most popular drug 
among college students. In addition, 
there was a high percentage who had 
used the second and third most popular 
drugs, marijuana and cocaine, although 
these were illegal and much less abun- 
dant than alcohol. 

Carla Fortunato, 
substance abuse 
counselor for the 
ASU student 
health center, ex- 
plained that al- 
though illegal 
drugs were less 
abundant, they 
were not difficult 
to obtain. 

"All drugs are 
available if they 
(students) want 
them," Fortunato said. 

As a counselor, Fortunato's job was to 
assess and evaluate the student to see if a 
problem existed, then provide treatment 
through the cost-free extensive counsel- 
ing program at the center. 

Fortunato said she was especially con- 
cerned with the problems of alcohol poi- 
soning, and referred to alcohol as a 
"drug to be respected" because of its 
danger and fatality potential. 

"Students don't realize how close they 
come when they pass-out after drink- 



wnicn 

T 



ing," Fortunaro said. "The next stage 
after that is coma." 

Fortunato stressed the danger of pop- 
ular drinking games, explaining that the 
body cannot digest the alcohol as fast as 
it comes in. 

"Drinking was never meant to be a 
sport," Fortunato said. 

Fortunato said students should not at- 
tempt to solve the drug problems them- 
selves, because extensive counseling was 
needed for positive results. 

The health center also sponsored pro- 
grams such as alcohol awareness week, 
which promoted responsible drinking. 

he ASU police department also 
worked to combat the problems 
involving drug abuse. The de- 
partment took the approach of aware- 
ness, offering alco- 
hol and drug abuse 
presentations to 
students. An ex- 
tensive drug task 
force had also 
been developed. 

Rather than 
hard-core prosecu- 
tion, however, the 
ASU police were 
more interested in 
education and en- 
forcement, accord- 
ing to police Cpl. R.B. Morales, who said 
they would rather try to address the 
problem of a drug user rather than con- 
demn him. 

Counseling promised the hope and 
education offered the best defense 
against the often fatal mixture of drugs or 
alcohol with human ignorance. $ 

BRUCE PETERSON 

This info-graph charts the affects of alcohol at 
different Blood Alcohol Concentrations (BAC.) Al- 
cohol continued to be college students' favorite and 
most accessible drug. 
Layout by David Kexel 



BAC 
Level 


ALCOHOL'S EFFECTS 


.10 


Legally drunk 


.20 


Difficulty controlling emotions 


.30 


Loss of consciousness 


.35 to 
.50 


Affects heart and breathing 


Above 

.50 


May be fatal 



yS*Ue*t 



1-ijue-i 




Ra-#*a\/ 
EALITT 



from 

tanning to 

toning to 

colored 

contacts, 

students 

scope out the 

perfect 

image. 




n search 
of the image 



Students nationwide often 
tried to conform to society's 
proper image for men or 
women, and pressure hit especially hard 
for students in Tempe who felt they 
didn't exactly fit the mold of this perfect 
person. 

Year-round sunshine and warm tem- 
peratures hardly gave students a chance 
to bundle up in layers of clothes to hide 
what they perceived as imperfections of 
their bodies. The neccesity of constantly 
wearing shorts and summer-type clothes 
revealed more of the body than other 
climates would allow. 

This situation, along with the large 
concentration of young people often try- 
ing to make a good impression on each 
other, added pressure to look good at 
any cost. ASU was known nationwide 
for its extra doses of eating disorders and 
skin can- 
cer. 

Pertain- 
ing mainly 
to female 
students, 
eating dis- 
orders, 
such as 
anorexia, 
bulumia 
and fad 
diets were 
much 
more harmful than anyone would have 
guessed because they were so prevalent. 
It was often a trendy thing to do. Women 
even gathered for "scarf and barf par- 
ties" held in the dorms. 

The problem seemed to be that more 
women were jumping on the bandwag- 
on without realizing what kind of a ride 
they were in for. If they realized bulimia 
could cause internal bleeding, ulcers, 
heart and kidney failures, dehydration, 




tooth and gum decay and mental dis- 
turbances, they might have tried an al- 
ternate method. 

Bulimics on campus were not readily 
identifiable because they usually were of 
average or slightly above average in 
body weight. Students who suffered 
from anorexia, however, were easy to 
recognize. Although they saw them- 
selves as overweight, on the outside they 
appeared extremely thin. 

As with bulimia, anorexia was primar- 
ily a problem with females, as only 10 
percent of cases occurred in men, ac- 
cording to information from the Amer- 
ican College Health Association. The in- 
tense preoccupation with food, as well as 
the irrational fear of becoming fat, 
caused its share of problems among 
anorexics. While death from starvation 
could occur in extreme cases, there were 

also prob- 
lems such as 
hypothermia, 
constipation 
and the in- 
ability to 
think clearly 
that were as- 
sociated with 
anorexia, ac- 
cording to 
the ACHA. 
A more 
scon Troyanos common sit- 
uation that was brought into the open 
was the fad diet. Not recognized as an 
eating disorder, the fad diet usually in- 
volved losing large amounts of weight in 
a short period of time. 



To build his upper chest, Larry Schmich works out 
in a weight room. Students pumped iron or jogged 
to improve their image. 
Layout by David Kexel 



>s 



* 






V&taeA 



* 




f. 



^ 



m 






»olored 

contacts, fast 

cars, 

designer 

clothes and 

expensive 

tan£ 

completed 

the look for 

students 

searching for 

the perfect 

image. 



Although these diets did not have as 
many harmful side effects as other forms 
of eating disorders, the frustration 
caused by the failure of many of these 
diets was a possible prelude to a more 
severe disorder. Fad diet methods such 
as fasting or heavily reducing intake usu- 
ally did not work, so weight temporarily 
lost would usually return. 

The question of why eating disorders 
were so prevalent at ASU was not hard 
to figure out. In a society that constantly 
stressed the beauty of thin women in the 
media and other sources, many female 
students believed that they must have a 
thin, slender body to look good and at- 
tract men. 

In actuality, studies had shown that 
men actually desire a women of average 
body weight over women who were thin 
and slender, according to ASU Student 
Health Center nutritionist Karen Moses. 
Despite this, women didn't seem sat- 
isfied with their normal body compo- 
sition and distorted the truth, as well as 
their healthy bodies. 

Information from the American Col- 
lege Health Association explained fe- 
male pressures. 

There are many pressures on women 
to measure up to society's standards for 
the "ideal woman," who must be com- 
petent, attractive, 
successful academ- 
ically or in the 
workplace, equally 
successful in at- 
tracting friends 
and lovers, and 
most especially, 
thin. Certainly the 
college atmo- 
sphere could in- 
tensify these pres- 
sures in an environment where most 
social events take place around eating 
and drinking. 

It was also noted by the ACHA that 
eating disorders are not something that a 
person can simply stop by themselves. 
Because of the intense feelings of shame, 
inadequacy, anxiety, disappointment 
and anger involved, counseling was of- 
ten needed to put an end to the habitual 
situation. 

Even though a fitness craze was prev- 
alent in society at the time, many female 
students seemed to favor the assumed 
ease of eating disorders over a regimen- 
tal exercise program. 




M^ nother way that students of both 
^^M sexes spent time worked on their 
W W image was by suntanning. Be- 
cause of the year round sunshine, it 
served as a great advantage to those who 
wanted to get bronzed. Unfortunately, as 
students tried harder and harder to 
achieve that dark, golden tan they 
dreamed of taking up north for Christ- 
mas, they were also increasing their 
chances for skin cancer. 

The dangers of skin cancer were not 
taken seriously by many students. While 
many new sunscreens had been devel- 
oped recently which had up to thirty-five 
times the protection of unprotected skin, 
many students seemed to favor a lotion 
or oil with only twice the protection, or 
no lotion at all. 

Because of convenient sunshine, it was 
not surprising that skin cancer rates in 
Arizona were far above the national av- 
erage. 

Although spending several hours each 
day in the sunshine was a distraction of 
study time, this problem was resolved by 
many students who brought their books 
outside and combined the two. But for 
the serious sun worshipper, tanning 
booths and beds provided the quick al- 
ternative. 

The environment of the campus was 
condusive to lay- 
ing-out in the sun. 
Many dorms had 
swimming pools or 
grassy back-yards 
where it became a 
widespread social 
occasion. Students 
seemed to live for 
the present and 
not realize the con- 
sul Troya** sequences of the 
future. While tanning appeared to be a 
easy way to conform to society's image, 
it certainly had side effects. 

Colored contacts, fast cars, designer 
clothes and expensive tans completed 
the look for students searching for the 
perfect image. $ 

BRUCE PETERSON 

Toning his triceps, Larry Lazar works out at Man- 
zanita Hall. Most residence halls housed a weight 
room for students' health and fitness. 

To cram for a tan, Gretchen Zaeske , freshman, 
catches some rays at U-Tan. Tanning beds offered 
students year round sunshine and warmth. 




v m 



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Michelle Conway 

It's good 

that more 

people are 

exercising. 

The only 

negative 

aspect is that 

it takes up a 

lot of time." 

Jerry Keller , 
junior 




Michelle Conway 

r^tan 

body may 

improve a 

person's 

image, but 

people who 

tan in excess 

will pay for 

it later." 

Karen Genet , 
junior 

Layout by David Kexel 



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7. 




M/ith no 
AIDS cure 

or vaccine in 

site, 

education 

promises 

best defense. 



Hacking its 
deadly spread 



The sudden spread of the Aquired 
Immune Deficiency Syndrome 
among heterosexuals in the Unit- 
ed States during the mid-1980's shat- 
tered the commonly-held misconception 
that AIDS was a homosexual disease or a 
drug addict's disease. College campuses 
became a major concern because of the 
concentration of young, often sexually 
active people. 

AIDS had killed 40,000 Americans 
since 1981, and cases were on the rise, 
according to the National Bureau of Vital 
Statistics. At ASU, there were two 
known AIDS cases, according to a stu- 
dent health center representative. 

In 1988, the only known way to pre- 
vent AIDS that was 100 percent effective 
was abstention. But because of the belief 
that there was a 
middle ground, a 
variety of educa- 
tion and support 
groups were set up 
at the university 
level. 

"Safe sex" be- 
came a buzzword 
of the 1980's and 
on college cam- 
puses nationwide. 
Health officials ad- m^m Pmeii 
vocated the use of condoms to prevent 
spreading AIDS. ASU's student health 
center began distributing free condoms, 
and there were propositions in the works 
to install condom machines in residence 
hall bathrooms. Also, students were en- 
couraged to talk over past sexual be- 
havior with their partners. 

Campus residence halls provided 
a variety of educational speakers 
on safe sexual procedures. Choi- 
la hall resident assistants sponsored an 
annual "Sex Party," which provided in- 
formation on AIDS and other sexually 
transmitted diseases and showed differ- 




ent medically accepted ways to prevent 
them. 

"AIDS is everybody's problem now," 
said George Lusk, an AIDS educator 
from a Tempe Planned Parenthood 
branch. "Anybody who is even thinking 
about being sexually active must learn 
the facts. Just because someone drives a 
nice car and wears a Polo shirt doesn't 
mean he can't have AIDS." 

Lusk said because of increased re- 
sources at the university level, students 
were becoming more aware of risks as- 
sociated with AIDS. "I hope students use 
this knowledge, instead of just absorbing 
it," Lusk said. "It can be easy to forget 
about AIDS in the heat of the moment 
and figure it's all right to take a chance 
'just this once'. But it's a terrible chance 
to take," Lusk told 
the audience at the 
Cholla hall presen- 
tation. 

Many other 
campus depart- 
ments also spon- 
sored AIDS educa- 
tion programs. The 
Lesbian and Gay 
Academic Union 
had a variety of 
presentations. 
"The homosexual community 
shouldn't be blamed for AIDS," said one 
member of the LGAU. "It's no one's 
fault, and trying to pin blame does no 
good. People just need to be educated. 
That's the only hope we have at ar- 
resting the spread of AIDS." Jt 

CAROLYN PYE 



Demonstrating proper condom usage, Noelle 
Kaneshiro and Chris Hale practice with a banana. 
The Cholla hall resident assistants sponsored the 
annual "Sex Party" to promote safe sex practices. 
Layout by David Kexel 



Student^ 




r rotests of 

the 60's die 

to a low roar 

in the 80's as 

students 

focus on 

careers. 



riorities turn 
from we to me 



The year was 1968. A smaller stu- 
dent body led to an aura of fa- 
miliarity among ASU's students. 
Open lawns were a popular place for 
students to congregate between classes, 
unless the lawns were flooded, in one of 
the many ways administrators tried to 
prevent ASU students from protesting. 

This was a turbulent year, and stu- 
dents let themselves be heard on many 
different issues. The Vietnam war cre- 
ated numerous controversy, from draft 
card burning to shouts of "Hell no! We 
won't go!" 

Students often congregated on the 
lawns when they were dry, got organ- 
ized and led a group on to the state 
capital to protest everything from Vi- 
etnam issues to government policies on 
the nation's poor. 

"Students were 
very determined 
back then," said 
Joseph Herman, a 
retired ASU histo- 
ry professor. 
"They were made 
to believe they 
could change the 
world. And many 
of them did." 

There were 
more education majors than business 
majors at ASU in 1968, according to the 
school's Office of Institutional Analysis. 
The expression, "Tune in, turn on and 
drop out," personified the commonly 
casual attitude among young people 
about drugs. Many young people set out 
to "find the world," by road-tripping 
across the country. 

College students had different con- 
cerns those days, with America em- 
broiled in the Vietnam conflict and a 
general anti-establishment attitude 
among college students nationwide. 




A first look at ASU's campus 20 years 
later reveals a crowded, bustling envi- 
ronment where many students do not 
know the names of students in their 
classes. Student protests are not the com- 
mon occurances they once were. A 1985 
study revealed that many college stu- 
dents could not recognize the president 
of the United States when shown his 
photograph. U.S. conflicts such as those 
in Nicaragua and Grenada went virtually 
unnoticed by students. 

In the 1980's, ASU had a reputation 
for sporting rows and rows of stu- 
dents laying out in the sun, trying to 
get that perfect tan. The year 1983 
marked the beginning of "yuppie-dom" 
among many young people. 

Instead of majoring in education or 
liberal arts, several 
students turned to 
business studies, 
and strove for high 
after-graduation 
incomes. This led 
to a conservative 
atmosphere on 
college campuses 
nationwide. 

The long hair, 
tie-dyed shirts and 
ripped jeans gave 
way to oxford shirts, loafers and business 
suits. Students became less interested on 
touring the world and more interested in 
investing in Wall Street in their spare 
time. College was a time of change and 
growth, but universities became training 
grounds for the business world instead 
of the turbulent arenas they once were. 



The info-graph charts the number of business 
majors (black) and education majors (gray) over 20 
years. The rising number of business majors sig- 
naled a shift to the me generation. 
Layout by David Kexel 



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IMS 




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>ritics 
called ASU 
students 
apathetic, 
and that was 
largely 
related to 
the high 
percentage 
of commuter 
and part- 
time 
students who 

were 
uninvolved 

with the 
university. 



Studies by many sources, includ- 
ing Time magazine and New- 
sweek On Campus , polled stu- 
dents from all over the country and 
released their findings. The eighties was 
called the "Me Generation/' and college 
students were no exception. College stu- 
dents of the 1980's were called every- 
thing from apathetic to greedy to just 
unconcerned about the world. 

However, a closer look revealed that 
there was more substance to these stu- 
dents. At Columbia University in New 
York, students staged a three-day sit — 
in to protest the aparthied policy in 
South Africa in 1985. That same year, 
students of Brown University in Rhode 
Island urged support of a system of 
stockpiling suicide pills in the event 
there was a nuclear war. 

Critics called ASU students apathetic, 
and that was largely related to the high 
percentage of commuter and part-time 
students who were 
uninvolved with the 
university. Ranked the 
top party school in the 
nation in 1984, ASU stu- 
dents were often seen as 
a carefree, reckless 
group who had no con- 
cern of world affairs. 

"I think students are 
aware of what's going 
on in the world, but 
they are just more con- 
cerned with other 
things," said Andrew 
Bishton, president of 
ASU's College Republi- 
cans organization. "Their main focus is 
on their studies, and issues are just in the 
background." 

Despite the apathy associated 
with ASU students, voter turn- 
out in Legislative District 21, 
which included the area surrounding 
ASU, was up 30 percent from previous 
presidential elections. In addition, some 
issues on the ballot received statewide 
attention. 

Proposition 106, the "English-only" 
bill, raised student concern on campus. 
This bill, which passed by a narrow mar- 
gin, required that official government 
business be conducted in English. Be- 
cause of the fear that this bill would 
suppress minorities, students participat- 
ed in "Anti-106" protests. While these 
were not the full-scale student protests of 



pull thei: 

H 




1968, there was student turnout at a 
statewide protest down in Tucson, and 
also at a protest at the state capital. 

In November, when the Arizona 
Board of Regents suggested a $156 tu- 
ition hike, students turned out all over 
campus to protest the raise. The shouts 
of "Hell no! We won't go!" of yesteryear 
were replaced by shouts of "Hell no! We 
can't afford to go!" After two meetings of 
angry protest and a student proposition 
for a $58 hike, the students and Regents 
compromised an $84 tuition increase on 
Dec. 12. 

"It just figures that at ASU students 
have to get hit in their pocketbook before 
they respond," said Tom Shapley, a vis- 
iting ASU professor. "The students don't 
care if our country is illegally supplying 
weapons to other countries, but if you 
pull their pursestrings, they'll respond." 
owever, not everyone had such a 
dismal view of ASU students. 
"Things operate like a 
pendulum," said Peter 
Doria, vice president of 
ASU's College Demo- 
crats. "After all the stu- 
dent protests that took 
place in the late 1960's, 
the next few decades 
took a more laid-back 
attitude. I think the 
nineties will prove to be 
more like the sixties." 

There was no way to 
generalize about the so- 
cial awareness existing 
at ASU this year. There 
were political activists, 
and there were those who had no in- 
terest. "It's just like the rest of the coun- 
try," said Andrew Bishton, president of 
ASU's College Republicans. "The aver- 
age citizen has so many things to worry 
about that political protests are really in 
the background. But most people know 
what's going on. If they don't, they try to 
find out."^ 

CAROLYN PYE 



Protesting the tuition hike, ASU students march 
towards the College of Law on Nov. 9. Student 
voices seemed to get louder when problems hit 
them in the pocketbook. 

To oppose Israeli policy, student Muhammad 
Shurrab represents the Students for Palestine. The 
group heated up the controversy at a Cady Mall 
rally. 




T. I. Sokol 

there were 



Frank Fender 




Sean Lopez 



%J«€J 





■UIIW 

■■"43lO»TH 



H^iss 





Sean Lopez 

Scanning Proposition 106 at a rally for Democrat 
Michael Dukakis, John Doe opposes the propo- 
sition. However, voters carried the English-only 
bill into law on the Nov. 8 election. 

At a campaign meeting, Chip Richter, Lionel Doe 
and David Blaze discuss political issues. The stu- 
dents supported Democratic Presidential Candi- 
date Michael Dukakis. 



Michelle Conway 



w eople 
don't protest 

any more 

because they 

feel that 

their one 

vote or 

opinion 

won't have 

any affect." 

Lisa Wilson, 
junior 

Layout by David Kexel 



SUUchCIi 








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Alnnual 

hikes raise 

tuition and 

student 

concerns. 




egents pull 
purse strings 



Fixed funds not only constrained 
students' wants, but also their 
basic needs. A limited cash flow 
from a part-time job or parents had little 
room for added expenses and increasing 
prices. When the Arizona Board of Re- 
gents tugged at student purse strings, 
Sun Devils put their mouth were their 
money was and raised voices in protest 
as a $156 tuition hike loomed over their 
pocketbooks. To some, a tuition increase 
of $156 meant the difference between 
being able to afford to attend college or 
not. 

Social issues like the Iran-contra affair 
and 1988 presidential campaign hardly 
raised an eyebrow on the ASU campus, 
but students crowded the entrance to the 
Memorial Union, waving signs and ral- 
lying in large numbers for a tuition meet- 
ing with the administration on Nov. 9. 

Those who petitioned the administra- 
tion yelling "Just 
say no, we can't af- 
ford to go" com- 
prised only a frac- 
tion of students 
who considered an 
extra $156 increase 
a severe financial 
blow, or an end to 
their education. 
Many students 
found they already had to work full-time 
while attending school to pay their tu- 
ition, and the extra increase would strain 
their budget extensively. 

Because of the amount of time spent in 
classes and for studying, a student had 
the time, in most instances, to earn only 
a part-time income. 

Fortunately for many students, how- 
ever, they had some options to help 
them with college expenses. 

Parents were a popular source for ex- 
tra income with many students. In many 
cases, parents helped with the majority 
of student finances, such as tuition, 



took a 



ASU TUITION HIKES 


Year 


Regent 


Student 


Actual 


'89-90 


$156 


$58 


$84 


'88-89 


82 


52 


82 


'87-88 


96 


36 


60 


'86-87 


146 


55-85 


146 


'85-86 


44 


40 


40 



housing costs, weekly expenses and 
transportation. This was common for 
many freshmen, especially for those in 
the residence halls where housing costs 
were added into the tuition cost. 

In general, older students were faced 
with more expenses and tended to have 
more difficulty absorbing substantial tu- 
ition increases. Because they were usu- 
ally paying monthly rent on off-campus 
housing and juggling other responsibil- 
ities such as car payments, raising chil- 
dren or other major expenses, tuition 
took a back seat to survival. 

SU offered some help with this 
situation through programs such 
as the work-study program, but 
many concerned students felt that the 
administration overlooked the needs of 
the student. Although the tuition had 
increased an average of $95 a year from 
1985 to 1988, many students felt a $156 
increase was pro- 
posed to support 
the "construction 
happy" ideas of 
the administration, 
at the sacrifice of 
the current stu- 
dent. 

Because of the 
student's tuition 
increase proposal 
of $58 and the uproar that resulted from 
these conflicting ideas, an $84 compro- 
mise was reached on Dec. 12. This was a 
sign that better communication between 
the Board of Regents and the students 
was needed to negotiate the cost of an 
ASU education.^? 

BRUCE PETERSON 



The info-graph charts the Regent's and the stu- 
dents' proposals and the actual tuition hikes over 
five academic years. Tuition hikes became annual 
events for ASU students. 
Layout by David Kexel 



SUUetrt')^ 



1 




1%. 




Current events focus on 
tragedy, global triumph 



The accumulation of major events that 
occured during the school year set the 
stage for excitement and allowed stu- 
dents to recall the events as they hap- 
pened. 

As former governor Evan Mecham 
was finally fading from the media spot- 
light that had attracted world-wide at- 
tention, keeping track of the perfor- 
mance of Rose Mofford, the new 
governor, was interesting as she restored 
the order of Arizona politics. But cov- 
ering Mofford was only the beginning of 
the political action. Being it was a United 
States presidential election year, the pro- 
cess of George Bush being elected as the 
new president was even better. 

Later in the year, ASU received its 
own taste of U. S. presidential politics as 
former president Ronald Reagan gave a 
speech to a packed house in the Uni- 
versity Activity Center. 

During his speech, which lasted about 
an hour, he expressed his political views 




Wide World Photo 



and then allowed students to ask him 
questions. 

Tragedy, however, was something 
that could not be avoided in the news 
scene whether looking at local news, or 
beyond into national and world cover- 
age. Around the globe, A Pan American 
jet exploded over Lockerbie, Scotland, 
killing all 259 people on board and at 
least 22 on the ground. During an air- 
show in Germany, two fighter planes 
collided, sending one into the audience 
below. In Japan, Emperor Hirohito died 
of intestinal cancer. 

Nationally, Midwest farmers lost bil- 
lions of dollars due to a summer drought. 
Over a million acres of Yellowstone Na- 
tional Park were burned. Hurricane Gil- 
bert swept through Texas, causing death 
and leaving many homeless. 

Relating closer to home, an apartment 
fire ravaged an entire complex, leaving 
many students and staff homeless with- 
out any personal belongings. After Lt. 
Bradshaw, the first Tempe po- 
lice officer ever to die in the 
line-of-duty was killed by a 
gunman last year, the second 
Tempe officer, Robert Hawk, 
was allegedly struck and 
killed by a passing motorist as 
he cited someone on the Su- 
perstition Freeway. 

On campus, tragedy was al- 
so present. The deaths of 
blind sociology professor 
John Hudson, who was struck 
by a car, and Health Center 
Director Monty Roth, who 
collapsed of a heart attack up- 
set the campus. 

Although there was also 
much good news, members of 
the ASU community had to 
adjust to the large amount of 
tragedy that comprised of the 
year's Devilnewsions. m 



BRUCE PETERSON 



Marine biologists, spent many days 
and nights trying to save the whales 
trapped in the arctic ice. The rescue 
effort attracted worldwide attention 
from concerned citizens and news 
media. 

Hurricane Gilbert left thousands 
devastated and homeless. The storm 
which ravaged Central and Latin 
America, was considered one of this 
century's fiercest. 

Sharing a final moment together are 
President Ronald Reagan and Soviet 
Premier Mikhail Gorbachev. 
Gorbachev visited New York in Jan- 
uary to deliver a speech to the United 
Nations. 




Chris PdttjWjll 

Freshman 

Finance's 




show no mercy. 
Anyone who 
promotes ter- 
rorism should 
be eliminated. 
The U.S. should 
definitely inter- 
fere. It's a threat 
to world securi- 
ty." 




"The U.S. lost a 
lot of support in 
Europe, I was in 
Norway at the 
time — they 
saw our bomb- 
ing of Libya as 
terrorism." 



Janell Heit 
Grad. Student 
Industrial Enginee, 





m 




lide World Pholo 




Canadian Ben Johnson looks over at arch rival 
Carl Lewis at the finish of the 100-meter race in the 
1988 Summer Olympics at Seoul, South Korea. 
Johnson won the gold medal but was later dis- 
qualified after traces of an anabolic steroid was 
found in his system. 




Wide World Pholo 



Glasnot and governments 
top international news 




It's easy to become pre- 
occupied with the daily 
events that occur in our 
lives. Parking spaces are 
limited on campus and 
we wonder why admin- 
istration doesn't do anything. We fail our 
final exam and wonder if we'll ever grad- 
uate. Tuition goes up and we wonder if 
we can ever afford to come back to 
school. We become incognizant to the 
fact that throughout the world major 
events occur. 

In Australia, 200 ships from 40 dif- 
ferent countries paraded Sydney Harbor 
in a salute to Australia's 200th birthday. 
In London, Margaret Thatcher, 62, Prime 
Minister of Britain, celebrated her 
3,164th day in office. She became the 
country's longest continuously serving 
prime minister in the 20th century. 
French Socialist President Francois Mit- 
terand, 71, was re-elected to a 2nd year 
term. 

President Reagan visited Mikhail 
Gorbachev in the Soviet Union for their 
4th summit meeting. During his stay 
they signed nine agreements, two of 
which discussed arms control. U.S. Navy 
Captain, William E. Nordeen, 51, a 
"military attache" at the embassy in Ath- 
ens, died when his car was bombed. 



Greek terrorists claimed responsibility. 
After over eights years of war and oc- 
cupation, the first group of approximate- 
ly 115,000 Soviet troops pulled out of 
Afghanistan. Over 13,000 Soviets and a 
million Afghans died in the conflict. 
Baghdad Iraqis celebrated the start of a 
United Nations-"brokered cease-fire" in 
the eight year war with Iran. An es- 
timated one million were killed. 

The French government ordered the 
makers of an abortion inducing pill to 
continue distribution in spite of pressure 
from "pro-lifers". During a final stunt at 
an annual air show in Ramstein, near 
Frankfurt, a crowd of 300,000 spectators 
watched three Italian jets collide directly 
above them. Two planes crashed in 
woods while three crashed into the 
crowd. 70 people were killed in the in- 
cident. 333 people were injured. 

At the Olympics, in Seoul, Ben John- 
son won the 100 meter race, but lost the 
world record and gold medal when tests 
showed he had taken anabolic steroids. 
West German Steffi Graff, 19, won the 
U.S. open, French, Australian, and Wim- 
bledon tournaments. She also went on to 
capture an Olympic gold. $ 

WENDY STRODE 



Wide World Pholo 



TtelLi 



Nation faces new leaders, 
disasters leave impact 




1988, was it a year of 
violence or tranquility? 
Did our nation prosper or 
struggle? Many signifi- 
cant national events oc- 
curred this past year. 
Many disasters that occurred in our 
nation this year were weather related 
incidents. Midwest farmers lost approx- 
imately 15 billion dollars as a result of 
the summer drought. 1.38 million acres 
of Yellowstone's national park were 
burned in the worst fire ever recorded in 
national park history. Hurricane Gilbert 
was one of the "most intense" hurri- 
canes in history. When it reached 
Brownsville, Texas it had killed 109 peo- 
ple, left thousands homeless, and cause 
10 billion dollars in damage. More than 
50 miles of New York's beaches were 
closed — syringes and blood viales were 
found washed ashore. In Pittsburgh, a 
storage tank burst dumping gallons of 
fuel into the Monongahela and Ohio riv- 
ers. 

After being trapped in beds of ice for 
three weeks, environmentalists, eskimo 
hunters, oil companies, Alaskan Nation- 
al Guards, and Soviet ice breakers, freed 
some whales off the shore of Barrow. 



Only one whale was presumed to be 
dead. 

Waves in political issues occurred this 
past year. Vice President Bush, 64, was 
elected President of the United States 
with 538 electoral college votes. Running 
mate Dan Quayle, 41, was elected Vice 
President. The U.S. Supreme Court ruled 
that censorship of student newspapers 
by school officials who "impose reason- 
able restrictions" is not unconstitutional. 
Sonny Bono, 52, was elected mayor of 
Palm Springs. Evan Mecham, 63, gov- 
ernor of Arizona was impeached. He was 
the first governor to be impeached since 
1931. Anthony M. Kennedy, 51, was 
named to the Supreme Court. The senate 
ratified an international treaty to curb 
use of ozone-depleting chemicals. Fed- 
eral law banned smoking on all U.S. 
flights of two hours or less. 

Health discoveries made many re- 
searchers and individuals ecstatic. Retin- 
a, a cream commonly treated for acne 
also was reported to reduce wrinkles 
caused by the sun. Reports also indicated 
that women who are athletic are less 
likely to get breast or uterine cancer. & 

WENDY STRODE 




Wide World Photo 




Pitcher Orel Hershiser and catcher Rick Demp- 

sey celebrate the Dodger's 4-1 World Series win 
over the heavily favored Oakland A's. Hershiser 
was the World Series M.V.P. and won the Cy 
Young Award. 



Wide World Photo 
A lone farmer walks through his desolate corn 
fields, withered from the heat. The nation expe- 
rienced one of its worse droughts since the de- 
pression with a loss of close to $15 million to 
farmers. 





"Bush has expe- 
rience with 
problems and 
great diplomatic 
skills. He's one 
of those faces 
jeople like." 





Karen Gazzola 

Junior 

Accounting 



"The thought of 
Quayle being 
one heartbeat 
away from the 
presidency is 
going to keep 
me up late."i^fe; 





Darrin Hosteller 
Junior 
Liberal Arts 



*3£l/^?aZ 




Wide World Photo 

A ranger watches the uncontrollable fire that 
consumed 1.38 million of Yellowstone's 2.2 million 
acres. The fire was eventually extinguished by 
mother nature when large amounts of snow snuf- 
fed out the last fiery embers. 



Waving to the crowd, presidential candidate Mi- 
chael Dukakis and his vice-president candidate 
Lloyd Bentson accept their partys' nomination. 
"The Duke" was unable to defeat Republican can- 
didate George Bush. 



ai 



Politics take a back seat 
to football and freeways 




The local news sur- 
rounding Arizona provid- 
ed a combination of im- 
provements and 
tragedies, as well as the 
bizarre and the predicta- 



The term "the calm after the storm" 
was a sufficent representation of Gov- 
ernor Rose Mofford's sequel to former 
governor Evan Mecham's political od- 
yssey last year. Running a normal office, 
Mofford was accepted and respected by 
Arizona residents. 

The Phoenix Cardinals NFL team 
played its first season in Sun Devil Sta- 
dium, which created vast economic po- 
tential for the City of Tempe, but also 
clashed with ASU in more ways than 
one. When deciding the distribution of 
tickets, the ticket holders of the defunct 
USFL team the Arizona Outlaws were 
given first priority over ASU ticket hold- 
ers. Also, at an average of $38 a seat, 
Cardinals tickets were by far the highest 
priced in the NFL. 

The alcohol policy during the 
Cardinals games was another issue. Be- 
cause alcohol wasn't allowed at ASU 
football games, the policy stayed nearly 

Voicing his opinion on tough topics in a hu- 
morous vein, State Press cartoonist Mike Ritter often 
generates quite a bit of response from readers. This 
particular cartoon dealt with Proposition 106, 
known as English Only, in which all government 
documents will be written in no other language 
than English. The law passed by a very close mar- 
gin. 



the same for the Cardinals games. But 
the Arizona Board of Regents decided to 
allow alcohol in the skyboxes of the sta- 
dium, which initiated controversy. 

As area freeways continued to be con- 
gested, the Val Trans mass transit pro- 
posal became an area of interest. It in- 
volved a plan to build a Valley-wide 
train system, as well as a increased bus 
system. Heading in the right direction, 
the Squaw Peak Expressway, near 24th 
street and the Maricopa freeway was 
completed to allow better access into 
Phoenix, as well as The Stack, at Mc- 
Dowell Road and 1-17. 

In two Tempe tragedies, a nearby 
apartment complex, The Villas, went up 
in an inferno, leaving many students and 
staff homeless as they lost all their be- 
longings. The second Tempe police of- 
ficer to die in the line of duty, Robert 
Hawk, was killed when he was allegedly 
struck by a passing motorist during a 
traffic stop on the Superstition Freeway. 

The controversial proposition 106 
passed, which made English the state's 
official language, requiring government 
business to be conducted in English. $ 

BRUCE PETERSON 






Irwin Dougherty /State Press 







^^B^KiK 



"It's discrimina- 
tion. Everybody 
has a right to 
speak their own 
language. This 
is America." '.'■"■; 




Andy Fung 
Crad, Student 

usiness 




W^^^^^^BMM 



Governor Rose Mofford listens to the concerns 
and questions posed by ASASU president John Fees 
and Michael Kanz. Students enjoyed interaction 
with the legislature throughout the year. 

Flanked by Phoenix Mayor Terry Goddard and 

Bishop Thomas O'Brien, Mother Teresa, the 78- 
year old nun from Calcutta, visited the Valley in 
Feburary 1989. This Nobel Lauret came to the 
Valley in order to open a home for the homeless. 



Rick Ashley 
Associate Professor 
Political Science 



"The University 
has vastly im- 
proved — the 
faculty, physical 
plant and the 
national stature 
of the universi- 
ty-" 





"He's made the 
university grow 
much too fast. 
There's not 
enough classes, 
we throw mon- 
ey at every- 
thing." Msfij 



w 

Frank McCum 
Freshman 
Political Science 




President ). Russell Nelson talks with various 

members of the faculty during the Faculty Break- 
fast the week before the 1988 fall semester. It was 
at this meeting that he announced his resignation. 





Nelson resigns amidst many 
administrative appointments 





In what was one of the 
biggest surprises during 
the 1988-89 school year, 
ASU President J.Russell 
Nelson announced that 
he would resign from his 
position shortly after the end of the 
school year in June of 1989. 

"1 have long felt that I didn't want to 
end my career in the president's office 
but in the classroom," Nelson said. 

The resigning president, who had held 
his position at ASU since 1981, ex- 
plained that he would give up his pres- 
idency, which paid an annual salary of 
$117,000, to return to teaching finance in 
the College of Business. 

"Twelve years of demanding, stress- 
ful, high-profile activity are enough," he 
said. 

However, Nelson later announced 
that he accepted a position as Dean of 
University of Colorado-Boulder's busi- 
ness college. Nelson was at the Uni- 
versity of Colorado-Boulder for four 
years before coming to ASU. 

While president, he had quite a fol- 
lowing as students, faculty and staff 
backed up his views on topics such as 
minorities and student enrollment. Dur- 
ing his announcement to resign, he re- 
ceived a two-minute standing ovation at 
the fall faculty breakfast. Associated Stu- 




dents President John Fees emotionally 
responded, "The students appreciate 
your work." 

Another surprising resignation was 
that of Richard Landreth, the assistant 
director of parking. He left in April to 
join American Express. 

In another of a series of surprises, 
Monty Roth, director of student health, 
collapsed and died of a heart attack dur- 
ing a staff meeting, putting the entire 
department in a state of shock. 

The Roth tragedy happened months 
after another faculty fatality that still was 
being mourned about. John Hudson, a 
blind sociology professor who was 
known for his interesting classes and ap- 
pealing personality, as well as his side- 
kick dog-guide, "Hobo", was killed 
when a car struck him and his dog as 
they were out walking near his Paradise 
Valley home. The dog also died. 

The mid-semester incident left his stu- 
dents mourning in disbelief, as class- 
room memorial services were held and 
students remembered him and his dog. 

On a happier note, Vern Lattin became 
the vice president of ASU West. His po- 
sition made him the first Hispanic ad- 
ministrator in ASU history. $ 

BRUCE PETERSON 



ASU's "Family Doctor" Monty Roth, former di- 
rector of Health Services, died of a heart attack Jan. 
11, 1989. Roth was known for his concern of the 
students and believed very strongly in preventive 
medicine and practices. 



Susie Schuman 



il 



5S8P&*>-.' , :h-,:?<?<--Y-° 




Esmund Choo 

Junior 

Math 




m 

Stacey Gower 
Senior 
Political Science 



"It's too much. 
It costs me 
$12,000 a year 
to go to school 
here and tuition 
is a big part of it. 
It (the increase) 
will put more 
pressure on my 
family." 



"We're paying 
more and I 
don't see any 
benefits. There 
are still closed 
classes and not 
enough teach- 
ers." 



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Kraig Hayden 




In early Febuary of 1989 Greg Running was award- 
ed $8,350 in an alleged hazing incident oceuring in 
the fall of 1985 against the Sigma Alpha Epsilon 
fraternity. 



Kraig Haydei 

Inspecting a condom machine is junior Kevin Con- 
nell , RHA president. The RHA board approved ; 
proposal allowing the machines in the bathroom; 
at Center Complex causing debate about their mer 
it. 



(0) 



\n opponent of the Regents proposed tuition 
ncrease voices his views on Cady Mall. Student 
inity helped lower the proposed increase of $156 
o $86. The students, led by ASASU president John 
ees gathered at the Law College to state their case. 




POTEST 



Denise Heap, former president of the Lesbian and 
Gay Academic Union, led her organization through 
a controversial year. 




raig Hayden 



Campus controversies stir student debates 




It was a controversial 
year as students used 
ASU as a verbal battle- 
ground to dispute issues 
which affected the uni- 
versity and its members. 
In a rare demonstration of mass unity, 
tudents gathered and rallied to combat 
he Board of Regents proposed $156 na- 
tion increase. As hundreds of students 
narched yelling "Just say no, we can't 
fford to go", it proved that the student 
>ody could gain power over the admin- 
stration. The tuition increase was re- 
luced to $86 as a result of the upset 
tudents. 
Sparked by the increase of AIDS cases 
nd the need for safe sex practices, the 
Residence Hall Association approved a 



proposal for a condom machine for Cent- 
er Complex. Protested by those who felt 
it promoted sex, rather than prevented 
disease and pregnancy, it caused an ex- 
tensive dispute. The proposal went to 
the individual halls for final approval. 

Appearing on campus in skimpy 
shorts and a bulging Y-95 radio station 
T-shirt, Jessica Hahn, the Playboy 
covergirl who was allegedly involved in 
a sexual liaison with PTL leader Jim Bak- 
ker, came at the request of the Business 
College Council as part of an attempt to 
recruit students. Hahn's appearance with 
the Y-95 Morning Zoo Team she worked 
for received incredible attention, but she 
wasn't welcomed by everyone. 

Women's groups on campus protested 
Hahn's appearance, because they felt the 



sex-symbol stereotypes of women need- 
ed to be erased in order to be taken 
seriously in the business world, and she 
was a poor representation of this. 

As the administration tried to reduce 
fraternity hazing on campus, the situ- 
ation that arose involving Sigma Alpha 
Epsilon showed that they meant busi- 
ness. The fraternity was penalized for 
allegedly kicking a pledge in the head 
while forcing him to do push-ups. The 
victim, who received over $8000, report- 
ed that he received permanent eye- 
damage because of the incident. Despite 
the charge, the SAE's contended that he 
was accidently hit with a football. $ 

BRUCE PETERSON 







Wrestling is a major part of 
Bobby Douglas' life. After 
capturing the NCAA title, 
he went to Oklahoma State 
University where he won a 
pair of NCAA Champion- 
ships. He also captured 
five national AAU Cham- 
pionships and two U. S. 
Olympic Trials titles. He 
was named outstanding 
wrestler in America in 
1970. He accumulated a 
career record of 303-17-7 
(.953). 

As a coach Douglas has 
also excelled. He has been 
named Pac-10 Coach of 
the Year five times and was 
the 1988 National Coach of 
the Year. During his 14 
seasons at ASU his teams 
have won 75 percent of its 
matches (176-58-1). 




Talking to reporters , and fans after capturing the 
NCAA championship, Rod Severn is surrounded by 
adoring fans including his nephew. This three-time 
Ail-American won a crucial overtime match against 
Iowa's Mark Sindlinger at the NCAA Champi- 
onships. 

Kicking back , head volleyball coach Debbie Brown 
enjoys the off-season. This U.S. Olympic assistant 
coach resigned from her ASU post in January 1989 
to take the job of assistant coach for the U.S. team. 




Transitions bring new coaches to ASU 




One of the highlights of 
the ASU athletic depart- 
ment during the 1988-89 
school year was the wres- 
tling team. Becoming the 
first team since Iowa in 
1978 to win the NCAA championships 
iwithout an individual champion, the Sun 
Devil wrestlers dominated the compet- 
itors. Their performance was something 
I that the team, as well as the entire uni- 
'versity could be proud of. 

Although there were strong athletes 
throughout each of the sports on cam- 
ipus, the weak-points of the teams, if 
there were any, seemed to stem back to 
the coaches, as the athletic department 
was plagued with a series of coaching 
changes. 
The head football coach position was 



turned over to Larry Marmie, former 
ASU assistant football coach after John 
Cooper accepted a position at Ohio 
State. Fans accepted the new coach, 
nicknaming the football team Marmie's 
Army. 

The men's basketball team experi- 
enced the same situation. At the ending 
of his fourth season at ASU, head coach 
Steve Patterson decided to resign his po- 
sition due to media pressure. Bob 
Schermerhorn, a former ASU assistant 
coach, became the new head coach. In 
March, University of Michigan head 
coach Bill Frieder took the reigns of the 
ASU basketball program. Weeks later his 
Wolverine team captured the NCAA title 
under the direction of interim coach 
Steve Fischer. 

Continuing this trend, Debbie Brown, 



ASU's volleyball coach also left ASU to 
take a position as the assistant coach of 
the USA volleyball team. After five years 
coaching for ASU, Brown's departure 
would mean an adjustment period for 
players who would have to adapt to a 
new coach. 

To further place the athletic depart- 
ment on shakey ground, the track team 
was placed on a two-year probation by 
conference officials after being cited for 
1 1 rule violations. The probation restrict- 
ed expenses, off-campus recruiting, post 
season play and off-campus collegiate 
meets. ft 

BRUCE PETERSON 




Brian O'Mahoney 




Taking advantage of a time-out , head football 
coach Larry Marmie instructs a number of the Sun 
Devils in their on-the-field play. This year was 
Marmie's first as a head coach. 

At a halftime talk, head basketball coach Steve 
Patterson attempts to clarify problems and 
mishandlings on the court. Patterson resigned in 
Febuary 1989. Photo by Brian O'Mahoney 



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Paul Hasler, a 19-year-old 
ASU junior, won the 1988 In- 
stitute of Electrical and Elec- 
tronic Engineers Southwest 
regional research paper con- 
test. The winning paper ex- 
plained the fabrication of a 
computer chip with many 
characteristics of the human 
brain. Along with Professor 
Lex Akers, Hasler applied for 
a patent on the critical com- 
ponent of the chip. 

Taking engineering courses 
at ASU while still a student at 
Horizon High School allowed 
Hasler to enter ASU and work 
on both his bachelor's and 
master's degrees in electrical 
engineering. 




Conley photo 

ASU President J. Russell Nelson helps ITT 
Courier President Donald E. Lemon load com- 
puter terminal equipment. Only some of the new 
and advanced technology that ASU has recently 
acquired, it was used by faculty and students for 
instruction and research. 



T~\isplaying the design for a computer chip 
*-J component, Engineering Professor Lex Akers 
along with student Paul Hasler have applied for a 
patent. The chip was designed to develop rules and 
generalize information it was given. 




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(gp4£t~ee*6ct 






T magine a computer chip that, when 
*■ exposed to an environment, could 
adapt to its situation, recognize patterns, 
generalize information, and learn from 
its mistakes. It sounded like something 
out of Star Trek, but it was right here at 
ASU's College of Engineering. Dr.Lex 
Akers, an engineering professor, and 
Paul Hasler, a 19-year-old ASU junior, 
invented a tiny switching cell that was 
equivalent to a neuron in the human 
brain. This neural system was composed 
of 512 of these cells, which made it the 
most extensive system of its kind. 

hip chip! 

Computer chip learns through experience 

The biologically styled 
chips used a parallel system 
to quickly process vast 
amounts of incoming infor- 
mation. Although these chips 
could not "crunch" numbers 
at high speed to solve prob- 
lems, they would aid in solv- 
ing those problems that con- 
ventional computers could 
not. It was hoped that new 
computers devoted to dealing 
with man would soon be de- 
veloped. 

Akers and Hasler applied 
for a patent on the critical 
component of the chip. This 
fall, a patent attorney was 
conducting a search before 
the patent could be granted. 
Two test chips were sent for 
fabrication, and new ideas were forming 
all the time. Four graduate students were 
designing the next generation of the 
chip, and a program of "students teach- 
ing students" was developed. Akers said 
he would someday like to see the chips 
used in conjunction with conventional 
electronic computers, which would al- 
low them to obtain other characteristics 
associated with biological systems. Ac- 
cording to Akers, this would possibly 
make computers more "reasonable and 
. . . human." $, 




Conley photo 



\\7orking simultaneously on bachelor's and 
* ' master's degrees in electrical engineering is 
Paul Hasler, a 19-year-old junior from Phoenix. 
With Professor Akers, Hasler designed a silicon 
computer chip with some characteristics of the 
human brain. 

Layout by Katherine Sellwood 



MARLENE E. NAUBERT 



Conley photo 



mo\ 



CO 

i 



Drawn with ink on acetate, this 
particular ART 112 project was a 
study in portraying texture on a flat 
surface. The acetate pieces were later 
sent to a blueprint company so that a 
blueprint reversal, with black images 
turned to white and white areas 
turned to blue, could be obtained. 
This gave students a chance to learn 
what options could be found in using 
the "negative" of their art, which 
were sometimes more interesting that 
the originals. 




Brian O'Mahoney 




Brian O'Mahoney 

D eginning art student Connie Hall is engrossed 
-J-* in the critique of a project. Students and teach- 
ers worked together giving their impressions of 
pieces and possible suggestions to each student so 
they could try to improve the work. 

Using a crow-quill pen dipped in black ink, 
Todd Brown touches up a face on his latest 
project. One of the more detailed projects that 
challenged art students, the project required, 
among other things, the representation of at least 
eight different textures. 

Layout by Kay Olson 





©i* 



/hU 




T" 1 alent, creativity and commitment 
■*■ were three important elements a 
Fine Arts student needed to utilize, but 
when it came to "judgement day," hav- 
ing a thick skin may have been the big- 
gest requirement. Whether the student 
played piano or french horn, danced, 
painted or stepped out on a stage to act, 
the inevitable critique remained a major 
aspect of their training. 

ART 112, a two-dimensional design 
class for beginning art students, had a 
built-in critique system in which each 
project, on its due day, was pinned upon 
the wall to be examined by all compared 
to the work of other students. 

In many ways, beginning art classes 
were designed to weed out students who 
lacked commitment and a true desire to 
learn about art and the creative impulses 

it's critical! 

Fine Arts students show their stuff 

that produce it. But the classes 
and critiques were also de- 
signed to train students to tap 
those creative impulses by 
learning to think differently 
and approach a problem from 
as many angles as possible. 

The trick, of course, was for 
students to learn from the cri- 
tiques and use them to better 
their art. 

"I feel the critiques are con- 
structive," said sophomore 
sculpture major Tammi Shu- 
lak. "If I get upset about a 
comment I try to gear my an- 
ger toward bettering my proj- 
ect." 

The students joined the professor in 
criticizing the work, and concentrated on 
comments directed toward basic ele- 
ments of art such as composition and 
unity as well as use of color and overall 
impressions about each piece. 

"It's hard to be constructive when you 
know someone hasn't spent a lot of time 
on the project," Shulak said. 

Professor Mary Frisbee Johnson, who 
runs the core classes, comes to a final 
grade for students work with the help of 
teaching assistant Patricia Clark. JJ 




Brian O'Mahoney 



A7"iewing a project that took the beginning artist 
* hours of detailed work, teaching assistant Pa- 
tricia Clark gives her opinions and suggestions to 
an attentive class. It was the students' option later 
to take the project home for minor changes or leave 
it as it was and hand in for grading. 



Brian O'Mahoney 



KAY OLSON 



"POte 



H 



Radio personality Stephanie Trujillo, checks the 
request list to decide what to play next. KASR 
was heard throughout campus including the 
dorms. 




Students went to col W p to prepare for 
future careers, but ual hands-on 
experience was not always available. 
However, ASU's own radio station, 
KASR, allowed broadcasting majors to 
get practical training in a studio sur- 
rounding. 

"KASR is a learning institute," said 
freshman broadcasting major Stephanie 
Trujillo. "The low-wattage ra- 
dio station serves its pupose 
well." 

Run very similarly to a pro- 
fessional radio station, KASR 
had a full sales and promo- 
tions staff. However, it had 
one entirely different aspect; 
it was run entirely by univer- 
sity students. Five directors' 
positions were paying jobs, 
but the rest were filled by stu- 
dent volunteers. 

Students not only served as 
air personalities, but they also 
logged in every song played. 
They formulated the 
"clocks", which were the pie 
graphs designating the times 

Bob Castle 



radio-active! 

Future d.j.'s take to the air 

certain music styles were to be played. 
As Trujillo said, "KASR helps prepare 
you for the future." 

KASR's format was modern music and 
filled the dormitory rooms with the likes 
of the Cure and the Replacements. At the 
time, KASR was the only "new" music 
station in the entire state. "I love the 
format," Trujillo said.^ 



GREMLYN BRADLEY 





Bob Castle 



'ProyUHMA 




Matthew Thorton, sales director, decides 
which record to play with help from Leah 
Miller, KASR's program director. Their library 
housed a variety of music, allowing disc jockeys to 
fill almost any request. 

Diligently composing a press release of the 
latest events is Tod McCoy, KASR's news di- 
rector. This hands-on training is valuable expe- 
rience students can fall back on for reference. 




Bob Castle 

John Accola, promotions director, consults with 
Pat Shields about KASR's agenda. The station 
attracted many student volunteers who had the 
opportunity to obtain telecommunication skills. 



PuMu 



m*& 



Checking for a pulse in an unusually subdued 
patient, nursing junior Lisa Baba practices her 
skills on a mannequin. The anatomically life-like 
dummies were an excellent way for students to 
learn proper procedure in patient care. 

Intent upon her studies, Jillane Moore , a nursing 
junior, utilizes the Learning Resource Center's 
audio-visual library. The main idea of the LRC was 
for students to use the materials in their own self- 
help program by absorbing the latest information 
and exploring some on their own. 




T./. Sol 





/. Sokol 




Nursing students found a great deal of 
help available at the Learning Re- 
source Center, located on the second 
floor of the nursing building. The LRC 
provided videotapes, microcomputers, 
slide presentations, audio cassettes, and 
filmstrips to supplement what the stu- 
dents had already learned in class. 
If a student wanted to make copies of 



first aid! 



LRC helps students expand horizons 



lecture tapes, equipment for 
dubbing was available. This 
made it easier for professors 
to repeat lecture information 
and to integrate material from 
previous guest speakers in 
later classes. 

Professors could order 
teaching aids, such as films 
and overhead projectors, and 
make their own transparen- 
cies from materials provided 
by the LRC. Inside the center, 
various rooms were used for 
videotaping each student's 
professionalism with 
"patients" selected from the "'" So 
class. Also in labs, nursing students 
learned to prepare and give injections, 
make beds and give eye exams. 

Media specialist Mingo Atkinson and 
assistant Lisa Carpenter were on hand to 
check out equipment to the students and 
make sure that the program ran smooth- 
ly- 

"The main goal of the LRC is to aug- 
ment learning outside of class and to put 
the students in a self-help situation," 
Atkinson said. "This is to assure that 
they become qualified nurses after grad- 
uation." $ 




Keeping up to date on the latest information on 
nursing education, coordinator Mingo Atkinson 
is dedicated to making the Learning Resource 
Center a place nursing students can go for answers. 
As media specialist he was in charge of making 
sure everything ran smoothly. 

anging around the Learning Resource Cent- 
er a skeleton lightens the serious atmosphere 
for dedicated nursing students. The LRC had some 
homey touches because of a smaller enrollment 
and a comfortable atmosphere. 

Layout by Kay Olson 



MARLENE E. NAUBERT 



T.j. Sokol 



7t*n4^\ 



An associate dean's work is never finished. Dr. 
JoAnne Hennington enjoys the time spent 
sharing information with a colleague. 




ASU's business college was a member 
of the American Assembly of Col- 
legiate Schools in Business, a national 
accreditation association. An honorary 
chapter, Beta Gamma Sigma, was cre- 
ated at ASU to award scholarships. 

In order to join the society, the busi- 
ness college faculty elected upper- 
classmen applicants having a 3.6 GPA or 
better. Graduate applicants 
were required to have a 3.7 
GPA. In addition, students 
were required to have dis- 
played high degrees of integ- 
rity in their classes. "Ethics 
are becoming increasingly im- 
portant in the business 
world," said Dr. Joanne Hen- 
nington, Associate Dean of 
the Business College under- 
graduate program and a fac- 
ulty member of Beta Gamma 
Sigma, as well as a previous 
chapter president. 

After graduating from ASU, 
members of Beta Gamma Sig- 
ma automatically became 
members of its alumni asso- 
ciation, which had members 



business bigshots 



The contributors who care 

from all over the country. 

"Membership is definitely a way to 
make connections," Hennington said. 
"It's the top honor a business student 
can achieve." 

Complementing Dr. Hennington's 
performance, another professor, Asso- 
ciate Accounting Professor Michael 
Odell received the College of Business 
Outstanding Graduate Teaching Award 
for the 1987-88 school year. 

"I try to be fair with the students," 
Odell said, "I have empathy for them 
and I try to make it interesting. That's the 
real key, because this is very boring ma- 
terial." 

O'Dell, who earned his awards due to 
positive student evaluations, mentioned 
student interation as what he enjoyed 
most about teaching accounting at ASU. 




CAROLYN PYE 
BRUCE PETERSON 




Tn every university student's 
career, professors would 
come along whose teaching 
styles were so dynamic and 
powerful it left a lasting mem- 
ory that lingered beyond the 
college experience. Most of 
Dr. Angelo Knicki's students 
would have agreed that he 
belonged in this category. 

Sometimes when a profes- 
sor received as much acclaim 
as Dr. Knicki, it meant his 
classes were easy. "If students 
take my class because they 
think it'll be easy, they're in 
for a big surprise," Knicki 
said. 

It was Knicki's personality 
and unique teaching style that 
made him popular. "I feel I 
have a true respect for my stu- 
dents as people; I expect a lot 
from them, but they can ex- 
pect a lot from me in return," 
he added. 

Teaching wasn't the only 
area in which Dr. Knicki ex- 
celled; he also won the 1987- 
88 Most Valuable Research 
Award for his department. 




M 
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13 

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David Haneke 



Learning is more enjoyable when a professor 
enjoys teaching students. Dr. Michael O'Dell 
was well-liked at ASU for his open-minded ap- 
proach toward students. 



Layout by Jodi M. Wallace 



*~WF 



The experiment board in the psychology build- 
ing is the "hot spot" for psych 100 students. 
Jolene Palmer snatches her place in an upcoming 
experiment. 

Alert but caged, a pigeon awaits psychological 
testing. Pigeons, along with laboratory rats and 
other creatures, were often used in psychological 
experiments to test reaction to stimuli. 



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Graduate students in psychology of- 
ten had the chance to test out their 
experiments and theories on underclass- 
men who were taking other classes with- 
in the department. This provided extra 
credit for the underclassmen and con- 
crete proof for the graduates' studies. 

"It's a really good basis for our ex- 
periments to have such a large and var- 
ied student body to be subjects," said 
psychology graduate student Michael 
Dobson. "The only problem is that it 
limits our pool. We don't really see how 
a situation would affect the general pop- 
ulation — we just get an idea of how 

get psyched! 

Are students becoming guinea pigs? 

things affect students. There 
could be a difference." 

Dobson was working on a 
theory which dealt with stan- 
dardized testing, such as col- 
lege entrance exams, and how 
certain factors would affect 
performance. 

Psychology professors of- 
fered between five and ten ex- 
tra credit points to students 
who participated in these ex- 
periments. Some professors 
required participation in at 
least one experiment per se- 
mester. 

"The extra credit come6 in 
handy of course," said freshman Julie 
Tobin, who was taking Introduction to 
Psychology last fall, "also the experi- 
ments can be fun to participate in." 
Tobin was a subject in an experiment 
dealing with juries in rape cases. 

"I really learned something from par- 
ticipating," Tobin said. 

Although most students seemed to en- 
joy the experiments, some felt they were 
just faceless guinea pigs. "I was just 
rushed in and out of the experiment," 
one student said. "I felt like an object. 
But if some great discovery comes out of 
it, I won't mind." $ 




Scott Troyanos 



Students are exposed to all sorts of experimental 
testing ranging from the ordinary to the wild. A 
proctor administered experiments dealing with vi- 
sual perception. 



CAROLYN P YE 



Scott TrmftinoB 



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Musing over an Indian clothing display, first 
year law student Henry Lacey enjoys the ex- 
hibit "Exotic Illusions" at the Heard Museum. The 
show featured a bright collection of Indian artifacts. 






"Growth in legal issues 
has created a need for 

Indian lawyers who can 
advocate on behalf of 

the tribe. To understand 

Indian needs you need 
an Indian person." 

Richard Perry 

President, Indian Law 

Students Assoc. 




Cheryl Evans 




Uli 




teryl Evans 




A Law College committee was stud- 
ying whether the college should fur- 
ther develop its Indian legal education, 
research and service programs. In De- 
cember, the committee put together a 
planning forum to discuss the idea. Fac- 
ulty members from ASU and other uni- 
versities attended, as did state and fed- 
eral judges, Indian and non-Indian 
lawyers, and tribal court officials. 

Rick Brown, professor of law and di- 
rector of the law library, headed the 



it's the law! 

Indian students become tribal counselors 

committee of four law faculty 
members, two law students 
and Price. He said the De- 
cember panelists "indicated a 
clear need" for a comprehen- 
sive Native American law 
program. ASU, which is in the 
state with the largest Native 
American population, "is a 
logical school to do some of 
those things," Brown said. 
Paul Bender, dean of the Col- 
lege of Law, said, "There is a 
tremendous need to educate 
Native American lawyers. 
There are few anywhere." 

"Indian law pervades al- 
most every aspect of law and 
human interaction on the res- 
ervation. In Arizona, tribal aeryi Evans 
governments and the state government 
coexist in such proximity that the actions 
of one side almost invariably affect the 
other. Much more legal research and 
careful thought are needed," Price said. 

The Law College already had several 
elements of an Indian law program in 
place: 

— The college has sponsored several 
workshops for state and tribal judges 
that seem likely to result in more co- 
operation between their respective sys- 
tems. 

— ASU law students are serving ex- 
ternships with tribal judges. 

— The college offers an introductory 
course in Indian law and will add an- 
other one this semester dealing with eco- 
nomic development on reservations. fiir 




Discussing the display, Dean Paul Bender and 
ASU law professor John Leshy attend a banquet 
honoring Indian law students. It was the second 
time ever that the Heard Museum allowed a ban- 
quet to be held on the premises. 

As part of the banquet honoring Indian law 
students, Leigh Price spoke about the impor- 
tance of culture. For Indian law students, under- 
standing cultural aspects of the Indians was an 
essential part of working with and solving prob- 
lems. 

Layout by Kay Olson 



Cheryl Evans 



STEVE KOPPES 



HJH 



Games help stimulate a child's interest in 
learning. Maureen Feeny integrates "Simon 
Says" into her "game plan." 




In March of 1988 the College of Ed- 
ucation opened a preschool designed 
for children who excel in academics as 
well as music, art and physical coor- 
dination. "It encourages the children to 
develop thinking skills, curiosity and 
creative expression that will lead to fu- 
ture success in the public schools", said 
Education Dean Gladys Johnston, who 
initiated the preschool over a 
year ago. 

"The earlier you get to kids, 
the greater chance they'll suc- 
ceed," Johnston said. "We'll 
definitely impact their success 
in education. It's a long-term 
investment." 

"They have an opportunity 
to learn about socialization 
and build self-esteem", said 
Maureen Feeney, a teacher at 
the preschool. "It gives them 
a chance to learn rules for kin- 
dergarten. They'll be better 
prepared." 

The pupils attend the class 
five days a week. They par- 
ticipate in individual activities 
such as constructing things 

Sundi Kjunsted 

teaching tots 

ASU preschool recruits little learners 

with blocks, putting together puzzles or 
keeping house in a pretend kitchen. 

"It's a multi-cultured group of chil- 
dren," Moyer added. "It provides a qual- 
ity program for the children." 

The pupils seem to like the school. 
Three-year-old Harry Jeinq, who speaks 
little English, said, "I have fun!" Reyense 
Silversmith, 5, said, "I like my school. I 
play with the other kids. They're my 
friends." 

The curriculum was developed by the 
ASU education faculty and is on "the 
cutting edge," said Johnston. "It's not a 
play school; it is a structured program." 

The preschool also benefits ASU stu- 
dents specializing in either gifted edu- 
cation or early development, who have 
an opportunity to watch the children 
through two-way mirrors. J| 



1 



THERESA OWEN 

"D art of a child's development is learning how to 
*■ play. Kegan Earth Flower Rhoads climbs to get 
a new perspective of her school while her class- 
mates play below. 





f 




Sundi Kjunsted 





Sundi Kjunsted 





They love to show off. Monica Flan displays her 
enthusiasm while Maureen Feeny talks with 
some other children. 

Layout by Jodi M. Wallace 



A well-adjusted child comes from a well- 
rounded education. Taking the time to relax, 
Maureen Feeny and Kegan Rhoads do a little danc- 
ing. Photo by Sundi Kjunsted 




"D usy studying a diagram, Jennifer Anderson, 
-*-* president of College of Architecture Pre- 
Studies (CAPS), and Jon Nordberg make good use 
of one of their weekly meetings. The CAPS or- 
ganization met weekly, giving architecture stu- 
dents a forum to discuss and compare assignments 
while also getting an opportunity for underclass 
students to meet with and ask questions of up- 
perclassmen. 



Collaboration and cooperation may 
well have been the two most im- 
portant lessons for an architecture stu- 
dent to learn. 

As an undergraduate in the College of 
Architecture and Environmental Design, 
collaboration meant learning how the 
different disciplines could help each oth- 
er. Although the various disciplines, 
made up of architecture, interior design, 
urban design, planning, industrial 



first draft! 

Students learn architectural basics 



design, and landscape archi- 
tecture, were related, they re- 
mained quite diverse. 

Understanding how the dif- 
ferent procedures, theories, 
and people involved in the 
other departments could aid 
students in their own area 
was an important discovery. 
Collaboration taught students 
to go beyond, outside of their 
area of expertise and look for 
creative input elsewhere 
when stuck. 

Cooperation entered into 
the life of architecture stu- 
dents as one of the best ways 
to find a solution to class as- 
signments. Student organiza- 
tions set up expressly for ar- 
chitecture students to interact 
in an academic atmosphere 
were an excellent way to clar- 
ify assignments and use the ideas of oth- 
er students as a "jumping off point" for 
their own projects. 

One such organization was the Col- 
lege of Architecture Pre-Studies, a group 
of upperclassmen who met weekly with 
underclassmen in an informal forum for 
ideas and methods. Beginning architec- 
ture students could observe and listen to 
upperclassmen who provided insight in- 
to both specific projects and design ca- 
reers in general. $k 



Shamway Lo 



KAY OLSON 



istening to a discussion on the understand- 
-*— ' ing of a complex assignment, David Jeffries 
concentrates on how to apply the problem to his 
own work. 




Shamway Lo 




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hamway Lo 




Surrounded by the hard work of first-year ar- 
chitecture students, Rob Swopf and Tammie 
Keasler check out a past assignment. The hallways 
in the basement of the architecture building were 
filled with the progress of beginning architects as 
the newest project was pinned up over old ones to 
create a record of each student's development. 

Gathering around an architectural plan are Da- 
vid Jeffries, Stephen Austin, and Shawn Crois- 
sant. A CAPS meeting was a helpful way for un- 
dergraduates to find additional support and 
instruction on challenging assignments. 

Layout by Kay Olson 



rftc&uMM})< 



When geology professor Dr. Paul 
Knaulth started a five-week field 
trip over the summer nine years ago, the 
idea to hold the class at Camp 
Tontozona in Payson was a good one. 
Although he originally planned it at the 
ASU-owned camp because it had ad- 
equate housing facilities, little did he 



rockin* summer! 




In a meeting of the minds graduate Ray Kenney 
and Dr. Paul Knaulth get together to discuss a 
project in the field of geology. Although beginners' 
geology was a popular choice as a general studies 
requirement, it was also a field that featured its 
own geological museum, a helpful source for ma- 
jors. 

Creating a cloud of smoke, Dr. Paul Knaulth 
works on an experiment in the geology lab- 
oratory. During the summer he was even more 
immersed in his work when he taught a five-week 
summer session of geology at Camp Tontozona 
where he showed students how to analyze rock 
and land formations. 

Stirring up trouble, Sarah Roberts concentrates 
on a geological experiment. The well-equipped 
lab allowed students and faculty to test theories 
and learn firsthand about geology. 

Photo by Cheryl Evans. 



Layout by Katherine Sellwood 



Students study at Tontozona 



know there was vast oppor- 
tunity for the geology student 
in this pine-covered forest. 

Because a professional ge- 
ologist had never surveyed 
the area, Dr. Knaulth and his 
students had to analyze the 
area before realizing they had 
stumbled upon what Knaulth 
called "the best place in 
North America to study ge- 
ology." 

"It has all the geological 
features of the Grand Can- 
yon," Knaulth said. "There is 
an incredible age range of 
rocks at Payson." 

This year's intensive field 
school session, which was re- 
quired for geology majors, 
sent 23 students into the rug- 
ged terrain to individually map out the 
nine square mile project area. After iden- 
tifying the rock units, their goal was to 
sleuth out what had happened to pro- 
duce the formations. 

Although a unique program at ASU, 
Knaulth said that nearly every college 
geology department had this type of pro- 
gram. 

Based on past experience, Knaulth said 
students adapted well to the field school 
program. 

"I brought students in who had never 
walked in a forest before," Knaulth said. 
"We turned them into mountain goats 
before the five weeks were over." ^f 



Cheryl Evans 



BRUCE PETERSON 





Cheryl Evans 




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I brought students 
in who had never 
walked in a forest 
before. We turned 
them into mountain 
goats before the five 
weeks were over." 
— Dr. Paul Knaulth 
Geology Professor 



Cheryl Evans 



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Layout by Nicki Carroll 

Calling up some statistics on the computer are 
two social work staffers. The college trains its 
students to be prepared for careers in different 
areas of social work. 




ASU's College of Social Work took 
great pride in its curriculum, which 
aided the preparation of professional so- 
cial workers. Students enrolled in the 
college hoped to work to help people 
function as well as they could in their 
environments, while working for im- 
proved social conditions. 

Since 1966, when Social Services un- 
dergraduates moved into the 
Graduate School of Social 
Services Administration, en- 
rollment has steadily in- 
creased. "We've really had to 
put a cap on the number of 
students that we admit, be- 
cause we're a relatively small 
college, like nursing or law. 
We've definitely seen an in- 
crease in applications to the 
masters program," said Dr. 
Don Fausel, director of the 
Master of Social Work pro- 
gram. The professors contin- 
ued their research and prac- 
tice, bringing an element of 
experience to their classes and 



Bob Castle 



helping hands 

Social workers make the difference 

helping their students put theory into 
practice. 

During the freshman and sophomore 
years, social work pre-majors concen- 
trated on liberal arts and sciences courses 
and began to focus on social policy, hu- 
man behavior, and direct practice in the 
junior and senior years. During the se- 
nior year, students were placed in a field 
instruction program, where they were 
assigned to a social services agency, 
working under an experienced profes- 
sional to reinforce their learning. Upon 
graduation, the majority of the graduates 
went into public social welfare, while 
others went into private practices dealing 
with mental health and family services. 
This allowed them to focus on those 
populations who are most oppressed and 
most in need of social workers. "The 
rewards are more than just monetary," 
Fausel added. jjfc 



With the new library complete, students 
now have a clear view of West Hall again. 
The decision on whether or not to preserve the 
home of the College of Social Work was con- 
troversial. 




MARLENE E. NAUBERT 



1 



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Layout by Kay Olson 

\\7 orking together in a lounge at McClintock 
*™ Hall, David Harber and Jeff Degen, both 
freshmen, enjoy the academic atmosphere. Honors 
students living in McClintock made use of the 
opportunity to meet other academically deter- 
mined students. 

r T"' aking advantage of a beautiful February day, 
*■ freshman architect major Kennon Smith re- 
laxes under one of the trees in the McClintock Hall 
courtyard while studying. A quiet hideout in the 
middle of the courtyard is a favorite hangout of 
honor students between classes and on weekends. 




Kraig Harden 




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The Arizona Board of Regents has 
approved the reorganization of the 
existing ASU Honors Program into the 
University Honors College, and it named 
Program Director Ted Humphrey dean 
of the new college. 

The establishment of an Honors Col- 
lege will provide "enhanced educational 
opportunities for all qualified students 
throughout the university," said C. Ro- 
land Haden, vice president for Academic 
Affairs. 

The program will be a centerpiece in 
the university's drive to improve under- 
graduate education, as it will attract 
more able and ambitious students, as 
well as outstanding faculty. 

The Honors College will recruit stu- 
dents in the top five percent of their 



i'd be honored! 

The program turned college finds a home 

high school classes or with 
SAT of ACT scores in the top 
five percent. The college will 
cooperate with the various 
disciplines around the univer- 
sity to develop relevant clus- 
ters of courses for majors who 
participate in honors. 

For example, Humphrey 
pointed out, a student inter- 
esed in a particular subject 
could study it in depth from 
the perspectives of several 
different disciplines. Such 
courses will be offered in 
"topic related blocks." Hum- 
phrey said they will also help 
students develop "a rich rj.sotoi 
sense of the pursuit of knowledge as a 
communal activity." 

The existing honors program, which 
was developed in the College of Liberal 
Arts and Sciences in the 1960's, has 
grown from 125 participants to more 
than 800, including 200 new freshmen 
students. Participation of Blacks, Hispan- 
ics and Native Americans has grown 
from zero to more than 12 percent, and 
more than half the students are women. 




The Honors College Administration 
encouraged students to take an active part in 
the growth of the college, often through hearing 
their voice at meetings. 



GEORGE CATHCART 



Kraig Hoyden 



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Scott Troyanos 



Concentrating on welding, Chad Check works 
on his thesis. Not all graduate students wrote 
an extensively researched thesis. Fine Arts students 
generally worked in the direction of their exact 
field, producing a particular type of art or per- 
forming in their specialty: music, dance, drama. 

1 1 T ust another faculty member trying to do 
J some good," states Vanessa Wilson. With 
graduate students, much of the work faculty mem- 
bers did involved individualized instruction. 




Scott Troyat 



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A s Dean of the Graduate College, Dr. 
**■ Brian L. Foster spent his days help- 
ing others. The Graduate College not 
only found financial aid for students, 
approved and reviewed curriculums, but 
also awarded degrees and planned new 
master's and doctorate degrees. As Dean 
Foster said, "Enormous amounts of pa- 
perwork are involved." 

The Graduate College also had several 
student support activities. Over the past 
few years, professional and orientation 
programs were integrated into the col- 



making their mark 

The Graduate College provides new resources 



lege. Various other work- 
shops were started, which 
dealt with such topics as writ- 
ing grant proposals. 

Dean Foster said the Grad- 
uate College also had a small 
advising office which offered 
students a place to turn when 
advisers were too busy. The 
office informed students 
about university procedures, 
dealt with advising problems 
and assisted non-degree stu- 
dents. "They see hundreds 
and hundreds of people," 
Dean Foster said. 

Major student recruiting ef- 
forts were underway to bring 
the world's top students to samTnym 
ASU this year, according to Dean Foster. 
Financial aid packages, along with tours 
of campus facilities and smooth process- 
ing of paperwork helped to attract stu- 
dents from all over the world. 

The Graduate office employed an ag- 
gressive minority student recruiting and 
support program which provided both 
financial and academic support. The 
most important thing, according to Dean 
Foster, was to "get the information out to 
the students." Jfi 

GREMLYN BRADLEY 



Graduate student Grace Holzheimer, shows off 
a sculpture project she's working on to com- 
plete her degree. A "River of Fingers" was an 
interpretive sculpture, an example of one of the 
special projects that graduate students endured 
years of education to be able to complete. 

Layout by Kay Olson 




Helping each other for finals, Lydia Correa and 
Sonya Pierce compare notes. Along with some 
sort of a thesis project, the demanding graduate 
classes keep students busy. 



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A waiting a barrage of students, ASU West's 
** spacious new Fletcher Library has impressive 
resources, but also plenty of room to grow. The 
resources of ASU were also at the West Campus' 
disposal by way of a transportation system that 
relays requested material westward. 

The addition of the new library at ASU West 
brought about the opportunity for new em- 
ployment. Here, Karen Legg checks on literature 
entries as part of her responsibilities as a library 
assistant. 




Shamway Lo 



Mlm 





^ 



Shamway Lo 

"T 1 he building which now houses over 25,000 

-*■ entries is a special sight for those who attend 

"the west campus." Its modern design illustrated 

the look of the 1990's. Photo by Shamway Lo. 

Layout by Nicole Carroll 



UJtaw*faK 



■■■■■IH 






West campus patron Kelli Shappard now has 
access to a brand-new computer system. The 
:project was purchased to enhance instruction and 
research. 




Contey Photo 

Coming upon the front of Fletcher library, the 
view is still somewhat bleak. However, there 
were plans for even more expansion of additional 
classrooms and landscape. 



"P"or those who remembered ASU 
*■ West's old library in the former Al- 
hambra Elementary School, with its 
2000 reference books and Computer 
Output on Microfiche system, the bril- 
liant new Fletcher library was a dream 
come true. Fletcher library, a three-story, 
95,1 13 square foot building, was to serve 
as the focal point of the ASU 
West campus. It was the first 
of five buildings to be built on 
the site during the first phase 
of construction, which was 
scheduled to be completed in 
1992. 

Fletcher library was quite 
different from others in that it 
was an electronic system. Be- 
cause only 35,000 volumes 
were held at ASU West, the 
students previously had to re- 



On March 30, 1988, the dedication ceremony for 
the Fletcher library titled "Westside Story — 
Furthering Opportunity in Higher Education," took 
place. Attending were not only the president and 
vice presidents of the university, but also Gov. 
Rose Mofford. 




wild wild west! 

Alternative offered to distant students 



ly on outside sources for research ma- 
terials. With seemingly endless rows of 
computer terminals, students could ac- 
cess indexes, such as the Reader's Guide 
to Periodical Literature, on a computer 
disc. Psychological and sociological ab- 
stracts, as well as medical databases, 
would be added in the future. 

A courier system could bring materials 
from the main campus to Fletcher Li- 
brary in 48 hours, and in some cases, the 
same day. Most students liked the library 
because it was closer than Hayden Li- 
brary. 

The librarians were known as 
"information professionals." Carol S. 
Burroughs, the head of Information and 
Research Support Services, remarked, 
"Our students are mostly working 
adults, and they're used to making ap- 
pointments to get their hair cut, to see a 
dentist, . . . and we would like them to 
get into the habit of making an appoint- 
ment to see the librarian." This included 
personal help in acquiring information 
through databases and the on-line Cat- 
alog.^ 



MARLENE E. NAUBERT 



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"In 1986 (my wife) and I de- 
cided we both wanted ... a 
simple, more private life. 
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Bod Castle 
"CViday, August 19 was a day that Dr. Nelson 
A changed the future of ASU. After hearing his 
resignation speech, Dean Gladys Johnson ex- 
pressed her sorrow to Dr. Nelson. 

A s president of the nation's sixth largest uni- 
■'"■versity, Dr. Nelson presided over an array of 
events. Here, during commencement exercises he 
addressed the graduating class of 1982. 

Layout by Jodi M. Wallace 



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A SU students and administrators 
*» came back to a surprise after a long 
summer. ASU president J. Russell Nel- 
son officially announced his plans to re- 
sign in June 1989. 

The 58-year-old president, 
who in his seven-year tenure 
battled minority groups, sky- 
rocketing student enrollment 
and a bout with valley fever, 
announced that he would 
step down from his $117,000- 
a-year job in one year, take a 
sabbatical and then return to 
teaching finance in ASU's 
College of Business. 

Nelson informed nearly 
500 faculty and staff members 
of his plans the Friday before 
school started in August. Dur- 
ing a nearly 40-minute 
speech, Nelson concentrated 
almost solely on the Univer- 
sity's accomplishments in im- 
proved student and faculty 
minority percentages. 

"In 1986 (my wife) and I 
decided we both wanted ... a 
simple, more private life," 



T^or the past seven years, J.R. Nelson has suc- 
* cessfully expanded the ASU campus. Just as 
construction began on the business parking struc- 
ture, Nelson had a chance to see his idea in prog- 
ress. 




so long, J.R. 

Nelson resigns from presidency 



Nelson told a silent audience. "Twelve 
years of demanding, stressful, high- 
profile activity are enough." 

Before coming to ASU in 1981, Nelson 
was chancellor of the University of Col- 
orado-Boulder for four years. 

"I have long felt that I didn't want to 
end my career in the president's office, 
but in the classroom," Nelson said. 

Associated Students President John 
Fees was visibly shaken. "I'm feeling 
many emotions," Fees said. "The stu- 
dents appreciate your work." 

A national search to replace Nelson 
began in September. Former Arizona 
governor and presidential candidate 
Bruce Babbitt was named as a possibility, 
but Babbitt was noncommittal about the 
possible offer. Also mentioned was act- 
ing ASU West Vice President C. Roland 
Haden, who later confirmed he was not 
interested. 

Nelson was widely praised by ASU 
officials for his seven years of work as 



Conlev photo 



the president of the nation's sixth-largest 
university. 

"We think he's done a terrific job, and 
he's really brought what I think is a 
touch of class to the University," Haden 
said. "He's made his mark on the in- 
stitution as far as the Rose Bowl." ASU's 
football team defeated Michigan in the 
1987 Rose Bowl, under head coach John 
Cooper. 

Students had mixed reactions to Nel- 
son's plans to resign. "A lot of University 
employees seem to be leaving this year," 
said Tom Henderson, a graduate stu- 
dent. "I've been here at ASU for six years 
now, including my undergraduate years. 
I didn't think Nelson would leave for a 
long time though. Students think of Nel- 
son as part of the institution — whether 
you agree or disagree with him he still 
earns your respect." Jfr 

BEN MCCONNELL/ 
CAROLYN PYE 



f. 15. 



1 



Creating that Ail-American image is Brent 
Brown, vice president for University Relations. 
Many of his duties included working with the 
media and other Valley organizations. Dr Brown 
spearheaded the campaign in negotiating the move 
of the Cardinals football team to Phoenix and ASU. 



There were many changes at ASU this 
year, including changes in the uni- 
versity administration. Positions were 
shifted and new administrators were 
brought in to continue the tradition of 
excellence set at ASU. 

C. Roland Haden, previously vice 
president for Academic Affairs and a 
professor in the College of Engineering, 
moved to become an acting vice pres- 
ident of ASU West. Gerald R. 
McSheffrey, an architecture 
professor, and former vice 
president of ASU West left to 
return to main campus fac- 
ulty. 

In addition, Richard Peck, 
from the University of Ala- 
bama, joined ASU as the 
provost and vice president for 
Academic Affairs. 

These new administrators 
joined Victor Zafra, vice pres- 
ident for Business Adminis- 
tration, Henry Reeves, vice 
president for research, Betty 
Turner Asher, vice president 
for Student Affairs, Brent W. 
Brown, vice president for Uni- 
versity Relations. & 



top notch 

Administrators strive for excellence 




"\Tice President for Business Affairs, Victor 
" Zafra, provides financial direction for the uni- 
versity. He was instrumental in obtaining and im- 
plementing the university's new computerized ac- 
counting system "CUFS." 




Conley photo 

Overseeing the coordination of student serv- 
ices, activities, and programs, is vice president 
for Student Affairs, Dr. Betty Turner Asher. Among 
Dr. Asher's responsibilities were the management 
of Associated Students, the Memorial Union, Stu- 
dent Health Center and the new Student Rec- 
reation Center. 






U dklS&i^tiatiot 




Richard E. Peck was named 
provost and Vice President 
for Academic Affairs at ASU 
on July 16, 1988. Replacing C. 
Roland Haden, Peck assumed 
the second-highest position at 
the university. 

Peck had served as dean 
and professor of English at 
the University of Alabama 
since 1984. He was associate 
dean of the College of Arts 
and Sciences at Temple Uni- 
versity from 1980 to 1984. 
Previously, Peck was under- 
graduate English chair and 
associate dean of the graduate 
program at Temple Universi- 
ty- 




M 
o 

o 



ASU continues to be a leader in research and 
technology. Guiding those programs into na- 
tional prominence is Dr. Henry Reeves, vice pres- 
ident for Research. Among his accomplishments in 
the last years were securing the the world's two 
most powerful electron microscopes and a Cray II 
supercomputer. 

ASU West continues to expand both its fa- 
cilities and academic curriculum. Acting ASU 
West vice president, Dr. C. Roland Haden continued 
to oversee that growth. A man of many talents, Dr. 
Haden recently completed a term as acting Vice- 
President for Academic Affairs, and previously 
served as the Dean of the College of Engineering 
and Applied Sciences. 



Layout by Nicki Carroll 



Conley photo 



IdmOaa&kt&H^D 



way to go! 



ASU faculty win honors, national acclaim 



The distinguished faculty of ASU is 
constantly at work publishing, research- 
ing and speaking as well as teaching, in 
the interest of advancement in their 
field. To completely list all of their year- 
ly accomplishments would require a 
book in itself. Here, compiled from ASU 
Insight ,are just a few of the outstand- 
ing accomplishments of ASU faculty 
during 1988-1989. 

ASU architecture professor Jeffrey 
Cook was surprised when he re- 
ceived a 5 -inch gold medal and a cer- 
tificate signed by Saudi Arabia's King 
Fahd. In the first international King 
Fahd Awards for Design and Research 
in Islamic Architecture, one of his stu- 
dents won an honorable mention. 

The award was presented to Cook 
as a mentor to the winning student, 
Amr Abdalla Bagneid. A similar med- 
al and certificate were presented to 
Bagneid, who also received a cash 
award. 

Cook said he was impressed with 
the competition, which he said was 
"very professionally run." The com- 
petition was open to students around 
the world and was chaired by Dr. 
Ekmeleddin Ihsanoglu, secretariat of 
the Organization of the Islamic Con- 
ference's International Commission. $ 



JUDITH SMITH 



M 
O 
O 
o 




A 125,000-year-old white spruce 
log, discovered in permafrost 
near Fairbanks, Alaska, helped ASU 
geologist Troy Pewe try to prove a 40- 
year-old theory. 

Pewe, a geology professor, said the 
specimen represents a time when 
Alaska was free of frozen ground. 

"As far as we can determine by 
examining sediment or silt, there were 
no trees growing in that area more 
than 10,000 years ago," Pewe ex- 
plained. " Before that, there was noth- 
ing but a treeless tundra." 

"I knew the wood had to come from 
an interglacial period about 125,000 
years ago," Pewe said. "However, no 
one agreed with my theory and I 
could not prove it." 

The ASU geologist sent a piece of 
wood discovered in 1987 to the U.S. 
Forest Laboratory in Madison, Wis., 
for positive identification. "I know it 
is a white spruce because I have been 
working with them for 40 years," 
Pewe said. "However, I want the ex- 
perts to verify it." 

"Now we have proven that its age 
is right for interglacial times," Pewe 
said. "It has to be interglacial because 
no trees of that size grew there during 
glacial periods."^ 



JOHN MATTHEWS 




Eugene Grigsby, an ASU art pro- 
fessor, had a distinguished career 
in art education, and in recognition of 
his many activities, received the Na- 
tional Art Educator of the Year Award 
in Los Angeles. 

The award was presented by the 
National Art Education Association 
during its national convention in April 
1988. 

Instead of teaching, Grigsby had 
wanted to be a painter. After finishing 
Morehouse College, where he was a 
student of Hale Woodruff, he went to 
art school. 

In 1980, he received the NAEA Pa- 
cific Region Award for the State of 
Arizona for his contributions to art 
education. 

Grigsby was one of six American art 
teachers selected by the Museum of 
Modern Art to teach art at the Brussels 
World Fair, and was one of 25 to re- 
ceive the Medallion of Merit from the 
National Gallery of Art on its 25 th 
anniversary. 

In recognition of Grigsby's work on 
behalf of minorities, the Committee 
on Minority Concerns, an affiliate of 
the National Art Education Associa- 
tion, instituted the J. Eugene Grigsby 
Jr. Award in his name. $ 



JUDITH SMITH 




ASU chemistry professor G. Rob- 
ert Pettit identified several po- 
tential and promising new anti-cancer 
drugs from organisms that lived in the 
oceans. He later looked to the sea for 
potential drugs against the Acquired 
Immune Deficiency Syndrome. 

Pettit, director of ASU's Cancer Re- 
search Institute, was using an $80,000 
grant to help fund the hunt for drugs 
that would effectively combat AIDS. 

"We have every reason to believe 
that we can discover drugs against the 
AIDS virus. Our best prospects are 
from marine animals and terrestial 
plants. They have unique chemical 
structures that no organic chemist 
ever would have thought of," Pettit 
added. 

The development of a new anti- 
AIDS drug would take several years at 
best, according to Pettit. "The AIDS 
viruses may turn out to be even more 
refractory than now suspected and the 
timing of the discovery of a curative 
drug may be pushed back substan- 
tially." 

As of March 1988, 54,000 patients 
in the United States were diagnosed 
as having AIDS, according to the 
Center for Disease Control in Atlanta. 
"That indicates there are anywhere 
from one and a half to two million 
people infected," Pettit said. 

Experts further expected that 30 
percent of those infected would de- 
velop the disease within five years. 
They expected the figure to jump to 50 
percent in six years, to 75 or 80 per- 
cent in seven years, and maybe 100 
percent after that. Some 40,000 AIDS 
patients already had died by Fall 
1988. 

In Arizona, about 500 people have 
been diagnosed with AIDS, which 
means 15,000 may be infected, ^f 



ASU INSIGHT 




Arizona State University's profes- 
sor Alberto Alvaro Rios found 
himself in good company this spring. 
He had been selected, along with 262 
other artists, scholars and scientists, 
for a Guggenheim Fellowship. 

This year's awards totalled 
$6,343,000, and Rios' stipend was 
$26,000. The fellowship winners, se- 
lected from 3,265 applicants, repre- 
sented 95 institutions, and there were 
a number of Fellows not associated 
with academic institutions. 

Rios, an associate professor of Eng- 
lish, received the 1984 Western States 
Book Award for fiction, which includ- 
ed a $2,500 stipend and publication of 
The Iguana Killer. Robert Penn Warren 
was head judge for that competition. 

In 1981, Rios received the Walt 
Whitman Award from the Academy 
of American Poets. In 1980, he was 
awarded a $10,000 grant from the Na- 
tional Endowment for the Arts. 

Rios' poems appeared in a number 
of anthologies and journals, and he 
published five books, with two ad- 
ditional volumes in progress. He 
planned to use the Guggenheim sti- 
pend to travel to Mexico and write 
poetry. 

Rios earned his bachelor's and mas- 
ter's degrees from the University of 
Arizona. 

The John Simon Guggenheim Me- 
morial Foundation was founded 64 
years ago by Simon Guggenheim in 
honor of his son, John Simon Gug- 
genheim, and has granted more than 
$129 million in fellowships to date./# 



JUDITH SMITH 




Stephen Pyne, associate professor 
of history at ASU's West Cam- 
pus, was the recipient of a coveted 
MacArthur Fellowship that was to pay 
him $50,000 a year for the next five 
years. As the author of The Ice, cited 
by the New York Times as one of the 
best books of 1987, Pyne was the sec- 
ond ASU professor to win a MacAr- 
thur Fellowship in as many years. Last 
year, ASU geologist Michael Malin 
was named a MacArthur Fellow. 

The award provided unique, unre- 
stricted support to talented, promising 
individuals who had given evidence 
of originality and dedication to cre- 
ative pursuits and capacity for self- 
direction. 

The ASU West Campus history pro- 
fessor planned to use the funds to 
expand his fire research with an up- 
scale study of its global history. 

Pyne, a recognized expert on the 
history of American forest fires, ex- 
pected to complete his latest manu- 
script, The Burning Bush, by Christ- 
mas. It related a history of fire in 
Australia. 

He received a Bachelor of Arts de- 
gree in English at Stanford University 
in 1971, and earned a master's degree 
and doctorate in American civilization 
at the University of Texas in 1974 and 
1976, respectively. 

Pyne was an instructor for national 
wildfire coordinating group courses at 
Grand Canyon National Park from 
1970 to 1981, and taught history in 
Iowa, Texas and Arizona before join- 
ing the ASU West Campus faculty in 
1986. £ 



JOHN MATTHEWS 




All photos courtesy of News Bureau 



,11 



Three professors get Quality Teaching Awards 



Mary Vasquez, along with Stephen 
Batalden and John Page, was the 
recipient of the Dean's Quality Teaching 
award given by the College of Liberal 
Arts and Sciences to honor distinguished 
faculty. 

The award provided summer profes- 
sional development support from the 
college and a cash award from the 
Zebulon Pearce family. This year the se- 
lection committee recommended the 
award to be given to three exceptional 
teachers. 

As a specialist in 20th century Spanish 
narrative, Mary Vasquez has been called 
an outstanding teacher by fellow col- 
leagues. One colleague said her love of 
language and literature was obvious and 
contagious. Her students responded to 
her enthusiasm, and she was known as a 
demanding yet eminently fair teacher. 

Another colleague pointed out that 
there was no question that when stu- 
dents have a chance to study with Vas- 
quez, they have had an opportunity at 
unique academic and personal growth. 
She demonstrated not only top-notch 
teaching skills, but warm human qual- 
ities that help shape the minds and fu- 
tures of her students. 

As a past recipient of the Burlington 
Northern Award for excellence in teach- 
ing, Vasquez was known across the uni- 
versity for her devotion to teaching. 

A central theme throughout the nom- 
inations for Stephen Batalden was that 
he set extremely high standards of per- 
formance augmented by offering stu- 
dents many hours of assistance outside 
the classroom. 

He was described by a fellow faculty 
member as a superb, extremely consci- 
entious teacher, and a devoted faculty 
adviser. It was no accident that in two of 
the past three years his master's students 
have won the Adam's award for excel- 
lence in European History at ASU. Sev- 
eral students noted that they have never 
worked as hard nor have they learned as 
much. 



But this thought from a faculty mem- 
ber best summed up his attributes: 
"Professor Batalden's teaching is marked 
by high intellectual standards, personal 
dynamism, and first-hand knowledge of 
Russian history and society. He is a mod- 
el of how to teach students to present, 
prepare, and critically evaluate a major 
historical research paper." 

The Dean's Quality Teaching Award 
was given for the first time to a teacher at 

Mary Vasquez 




the graduate and research level. John 
Page, internationally known as a the- 
oretical physicist, has been the backbone 
of the core graduate classes in physics for 
many years. 

While the number of students to pass 
through Page's hands has been smaller, 
their enthusiasm for his work was re- 
flected in the many nominating letters 
sent to the selection committee. One let- 
ter stated "He never has any former stu- 
dents; his students stay his students for- 
ever." 

As a colleague put it: "Page's lectures 
are examples of erudition at its best, and 
often attract his faculty colleagues to 
relearn with new insight subject matter 
in which they too are expert." 

John Page's obvious love of physics 
was infectious, and the profound insight 
he gained as a leading researcher was 
carried into the classroom, where he set 
the highest standards, and, by his ex- 
ample, got his students to strive for those 
standards. This recognition of outstand- 
ing graduate teaching by a leading re- 
searcher illustrated the intellectual vigor 
that leadership in research could bring to 
a graduate teaching program. vj 

COURTESY OF INSIGHT 



Three ASU professors selected 
to attend Olympic Congress 

Three ASU professors were selected 
to contribute to the Olympic Sci- 
entific Congress in Seoul, Korea, Sept. 8 
to 15. 

The Olympic Scientific Congress was 
held every four years in conjunction with 
the Summer Olympic Games. It was 
sponsored by the International Olympic 
Committee and the Seoul Olympic Or- 
ganizing Committee. 

Professors Jerry Thomas, Dan Landers 
and Assistant Professor Zung Tran of the 
Health and Physical Education Depart- 
ment presented papers and seminars at 
the congress. 

Thomas was one of the scholars pro- 
viding reactions in an interdisciplinary 
session on genetics and adaptation to 
athletic training. 




Jerry Thomas 



ASU professor heads AIDS commission 



Associate Professor of Law Jane Aiken 
has been selected as chair of the 
Governor's Commission on AIDS. Ai- 
ken, who has been with the ASU College 
of Law since 1985, will head the 25- 
member group for 18 months. 

The newly created commission was 
formed by Gov. Rose Mofford in Sep- 
tember to address the multi-faceted is- 
sues surrounding AIDS (Acquired Im- 
mune Deficiency Syndrome). "The 
formulation of the commission demon- 
strates an enormous amount of foresight 
on the part of the governor," Aiken said. 
"Even though this is a low-incidence 
state, we need to respond to the ep- 
idemic because we can see the problems 
faced by states with greater numbers of 
AIDS cases." 

The group, composed of physicians, 
ministers, business people, and members 
of fire and police departments, will study 
the state's involvement in AIDS as it 
relates to health care, education, con- 
fidentiality and testing procedures. 

Aiken explained that by June 1989 the 
commission plans to present an interim 
report that will be followed by a series of 
public hearings throughout the summer. 
By October, the commission's goal was 
to have a complete package ready to 



present to the state legislature. Proposed 
regulations could affect the Department 
of Health Services, the Department of 
Economic Security and the insurance in- 
dustry throughout the state. 




Jane Aiken 

According to Aiken, there are two 
glaring insufficiencies in the state's cur- 
rent AIDS policies: education and con- 
fidentiality. Her first priority is to ad- 
dress the need to educate both the public 



and the legislature about AIDS. 

"The general public's fear of AIDS is 
based on a lack of information," Aiken 
said. "People become much more rea- 
sonable when they know the facts." 

For those who already have AIDS or 
are at risk of contracting the disease, 
Aiken believes the issue of maintaining 
confidentiality is paramount. "Arizona is 
one of seven states nationwide that re- 
quires name reporting of people who test 
HIV positive, but there are currently no 
state statutes ensuring confidentiality." 

Aiken's selection by the governor to 
chair the commission is a reflection of 
her long-standing interest and active in- 
volvement in AIDS-relateds issues. As 
an academician, she has written and lec- 
tured extensively on such topics as AIDS 
and the law, AIDS and education, AIDS 
and women, AIDS in the workplace, 
AIDS in prison, AIDS and civil liberties, 
and legal planning for the HIV positive 
individual. She also has helped organize 
several state and regional conferences on 
AIDS. 

Aiken holds a Juris Doctor degree from 
New York University School of Law and 
a Master of Laws degree from George- 
town University Law Center. $ 

KATHLEEN NEITZEL 



Thomas was presenting information 
from his paper "Genetics and Adapta- 
tion to Training: Is there room for a psy- 
chology-environmental interaction." 

He explained that some research 
shows a genetic influence on the ability 



for high-level sports and for athletic 
training. 

Landers and ASU graduate student 
Mark Broucek presented information on 
techniques for reducing and controlling 
pain. 




Daniel Landers 



Zung Tran 



Landers' presentation included infor- 
mation on biofeedback implications for 
training methods currently used by ath- 
letes. He expected the information from 
research at ASU would be used to im- 
prove current training methods of ath- 
letes. 

Landers also was involved in a re- 
action session at the congress. He was 
scheduled to be one of the scholars that 
reacted to a presentation by an East Ger- 
man physiologist. 

In addition to the presentations al- 
ready mentioned, Landers served as the 
moderator of a panel discussion of mo- 
tivation in sports. 

Tran presented a paper on "The Ef- 
fects of Diet and Exercise on Lipid 
Levels: a Meta- Analysis." 

Tran's research centered on evaluating 
three different methods for treating high 
levels of cholesterol: diet, exercise and a 
combination of diet and exercise. His 
research showed that while all three 
methods are effective for reducing cho- 
lesterol levels, that a combination of diet 
and exercise is the most effective treat- 
ment, jjfi 

KEITH JENNINGS 



architecture 



COLLEGE COUNCIL MEMBERS. Front Row: 
Tom Durkin, Rob Venturi. Second Row: Louis Kahn, 
Richard Meier, Jamie Coverdale, Gunnar Birkets, 
Frank Geary. 



COLLEGE COUNCIL. Front Row: David Drabik, 
Bob Roeber, John Kramer, Tony Dagnillo, Chris 
Miller, Joe Brozic, Louis Bochner, Grant White- 
head. Second Row: Margaret Edwards, Bridget 
Lockhart, Stephanie Anderson, Michelle Berray, 
Amy Billen, Beth Inman, Beth Ann Sheridan, 
Christina Magazzu, Stefeni Hoffhines. Third Row: 
Todd Rubinstein, Regina Wichman, Jennifer Fret- 
terd, Lillian Lee, Dawn Halleron, Sheila Kuntze, 
Lori Sluga, Nita Patel, Jana Fogle, Leanne Freeman. 
Fourth Row: John Pearson, Debra Rohrer, Chris 
Grasso, Alexander Valentine, Blake Briscoe, Todd 
Samuels, Marco Spagnuolo, Kerry Dahlman, Mike 
Mannion, Bill Baber, Richard Huxtable. 



education 



COLLEGE COUNCIL MEMBERS. Dennis Moore, 
David Nelson, Angela Denning, Jane Chipman, 
David Auerbach, Anne Borchardt, Dr. Kent Chris- 
tiansen, Ray Castillo, Terri Barrett, Scott Bowsley, 
Denise Collins, Trade D-Stanton, Mary Eastep, 
Laura Hendrickson, Steve Jones, Tiffany Kidner, 
Sheryl Linn, Katina Lopez, Jint Luan, Dale Lunt, 
Wendy Matchinsky, Caroline Mai, Cathleen 
McDonald-Neal, Patti Meigs, Kristy Nore, Denise 
Rodriquez, Jill Runsey, Darren Stirland, Traci 
Stokes, Jeri Stucker, Sara Thomas, Linda Trinckett, 
Beth Largo, Jack Wallbrecht, Roger Yohe, Marie 
Carragher. 




Boli Castle 



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engineering 



COLLEGE COUNCIL MEMBERS. Front Row: Pat 
Shirley, Gary Burnside, Sarah Sebring, Tobie 
Walsh, Mary O'Connell, Yvonne Gibbons, Tze-Yn 
Yong. Second Row: Tim Bricker, Gary Warnica, Jr., 
Dem Pilafian, Yousef Hashimi, Bryan Leavitt, Ted 
Howding, Lisa Creighton. Not Pictured: Kristin 
Boyum, Judy Ann Cayer, Tom Gass, Bill Golight, 
Ken Gustafson, Robert LaMorte, Heather Magil, 
Dina Palas, Tim Paganell, Ron Spreitzer, Stan Vol- 
lerston. 



line arts 



COLLEGE COUNCIL MEMBERS. Front Row: 
Stacey Vogel, Marc Almaraz, Terri Brown. Not Pic- 
tured: Kristin Shears, Darlene Dante, Kevin Kelly. 



Kraig Hayden 



&>U*}c 



law 



COLLEGE COUNCIL MEMBERS. Front Row: 
Eduardo Chavez, Mike Bushey, Mark Escobedo, 
Gloria Ruiz. Second Row: A. J. Papic, Joseph 
Donalbain, Jason Schulhofer, Carlos Galindo- 
Elvira, Kyle A. Brittan, Chris Stiles. 



liberal arts 



COLLEGE COUNCIL MEMBERS. Front Row: 
Eduardo Chavez, Mike Bushey, Mark Escobedo, 
Gloria Ruiz. Second Row: A.J. Papic, Joseph 
Donalbain, Jason Schulhofer, Carlos Galindo- 
Elvira, Kyle A. Brittan, Chris Stiles. 



mrsing 



COLLEGE COUNCIL MEMBERS. Front Row: Su- 
san Mahar, Anita Thorne, Frances Ducar. Second 
Row: Jennifer Ryan, Maggie Mangold. Not Pictured: 
Sally Davis, Marci Hawkinson. 




Kraig Haydi 



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public programs 



COLLEGE COUNCIL MEMBERS. Front Row: Ma- 
ria Cooney, Dolores Childs, Karen (Ren) Springer. 
Second Row: Karen Kruse, Lindy Marley, Suzanne 
DeCain, Mary Moran, Theresa Lehn. Third Row: 
Sue Blumer, Brook DeVValt, Jim Martinez, Scott 
Thomson, John Accola. 



ial work 



COLLEGE COUNCIL. Joy Rasmussen, Phylllis 
Austin, Jeanna Cavanagh, Paulla Garcia, Sandy 
Mauricio, Myma Parker. 



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YUE YE@MbWl 



oing for the kill , senior Debbie Lynch hurls 
the ball toward the Oregon State court. This 
outside hitter made a comeback after an 1987 
plagued with injuries. 




Brian O'Mahoney 

lying through the opposition , sophomore 
Terrence Wheeler drives the ball to the basket. 
He led ASU in assists with 129, an average of 
4.4 a game. 



F 



Trying to shake off the opposition , senior 
defensive end Saute Sapolu fights to break 
through the Washington offensive line. To the 
amazement of the ASU community, the Sun Devils 
experienced a shut out game. 



\ 



Is 



■ <af-A«Wi, 



Determined to beat his opponent, Dan St. John 
gets Iowa's John Hefferman in a front head- 
lock. This match brought a record crowd of 
4,934 to the University Activity Center. 



A 



nd they all fall down. Chip Park tips kla- 
homa's T.J. Sewell for a victory. The Devils 
defeated the Sooners 25-15. 



Shooting in for a bearhug against Iowa's Mike 
Traynor is Mike Davies. Davies scored a tech- 
nical fall 20-5 over Traynor. Davies placed 
second at the NCAA Wrestling Championship. 





Brian O'Mahoncy 




w 



ASU Sports Information /Conley Photography 

restling. Back Row: Sean T, JJ , Ron Severn, Anthony Wilhelms, Mike Stivers, Jim Gressley, 
Tommy Ortiz, Dan St. John, Mike Davies. Front Row: Glen McMinn, Jerry Garcia, Chip 
Park, Zeke Jones, Julio Moreno, Assistant Coach Tim Baney, Assistant Coach Joe Gonzales. 




WRESTLERS WIN NCAA 

Top Title 



Respect. The word underlied 
everything about coach Bobby 
Douglas and his wrestlers. The 
word, thought and feeling held 
the Sun Devils together and allowed 
them to win the 1988 NCAA title. 

"We have proven that you don't 
need superstars to win. 
All you need is just good 
solid student wrestlers," 
said head coach Bobby 
Douglas. "They believed 
in themselves and in 
ASU." 

All seven of the 
NCAA qualifiers had 
been to the champion- 
ships before. Six of them 
were 1988 Pac-10 titlists 
in their weight classes. 
This was the fourth consecutive con- 
ference crown for the team. 

Douglas had led the team to five 
top- 10 finishes and 10 top-20 placings 
in previous NCAA championships. 
"I'm proud to be part of this team," 
Douglas said. 

The road to the ultimate victory was 
not as easy as it appeared to fans. The 



"Even when 
we were down we 
knew we could 
make it. We cre- 
ated a family en- 
vironment." 



Sun Devils opened the year with a 22- 
18 victory over Iowa in front of a 
record crowd of 4,934 spectators. The 
following day, nationally-ranked 
Oklahoma was also defeated by the 
confident Sun Devils, 25-15. 

The Devils then made school his- 
tory by clenching the 
number-one spot after 
winning the Las Vegas 
Invitational in Decem- 
ber. After a mid-season 
slump, the Sun Devils 
rallied their forces to 
start peaking at the 
PAC-10 championships. 
On the first day of na- 
tional championships, 
the Devils came in third 
and all members were 
still competing. However, senior Chip 
Park was upset in the second round 
and slipped into the consolation 
bracket. "Team support is important," 
Douglas said. "Even when we were 
down we knew we could still do it. 
The team got together. We create a 
family environment.^ 

LESLIE ANDERSON 






Sophomore Tomm^Oritz excelled both in the 
wrestling ring and in the classroom. The ASU 
wrestler was a PAC-10 titlist and NCAA academic 
All-American. Oritz was recognized for both his 
outstanding grade point average and his achieve- 
ments for the team. Orig- 
inally from Tucson, Ortiz 
had been recognized as the 
second-team freshman all- 
star team pick by the Ama- 
ture Wrestling News. 




orking for a fall, senior Glenn McMinn pins 
jimmy Sconce of Oklahoma at 4:52 as the 
Sun Devils down the Sooners. 



rian O'Mahoney 




Throwing to first base, junior Kevin Higgins 
tries to hold the runner. Higgins lead the Pac- 
10 in runs scored and made the all-conference 
squad. 



G 



oing for the strike is senior pitcher Linty 
Ingram. He led the Devils to 16 wins and was 
Six-Pac player of the year. 

Layout by Nicki Carroll 









Shamway Lo 



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BASEBALL CONTINUES THE 

Tradition 



Baseball was one of ASU's most 
popular sports. After a three- 
year absence from the number 
one spot in the nation, ASU returned 
to the top finishing the year with a 52- 
10 record overall and a 21-9 record in 
conference play. 

Leading the attack offensively was 
junior second baseman Kevin Hig- 
gins, who led the team with a .378 
batting average. Higgins, an all con- 
ference selection, played all 62 games 
for the Devils last year while leading 
the Devils in runs scored, hits, and on 
base percentage, getting on base .455 
percent of the time. 

Following Higgins was first base- 
man Steve Willis, who 
hit .373 in regular sea- 
son play. Willis, a jun- 
ior, played first base for 
the Devils and led the 
team in doubles. 

Three main players 
provided most of the 
hitting power. Senior 
catcher Tim Spehr paced 
the team with 17 home 
runs. Juniors Ricky 
Candelari and Dan 
Rumsey provided power hitting 16 
home runs apiece. 

The Devils had some of the leading 
pitchers in the nation this year. The 
Devil pitchers had a outstanding sea- 
son leading the conference in earned 
run average (3.90), allowing the 
fewest runs (286), and earned runs 
(239). The Devils topped the confer- 
ence striking out 410 batters, while 
throwing 1 8 complete games. 

The Devils' main ace was junior 
Brian Dodd. Dodd started 13 of the 14 
games in which he appeared and was 



"It is always nice 
to win, and 800 
wins will come 
with longevity. 
What is important 
is how well your 
team is playing." 



second in ERA both on the team and 
in the conference with a 2.76 mark 
while posting a 6-1 record and re- 
cording one save. The highlight of 
Dodd's season was his no-hitter 
against Tennessee, the first for a Devil 
pitcher in nearly 15 years and the 
seventh in the school's history. 

Senior Linty Ingram gave support 
from the mound. Ingram, 6-3 in the 
Pac-Six and 16-3 overall, was named 
Pac-Six player of the year and never 
lost a non-conference pitching con- 
test. Ingram led the team in several 
catergories including innings pitched 
(153.3), complete games (11), shut- 
outs (2), and strikeouts (125). 

Seventeen-year head 
coach, Jim Brock, be- 
came the eighth coach 
in Division I history to 
reach the 800 win bar- 
rier. Brock finished this 
season with a career re- 
cord of 840-313, a win- 
ning percentage of .729 
which ranks him ninth 
among active coaches in 
that catergory. 

"It is always nice to 
win, and 800 wins will come with 
longevity. What is important is how 
well your team is playing. That is my 
theory, that has been my theory, and 
that always will be my theory. I think 
that's the only way you can coach," 
Brock said. 

Brock has had 16 winning seasons, 
has won two National Champion- 
ships, and has appeared in the Col- 
lege World Series 10 times. $ 

KYLE D. ENG 



Going for the out, junior John Finn hurtles the 
ball to first base. As the ASU Gold Glove 
Award winner, he made just three errors in 
the final 39 regular season games. 



Shamway Lo 




as**- 




Rusty Kilgo made himself an integral part of the 
baseball team in his first year at ASU. The junior 
business/finance major transferee! here last year 
from McLennan Junior 
College in Waco, Texas. 
Kilgo established himself 
as the top relief pitcher and 
was presented the Mr. Fire- 
man award. 




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ASU Sports Information /Conley Photography 

Baseball Team Front Row : Ricky Peters, Junior Varsity co-coach,Ricky Candelari, Linty 
Ingram, Kevin Higgins, Bobby Gryder Junior Manager, Dan Rumsey, Mike Burrola, John Finn, 
Terry Cummings Trainer. Second Row : Joe Linhares, Student Manager, Jeff Barton Student 
Coach, Joe Rocha, Anthony Manahan, Rob Mattson, Freddie Combs, Rusty Kilgo, Peter Gleason, 
Steve Willis. Back Row : Bob Dombrowski, Kendall Carter Recruiting Coordinator, Dub Kilgo 
Pitching Coach, Brian Dodd, David Cassidy, Tucker Hammargren, Bias Minor, Brett Carnival, 
Gordy Farmer, Kurt Dempster, Tim Spehr, Martin Peralta, Scott Hudson, Jeff Pentland Hitting 
Instructor. 








Trying to complete a double play, second 
baseman Kevin Higgins throws to first as a 
UofA player slides into the base. This ail- 
American led the Six-Pac in hits and runs scored. 

Striving for a strike, senior pitcher Linty In- 
gram concentrates steadily on home plate. He 
was most valuable player and Six-Pac player 
of the year with 17 wins in the 1988 season. 




Racing the ball back to first base, junior Pat 
Listach helps the Devils beat California. With 
an average of .321 he helped to trigger the 
Sun Devil's 23-game winning streak. 



Bob Castle Roger Dui 





Brian ( VMahomy 

Eluding a Washington defensive player , se- 
nior quarterback Dan Ford looks downfield for 
an open player. In the Washington contest he 
finished 10 of 27 for 102 yards with two inter- 
ceptions in the first six minutes of play. The Devils 
lodged only 170 yards total offense on the af- 
ternoon. 

Collasping on a Washington player , the Sun 
Devil defensive line brings the play to an end. 
Junior Mark Tmgstad was a threat on defense 
with 15 tackles, 10 unassisted. 




Shamway Lv 










Brian O'Mahotte^ 



Layout by Nicki Carroll 

Letting out a celebatory cheer freshman Store 
Collins expresses excitement at a big defensive 
play. The Devils defense showed their 
strength against the Washington Huskies. The dt> 
tense fielded 84 plays, 31 more than Washington. 

Giving a consolitory handshake , athletic di- 
rector Charles Harris walks with head coach 
Larry Marmie to the locker room after a 10-0 
oss to Washington. 



DEVIL DEFENSE PROVES 

Tough 




The Devils' "freshman" defense 
proved tough and reliable 
through a heavy loss at home, 
providing support for a floun- 
dering offense to comeback for an im- 
portant win on the road. 

On October 8, the Sun Devils lost 
their first Pac-10 game to the Wash- 
ington Huskies 10-0. This was the first 
shut out at home since losing to Mis- 
souri 15-0 in 1977. 

Although the offense 
had a dismal day, the 
defense proved to be 
tough. The defense ex- 
ecuted 84 plays, 31 
more than the Huskies, 
who dominated the time 
of possession by close to 
11 minutes. Although 
Washington had 306 
yards in offense, they 
only had one complete 
scoring drive. Linebacker Mark Ting- 
stad helped the Devils with 15 tackles, 
10 of which were unassisted. 

While Tingstead was knocking 
down passes, senior quarterback Dan- 
iel Ford was missing them. He fin- 
ished 10 of 27 for 103 yards with four 
interceptions. ASU's offense lodged 
only 170 yards total offense. 




t was certain- 
ly very special. 
I feel like they 
deserved it. ■■ 



However, things began to roll the 
Sun Devils' way once they took to the 
road. A comeback win of 31-28 over 
the Washington State Cougars racked 
up not only desperately needed sta- 
tistics but confidence as well. 

"It was certainly very special," Lar- 
ry Marmie said. "I feel like they de- 
served it" reported the Phoenix Ga- 
zette. 

Sophomore quarter- 
back Paul Justin fired up 
the nonexistant offense 
of the Washington game 
with 22 of 34 passes for 
321 yards and no inter- 
ceptions. 

The defense held up 
well as they kept Timm 
Rosenbach, the nation's 
passing efficiency lead- 
er, to under 200 yards 
for the first time this 
season. The defense helped secure the 
win with an interception by free safety 
Nathan LaDuke at ASU's 11. The 
Devils forced three turnovers and four 
punts. Tingstead proved his worth 
once again with 19 tackles, 16 un- 
assisted. $ 

LESLIE ANDERSON 



Tripped up on the tackle , a Washington playe 
is dragged down by sophomore strong safety 
Nathan LaDuke . LaDuke had 12 tackles on the 
day, 9 unassisted. Photo by Brian O'Mahoney 



life 






D 



eftly stepping over quickguard Doug Larson, 
ASU tailback Bruce Perkins races towards the 
goal with fellow Sun Devil blocking a Illinois 
defensive player. 



A 



n Illinois player springs over ASU senior 
split end Chris Garrett. Garrett carried three 
'times for 49 yards. ASU went on to beat 
Illinois 21-16. 





IP*^- 



■VV; 



Mark Tingstad was the Sun Devils most val- 
uable player for the 1988 season. This senior 
accounting major started off the season strong 
with 12 tackles against Illinois. He was named 
defense player of the 
game against Lamar 
and registered 15 tack- 
les, 10 unassisted 
against Washington. He 
also recovered a fumble 
and broke up one pass 
against the Huskies. He 
led the team in tackles 
with 172 including 114 
unassisted stops. 







w 



sack. 






ith Colorado State University quarterback 
just within reach, senior strong safety Rob- 
by Boyd and Don Chulantseff strain for the 



Layout by Nicki Carroll 



1 




Bob Castl 



'gt/tnitfr/lfi/n iirfu 




Bob Castle 




Second and four , on the Illinois 16, Mark 
Tingstad makes the stop on running back 
Keith Jones for a gain of 3 yards. Tingstad 
finished the game with a total of 12 tackles. 



Shamway Lo 




SEASON OPENERS-TOUGH 

Competition 



The Devils started out slow, but 
increased their momentum as 
time wore on. 

For the season opener on Sep- 
tember 10, the Sun Devils over took 
the fighting Illini 21-16. The first 
points came from tailback Victor 
Cahoon in the first quarter. The Illini 
evened it out (before the quarter was 
over) with a four-yard toss to the 
endzone. In the second quarter, the 
Devils took the lead 14-7 with a 13- 
yard touchdown from senior quarter- 
back Dan Ford to senior receiver Tony 
Johnson. 

"I am very proud of our (offensive) 
line and our defense," Ford told the 
Phoenix Gazette . 

The Devils' luck continued into 
their second home game against Col- 
orado on September 1 7. 

In the first half, the Devils rushed 
for only 33 yards and committed two 
turnovers. 

On their first possession of the sec- 
ond half, the Devils had to punt it 
away, setting up a 43-yard field goal 
by CSU. 

But second string fullback, fresh- 



man Kelvin Fisher burst onto the 
scene with a run up the middle for 35 
yards and his first ASU touchdown. 
He carried for 84 yards during the 
third quarter. 

Ford finished with 206 yards, com- 
pleting two touchdowns and throwing 
one interception. The final score of the 
game was 28-17. 

On September 24 the Devils met 
the Nebraska Cornhuskers in Lincoln. 
The Devils played tough but could not 
muster enough strength against this 
seasoned team. 

Ford threw a 54-yard touchdown to 
senior split end Chris Garrett and 46 
yards to Leland Adams to set up a 
two-yard scoring run by junior tail- 
back Bruce Perkins. In the second 
quarter the Cornhuskers were back for 
21 points and a two touchdown lead. 

One mishap after another in the 
third quarter left the Devils without a 
hope as the Cornhuskers drove 67 
yards for a final touchdown and a 
score of 47-16. fi 

LESLIE ANDERSON 



Sponsored by Intercollegiate Athletics 



OFFENSE MAKES 

Comeback 



The defense was there, accord- 
ing to freshman defensive end 
Shane Collins, and after con- 
tinuing a streak of two, so was 
the offense. 

After a badly needed win over 
Washington State, the Devils went on 
the spoil the Oregon Duck's home- 
coming with a score of 
21-20 on Oct. 29. 

For once turnovers 
began to roll in the favor 
of the Sun Devils with 
three intercepted passes 
and four fumble recov- 
eries. Two weeks earlier 
at Stanford the Devils 
turned over the ball five 
times on interceptions. 

"Turnovers had to be 
the key to the game," 
said head coach Larry Marmie. "I'm 
sure if you look at total yardage, they 
dominated. But that's the way it 
works out if you force a lot of turn- 
overs," reported the Arizona Republic. 
Defense held as they stopped a 
two-point conversion with 3:56 re- 




" Turnovers 
had to be the 
key to the 
game. - 



maining. Senior cornerback Jeff Jo- 
seph stopped a final offensive threat 
by the Ducks with an interceptions of 
Oregon's Pete Nelson at the ASU's 37 
with 1:59 left. 

The offense came alive with soph- 
omore Paul Justin at the helm. Justin 
was 10 of 18 for 146 yeards and two 
touchdowns. 

Junior transfer Bruce 
Perkins led the rushing 
attack with a 39-yard 
touchdown that put the 
Devils ahead in the third 
quarter. The Devils had 
a total offense yardage 
of 312. 

The win and offensive 
improvement were 
needed by the Devils. 
After a shutout by 
Washington, the Devils only scored 
three points against Stanford losing 
24-3. fi 

LESLIE ANDERSON 









urrounded by Sun Devils , Stanford s Jon 
Volpe is thrown to the turf by senior Robby 
Boyd and junior Mark Tingstad. 




Brian O'Mahoney 

Practicing playing form senior Kirk Wendorf 
heads downfield while sophomore quarter- 
back Paul Justin watches. Wendorf helped the 
Sun Devils in rushing. 

Persistent in his struggle to get past the of- 
fensive lineman is senior defensive end Greg 
Joelson . His efforts proved fruitless as Stan- 
ford went on to win 24-3. 

Layout by Leslie Anderson 



^^Si:'' : -': : ''\ : -'-'^^&^ 



DEVILS SUFFER HISTORIC 

Shutout 



After a shaky start and their first 
shutout of the season, the Devils 
came back strong with three wins in a 
row only to be sent to the locker room 
after a historic defeat to the second- 
ranked team in the country. 

On Oct. 1, the Devils defeated the 
Lamar Cardinals with a score of 24- 
13. Senior quarterback Daniel Ford 
was 14 of 26 comple- 
tions for 213 yards with 
an 80-yard touchdown 
pass to Lynn James in 
the first quarter. 

A fourth-quarter drive 
died with a missed 29- 
yard field goal attempt 
by Alan Zendejas. How- 
ever, a last minute 
touchdown by freshman 
Kelvin Fisher secured 
the Devil win. 

During the Homecoming game on 
Nov. 5 against Oregon State, the Dev- 
ils defeated the Beavers 30-24. 

The Devils scored three touch- 
downs in 7:51 on a 31 -yard pass from 
quarterback Daniel Ford to Lynn 
James. Junior tailback David Winsley 



"This was an em- 
barrassing loss. 
This is not rep- 
resentative of 
what we want our 
football team to 
be." 



took off for a 61 -yard touchdown to 
put the Devils ahead 24-21. A 30-yard 
Zendejas field goal with 4:35 remain- 
ing sealed the victory. Sophomore 
cornerback Eric Crawford stopped the 
final Beaver drive with an interception 
with 1:02 left. 

"You gotta love coming from be- 
hind," Ford said. "Momentum is a 
great thing when it's on 
your side." 

And when it's not, the 
results can be devastat- 
ing, the Devils discov- 
ered the following week 
when they played host 
to the number two USC 
Trojans. The Devils 
were shut out for the 
second time this season 
by 50 points. 

"This was an embar- 
rassing loss," said head coach Larry 
Marmie. "This is not representative of 
what we want our football team to 
be."^ 

LESLIE ANDERSON 



Tl 



1 hwarting a long kickoff return , sophomore 
Eric Crawford and junior Mark Smith stop Or- 
egon State at the OSU 8 yardline. The return 
was the first of three in the fourth quarter. 



R! 



acing downfield , senior quarterback Daniel 
Ford carries around the left end to the Oregon 
I State 31. His next play was a touchdown toss 
to Kelvin Fisher . 





Brian O'Mahoney 



Sponsored by Intercollegiate Athletics 






I 






«*M STATE . 




m<&- 



Daniel Ford is a great competitor, according to 
his coaches and peers. This history major 
served as starting quarterback for 10 of 12 
games in 1987 and the first half of 1988. He was 
selected Most Valuable 
j^^TTT^W Player of the 1 988 Free- 

dom Bowl where he ex- 
ecuted 16 of 30 com- 
pletions for 272 and 
one touchdown. 



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Brian O'Mahoney 

Falling into the shotgun is a mistake for soph- 
omore quarterback Paul Justin as USC's Dan 
Owens sacks him. The Trojans inflicted the 
worst Sun Devil defeat since the 1946 season 
against Nevada-Reno 74-2. 

Layout by Leslie Anderson 



A 



Sponsored by Intercollegiate Athletics 




Paul Justin liked to win. This Justice Studies 
major took over as the starting quarterback in 
mid-season to lead the Devils to close come- 
back wins over Washington State and Oregon. 
He finished the season 
84 of 150 completions 
for 1063 yards. 

He played in seven 
games in 1987, with his 
first start against Wash- 
ington. 



Breaking free from the grasp of two UofA 
defenders, sophomore tight end Ryan McRey- 
nolds holds onto touchdown pass from soph- 
omore quarterback Paul Justin . 

Several Devils give a celebatory cheer for a 
fumble recovery by sophomore Nathan 
LaDuke . The fumble recovery helped set up 
the first ASU touchdown of the game. 



im 



Sponsored by Intercollegiate Athletics 



II (tempting to side-step Arizona's Brad Henke, 
ZA junior tailback David Wms/ey looks for an 
' » opening downfield. Winsley led the Devils in 
kick-off returns in 1988. 




DEVILS LOSE BIG GAME 



Again 



The goal posts came down as ex 
cited cheering fans poured onto 
the field after the Big Game. 

But it wasn't ASU fans. 

The electronic scoreboard blinked 
"Seven in a Row" as the Devils were 
unable to defeat the University of Ar- 
izona Wildcats for the seventh con- 
secutive season. 

"It hurts me," said junior tailback 
Bruce Perkins. "It's like losing your 
best friend." 

The Devils were fired 
up early on with a cou- 
ple of big plays includ- 
ing a fumble recovery 
by sophomore strong 
safety Nathan LaDuke. 
The Devils drove down 
the field for a quick 
touchdown pass from 
sophomore quarterback 
Paul Justin to sopho- 
more tight end Ryan 
McReynolds with 2:37 remaining. 

Justin continued his aerial attack 
with big gains while Perkins led in 
rushing with 18 carries for 95 yards. 
Total offensive yardage was 373. 

Although the Devils led through 
most of the second quarter, a missed 
extra point and field goal attempt in 
the first quarter led to two missed two — i 
point conversions which slowed the 



- It hurts me. Its 
like losing your 
best friend. - 



Devils down. 

The 'Cats, however, put three 
touchdowns on the board in the sec- 
ond quarter including a 55-yard bob- 
bled touchdown pass from sopho- 
more quarterback Ronald Veal to 
senior wide receiver Derek Hill with 
six seconds left in the half which put 
them in the lead 21-18 at the whistle. 
The 'Cats roared back out onto the 
field in the second half with repeated 
third-down conversions 
and an improved 
ground game. The 'Cats 
rushed for 300 of the 
424 total offensive yard- 
age. They were also 10 
of 17 on third-down 
conversions compared 
to 6 of 13 for the Sun 
Devils. 

"There were some 
key plays that stopped 
us," Justin said. "But we 
gave up some big plays too." 

The defensive forced two fumbles 
and had one sack. 

"We needed to keep them off the 
field and we didn't do it too well," 
said sophomore flanker Steve Martin. 
"We had every opportunity to win the 
game."$ 



LESLIE ANDERSON 



Going in for the tackle, sophomore strong 
safety Nathan LaDuke moves in front of an 
Arizona player. Even with 11 tackles by 
LaDuke, the 'Cats went on to win 28-18. 

Layout by Leslie Anderson 



Bob Castle 



Ml 

Sponsored by Intercollegiate Athletics 



Placing a set, junior setter Noelle Fridich po- 
sitions the ball for the kill by sophomore Tina 
Berg . Fridrich was selected for the all- 
tournament team in 1988. 




] 




| 



Shamway Lo 



Christy Nore had a recorrTbreaking year. This 
first-team All-American surpassed Olympic team 
member Tammy Webb in career digs with 1,580. 
She was a member of the United States' 1987 
World University Games team. 

As the most valuable 
player for the 1988 
ASU Invitational, she 
led the country in digs 
per game (4.90) and 
was leader in kills per 
game (4.42). 




f/ 



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■&t£i 



Sponsored by Intercollegiate Athletics 



oing up for the block, sophomore middle' 
blocker Tina Berg and freshman Jennifer 
Rogers prepare to reflect a shot by a Mon- 
ana State player. 








SPIRIT SPARKS 

Teamwork 



Sun Devil volleyball turned out a 
winning season this year, mak- 
ing it to the first round of the 
NCAA championships and dominat- 
ing important conference games, such 
as those against archrival UofA, in 
which they won both at home and 
away in Tucson. 

Guided by coach Debbie Brown, the 
team consisted of pow- 
er-packing players such 
as senior Christy Nore, 
three time PAC 10 play- 
er-of-the-week this sea- 
son, first team all-PAC 
10 participant and team 
leader in digs and kills, 
as well as junior Sue 
Nord and senior Dawn 
Meidinger, who assisted 
the team with very ef- 
fective blocking, accord- 
ing to Brown. 

Ranked 14th in the coaches poll and 
17th in the NCAA poll, the team ac- 
complished their goals of ranking in 
the top 20, although they had hoped 
they would play better at the NCAA 
championships against Washington, 



- We didn't exe- 
cute as ell as I 
thought we could 
have. They were a 
very good team, 
but I believed we 
could have beat 
them " 



Brown said. 

"We didn't execute as well as we 
could have," Brown said. "They were 
a very good team but I believed we 
could have beat them." 

Two players, juniors Noelle 
Friedman and Tracie Kisro, won Ac- 
ademic Ail-American awards this sea- 
son. 

As Brown put this 
season's 20-13 record 
behind her and looked 
forward into the next 
season, she said that the 
loss of star seniors Nore, 
Meidinger and Debbie 
Lynch would affect the 
team, but added that the 
season improvements in 
freshmen such as Deb- 
bie Penney and Jennifer 
Rogers were the basis 
for a promising future. $ 

BRUCE PETERSON 

Saving the point senior middle blocker 
Kelly Plaisted reaches for a solid dig. She 
ranks fourth in school history with 97 
single-season block assists. 




im 



Layout by Martha Cox 



Lunging for the birdie is senior Tom 
Carmichael. Carmichael, a three-time All- 
American, was the 1988 runner-up in the 
men's singles competition. 





Shamway Lo 

Returning a shot is sophomore Liz Aronsohn. 
Aronsohn, a two-time All-American, was the 
1988 singles, doubles and mixed doubles na- 
tional champion. It was the second consecutive 
year that she has won all three events. 



Hi! 



*«.(<** 




Shamway Lo 

BADMINTON. Front Row: Jim Asokarvarman, Liz Aronsohn, Lori Lichay, Boopathy 
Asokavarman, Paul McAdam. Second Row: Ben Lee, Kellie O'Brien, Joel Goldstein, Joel 
Kiernan, Tracy Holmes, Assistant Coach Nina Lolk. Third Row: Coach Guy Chadwick, Tom 
Reidy, Tom Carmichael, John Manha, Pam Rekiere. 




BADMINTON RALLIES FOR 

Recognition 



The men's badminton team won 
the national title eight of the 
last 1 1 years, while taking sec- 
ond twice and third once in that span 
of time. This year the men were led by 
senior and four-time Ail-American 
Ben Lee. Lee captured the NCAA 
men's singles title for the first time in 
his career while taking 
the doubles title for the 
fourth time with three- 
time All-American jun- 
ior Tom Carmichael. Al- 
so, Lee wrapped up the 
year with another first 
by capturing the mixed 
doubles title with soph- 
omore Liz Aronsohn. 

Not to be outdone by 
doubles partner Lee's 
success, Carmichael 
took second place in the men's singles 
competition. Junior Joel Goldstein, 
and sophomore Joel Kierhan, were 
both named All-American for the first 
time in their careers. 
The women were just as successful 



"It's the greatest 
sport, without it I 
would have never 
made it through 
four years of 
school here." 

Tracey Holmes 



capturing 10 national titles in the last 
13 years, and grabbing second place 
three times. This year the women 
were led by Aronson, who captured 
the singles championship for the sec- 
ond time in her career. The two-time 
All-American shared the doubles title 
with senior Tracey Holmes. For Aron- 
son, this gave her the 
distinction of winning 
six national titles in just 
two years of competi- 
tion, a first at ASU. 

On the heels of Aron- 
sohn were Holmes and 
Pam Rekiere. Holmes, 
was a four-time academ- 
ic All-American. 
Rekiere, who teamed 
with Kiehan for the 
mixed doubles runners- 
up title, was an All-American for the 
first time. 

KYLE D. ENG 



Sha RHBrn Le 




I 







Liz Aronsohn, a sophomore, has set an ASU 
record by being the only competitor to ever 
capture six national titles in just two years of 
participation. Aronsohn was an All-American 
both years. 




tr* • • : *> x ~ ■: 



T 



1988. 



earn work is the key to success for the team 
of Joel Kierman and Joel Goldstien. They fin- 
ished second in the doubles competition in 



fttfUHMy Li> 



Driving the lane, guard Terence Wheeler takes 
the ball strong to the hoop with a right- 
handed lay-up against a Washington State 
defender. Wheeler averaged almost 1 1 points per 
game. 




Brian O'Malhmey 

Jostling for position under the hoop, forward 
Trent Edwards fends off the pressure from two 
Richmond defenders. The Devils lost to the 
Spiders 76-63 in the Kactus Klassic championship 
game. 

After receiving tough pressure from a Rich- 
mond defender, forward John Jerome loses 
control of the ball. The Sun Devils lost the 
game, but Jerome had the game high of five assists. 



taA&ct&eUi 





CAGERS' ABILITIES 

Fall Short 



The ASU men's basketball team 
began a promising season with 
a series of victories only to have 
their luck change, ending the season 
with a disappointing chain of losses. 
As of the beginning of January, the 
Sun Devils had a 10-3 overall record, 
with 4-0 in the Pac-10. By the end of 
the season, the team had 
a 13-16 overall record, 
with 6-13 in the Pac-10. 

"Mostly, it seems as 
though we played over 
our heads at the begin- 
ning of the season," said 
assistant coach Bob 
Schermerhorn. 

The Sun Devils had a 
pattern of falling behind 
early in the games, then 
rebound to make a late 
lead, only to lose in the last few sec- 
onds. This pattern was seen in the 
Oregon State, Oregon, UCLA and 
USC games. 

"It's important to look on the bright 
side," Schermerhorn said. "We had 
some outstanding players. Eric Hol- 
loway came back after a year. Arthur 
Thomas is also noteworthy, a very 



"It's important to 
look on the bright 
side, we had 
some outstanding 
players." 



exciting player to watch." 

The 1987-88 team consisted of 
many new players, including the Na- 
tional Newcomer of the year, junior 
Joey Johnson. In addition, the coach- 
ing staff under Patterson was entirely 
new, made up of experienced coaches 
such as Schermerhorn, former NBA 
all-star and ASU player 
Lionel Hollins, and 
Frank Arnold, former 
head coach from 
Brigham Young Univer- 
sity. 

"All new players need 
to learn to blend togeth- 
er," Schermerhorn said. 
"It's the same with the 
coaching staff. It's like 
marriage — you need a 
year or so to get to know 
each other and to work things out." 

"I feel very optimistic about the 
1988-89 season," Schermerhorn said. 
"Everyone plays a role here. It takes 
everyone from the manager to the 
fans to have a winning season. Eve- 
ryone fits in somewhere." Jis 

CAROLYN PYE 






Eric Halloway, senidF finance major has been a 
proven player from the beginning of his basketball 
career. Originally from Bishop O'Dowd High 
School in Oakland, California he was named All- 
California and All-American Honorable Mention. 
Halloway brought his 
skills in scoring and re- 
bounding — insuring team 
records and Sun Devil 
pride. 



mmmmmwi s ssr^e 




aking a much deserved break against UofA, 
Joey Johnson and Mark Becker catch their 
breath on the sidelines. ASU watched a close 

half-time game turn into a runaway as the Wildcats 

won 99-59. 



rian O'Mahoney 



%e* a S< 



Rejecting a shot by Keith Chapman of Utah is 
forward Mark Becker, while Trent Edwards 
awaits to retrieve the ball. The Devil's 
sneaked by the Runnin' Utes 62-60. 




Brian O'Mahoney 

Attempting to rebound the ball is forward 
Trent Edwards. Edwards contributed size and 
strength to the Devil's offensive attack. 





Sports Information/Conley photo 

EN'S BASKETBALL. Front Row: Assistant Coach Bob Schermerhorn, Tarence Wheeler, 
Matt Anderson, Joey Johnson, Tyrone Mitchell, Mike Redhair, Gib Arnold, Arthur Thomas, 
Graduate Assistant Dave Bale. Second Row: Volunteer Coach Lionel Hollins, John Jerome, 
Eric Holloway, Uvonte Reed, Mark Becker, Emory Lewis, Torin Williams, Trent Edwards, Mark 
Carlino, Alex Austin, Assistant Coach Frank Arnold, Head Coach Steve Patterson. 



M 



1M 



'Scu&et&ae 




Senior Arthur Thomas finger rolls in two 
points against Bryan McSweeney of Stanford. 
Thomas tallied 12 points and 10 assists in the 
104-80 win. Photo by Brian O'Mahoney. 

Battling Bill Sherwood of Oregon State for 
control of the ball, guard Tarence Wheeler 
gains the upper hand. Wheeler dished out a 
career record 12 assists in the contest. 




Brian O'Mahoney 



%Wj g. 



Layout by Martha Cox 

Losing the battle for possesion of the ball, 
freshman Cindy Vyskcil falls while trying 
brace herself. Vyskcil was twice named to 'he 
BCI All-America team. 




w 



omen's Basketball. Back Row : Assistant Coach Bob Clark, Head Coach Maura McHugh, Dee Dee Mulder, Shamona 
Mosley, Kimberly Papscun, Fran Ciak, Kim Hackbarth, Cindy Vyskocil, Stephanie Osburn, Graduate Assistant Coach 
Peggy Fitsimmons, Assistant Coach Debra Stephens. Front Row : Manager Kim Robinson, Donna Mirani, Karen O'Connor, 
Stephanie King, Lisa Jones, Carolyn DeHoff, Rosalind Moore, Kena Contreras. 




ASU Sports Information /Conley Photography 



Shamwav Lo 



TEAM STRUGGLES FOR 

Success 



The ASU women's basketball 
team ended the 1987-88 season 
with a 11-17 record. 
New head coach Maura 
McHugh had coached the previous 
seven seasons for the University of 
Oklahoma with a record 
of 142-70. McHugh pro- 
vided a major influence 
for the struggling team. 

At the beginning of 
the season, the lady 
Devils had a pre-season 
ranking of last place and 
was the smallest team in 
the conference with on- 
ly 12 players. The team 
finished eighth place in 
the Pac-10 Conference. 

"I learned more in one year than I 
did in the last three years," said 
Stephanie Osborn, a four-year veteran 
of the team. 

The return of player Shamona Mos- 



"I learned more 
in one year than I 
have in the last 
three years." 



ley, who led the team in points and 
rebounds, also helped the Sun Devil 
team. She was a valuable asset to the 
team and helped improve the game in 
every category, according to Coach 
McHugh. 

Injuries depleted the 
Devils' small squad 
even further with the 
loss of freshman Karen 
O'Connor in mid- 
season to a sprained 
wrist. In addition, both 
sophomore Rosalind 
Moore and freshman 
Kim Hackbarth were re- 
covering from knee sur- 
gery. 
Coach McHugh said 
the players adapted well to the hard,_ 
agressive style of playing she favors.^? 



BRUCE PETERSON 




Shamway Lo 

Bringing an impressive record with her from 
the University of Oklahoma, head coach 
Maura McHugh entered her first season 
coaching at ASU. 



■gtutet&tte 








Kim Hackbarth came to ASU after a high 
school career stressing academic and athletic 
honors. She recorded more than 1,000 career 
points in high school before spending her fresh- 
man year at ASU as a 
medical redshirt. Off 
the court Hackbarth 
pursued a pre-law de- 
gree. 




Cutting off the alley, Lisa Jones prevents her 
UCLA opponent from making an easy two 
points. Aggressive play and hard work 
moved Jones into the starting lineup. 

Looking for an opening, forward Shamona 
Mosley attempts to evade an USC opponent. 
Mosley led the Devils this season in both 
rebounds and scoring. Photo by Shamway Lo. 



'i Castle 





Pam Wright showed her strengths off the 
course when she clenched academic All- 
America honors with a 4.0 GPA her last se- 
mester. She was a two-time All-America golfer 
and a three-time All- 
Conference player. She 
compiled seven top 10 
finishes and earned 
ond team All-Am '^ . 

and first team All 




Shamway Lo 

Lining up the putt, sophomore, Amy Fruhwirth 
carefully places her ball on the green. 
Fruhwirth was a member of the Pac-10 All- 
Star team. 

Contemplating her next putt is junior Pearl 
Sinn. As one of the leaders for the Devils, she 
had numerous top ten finishes and was 
named for All-Conference honors for the third year 
in a row. 







Shamway i 



<M 



F 



ollowing through after a short tee shot, se- 
nior Pam Wright shows good form to clench a 
first place finish in the Sun Devil Invitational. 




GOLF DRIVES SEASON OF 

Excellence 



Even hurricanes and high winds 
did not stop the ASU women's 
golf team from a record- 
breaking year. 
"We had an excellent year." said 
eighth-year head coach Linda Voll- 
stedt. Besides a top-five ranking all 
season, the team had a cumulative 
GPA of 3.0 this year and an academic 
all- American, senior 
Pam Wright. 

Vollstedt had an ex- 
perienced and united 
team, which proved to 
be vital against such ri- 
vals as the Tulsa Hur- 
ricanes and San Jose 
State. 

The Devils were be- 
hind Tulsa all season 
long. However, the 
Devils overcame the 
top-ranked Hurricanes in their own 
tournament in April with a three-day 
total of 900, seven shots better than 
Tulsa. 

"We finished up the year real well." 
Vollstedt said, "My favorite tourna- 



"ThePac-10 con- 
ference is one of 
the best confer- 
ences in the na- 
tion for golf and 
it's real exciting 
to win it" 



ment was the Pac-10 championship 
because we played so well." 

The Devils won the Pac-10 with a 
score of 1173, 57 points higher than 
the second place team. 

"Pac-10 is one of the best confer- 
ences in the nation for golf and it's 
real exciting to win it." Vollstedt said. 
The Devils took four out of the top 
five awards with Wright 
as the conference cham- 
pion and teammates 
Amy Fruthwirth, Peal 
Sinn and Eve-Lyne Bi- 
ron in second, third and 
fifth place respectively. 

After entering the 
NCAA championships 
with a number-one 
ranking, the Devils went 
on to secure a second 
place win in the national 
tournament, only four strokes behind 
the national champs, the Tulsa Hur- 
ricanes. 



LESLIE ANDERSON 



tamway I . 




ASU Sports Information 

I omen's Golf. . Front row :Missy Farr, Coach Linda Vollstedt, Amy Fruhwirth, Assistant 
Coach Michelle Estill, Pearl Sinn, Eve-Lyne Bion. Second row :Susan Perrault Back row :Pam 
Wright, Heather Hodur, Carol Berger. 



w : 



tOam&t 1 



en's Golf. Members: John Bizik, Dave Cunningham, 
Brett Dean, Scott Frisch, Todd Kernaghan, Billy May- 
fair, Bobby Richardson, Tom Stankowski, Jim Strick- 
land, Scott Sullivan, Head Coach Steve Loy, Graduate 
Assistant Coach Todd Rolfes. 



H 



ead Coach Steve Loy discusses a pos- 
sible game plan with player Billy Mayfair. 
After a full year of coaching, Loy led the 
Sun Devils to a number-one ranking. 




Shamway to 



CONSISTENCY ADDS 

Confidence 



It was a year of great highs and 
disappointing lows for the ASU 
men's golf team, according to head 
coach Steve Loy. 

For the first time, the Sun Devils 
reached the distinction of a national 
number-one ranking during the sea- 
son. The lowest ranking the team had 
had all season was third; however, the 
Devils finished up the 
year in tenth. 

"We had more depth 
than we showed," said 
Loy. "They knew they 
had the chance to win 
the national champion- 
ship." 

The Devils showed 
the strength of their 
depth at the Stan- 
ford/Pepsi Invitational. 
Freshman John Bizik and sophomore 
Scott Frisch helped lead the team to 
the tournament win. 

In tournament play the Devils had 
three first-place wins and were second 
four times. The Devils started out the 



They began to 
focus on what the 
team was doing, 
not just the indi- 
vidual goals." 



year strong by winning the Louisiana 
State University and the Stan- 
ford/Pepsi Invitational. They placed 
second at the Fresno State Classic be- 
fore dropping to fourth place at the 
Palmetto Dunes Invitational in Hilton 
Head, South Carolina. Weather hin- 
dered the Devils, but they were not 
discouraged as it was one of the first 
tournaments of the sea- 
son. 

"I was pleased with 
the team's perfor- 
mance," Loy said. 

The pendelum of suc- 
cess swung their way 
once again as the Devils 
defeated Oklahoma 
State for the undisputed 
title of number one at 
the Las Vegas Intercol- 
ligiate. 

"This team really became a team for 
the first time," Loy said. "They began 
to focus on what the team was doing, 
not just the individual goals." 

LESLIE ANDERSON 




H 



&q 



■ 
* 

0- '- 






j*** 







Layout by Leslie Anderson 

Using a chipshot to get out of the sand is 
sophomore Scott Frisch. Frisch, a native Ar- 
izonan, won the 1987 Southwest Amateur 
tournament. Photo by Shamway Lo. 

With a look of determination, senior Billy 
Mayfair wedges a shot onto the green. May- 
fair was the only golfer ever to win both the 
U.S. Public Links and U.S. Amateur tournaments. 






Tom Stankowski, senior, was co-captain of the 
team in 1987-88. He landed all-conference and 
honorable mention All-American honors in 
1987. He played nine tournaments for the Sun 
Devils with six top ten 
finishes and a 73.07 av- 
erage. He won two 
tournaments and had 
five top- 10 finishes in 
1987. As a sophomore 
he was second-team all 
Pac-10. 




SBS, 



7%*« 



mi 



Layout by Martha Cox 




m*r- 



Cope Bailey loves to build. This included records 
as well as houses as this All-American architecture 
major took individual honors at the U.S. Inter- 
collegiate Championships 
in Austin, Tx. He earned 
All-American honors as a 
junior and competed at the 
1986 U.S. Olympic Festival 
in Texas. 




A 



rchery. Front: Head Coach Sheri Rhodes, Robin Scott, Cope Bailey, Erin Leach, Kathy Mason, 
Kris Maskrey, Michael Bergenheier, Becky Liggett. Back Row: James Swanson, Christopher 
Castner, Dan Donley, Brett Hamilton, Brian Bagley, Rob Nicholson, Dan Crain 



( l, ,f A A h >» v 






ASU Sports Jnforrr.uiion /Conley Photography 



ARCHERY CONTINUES TO 

Dominate 



Archery coach Sheri Rhodes be- 
gan her 12th year as ASU's 
head coach with a long line of 
famous players which prom- 
ised to continue in seasons to come. 

One of ASU's best-known players, 
Rick McKinney, was a four-time All- 
America and went on to 
become a silver medalist 
at the 1984 Los Angeles 
Summer Olympics. In 
1986, McKinney became 
the Olympic Committee 
Male Archer of the year. 
ASU's archers had a 
history of teamwork in 
addition to well-known 
players. ASU was the 
only team to ever win all 
five possible titles, both 
team and individual, in the 1980-86 
season. 



Ninety percent 
of archery is con- 
centration. - 

Coach Sheri Rhodes 



In 1987, players of all different ages — a 
made up the team. Two of the key 
players this year were senior Becky 
Ligget, a three-time All-America, and 



senior Erin Leach, the 1986 national 
junior college champion. Other note- 
worthy players included senior Cope 
Bailey, who was third in the previous 
year's national championships, junior 
Rob Nicholson, who was fourth, and 
junior Michael Bergenhein. 

Rhodes has coached 
more than 80 All- 
Americas since she 
started coaching at ASU 
in 1976, and since then, 
the Sun Devils have 
captured more than 30 
national, team and indi- 
vidual titles. 

Rhodes was an ASU 

graduate and a former 

All-America? During 

summer 1988, Rhodes 

served as head coach for the 1988 U.S. 

Olympic archery team.^ 



KYLE D. ENC 




TJ. Soko. 

ining up the bull's eye, freshman Kris Mas- 
krey, pulls her bow taut. Maskrey, originally 
from Pennsylvania, added depth to the team. 



Ready, aim, fire . Archers set their sights on 
the target. The archery team exerted theii 
dominance in all categories of competition 
this year. 




Shannon Morrison 



Layout by Leslie Anderson 

Concentration is the key for freshman Brian 
Gyetko as he throws himself into his serve. As 
a member of the Canadian national team, he 
lends power and depth to the Sun Devil squad. 

Straight-arm tactics work for senior Mike 
Holten as he moves into a backhand return. As 
the only senior, he was ranked in the top 100 
nationally for his singles play. 



Brian Gyekto was ^member of the national 
Canadian tennis team before he came to ASU. 
His powerful serve and quickness made him a 
threat at the net and landed him a spot on the 
number one doubles team. As the number three 
singles player he car- 
ried a record of 15-6. 
His athletic ability was 
complemented off- 
court by his academic 
excellence. 



^v.'i 



Shamway Lo 



H****. 



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m 






■ 



1 



L?<* 'UtHii 



MEN'S TENNIS MEETS 

Milestones 




r •,.,..- -m» 



The men's tennis team reached 
many milestones this year. 

The men finished their season at 
18-9 and were ranked eleventh in the 
nation, the highest finish in ASU his- 
tory. The Sun Devils also reached the 
NCAA championship for the first time 
since the tournament was converted 
to a dual-match format, 
and their third place fin- 
ish in the Six-pac was 
the highest finish ever. 

The team was led by 
All-American junior 
Doug Sachs. Sachs, 6-4 
in the Six-Pac and 19-9 
overall, was the first All- 
American men's tennis 
player at ASU since 
1978. Sachs, who 
played at the number 
one position all year for the Sun Dev- 
ils highlighted his season with a win 
over the number one nationally 
ranked Scott Melville of USC. 

The team's number two player was 
junior Ken Kuperstein. Kuperstein's 4- 



"We hope this 
sets a trend for 
us as far as the 
success of the 
program goes for 
the future." 



6 and 17-10 season can be best de- 
scribed as a season of streaks. He 
spent most of the year as the Sun 
Devils number two player, but played 
at the number three position during 
the year. 

A strong point for the Sun Devils, 
was their doubles team of freshman 
Brian Gyetko and senior 
Mike Holten. Gyetko re- 
ceived high praise from 
his coach Lou Belken. 
"He's one of the finest 
players on the team, and 
we're looking forward 
to seeing him contribute 
for years to come," 
Belken said. 

Yes, indeed the Sun 
Devils reached many 
milestones this year," 
coach Belken said, "six years ago we 
were 1-59 and now we are nationally 
ranked. This is what we were pointing 
to when I took over in 1983." ij< 

KYLE D. ENG 




ASU Sports Information /Conley Photography 

en's Tennis. Back Row: Danny Marting, Jeff Wood, Len Gyetko, Mike Holten, Lance Stanley, 
Ken Kurperstein. Front Row: Assistant Coach Ford Oliver, Scott Lambdin, Joel Firnigan, 
Brian Gyetko, Doug Sachs, Coach Lou Belken. 



Shamway to 



■a 



WOMEN'S TENNIS TESTS 



Talent 



w 



ith the loss of All-American 
Carol Coporanis, the ASU 
women's tennis team found 
thems"elves young and inexperienced. 
But that did not seem to bother them 
or fourth year head coach Sheila 
Mclnerney as the Sun Devils drove 
their way through a successful season 
of 16-10. 

"We had a lot of 
young kids that were in- 
experienced, but they 
played and performed 
really, really well." said 
Mclnerney. 

Junior Laura Glitz was 
the only returning sin- 
gles player supported by 
sophomores Jill Hamil- 
ton and Lisa Haldas in 
doubles. Five new fresh- 
men rounded out the 
top six singles. 

The Devils had important wins both 
individually and teamwise. Freshman 
Jenifer Rojohn defeated stand-outs 
like USC's Trisha Laux 3-6, 6-3, 6-4. 
Laux was ranked number four nation- 




ally. 

Big wins for the Devils included an 
upset win over UCLA 6-3 and a come- 
back thriller over the Miami Hurri- 
canes to advance to the quarterfinals 
of the NCAA championships. 

The tenth-seeded Sun Devils need- 
ed to win two third-set tie breakers in 
doubles to pull-out a 5-4 victory over 
the Miami Hurricanes 
with the match score 
tied at 3-3. 

Eight of the nine 
matches went three sets. 
There were five tie- 
breakers with ASU win- 
ning three. 

"We were down five 
match points against 
Miami," Mclnerney 
said. "We played so well 
and did better than I ex- 
pected." 

The Devils were defeated in the 
quarterfinals by Florida to finish 
eighth overall. $ 

LESLIE ANDERSON 




Shamway Lo 




W 



Shamway lo 

ith a strong forehand follow through, 
freshman Paolo Conte powers the ball back 
to her opponent. With a singles record of 9- 

4, she held the top record of the Sun Devils for 

1988. 

Layout by Martha Cox 



7emrt4 




w 



ASU Sports Information /Conley Photography 

omen's Tennis. Back Riw:Lisa Haldas, Jenifer Rojohn. Second Row. Kristi Jonkosky, Paolo 
Conte, Laura Glitz, Barbara Thompson, Coach Shelia Mclnerney. Front Row: Karen Bergan, 
Jill Hamilton. 








Laura Glitz, a senior, was the only Sun Devil of the 
1988 season with prior NCAA experience in both 
singles and doubles. She complements her athletic 
accomplishments with a strong scholastic backing as 
an academic All-American. 
She earned All-American 
honors as a sophomore af- 
ter advancing to the 
quarterfinals at the 1987 
NCAA championships in 
doubles. 




Searching for the sweetspot, freshman Jen- 
nifer Rojohn prepares to execute a forehand. 
Rojohn lent strength to the Sun Devils in both 
singles and doubles play. 

Following through on a forehand, freshman 
Kristi Jonkosky watches the ball intently. At the 
end of the season, she came back to win 13 of 
her last 15 matches. 



itamwav Lo 



lOatHtM. . 



1 



■ ■ . 



i '*. 









* 






* 



■M I 



Swimming with spirit, sophomore David Fix 
races the clock in the 200 meter fly. Fix qual- 
ified for the 1987 NCAA's and was one of 
ASU's top returning swimmers. 




Peter Boden was a w^rld-class swimmer and 
student-athlete, according to the Sun Angels. 
This industrial engineering major and Athlete- 
of-the-Year earned Ail-American accolades for 
the past three seasons as well as placing 5 th in 
the 100 meter breast- 
stroke at the NCAA's. 
Boden carried a 3.18 
GPA and swam in the 
1986 World Champion- 



^m : <mmmM 



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■ ' i 



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'-•?'-WV 



Conley Photography 

en's Swimming and Diving Members: Ross Anderson, Bill Bass, Scott Benesch, Mark 
Biegel, Peter Boden, Neil Bradley, Geoff Brisbin, Dave Burgess, Yan Cardineau, David Fix, 
Eric Fuchs, Dan Fuller, Dave Fuller, Chuck Gabrean, Tom Grady, Eric Hammeren, Paul 
Howe, Chris Jantz, John Kovar, Mark Landry, Nate Lazar, Claudio Majewski, Paul Mangili, Todd 
Merril, Mike Noonan, Rich Schinnick, John Sholl, Rick Southerland, Marc Strauch, Chris Tull, 
David Tyler, Gerhard VanderWalt, Curt VanNess, Eric Wilhelm, Steve White, assistant coaches 
Scott Brackett, Eric Geerts, Scott Lathrop, Jeff Whitham, Danny O'Donnell, Joe Slezak, Chris Zicket. 



H 



S(ui*KiHC*t<? 








YOUNG SWIMMERS BRING 

Experience 



Bob Castle 

Pushing off from the starting block, Eric 
Fuchs concentrates on getting a head start on 
his competitors. Fuchs was a returning NCAA 
squad member in freestyle. 



Youth does not always mean in- 
experience. At least not for the 
1987-88 men's swimming 
team. 

With the loss of Olympians Andy 
Jameson, Neil Cochan and numerous 
All- Americans, the Devils had one of 
the youngest squads to compete in the 
NCAA Championships with four 
freshmen, three sophomores, one jun- 
ior and two seniors. 

New recruits and transfers made up 
for much of the lost talent. Freshman 
Ross Anderson had an outstanding 
year with critical individual wins and 
a NCAA berth. Junior transfer Richard 
Shinnick also provided strength to the 
team. 

The men defeated top-ranked Texas 
for the second consectutive season be- 
fore suffering a 57-56 loss to Nevada- 
Las Vegas in another dual meet. The 
Devils also defeated Mission Viejo 76- 



74. 

The UCLA Bruins proved to be the 
third-ranked Devils nemises as the 
men lost 63-50 in November and fell 
to 1-5 on the season after a 67-45 loss 
to the sixth-ranked Bruins in Febru- 
ary. 

The men finished up the season 
with an 88-71 victory over New Mex- 
ico with Anderson and sophomore 
Paul Howe qualifying for the NCAA's 
as they captured nine of the 16 events. 

After placing fifth in the Pac-10 
championships, the men finished 1 7th 
at the NCAA's. There were problems 
in the relays that cost the Devils 
points according to head coach Ron 
Johnson. The Devils finished 10th last 
year and maintained a top ten ranking 
all year. 0t 



LESLIE ANDERSON 







— — — ^— ^— — — — - 



11 




Robyn Benincasa finished her colligiate career 
with honors in diving and academics. As the 
Sun Angel's Athlete-of-the-Year, this two-time 
academic Ail-American won the one meter and 
finished second in the three meter diving com- 
petition at the NCAA 
Zone E Championship. 
She graduated with 
honors with a GPA of 
3.92 and a bachelors 
degree in marketing. 




lift 



Scotmmct^ 



tmim i»iuj 




w 



omen's Swimming. Members: Missy Allington, 
Shawn Anderson, Robyn Benincase, Amy Bush, Shar 
Countryman, Sue Dyczewski, Shannon Earle, Sharon 
Eggert, Christina Erlen, Alison Frisch, Natalie Han- 
sen, Jennifer Hau, Jennifer Linder, Carolyn Mills, Susie Morten- 
son, Denise O'Connor, Nancy Osborne, Jodi Quas, Leilani 
Reichmuth, Bente Rist, Adrienne Schussler, Nancy Schlueter, 
Myra Shaw, Marie Sluka, Marie Snyder, Kim Staab, Michelle 
Thompson, Collette Van de Berg, Jennifer Wimmer. 



Brian O'Mahoney 

Showing off her strength, freshman 
Michelle Thompson cuts the water with 
decisive, swift strokes. She helped lead 
the Devils to a relay 5th place at the NCAA's. 



tHs 




BEGINNER'S SKILLS 

Prevail 



w 



omen s swimming experi- 
enced their most successful 
season under Coach Tim 
Hill. The women ranked 
sixth at the NCAA championships 
with 14 qualifiers for All- American. 
Their overall season record was 9-2, 
and nine women participated in the 
summer Olympic trials. 

According to Hill, some of the suc- 
cess could be attributed to, "a com- 
petitive schedule against the top 
ranked teams and good incoming 
freshmen." Coach Hill said the fresh- 
men were both the team's strength 
and its weakness. "The freshmen are 
very enthusiastic and spirited," Hill 
said. "But they're also freshmen, so 
they're still new at all of this." One 
special word Hill used to describe his 
team as a whole was "en-theosiasm." 
"En theos" stands for God within and 
enthusiasm. The team applied the 
word to mean, "sold on one's self." 
One very valuable swimmer was 



freshmen Michelle Thomson. Thom- 
son broke the 50 and 200 meter free- 
style record. "We're going to be even 
better next year," Thomson said. 
"We're a really close team and most of 
us are returning in the fall." 

Freshman Jody Quas showed the 
same enthusiasm about the team. "I 
think we were so successful this year 
for a couple of reasons," Quas ex- 
plained. "One is that Tim Hill is an 
excellent coach. Another reason we 
swam so well this year is everyone 
brought new attitudes and fresh ap- 
proaches to the team." 

Three time academic All-American 
Robyn Benincasa graduated this year 
with an outstanding 3.92 GPA. 
"Swimming and diving are great, but 
getting good grades is very important 
too," Benincasa said. "Employers are 
going to look at your grades, not your 
swimming record."^- 7 

KIM CHUPPA 




Coming up for breath, freshman Jennifer 
Under concentrates on form and speed in the 
200 butterfly. She was one of eight ASU 
freshmen to compete at the NCAA's. 



Brian O'Mahoney 



JKImm* '<* & 



■cJl^JkfU 




While the dust settles. Pacific catcher Angela 
Clement argues the umpire's call. Sun Devil 
shortstop Ann Rowan made the close out at 
second base. 




1 




Karen Fifield was the lone member of the 
Sun Devil softball team to be selected to the all 
Pac-10 team. The junior from Scottsdale's Co- 
ronado High School led the Sun Devils with a 
.320 average, drove in 
12 runs and stole eight 
bases. She is a mechan- 
ical engineering major. 



^>6*r%'#j^3S 




ASU Sports Information/Conley Photography 

(omen's Softball Front Row : Sheila Winchell, Yvette Baltazar, Stephanie May, Ann Rowan, 
' Cheryl Smith, Becky Davis, Sherry Curry. Back Row : Coach Mary Littlewood, Jodi Miller, 
Becky Stevens, Joelle Wilkerson, Donna Steward, Char Schmitt, Michelle Gravatt, Karen 
Fifield, Assistant Coach Tami Brown. 



Wi 






Brian U'Mahom'if 



nan O'Mahonev 



SQUAD LOSES STARTERS' 

Experience 



The loss of five starters, includ- 
ing two All-Americans, left the 
leaderless Sun Devil Softball 
squad frustrated. 
"This is the worst season we've 
ever had," said head coach Mary Lit- 
tlewood. This was her 17th season as 
softball coach for ASU. 
The Devils barely had 
a winning season with a 
26-25 record, and for 
the first time since 1983 
did not qualify for the 
NCAA tournament. 
ASU also lost to both 
UofA and UCLA by the 
10-run rule in the fifth 
inning. 

"It was very frustrat- 
ing season for every- 
body especially the re- 
turning players," Littlewood said. 
"We would play well and still lose." 

Such was the case against UCLA 
where the Devils racked up 12 hits for 
the night while the Bruins had eight. 
The Bruins won 4-3. The Devils led in 



•You like to see 
good seasons, 
but losing keeps 
you humble- 



every statistical column except for the 
final score. 

In the Tuscon tournament the Dev- 
ils were shut out twice and scored 
only one run in their third defeat. 
However, the Devils also won by 
scores of 10-0 and 9-0. 

"That inconsistency keeps you frus- 
trated. Its a struggle." 
Littlewood said. 

The bright spot of the 
season came at the New 
Mexico State Tourna- 
ment in Las Cruces 
where the Devils went 
6-1, losing to 2nd- 
ranked Fresno State in 
the semi-finals. The 
Devils also played well 
at the Bud Light Tour- 
nament in Nebraska by 
making it to the final eight before 
losing. 

"Those two weeks we played really 
well, but that was it." Littlewood said. 

LESLIE ANDERSON 




>■ 




Brian O'Mahoney 

Receiving congratulations from teammates 
Char Schmitt and Michele Gravalt, Karen 
Fifield exchanges high fives. Fifield had just 
made a diving catch in the outfield in the game 
against Pacific. 

Caught in the middle, outfielder Yvetle 
Baltazar tries to avoid the run-down by Pacific 
fielders. Baltazar was able to reach home and 
score a Devil run. 






fl- 



Hnigy&i&Si 



en's Gymnastics. Members: Michael Alwicher, Paul 
Castaldo, Gregg Curtis, Licurgo Diaz-Sandi, Joe Es- 
pinoza, Neat Gallant, Nick Hazel, Scott Hohman, Paul 
Linne, Jody Newman, Christian Rohde, Randy Scott, 

Kevin Singer, Howard Steere, Head Coach Don Robinson, 

Assistant Head Coach Scott Barclay. 



F 



ormer All-America and Sun Devil, John 
Sweeny shows off his winning style and tech- 
nique on the horse. Sweeny still works out 

with the team as a volunteer coacn to stay in shape 

for the Olympics. 




INDIVIDUALS CAPTURE 

Honors 



After a challenging season, the 
ASU men's gymnastics team 
finished tenth in the country. 
Their combination of teamwork 
and skill led them to do well in many 
national competitons. 

In coach Don Robinson's 20th year 
at ASU, the men's gymnastics team 
finished the season with an 8-15 re- 
cord. During the 1988 season, the 
team defeated San Jose ~^^^^^m 
State and California 
State on the road. The 
team also competed in 
the Southwest Cup, a 
five-team meet, featuring 
ASU, UCLA, Oklaho- 
ma, Stanford and Mich- 
igan. 

A contributing factor 
to the team's success 
was the individual performances by 
junior co-captain Paul Linne, finished 
the season with All-America honors, 
and freshman Licurgo Diaz-Sandi. 

Linne, a photojournalism major 
from Tempe, was ranked fifth in the 
nation all-around this year. In 1987, 
Linne received a perfect rating of 10 at 



"This sport is 95 
percent attitude. 
You've got to be 
in the right state 
of mind to win." 

Coach Don Robinson 



the Southwest Cup competition. 

Diaz-Sandi also had an impressive 
year. He competed in the 1987 World 
Championships for Mexico and was 
ranked second on the ASU men's 
gymnasics team in 1988. 

The team had competed in 12 of the 
last 14 NCAA Championships, where 
they captured the national title in 
1986. 

Although the Devils 
did not compete as a 
team in the NCAA 
Championships due to a 
selection technicality, 
Linne finished sixth 
earning him All- 
America honors while 
sophomore Randy Scott 
lost the chance at two 
titles with an injury to 
his knee on the vault, the first event. 
Diaz-Sandi also competed at the na- 
tional tournament in the floor exer- 
cise, but did not make the finals, ^f 

BRUCE PETERSON 




D 



Shamway Lc 

isplaying strength on the parallel bars is 
Licurgo Diaz-Sandi. As a freshman, Diaz-Sandi 
was a world class gymnast. 



12A 



^t^fttuUUtiCA 




Eduardo Licurgo Diaz-Sandi had a world- 
class reputation coming into ASU. In 1987 he 
was a member of the Mexican Pan Am team 
and competed in all-around World Champi- 
onships in the Nether- 
lands before starting his 
freshman year at ASU. 
Diaz-Sandi, a chemical 
engineering major, was 
a successful student 
and athlete. 




T 



iming is critical on the pommel horse as 
shown by junior Paul Linne. Co-captain Linne 
was a six-time All-America gymnast. 

I reparing for a difficult dismount is soph- 
omore Randy Scott. Scott contributed to the 
parallel bar events and the floor teams. 



Layout by Tina Amodio 



ihamway Lo 



MfeM 



TEAM FINDS PERFECT 

Balance 



Youth and skill were two of the 
traits of the ASU women's 
gymnastic team. The team con- 
sisted of many freshmen and soph- 
omores, who brought their experience 
from all over the country. 

The team had a successful season 
despite injury to one of their top gym- 
nasts, Suzy Baldock. Ail-American 
athlete Baldock injured 
her knee about halfway 
through the season, 
which ended her gym- 
nastic contributions. 

The women's gym- 
nastics team had a 7-4 
season, during which 
they defeated 13th- 
ranked Oregon State, 
17th-ranked Cal-State 
Fullerton, and New 
Mexico. In coach John 
Spini's 8th season at ASU, Spini had 
an overall record of 133-20 at ASU. 

The team finished fourth in the 
five-team UCLA invitational held in 
February. Sophomore Karli Urban fin- 
ished third all-around in this meet. 



"You can't be an 
athlete if you feel 
defeated. It's a 
sport that de- 
mands concen- 
tration." 



Urban also excelled in the NCAA 
tournament. Urban won the all- 
around competition, defeating 1987 
NCAA runner-up Yumi Modre of 
Washington. In the Pac-10/A.G. Spa- 
nos Women's Gymnastics Champion- 
ship held in March at ASU, Urban 
finished third, which led the Sun Dev- 
ils to a second-place finish. 

The women's gym- 
nastics team had several 
other well-known team 
members, including 
sophomore Molly Car- 
penter and freshman 
Michelle Colavin, who 
both finished in the top 
10 with Urban. 

"You can't be an ath- 
lete if you feel defeat- 
ed," Spini said. "It's a 
sport that demands con- 
said head coach John 



centration," 
Spini. 

The team 



beat fourth-ranked Ar- 



izona during the season, which had 
been one of their goals, ft 



CAROLYN PYE 



Shamway I 




Molly Carpenter, a Dusiness major, practiced 
hitting the books as well the beam. As an ac- 
ademic All-American she held a 4.0 GPA her 
sophomore year. Her consistant performances 
added stability and 
depth to the Sun Devils 
in various events while 
her academic pride 
stood as a shining ex- 
ample for serious stu- 
dent-athletes. 

mm 



Shamway Lo 

Pleasantly pleased. The women gymnasts were estatic over capturing first place in the Cactus 
Classic held in Tucson. Women's Gymnastics. Members: Colette Anderson, Suzy Baldock, 
Molly Carpenter, Heather Carter, Michelle Colavin, Michele Hanigsberg, Marika LeSieur, 
Karli Urban, Kim Zulla. 



TOatHti 



d^>»«M u 



Looking for a strong finish, senior Teresa 
Barrios races for a faster time during practice 
in preparation for the NCAA champion- 
ships. Photo by Bob Castle 

Searching for stride, sophomore Todd Lewis, 
freshman Troy McKay and senior Dave 
Spargo, take a corner during practice. The 
men's team placed second at the ASU Invitational. 




Teresa Barrios was quick. This senior physical 
education major was one of the most expe- 
rienced runners on the cross country team in 
1988. She placed second in her initial collegiate 
outing at the UC Riv- 
erside Invitational. She 
finished 64th at the 
NCAA championships 
after placing among the 
top 10 in her last two 
races of the season. 





Mfl 




HARRIERS PICK UP 

Speed 



til ndividually it (the season) was 
satisfying, but team wise we 
could have done better," said 
head coach Ken Lehman about the 
1988 Cross Country season. 

The season began on Sept. 1 7 as the 
Devils traveled to Riverside, Califor- 
nia where they competed in a 
"powerful meet," Lehman said. The 
women placed 3rd out of 12 teams 
while the men placed 4th out of 11 
teams. "We had a lot of young in- 
experienced guys on our 
team, but it was a pretty 
good starter meet," 
sophomore runner Todd 
Lewis said. 

At the Stanford Invi- 
tational on Oct. 1 the 
women's team placed 
3rd out of 15 teams. 
"The course there (at 
Stanford) is really tough 
and there was great 
competition," Lehman said. The men 
finished 13th of 15 teams. 

The season was highlighted by the 
impressive finishes of both the men's 
and women's team at ASU's Invita- 
tional. The meet was held at the 
Pointe at South Mountain. The wom- 
en won their division and the men 
placed 2nd behind Cal St. Long 
Beach. 



'Individually it 
was satisfying, 
but team wise we 
could have done 
better.- 



The only downfall of the season 
came at the Pac-10 championships. 
This is when "disaster struck" for the 
Devils. The meet was held at Stanford 
University. A combination of having 
young runners and competing on a 
difficult course caused the women and 
men to place 8th and 9th respectively, 
out of a total of 10 teams. 

Three of ASU's top runners com- 
peted in the District 8 meet in Fresno, 
California. Senior Teresa Barrios, jun- 
ior Amy Komitzky, and 
Lewis all performed 
"exceptionally well" 
there according to Leh- 
man. Barrios placed 6th, 
Komitzky placed 20th 
and Lewis placed 22nd. 
The only runner to 
qualify for NCAA was 
Barrios. It was her first 
national championship. 
Barrios finished 51st. 
Looking forward to next year, Leh- 
man said "everyone will be back with 
at least one year of experience." Lewis 
added, "I would like to see the team 
take the season seriously and perform 
well." £ 

WENDY STRODE 




Boi> Castle 

Cross Country Team Members: Front Row: Rob Dorf, Teresa Barrios, Amy Komitzky, Trish 
Huffmaster. Back Row: Coach Ken Lehman, Kendall Fink, Troy McKay, Todd Lewis, Mike 
Fink, Dave Spargo. 



m 




Lynda Tolbert loves to run. The social work 
major earned All-America honors at the 1987 
NCAA indoor & outdoor and 1986 NCAA In- 
door Championship. She was a gold medalist in 
the 100m high hurdles 
at the 1987 U.S. Olym- 
pic Festival. She also set 
school records in that 
event. 




Straining to beat her record of 6-0 feet in the 
high jump, senior Jackie Belzner hurtles her- 
self over the bar. She helped the Sun Devils 
defeat NAU Lumberjacks with a second place in 
the triple jump (37-1 1/2). 



D 



Qrwm«nroft Kv Intorsrtllaoia+o At-Vilofira 



Track Team : Dawn Arrigoni, Teresa Barrios, Jacinta Bar- 
tholomew, Jackie Belzner, Kimberly Calabresa, Tamika 
Foster, Lennon Gardner, Helen Geisler, Toinetta Holmes, 
Kathy Jarvis, Gea Johnson, Dana Jones, Amy Komitzky, 
Laura LaMena, Maicel Malone, Monica Marquez, Kim McKay, 
Donna Mirani, Suzanne Patoni, Monique Rooison, Leslie Ste- 

fmens, O'Megalyn Thomas, Lynda Tolbert, Charmaine Wil- 
iams, Leland Adams, Andrew Parker, Dwayne Evans, Fer- 
nando Arce, David Barlia, David Bickel, Mark Boyd, Sammy 
Bryant, Gordon Bugg, Cary Cagle, Shane Collins, Rob Don, 
Clyde Duncan, Kendall Fink, Shawn Flood, Mike Frick, Mark 
Gereten, Jeff Girard, Shannon Goodman, Sean Greene, Darek 
Harris, Kirk Hooten, Lynn James, Carl Johnson, Joey Johnson, 
Jason Kaplan, Don Kraiovetz, Todd Kucharski, Gary Lee, Todd 
Lewis, James Liddell, Edward Lovelace, Bryant McCalister, 
Owen McGregor, Gregory Meyer, Curtis Moss, Jeff Mulligan, 
Greg Ogburn, Bruce Penning, Mark Phillips, Chip Rish, Robert 
Rucker, Jeff Smith, Darren Viner, Rico Walker, Gary Ward, 
Andrew Wood, Time Woods, Matthew Zuber, Henry Carr, 
Brenda Calhoun. 



Brian O'Mahoney 

i reparing to hurl the shot is freshman Don- 
na Mirani . Her best marks included a 
throw of 41 feet 5.25 inches. 






TRACK TURNS PEAK 

Performance 



Despite a confusing mid-season 
head coach change, the 1988 
ASU track team broke 13 ASU 
records and had 14 Ail- 
Americans this season. 

Head coach Ed Gorman, took over 
the position after original head coach 
Clyde Duncan was relieved of his du- 
ties due to NCAA violations. 

Sophomore Lynda Tolbert set an 
NCAA record in the 100-meter hur- 
dles championship and became the 
third-fastest American hurdler in his- 
tory. 

The women won championship 
honors at both the Texas Relays and 
the Penn Relays. Their finish at the 
NCAA championships was their best 
in ASU history. 

Freshman Maicel Malone finished 
second in the 400-meter race at the 
NCAA Championships, and first 
place in the Pac-10 200 meter. Junior 



Jacinta Bartholomew received Ail- 
American honors in the long jump. In 
addition, senior Laura LaMena qual- 
ified for the NCAA championships in 
both cross country and track, and set a 
new school record in the 10,000 me- 
ter. 

The men also had an outstanding 
season. Freshman Shane Collins won 
second in the Pac-10 for the shotput, 
senior Mark Gersten qualified for the 
NCAA championships in the pole 
vault and senior Gordon Bugg took 
third in the NCAA championships for 
the 400-meter intermediate hurdles. 

Several ASU track and field team 
members also qualified for the Olym- 
pic trials, including Malone, Tolbert, 
Foster, Bugg, Johnson, LaMena and 
Bartholomew. R 

BRUCE PETERSON 




Taking off, freshman Jeff Girard propels himself 
over the bar. A Dobson High graduate, Girard 
added depth to the team as a two time di- 
visional champion and state class AAA titlist. 

Leading the crowd, senior Laura Lamena sets 
the pace for the 3000-meter around the track. 
Lamena was an instrumental member in 1987 
as an Ail-American in 10,000-meter with a Pac-10 
championship in the same event. 

Layout by Brian O'Mahoney 



*~ -18 

Sponsored by Intercollegiate Athletics 




Kathleen Bade, a ji^uor broadcasting major, 
was an inspiration to others on and off the field. 
As a member of the ASU cheerline she was 
involved with their many promotions while 
maintaining a 3.6 grade point average. Bade 
was also a USA cheer- , 
leader who travelled 
around the country 
teaching dance and 
cheer clinics to high 
school and college 
squads. 



•Kg 
JStf 







Brian O'Mahottcy 

Keeping the spirit alive during the game 
against Colorado State is Mike Tobin. The 
energy and enthusiasm provided by the 
cheerleaders kept the fans on their feet during 
many of ASU's sporting events. 



SQUAD SPARKS 

Spirit 



Not many sports fans would have 
ever imagined that those enthu- 
siastic, spirited acrobats per- 
formed a service which re- 
quired considerable practice time and 
hard work. 

As they bounced, flipped and 
chanted at each game, cheerleaders 
appeared as if they were born with the 
talent. Constantly conveying a pos- 
itive attitude, their smiles expressed 
dedication to their sport. 
"It's like a job," said 
cheerleader Kathleen 
Bade. "We put in at least 
15 hours a week for 
practice." A busy sched- 
ule of weight training 
and four days a week of 
practice nearly year- 
round made it like any 
other sport. 

"The girls are on a 
weight training program 
to increase their muscle 
control so they can stay tight in 
mounts and stunts," said squad cap- 
tain Mike Tobin. "The guys have to be 
able to explode and get the girls up 
there, and have the strength to hold 
them there." According to cheerleader 



"It's like a job. 
We put in at least 
15 hours a week 
for practice." 



Roger Shiel, technique and balance in 
doing stunts was much more impor- 
tant than strength. 

Due to the stunts involved, trust 
among members was important for 
the success of the squad, according to 
Tobin. 

The ASU squad, which consisted of 
six varsity couples and three more in 
junior varsity, also spent a consid- 
erable amount of time traveling to 
away games with the 
football and basketball 
teams. Three couples 
were sent to each event. 
Off campus, the 
cheerleaders were also 
involved in various pro- 
motional events and 
benefits throughout the 
community. 

"I especially enjoy the 
promotionals and bene- 
fits," said cheerleader 
Malarie Baumen, 
"because it's not just that we're hav- 
ing fun, but we're helping other peo- 
ple."# 

BRUCE PETERSON 



1 



O^'/fO 




Brian O'Mahoney 

CHEERLEADING. Front: Sparky (Chad Howard). Fi'rs( Row: Kathleen Bade, Monet Valdez, 
Kristi Howell, Lori Logan. Second Row: Leon Murphy, Bob Jeney, Mike Forina, Mike Tobin. 
Third Row: Malorie Bauman, Michelle Corley, Jill Fraley, Jamie Fiormonti Fourth Row: Angel 
Silva, Nick Hazel, Ed Stock, Ron Elgardt, Rob Ladd, Roger Shiel. 




Brian O'Mahpney 

Suspended in midair is Lori Logan, while Robb 
Ladd and Nick Hazel await to catch her. Dif- 
ficult stunts such as the Basket Toss were 
performed during timeouts at basketball games. 



Flipping out is fieshman Johnny Newman on 
the uneven bars. Newman and the men's 
gymnastics team finished the year with a 
record of 8-15. 





Women's Basketball 




70 
85 


San Diego 
Iowa State 


63 
86 


87 
57 


Temple 
Texas Tech 


68 
69 


63 


Colorado 


103 


72 


Weber State 


69 


62 


Utah 


74 


75 


Kansas State 


73 


68 


California 


74 


66 


Stanford 


84 


61 
70 

77 


Oregon State 

Oregon 

Southern California 


66 
60 
93 


64 


UCLA 


71 


78 
65 


Miami (FLA) 
Arizona 


74 
64 


79 


Stanford 


84 


67 


California 


74 


61 
61 
62 


Oregon 

Oregon State 

UCLA 


73 
64 
83 


82 


Southern California 


87 


82 


Northern Arizona 


68 


63 


Arizona 


56 


49 
82 
86 

65 


Washington 
Washington State 
Washington State 

Washington 


103 
79 
69 
80 





Men's Gymnastics 




267.65 


New Mexico 


269.00 


273.55 


Houston Baptist 


273.23 


272.40 


Nebraska 


281.10 


272.40 


Houston Baptist 


278.35 


272.40 


Iowa 


273.55 


275.30 


Illinois 


282.75 


275.30 


UCLA 


280.85 


275.30 


Minnesota 


278.10 


275.30 


CS Fullerton 


277.15 


275.30 


California 


269.90 


275.30 


UC Santa Barbara 


234.65 


275.80 


UCLA 


284.00 


275.80 


Illinois 


282.00 


275.80 


Nebraska 


281.10 


275.80 


Stanford 


277.75 


275.80 


Minnesota 


274.45 


275.80 


New Mexico 


272.80 


276.95 


Oklahoma 


280.10 


276.95 


Stanford 


278.15 


276.95 


Michigan 


262.20 


279.65 


California 


273.80 


280.60 


San Jose State 


266.60 


280.50 


Ohio State 


283.55 


203.65 


Brigham Young 


201.55 


283.05 


UCLA 


280.35 


283.05 


Brigham Young 


274.35 


277.75 


UCLA 


286.65 


277.75 


Stanford 


283.55 


277.75 


CS Fullerton 


280.30 


277.75 


California 


277.00 


277.75 


San Jose State 


268.30 


277.75 


CS Santa Barbara 


252.45 


277.75 


Washington 


225.65 



Tough defensive, being played by guard 
Carolyn Dehoff, is a major part of the Sun 
Devils' game plan. Dehoff, a sophomore, was 
a vital part of the team this year averaging 10.2 
points and 5.1 rebounds per contest. 



11 (gl4Ass>w* 




Shamway Lo 




Gliding through the air is ASU gymnast Col- 
lette Anderson, as she completes a tumbling 
run in the floor excercise. Anderson, a soph- 
omore, was a vital part of the team's chemistry this 
year competing in all events. 



anika Lesieur, Michelle Colavin and Karli 
Urban, members of the ASU women's gym- 
nastics team have reason to cheer, as the 

Sun Devils defeated Oregon State who was ranked 

13th in the nation at the time. 






Women's Gymnastics 




182.10 


Denver 


176.30 


185.95 


Arizona 


185.65 


185.95 


Oklahoma 


182.50 


185.95 


Wisconsin 


178.70 


185.25 


Utah 


185.60 


185.25 
185.25 


Washington 
Utah State 


182.35 
180.75 


183.80 


UCLA 


189.20 


183.80 
183.80 


Oregon State 
CS Fullerton 


185.70 
184.30 


183.80 


New Mexico 


171.00 


185.65 


Alabama 


188.75 


186.00 


Oklahoma 


183.00 


186.00 
186.75 


Michigan 
Utah 


180.95 
190.75 


183.55 


California 


178.85 


183.55 
184.15 


Northern Michigan 
Ohio State 


175.40 
185.55 


189.35 


Alabama 


186.80 


189.35 


Nebraska 


186.30 


187.05 


UCLA 


189.45 


187.05 
187.05 


Oregon State 
Arizona 


185.95 
185.30 


187.05 
187.05 


Washington 
Stanford 


184.20 
182.55 


187.05 


California 


179.55 





Men's Basketball 




83 


Texas Tech 


68 


79 


Northern Arizona 


75 


91 


San Diego State 


68 


63 


Richmond 


76 


85 


Iowa State 


99 


89 


Southern Utah State 


74 


66 


Washington State 


65 


87 


Washington 


78 


79 


Texas A & M 


73 


70 
71 


Mississippi State 
North Carolina State 


69 
83 


104 


Stanford 


80 


82 


California 


60 


84 


Oregon 


86 


68 


Oregon State 
UCLA 


76 


81 


94 


78 


Southern California 


74 


59 


Arizona 


99 


62 


Utah 


60 


88 


California 


80 


63 


Stanford 


96 


75 


Oregon State 
Oregon 
UCLA 


78 


82 


87 


73 


79 


70 


Southern California 


74 


73 


Arizona 


101 


73 


Washington 


77 


66 


Washington State 


70 


82 


Washington 


96 



rian O'Mahoney 



Guard Arthur Thomas attempts to swipe the 
ball away from California Bear guard Sean 
Harrell. It was one of five steals that Thomas 
had in the game, as the Sun Devils downed the 
bears 82-60. 



Returning senior Tom Stankowski concentrates 
on his putt for a birdie. Stankowski earned 
Honorable Mention All-America and first 
team All-Conference honors in 1987. 





Men's Tennis 




9 


Northern Arizona 





8 


Utah 


1 


6 


New Mexico 


3 


6 


UC Santa Barbara 


3 


9 


Nevada Las Vegas 





8 


U.S. International 


1 





UCLA 


6 


1 


Southern Cal 


6 


2 


Pepperdine 


7 


5 


Arizona 


4 


7 


Illinois 


2 


7 


Minnesota 


2 


6 


Wake Forest 


1 


7 


Florida 


2 


2 


UC Irvine 


7 


5 


Southern Cal 


4 


7 


California 


2 


6 


Texas El Paso 





2 


Stanford 


7 


4 


UCLA 


5 


8 


Furman 


1 


6 


South Carolina 





5 


Clemson 


4 


1 


Stanford 


8 


5 


Arizona 


4 





Men's Golf 


1st 


LSU National Invitational 


2nd 

1st 

4th 


Southwestern Intercollegiate 
Stanfor-Pepsi Intercollegiate 
Golf World-Palmetto Dunes 


1st 


Collegiate 
Nevada-Las Vegas Golf Classic 


6th Miami/Doral Collegiate Invitational 
4th John Burns Intercollegiate 
2nd Rafael Alarcon Intercollegiate 
2nd Fresno State Golf Classic 


4th 


Sun Devil Thunderbird 


3rd 

10th 


Intercollegiate 
Pac 10 Championship 
NCAA Championship 



While cooling down with an ice wrap be- 
tween matches, Karen Bergen discusses 
strategy with Head Coach Sheila 
Mclnemey. Bergen was an integral part of the wom- 
en's doubles team. 




Shamway Lc 



Ulf 




Stretching for the shot, junior Ken Kuper- 
stien concentrates on returning the ball. 
With the best record of the 1988 Sun Devil 
team, he helped lead the Sun Devils to an 18th- 
place finish in the nation. 





Women's Tennis 




9 


New Mexico State 





8 
9 


Washington 
Northern Arizona 


1 




5 
4 


San Diego 
Southern Methodist 


4 

5 


4 
3 


Pepperdine 
Southern Cal 


5 
6 


1 


UCLA 


8 


7 


Iowa 


2 


2 


California 


7 


1 


Stanford 


5 


8 


Pacific 


1 


5 


Texas 


4 


3 
9 
6 


Trinity 

Grand Canyon 

UC Santa Barbara 


6 

3 


8 


US International 


1 


7 


South Carolina 


2 


5 
8 


San Diego State 
Arizona 


1 
1 


2 


Stanford 


7 


4 


California 


5 


9 

5 


Nevada Las Vegas 
UCLA 



3 


5 


Southern Cal 


4 


9 


New Mexico 





5 



Miami (Fla) 
Florida 


4 
6 



«l~ 




*v m 





Women's Golf 


4th 


Roadrunner/Diet Coke Invitational 


1st 


U.S. — Japan Intercollegiate 


3rd 


Tour Tulsa Invitational 


2nd 


Stanford Intercollegiate 


2nd 


UCLA Desert Classic 


3rd 


Yamaha-USC Invitational 


3rd 


Patty Sheenan Invitational 


6th 


Betsy Rawls Invitational 


1st 


Lady Sun Devil Invitational 


1st 


PAC 10 Championship 


2nd 


NCAA Championship 



Chipping on to the green junior Heather 
Hodler watches the ball intently. She and 
teammate Evelyne Birort tied for 13th at the 
Patty Sheehan Invitational, where the Devils 
placed third. 



httmway to 



sc**J2Lj&) (I 



Putting on the brakes second baseman Karei 
Fiefield rounds third base. Fiefield and the Sur 
Devils had a disappointing season this year 
finishing the year with a 26-25 mark. 

Senior Becky Liggett gets set to fire off an 
other shot. Liggett and all archery team mem 
bers were coached by the highly acclaimec 
Sheri Rhodes, who coached the United States ir 
the Olympics. 





Baseball 




4 


UC Santa Barbara 


3 


9 


UC Santa Barbara 


3 


15 


UC Santa Barbara 


2 


6 


UC Riverside 





4 


UC Riverside 


3 


14 


CS Northridge 


4 


10 


CS Northridge 





14 


Loyola Marymount 


3 


6 


Loyola Marymount 


18 


7 


Loyola Marymount 


1 


6 


Cal Baptist 





13 


Cal Baptist 


5 


15 


Texas 


2 


8 


Texas 


5 


5 


Texas 


4 


9 


Chapman 


3 


10 


Chapman 


6 


12 


UCLA 


7 


5 


UCLA 


9 


15 


UCLA 


8 


9 


Lubbock Christian 


5 


6 


Lubbock Christian 


2 


3 


California 


10 


3 


California 


4 


1 


California 


2 


3 


use 


5 


1 


use 


4 


4 


use 


7 


11 


Hawaii 


3 


6 


Hawaii 


4 


4 


Hawaii 


1 


13 


Tennessee 


4 


9 


Tennessee 





4 


Tennessee 


3 


4 


Nevada Las Vegas 





8 


Nevada Las Vegas 


6 


7 


Minnesota 


5 


9 


Stanford 


1 


11 


Stanford 


10 


10 


Stanford 


7 


5 


Arizona 


4 


18 


Arizona 


3 


6 


Arizona 


3 


8 


Southern Cal 


7 


8 


Southern Cal 


4 


9 


Southern Cal 


7 


9 


New Mexico State 


3 


18 


New Mexico State 


9 


6 


California 


4 


12 


California 


9 


3 


California 


1 


3 


Stanford 


5 


15 


Stanford 


6 


13 


Stanford 


5 


17 


UCLA 


6 


6 


UCLA 


5 


21 


UCLA 


7 


6 


Nevada Las Vegas 


4 


14 


Nevada Las Vegas 


7 


14 


Arizona 


2 


11 


Arizona 


7 


6 


Arizona 


9 





Evans ville 


1 


13 


Oklahoma 


6 


27 


UNLV 


8 


11 


Pepperdine 


4 


10 


Pepperdine 


5 


4 


California 


2 


4 


Wichita State 


7 


10 


Florida 


1 


19 


Wichita State 


1 


4 


Stanford 


9 




Shamway Lo 

overing the infield, Pat Listach shifts to his 
right to field a ground ball. Listach was con- 
sidered to be a defensive asset. 



Brian O'Mahoney 






Softball 







US International 


1 


3 


US International 








California 


1 


4 


California 


3 


11 


New Mexico State 


3 




UC Santa Barbara 







Iowa State 





7 


Kansas 


2 




CSU Long Beach 


4 




California 


5 





CS Fullerton 


3 





Utah State 


1 




Minnesota 


5 




Arizona 


3 





Cal Poly Pomona 


5 




Pacific 







US International 


1 




New Mexico 







Nicholls State 





12 


Baylor 







Nebraska 







Oklahoma 


2 


6 


Oregon 







Fresno State 


2 




Oregon State 







Oregon State 
Oregon 



1 





Oregon 


2 




Arizona 


5 




Arizona 


6 




California 


1 




California 


2 




Michigan 


2 




San Jose State 







Oklahoma 


3 




Kansas 







Nebraska 


3 




UCLA 


13 





UCLA 


1 





Oregon State 


4 





Oregon State 
Oregon 



1 




Oregon 


1 





Arizona 


1 




Arizona 


11 





UCLA 


3 




UCLA 


4 




South Florida 


5 


2 


Oklahoma State 


3 


5 


South Florida 


6 


8 


New Mexico 


1 



w 



hile attempting to steal second, a Ten- 
nessee baserunner gets tagged out by in- 
fielder Pat Listach. The Devils went on to 

win the game by a score of 9-0, and swept the 

three-game series. 



jcw^Weiy 



oncentrating on the ball, junior striker Bobbi 
Bloom registers another dig against Stanford. 
The Devils lost to Stanford 0-3. 





Volleyball 




3 


New Mexico State 





3 
3 


Grand Canyon 
Northern Arizona 






3 


Ohio State 





3 


Colorado State 





3 


Texas A & M 


2 


3 
1 
3 


Washington State 
Washington 
Montana State 


1 
3 






Stanford 


3 


3 


California 


1 


3 
1 
3 



Oregon State 
Oregon 

Brigham Young 
UCLA 


1 
3 
1 
3 


1 


Southern California 


3 


3 


Nevada-Reno 





3 


Arizona 


1 


2 


Northern Arizona 


3 


2 


California 


3 


1 


Stanford 


3 


3 
3 

2 


Oregon 
Oregon State 
Southern California 



1 
3 





UCLA 


3 


3 


Arizona 


2 



3 
1 
3 
3 
3 


Texas-Arlington 
Western Michigan 
Washington 
Washington State 
Wyoming 
Indiana 


3 
2 
3 








Washington 


3 





Football 




21 


Illinois 


16 


28 


Colorado State 


17 


16 


Nebraska 


47 


24 


Lamar 


13 





Washington 


10 


3 


Stanford 


24 


31 


Washington State 


28 


21 


Oregon 


20 


30 


Oregon State 


24 





Southern California 


50 


18 


Arizona 


28 




Football Team Members: Head Coach, L Marmie, Assistant Coaches: M Ackerley, D Bocchi, D Boiler, D Brown, F 
Falks, T Freeman, P Henderson, M Martz, L Smith, B Stewart; Players: L Adams, M Alexander, D Bands, E Berry, J 
Bonds, K Brown, R Boyd, R Brasher, A Brass, V Cahoon, D Chuhlantseff, S Claypoole, S Collins, E Crawford, R Davis, P 
DeBono, R Dillard, B Doverspike, F Easley, M Everitt, R Fair, F Fields, K Fisher, D Ford, B Frenkel, P Fresch, T Friedli, K 
Galbreath, C Gan-ett, J Gilliam, E Grant, E Guliford, T Harkrader, M Hayes, B Hooks, L Hubley, A Ingram, I Irvin, L 
James, R Jefferson, G Joelson, B Johnson, J Johnson, T Johnson, T Johnson, J Joseph, P Justin, T Kiesbuy, D King, S Kirby, T j 
Kirby, G Knudson, G Kordas, A Lacey, N LaDuke, T Landers, D Larson, K Lasher, A Laws, J Mahlstede, L Marmie Jr., Si 
Martin, K McDaniel, R McReynolds, D Metcalf, K Miniefield, D Moore, D Neumore, B Perkins, M Rasp, B Reeves, G Rice, 
M Ritter, S Sapolu, M Schuh, T Sherman, M Simmons, J Simoneau, M Smith, K Snyder, S Spurling, I Stanley, E Stokes, J 
Sturdivant, C Suttles, M Thompson, M Tingstad, F Underwood, B Valdez, S Veach, S Walker, B Wallerstedt, J Watson, K 
Wendorf, J White, D Winsley, S Woodford, D Zazueta, A Zendejas. 




Keeping his pace steady, junior Rob Dorf works 
on his 8,000 meter time. Dorf was a part of the 
men's cross country team that took 4th place 
at the UC Riverside Invitational. 



Men's Cross Country 

UC Riverside Invitational 4th of 11 
Stanford Invitational 13th of 15 

ASU Invitational 2nd of 7 
Pac-10 Championships 9th of 10 

Women's Cross Country 

UC Riverside Invitational 3rd of 12 
Stanford Invitational 3rd of 15 

ASU Invitational 1st of 9 
Pac-10 Championshps 8th of 10 



Attempting to pass an Oregon State player, 
fullback Kelvin Fisher looks downfield for 
some running room. Fisher scored on a pass 
from Dan Ford in the fourth quarter. 



Bob Castle 



iC-aie&iaiSj U 







, ^ ith hundreds n( 

Aether as 6 ^ '"^rest. 

aca demi c rp ,-! ' thea WcaJ, 
C H there ^''g ,0 "s or so- 

fore veryo ne aSSOm ^ing 

co "'d be see' memb ^s 
° n «m pus en Th 7 r y-here 
front of the Jul maIJ '" 

d,st «bu t eJi t e r ^, ab,esa "d 

Cou,d walk V Students 
having organ- y ^our 

^£KSE£ ■»«■■- 

cause. u rh -em to a 

A v ariet y of , .. 
and events L Z act,v, 'ties 

Sa,6S ra ^ed S" and 
m ^berssp en A h nds ' a "d 

° n a "^hing "ro^ m0n ^ 
Care er-rey at ed tnps to 

Stations™ SWnal °r- 

taSteo ^bef ea T StUdemsa 
gave tbem o! WOrid a "d 

'"^Ct ^th P n ? nitteS f O 

in fteir field Pr ° fess, '°nals 

i ers or ways T me fiI - 
friendshinc „ Pass tir ne. 
Valua ^e exoe taCtS ' a "d 
^^edwS'ir-ere 

,u *io ns . / d,ve "e devil- 



Rob y* Pinkston 






/?: 




?, a ' Projects an i „ fo ^nd spe . 



• 



/ 



1WU 










— - 

• * 




Government works to 

SUPPORT STUDENTS 



^7* though student govern- 
I | I ment organizations 
^> were found on many 
LU college or university 
campuses, the Associated 
Students at ASU were unique. 

For example, ASASU pres- 
ident John Fees's respon- 
sibilites ranged from serving 
as a student representative at 
various organizations to serv- 
ing on the ASASU Executive 
Committee to appointing full 
staffs for the State and Public 
Relations Offices. 

ASASU Executive Vice 
President Matt Niemeyer was 
equally busy. His chief re- 
sponsibility was to oversee 
the Senate and to be in charge 
of the million dollar Associ- 
ated Students budget. 

ASASU also provided 
many programs to try to make 
college life easier. Vince 
Micone, Campus Affairs Vice 
President, oversaw 13 differ- 
ent departments, which of- 
fered a variety of services to 
ASU students. 

One popular service was 
the Bike Co-op. Students 



were provided with needed 
parts and assistance on how 
to repair their bikes for only 
the cost of the parts. The Of- 
fice of Campus Affairs also 
included the Book Exchange, 
Student Legal Assistance, 
Safety Escort, and many other 
departments. 

ASASU also provided ways 
to have fun. Activities Vice 
President Todd Martensen 
headed the Concerts and Spe- 
cial Events committee. 
Martensen's responsibilities 
included Homecoming, In- 
tramurals, Lecture Series, and 
special events such as the 
Sunrise Ski Trip. 

ASASU was much more 
than student government to 
many students. ASASU was a 
place where students could 
receive assistance or get in- 
volved in campus activities.^ 

KIM CHUPPA 

PJP^P pproaching the lone car in 

^rl Lot 59 are Safety Escort 
member jack Homsher and Barb Gelb. 




Sa 



fety Escort Service 



AS 



ASU Senate 




Brian O'Mahoney 
Front Row: Edward Kawashiri, Donna Bain, Michael Gallagher, Lori Gwynn, Ken Weiner, Ann 
Marie Brauner. Second Row: Craig Kantack, John Rush, Stephen Wilson, Mark Winfield, Dave 
Fox, Jeffery Tegen. 



Brian O'Mahoney 
Front Row: Marcos Almaraz, Christopher Stiles, David Auerbach, Matt Niemeyer, Yousef 
Hashimi, Bridget Branigan, Brenda Martin, Michael Pressendo. Second Row: Leon Shell, Dale 
Johnson, Todd Martensen, Gary Kleemann, Anne Butzow, Mike Duffy, David Drabik. Third 
Row: Joe Adams, Greg Wattier, Ren Springer, Todd Rubinstein, Tobie Walsh, Vince Micone, 
Frances Ducar, Marc Escobedo. 



tm 



'Sit 




J 



Layout by Robyn Pinkston 

■V ntertaining an enthusias- 
J^C tic crowd at PV Beach is 
the bass player for the band 
Fishbone. The band was sponsored 
by ASASU and put on an energetic 
performance for a variety of ASU stu- 
dents. 

g\ etting a nice view of cam- 

t^GT pus by night are Yvette Ste- 
venson and her Safety Escort foe 
Capelli. The service had a desk in the 
Memorial Union and students could 
call or stop by and have an escort get 
them safely across campus. 



CHAC 



AS 



ASU Activities Staff 




Brian O'Mahoney 

Front Row. Mamie Danley, Joei MInarik, Russell Richard, Diane Leech, Diane Bruchhauser. 
Second Row: Caryl Schultz, Kathy Cabanyog, Joan Manolis, Shellee Thomas, Holly Hogg, 
Jennifer Mays. 



Brian O'Mahoney 

Front Row: Bronwyn Benz, Wendi Kuefer, Michele Wells, Jennifer Martin, Cristina Torres. 
Second Row: Sharon Phillips, Julia Trainor, Elizabeth Vialle, Todd Martensen, Lisa Fedler, 
Katherine Sellwood. Third Row: Carlton Hawkins, Chris Kieselbach, Mark Joos, Tanna Cholas, 
Kristie Jablonski. Fourth Row: Derrick Hall, Jay Poplawski, Markus Keith, Andrew Weed, Dan 
Samio, David Symms. 




n 



friAi >i 




QP pinning a bike wheel to 

P^» make sure his repairs are ac- 
curate is a bike co-op employee. The 
bike co-op was sponsored by ASASU 
and gave students a low-cost alter- 
native for getting their bikes fixed. 
Photo by Scott Troyanos. 

pKispecting his work is co-op 
PT^ employee Jason Schulhofer 
Many students relied on the bike co- 
op to take care of one of ASU's most 
popular modes of transportation. 



Scoff Troyan 




T.]. So* 




^^P aught in the middle of an 
P^» intense show is the saxo- 
phone player for the popular pro- 
gressive band Fishbone. Fishbone 
was brought to PV Beach by 
ASASU's Special Events Committee. 

^P aking a quick break is the 
p^T jazz band drummer perform- 
ing during "Jazz on the Beach," an 
Alcoholic Awareness Week event. 
The event was co-sponsored by the 
Counseling and Health Advisory 
Committee, which was a part of 
ASASU. 

Layout by Robyn Pinkston 



Scoff rrayono 



AS. 



1 



rt 



hotokan Karate Club 



rf 



u Jitsu Club 




T.J. Sokol 
Front Row: Euanor Conrad, Paul Hanley, Bob Torrest, Rikiya Oishi, Tim Cale. Second Row: 
Theresa Flynn, Eloise Martin, Masahiro Honda, Scott Terhune, Ricky Desrosiers, Michael 
Brown, Peter Williams. Third Row: Bharath Komar, Edward Babcock, Dan Mays, Llewellyn 
Bezanson, John Johnson, Kavid Kimble, Roland Barr, Mark Premeau, Roger Shiel. 



Shamway Lo 
Front Row: Robert Martinez, Brian Katsuren, Mark Robson, Chris Christian, Randy David, Scott 
McNutt, William Meier, Scott Hohl, Stephen Brown, Piero Bugoni. Second Row: Steve Vollhardt, 
Michael Kielsky, Michael Collins, Scott Cromack, Gary Ahem, Tom Jenkins, Michael Maitlen, 
Matt Kush, Paul Kowan, David Stack, Sid Joseph. Third Row: Daniel Burdett, Stephanie 
Holinka, Vivian Yang, Barb Dahley, Paul Jean Boutyette, Jana Grady, Wilford Smocketelli, Matt 
Roberts, Mark Silverstein, Bao Thai. Fourth Row: Michael Curran, Richard Mooney, David 
Winters, Terry Lopez, Edward Bowden, Stuart Thomas, Jeff Nunnaley, George Canellis, Robert 
Eddy, Brad Tebow, Ryu Anderson. 




* 



omecoming Committee 



* 



merican Humanics 




Brian O'Mahoney 

Front Row: Michael Yehle, Mark Keith, Todd Boyd, Paul Tees. Second Row: Gina Powell, Kristie 

Jablonski, Spike Lawrence, Michelle Lazovich, Joe Lanz, Jonathan Murray, Kiffie Spangler. 



Shamway Lo 

Front Row: Barbara Beard, Lisa Ann Mines, Stephanie Hiatt, Michelle Holder Duenas, Robbie 
Ruffin, Danny Tucker, Lody Allen, Lisa Schmidt, Patty Stanley. Second Row: Robert Ashcraft, 
Keldon Reichert, Scott Boeck, Philip Mumme, Bill Roske, Jon Veltri, Michael King. Third Row: 
Cynthia Zak, Path Meigs, Shari Saikin, Melody Mattel, Celia Ban-eiro, Amy Davis, Gretchen 
Long, Arlene Bums. 



Shamway Lo 




Martial arts clubs teach 

THE RIGHT MOVES 



I ■ | Japanese martial arts 
~[~ clubs at ASU were a 
|_ chance for students to 
learn self defense without the 
cost of lessons. 

The Shotokan Club consist- 
ed of 30 members who gath- 
ered four times weekly to 
practice traditional Shotokan 
Karate in a serious atmo- 
sphere. According to presi- 
dent Mark Premeau, constant 
practice was required to per- 
fect the art. 

Since the club originated 
seven years ago, enrollment 
was limited to 30 members 
due to lack of practice space. 
However, the Shotokan Club 
was open to anyone who was 
interested in learning, so it 
had a diverse group, ranging 
from amateurs to black belts. 
Generally, members were up- 

wj erforming a fireman's 
^T throw on Ju Jitsu club mem- 
ber Matt Kush is Matt Roberts . Team- 
mates often served as tough but safe 
opponents. 



perclass and graduate male 
students. 

The Ju Jitsu club was also a 
popular organization. The 
purpose of the club was pri- 
marily to practice Ju Jitsu, but 
president Brad Tebow said, 
"We like to have a good time 
too." 

After starting with only a 
handful of members in 1976, 
the Ju Jitsu club expanded to 
50 members. The Ju Jitsu club 
was also open to any inter- 
ested ASU student, faculty or 
staff member. 

One aspect of martial arts 
that both club presidents 
complained about was that 
there were not enough wom- 
en interested in the sport. 
Both the Shotokan and Ju Jit- 
su clubs had no more than 
two or three women mem- 
bers. 

"It's funny, but females 
seem to do better at the sport 
than men," Tebow said. $ 

BRUCE PETERSON 



Qucn 



Teams keep student athletes 

PLAYING AFTER HOURS 



QQ sports were a chance for 

) students to participate in 

I sports not offered by the 

O Intercollegiate Athletics 
Department. 

Because of the players' di- 
verse schedules, setting up a 
practice time often was dif- 
ficult. Coaches and managers 
dealt with this problem by 
making practice times man- 
datory and by setting practice 
time a semester ahead so that 
players could schedule their 
classes around the sport. 

By competing in a sports 
club, team members hoped to 
become officially recognized 
as an ASU varsity sport. Ac- 
cording to Mike Hoffarth, 
manager of the ice hockey 
team, players hoped to have 
an NCAA division created for 
the club. 

Rugby player Joe Roswitch 
said that rugby probably 
would never be a varsity sport 
because of its amateur sports 
status. "There would be no 
incentives to offer rugby 



scholarships," Roswitch said. 
Members of other teams, like 
men's lacrosse, hoped to be- 
come varsity sports in 4 to 5 
years. 

Members of most sports 
clubs agreed that the quality 
of competition was just as 
fierce as if they were varsity 
teams, because of competing 
against such schools as Uof A, 
San Diego State and UCLA. 

There were many advan- 
tages to competing in club 
sports. One advantage, ac- 
cording to Clark Mercer, from 
men's lacrosse, was the 
friends made among players. 
"Sports clubs bring together 
people with the same inter- 
ests and give players a chance 
to make friends early." $ 

MARLENE E. NAUBERT 

PP etting ready for a big game 

i^O is lacrosse player Matt Tuttle. 
Despite the injuries associated with 
lacrosse, it was still a popular sport 
with many ASU students. 







• * > 



Scott Troyanos 



Mi 



en's Lacrosse 



W 



omen's Lacrosse 




T.J. Sokol 
Front Row: Chip Weber, Justin Plummer, Brad Snyder, Matt Tuttle, Steve White, Jason Christie, 
Rob Berger. Second Row: Jim Mirabito, Cary Fredricks, Matt Wechaf, Brian Narao, Glen 
Maskovish, Scott Pollard, Todd Schoenberger, Nick Argodelis, Pete Mitchell, Clark Mercer. 



Shamway Lo 
Front Row: Ecole Nauber, Lianna Resseguie, Stephanie Taylor, Sarah Buettner, Anne Propheter, 
Robin Spencer, Erika Omundson. Second Row. Heather Weyand, Lara Connolly, Amanda 
Stroud, Birgitta Damm, Janet Vesely, Amy Ostrom, Dianne Leicht, Lisa Marazzo, Barbara 
Romeo, Jeanne Mortarotti. Back Row: Jennifer Rishel, Jenny Burg, Dawn Gormley, Lori Cohen, 
Lynne Schneelock, Audra Whitaker, Stephanie Seidner, Greta Kleinert, Felicia DeNittis. 



&u& 




i 



ugby Football Club 



AS 



U Ice Devils 




■ , , j, m ■- 

David Haneke 

Front Row: Bruce Hagler, Mike Giacomino, Norm Woodmanset, Kelley Richards, Shane Shaffer, 
Tad Daly, Niko Martinez, Todd Richmond. Second Row: Gary Lane, Erik Gawthorpe, Jaime 
Folley, Owen May, Dan Beaulieu, Steve Dillemuth, Bob Gilligan, Jeff Tegen, Sam Alliss. Third 
Row: Punk Rocker, Dave Johnson, Rich Dinapoli, King Jacobson, Reid Schultz, Lindsay Keller, 
Brett Pickett, Charles Brandt, Rob Day, Mike jiazas. Back Row: Lee Jaffe, Thad Smith, Joe 
Rowitsch, Mark Weinberg, Mike Moore, Bob Pierce, Stewart, Eric Axelrode, Sean Collins. 



T.J. Sokot 

Derek Chaif, Brett Bowman, Chuck Slessman, Abel Moreno, Mike Briody, Dave Peterson, 
Haydon Goltz, Jeff Saltzman, Kevin Galassini, Dan Kelly, Brian Smith, Kevin Hicks, Jack 
Giacoloni, John Siegar, Rob Wassom, Travis North, John Shanks, Brian Austry, Darren Kader, 
Mike Hoffarth, Kevin Adam, Alex Gutenbaker, Mike Preiss, Mike Thomson, John Duffy, Eric 
Hithe, Marty Bennett, John Young, Km' Zimmerman, John Prenner, Mike Braun, David 
Lippman, Tim Scott 



H 



V 



H^P n ASU Rugby player is 
^^" tackled by a vigorous Phoe- 
nix College athlete. The Rugby play- 
ers challenged a variety of difficult 
teams. 




T.j. Sckol 



Of locking a prospective 

\^— UCLA goal is ASU Ice Hock- 
ey player Mike Hoffarth . ASU's hock- 
ey team played at the Tower Plaza ice 
rink and drew large groups of spec- 
tators from both schools. 





&«* 





Layout by Nicki Carroll 

^^P apturing a fly ball is ASU 
^^5 Women's Lacrosse member 
Dianne Leicht . The women's lacrosse 
team was started this year by ASU 
women with the help of the men's 
lacrosse team. Photo by Shamway Lo. 




T / Sokol 



^^^r atching a pass from a fellow 
^^» team member is ASU Rugby 
Team member K.C. Jacobson . The 
team was playing Phoenix College on 
the ASU Band field. 



Layout by Nicki Carroll 






* 



agline 



* 



appa Kappa Psi 




A SU Band 



Front Row: Pamela Wolfe, Erika Omundson, Jenni Smith, Julie Ord, Shelly Siegmund, Alma 
Quintanilla, Christina Tucker, Christine Smethurst, Brigid O'Neil, Darlene Mosanko. Second 
Row: Karen Walker, Yvette Mickle, Andrea Meidt, Jenny Rundio, Julie Hoffmann, Wendy Wolfe, 
Diana Aguero, Wendy Leatherwood, Vicki Martin. 



Front Row: Dr. Robert Reining, Tina Hatcher, Scot! Ramsey, Beth Park, KatHy Heptig, Ramon 
Wallace, Cristy Bartelme, Julie Shelmandine, Renee Young, Peggy Adams, Scott Burgener, 
Brigid O'Neil, Paul Patterson. Second Row: Bill Carson, Tabby Carter, Therese Bongiardina, 
Mary Kovecsi, Kathy Hunt, Amy Stoll, Lisa Hrivnak, Jane Lenard, Donna Sites, Karen Bertko, 
Vicki Bradshaw 



Musicians raise spirit by 

PLAYING THE FIELD 



C/3 band combined musical 
— -) and visual effects to 
(jy create their impressive 
<£ shows. Made up of the 
marching band, a danceline, 
twirlers and flag corps, the 
group practiced daily to keep 
ASU's fans in high spirits. 

Besides performing for 
home football games, the 280 
musicians participated in a 
variety of other events. On 
November 26th, the group 
was at the UofA game in Tuc- 
son to drum up spirit. They 
also participated in Arizona's 
Band Day. High school bands 
were invited to play at Sun 
Devil Stadium, with ASU be- 
ing the only college marching 
band there. ASU band mem- 
bers acted as coaches for the 
high school bands. 

With the move of the 
Cardinals to Tempe, Sun 
Devil Stadium became the 
home of an NFL football 
team. The ASU band sup- 
ported the Cardinal's by play- 
ing at their home games. 



While much time and en- 
ergy was put into creating 
music, social activities were a 
priority for members after the 
performances were over. As 
members, of the band, many 
individuals belonged to the 
band's fraternity, Kappa Kap- 
pa Psi. The organization held 
parties after the home games 
and holiday festivities. A KKP 
member was always there at a 
game, supplying water or 
helping with uniforms. 

In a group of such mag- 
nitude, working together to 
make one melodious sound 
took dedication and hard 
work. A unique combination 
of skills brought a harmonic 
sound of pleasure to the thou- 
sands who heard the band.^f 

KAREN KIPP 



HJP arching to the beat is ASU 
^t»I drummer Brett Evans. "The 
pride of the Southwest" performed at 
collegiate as well as professional foot- 
ball games. 




"Band 



(g 



un Devil Dancers 



Mi 



omen in Communications 




ASUBand 

Front Row: Holly As tie, Missy Vakis, Devney Deignan, Tanya Lodwig, Melanie Klumb, Kelli 
Chandler, Sahrina Machin, Lorelei Alexander, Kris Anderson. Second Row: Kirsten Krauso, 
Kristin J-oerster, Stephanie Higgins, Cara Henderson, Kathy Khoads, Stephanie Tucker, Kenee 
Popick, Tanya- Lisa True, Michelle Warran. 



Brian O'Mahoney 

Front Row: AnnMarie Brauner, Stephanie Schermer, Yvonne McClain, Michelle Schlutz, Pamela 
Frana, Christine Myren, Shawn Dahl, Shelley I'laa. Second Row: Deborah Dujanovic, Theresa 
McDonough, Connie Duff, Dr. Mary-Lou Calician, Stacey Mark, Kim Huenecke, Joanne 
Hodgson, Theresa Lehn. Third Row: Kirsten Krause, Sue Kern, Cathy Marshall, Gillian Driscoll, 
Karen Kruse, Judy States, Mary Marini, Laurie Leib. 





Kraig Harden 




i&£#V 




^^P erforming with pride is an 
ASU twirler. Twirlers added 
extra sparkle to the marching band's 
routine. 

H^ haring the sidelines is all 
r w part of the job for ASU band 
member Tommy Wyatt and the media. 
Band members were seen nationally 
performing their halftime show. 

Layout by Robyn Pinkston 



r./. Sokol 



rtSIl 



' 







UMawmmimmm 



At the Farce Side, puppeteer Dan 
Horn gives life to Orson, his sar- 
castic sidekick. A new feature, the 
Farce Side Comedy Club Hour, 
featured many local comedians. 




T. ;. Sokol 



M< 



emorial Union Activities Board 



MU 



AB Executives 




Brian O'Mahoney 
Front Row: Fred Poyet, Nancy Adema, Hope Fortenbery, Sandi Klotz, Larry Kisner, Russell 
Robinson, Tonya Hunt, Neil Rosen, Hai Chau, Stanley Cheung. Second Row: Christine Galicki, 
Rick Kuyper, Doug Rentmeester, Andy Fung, Dorothy Bridges, Brian Ulinger, Adrian Fontes, 
Rank Voorvaart, Kimberley Warmack, David MacMurtrie. Third Row: Vicki Yung, Doris Ras- 
mussen, Rhonda Leaks, Susan Kwan, Michelle Douglas, Yvette Guerra, Leilani Hill, Melissa 
Goitia, Brenda Charles, Tami Amador, Rosalyn Munk. 



Brian O'Mahoney 
Front Row: Rosalyn Munk, Tami Amador, Melissa Goitia, Michelle Douglas, Yvette Guerra, Neil 
Rosen. Second Row: David MacMurtrie, Dorothy Bridges, Kimberley Warmack, Christine 
Galicki, Andy Fung, Brian Ulinger, Rick Kuyper. 



I I 








Multi-faceted group enhances 

CAMPUS CULTURE 



I I I Memorial Union Activ- 
T* ities Board contributed a 
r"~ variety of activities and 
events to ASU's campus. 

"This is an organization 
with a purpose and there is 
always work to be done," said 
Yvette Guerra, MUAB pres- 
ident. One of the MUAB's 
goals was the enhancement of 
the campus community. 

Student life was enlivened 
through the eight committees 
which made up the board. 
The entertainment commit- 
tee, headed by Rick Kuyper, 
arranged local musicians, 
while Brian Ulinger's comedy 
committee lined up laughter. 
Andy Fung's film committee 
provided popular movies for 
a dollar admission. Special 
events such as Homecoming 
activities were arranged by 
Michelle Douglas. 

Neil Rosen's host and host- 
ess committee served as the 
support group for all the com- 
mittees, and also provided 
needed help as concert or 



movie ushers. Kimberley 
Warmack's culture and arts 
committee, as well as the gal- 
lery committee chaired by 
Chistine Galicki strove to 
make students more cultured. 
The promotional aspects of 
each of these committees was 
handled by Missy Goitia. 

MUAB's "executive board 
consisted of Guerra, presi- 
dent; Tami Amador, vice 
president; and Dorothy Brid- 
ges, secretary. 

Because of the extensive ac- 
tivities that went on, students 
may have thought that the 
money for funding came from 
tuition. Instead, revenue from 
the Memorial Union restau- 
rants made it all possible. 

Another purpose of MUAB 
was to develop leadership 
skills in its members. Guerra 
said, "Members learn so 
much without even realizing 
it." i 

NICKI CHARNEY 




orld Student Service Corps 



St; 



ate Press Advertisers 




Brian O'Mahoney 

Front Row: Staffan Berg, Kimber Lindstrom, Max Lambert. 



Brian O'Mahoney 

Front Row: Patti Schmautz, Paul Lee, Rich Toltzman, Charles Kyler. Second Row: Don Cardona, 

Carey O'Bannon, Heidi Schneiderman, Marie Guerreco, Ray Zickel. 



7 







^V irst prize costume contest 
winner Tami Bengochea 
shows off her tasteful McDonald's 
costume. Students from all walks of 
life had the chance to show off their 
artistic abilities by creating Hallow- 
een costumes for MUAB's Halloween 
Ball. 

Um octoral candidate violinist 
^^D Art Pranno fills the Rendez 
vous Lounge with classic music. The 
artist was sponsored by the MUAB 
Cultural and Fine Arts Committee. 






H|P amping around the MLAB 
^^w Halloween Ball are Dorothy 
Bridges and victim Rob Brethauer . The 
Halloween Masquerade Ball was one 
of many seasonal parties sponsored 
by MUAB's Special Events Commit- 




Darryl Smith 




^B ccomodating a variety of 
^^™ musical tastes, a group of 
students play a variety of jazz com- 
positions. The group broke the usual 
quiet in the Memorial Union Ren- 
dezvous Lounge. 

^H arce Side Comedy Club 
^^T members practice their rou- 
tine before a live audience. Students 
had the chance to enjoy a variety of 
comic acts. Photo by Cheryl Evans. 

Layout by Robyn Pinkston 



WC& 



Stc 



ate Press 



Su 



n Devil Spark Yearbook 




Front Row: Troy Bausinger, Chris Nackino, James Mumaugh, Adriane Hopkins, Victor Barajas, 
Kamilfe Nixon, Dave Hodges. Second Row. Kelly Pearce, Chris Pirkey, Laurie Smith, Robie 
Kakonge, Charlie Diaz, Darrin Hosteller, Mike Ritter, }oan McKenna. Third Row: Reggie Jackson, 
Jean-Paul Sartre, Shawn Dahl, Irwin Daugherty, Ben McConnell, Michelle Allmar, Marty 
Sauerzopf, Mike Burgess. 



Front Row: Nicki Charney, Karen Kipp, Jennie Karr, Robyn Pinkston, Stacy Shepard, Martha 
Cox, Missy Kent, Michelle Bray, Carolyn Pye, Kate Boyd, Dan McNamara. Second Row: Kay 
Olson, Steve Kricun, Debbie Lisman, Chris Wood, Randy Ripplinger, Dani Midtun, Gremlyn 
Bradley, Nicole Carroll, Garnett Phillips, Sandy Houston, Shannon Morrison, Tim Hall, Leslie 
Anderson. Third Row: Michelle Douglas, Erika Anderson, Chris Lisle, Tracey Bowers, Andy 
Fischer, Kristina Bybee, Kim Chuppa, Michelle Conway, Alysa Pruett, Kim Bodin, Scott 
Troyanos, Tina Amodio, Marlene Naubert. Fourth Row: Shamway Lo, Bob Castle, Bruce 
Peterson, Kraig Hayden, Katherine Sellwood, Frank Fender, Sean Lopez, Pat Schweiss, David 
Haneke, David Kexel, Paolo Sanza, T.J. Sokol, Jill Harnish. 



^^P roofing each edition of the 

^^f State Press is one of the many 
jobs of Student Publications Director 
Bruce Itule . Itule oversaw the pro- 
duction of the State Press, The Sun 
Devil Spark yearbook and Hayden's 
\view. 



FerrvMev 

c : 



hecking out some statistics 

about the presidential race, 
columnist Darrin Hostetler works to 
make the State Press October 25 
deadline. Hostetler stirred up many 
controversial campus issues during 
the fall semester. 




\ ^ < 



/. Sokol 




^^1 



'lways ready with a friendly 
smiie is Student Handbook 
editor Patrick Schweiss . Schweiss also 
served as Team Operations manager 
for The Sun Devil Spark yearbook. 

Layout by Nicki Carroll 



* 



T.j. Sokol 



> State Press advertising rep- 
resentative lays out an ad 
for the nearby Bandersnatch pub. Ad 
reps pulled in the State Press ' only 
form of revenue. 















< 






^ 1 

T./. Solto/ 



\Wl 



Pctg&catloHA 



i 



ayden's Ferry Review 



St 



udent Handbook 




Brian O'Mahoney 

Front Row: Ramon Martinez, Salima Keegan, Catherine Zinck, Gary Short, Catherine French. 

Second Row: Wendy Ring, Candice St. Jacques Miles, Katrina Larsen, Terese Hudson, Rebecca 

Ross. 



Brian O'Mahoney 

Front Row: John Jacob, Alan Clawson, Daniel Ellstrom, Patrick Schweiss. Second Row: Robyrt 

Abelman, Laura Toussaint, Erica Cobb. 




A variety of publications 

SPREAD THE WORD 



1 1 I Student Publications de- 
T" partment was usually 
\— associated with produc- 
tion of the State Press . How- 
ever, the department included 
The Sun Devil Spark yearbook, 
a student handbook and an 
annual literary book, the 
Hay den's Ferry Review . 

The publications received 
increased acclaim. The stu- 
dent handbook served as a 
guide to campus life for new 
students or as a handy ref- 
erence. The 240-page edition 
provided information on all 
aspects of campus and the 
surrounding area, as well as 
tips on how to succeed in col- 
lege. 

"We are trying to make a 
big university seem smaller," 
said Pat Schweiss, editor of 
the student handbook. 

Hay den's Ferry Review , 
ASU's literary publication, 
was in its fourth year of pro- 
duction. The three finished 
books, produced annually, 
contained art, poetry and fic- 
tion from participants nation- 



wide. This publication was 
distributed nationally in ad- 
dition to campuswide. 

Although Hay den's Ferry 
Review was produced by ASU 
students, few of them had 
their work appear in the pub- 
lication, giving way to nation- 
al artists and writers. 

"If you just publish the stu- 
dents, there is no public fund- 
ing so you must mix them 
with national writers," said 
Salima Keegan, managing ed- 
itor. In addition, to receive 
funding as a national publi- 
cation, the staff planned to 
begin publishing the book 
twice a year. 

Each student publication 
gave students valuable pub- 
lishing and writing experi- 
ence and recorded a year of 
ASU history while informing 
and entertaining the campus 
community. (Of 

BRUCE PETERSON 



T.J. Sokol 



StutieKtPt 







__^__^^^^_^^^_^^_^^^^^^_^^^^__^____^__^^^^_ 



Layout by Nicki Carroll 

^P wo Alpha Kappa INi busi- 
^^ ness fraternity members 
towel off at the Halloween Ball. The 
ball kicked off the business frater- 
nity's Southwest Regional Leader- 
ship Conference October 28-30 
which featured business workshops 
and an awards banquet. 

j^Ktroducing a speaker at His- 
^^ panic Business Student Asso- 
ciation Professional Day is an HBSA 
member. HBSA hosted many speak- 
ers at the conference held on October 
15. 





Sean Lopez Sean Lopez 



^spanic Business Student 
Association 



^\ID 




■ l&ab&e J4 



Bob Castle 
Front Row: Bob Contreras, John Montero, Mateo Alejandre, Ernesto Porras, Ben Loya, Marie 
Arvizu, Tiffany Levario, Elisabeth Luquez, Jeanette AJvarado, Vincent Nunez, Mia Mendez. 
Second Row: Sam Martinez, Stephen Loto. Leslie Villa, Mayna Lopez, Lina Alvarez, Dina 
Moreno, Art Urquidez, Sandra Contreras, Art McKinn, Lillian Casey, Veronica Contreras, 
Sandy Mendez, Marissa Armola, Beverly Gomez Burke, Alisha Gutierrez, Daniel Cortez. Third 
Row. Abedan Fimbres, Anna Rabago, Jim Camargo, Lina Alvanez, Melissa Tafoya, Sonia 
Honne, Carlos Careaga, Patricia Cancio, Esmundo Tejeda, Martha Jimenez, Andy Ortiz, 
Francisco Cano, Syed Albar. 



Brian O'Mahoney 
Front Row: John Anderson, Shawn Moynahan, Karen Shepherd, Susan Blake. Second Row: Holly 
Barrows, Dian Kase, Terry Master. 



&tfaHSja€c*HJ 



-II 








Students learn aspects of 

BIG BUSINESS 



^~ business organizations 
^- provided a choice for 
^» those who desired expe- 
^ rience outside of the 
classroom. 

Alpha Kappa Psi, the larg- 
est business fraternity on 
campus, planned several 
events, such as the Southwest 
Leadership Conference. The 
three-day conference was de- 
signed to promote leadership 
as a region by grouping to- 
gether members from the oth- 
er 270 chapters nationwide, 
according to Matt Wendell, 
chairman of the Leadership 
Conference Committee. 

"It gives you the chance to 
make mistakes now, when it 
costs nothing, rather than 
making them on the job," 
Wendell said. 

Pi Sigma Epsilon, the pro- 
fessional marketing fraternity, 
was open to students inter- 
ested in marketing. The club 
dealt specifically with sales 
and conducted many projects 



throughout the year. 

Showing Halloween spirit, 
Pi Sigma Epsilon made mon- 
ey with a pumpkin sale. They 
also conducted a marketing 
survey for Pepsi and were 
planning future events, such 
as a service project for United 
Nations, and seminars on 
self-image and interviewing. 

The Hispanic Business Stu- 
dents Association was open to 
Hispanics of all majors. Cul- 
tural activities as well as busi- 
ness functions made this a 
well-rounded group. 

The business college coun- 
cil served to network all the 
various business fraternities 
and clubs at ASU, especially 
for those who needed infor- 
mation about different organ- 
izations. According to college 
council senator Todd Rubin- 
stein, "The council serves to 
get these groups together." $ 

BRUCE PETERSON 



* 



i Sigma Epsilon 



All 



pha Kappa Psi 




Sham way La 

Front Row: Gregg Brady, Patrick Wolff, Tom Daullon, Eddie Kachnik, Mark Charest, Heidi 
McPheeters, Dr. William Harris, Mike Charest, Debbie Paltzik, Darlene Dantes, John Kramer, 
Marco Spagnuolo, John Sing, Ron Green. Second Row: Louis Bochner, Chris Todd, Brian 
Gullbrants, Scott Svatora, John Ewing, William Cuprak, Scott Green, Grant Whitehead, Kevin 
Bliss, John Howara, Gary Klayman, Michael Perry, Sid Miller. Third Row: Mona Wyse, Judie 
Rushing, Lesia Chopko, Monica Alvarado, Cathy Comer, Slashette Nelson, Jennifer Wimmer, 
Harriet Benton, Teri Armijo, Kim North, Lydia Perkins, Michelle Comille, Mahesh Shetty, 
Christy Arnold, Phi Nguyen, Mason Green. Fourth Row: Melinda Chiodi, R. J. Crosby, Steve 
Houlihan, Nick Dinapoli, Beth Inman, Kevin McCarthy, Stevin Methvin, Brad Pruitt, Vtnce 
Chiodi, Greg Patel, Laura Hutcherson, Tina Magazzu, Debra Dewert, Ho Nguyen, Bart Hull. 



Alpha Kappa Psi 

Front Row: J. Dubuque, S. Kelsey, W. Fredrickson, T. Tillery, K. Turner, T. Tegano, M. Morris, C. 
Kosmack, M Mc Donald, C. Callerman, V. Dam, E. Caldwell. Second Row: S. Francis, A. De 
Massa, M. Levario, H Schneiderman, L. Madison, S. Gatto, A Ramirez, H. Lemberg, M. Gaylor, 
P. Locke, L. Sluga, P. Atkinson, A. Kagen, H. Slane, G. Wu, J. Memmel. Third Row: B Vlastelick, 
G. Piper, L. Peterson, J. Thompson, J. Lenczycki, G. Zeldin, C. Urrea, P. Ziebron, S. Brady, R. 
Cobb, M. Gahan, A. Hilbum, M. Lambott. J. Pantana, S. Torian, L. Rosenbrg, K. Neal. Fourth 
Row: D. Binsfeld, B. Martell, E. Reif, K. Viau, J. O'Connor, K. Subbert, B. Jones, J. Lyons, T. 
Heerema, J. Brown, G. Mounce, M. Schmitt, H Haen. 



J 




Alysa Pruelt 



T | aking a break from a vol- 
j^^r leyball game are Business 
College Council members Gregg 
Brady and Debbie Rohrer . The Coun- 
cil held volleyball tournaments 
throughout the semester to help take 
everyone's mind off of school for an 
afternoon. 

^JP aking a guest appearance at 
^t»I the Alpha Kappa Psi Hal- 
loween Ball are popular pseudo- 
personalities Mike Tyson and Robin 
Givens. The business fraternity mem- 
bers went all out for the ball before 
changing into their business suits for 
the weekend ahead. 




Sean Lopez 



M 


• 






tL 1 






- 



•'-% m* ■. 



OnyoMtyUlo** 




Sii'f/ froyanos 




n ushing pumpkins for Pi 
' Sigma Epsilon business fra- 
ternity are Slashette Nelson and Lesia 
Chopko . The group raised money by 
selling pumpkins for Halloween. 



w 




TJ. Sokol 

Q etfing the ball for a team- 

^^S mate's spike is a Business 
College Council member. Volleyball 
tournaments seemed to be many or- 
ganizations' favorite way to spend 
weekends. 

Layout by Nicki Carroll 



"EuJCKCJJ 



Scott Troyanov 



o^M 








Brian O'Mahoney 
Front Row: A. Dickson, C. Verhines, L. Gwynn, S. Phillips, S. Rivera, K. Knutson, J. Szilagy, D. 
Zeschke, J. Trainor, C. Pachek, E. Ingmand. Second Row: D. Voss, P. Tees, D. Workman, P. 
Bioletto, D. Cary, B. Porter, M. Danley, G. Lang, G. Bohlen, P. Weber, K. Littlefieid, J. Preiser. 
Third Row: K. Perlman, L. Schwartz, L. Garrett, T. Gilmour, S. Davis, L. Corrasco, D. Minkin, P. 
Cigoy, B. Slotky, K. Hernlund, D. Douaire, T. Byrne. Fourth Row: P. Biwan, M. Harris, B. Sutton, 
D. Witherspoon, S. Lee, S. Shepard, B. Harmsen, A. Pendersen, K. Barr, J. Thompson, K. Barry, 
J. Scoutten, S. Rieth. 




Brian O'Mahoney 
Front Row: Michael Buccino, Steve Chang, Christy Arnold, Melinda Baeza, Bruce Hausmann. 
Second Row: David Haneke, Frank Burns, Spike Bigler, Don Davidsen, Paul Schoenfeld. Third 
Row: Todd Rubinstein, Keith Mishkin, Scott Goddard, Jon Hurley, Jay Seville. 



Paraprofessional group covers 

ALL THE BASES 



| | I REACH staff was most 
31 visible for its booth in 
r~~ the Memorial Union, 
where students could get in- 
formation on anything from 
classes to information on dif- 
ferent organizations. 

The REACH staff also reg- 
ulated university clubs. Every 
organization on campus was 
required to register with the 
office and the staff provided 
guidelines for them. In addi- 
tion, there were many other 
functions that the group per- 
formed. 

The REACH staff was re- 
sponsible for giving exit sur- 
veys to students who with- 
drew from the university. 
"Exit surveys are a way to 
make sure the withdrawal 
process is done correctly," 
said Paul Biwan, REACH co- 
ordinator. "The staff can refer 
students to the right office. 
It's a retention effort — some 
students decide to stay." 

The staff was made up of 
50 members required to be 



very knowledgable about the 
university and its facilities. 
"Students are surprised how 
much additional information 
they learn about the univer- 
sity," Biwan said. 

The REACH staff had ex- 
panded this year and estab- 
lished an office in the Student 
Services Building. This ena- 
bled them to offer space in 
their Memorial Union office 
to other organizations in need 
of an office, storage space or 
other facilities. 

"This centralizes the 
groups and is a chance to net- 
work with members from oth- 
er organizations," Biwan said. 
"This way we can better meet 
the university's needs." $ 

CAROLYN PYE 

^^P leaning for cash is a REACH 
I^» staff member. The REACH 
staff served ASU students as the hub 
of student organization activity. 



'■% 




4e& 



Wi 



ildlife Society 



We 



ewman Center Student Association 




Brian O'fAahoney 

Front Row. Anthony Velasco, Frank Agyagos, Susan Schilreff, A. Pigg, John Boyce, Nancy 
Palmer, David Enriquez. Second Row: Nicolas George, Michael Godwin, Ken Dinquel, Mike 
Childs, Stephanie Osbum, Tom Martin, Bill Miller. Third Roiv: Kellie Wilt, Cindy Dunn, Amber 
Alexander, Beth Butterfield, Kim Bailey, David Partridge, Suzette Gerszewski. 



rian O'Mahoney 

Front Row: Regina Wichman, Roberto Montoya, Laura Knox, Michelle Rice, Lisa Ryan, Hector 
Gonzalez, Julie Douglas. Second Row: Fr. Roberto Corral, Kelly McClain, Frank Burns, Carl 
Sergeant, Fr. Tom Kraft, Fernando Gonzalez, John Kantor. 




Clubs help parents and alumni 

PROVIDE SUPPORT 



1 1 I Telefund raised money 
~I~ for ASU, and students 
I — learned skills while be- 
ing paid. Annette Brown, the 
Assistant Telefund Director, 
said the callers knew nearly 
everything about ASU. 

Alumni, seniors and par- 
ents donated money to reach 
the goal of $750,000. Brown 
said callers were "the only 
group that calls people once 
they've graduated." Callers 
were to update alumni and be 
friendly contacts. 

Parents were asked to sup- 
port projects that helped stu- 
dents. For example, funds 
aided the Educational Sup- 
port program by providing 
more money for tutors. The 
telefund also had a senior 
class gift drive to put a foun- 
tain or sculpture near the new 
Student Services Building. 

The Student Alumni Asso- 
ciation's objective was to en- 
courage students to later be- 
come loyal alumni. "SAA's 
goal is to develop a sense of 
tradition," said President 



Richard Balderrama. 

Parents got involved 
through the Parents' Associ- 
ation too. President Tim 
Desch said the PA had 4,000 
members, including parents 
and other family members. 
Established in 1983, the club 
existed "to communicate with 
parents and to assist them," 
Desch said. The PA put on 
orientation programs and 
published newsletters for par- 
ents. 

Through fundraising, 
$126,000 was raised to fur- 
nish the new Student Services 
Building. "The club helps the 
university, and provides a 
service to the university," 
Desch said. Qfi 

GREMLYN BRADLEY 

9 igh school leaders from 
^^1 around the Valley enjoy the 
ASU Student Leader fashion show. 
The show was part of Family Lead- 
ership Day sponsored by Undergrad- 
uate Admissions and the Parents' As- 
sociation. 




AS 



U Telefund 



St 



udent Alumni Association 




ASU Telefund 
Front Row: K, Thomas, J. Sannes, L. Greene, M. Delpin, L. Schaefer, J. Perius. Second Row: J. 
Westhafer, C. Washington, D. Devine, L. A. Gibbons, M. Vrijenhoek, L. Alford, C. Arriaga, T 
Brady, K. Kreiser, S. Martin, C. Sieler. Third Row: J. Phipps, M Dang, G. Reider, A. Smith, P. 
Iverson, D. Routsis, M. Pitzl, S. Harding, N. Brown, D. Barney, L. Fox, J. Bamo, 1.. Buckwald, S. 
Beesley, D. McMurry, B. Taylor, S. Kaiden, A. Svorinic, S. MacPherson, J. Grainger, N. 
Buchanan, A. Brown. Back Row. B. Mint/, G. Zrinyi, B. Eisen. 



:m 



Brian O'Mahoney 
Front Row: Carrie Nalley, Richard Balderrama, Janiece Collett, Kimberly Matthews, Michelle 
Douglas, Dorothy Bridges, Sarah Wilhelm, Audra Shine, Suzie Valdez, Gina Wickey, Lynne 
Abel. Second Row: Joan Manolis, Laura Rogers, Wendy Godfrey, Marguerite Eyford, Caroline 
Maul, Wayne I.okensky, Russell Dawn, Jeff Beck, Richard Albarez, Lauren Browning, Rochelle 
Marks. Third Row: Pee Wee Melesio, Tammi Nilson, Lisa Fedler, Laura King, Helena Belo, 
Sherrylynn Johannes, Nicole Guiet, Gina Powell, Barbra Troisi, Joseph Perez, Jeff Cesaretti. Back 
Row: Eric Rumbold, Thomas Helms, Robert Hahn, Frank McCune, Andy Hart, Glen DeBuss- 
chere, Mike McCabe, Chris Hallgren, Matt Ellis, Greg Johnson, Tobin Chapman, Jason 
Schroeder. 



Sponsored by Parents' Association 




Layout by Robyn Pinkston 



f^f arty ing before the big game 
are ASU Telefund members. 
Tailgate parties strengthened friend- 
ships built among coworkers. 

4 

^Kr elefund tailgaters Scott 
^1 Daiden , Jeff Phipps and Carta 
Washington prepare for a football 
game. The Telefund brought in spon- 
sorships from friends of ASU that 
benefitted the University. 



T^ 




Michelle Bray 



0: 



arents' Association 



.V»'t**ftt* 




ARIZONA STATE UNIVERSITY 

PARENTS 
ASSOCIATION 




Bob Castle 

Front Row: Linda Steitman, llene Kelly, Jackie Hoff, Barbara Walker. Olivia l.ui-Hayne. Back 
Row: Bob Soza, Christine Wilkinson, Jerry Smith. Paul Kelly. Roger Steitman, Carl Hoff, Chris 
Wilkins, Saul Hayne. Richard Walker, Marri Smith, Jose Torres, Susan Wolfe, Tim Desch, 
Dennis Eloe. 



Brian O'Mahoney 

Front Row: R. Kvedaras, M. Badamo, J. Pinion, N. Replogle, A. Delaunay, M. Wong, I.. Lee. 
Second Row: C. Jackson, J. Heiland, J. Ceyman. M. l.ane, H. Miltun, C Bartoletti, S. Kratzet, V. 
Howell. K. Hasler. Third Row: W. Hawkins, G Home, M. Clark, T. Jones, K. Martin, T. 
Hattendorf, J. Brewer, L. Krohn, E. Saine, T Dagnillo, A Sedillos. Back Row: C. Backlund, S. 
Strawbridge, M. DeWitt. A. Valentine, D Saltonstall, D. Vlachos, J. Biggs, M. Conchuratt, M 
Mattern, K. Mulligan, 'L. Brown, R. John. 



[01 
Sponsored by Parents' Association 




odeling an outfit from the 
Gap Store is Golden Key Na- 
tional Honor Society president 
Krisann Barry. Many student leaders 
participated in the fashion show for 
Family Leadership Day. 

Q howing his skill on the 
M^» pommel horse is a member 
from the men's gymanstics team. 
Both the men and women's gymnas- 
tics teams performed for the visiting 
high school students. 





David Haneke 



IBB urrent volleyball wear in 
pl^5 eludes mud from head to toe. 
Erie DeSocio, Kristen Bauer, Scott Hoke 
and Josh Dalton upheld the tradition 
of an annual oozeball tournament 
during orientation week in August. 

Layout by Robyn Pinkston 




SupfiotteiJ 


















Wn^ iving through the air dur- 
~l» ing Family Leadership Day is 
gymnast Paul Unite . Many ASU stu- 
dent organizations and groups gath- 
ered on the the Student Services lawn 
to give high school leaders a well- 
rounded view of the university. 



*S7<S< 



H 



As 



aphic Design Students 
'ssociation 



■Inl 



tervarsity Christian Fellowship 




Front Row. Janene Wong, Debbie Cook, Michele Gurrieri, Virginia Johnson, Bret Greenwood. 
Second Row: Gary Trethaway, Penny Williams, James Pettus, Randy Heil, Barry Moore, Dardi 
Troen, Glen Marcusen. Third Row: Prof. David Horton, Nancy Weitzman, Candice Diaz, Marisa 
Sanchez, Vicki Oleson, Joanne Cross, Debra Johnson. 



Sham way Lo 
Front Row: Dacquerie Gardner, Patrick Young, John Sullivan, Scott Shields, Dave Franek, Ross 
Galati, Rick Foss. Second Row. Timothy Corrigan, Phoebe Brachschmidt, Roger Daltrey, Paul 
Blue, Richard Kuipers, Ric Pearson. Third Row: Mary Rosales, Heather Emmerich, Laura 
McKnight, Susan Crum, John Moll, Margaret Benzer, Cathy Schugar. 



Clubs help students relate 

AROUND THE WORLD 



^ variety of cultural or- 
ganizations strove to increase 
student awareness of differ- 
ent issues. Striving to make 
students curious about inter- 
national issues, members of 
the different clubs sponsored 
many activities. 

P.R.I.D.E. stood for People 
Relating In Diverse Environ- 
ments. With an unstructured 
environment, the organiza- 
tion members had a chance to 
discuss a variety of interna- 
tional issues that bothered 
them or that they had ques- 
tions about. "(The club mem- 
bers) really answered a lot of 
questions I had about the 
Iran-Iraq situation," said John 
Bianca, who attended meet- 
ings at the beginning of the 
school year. "It was a good 
chance to talk to people from 
all around the world." 

Another organization that 
strove to educate American 
students on the many cultures 



was the Dynamic Exchange 
club. With over 200 active 
participants, the heritage of 
members spanned the globe. 

"We want to provide a cul- 
tural outlet for students," said 
Mike Berstein, president of 
Dynamic Exchange. 

"Learning about different 
countries expands your 
tastes." 

The organization spon- 
sored many activities, includ- 
ing parties and picnics, each 
having a different theme. 
Two of the most popular 
themes were the German and 
Mediterranean themes. 
"People really want to learn 
about other cultures," Bern- 
stein said. 

With a selection of avail- 
able activities, ASU students 
had many opportunities to try 
new things and become cul- 
turally aware. $ 

CAROLYN PYE 




^i«& 



0* 



i 



nited Students in Exercise Science 




Kraig Hayden 

Front Raw: Carol Pachek, Melissa Lopez, Jay Grenberg. Second Row: Vince Micorte, Audra 
Arviso, Araceli Cecena, Julia Trainor. Third Row: Johanna Preiser, Shannon Duncan, Cheryl 
Gross, Jean Eisel, Dawn Williams. Fourth Row: Michaela Gubbels, Frank Fender, Michael Harris, 
Kristen Barr, Andy Hagg, J'Lein Liese. 



an O'Mahoney 

Front Row: Norma Goodridge Furman, DeAnne Zupanck, Kimberly Schneider. Back Row: Liz 
Yoder, Stash Furman, Cynthia Vanderheiden, Elana Geodridge. 





Shannon Morrison 



HP embers of the group PRIDE 

™lfl sample food from foreign 
countries. The group planned many 
activities which gave its members a 
taste of foreign lands. 

Hp iscussing his native Israel 

^V with Dynamic Exchange 
members is May Netzer . Many dif- 
ferent cultural and social events 
helped keep DEX members in touch 
with students from all over the world. 



Layout by Robyn Pinkston 



7KtcTtat<ci«<u\ 



■ -— 







United Nations Day strives for 

CAMPUS AWARENESS 



1 1 | purpose of ASU's Unit- 
ed Nations Day was to 
\— increase student aware- 
ness of international issues. "I 
told some students: 'Guess 
what! The United Nations 
moved to the U.S.!'" said 
Vince Micone, a coordinator 
of the United Nations Day. "I 
couldn't believe how many of 
them didn't already know 
that the United Nations was 
in New York City." 

The all-day forum, held in 
late October, sponsored a va- 
riety of activities, including 
many speakers. One of the 
best-known speakers was Dr. 
James Olson, national field 
director for the U.S. United 
Nations Association. 

"This is probably one of the 
happiest U.N. Day celebra- 
tions in recent times," Olson 
said. Olson cited the recent 
accomplishments of the U.N. 
to assure the military inde- 
pendence of Afghanistan 
from the Soviet Union and 
the U.N. actions to stabilize 
the situation in Iran and Iraq. 

Another presentation dur- 
ing the day was a panel dis- 
cussion about non- 
governmental organizations 
and their influence on inter- 

B map of the world holds one 
p^^ student's attention at a Unit 
ed Nations Day exhibit. Many stu- 
dents took the time to examine in- 
ternational materials displayed at the 
event. 

B ne dancer shows ASU how 

B^^ it's done in other parts of the 
world. Students were exposed to 
many different native dances during 
United Nations Day. 



national politics. According to 
Olson, these organizations 
are "the voice of the people," 
and were very influential in 
human rights lobbying. 

Other presentations includ- 
ed a variety of cultural dis- 
plays designed to heighten 
cultural awareness, especially 
of smaller nations. A variety 
of ethnic foods were available 
for sampling. 

This was the first United 
Nations Day that ASU had 
sponsored in years. "Turnout 
was much better than we ex- 
pected," Micone said. There 
were some 300 people attend- 
ing at all times during the 
day. 

Although there had been 
no official plans to continue 
the United Nations Day in the 
years to come, Micone 
planned to "pass the ball 
along," and said he hoped it 
would become a lasting part 
of ASU. 

"Peace is a goal we should 
all strive for," Micone said. 
"We must be realistic though. 
Unfortunately, it will take 
longer than any of our life- 
times."^ 

CAROLYN PYE 




Scoff Troyanos 



(?&t&t 





alancing baskets of flowers 

on their heads seems easy 
for these young dancers. They were 
part of the United Nations Day's na- 
tive dance performances. 

« pokesmen for the ASU 
l^> United Nations Association 

help enlighten students on worldly 
issues. Many students did not realize 
United Nations branched out to col- 
lege campuses. 

Layout by Robyn Pinkston 



— — ^— — — — — 



^KC^uutUataid 



BN Troyanos 



Artistic students display 

UNIQUE INTERESTS 



Bm takes talent! Shannon 
I^T Mitchell of the Devils' Jug- 
gling Club performs her act for 
the enjoyment of ASU students. 



■he art of dueling is en- 

^^* couraged by the Society of 
Creative Anachronisms. The so- 
ciety performed as part of 
ASASU's Friay Fix program. 



< 

LU 
DC 
O 



LU clubs flourished at ASU. 
~^> The Society for Creative 
Anachronisms brought 
back points of the Mid- 
dle Ages like chivalry, 
swordfighting and cos- 
tuming. ASU's chapter 
president, Victoria Cosner, 
said swordfighting was pop- 
ular since it was "so flashy to 
watch." Members made their 
own armor and did a lot of 
rapier fighting, musketeer 
style. 

The SCA was founded in 
1968, but the ASU club began 
in spring 1988. "Although 
members are serious about 
their work, they are generally 
hams," Cosner said. 

Another creative club was 
the National Art Education 
Association. The ASU student 
chapter put on conferences 
and became involved with 
"hands-on children's work- 
shops," according to Judy 
Mariahazy, GDAT president. 
"Developing artistic cre- 



ativity of kids is a main goal," 
Mariahazy said. Consisting of 
art and elmentary education 
majors and re-entry students, 
the GDAT served "mostly as 
a community service organ- 
ization," Mariahazy said. 

The art of juggling found 
expression through the Dev- 
ils' Juggling Club. "Juggling 
takes a lot of practice," said 
Daryl McCullick, the club's 
president. Begun in 1987 by 
McCullick and his partner, 
the DJC did Renaissance fairs 
and mastered juggling lit 
torches. "It's no fun if there's 
no risk involved," McCullick 
said. 

McCullick said he doubted 
juggling improved coordina- 
tion as rumored. "I used to be 
a klutz," McCullick said. "I 
still knock things over, but 
now I catch them before they 
hit the ground." $ 

GREMLYN BRADLEY 




* 



evils' Juggling Club 



4 



ociety for Creative Anachronisms 




AlySa Pruett 

Front Row: Travis Dennison, Shannon Mitchell, Daryl McCullick, Craig Pike. Second Row: Barry 
Homan, Tiffany Stewart, Bill Hansen. Back Row: Jack Perkak, Scott Peterson, 



Front Row: Scott Douglass, Paul Stout, Bill Bower, Louis Rodriguez, Stephen Spencer. David 
West, John Grainger, Mike Lacy. Second Row: Dave Krummenacher, Thad Plate, Brian Garrett, 
Edwin Cornel!, Sean Lay ton, Dave Hlavac, Chuk Matheny. Back Row: Debra Franciosi, Nicole 
Stamm, Randi Porter, Gideon Malino, Edward Akers, l^auren Fleishman, Vikki Cosner, Tiffany 
Robinson. 



etu&i 





Brian O'Mahoney 

Front Row; Ryan Clark. Franco Garcia, Nestor Gonzalez, Edward Chavez. Second Row: Dianne 

Segura. JoAnn Shell, Syfvia Rojas. 



From Row. Jeff Pulford, Richard Carr, Mark Pagone, Tom Spivey. Jim Miller, Eric Logan, M.S. 
Wright, Dale Johnson, Frank Lloys Wulff, Jamie Busch. Stcond Row: Lyle Beecher, Siobhan 
Davidson, Dan Vasquez, Kathy Richards, Louis Kahn. Angela Bigotti, Debbie France, Kawan 
Khalid, Scott Zabriskie, A Palladio, Alyar Alto, Priscilla Romero. Fhirii Row: Travis Young, 
Robin Friedman, Wafa Sarwani, Lori Avery, Betsy Talbert. Heather Williams, Eric Yakura, 
Karlos ICarpa, Greg Predock, Viet Dam, Patrick McGlone Fourth Row: Gary Hodonicky, Beau 
Dromiack, Don Ford, Kyron Brimmer, Carl Corbusier, Dennis Rodriguez, Fred Gibson, Jeff 
Decker, l-ouis Kahn, Hue Doo. 



e- 



'nMtiJS&mU 



^P reating a masterpiece is a 
^^5 young girl painting at the Art 
Education Association art booth. 
GDAT sponsored the booth which 
was held in downtown Phoenix. 




^^ Art Education Association 

H^P eeping a close eye on his 
^t» rings is juggler Barry Homan . 
The jugglers practiced regularly on 
Fridays in front of the Language and 
Literature building. 

Layout by Tina Amodio 




Scott Troyanos 



&«&i 




HJ^embers of GDAT help 

^Twl young Phoenix children with 
art projects. The Art Education As- 
sociation is known for getting in- 
volved with children to help in their 
education careers. 



L4 Education Association 




^^P syching himself up for his 
next opponent is a member 
of the Society for Creative Anach- 
ronisms. Members sported very au- 
thentic-looking costumes. 



tl Trouanos 






(ZreaUve. 



!rr 



tramurals 



American Indian Science and 
engineering Society 




Front Row: Lisa Feiner, Loi Van Nguyen, Irene Montano, Philip Cangilla, Coleen Nail, Kelly 
Brennan, Vince Callero. Second Row: Dan Duffy, Kevin Connolly, Chris Kurtzhals, Todd 
Romano, Jeff Pearson, Marcos Thomas, Juliette Moore. 



Brian O'Mahoney 
Front Row: Phi! Watahomigie, Edwin Norton, Arvella Victor, Mildred Garcia, Michelle Aday, 
John Sandoval. Second Row: Tanabah Begay, Evener Scott, Perry Riggs, Keith Casoose, Ernestine 
Gray, Isaac Pater, Harry Jeli. Third Row: Daniel Makil, Martin Polacca, Dave Makil, Audra 
Arriso, Vanessa Ami, Arthur Dean. 



Students concern themselves with 

PHYSICAL FITNESS 



C/D 

I- 

z 

LU 

Q 

Z> 

r- 



were often seen sporting 
their "Intramural team" 
t-shirts. Students could 
participate in 54 events, 
including volleyball and 
the Vegas Fun Run as a 
team, or individually as 
"free agents". 
The Campus Recreation 
Department oversaw funding 
for club sports, fitness classes, 
open recreation and the sale 
of discount movie tickets. In 
addition, they oversaw con- 
struction of the new recrea- 
tion facility, scheduled to 
open in fall 1989. 

"(The new facility) will be a 
top-notch building to go 
along with a top-notch pro- 
gram," said Juliette Moore, 
assistant director for intramu- 
ral programs. The new facility 
included multi-purpose gyms, 
swimming pools, aerobics 
and weight rooms and a chal- 
lenging area for the physically 
adept. 

The Campus Recreation 
Department put special em- 



phasis on its Adaptive In- 
tramurals and the sports of- 
ficiating programs. Adaptive 
Intramurals allowed students 
with permanent or temporary 
physical disabilities to use the 
exercise equipment. The na- 
tionally-known sports offici- 
ating program allowed staff 
and students to officiate at 
high school and intramural 
matches, while learning more 
about their field. 

The traditional intramurals 
still remained. Fraternities, 
sororities, residence halls and 
student organizations formed 
teams and competed against 
one another for the coveted 
ASU Intramural Champion t- 
shirts. 

With such a variety of pro- 
grams and facilities available, 
anyone who wanted to be- 
come physically active had 
many options. There were 
athletic opportunities for eve- 
ry fitness level. $ 

MARLENE E. NAUBERT 




Pfs 



U Forensics Squad 



Phi 



Mu Alpha Sinfonia 




Brian O'Mahoney 

Front Row: Tony Zuiker, Bart Smith, Mark Culkins, Rebecca Gray, Joel Marcus, Michael 
Klapwyle. Second Row: Clark Olson, Dana Engstrom, Stacey Burgess, Kristen Pond, Amy 
Mortensen, Robert Adanto. Third Row: Hilary Weinberg, Linda Wallace, Anna Carter, Robert 
Bettes, Karen Kimmey, Meg Howell. Back Row: Mark Preudhomme, Vince Medrom, John Taylor 
Coe, Scott DuBois, Jim Brainard, Brian Winter, Steve McDaniel. 



Brian O'Mahoney 

Front Row: Michael Seidler, Christopher Donlon, Ben Goren, Damon Stevens. Back Row: David 

Topping, Winston Jones, Brian Davis, Erik Sparks, Tony Garcia. 



Jill Harnish 




any intramural events took 
place on the fields located 
the Physical Education build- 






Jill Harnisch 




r' I yeing the endzone in hopes 

^^-^ of the touchdown is Jennifer 
Hirst . Players practiced throughout 
the week for their upcoming games. 

^P iming the tip-off toward 
^^» their teammates are Eric 
Kronengold and Sean Minor . Greeks, 
organizations and residence nail 
members participated in intramural 
sports. 

Layout by Tina Amodio 



T.J. Sokol 





T. /. Sokol 

W^P reparing for a layup is Red 
^T^ Mason . Intramural compe- 
tition was often just as challenging as 
on the collegiate level. 

H|P ith team support players as 
^W sist one another in getting 
the ball over the net. Participating in 
intramurals taught students the im- 
portance of teamwork. 

Layout by Tina Amodio 



■ 



Groups bring recognition to the 

CREAM OF THE CROP 



CO 

DC 

o 

Z 

o 

X 



organizations recog- 
nized ASU students for 
their scholastic achieve- 
ments and gave them 
opportunities to interact 
with professionals. 
Alpha Epsilon Delta, 
a pre-med honor society, 
served as a useful guide to 
students. Members received 
preparation for medical 
school through speakers, 
tours, mock interviews and 
sample exams, as well as ad- 
vice from fellow students, ac- 
cording to president Diana 
Friedman. 

Members were also in- 
volved in the biannual ASU 
blood drive, the largest in the 
country, which brought in 
15,000 pints of blood in 1988. 
Alpha Epsilon Delta also held 
an extensive AIDS awareness 
program. 

Order of Omega, the Greek 
honor society, consisted of 
the top men and women in 
the Greek system. Noted for 
their grades and campus in- 
volvement as well as Greek 
system involvement, the 80- 



90 members gathered for such 
events as leadership speakers 
and a monthly happy hour, 
according to the group's pres- 
ident Steve Azar. 

Open only to those Greek 
students who had completed 
56 hours and maintained at 
least a 2.70 grade point av- 
erage, Order of Omega was 
known as "the leadership 
group for leaders." 

The Golden Key honor so- 
ciety represented students in 
the top 15 percent of their 
junior and senior class 
throughout ASU. One of their 
major projects this year was a 
professor-rating booklet, 
which recognized 25 out- 
standing professors at ASU. 

The organization also host- 
ed a day where honors high 
school students came to cam- 
pus to tour the school and 
attend classes with members. 
They also honored people 
recognized for helping society 
by awarding four scholar- 
ships to outstanding junior 
and senior students. 

BRUCE PETERSON 




A 



ational Art Education Association 



A 



onors College 




Sham way Lo 

Front Row: Marianne Griffith, Patti Meigs, Monique Richards. Back Row: Albert Cruz, Marilyn 
Twist, Dan Prendergast, Judy Marianazy. 



nan O'Mahonett 

Front Row: Lisa Schaefer, Caryn Le Tillman, Cary Jo Merritt, Peter Meier, J. Riden, Gina Lang, 
Jennifer Scoutten. Second Row: James Swanson, Daniel Rogers, Jordan Jude, Tom Hinrichs, Pat 
Helfrich, Pascal Brown, Warren Apel. Third Row: Judy Kyrala, Kristina Rerrum, Liz Yoder, 
Cecilia Scavone, Rebecca Bruner, Shelly Siegmund, Jennifer Smith, Chrely Gross, Elizabeth 
Tregor. 



SocUCU* 




Layout by Robyn Pinkston 

Wftf embers of Alpha Epsilon 
^^*" Delta pre-med honor so- 
ciety sit on Cady Mall in observance 
of the Great American Smokeout. 
They offered passers-by pieces of 
candv for their unused cigarettes. 

|V residing over the Order of 
^* Omega installation cere- 

mony is Delta Gamma Gail Gagilardi . 
The Greek honor society recognized 
outstanding members of the Greek 
community at ASU. 




Dawn Mohney Dawn Mohney 



A 



Ipha Epsilon Delta 



^ 



SU Twirlers 




Dawn Mohney 

Front Row: Jessica Spiese, John Dwyer, Kim Pogue, Jill Bajorek, Susan Hunter, Dave Makil, 
Diana Friedman, Ritwik Mukherjee, Clark Wysong, Maureen Tash. Second Row: Keri Bollmann, 
Michelle Hicks, Carla Germane, Elizabeth Gueuara, Omar Gomez-Caldelas, Kris Rademacher, 
Monique DuPree, Vinee Usaha, Dena Agerter, Lora Villasenor, Sumer Daiza, Lisa Schwartz. 
Third Row: Rosemary Balstad, Frank Brabec, Robert French, Albert Eribes, Kevin Stahl, Scott 
Kohtz, Christopher May, Andy Dickman, Alan Perlman, Walter Shudde, Mario Mabry, Brett 
Fischer. 



David Hatteke 

Front Row: Michelle Ornstein, Leah Johnson. 

Kimberlee Kull. 



Back Row: Kim Johnson, Audra Ethridge, 



^iM«>T Si 



fiow Devil Ski Club 




Members: Kevin Stokes, Casey Mahan, Jeff Papper, Chris Rapp, Troy 
Scoma, Tom Scott, Mark Purdy, Ruben Johnson, Matt Berstein, Julie 
Williamson, Chantal Zinn, Jamie Hoskinson, Wendy Wienoekamp, 
Mark Firehammer, Richard Martin, Brant Snyder, Bill Knight, Ray 
Wallace, Paul Buse, Tony Curcid, Jim Hutchinson, Mark Smith, Shawn 
Cook, Clint Welker, Chris Melbye, Jill Anthony, Paul Lantz, Darcy 
Wilson, Darren Anderson, Shari Lukowski, Nancy Huettner, Roseann 
Taylor, Christine Hudson, Brian Kulpace, Paul Bradsky, Ted Delshan, 
Dustin Rathgeb, Robert Bamrick, Todd Bennett, Rick Capp, Scott Ren- 
ner, Garry Carrington, Amir Pirastehfar, Dennis Baca, Rob Berger, Ted 
Agnick, Dough Bittenger, Steve Hemming, Michael Topping, John 
Bates, John Buss, Rick Bearup, Brian Zimmer, Claire Dickson, Peter 
Pupator, Karen Blessin, Rachael Fanum, Racheal Friend, Tiffany 
Crombie, Randy Breen, Walt Cencich, Kristy Maier, Randy Lee, Tim 
Penner, Eric Carmick, Jorge Sommerer, Frank Cuzzocera, Karl Etter, 
Micheal Warner, Tracy Kuhlman, Dan Flanagan. 



„. 


• ft • • 




•ft 


Wi* JKr~ ' 


* 




/•• 


» • •>T 


t \ 


1' 




^" 


u 




I 


B^<£©^^ 


J 


Jm 








■ 1 J 







Scott Trot/anos 

idding farewell to onlook- 

^P»^ ing motorists is a member 
of the Ski Devil Ski Club. The Club 
stayed busy off the slopes by renting 
trolleys and driving all around Phoe- 
nix and its surrounding areas. 

HP aking their presence 
^ w " known before piling onto 
trolleys are members of the Ski Dev- 
ils. The club sponsored many social 
events to keep members in touch 
with each other between ski trips. 

Layout by Robyn Pinkston 




* 



owder Hounds 




Members: B. Adamo, C. Albright, B. Anderson, C. Anderson, A. Assad, 
D. Barnella, S. Barry, W. Beaudoin, J. Beausang, A. Beck, J. Beck, S. 
Benesh, T. Bengochea, J. Brown, R. Brown, F. Campbell, F. Capristo, N. 
Cardamon, C. Ciebiera, V. Clark, K. Carndon, M. Crego, C. Crocker, D. 
Crow, M. Cunningham, M Delbridge, D. Deutsch, T. Duncan, A. 
Emden, S. Emden, L. Esbaugh, K. Fairweather, J. Fenton, N. Fried, M. 
Galloway, B. Gear, A. Gilmore, C. Grubbs, L. Guadagnin, T. Hackett, B. 
Harris, H. Harris, E. Harrison, E. Hencke, H. Hestans, T. Hilgendorf, N. 
Hove, P. Humble, R. Inman, A. Johnson, J. Kazmer, T. Keefe, M. Kelley, 
P. Kelley, M. Kessler, R. Kettlewell, S. Koerick, K. Kriss, M. Kuzel, J. 
Lakem, J. Landry, J. Latin, K. Lawson, T. Llano, C. Longo, L. Lund, S. 
Maciel, K. Madden, R. McKnight, G. Mechem, E. Miller, D. Moden, S. 
Morrow, E. Moser, K. Murphy, L. Myers, N. Napolitano, R. Owens, B. 
Owens, T. Paschlee, C Paulla, B. Pickett, K. Polsky, D. Popiel, A. Pratt, 
A. Pulis, D. Rathgeb, B. Rayburn, L. Ritchie, S. Roberts, K. Rozsa, R. 
Rusoff, D. Schmidt, S. Schmigelsky, C. Scordo, S. Searcy, S. Seckle, A. 
Sedillos, C. Simmons, J. Skurzewski, C. Smith, S. Smith, J. Snow, A. 
Staffan, L. Stamminger, J. Stauder, T. Sturm, R. Tasso, M. Tice, L. Van 
de Kamp, J. Veroxie, H. Vossler, S. Wall, S. Williams. 




Ski Clubs keep holidays from 

GOING DOWNHILL 



LU 
Q_ 

LU 



is located in the middle of 
the desert and not known 
as a ski town, however 
three ski clubs on campus 
planned trips to ski spots 
year round for their members. 
The Powder Hounds con- 
sisted of 130 skiers from ASU. 
Hitting different slopes every 
year, members left the desert 
to ski at Telluride, Lake Tahoe 
and Purgatory. Smaller trips 
also were on the itinerary for 
the Powder Hounds. When 
not knee-deep in powder, 
volleyball parties, trips down 
the Salt River and weekly 
meetings at the Bandersnatch 
pub in Tempe supplied each 
member with activities year- 
round. 

The biggest club of the 
three, the Ski Devils, was a 
mixed group of skiers and 
non-skiers. Broken off from 
Snow Devils last year, the so- 
cial group had parties almost 
every weekend and had a 
summer vacation in San Die- 
go. Lead by president Dave 
Cavecche, the club's big ski 
trips included venturing to 



Utah's Snowbird, Purgatory 
and weekend treks to Arizona 
slopes. "The Ski Devils are a 
social group of people," said 
executive director Jeff Phil- 
lips. "Some of them have 
never skied before but just 
want to have a good time on 
the trips." 

The Snow Devil club had 
100 members, and held week- 
ly meetings at the Devil 
House to inform members of 
the club's activities. Trips 
sponsored by the Snow Devil 
Ski Club were available at 
discount rates and group 
package prices. Over Thanks- 
giving break, skiers left for 
Park City, Alta, Snowbird and 
Solitude in Utah. 

After a long day of skiing, 
club members could spend 
time getting to know each 
other better and making new 
friends. The three ski clubs 
created unity among people 
who shared a similar interest 
in skiing, fa 

KAREN KIPP 






Scott Troyanos 



sm, 



<i 



ki Devil Ski Club 




Members: D. Cavecche, J. Phillips, C. lannitelli, S. Hirschfeld, T. Hammond, L. Bandel, K. Broos, 
C. Carver, D. Childs, B. Di Ponio, T. Frankson, R. Gear, K. Gibson, L. Loukedis, M. Mc Lean, T. 
Nelson, B. O'Neal, A. Olson, J. Pas, B. Schlosser, J. Watts, D. Anthes, D. Ashmore, D. Banghart, 
M. Barber, B. Barber, B. Barnett, S. Barnett, S. Baum, G. Bazela, S. Beard, K. Beck, G. Beckett, J 
Bedford, R. Berger, D.Bittinger. ). Bizily, S. Blackledge, A. Bohraus, M. Borawski, P. Bowen, B 
Boyke, T. Bratcher, J. Brawley, M. Breckley, K. Brennen, C. Brody, A. Brotz, D. Brown, M 
Budwick, M. Buenik, B. Bughoizer, J. Butler, M. Byrkett, P. Calabrese, J. Caldwell, T. Cannon, C 
Carandalo, J. Cardamon, N. Cardamon, J. Caretto, D. Cargill, P.Carpenter, D. Carter, J. Casey 
E. Chapman, S. Chesebro, D. Childs, S. Christe, M. Church, T. Clark, C. Clayton, K. Clemente, 
C. Clofton, G. Coffelt, G. Coffey, S. Colley, B. Comiskey, G. Conway, S. Cook, R. Corral, N 



Coutroulis, B. Cox, C. Cozens, M. Crawley, T. Crespo, J. Cruz, A. Curtenius, C. Curtis, N, De Almeida, M. 
Decker, T. Deleon, K, Dennet, J. Dennis, A. Dorheis, M. Dunn, C. Durham, S. Dvorak, M. Edwards, P. 
Egelhoff, T. Egglefeild, M. Ehrlich, C. Erickson, B. Evers, S. Farbarik, R. Ferrari, M. Fitzpatick, K. 
Flemming, L. Folks, K. Fredickson, W. Freedman, L Freel, B, Friedland, E. Friedman, N. Frost, V. 
GawroskiTj. Gehrke, D. Giannocard, T. Gilbert, G. Gildner, P. Gnap, S. Goldstein, A. Goodrum, A. 
Gumbinger, J. Guss, D. Haas, D. Hagen, L. Haimovitz, ). Hakalmazian, J. Hallanzer, J. Hamilton, C. 
Hanson, J. Harom, C. Harmon, J. Harrington, R. Harrison, D. Haver, B. Hawkins, K, Heider, P. 
Heneghan, A. Henry, M. Henry, R. Hensel, C. Herman, C. Hernadez, S. Hewitt, S. Hibbing, K. Higgens, 
L. Hinderleider, R. Hobbs, G. Hoinoka, S. Hoke, ). Hoskinson, G. Hughes, K. Hughes, D. Hughes, J. 
Hunter, R. Huntley, L. Jackson, P. Jackson, J. Jacobs, B. Jacobson, M. Jacobson, C. Jenkins, J. Johns, M. 
Jones, M. Junius, A. Karp, D. Kautz, C. Kay, K. Keller, K. Kelly, M. Kennedy, H. Kerly, B. Kem, C. King, T. 
King, D. King, S. King, J. Kirk, M. Klatt, J. Koehler, K. Korinek, J. Korth, G. Kraus, M. Kreutzbender, R. 
Labigi, T. Lamka, S. Lawson, J. Lazovich, T. Lea, R. Lee, M, Lehti, D. Leicht, C. Lent, K, Leovina, K. Lillig, 
A. Lunansky, D. Lippman, J. Lizza, P. Locke, M. Lovely, K. Luce, R. Luthy, C. MacCltyl, K. Mackey, M. 
Madrid, K. Mahal, C. Manning, S. Mars, M. Marshal, M. Martin, M. Martin, J. Massow, D. Matson, D. 
May, C. Mayer, J. Mayhew, J. McCalister, M. McLean, M. Mcavoy, C. McCarthy, D. McDaniel, P. 
McGinnis, L. McGuffin, C. McLinn, P. Meilziner, S. Mervin, D. Merlino, C. Metzger, K. Miller, A. Miller, 

C. Milts, M. Molinaro, K. Montandon, K. Montandon, S. Montgomery, M. Moose, B. Morgan, M. Morris, 

D. Mougey, C. Mueller, D. Mulligan, G. Munguia, A. Murphy, K. Murphy, D. Murrell, K. Neal, R. 
Noonan, J. Norris, T. North, J. Olson, J. Oringderff, A. Osborn, C. Ozinga, 5. Pamperin, D. Parchmann, J. 
Parker, G. Parsons, R. Parson, C. Pasko, J. Paulus, S. Peterson, L. Phillips, G. Phillips, D. Phillips, D. 
Plote, S. Pochiro, N. Podolack, G. Pomeroy, C. Pomsoldt, K. Pope, T, Potter, B. Price, G. Pronk, R. Pronk. 
A. Propper, R. Raich, D. Rathgeb, S. Rathsack, S. Rathsack, S, Rathsack, C. Reed, C. Reed, C. Reed, K. 
Reimers, T. Richardson, J, Roach, K. Rodocker, R. Rodriguez, E. Rogers, D. Rogers, H. Roofless, R. 
Rosenthal, R. Row, J. Rush, S. Sallquist, T. Sanders, M. Sayler, R. Scherb. B. Schlosser, L. Schlosser, K. 
Schlosser, D. Schoefield, S. Schuman, C. Schutz, C. Schwall, M. Seckinser, A. Sedransk, J. Seida, J. 
Semmens, K. Sessink, S. Silver, J. Silverman, D. Slater, E. Smidt, S. Smith, M. Smith, M. Smith, D. Smith, 
N. Smith, G. Smith, A. Sneideman, M. Snyder, D. Spears, M. Stafne, H. Stobo, K. Stoddard, M. Stall, T. 
Summers, R. Swartz, D. Szczecin, T. Talbot, S. Taylor, K. Thomas, M. Thompson, C. Tihsworth, R. 
Toltzman, H. Trelogan, L. Trenter, S. Turgeon, T. Turk, T. Uli, A. Valentine, M. Van Ark, C. Vicarro, D. 
Vine, J. Volpe, F, Vooraart, M. Vriienhoek, J. Wachs, R. Walesa, D. Walsh, E. Walter, J. Wamock, B, 
Warren, P. Webber, K. Weiner, J. Werbick, J. Wheeler, C. Whitmore, M. Whitmore, M. Williams, D. 



Mfr ^ 



■ JB aiting for the ski lift are 
I^W members of the Powder 

Hound Ski Club. Skiiers made it to 
Utah for one of the best snowfalls of 
the year. 



V owder Hound skiers meet 
^T at the top of the mountain 
and adjust their gear in preparation 
for the trek ahead. Many students 
chose snow in Utah over turkey in 
Arizona during this year's Thanks- 
giving break. 

Layout by Craig Valenzuela 




4 



ki Devil Executives 




W^^r porting the latest in ski 
^^J attire is Powder Hound 
vice president Barney Miller. The 
Powder Hound Ski Club spent the 
Thanksgiving holidays tackling the 
treacherous bunny hills of Utah. 

fl^P oining in the homecom- 
^^i ing spirit are members of 
the Snow Devil Ski Club. These ski 
enthusiasts kept busy off the slopes 
by participating in campus events. 



Powder Hounds 




T.J. Sokol 



S&& 







Clubs promote education and 

KEEP TRADITION ALIVE 



>- 

cc 
O 



organizations strove to 
increase student aware- 
ness of different races 
and also worked to re- 
duce stereotypes that 
= may have existed about 
^ minority groups. 

The ASU chapter of the Na- 
tional Association for the Ad- 
vancement of Colored People 
was established on campus 
over the summer. 

"Our goal is to promote ed- 
ucation, because education is 
how one gets ahead," said 
Jack Shankle Jr., public rela- 
tions director for the NAACP. 
"We have members from all 
different ethnic back- 
grounds," said Lambert, pres- 
ident of ASU's chapter. "By 
no means do we limit our or- 
ganization strictly to black 
people." 

The NAACP was not the 
only organization striving to 
decrease prejudice. STARS, 
led by president Kevin Fuller, 
held a variety of workshops 
on education and study skills 
to promote scholastic success 
of black students. The group 



also received much attention 
for its campaigns against rac- 
ism. 

The Native American Stu- 
dent Association was geared 
to increase awareness of dif- 
ferent Indian cultures. The or- 
ganization gave members the 
chance to interact with dif- 
ferent tribes and learn about 
the customs. A mix of social 
and service activities kept 
members busy throughout 
the year. 

There were many other mi- 
nority organizations on 
ASU's campus, each designed 
to meet special needs of that 
group. But the thread that 
united the clubs was their 
goal to eliminate racism. 

"The ideal situation would 
be not to need special clubs, 
opportunities and scholar- 
ships for minority students to 
get ahead," Shankle said. 
"We will continue to fight un- 
til the day that (minorities) 
are judged by their mental 
ability and skill, rather than 
their race." Jfi 

CAROLYN PYE 








ational Association for the 
dvancement of Colored People 






.tive American 
udent Association 




NAACP 
Front Row: Evita Holmes, Mildred Holmes, De'Borah Lewis, Tanya Holmes, Kecia Beasley. 
Second Row: Sherryann Pierce, Traci Williams, Nicole Gross, Leticia Carey, Kathy McFarland, 
Cathy Beecher. Third Row: Tim Woods, Miguel Lewis, Wilbur Hudson. Fourth Row: Jack 
Shankle, Phillips Sweet, Max Lambert. 



Bob Castle 
Front Row: Traci Langston, Oneita Tootsie, Dwight Witherspoon. Second Row: Phil 
Watahomigie, Regina Wilson, Darlene Bendle, Geraldine laughter, Arlene Joe, Evonne Harris. 
Third Row: Harley Mitchell, Calvin Touchin, Keith Francis Betsuze, Edwin Norton, Isaac Parr, 
Keith Casoose, Vanessa Ami. 



&«4* 




^P eaching his buddy a few 
moves is STARS member 
Preston English . STARS held a 
"STARS Search" featuring skits and 
musical productions by the club's 
members. 

^^r ooking a native dish in 
^\f the Miss Indian ASU Pag- 
eant is the third place winner. Each 
contestant performed some kind of 
cultural talent as part of the com- 
petition. 

Layout by Robyn Pinkston 



Alysa Pruelt Alysa Pruett 



STARS 



Am 



erican Marketing Association 




Brian O'Mahoney 

Front Row: Suave Bola, Leonard Perkins, Michele Hardy, Preston English, Eddie Coleman, 
Terrence Miles, Marcus Thomas, Terri Gaines, Khadijah Shamsid-Deen, Lelinda Shamsid- 
Deen, DaVena Washington. Second Row. Shannon Dupree Coleman, Jeff Pearson, Tyrone 
Figaro, Maurice Fonville, Scott Bowman, Jeremiah George, John Harper, Charles Winzer, Eric 
Johnson, Brenton Alastair Dufor, Kevin Fuller. Third Row: Tanzella Gaither, Juliette Minor, 
Leticia Carey, Raquel Monroe, Rhonda Carr, Yolanda Traueler, Carta Washington, Katrina 
Gibson, Joseph Crawford, Taura Colbert, Yolanda White, Gina Lang. 



David Haneke 

Front Row: Nelson Hussen, Noel Anderson, David Putnam, Kurt Johnes, Bob Roeber, Anthony 
Green, Dean Justice, Joe Norris, Darrel Martin, Scott Tonkinson. Second Row: Joan Manolis, Gina 
Patterson, Liang Ong, Sharon ThuelLSledd, Julie Hyland, Laurie Mickelson, Maureen Hanly, 
Miles Gilbert, Dawn Kincaid, Nadine Haverlock, Dale Sweary. Third Row: Jane Borman, Rick 
Kiburze, Janetle Voss, Ruth Endres, Jeff Drulis, Hillary Schwartz, Joyce McKinley, Sally Faraci, 
Jung Oh, Lori Canham, Jeff Snell. 






7tU*tOT<ttf 



1 



Layout by Robyn Pinkston 

■^ rying to win four stars at 

w ~ ■ their own version of 

"STARS Search" are members of the 
STARS organization. The budding 
performers got together and showed 
their stuff at the November compe- 
tition. 

H^^ haring a close moment 

^O during their turn in the 
spotlight are STARS members Krinda 
King and Eddie Coleman . Various 
events such as STARS Search helped 
build camaraderie between club 
members. 








Sean Lopez 

HP arching down sunny Mill 
Wwl Avenue during the 1988 
homecoming parade is a member of 
STARS. The group joined hundreds 
of other campus clubs in celebrating 
ASU's homecoming. 

•" lashing a winning smile 
PT at the NAACP Fitness Fo- 

rum is Wayne Vaden . Campus per- 
sonalities gave students tips on look- 
ing their best. 





:ott Troyanos 



Ov 



vertime 



AS 



U Soccer 




David hiaiit-kc 
Front Row: Marlece Esty, Kristy Keele. Vic Brown. Tirn VVussow, Doug McEwen, Tamara 
Rit^enthaler. Second Row: Jim Clarke. John Epley, Jason Latin, [lolly Zastrow, Janelle Colley, 
Jodi Sottero. 1'hmi Row: Christy Arnold. Tim Wright. Raque! Herringer. Sonya Wielu-, Crystal 
Barger, Thi Truong, Juliebeth Arnold. 



r.;. Si<u 

Front Row: Rod Romesburg. Dan Ramsey. Michael Kaplan, Hanna Chalhouh, Dean Mallberg, 
Solomon Younes, Shawn Mansour. Matt Eidson. Second Row: Dean Alton, Jamal Anshasi, Rosly 
Shariff. Rami Saleh. Reda Mansouri, Fahad Al -Nassir, Abdul Rahim Behlanv, Martin Callion, 
Lincoln Manuel. Third Row: Piotrek W'robel. Bo Eskay, Jarek Wrobel. Jeff Williamson, Arran 
Woodbury. Louis Apicella, Kevin Hopkins, Mark Hasenvager, Jay Serle 




Puddling around the 
campfire and singing 
songs helps warm the hands and 
hearts of leaders from several campus 
organizations. Leadership Confer- 
ence participants found it was much 
colder at Camp Tontozona than 

fl^P uzzing in her answer in 

^^* one group's version of 
MTV's "Remote Control" is REACH 
facilitator Shannon Duncan, alias 
"Muffy." 

Layout by Robyn Pinkston 



M/A 



(^aK^teHce 



- 





I 



\ 



mLJ. 



Mkhellc Bray 



AP/ 



National Student Speech, Hearing, 
and Learning Association 




Brian O'Mahoney 

Front Row: Dean Giles, Terri Newton, Rich Rug 

Robert Rebeka, Dan Fairbanks, Paul Schaefer. 



les, Troy Gombert. Second Row: Rob Brueck, 



Bob Castle 

Front Roiv: Nicole Vigil, Sue Burch, Carla Traficano, Rebecca Malley, Lisa Friedman, Kathy 
Greene. Second Roio: Mary Kay Rodgers, Kristine Myers, Barbara Kevin, Dee Anne Winter, lrma 
Canas, Tina Bolyard, Sheryl Hawk, Laurie Skaggs. Third Row: David Barry, Sylvia Blue Spruce, 
Gwen McKee, Lisa Kelsey, Joan Oppenhuizen, Cheryl Gerbens, Cheryl Smith, Teresa Winkler. 




Organizations work to 

UNIFY THE CAMPUS 



rr\ year marked ASU's see- 
rs ond annual campus- 
I wide leadership retreat. 
During the first week- 
end of October, three repre- 
sentatives from different cam- 
pus organizations 

participated in the retreat 
held at Camp Tontozona in 
Payson. 

"Our goal was to get rep- 
resentatives from all of the or- 
ganizations to participate," 
said director Christina Torres. 
"About a total of 90 people 
went, so a good majority of 
the different groups took part 
in this year's retreat." 

"Unifying the Campus" 
was the main theme under- 
lying the weekend retreat. 
Through workshops that fo- 
cused on networking, creativ- 
ity, values, and problem solv- 
ing, the participants learned 

H uring an intense version 

\j of "Family Feud" Matt Nie- 

meyer, Vince Micone, Spike Lawrence, 

Todd Martensen and Sal Rivera 



emerge. 



/"* etting to know one anoth- 

^^H er are two Leadership Con 
ference participants. 



how to work more effectively 
in groups. Kevin Connell, 
president of the Residence 
Hall Association, said the 
most unifying event was the 
Saturday night bonfire by the 
lake. "We stood around the 
fire with our arms around 
each other and sang songs for 
two hours," Connell said. "It 
really brought everyone to- 
gether." 

Before the retreat came to a 
close on Sunday, its theme 
was symbolized in the joint 
creation of a campus puzzle. 
As each group gave their in- 
formal presentation on how 
they could work together 
with the others on campus, 
they placed their uniquely 
decorated pieces together un- 
til the whole puzzle was 
formed. 

This year's retreat remind- 
ed different campus groups 
that they were all a part of 
ASU. When ASU's organiza- 
tions worked together as a 
whole, the whole campus 
could reap the rewards.^*? 



KIM CHUPPA 



^ecl<Ui4&ifr 




De 1 



vils' Advocates 



StL 



udent Foundation 




Brian O'Mahoney 
Front Row: Julie James, Malissia Lennox, Joan McHenry, Kevin Fuller, Shelby Smith, Drew 
Diedrich, Dave Rook, Jean-Noel Thompson, Matthew Ortega, John Fees, Michael Skaggs. 
Second Row: Kevin Olson, Warren Brown, Robert Hahn, Clifton Batchelor, Kelly Fariand, David 
Benson, Nancy Stracke, Eva Bowen, Derrick Hall, Todd Martensen, Michael Goddard. Third 
Row: Denise Corrente, Johanna Preiser, Suzie Valdez, Marcelle Lovfald, Kathleen Bade, Jolyn 
Warlord, Chad Kolodisner, Lynn Vavreck, Spike Lawrence, Paige Skanchy, Melissa Saza. 



Brian O'Mahoney 
Front Row; Kathi Nicoud, Tempest Mault, James Duncan, Kirk Kokoska, Kerry Milano, Wendy 
Long. Second Roto: Cathy Higuera, Tami Willingham, Kelly Carroll, Jill Fraker, Anne Lacey, 
Missy Gryder, Matt Ortega. Third Row: Erika Anderson, Mateo Alejandre, Claudia Tracht, Tara 
Vergamini, Chris Kieselbach, Lisa Lopez, Bonnie Mendoza. Fourth Row: Cristina Torres, Ben 
Loya, Maggie Appelbe, Mike Benning, Michael Goddard, Jeff Lowe, Gabriel Vasquez, Mike 
Yehle. 



■4C4H4 




Groups help new students face 

A SMOOTH TRANSITION 



T* ASU's growing student 
| — body, many organiza- 
^ tions were needed to in- 
"^ tegrate all the newly- 
admitted ASU students. At 
one end of the spectrum, 
there were the freshmen, who 
were usually matched with an 
adviser in the START pro- 
gram. Advisers, such as Lois 
Meyer, conducted admissions 
interviews with prospective 
students and their parents to 
give them a candid view of 
ASU aside from that of an 
administrator or a professor. 
Potential students were also 
encouraged to visit class- 
rooms with student volun- 
teers, and residence halls. 
This eased the transition for 
incoming freshmen who took 
advantage of the START pro- 
gram. 

At the other end of the 
spectrum were returning stu- 

PJH iscussing the day's speak- 

^^\J er in the Re-Entry lounge 
are Andrew Crawford and Nancy Starr. 
Re-Entry students had a lounge in the 
REACH office where they could have 
meetings or just relax. 



dents. These were students 
averaging between 35 and 45 
years old, who chose to go 
back to college, or to begin 
university life as freshmen. 
Seminars were held by Lois 
Deeley and the Re-Entry staff 
to help students become more 
comfortable with the campus, 
as well as address issues such 
as child care and planning a 
schedule. 

One organization used by 
both freshmen and Re-Entry 
students was Devils' Advo- 
cates. Co-sponsored by the 
admissions office and the 
Alumni Association, the Dev- 
ils' Advocates, a specially se- 
lected student group, provid- 
ed much of the needed 
legwork. Advocates gave 
campus tours, which supplied 
incoming students with infor- 
mation about ASU and gave 
them an idea about what to 
expect from college life. $ 

MARLENE E. NAUBERT 



T.j. Sokol 



Re- 



Entry 



4 

^6 



udent Admissions 
elations Team 




T.J. Sokol 

Front Row: John Welch, Lois Roma-Deeiey, Toby Borden, Nancy Starr. Second Row: Patti Meigs, 

Connie Cwiklik, Linda Allen, Beth Haley, Andrew Crawford, Anastasia Blechschmidt, Cindy 

Peterson. 



Shamway Lo 

Front Row: Wendy Shaw, Diane Stuart, Drew Diedrich, Michael Goddard. Second Row: K.B. 

Brown, Keith Eckhardt, Michelle Bray, Lois Meyer. 



7 



#iscussing the day's events 
with a helper is Assistant 
Director of Admissions Lois Meyer. 
High school seniors from surround- 
ing areas were invited to come and 
spend a day at ASU. 

■ a * aking some sense of the 
PWl many flyers decorating 

campus kiosks is Central High School 
senior Robert Mintz. Seniors had a 
chance to take a look at many aspects 
of ASU life. 





rt P everal prospective stu- 
^^S dents and their parents are 
led on a tour of the sunny ASU cam- 
pus by a Devils' Advocate. Many or- 
ganizations helped to make Senior 
Day run smoothly. 




^ ^— — — 




W^T icking out a lunch from 
I the rows of identical boxes 

is Camelback High School senior 
Phal Pho. Lunches were provided for 
the visiting high school students. 




Layout by Robyn Pinkston 

F ating on the grassy Stu- 

^^L dent Services lawn are 

hundreds of high school seniors vis- 
iting for Senior Day. The event host- 
ed graduating seniors from as far 
away as Colorado. 




High school seniors get 

A SNEAK PREVIEW 



I 

x 

ors 



school seniors were 
welcomed to ASU on 
Senior Day. Invitations 
were "sent out to seni- 
all over the state/' said 
Marlys Burkheimer, secretary 
to Jane Olson, the assistant 
director of undergraduate ad- 
missions. Senior Day was one 
of ASU's biggest student re- 
cruitment efforts. 

According to Burkheimer, 
approximately 270 students 
came to the day-long Novem- 
ber event. Many of the stu- 
dents brought along their par- 
ents, sweethearts and even a 
few grandparents could be 
found. Along with a majority 
from Arizona, there were stu- 
dents from Nevada, Califor- 
nia and Minnesota. Welcome 



speeches were given, includ- 
ing one by ASASU president 
John Fees who stressed that 
"passion and involvement" 
were necessary to an enjoy- 
able, successful college career. 
Devils' Advocates then 
gave a guided campus tour. 
Afterwards, students were 
able to choose which college 
or department interested 
them and were given a tour of 
that facility. They also lis- 
tened to talks by academic ad- 
visors. After a lunch provided 
by ASU, a paneled discussion 
on obtaining scholarships, fi- 
nancial aid, residence halls 
and aid on seeking admission 
was given. $ 

GREMLYN BRADLEY 



/^wa&W 1 



PSsLA 



Front Row: David Gravel, Scott Sawyer, Frank Borja, Michael Urchuk, Andy 
Pauly. Second Row: George Temes, Mark Thorson, Brian Hall, Rob Whyte, Rich 
Meyer. Back Row: Amy Wert, Troy Gombert, David Davis, Koren Emerson, 
Carmen Pablos. 



fc 



ociety of Hispanic Professional 
Engineers 

Front Row: Lisa Prazak, Roger Garcia, Luke Maze, Juan Reyes, Maria Torres, 
Lisa Montez, Robert Madril, Steve Palomo, Francisco Cano. Second Row: 
Alberto Reyes, James Diaz, Juan Silva, Patrick Ramirez, Jose Ramirez, Lance 
Venable, Jeff Calderow, Benjamin Chavez, Joseph Barajas. Third Row: Carmen 
Rael, Mayra Villatoro, Elvira Tejada, Mandy Celaya, David Duran, Juan Ruiz, 
AnaMarie Rodriguez, Debbie Montez. Back Row: James Gonzales, James 
Maese, Robert Anchondo, Robert Romero, German Reyes, Esmundo Tejeda, 
Alan Troy Alvarez, Manuel Aroz. 



* 



arce Side 



Front Row: Jeff Smallidge, Phillip Martin, Brian Ulinger. Back Row: Lauren 
Fleishman, Aaron Gnirk, Tony Stirpe, Bill Cernansky. 



i 



OTC Color Guard 



Front Row: Samantha Madison, Erika Schoelkofp, Particia Ormiston, Robyn 
Hearn. Second Row: Alexis Mataban, Steven Dilullo, Joseph Harr. Back Row: 
Craig Simonsqaard, Michael Delaney, Erik Lind, Judy Pickens. 




Brian O'Mahone 



P6(tf*4 




hael Cooper/Media Affiliat 



0, 



mnesty International 



Front Row: Monty Chorbajian, Mary Behm, Alan Gold, Caroline Maul, Joseph 
Janick. Back Row: Tracey Ann Toniazzo, Damien Fox, Jennifer Foster, Dave 
Jefferies, Jana Hecht. 



ASPA 



Front Row: Karen Holihan, Rick Ference, Regina Wichman, Chris Elliott, 
Tamara Diehm. Back Row: Kjirsten Komaridis, Heather Bausman, Scott Green- 
berg, Bryan Langerud, Eva Taylor. 



0k 



pha Gamma Omega 



Front Row: Brett Wahlin, Michael Schell, Barry Marshall, Keith Woodford, Matt 
Dickerson, T.J. West. Back Row: Robert Olah, Beau Gorman, Dano Elting, Greg 
Clark, Justin Smith, Tom Talamantez, John Dirks, Tom Humphrey. 



fe 



enior '89 Class Steering 
Committee 



Front Row: Leah Weinrich, Mike Goddard. Back Row: Jeff Perius, John 
Coughlan, Carlos Careaga, Mateo Alejandre. 



Ovpattfyatbut 



■1 



* 



ircle K International 



Front Row: Mark Euhus, Cathy Boggs, Robert Siarnon, Lori Annala, Matthew Birmingham. Second Row: 
Todd Livingston Kann, Michelle Kohl, Craig Wismer, Michele Richmond, Thomas McGrath. 



*> 



mmuter Devils 



Front Row. Diane Amott, Wayne Lokensky, Douglas Callari, Sean Johnson. Second Row: Sandra Klotz, 
Jane Ferguson, Rebecca Munroe, Jan Collett. Third Row: Christine Sortino, Karen Kruse, Robert Garcia, 
Maria Sortino, B.J. Sun. 



* 



nior Panhellenic 



Front Row: Heather Kennedy, Laura Schmidt, Sarah Buettner, Kristin Higgins, Darcie Redburn, J.J. 
Goldthwaite, Jennifer Harrison, Robin Salvagio, Kristin Rowland, Renee Branson. Second Row: Lisa 
Leichtman, Mindy Nelson, Gamett Phillips, Mia Canzona, Julie Thinger, Jennifer Crittenden, Andi St. 
John, Kimberly Reisman, Leslie Anne Hewlett, Renee Sandler. Third Row: Becky Richardson, Irene 
Wandel, Tina Smith, Davina King, Becky Damron, Erin Egan, Mindy Shwayder, Tracy Falce, Kelly Kolek, 
Lisa Altizer. 



A 



blic Relations Student Society of 
America 

Front Row: Danielle Carbone, Patti Schmautz, Jayne R. Reichert, Sandy Lee, Lauren Civer, Joie Ann 
LaPolla, Karen E. Johnson . Second Row: Barbara Palmatier, Amanda Nelson, Barry Reichenbaugh, Evan 
M. Moser, Craig Younger, Brook DeWalt, Brett Dammann . Third Row: Crista Odell, Ann Messina, Sally 
McKee, Kelly Jain, Toni Maccarone, Kimberly Mounts, Judy Adamowski, Karen Moriarty . 




nan O'Mahont 



7>6aU4 




* 



esidence Hall Association 



Front Row: Suzanne Diaz, Laurie Thomas, Eric Rosner, Stephanie Gagne, lill Wagner, Ann Marie 
Brauner, Maria Kessler, Michael Anthony Seidler, Larry Kelley, Cheryl Bess, Sharon Nitka. Second 
Row: Marquita S. Davis, Sadie Madole, Jeff Degnan, Tom Schloessmann, Tony Schmitz, Mary )ohn. 
Donna Dark, Karen Pitts, Eric Hartel, Michael Golaszewski, Paul Kranz. Third Row. Lisa M. Stegman, 
Kimherly Lynn Phar, Kathleen Heptig, Annette Kerr, Jill Bloomenthal, Dawn Nelson, Christopher 
Gilbert, Nol Calabress, Kory Hill, Bradi Kuhlman, Dawn Marie Schooner, Ellen Ingmand. Fourth 
Row: Courtney Rhoades, Ed Hardeman, Tom Alston, Brian Cabianca, Rob Steinbauer, Kevin 
Connell, Pedro Cordova, Rick Miles, Scott Andrews, Eric Hirshouer, Kathy Luger. 




A Executive Board 



fjrsf Row: Eric Rosner, Rick Miles, Kevin Connell, Pedro Cordova, Eric Hartel. Second Row: Suzanne Diaz, 
Sadie Madole, Kathy Luger, Judi Biggs. 



PR) 



ciety of Physics Students 

Front Row: Barry Ritchie, Alesia Gigar, Todd Averett, John Ensworth. Second Row. Douglas Garday, 
Thomas McGrath, James Maxwell, John Jacob. Third Row: Barbara Franklin, Patrick Mamode, Bryan 
Hawk, Daniel Tsatskin, Jonathon Gordon. 



Be 



nter Complex Hall Council 

Front Row: Cary Jo Merritt, Neil Latman, Eric Rollerson, Ed Haideman, J. Riden. Second Row: Taime 
Bengochea, Kimherly Fisher, Michael A. Seidler, Adrianne Hopkins, Nikki S. Anderson, Sarah Gale, 
Cynthia Peters, Alberta Holguin. Third Row: Carin Swanson, Jenny Burg, Sakena Marshall-Wright, Laura 
Peck, Vicki Wetherby, Valerie Kae Rogers, Melissa Sanders, Paul Kranz. Fourth Row: Michael Korn, Andy 
Schofield, Rob Steinbauer, Steve Levi, Bob Barr, Scott Andrews, Daniel Terrill, A.J. Bischoff, Chuck 
Huellmaate). 







&u?<nU}*Uo* 



^^fe 



DOMESTIC 



though ™ 

* ^ar^ents o L% mpus 
fa "*y, there J?* the " 

T^ st "dents h StU1 

the on-c am h ° used in 

"alls. A 1™ PUS '<*idence 

S P^es an TfX ° f a ^o- 

each haJJ " U n ahties <"ade 

° ne ' Aidants na h d a " °< d 
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RA's become 



APPYCAMPERS 



While many students were 
still working on their summer 
tans or their summer jobs, the 
residence hall staff was al- 
ready participating in training 
sessions to prepare for the 
school year. 

Held at Camp Tontozona, 
the workshop featured train- 
ing on such topics as crisis 
training, verbal and non- 
verbal communication and 
confrontation. 

"We focus on the needs of 




Shamway Lo 

Who says Red Rover is a children's 
game? Sending over a new RA are 
Mark Gajda and Richard Balderama. 

Through non-verbal communica- 
tion Claudia Kamhi describes how far 
away from campus she lives. Kamhi 
worked with other resident assistants 
on good communication skills. Photo 
by Shamway Lo. 

Layout by Kristina Bybee 



the campus, and try to de- 
velop good counseling skills 
in the resident assistants," 
said Ann Sutherland John- 
ston, assistant hall director at 
Mariposa hall. "We also want 
to encourage unity among all 
the different halls." 

In addition to roleplay ex- 
ercises, RA's also took part in 
activities designed to deter- 
mine the needs of the resi- 
dents. 

Building a team was one of 



the main goals of the RA's. "! 
think we're off to a great 
start," said Rob Gagne, a res 
ident assistant at Ocotilloi 
"It's great for all the RA's to 
get together and get to know; 
each other before school 
starts. After school starts, i 
gets harder to meet staff fronj 
other halls because everyone 
gets so busy." if 

CAROLYN PYE 



OHietjana 




Expressing her emotions without 
vords is the task of Kiffie Spangler. 
his was one form of training res- 
dent assistants received at Camp 
ontozona. 





Shamway Lo 

MANZANITA 2. Front Row: Tammy Duncan, Cindy Metzger, Lori Cohen, Doreen Reinhardt, Sheuiehisse 
Goldstein, Kelly Dean, Nikki Chailtoti, Mary Schweizler. Second Row. Deborah Molique, Brandi Hust, Teni 
Camicelli, Trish Kitchinmaster, Kim Papscun, Colleen Gallagher, Dina Giannoccaro, Elizabeth Pine, Kathryn 
Snow. Third Row: Melinda Cook, Ana Marie Rodriguez, Stephanie Taylor, Megan Stone, Kathy Smatt, Miriam 
Eber, Sharon Montgomery, Sharon Baum. 




Sean Lopez 

MANZANITA 3. Front Row: Tara Verity, julieanne Cox, Debbie Popiel, Lisa Stegman, Jeanne Mortarotti. 
Second Row: Birgitta Damm, Shelley Saftler, Rachel Gabriel, Jennifer Keys, Rochelle Humphries, Monya 
Pehlivanian, Michelle McFarlane, Nancy Zuck. Third Row: Stacey Kaplan, Pam Nullet, Victoria Parks, Kim 
Wygal, Caroline Little, Kim Pogue, Cathy Hauser, Darcy Dowling, Holly Tanner. 




Cheryl Evans 

MANZANITA 4. Front Row: Owen Bradley, Rob Steinberg, Matt MacDonald, Stephen Wilson, Mike 
Mitchem. Second Row: Jeff Nunnaly, Vance Lazar, David Berkson, Mard Waslsy, Mike Mancuzo, Ashley 
McKeown. Third Row: Steve Yontez, Rex Aberle, John Harmon, David Ammer, Tim Schole, Ross Carson. 




David Haneke 

MANZANITA 5. Front Row: Tierney Reiter, Sheryl Wagner, Lisa Largen, Lynda Handegard, Karyn Olson. 
Second Row: Mary Romero, Maureen Phelan, Laura Dennis, Christine Manning, Blake Ford, Melissa Molinaro. 
Third Row: Melissa Goldbaum, Barb Stettner, Geri Simon, Wendi Fox, Julie Hunter, Jenna Wise. Fourth Row: 
Maria Bridgewater, Ellen Brice, Hope Trelogan, Wendy Freedman, Barb O'Loughlin, Bryn Tuttle. 



C*mft 



7^M7 



RHA Stresses 



HINKING BIG 



Layout by Kristina ByBee 

Exercising their communication 
skills by spelling "Cholla" are sev- 
eral members of the Residence Hall 
Association. RHA strove to create 
open communication lines between 
hall councils and hall residents. 



"Think Big," the annual 
Residence Hall Association 
retreat, was a chance for hall 
council members from all the 
campus halls to get to know 
each other and better define 
their goals for the 1988-89 
school year. Exercises and 
games on communication, as 
well as workshops on goal 
setting and carrying out goals 
were led by elected members 
of RHA. 

Floor representatives from 
every residence hall on cam- 
pus were required to attend 
the one-night retreat. "We re- 



ally want to stress commu- 
nication on the floors," said 
Suzanne Diaz, Activities Vice 
President for RHA. "That's 
the most important aspect of 
having a good atmosphere on 
each floor." 

Each floor representative 
was required to write down 
his or her expectations of 
RHA executive members, and 
their perception of their du- 
ties as representatives. This 
was then matched with the 
RHA constitution to see how 
close the representatives were 
to defining their actual duties. 



"We're always ready to lis 
ten to the floor representa 
tives, and we'd like them t 
listen to us too," said Eri 
Hartel, RHA Campus Affair 
Vice President. 

"The (representatives) wil 
get to know everyone on th 
floor, but they need to di 
more than socialize," Harte 
said. "They really are thi 
voice of everyone on thu 1 
floor, so that RHA and th 
Residence Life departmen 
will know what all the res 
idents want."^? 

CAROLYN PYE 




Shamway Lo 



&f 



Showing spirit during the goal set- 
ing workshop is a hall council rep- 
esentative. 





David Haneke 

MANZANITA 6. Front Row: Heath Beeferman, Rick Luthy, Scott Berger, Ken Zevi. o. Ken Okel. Second Row. 
Jeffrey Stern, Doug Monguy, Michael Fremont, Tom Wilson, Ken Friedman, Geoffrey Gildner. Third Row: 
Mark Cunningham, Todd Frandson, Ed Friedman, Peter Matchette, Ken Wallin, Dan Paulskey. Fourth Row 
Ben Egyes, Paul Angerami, Ron Murphy, Christopher Cole, Brian Green, Eric Soroken. 




David Haneke 

MANZANITA 7. Front Row: Susan George, Rachel Layne, Dawn Nelson, Barbara Romeo, Lisa Marazzo, 
Amy Derdowski, Amanda Stroud, Second Row: Anne Hanigan, Jeannie Henderson, Karla Kellogg, Angie 
Nazario, Stacey Roikola, Mary Judd, Kristin Bauer, Michelle Tipp, Tracy Weiser Third Row: Kristin Wolsko, 
Jana Grady, Renee Rank, Michelle Goodes, Heather Giampetruzzi. Kathy Graham, Sue Schreiber, Diana Hall. 




MANZANITA 8. Front Row: Mike Mascara. Second Row: Laurence Kelley, Steven Feldstein, Adam Kristal, Derek 
Arnold, jim Monaco, Sam Ciaramitaro. Third Row: Rob Noonan, Fred Bamabei, Scott Hoke, Steve Womack, 
Scott LaRock, Matt Fera, Rick Vasilopulos, Mike Federico. Fourth Row: Ron Levitz, Brian McMannis, Ryan 
Eckes, Kevin Snyder, David Wentz, Bob Graney, John Mathews, Rob Hanley, Rick Overholt, Greg Dicharry, 
Rob Shaw . Fifth Row: Edward Britt, Tom Kaupie, Bryan Heimel, Sinjin Eberle, Kevin Hopkins, Andy Sipe, 
Joseph Cobler, Rick Schmialt, Mike Howell . 



mway Lo 

■King a helping hand during the 
la-hoop race is a hall council rep- 
entative. Because of a variety of 
m-building activities, hall council 
•mbers made many friendships. 




Bob Castle 

MANZANITA 9. Front Row: Dawn Ridz, Becky Ewig, Alyssa Whitaker, Julie Hoffman, Nicole Nadeau. 
Second Row: Tabatha Swiger, Amy Diane Turner, Lisa Jacobson, Erin Olson, Cheryl Osbome, Miki Kobayashi. 
Third Row: Shellie Peterson, Stephanie Wall, Jennifer Hanson, Renee Dietiker, Cerie Rumbold, Suzanne 
Crawford, Kristy Marshall, Dawn Petrotta. 



***» 



Look inside Monzy's 

ALL TOWER 



Layout by Sandy Houston 



The name "Manzanita" 
conjured up the vision of the 
huge residence hall that 
loomed over campus with its 
triangular-shaped windows. 
To some students, 
"Manzanita" meant "party," 
but to others, Manzanita was 
also famous for activities of- 
fered for its residents. 



One of the most popular 
events was a tie-dye party 
held outside. Also, in early 
April, Manzanita residents 
threw a huge Hawaiian luau. 

"Manzy" didn't lie dor- 
mant all year until April 
rolled around; October was a 
busy month as well. Chil- 
dren's groups were invited to 



go trick-or-treating down tr 
halls. 

Manzy was more than 
large impersonal place. Mar 
different activities gave res 
dents a chance to make ne 
friends. & 

KIM CHUPPA 




*7"U*k$U 



Keeping up with the latest fads are 
freshmen Patti Kelley and Chris Man- 
ning. Frequent sightings of tie-dye 
fashions on campus were not unusu- 
al. 



Learning a new trade is freshn 
Paul Cloughley. Fascinated with 
art of tie-dying, residents created s > 
eral styles. 



Exploring activities outside of 
academics are freshman Shannon 
Duncan and friends. 





Bob Castlt 

MANZANITA 10. Front Row: Thomas Withers, Richard Balderama, Kent Thomas, Brett Anderson, Adam 
Selden, Steve Brandt, Bob Melamed, Mike Lemer. Second Row: Eric Hoffman, Steghen Smith, John Rush, Neal 
Weber, Kevin Casey, Tom Dvoratcher, Bob Ferrari, Mark Winfleld, Rob Rosenthal, Dave Haas, Mark Smith, 
Jeremie Firehammer. Third Row: Terrence Miles, Ken Weiner, Brad Wasserstrom, Michael Shannon, Ken 
Mershon, Jeff Teger, Dave Rhee, Rob Smith, Ralph Strocchia, Dave Ward, Brooks Rankin. 




Bob Castle 

MANZANITA 11. Front Row: Elizabeth Ruzzier, Victoria Van Dusen, Candice DeBolt, Jen Reterson, Eleanor 
Couvac, Reenie Meshberg, Kalen Polsky, Sue Beatty. Second Row: Jeanine Leyden, Alison Friedman, Lianna 
Ressequie, Heather Montgomery, Judy Alley, Stephanie Zeidrer, Tina Krycho, Lisa Drapkin, Raquel Monroe, 
Kristen Cook. Third Row: Amy Foster, Angela Hilton, Susan Whipkey, Anne Graham, Dianne Leicht, Tracy 
Beavers, Julie Thinger, Julie Perlman, Robyn Levin. Fourth Row: Lisa Comitor, Sheryl Blaster, Brenda 
Alexander, Pam Yutel, Amy Harrington, Lynette Hammer, Julie Harmon, Cathy Higuera. 




Bob Castle 

MANZANITA 12. Front Rou>. Wesley Stroh, Jaimi Bateman, Warren Rissier, Rick VanVoorhis, Chris Curtis, 

Mike Hunt, Pete Livas, Scott Can-. Second Row: Alan Doss, Mike Martin, Rich Silva, Brian Fontaine, John 

Norris, Keith Harrop, Tim Armstrong, Brian Williamson. Third Row: Paul Amorosi, Dave Szczecin, Joseph 

Barlow, August Martorano, Rick Meyer, Rich Liberante, Peter Levine, Todd Waxbere. Fourtn Row. Eric Driver, 

Pedro Cordova, Brian Paleuske, All Bonya, Lance Mundo, Joshua Dalton, Eric DeSocio, David Anthes, Jon 

Carver. 




Bod Castle 

MANZANITA 13. Front Row: Andrea Schmidt, Kelly Bailey, Kerry Callaghan, Cathyanne Cohen, Carisa 
Kelly, Claudia Kamhi, Lori Ann Reed, Rachel Hofmann, Shannen Moore, Jessica Fay, Audrey Plapp. Second 
Roto: Lisa Maule, Lisa Bandel, Love Slatting, Renee Sandler, Steghanie Crow, Gina Laszewski, Suzanne Off, 
Christine Alley, Debbie Kilbourn, Amy Fiedler, Allison Sochacki. Third Row: Tracy Nelson, Chnssie Viccaro, 
Pattie Tisher, Lynne Schneeloch Juli Margolis, Sarah Seagren, Wendy Singer, Sara Schoffman, Jennifer Stark, 
Michele Norlander. Fourth Row: Kristin Powell, Anne Hutchinson, Amy Murphy, Angela Thomas, Kelly 
Hardy, Michele Scott, Jodi Kozlowski, Michelle Halvershadt, Tania Burt, Kristi Hill, Jean Whitcomb. 



McClintock scholars stress 



ALLHONORS 



In August, the Honors Pro- 
gram became the Honors Col- 
lege and moved to the cen- 
trally located McClintock 
hall, where it was to stay at 
least until the year 2000. 
Along with the administra- 
tion, many honors students 
moved in, which made Mc- 
Clintock the only "scholars' 
hall" on campus. 

One of the reasons for the 
move was that the adminis- 
tration wanted to have a lo- 
cation identified as "honors 
space." 

"Being around motivated 
students creates a positive in- 
fluence that snowballs aca- 
demic success and facilitates 
personal growth," said Liz 





3S 


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Z>o>uh 



T.J. Sokol 

If s not the Aquatic Center but it's 
good enough for freshmen Margue- 
rite Eyford and Kris Jones. Creative 
students found innovative ways to 
cool down from the hot Arizona sun. 

Slipping and sliding away from her 
studies is freshman Karin Seibold. Mc- 
Clintock students found time to play 
despite hectic schedules. 

Layout by Sandy Houston 



Yoder, a resident of Mc- 
Clintock hall. 

Computer facilities were to 
be added to the hall, as well 
as seminar rooms that could 
be rented by honors students 
for meetings and study ses- 
sions. There was also a large 
courtyard in the center of the 
building which would be 
used for various programs. 
McClintock hall was a very 
valuable piece of property be- 
cause of its proximity to 
Hayden Library and the cent- 
er of campus. 

McClintock hall was run 
just like any other hall, and 
made one more option avail- 
able for incoming freshmen. 
Dean Ted Humphrey and 



Honors College Program Co- 
ordinator Elizabeth Tregoi 
wanted the hall to become t 
"training ground" for fresh- 
men, to ease the transition in- 
to college life, and allow their 
to move on to other facets o! 
the university. 

The Honors Prograrr 
changed into the Honors Col 
lege for various reasons. First 
the administration felt a neec 
to heighten their visibility or 
campus in order to strengther 
and integrate more student; 
into the honors curriculum 
"We're here because we're se 
rious about undergraduate 
education," Humphrey said. 

MARLENE NAUBERT 




T.I. Sokol 



Layout by Sandy Houston 

Creativity abounds in McClintock 
hall homes. Freshman Marguerite 
Eyford decorated her space with the 
newest trends. 




J£ \^;\ 



m ■ -v,^ ore "'-;<£■' 



: j 





Cheryl Evans 

MANZANITA 14. Front Row: Brian Keith Black, Jonathan Scot Ruch . Second Row: Chris Simko, Kent Dean, 

Casey Denney. 




Cheryl Evans 

MANZANITA 15. Front Row: Angela Stoll, Eloise Martin, Laura Swedlan, Jane Kuramoto. Second Row: Lisa 

Farquhar, Nicolle Congdon, Debbie Mohrmann, Paulette Stierman, Randy Green. 




c 


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Sean Lopez 

McCLINTOCK A&B. Front Row: Julie Ohman, Hilary Weinberg, Sakena Marshall -Wright, Beverly Tsosie, 
Kim Glenn, Krishna Retrum, Vicki Wetherby, Kris Jones, Kelly Krebs, Becky Reif, Laura Peck, Cheryl Gross, 
Nancy Bilardello, Noelle Kerr- Almeida, Julie Wasson. Second Row: Beth Knapp, Roseann Taylor, Jennifer 
Smith, Kelly Hedtke, Mtchele Siegmund, Gloria Ruiz, Julia Peru, Karla Hotis, Kristie Jablonski, Dawnese 
Hustad, Marguerite Eyford, Taime Bencrochee, B. Maria Wine . Third Row: Lisa Schaefer, Sarah Jane Gabig, 
Michele Hardy, Valerie Kae Rogers, Carolyn Powers, Denise Sutton, Michelle Wassman, Stacy Koenmann, 
Carrie Nalley, Baree Fett, Malissia Lennox, Deshannan Brown, Lisa Palmer, Suzanne Fogel, Tracey Prine. 
Fourth Row: Peter Meier, Cecilia Sierra, Patricia Ormiston, Jack Kugler, Amy Owens, Monica Quyada, J. 
Riden, Robin Kmapp, Judy Virgin, Patricia Brock, Jeanne Bridgewater, Pascal Brown, Tanisha Brady. Fifth 
Row: Jeffrey Deger, Ross Potter, Patrick Kiley, Anne Wallace, Jordan Jude, Tom Hinrichs, Daniel Rogers, Laura 
Pfeiffer, Andrew Hudson, Jared Khan, David Haburjak, David Harber. 




Shamway ho 

MARIPOSA 1&2. Front Row: Kerry Schwartz, Penny Hammrich, Michael Coppola, Martin Montorfano, 
Robyn Pinkston, Heather Hall, John Tvedt, Maureen Lemon, Sung-Hyun Dockko, Cynthia Johnson. Second 
Row: T.J West, Richard DeShong, Antenor Adam, Parrish Dyer, Bonnie Stahlman, Chris Grubbs, David 
Buchholz, John Sneddon, Lorin Culver. Third Row: Tanzella Gaither, Joanne Randleman, Sherrian Simpson, 
Theresa Amado, Wendy Shaw, Doug Rodman, Sara Mybeck, DeAnne Zupancic, Jane Leong, Tina Garbison, 
Desiree Venturino, Maya Wirgadi . Fourth Row: J. Raylene Sexton, Kimberly Newsome, Jim Otradosky, 
Krisann Barry, Chris Auld, Steve Bolton, Mark Gajda, Donna Dark, Chris Brennan, Nelphison de Almeida, 
Dawn Mamell, Pat Reynolds, Jenny Sandy . 



Fun at a residence ho 1 1 



LOSE TO HOME 



Layout by Michelle Conway 




Kim Bodin 

Nobody sleeps tonight. John War- 
wick and Christiaan Colbertson party 
with their friend "Freddie". 

After a hard week of exams Rob 
Bateman, Jenny Miller, Danielle 
Devine, Jenny Cordan, Steve 
Womaneck, and Nikki Glaskin party 
down in a Manzy dorm room. 



'cvUU* 



One of the advantages of 
residence hall life was the ide- 
al atmosphere to have a good 
time after the classes were 
over and the studying was 
finished. No matter what 
night it was, someone was al- 
ways ready to party. 

Socially, a dorm couldn't be 
better for a party because of 
all the people that were 
around. However, most dorm 
rooms were much too small to 
handle large numbers of peo- 
ple. The trick was to some- 
how convert a dorm room in- 
to a functional party room 
without eliminating any nec- 
essary equipment. 



Ed Moomjian and Tim 
Ridenour of Sahuaro hall 
wing D-2, for example, con- 
quered this problem. By 
building a sturdy wood frame 
to elevate their beds up near 
the ceiling, it allowed the 
space beneath to be used to 
accomodate people. 

But the problem wasn't 
solved yet. Although many 
parties were successful hav- 
ing only a keg of beer as the 
point of interest, a real en- 
tertainer knew that it would 
be more fun, and allow more 
people to get acquainted, if 
there was something else to 
centralize the students in- 



volved. Renting movies 
served this purpose well. 
More popular choices for en- 
tertainment were drinking 
games like "Mexicali," 
"Death," "One-up-one- 
down" and "Bob Newhart." 

In many cases during the 
week, large groups of stu- 
dents would gather in the 
hallways or rooms to sit and 
enjoy conversation. 

Any group of friends to- 
gether could be considered a 
party. During the week, this 
appeared to be the most pop- 
ular option for residents. JJ 

BRUCE PETERSON 





Kim Bodin 

Playing a trivia game is Ed Kawashiri 
and Colette Boileau. Games were a 
great way for students to meet each 
Dther. 



Togetherness abounds on Manza- 
nita's floor. Elevators and other com- 
munity areas in the halls were pop- 
ular places to meet friends. 




GO 



oo 



Brian O'Mahoney 

BEST A 1&2. Front Row: Andrea Gaut, Brandi Raynes, Dristen Harris, Marsa Dwank, Jane Peterson. Second 
Row: Lara Wessel, Karen Bert la, Tara Mogan, Tom Monke, Verlene Lomatska. Third Row: Lara Bowen, Debbie 
Schoenberger, Mia Mendez, Jennifer Cuker, Vinita Riasad, Nicole Guiet. 




GO 



QQ 



Brian O'Mahoney 

BEST A3ABI. Front Row: Janice Vigil, Jennifer Johnson, Meagen Donahve, Natalie Jerman, Sucheta Kolkami, 
Gina Helwig, Candi Luna. Second Row: Jamie Mayhew, Michelle Weishaar, Francine Del Gatto, Heather 
Schmidt, Kimberly Atz, Jill Hall, Kristen Castillo, Marcy Delgado. Third Row: Valerie Keane, Jeanne Krolak, 
Lupe Baldonade, Liz Yoder, Karen Dubner, Ann Burroughs, Melissa Sanders, Carin Swanson. 




GO 
LU 
QQ 



Brian O'Mahoney 

BEST B2fc3. Front Row: Tonya Hunt, Janice Scheid, Katie Meinnert, Sarah Gale, Debbie Fisher. Second Row: 

Nikki Anderson, Kristi Wentz, Michelle Marshall, Nancy Maher, Cherie Carlson. 




GO 
LU 
QQ 



Bob Castle 

BEST C2fc3. Front Row: Seth McCullough, Eric C. Kalinka, Ed Hardeman, Kelly Sanders, Bob Zavales, Brian 
Seefeldt, Brad Heatherly, John Hidalgo, Don Hoover, Jeff Martin, Steve Miller. Second Row: Douglas Carlsen, 
Scott H. Andrews, Ralph Camesi, Greg Walz, Mark Joos, Steve Hopkins, Steven Schlesseman, Jim Berkman, 
George Shrake, Paul Doi, Rich Simeon, Paul Winter, Bill King, Jim Siebert. Third Row: John Casey, Chris 
Hallgren, Keith Klein, Dana Francis, Jeff Mavis, Ron Shutter, Alex Griswold, Mike Scheibel, Steven Marshall, 
Grant Simonson, David A. Jandzinski, Chris Blinn, Brian Robertson, Richard Stewart, Jeff Jones, David 
Hughes. 




Helping out a neighbor in the early 
part of the century often caused 
friendships to form. Getting ready for 
a special occasion was often a group 
effort in the 1980's too. 

Layout by Nicki Carroll 



Changing times 

AKEHlSfORY 



ASU students enjoyed an 
unrestricted lifestyle in the 
1980's. However, a look into 
the past showed that students 
who lived in ASU residence 
halls in earlier years didn't al- 
ways have the freedoms that 
the residents of the 1980's 
sometimes took for granted. 

A letter to the preceptress, 
or residence hall director of 
the two girls' dorms at Tempe 
Normal School, revealed the 
priorities of the women's res- 
idence hall staff in 1914. The 
preceptress had to keep track 
of more than 150 girls under 
the strict guidance of the ad- 
ministration. She was in- 
formed to severely restrict 
women from seeing the men. 
"This type of discipline is 
more important than educa- 
tion," according to adminis- 
trators from the Tempe Nor- 
mal School. 

Tempe Normal School later 
became ASU. To the past ad- 
ministration of 1914, the lifes- 
tyle of the 1980's student 



would probably be shocking. 
Although these differences 
were not a surprise due to the 
time gone by, even more re- 
cent years in ASU's residence 
hall history have had distinct 
differences from the modern 
day. 

Aside from Alpha hall, the 
first on-campus residence hall 
for the Tempe Normal School 
students, and Matthews Hall, 
on-campus residences at ASU 
were named by the direction 
they were placed in. Thus, 
there was North, South, West 
and East halls. Only 
Matthews and West halls re- 
mained in 1988, and neither 
was used for student living. 
This was a reflection of the 
many changes over the years. 

During the 1950's and 60's, 
the student population grew 
so quickly that the demand 
for on-campus housing was 
on the rise. As a result, Irish, 
Hayden, McClintock, 
Sahuaro and Palo Verde Main 
halls were all built. In the late 



sixties, Palo Verde East, West 
and Manzanita halls were re- 
spectively built. 

The 1970's saw even more 
demands for on-campus 
housing, so Ocotillo and Mar- 
iposa were purchased and 
converted from hotels into 
residence halls. Even into the 
1980's, residents needed 
more space, and so Cholla 
hall, formerly Cinnamon Tree 
Apartments, was purchased. 

Although women had lim- 
its on how late they could 
stay out in the early residence 
hall days, these rules later de- 
teriorated. In the 1980's, stu- 
dents were not required to 
live in the halls as they were 
in earlier years. To ASU stu- 
dents in the 1980's, residence 
halls were not restrictive 
boarding houses, but places 
where they could socialize, 
feel at home and make new 
friends, n. 

BRUCE PETERSON 




■&«# ttojtor? 



University Archives 



Taking steps modernize ASU's cam- 
pus. Built in 1967, Manzanita was the 
tallest building in Tempe. 

University Archives 



1950's coeds eagerly unpack and 

prepare for the new semester. A few 
extra touches made any room more 
like home. 





Brian O'Mahoney 

HAYDEN 1*2. Front Row: Richard Pollard, Mike Mahe, Ben Vogelgesang, Todd Hardin, Brandon Ulrich, 
Mitch McKinnon, James Hanley, David Fahr, David Hostetler. Second Row: Bob Faser, Paul Cappiali, Joe 
Harper, John Jefferson, Bob Merwin, M. Richards, A.J. Bischoff, Joe DiLullo, Steve Brady, Joshua Terry, Kyle 
Eng. Third Row: Erich Johnke, David Almendrol, Jeff Wilson, Bill Brooks, Brett Storil, Dan Miller, Dan Durkin, 
Jeff Muffit, Kevin Galassini, Rick Metz, Sheldon Preston, Charlie Chough. Fourth Row: Brett Breslin, Mark 
Sutter, David Nyhus, Nick Weber, Todd Nash, John Larrabee, James Dunn, Steve Yurick, Hans Momberger, 
Tyrone Figero, John Johnson. 




I I I 



c 



J 




Brian O'Mahoney 

HAYDEN 3. Front Row: Kris Luce, Rob Day, Daniel Denofsky, Darrell Gora, Mike Schad, Frank Bologna. 

Second Row: Chris Strong, Jordan Volpe, Andrew Wegtnann, Frank Bums, Richard Allgire, Heath Kerles, Jeff 

Cruz. 




CO 



QQ 



Bob Castle 

BEST C4. Front Row: Michael Seidler, Lynne Groginsky, Eric Chapman, Patrick Mulready, Tavis Lager, Tad 
Daly, Kirk Callaghan, Kirk Bianchi. Second Row: Troy Johnson, Neal Tokara, Nick Engel, Greg Wilda, Jim 
LaPointe, Dan Sochacki, Scott Fleming, Stew Poulin. Third Row: Pat Puesnal, John Schnerder, Marco Gomez, 
Brian Stem, Chuck Huellmantel, Ferris Lamping, Rick DiNapoli, Chris Culligan, Barton Kersey, Mart 
Horbund, Andy Wagner. 




CO 



QQ 



Bob Castle 

BEST C5. Front Row: Bill Carr, Rod Enders, Dave Fox, Brad Segura, Jim Hillyard. Second Row: Charles 

Hedrick, Steven Roberts, Frank Bollinger, Christopher Muzzy, Frank Dickson. 



l£*tf*UKCt "&*U 



1 




Many friendships are made through 
helping fellow residents. Getting 
ready for a special event was still a 
group effort today. 

Tearing down the old and building 
the new is required for progress. East 
Hall, once one of the most centrally 
located residence halls, was sacrificed 
for the building of Hayden Library. 

Even though the rooms are small, 
on-campus resident halls are the per- 
fect places for friends to socialize. 
This was still true in the 1980"s. 



University Archives 




University Archives 



"&*ee -»ato>ut 



Dormitory Rules 
1913-1914 

1. No dormitory student is expected to be in the 
dormitories from 9:00 am to 12:30 noon, and from 
1:30 pm to 3:00 pm on school days without written 
permission from the proper authority. 

2. Students of the two dormitories shall not leave 
the campus in the immediate vicinity of their 
respective dormitories from 6:30 pm till study 
hours. 

3. Study hours shall begin at 7:00 pm 

from the beginning of the school year until the 
second Monday in October and from the first 
Monday in May to the end of the year and shall 
close throughout the year at 10:30 pm, when lights 
must be out. 

4. Young ladies of the girls dormitory may, at the 
descrection of the preceptress, entertain gentle- 
man friends at the dormitories on Friday evenings 
and Sunday afternoons and evenings ONLY, and at no 
other time or place. Only members of the senior 

class are allowed to leave the dormitories on 
these evenings in the company of young gentlemen. 
No young lady may leave the campus at any time for 
the purposes of strolling, recreation, or picnic- 
ing except in parties properly chaperoned. 

5. Absence and tardiness from school, due to sickness 
or any other cause will be excused only if the 
dormitory office is previously notified and if 

sick excuse is sanctioned and validated by the 
dormitory office. 

6. Rooms shall be left clean and orderly before the 
student goes to school in the morning and shall 
be kept so throughout the day. Rooms shall be 
thoroughly cleaned once a week, ordinarily on 
Saturday morning. 



University Archives 





Shamway Lo 

IRISH BfcC Fran! Row: Kurosawa Smith, J. Phillip Marque/., Tom Conway, Larry Eden, Dan Donley, Shawn 
McElwee, Mike Scott, Kelly Parks. Second Row: Alfred E. Neuman, John Turcotte, Brad Jones, Dan Baker, 
Djaughe Brown, Owen Kerr, Michael Mercer. 




Shamway Lo 

PALO VERDE WEST 1. Front Row: Michael Kupanoff, Chris Haas, Randy Heil, Hoskie 1-argo, Paul DellOrco, 

Jeff Higgins. Second Row: John Pavlik, Brian Kittelson, James Pecherski, Morgan Cline, Brian Geyser, Mike 

Hayes. 




I I I 



CD. 



Shamway Lo 

PALO VERDE WEST 2. Front Row: Pepe Velasquez, Robert Eaglestone, Cloid Adams, Jason Sipe, Owen 
Gibson, Gideon Malino, David King, Cris Clifton. Second Row: Edwin Cornell, Pepe Velasquez, Ryan Dehmer, 
Tim O'Donnell, Jason Tamo, Gregory Albano, Gary Pyne, Thomas Kaye. 




Shamway Lo 

PALO VERDE WEST 3. Front Row: David L. White, Bryan Taylor, Todd Williamson, Mike Kussy, Matt 

Darmenter. Second Row: Angeleno De Pasta, Ceranimo Gergugh, Dsley Roses, Captain Jeepster. 



IZettcUKCt Hf*S£' 




Perfect partners might 

E NEXT DOOR 



Layout by Sandy Houston 



Finding someone to do 
things with could be difficult 
at such a big school. One 
didn't need to look far, 
though, because this oppor- 
tunity was often in the same 
building. 

Dating someone in the 
same hall was convenient and 
added something new to the 



singles' scene. Since residents 
spent most of their time at the 
dorm, it was a good place to 
find dates. 

Hall dating had many pos- 
itive benefits, especially con- 
venience. Whenever residents 
needed a study partner or just 
a friend to go get some yogurt 
with, that special someone 



was around. 

Living in the same building 
could make privacy hard to 
find. Dawn Grooters and her 
boyfriend Ken McCory both 
live in Cholla hall. "It's al- 
most as if we have our own 
place," McCory said. 

KAREN KIPP 




zw 



Sean Lopez 



T>at<»<} 



Taking a break from studying is a 
restless resident. There were always 
diversions to be found for those who 
looked. 



That's what friends are for ... 

Coeds Mandy Stroud and friend cheer 
up neighbor Greg Dicharry. 




hanmni Morrison 

Relaxing after another tough day at 
chool are Miriam Eber and Reese 
Soolson. Living on campus gave cou- 
)les a chance to be closer to each 
)ther. 




Shamway Lo 

PV WEST 4. Front Row Carlos Williams. Rich l.undeberg, Erik Cawthorpe. 




I I I 



CD. 



Shamway Lo 

PV WEST 5. Front Row: Frank McCune, Mark Molique, Mike Reed, Matt Cehring, Dave Kittleson, Wendell 
Ulesley, Brian Rocky, Greg Schwartz. Second Row: Jim Brown, Steven Yacker, Mark Peterson, Chris Culiver, 
Karl Hammes, Bena Good, Ron Matthews, Pete Landers, Michael Jacobson. Third Row: Regan Bunn, Jason 
Brown, Jeff Shafer, Tom Schloessmann, Jeff Lepley, Scott Stauth, David Nickel, John Honemann. Fourth Row: 
Jason Rucker, Chris Bromley, Jeff Schoonmaker, Barry Marshall, Adrian Pontes, Roy Plumlee, Bruce Meyer, 
Rob Babyer. 




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C2L 



Shamway Lo 

PV WEST 6. Front Row: Peter Benner, Bradley Russell, Art Eklund, Mitchell Ruttenberg, Dale Gilbert, Patrick 
Mullen, Michael Wnek, Eric Weinstein, Bill Kinzer. Second Row: Greg Pishko, Brett Boyke, John Carter, Ric 
Wiskotoni, Matt Kerchs, Scott Ramsey, Darrin Deak, John Sheppela. Third Row: David Rohleder, Bill Sheftall, 
Jim Riordan, Joseph Omen, Julie L'Ecuyer, Billy Young, Doug Rentmeester, Justin Orbin. 




I i I 



C=L 



Shamway Lo 

PV WEST 7. Front Row: Reggie Trujillo, Nick Nicholes, David Bergman, Steve Rakovich, Erik Creech, David 
Burkhardt, Jay Hall. Second Row: Curt Wilt, Brian Fihn, Dan Karcher, Brian Cabianca, Joseph Donalbain, Pete 
Langevin, Shannon Collette, Eric Maul, Stephen Chasko. Third Row: Jeff Myer, Rick Klavsner, Jay Brown, 
Richard Dupraw, Jeff Erickson, Craig Bernier, Harry Bowman, Monty Conell. 



Calling a friend to let him up to his 
room is junior Mark Babbage. Man- 
zanita security required non- 
residents to be escorted to hall rooms. 

Checking in at the front desk is Kris- 
fa Ann Goldharr, with her visiting 
brother and mother. Residents were 
allowed overnight visitors as long as 
they obtained a pass from their RA. 

Layout by Tina Amodio 



Security makes home 

AFE& SECURE 



It was late at night — or 
early in the morning. You 
heard a knock at your room 
door. Still groggy from sleep, 
you threw all caution to the 
wind and opened the door 
without first inquiring, 
"Who's there?" As you slow- 
ly heaved the heavy door 
open you found yourself face 
to face with the boogeyman 
— or worse! Thus dorm se- 
curity was born so a night- 
mare such as this one didn't 
become a reality. 

Manzanita hall had the 
strictest security policy on 
campus. Residents were re- 
quired to show their room key 
and guests had to show a pic- 



ture I.D. and sign a register 
book before they were al- 
lowed to enter the building. 
Due to its large size and coed 
population, Manzy also used 
Community Service Aides, a 
division of the ASU police de- 
partment, in its security pro- 
gram. 

Palo Verde Main hall had 
its own version of the basic 
ASU security policy as well. 
The opposite-sex visitor hours 
remained the same — week- 
days 10:00am-12:00pm, 
weekends 10:00am-2:00am. 
However, each sorority decid- 
ed its own rules with allowing 
men on the floors or in the 
rooms. 



Palo Verde East and West 
both followed the same basic 
rules. Members of the oppo 
site sex had to call from the 
lobby and wait for their escor 
before they could venture be 
yond the front desk. 

As with all enforced pol 
icies, there were always those 
people who disagreed witr 
the security rules. Generally 
most residents seemed to un 
derstand the policy was fo: 
their own protection anc 
were glad to abide by thi 
rules. After all, the extra se 
curity helped everyone sleej 
better at night, ffl 

KIM CHUPPA 




iigning in his friend Terry Smith, is 
4anzanita resident Ken Sherman. 
tesidents were not allowed to have 
isitors in their rooms unless they 
igned in at the front desk. 





Brian O'Mahoney 

PV EAST 1. Front Row. Debbie Lisman, Lisa Novalis, Tisha Gilber^son, Michelle Jenkins, Terri Fernandez. 
Second Row: Kay Olson, Marian Myers, Ann Gallagher, Leslie Brumigan. Third Row: Barb Lounslriny, 
Tishanna Johnson, Leah Charbonnean, Elizabeth Williams, Debbie Caves. 




Brian O'Mahoney 

PV EAST 2&4. Front Row: Kimberly Conklin, Jammie Liang, Julie Ciccati, Carla Newsome, Kimberly 
Kolowitz, Andrea Cox, Laura Batchelor. Second Row: Debbie Ackermann, Kristen Hughes, Heather Loll, Staci 
Harris, Karen Buttev, Aimee Neves, Jane Westerbeck. Third Row: Traci Steinberg, Richelle Upchurch, Jennifer 
Daack, Jill Cuoco, Wendy Hernandez, Jill Compton, Karen Liebling. Fourth Row: Erika Whelan, Joan Jensen, 
Michelle Zian, Sara Levine, Mary Herb John, Jill Metzinger, Holly Mettham, Launa Bennett. 




Brian O'Mahoney 

PV EAST 3. Front Row: Lori Foreman, Rochelle Legasse, Karen Thomas, Jessica Tudos, Allison Steppes. 

Second Row: Lynne Abel, Linta Carter, Charmayne Cooley, Janae Lautenschlager, Toby Tibbet. 




Brian O'Mahoney 

PV EAST 5&6. Front Row: Kristin Kaczocha, Pam Kurbat, Sohnsa Rippey, Joseph Omen, Jeffery Lepley, 
Shannon Pool, Martha Johnson, Katy Symms. Second Row: Jennifer Parlet, Kristi Erford, Kristin Higgins, Jami 
Issacs, Sheryl Hartstein, Wendy Richardson, Tonja Carder. Third Row: Sandi Richardson, Julie Bank, Jeanne 
Ledford, Yvonne Huynh, Michelle Rosenthal, Kristin Carbaugh, Felicia DeVettis, Greta Kleinert. Fourth Row: 
Shelly Road, Ginger Lyon, Julie L'Ecuyer, Sara Beakley, Wendy Goodman, Karen Pitts, Becky Eick, Meghan 
Myhra, Lisa Duggan. 



Rec rooms, a place to 

AKE IT EASY 



Layout by Tina Amodio 



Students who needed a 
place to kick back and relax, 
or socialize usually found this 
atmosphere right in their res- 
idence halls. 

Recreation rooms in Cholla, 
Manzanita and Ocotillo cre- 
ated casual atmospheres 
where one could watch T.V., 
play a round of pool or just 
grab a quick snack at the 
vending machines. Residents 
who never ventured into their 



rec rooms had no idea what 
they missed. 

Besides providing an alter- 
nate location for amusement, 
recreation rooms held many 
exciting events. Dating 
games, workshops on safe sex 
and nutrition seminars were a 
few examples of activities 
held in the rec rooms for res- 
idents. 

Freshman Adam Fogelman 
said he was glad he could use 



the rec room, because it pr: 
vided a new place to meet ar 
socialize with his neighbors 
"I thought since I lived 
Cholla Apartments I wouldr 
meet as many people, 
Fogelman said. "Every time 
go into the rec room, there 
always someone around 
play a video game with."^ 

KAREN KIPP 




Alysa Fruett 

Enjoying a presentation on "Safe 
Sex" are interested Cholla residents. 
Many educational events were held 
in campus rec rooms. 

Playing a game of ping-pong was a 
favorite pastime of many of the res- 
idents. Ping-pong tables were found 
in most of the dorms. 

(2«me 



%.£ 




Taking a break from his studies to 
watch a movie is J ay son Carlson. Rec- 
reation rooms provided a great place 
to have VCR parties. 





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CHOLLA AB5&6. Front Row: Scott Akong, Kimberly Cross, Kerstin Vickery. Second Row: Larry Lazar, Kristi 
McCann, Tim Chmielewski, Loretta Golman. 




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Bob Castle 

CHOLLA AB7&8. Front Row: Maria Kessler, Anne Propheter, Sara Reeves, Tina Corey. Lara Dunchak, Sara 
Starkel, Heather Weyand, Melanie Henningsgaard, Lesley Cates, Mike Bywater, Karrin Kalb, Kim Miller. 
Second Row: Brian Shopiro, Dave Mullee, Brent Benham, Holly Miller, Cynthia Richardson, Tim Guanciale, 
Linda Corazzol, Peter Grossgold, Ken Creta, Michael Reilly, Chris Baardsen, Kathy Tulloss. Third Row. Dean 
Braun, Ralph Arvizu, Deeter Hardin, Ed Wolf, Michael Wallace, ]oe Diebert, Adam Fogelman, Steve Golich, 
Janet Lee, jerry Sherwood, Dave Franson, Len Grailpeal, Dave Katz. 




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Bob Castle 

CHOLLA CD1&2. Front Row: Kathy Hill, Kerri Hollis, Sara Prochnow, Noelle Kaneshiro, Cherryl Ricketts, 
Penny Frothingham. Second Row. Karen Martin, Shannon Crotty, Karen Gruber, Alysa Pruett, Tracy 
Hoenninger, Monica Faucette, Daniel Cheke. 




CZZ) 

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Bob Castle 

CHOLLA CD3&4. Front Row: Shea Stickler, Natalie Bauer, Michelle Dusserre, Kelly Cyskienicz, Sandy Lynn, 
Rick Lawler. Second Row. Suzanne Welsh, Andrea Prather, Vanessa Geary, Mary Jane Delpin, Holyer 
Koressor, Robert Lancendorfer, Matt Wong, Simon Zagerman, Davena Washington, Rob Ray. Third Row: 
David King, Steve Loucks, Randy Payne, Sean Maguire, Scott Janowsky, Russell Taylor, Barry Dear, Ben 
Weir-Rahil, Jason Spitler, John Marriott, Tony Linch. 



VaUnfC 



Alysa Pruett 




Appetites crave 



IDNIGHT SNACKS 



The midnight munchies 
came to fatten up the average 
college student every night. 
They crept into students' 
bloodstreams at precisely 
midnight, when they 
preceeded to invade the entire 
body with racking hunger 
pains. 

When this happened, stu- 
dents often ran to the local 
drive-in, Dicks', where cheap 
food and convenient hours 
made this spot ideal for 
starved students. However, if 
a student didn't want to 
change out of his or her pa- 
jamas to go out for food, then 



calling one of the many local 
delivery places was a palat- 
able choice. 

For the student who 
planned on a long night and 
had transportation, the What- 
a-Burger, Subway Shop and 
Dunkin Donuts were open 24 
hours. For those students 
locked in their rooms wanting 
a "quick fix," vending ma- 
chines, located in the lobby, 
had assorted junk foods and 
soda. This enabled these stu- 
dents to stock up for future 
hunger attacks. 

The question was why did 
college students stay up later 



than they should? The answer 
was often not homework. 

Debbie Zipnick said she 
worked best at night, so that 
was the best time for washing 
dirty dishes and doing piled- 
up laundry. 

Although residence hall 
students could have gone to 
bed early and avoided the 
midnight munchies, the va 
riety of choices available 
made conquering those hun 
ger pains more fun.^f 



KAREN KIPP 






Sean Lope 



!?( 




Keeping an eye on the register is 
Paula Roberts. Stocked refrigerators 
often led to a depleted cash flow. 




•ean Lopez 

Taking advantage of a fast food res- 
aurant's late hours is Scott Pulczinski. 
: ood specials such as two-for-ones 
ilso lured students to area restau- 
ants. Photo by Sean Lopez. 



An apple a day ... keeps the 
munchies away! Rich Saba stocked up 
on fruit to curb his appetite. 




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Shamway Lo 

OCOTILLO C2&D2. Front Row: Beth Bartlett, Donna Mansell, Mark Johnson, BethAnne Daugherty, Michael 
Golaszewski, Kathy Luger, Angela Eakins. Second Row: Roh Mortinez, John Kantn, Maureen Galvin, Lynn 
Zanelli, Bill Martin, Clarence McAllister, Christine Maslan. Third Row: Christopher Gilbert, Kirle Diller, 
Michelle Saba, Jason Browne. 




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Shamway Lo 

OCOTILLO C3&D3&E3. Front Row: Lydia Perkins, Karl Sanft, Sherry Tangeman, Stephanie Gagne, Thomas 
Gregory 111, Jeff Kennedy. Second Row: Michael Kinney, Sharon Vosmek, Meredith Hollern Donna Lorenz, 
Monica Catalair, Dawn Gormley. Third Row: David Adams, Matt Harper, Christopher Boscia, Eric Lohmann, 
Terry Spears, Rob Knight . 




Bob Castle 

CHOLLA AB1&2. Front Row: Liz French, Mitch McCoy, Deborah Rogers, Jay Snyder, Debbie Ruzzier Second 

Row: Andre Lacey, Chris McFadden, Dane Christ, Jeannette Wiedemeier, Patricia Haen, Kim Ulreich. 







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Bob Castle 

CHOLLA AB344. Front Row: David Hughes, Cindy Roup. Wendy Jordan, Debbie Maguire. Second Row: 

Rhonda Diskin, Cam Plummet", Eric Olander, Craig Tripp, Kathleen Haley, Scott Rothman. 



^27 




Choi la residents choose 



ACHELOR/ETTES 



If you planned the ideal 
date, where would you go 
and what would you do? 

Although students usually 
did not ask this question until 
the weekend, the hall resi- 
dents who served as bache- 
lors and bachelorettes in the 
Cholla hall version of "The 
Dating Game" were busily 
pondering this question and 
others, on a weeknight. 

The event, planned by 
Cholla resident assistants, 
was designed to allow stu- 
dents to get to know each oth- 
er. It was only the fourth 
week of the semester, and 
RA's wanted to promote the 



social atmosphere at Cholla 
complex-wide, according to 
Wendy Jordan, a Cholla res- 
ident assistant. 

Two rounds were played in 
front of the large, spirited au- 
dience. In the first game, jun- 
ior Matt Medellin questioned 
three bachelorettes and se- 
lected freshman Tina Corey 
as his date. 

"She had the best joke," 
Medellin said. "She seemed 
really funny and talkative and 
had a good sense of humor." 

The two were given a $50 
gift certificate to Charlie 
Brown's restaurant in Mesa 
for a dinner date. 



In the second round, fresh- 
man Sara Procknow devised 
several interesting questions 
for the three bachelors. She 
picked freshman Steve 
Goluch. 

"When I asked him what a 
perfect date would be, his an- 
swer was more realistic than 
the others," Procknow said. 
"He just wanted to go to din- 
ner and have a good time." 
The two were given a $50 gift 
certificate to TGI Friday's. 

"It should be a fun time for 
both of us," Goluch said. M 

BRUCE PETERSON 




David Haneke 

A Cholla resident meets his chosen 
bachelorette face to face. The game 
helped promote spirit in Cholla. 

Layout by Kristina ByBee 



David Haneke 



Challenging questions are an- 
"Bachelor number three what swered by bachelor number one as 
would you do ..." A Dating Game participants listen for that perfect re- 
participant posed three questions to sponse. Winners received dinner gift 
find her date for the evening. certificates to spend with their dates. 







I 1 I 



Brian O'Mahoney 

PV EAST 7. Front Row: Catherine Remmert, Anna Roberson Kat Crouck, Carrie Medders, Jennifer Rishel, 

Pam Wright. Second Row: Marni Zoller, Allison Taylor, Jane Dernowski, Darla Decker, Lisa Partilla, Ecole 

Nauber. 




Shamway Lo 

OCOTILLO AB1. Front Row: Eric Hartell, Leticia Carey. 




( ) 






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Shamway Lo 

OCOTILLO A2&B2. Front Row: Jeffrey Horen, Sigrid Schueller, Mayen Early, Pamela Riviere, Lana Kwok. 

Second Row: Yong Cho, Shannon Imme, Kenny Ziegler, Ann Chaltry, John Sinnett, Aaron Rosershem. 




( ) 






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Shamway Lo 

OCTILLO A3&B3. Front Row: Malia Hildreth, Brian Martin, Lisa Rana. Second Row. David Lantrz, Kristin 

Wolfe, Steve Shepp. Third Row: Sherrie Cope, David Vaught, Mike Wolfberg. 




^ 



Now students 



OARRY THE LOAD 



Students moved into halls 
for many reasons. Conve- 
nience was a big factor; the 
halls were close to campus. 

Students preferred hall life 
because of the ease of it all — 
they could get their meals, do 
their laundry and socialize all 
in one place. It sounded ideal, 
but there was one factor that 
was easy to forget. 

The grime monster made 




Alysa Pruett 

Concentrating on her laundry 

makes freshman Karen Gruber's 
clothes dry just a little faster. While 
some students impatiently awaited 
the completion of the laundry cycles, 
others took advantage of the extra 
study time. 

Learning laundry tips is freshman 
Scott Curry as freshman Larry Kelly 
and sophomore Dave Waldman look 
on. The time it took to complete a 
load of laundry left students plenty of 
time to recount the events of the day. 

Layout by Tina Amodio 



frequent visits to halls. This 
creature dirtied up the bath- 
rooms, spilled sticky sub- 
stances and threw students' 
belongings all over their 
rooms. 

The grime monster's visits 
were not restricted to the stu- 
dents' rooms, though. Visits 
to the laundry rooms caused 
all the laundry machines to 
break down right before that 



all-important weekend date 
or party. 

Being away from home 
brought new challenges to 
students. The grime monster 
was one they would remem- 
ber for a long time, especially 
when they moved out of their 
one-bedroom place into a 
larger apartment or house, fi 

CAROLYN PYE 




Alysa Pruetl 



Folding a large bedspread by herself 
is a challenging task for freshman 
Nicole Porter. Students usually pre- 
ferred to have some company during 
the drudgery of doing their laundry. 








CZZ) 
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Cheryl Evans 

CHOLLA CD5&6. Front Row: Manda Traveler, Beth Price, Nancy Curtis, Holle Girl. Second Row. Jennifer 
Simone-Malcor, Mindy Class, Marie Louise Victol, Eddie Manuel, Michelle Rice. Third Row: Craig Jarrell, 
Glen DeBusschere, Sarnmy Rajsky, Gus Ballif, Dean Braun. 



^:--- i-jr. ^ .-I 


k ^jOf IMS 


^^Jk^'T- i 





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Cheryl Evans 

CHOLLA CD7&8. Front Row: Shelley Siege, Chris M. Ashley, Alyssa Limansky, Kristin Laplante. Second Row: 
Michelle Johnson, Jeffrey Linden, Tanya Dean, Karen Shea, Jennie Brawley. Third Row. Michelle Price, Kurt 
Graham, Matt Mirande, Chris Harvey, Doug Sheelgees. 




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Cheryl Evans 

CHOLLA FG1. Front Row: Lance Null, David Thomas, Myron Smith, Kim Lau. 





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Shannon Morrison 

CHOLLA FG2. Front Row: Michelle Mowery, Margaret Tang, Sonia Delgado. Second Row: Lydia Cortes, Steve 

Floyd, Kristi Nolde, Ann Marie Brauner. 



■H 



Watching the stars one evening, 

Sahuaro residents Carol Creas and 
Dave Lomicky enjoy time togther. 
Many close relationships formed on a 
coed residence hall floor. Photo by 
Sean Lopez 

Layout by Nicki Carroll 



Side-by-side; coeds 



HARE SAHUARO 



Prior to fall 1988, a student 
who preferred a coed resi- 
dence hall usually lived on a 
floor with members of the 
same sex, and shared areas 
like the lobby with members 
of the opposite sex. 

This was still the general 
rule of most residence halls, 
but Sahuaro changed its rule 
to allow male and female stu- 
dents the option to share a 
floor. 

Although some parents had 
mixed feelings about this 
idea, which involved men liv- 
ing on one end of the floor 
and females on the other, it 
was a big hit with the res- 
idents who lived there. 

"I was very happy I made 
the decision to live on a coed 
floor," said freshman Matt 
Tuttle. "I think it made com- 
ing to college easier, since 
meeting women is one of the 
hardest things to do." 

Freshman Dani Kenyon 
said she noticed a different 



atmosphere between the coed 
floor she lived on and other 
floors. 

"We do more things to- 
gether as a floor," Kenyon 
said, noting that members of 
her floor would commonly 
gather for meals and activi- 
ties. "I haven't seen anyone 
else do that." 

Although Sahuaro had sev- 
eral coed floors, it still offered 
floors for single sexes, as it 
did in the past. 

Each floor had two com- 
bination bath/shower rooms, 
one of which was designated 
for each sex on their respec- 
tive end of the hall. When one 
of these was closed for main- 
tenance or cleaning, the ob- 
vious problem that occured 
was easily solved. 

"The men are very respect- 
able to us," said freshman 
Traci Griene, "If we need to 
share a restroom a woman 
will guard the door until all 
the women are finished, and 



the men will do the same." 

Griene and her roommate, 
sophomore Amy Va- 
nooteghem, said it was an ad- 
vantage to have "guys they 
could trust" just down the 
hall because of the wing 
doors on the end of the floor, 
which were usually not 
locked and allowed easy ac- 
cess for intruders. 

Although it was still early 
in the year, many students on 
the coed floors noticed cou- 
ples forming. With this com- 
munity, according to a group 
of approximately 25 residents 
on floor D-3, there was a large 
amount of gossip among stu- 
dents. 

Despite this grapevine, 
most of the group gathered or 
D-3 enjoyed their living sit- 
uation, and described it as 
having a "family atmo- 
sphere." ft 

BRUCE PETERSON 



1 -£coiny 




'aught in the act are several 
■ahuaro halt residents. Residents of 
oed floors had many opportunities 
o make friends with members of the 
pposite sex. 



Dinner at Sahuaro hall was a so- 
ciable time for hungry coeds. Many 
Sahuaro residents met and became 
friends over meals. 





Shannon Morrison 

CHOLLA FG3. Front Row: Dawn Grooters, Maren Sater, Tim Warburton, Johanna Pereda, Nicole Gross. 
Second Row: Michelle Teeters, Erica Gilbertson, Dion Russ, Denise Douaire, Jenniffer Pak, Teresa Perez. Third 
Row: Reid Timothy, Michael Crotty, Rodney Mixen, Jeff Concors, Christopher Hale, Tina Konzal. 




Shamway Lo 

SAHUARO Al. Front Row: John Mackenzie, Scott Green, Glenn Colbert, Bob Shreves, Michael Frisbee. 

Second Row: Mark Sides, Keith Yusko III, Chris Tepas, Bob Buckner, Tony Arena, Joe Ohrazda, Greg Weiss. 




Shunt way Lo 

SAHUARO A2. Front Row: Pam McQuaid, Lisa Becher, Tina Coleman, Jill Bloomenthal, Kris Lisignoli, 
Andrea Cutshaw, Carrie Constandse, Elaine Cucciniello. Second Row: Mike Bennett, Dan, Jim Cassidy, 
DeNesha Pierce, Jay Anderson, Pete Yard, Jason Lieb, Dan Hembree. Third Row: Owen Weber, Pael Benyth, 
Marsha Elwell, James Doller, Chris Kerwick, Jay Darley. 




Shamway Lo 

SAHUARO A3. Front Row: Colleen Harvey, Natalie Michnal, Hope Fortenberry. Second Row: Dina Moreno, 
Cindy Spera, Dawn Jackson, Shannon Dougherty, Barbara Boss. Third Row: Marquita Davis, Alex Free, Bevin 
Soder, Bethany O'Callaghan, Ann-Marri Wilhelmi, Kory Hill. 



eO'ST> 



RHA sends ho I Is into o 



»— — — i >»«»»«»»«»«««»««..».«.»»..«.«.««.. .««!.»..»»..»«..».«».»«»«»»«»»«»«««»»«»««» »«—»««»— — »— — t— — — 



EVIL DAZE 



Fun-filled days of events 
and competition was the ob- 
ject of Devil Daze 1988. 
Members of the Residence 
Hall Association said the ac- 
tivities were geared to ac- 
quainting hall residents with 
people from other halls, or 
even people in their own hall 
who they might not have had 
the chance to meet yet. 

The events started off with 
Club Coca-Cola, a dance in 
the Memorial Union. The 
event sponsored an alcohol- 
free nightclub atmosphere for 

Ensuring a safe environment for the 

Club Coca-Cola bash are ASU Com- 
munity Service Aides. They provided 
security for the halls. Photo by Kim 
Bodin. 

Layout by Sandra Houston 



all students. 

Hall residents were teamed 
into groups of six to be chal- 
lenged in wacky events like a 
three-legged race, a balloon 
toss and an obstacle course. 

The competitive events 
continued with several 
rounds of mud volleyball. 
Held in the courts behind 
Sahuaro, the muddy game 
went on through most of the 
afternoon. 

The events came to a close 
with a barbeque and an 
awards ceremony. RHA 



presented awards to the most 
spirited group, the group that 
worked the best together and 
to the overall competition 
winners. Also, a consolation 
prize was awarded. 

"It's a great yearly event,' 
said jean McCormick, a 
Sahuaro resident who was ac- 
tive in hall council activities. 
"Residents look forward to 

it"/ 

CAROLYN PYE 



jDtlft 




\nd the beat goes on for Susan Diaz. 
^lub Coca Cola was one of many 
ictivities this year that sponsored a 
ion-alcohol nightclub atmosphere. 





SAHUARO Bl. Front Row. Dan Kavpoi, Terry Sturm, Stephen Austin, Monty Chorbajian, Alan Gold, Damien 
Fox, Edward Hamshaw. 




Bob Castle 



SAHUARO B2. Front Row: Merideth Drummond, Heather Kelleher, Amy Van Ooleghem, Althea Legaspi, 
Cheryl Osweiter, Sherrylynn Johannes, Stacy Gentry. Second Row: Batres Jose, Dani Kenyon, Tairran Batory, 
Andrea Skinner, Erin Feeney, Peter Moelke, Kellene Schantz, l.inda Gunn, Bob Bowers, Ari Bergeron, Tom 
Glomski. Third Row: Mario Ramtrez, Edward Frost, Andrew Neptum, Jackson Brown, Richard Albarez, 
Debbie Mudrack, Jenny Lerbs, Mike Bellefeiulle, Russ Terry, Chuck Burnett. 




Bob Castle 

SAHUARO B3. Front Row: Karen Moriarty, Ruby Shu, Kristie Kildea, Claudia Chuy, Sherry Wilson, Robin 
Levine. Second Row: Michelle Pollard, Paige Ketner, Soyna Marchant, Geralyn Corvo, Maureen Mullen, Stacy 
DiMarcello, Lynda Husar, Barbara Manero, Tiffany Stewart, Sheila Merlo, Monica Mergenthal, Amy Assad. 




Shamway Lo 

SAHUARO CI. Front Row: Kim Riederer, Wendy Wolfe, Debbie Lowerhsh, Debbie Logoyda, Jennifer Stioucl, 
Shannon Mitchell, Jay Peracho. Second Row. Robbie Good, Caroline Maul, Karen Majesky, Catherine Brown, 
Jenny Meissler, Chrisa Sampanes, Erinn Sullivan, [.aurie Reynolds. Third Row: Jason Enger, Megan 
McGovern, Steve Riffle, Chris Hartwig, Lynn Schultz, Billy Jo Merritt, Christy Rost, Troy L. Scoma. Fourth 
Row; Jeff Forbes, Perry Ryan, Dick Ferrero, Kevin Green, Brendan Duff, Mark Retterer. 




Cheryl Evans 

SAHUARO C3. Front Row: Jamie Tamburri, Barb Thomas, Ann Miller, Vicki Schillace, Odette Calderon, Kelly 
Keating. Second Row. Jenny Kubelsky, Tiffany Whitehurst, Shelley Walker, Anna Dierking, Victoria Loring, 
Bonie Lisiecki. 




Cheryl Evans 
SAHUARO C2. Front Row: J. Roy, Bill Raines, Kiki Vandaway, Keith Slatoff, John Robertson, Marco Avieia. 
Second Row: Andre Frechette, Mike Miller, James Cuttes, James Wittekind, Max Elo, Donovan Calderon. Third 
Row: Lance Blacksmith, Bill Moran, Erik Glahan, Zack Smith, Omar Robinson, John Manka. Fourth Row: Marc 
Wolpoff, Joe Kampf, Mike Uhbarri, Jim Simmoras, Mike Cambs, Jason Bedford, Greg Egloff. 
















Scott Troyanos 

Trying to save the game, Eric Hartel 
dives while Kevin Connel referees. 
Oozeball was a muddy but popular 
pasttime for ASU students. 

Relaxing after a tough volley, Mark 
Cunningham takes a mud bath. Mud 
volleyball was a challenging way for 
groups to compete. 

Layout by Michelle Conway 




)T>aje 



Hitting the mud is disappointing to 
this mud volleyball player. Oozeball 
became popular in the early 1980's 
and was a favorite group activity. 



No one minds doing the dirty work 
at Club Mud. Eric Ha- ' and lorie 
Reed worked togetht get the ball 
over the net. 





Brian Q'Mahoney 



SAHUARO Dl. Front Row; Michael Casko, Mario Altury, Kurt MacDonald, Troy Torivio, Dan Tappan. 
Second Row. Brian Nul, David Pusen, Jim Brueck, Ben Fishman, Hugh Mclntyre, Glen Spangler. Third Row: 
Joseph Carwford, Johnny Delacruz, Travis Hemborg, Dean Hocking, Dan Dale, Micheal Benedict. Fourth Row: 
Tony Pherigo, Matt Bianchi, Tim Leary, Brett Pickett, Gene Coryell, Jason Meininger, Tom McClure. 




David Haneke 



SAHUARO D2. Front Row: Steve Gunn, Tim Ridenour, Brian Narag, Ian Duffy. Second Row: Ted Hoenig, 
Paul Stout, Brad Grover, Ed Moomjian, Ronnel Bobis. Third Row: Scott Vaughan, Kevin Ryan, Gus Lopez, L. 
K. Rencher, Fumihiko-Murakami. 




SAHUARO D3. Front Row: L. Wallace, V. Nielsen, H. Gebert, K. Ledvina, P. Listle, L. Molique, H. Thompson, 
J. Kolodny. Second Row: K. Nelson, S. Lau, M. Mercier, J. Papper, J. Rice, F. Herrera, R. Lange, B. Coggon, B. 
Edsoren, B. Rman. Third Row: A. Curtenius, L. Foster, P. Glazier, B. Vargo, G. Daidone, S. Digges, K. Markus, 
K. Sullivan, L. Wallace. Fourth Row: M. Johnson, D. Hizami, B. Krake, V. Boudolini, C. Kent, B. Wayne, B. 
Snyder, T. Nugent, J. Spicoley. 




Shamway Lo 

OCOTILLO E2&D1. Front Row: Jose Velasquiz, Justin Goyer, Sean Cutshall, Joseph Janick. Second Row: Dave 

Murghy, Chip Cowles, Victor Gilbert, Paul Vaughan, Ken Mahar. 



T.J. Sokol 



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adef »'c and DhI SOQai ' ac - 

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Vo,v ed in fhl SyStem in- 

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number f n YStem - A 
^mmittees ^° 8rams an <* 
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members P ,n the 

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the fr ater nities ^V 0r a,] 
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*ance 8 to rf ,ne,nbe " a 

mg to the G S Beio "8- 
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On stage is Michael Gatt of Sigma Nu. ln-betwet 
acts represented Greek talent in different are 
such as singing, dancing, and acting. 






Voices' 
Tune For 

Charity 

p reek Sing 1988, in late March, 
showed many hours of hard 
work, rehersals and planning. The 
theme, "Caught Off Guard," was chosen 
after much brainstorming. "We couldn't 
get into Gammage when we had hoped, 
so we were 'Caught Off Guard'," said 
Chris Carter, Greek Sing co-chairman. 

Greek members were divided into 
teams of six to seven houses each, for a 
total of five teams. Each team performed 
a theme act which featured singing, 
dancing and comedy. 

The final act, "Judgment Day," per- 
formed by Alpha Delta Pi, Delta Gam- 
ma, Alpha Phi Alpha, Alpha Tau Ome- 
ga, Sigma Phi Epsilon and Theta Chi 
received the award for best act. 

Acts were judged by four people in- 
volved in the local talent or modeling 
industry. Acts were critiqued on orig- 
inality, audience appeal, choreography 
and overall effect. $ 



CAROLYN PYE 




Keeping their cool are the men of Kappa Sigma, 
Phi Sigma Kappa, Sigma Alpha Epsilon and Delta 
Kappa Epsilon. Greek Sing brought many intra- 
mural rivalries together to work as a team. 



Roger Dul 

The winning team of Greek Sing shows practic 
does pay off. "Judgement Day" for six houses wa 
a success. 



S(m? 




eeling the excitement of the final production are 
le women of Pi Beta Phi, Kappa Delta, and Chi 
'mega. Many teams began practice three weeks 
efore the event at Gammage. 

ayout by Beth Kaczynski 



H 



Taking in the sights are Alpha Delta Pi Lisa Mann 
and Phi Sigma Kappa Steve Azar . Sun and fun 
made Greek Games much more enjoyable. 




Steve Azer /Greek Review 

Catching the spirit of the games is SAE Tim Berry . 
Greek Week was a time of friendly competition. 

Sip Ep Scoff Gromm proves he is not just another 
face in the crowd. Also enjoying the fun and friend- 
ship were Alpha Delta Pis Debbie Spieler, Stacy 
Gower, Dawn Devito and Katy Burton . 

Layout by Tina Amodio 




Steve Azer /Greek Revie 



^ame* 




Guarding 

The 

Tradition 

C xcitement filled Gammage audi- 
torium as Greeks displayed mu- 
I sic, dancing, lights and costumes. 
All of this added to the talent 
which ASU's Greek members showed on 
Thursday, March 24, 1988 at Greek Sing. 
Yet this night was only one part of Greek 
Week from March 18 to March 25. 

The process began in September when 
the Greek Steering Committee was 
picked. It consisted of 11 committee 
heads and two co-chairpersons who del- 
egated responsibilities. Cindy Langford 
of Chi Omega and John Wolf of Kappa 
Sigma chaired this committee. 

The goal of Greek week was to raise 
money for a charity. Last year, half of the 
money went to the Make-A-Wish Foun- 
dation, which helped to make terminally 
ill children's dreams come true. The oth- 
er half was given to ASU's Disabled Stu- 
dent Resources to provide more of the 
carts used to transport disabled students 
around campus. The project raised over 
$13,000. $ 

NICKI CHARNEY 



V ve Azer/ Greek Review 

letting a lift from a friend is Delta Gamma Tracy 
iarkin . Both were participants in the "Musical 
Ireek" contest. 



<f>u 



Welcome 

«S-i- 
«To 

Rush 

ush perfectly described the week 
when ASU fraternities and soror- 
ities chose pledges for Fall 1988. 
Rush week was hectic for all houses, 
especially for two new IFC colonies. Sig- 
ma Alpha Mu and Delta Chi had their 
first formal rush this fall. 

Mike Frost, SAM rush chairman, said 
their first rush did not go like they 
hoped. "But we're getting a lot more 
guys through informal rush," Frost said. 
Coco Brice, Rush chairman for Delta 
Chi, had a similar experience. "Our first 
rush was a learning experience," Brice 
said. "We're going to be a lot more or- 
ganized for spring rush." 

At the same time, sororities held rush 
at the Registry Resort in Scottsdale. 
"This year we used a computer, which 
eliminated a lot of processing time," said 
Vicki Hearsh, Coordinator for Greek 
Life, "so there was much less waiting 
and hand work." This fall's Rush was a 
successful week for all houses, both old 
and new. $ 

KIM CHUPPA 




Impersonating Otis Day is Tri Delt Stacey Shepard. 
Creative skits were planned out the spring before 
fall rush. 

Alcohol Awareness continues and was supported 
by the Greek system. Mark Collins, Fred Farris, and 
Jeff Penzone were available during orientation to 
answer questions for rushees and freshmen. 



WELCOME RUSHEES! 

1988 FALL SEMESTER 

DONT ^ 



$*, drink Hb 

TS^f AND DRIVE! ^- y 



I ■ 'N$o»tt>B» Hfwsuv *co'*NM(iiS(«BiJSCM*tjo *<- 



Shannon Morrist 



Delta Chi joins IFC rush for the first time. The 
colony rushed new members both formally and 
informally during the fall. 




A time to remember . . . Alpha Chi's sing a 
song that reflects why their sorority is unique. 
Rush was often hectic, requiring sorority mem- 
bers to learn as many as four songs a party. 

Layout by Tina Amodio 



hanium Morrison 



ATA 





Success 

Through 

Service 



he women of Alpha Gamma Delta 
were involved with a variety of 
philanthropic projects. Approxi- 
mately 130 Alpha Gams partic- 
ipated in a Walk-A-Thon for the Juvenile 
Diabetes Foundation which raised 
$3000. The JDF also benefitted from 
booths run by Alpha Gams at Phoenix 
Cardinals games. 

The women also spent hours on in- 
dividual service projects outside of the 
sorority, yet came together to take sec- 
ond place in the ASU-UofA sorority 
blood drive, and first place in the All- 
Greek food drive. Gloria Kelter, phil- 
anthropic program director, said Alpha 
Gamma Delta's philanthropic activities 
made members feel good. "We like to 
help other people and it brings the chap- 
ter together towards one goal," Kelter 
said. "We're strong philanthropically be- 
cause we try to get five girls who will 
work whole-heartedly instead of fifty 
who do the work half-heartedly." „ 

MARLENE E. NAUBERT 



A new officer, Lisa Lcichman is recognized durin 
the Panhellenic installation. Leichman became th 
Treasurer after elections in November. 



Learning and living together in Palo Verde Main 
are the AGD's. Once a semester the women 
showed their sorority spirit by wearing their greek 
letters on a designated day. 




Roger Dut 

Performing during Greek Sing are the Alph 
Gams. They joined six other houses for the show 



l^awma ZVlfi* 



jyout by Beth Kaczynski 

'ledging a sorority can help increase grade point 
iverages and social lives. The new pledges met the 
'ikes for the first time at the Yacht Party in No- 

/ember. 

Skiing in Vail are the members of Alpha Delta Pi. 
•ven the novice skiers loved the weekend away 
rom the sun with the members of Alpha Tau 
Dmega. 




Agenda 
Stresses 
Studies 



arious scholarship programs and 
positive reinforcements were part 
of Alpha Delta Pi's agenda. Schol- 
arship Chairperson Katie Burton man- 
dated study tables for a minimum of "ten 
hours a week for pledges." ADPi pledges 
needed at least a 2.0 GPA to go active; 
actives needed to maintain a 2.25 GPA. 
Actives who did not meet the require- 
ment could either be on social probation 
or choose to have study tables. 

Other ideas also helped boost academ- 
ic excellence. According to Burton, a 
board with the days of the month dis- 
played each girl's exam days. Also, a 
Skippy peanut butter jar, known as the 
"No Skippy Jar," was passed around 
during meetings; girls who had not 
skipped class the previous week wrote 
their name on a piece of paper and put it 
in the jar. Names were drawn at random 
for prizes such as candy bars, fit 

GREMLYN BRADLEY 



a An 



skfiA*. T>* 



AEn 



Catching some rays on a sunny afternoon is the 
thing to do for Steve Samuels and Jason Neiven. 
Being bronze was part of the ultimate "look". 




in 



How 
'Bout A 
BBQ 



pi 
it 



s the sun set, Alpha Epsilon 
men trickled into their yard, 
was Thursday night, which meant 
an all-house dinner. Two red brick grills 
were lighted and hamburgers, hotdogs, 
and buns had been set out. Pledges were 
milling around with paper and pen in 
hand to interview their active brothers. 

Soon women from the Kappa Delta 
house arrived as dinner guests. At first 
the women talked among themselves 
and the men followed suit until someone 
yelled, "Girls talk to guys — guys talk to 
girls. C'mon folks, it's not that hard!" 
Everyone chuckled and began to inter- 
mingle. 

Before long the hotdogs and hamburg- 
ers were sizzling and everyone began 
preparing their plate. Pledges were in 
charge of cooking and had to keep the 
orders straight. Eventually the pledges 
were able to eat and join in the fun. 

As the sun sank even lower, laughter 
filled the air and the barbeque lasted into 
the night. $ 

KIM CHUPPA 




Michelle Bray 




Good food and good friends keep Steve Liddy, Pete 
Lamdent, Bob Eslen and Ross Perlman all smiles. 
Flakey Jake's was a popular Greek meeting place. 



Sean Lopez 



Ifs a dirty job but Kenny Lippman doesn't mind 
doing it. House maintenance was important part of 
a member's responsibilities. Photo by Michelle Bray 



£M< "Pi 





Arrive 
Alive 
J With ATO 

A I lthough nearly every ASU student 
I went to parties, some were more 
cautious than others. This year, an al- 
cohol-awareness program helped Alpha 
Tau Omega members avoid drinking and 
driving. 

Designated drivers were assigned for 
every event where alcohol would be 
served. "The most important thing is to 
make sure members won't drive drunk," 
said Jeff Serene, Alcohol Control Chair- 
man for the fraternity. "There haven't 
been any alcohol-related accidents since 
I've been in the house." 

This procedure was unusual to ASU's 
Greek system, according to Serene. "We 
do a lot of promotion," Serene said 
"That way everyone knows who is driv 
ing home." 

The national Alpha Tau Omega coun- 
cil recognized ASU's chapter for this pol- 
icy. "A lot of people have asked about 
the program," Serene said. "But I'm hop- 
ing others will implement it, rather than 
just say it's a good idea." fie 



CAROLYN PYE 



'an Lopez 



Leady for anything, double-fisted volleyball play- 
r j.R. Cruz show off his style. The fourway Sun- 
plash boasted a variety of dress and activity. 

ncouraging donations for the philanthropy, 
lembers talk to passing students on the mall. The 
■atemity held many fundraising events this year 
I >r the Muscular Dystrophy Association. 

ayout by Beth Kaczynski 



ATfi 



styfrla 7«« 



A$ 



fill 



Hearts 
Make 



gThem 



,0 



i 



Friends 



?*i 



he theme "chance made us sisters, 
§l||iP hearts made us friends" was ev- 
sfHsR ident during Alpha Phi's rush 
week, as well as all year on their floor. 

This theme was especially obvious one 
Friday evening in early spring. Around 
5:30, women were returning to the floor 
after a busy day. Some had tans from 
laying in the P.V. Main courtyard. Oth- 
ers had headaches from working or stud- 
ying at Noble library. Either way, stress 
was disappearing and the weekend had 
arrived. 

Many small groups were forming to 
decide where to go for happy hour. 
Doors were open and loud spirited music 
drowned out the sounds of the blow 
dryers, as women ran from room to room 
exchanging clothes and enthusiasm. 

As the evening went on, the sisters left 
for Cannery, Flakey Jake's or Depot Can- 
tina. Chanting their favorite sorority 
song and speculating about the upcom- 
ing formal brought a bond of friendship 
into the night. &. 




Reggae music keeps the party jammin! Pam Weber 
and a friend entertained the crowd before the band 
Neon Prophet took over at the Sunsplash ex- 
change. 



Bol* Casfl 

Members welcome rushees to Alpha Phi. Lorr 
Garrett and Gina Glazer helped their house pledgi 
46 new young women at Rush. 



7>iU 



Layout by Beth Kaczynski 

Traveling to Las Vegas is the ASU chapter of 
Alpha Phi Alpha. The members made speeches 
about their fraternity during the Fraternity Smoker 
at the University of Nevada, Las Vegas. 




K I 



\lpha Kappa Alpha 

Vashing cars for the Scholarship Fund are Joseph 
Crawford, Mike Mathis, Alamo Jones, Courtney 
r oliver. Ken Steward, Randy Goode, and Chris Dukes. 



Alpha Kappa Alpha 

Working for a UNLV chapter is a rewarding ex- 
perience. The ASU Alpha Kappa Alphas accom- 
panied the men for the road trip weekend. 






T 






Providing 

For 

Youth 



he men of the Alpha Phi Alpha 
fraternity continued their tradi- 
tion of excellence and leadership 
this past year by taking part in many 
philanthropic events. 

The fraternity organized a motivation- 
al seminar at the Phoenix Youth Center. 
The topics included: drug abuse, sec- 
ondary education, male/female relation- 
ships and positive self image. This pro- 
gram was started to help keep the youth 
of Phoenix on the right track. 

The Alpha Phi Alphas also organized 
a food and clothing drive for the needy, 
sponsored a film series during Black His- 
tory Week and assisted ASASU in bring- 
ing speaker Tony Brown to campus. 

The Alpha Phi Alphas take pride in 
being the first black greek organization 
ever. The first national chapter was 
founded in 1906, at Cornell University. 
National alumni include men such as 
Martin Luther King Jr., Jesse Owens and 
Quincy Jones. Jfi 



MONICA SONS 



A$ A 



/HfeA* Pto 



AXfi 



Finding a sister at the Pike Fall Formal are Kelly 
O'Brien and Tori Rudge. Formats were a great way 
to catch up with old friends and meet new ones. 



Helping out the community is a major goal of the 
members of Alpha Chi. The philanthropic, the 
Eagle Classic Tennis Tournament, was held at the 
Scottsdale Princess. 



-a; 



Support 

Has 

Meaning 



I f one aspect of greek life made 
■ Alpha Chi Omega stand out, it 
was that they took their philan- 
thropic events seriously. Since 1982, 
they have won the Philanthropic House 
of the Year award in 82', 83' and 84' and 
most recently, they took the award in 
1988. 

"One of our main goals is to help 
others," said Monique Bue, 1988 phil- 
anthropic chairman. "It's rewarding. 
There is a lot of house support." 

They participated in many events, 
such as a Frisbee Fling, which raised 
$2200. In the Football Run, where mem- 
bers ran the gameball to Tucson for the 
rival game, they raised $1100 for the 
Easter Seals and Special Olympics foun- 
dations. 

The variety of Alpha Chi Omega in- 
volvement explained their success, but 
maybe the reason for their involvement 
provided a better answer. 

"There was no special secret — it 
means something to us," said Bue. gfi 

BRUCE PETERSON 



&U Omepi 




Arriving at the Beta's "Christmas At The Ranch" 
is Andy Fife . This event drew a large number of the 
members and reunited brothers before vacation. 



Getting into the party spirit are Jeff Novak, Jr., 
Craig Rissler and their cowgirls dresssed up for the 
wild west. The Christmas date party opened the 
holiday season Arizona style. 




Victims 

Receive 

Comfort 



C amily violence was a headline 
that necessitated much coverage. 
But instead of just feeling sorry for 
the victims, the brothers of the Beta The- 
ta Pi house decided to make a difference 
by volunteering their time at the Sojourn 
Center, a shelter for battered women and 
children. 

"I first heard about the Sojourn Center 
from a guest speaker in my Justice 
Studies class," said Jeff Novak, Beta The- 
ta Pi's philanthropic chair. "I was really 
interested in setting up some sort of proj- 
ect with the center. We liked it so much 
we ended up adopting the center as our 
main charity." 

Since then, Beta Theta Pi has planted 
flowers, fixed screens and built a tool 
shed for the shelter. "It's very rewarding 
to work with a shelter like the Sojourn 
Center," Novak said. "Not only does it 
improve the women's living conditions, 
but it also gives the children a chance to 
interact with nice men."^ 



•la Theta Pi 



KIM CHUPPA 



vfter a chapter meeting the men went to serenade 
\e residents of Palo Verde Main. Their favorite 
jrenade reply was the Kappa Kappa Gamma song 
Rowdy Do." 

ayout by Beth Kaczynski 




Ben 



geta "71 



AT 




Seniors 

Stay 

Active 



he Delta Gamma Alumnae Pro- 
gram created a positive relation- 
ship between senior girls and Del- 
ta Gamma alumnae. The program keeps 
the seniors active in their chapter. 

The program was nicknamed the Aunt 
Hannah program because as each girl 
becomes a senior, an alumnae chooses 
an active of her choice and sends her 
little presents all semester long. On hol- 
idays, cards, gifts and silly hand done 
items are presented by the secret pals. At 
the senior send-off, the alumnae cook for 
the seniors usually at one of the alum- 
nae's houses. A table laden with hand- 
made sweatshirts has a tag with each 
girls name on it, and their Aunt Hannah 
has an identical exact sweatshirt! 

Other programs include the 4.0 G.P.A. 
pearl gift, which awards the student with 
pearls for their guard, again given to 
them by the alumnae. Also, in April, a 
career night was held at the Memorial 
Union where weekly meetings took 
Place.^ 



KAREN KIPP 




"Welcome Aboard to Delta Gamma" is a national 
theme many DG chapters use across the country 
during rush week. Skits, songs and smiles were all 
second nature to Traci Marken, Marcy Skenderian, 
Valere Walker, Anne Lacey, and Linda Shelton. 



Delta Gam 

Putting on the festive holiday cheer, the worn 
of Delta Gamma take a moment to smile for Sar 
at their Christmas party. This was an all hou 
event with a gift exchange between pledge mor 
and pledge daughters. 



'Physical Graffitti Delta style. Gina Brown added a 
ew words of her own to Dan Miller's shirt during 
in exchange with the Alpha Epsilon Pi Fraternity. 




■ig&wnlr 




On To 

The Next 
Century 

elta Delta Delta members had a 

busy year celebrating the 100th 

birthday of their sorority. More 

than 2500 members from the 132 

chapters gathered in July to celebrate at a 

national convention in Boston, where the 

organization was founded. 

The convention allowed members the 
chance to see the home of Sarah Ida 
Shaw, Tri Delta's founder. Convention 
delegates also heard a taped version of 
the "Golden Circle Address," which 
Shaw broadcasted at the 50th Tri Delta 
convention. 

Other activities included a Fourth of 
July cruise and visits to nearby cities. 
Michal Lammle, president of ASU's Tri 
Delta chapter, participated in a "Rush 
Review," which showed skits used for 
Rush in Tri Delta's early years. Dr. Mi- 
chael White, an ASU philosophy pro- 
fessor, was one of two recipients of an 
award from the National Humanities 
Center, to which Delta Delta Delta do- 
nated $700,000. $ 

TRACY BOWER 



Serenading on old row allows the actives to in- 
troduce their new pledges to the fraternities. A Tri 
Delt favorite serenade song was "Rugged But 
Right." 



j <ella Delia Delia 

•njoying Boston are Kim Littlefield and Lauren 
frowning . The ASU chapter attended the Cen- 
tennial Convention and also spent time taking in 

he sights. 




AAA 



ZVfej VeSta 



AKE 



Happy Holidays! Jim Morise celebrated the end 
the semester at the Christmas formal. 



Hugging a friend is joe Harper . The Dekes joined 
the Chi Omegas for a Christmas party at Paradise 
Valley Resort in early December. 



Students 
Hit The 
Books 

HI aving such distinguished alumnus 
| as George Bush and Dan Quayle, 
! Delta Kappa Epsilon focused on 
academic excellence. The frater- 
nity's main emphasis was scholarship, 
said president Kory Blythe. 

A well-structured pledge program 
matched pledges with "fathers," older 
members who helped with academic 
questions. If necessary, a pledge was en- 
couraged to talk with the pledge edu- 
cator, Jim Morris, who would then act as 
a tutor in the subject of difficulty. Instead 
of having study tables in a distracting 
setting, like a library, classrooms in the 
Language and Literature building were 
used. 

The Dekes strictly enforced a required 
2.25 grade point average to be initiated, 
according to Blythe. This dedication 
showed in high grades among members. 
As Blythe said, "We don't take members 
who are ready to give us the money." m 



GREMLYN BRADLEY 




Jill Morris 

Strategic planning begins in the huddle. Tean 
work was always a part of brotherhood. 



"Kafifui SfiAtfoi 




Officers 
Join 
Delta 
Sigs 

formal yet sociable atmosphere 
1 and a palatable dinner set just 
: the right tone for the Delta Sig- 
ma Phi Officers Dinner. 

Held towards the beginning of each 
semester, this event was an opportunity 
for executive officers of each ASU so- 
rority and pledge class to meet mem- 
bers from other sororities and also to 
get to know the Delta Sigs. 

"We like to know the executive of- 
ficers from each sorority, and they can 
see what we're like," said Lee Barber, 
administrative vice-president of Delta 
Sigma Phi. "It also helps in setting up 
future events with sororities when 
we've talked to some of the members." 

Phi Sigma Kappa members handed 
out white carnations at the end of the 
evening to each girl. "The sorority of- 
ficers always look forward to the din- 
ner," Barber said. "It's a special event. "fit 



CAROLYN PYE 



Talking about new programs is vice president Lee 
9arber. Many sorority officers accepted an invi- 
:ation to join the house for dinner, including Laura 
Kettleson. 

Layout by Beth Kaczynski 



Presiding over the fraternity is Kirk Monroe. The 
officer dinner gave Theta president Lisa Wright a 
chance to discover how Monroe deals with the 
day-to-day business of running his house. 



AS $ 



Veto*. S< 




ATA 






A New 
Home On 
Old Row 






\A/ fter much searching, Delta Tau 
Delta finally found a place to call 
their own. The FIJI house lease 
was terminated by the university in May 
1988. This was good news for Delta Tau 
Delta, chosen to replace the FIJIs' at 406 
Adelphi Drive. 

Prior to getting the lease on the house, 
the fraternity operated for two years 
without providing any living quarters. 
Members lived in apartments and held 
their meetings at the Memorial Union. 

Before moving in, Delta Tau Delta 
competed with five other fraternities to 
secure the lease. 

"I think they chose us because we 
have real strong national support," said 
Drew Diedrich, president. 

Over the summer, the men worked 
seven days a week for a whole month to 
improve the 35-year-old house before 
moving in August 1st. Fraternity mem- 
bers painted the entire house, installed 
new carpet and applied artwork to make 
the house a home./$ 



BRUCE PETERSON 



Layout by Beth Kaczynsk 

Accepting the new charter is president Dreu 
Diedrich. The colony became an official chapte 
during the summer and also moved into the old FIJ 
house. 




Dan McNamara 

Transportation by trolley is always desirable for 
" special occasions. The Delts ride together to keep 

members safe. 



A reason for celebrating brings Chris Matrinez into 
Scottsdale in style. The formal was held after in- 
stallation ceremonies. 



Dan McNaman 



'cut Z>e£ta. 



attracting large crowds is the biannual Theta Delt 
/olleyball Tournament. Eric Dexter and Alex 
arman participated in the event on and off for three 
rears. 

Checking out the action on the row is Gene Benda . 
Accompanying Benda is Allie, the house mascot, 
vho often protected the men from the rivals across 
he street. Photo by Michelle Bray. 



Riding off to class is Steve Wilson . Bikes and 
backpacks made the commute from new row to 
campus quick and comfortable. 




Giving 
Time To 
Others 

heta Delta Chi's motto was, 

"Friendship founded on mutual 

esteem and dependence." Ac- 

cording to Theta Delt's president, 

Mike Willsey, pledges could expect to 

find support and friendship among the 

members. 

Many different events were sponsored 
by the fraternity. Members held a vol- 
leyball tournament to benefit the Phoe- 
nix Boys' Club, and on many occasions 
spent time with Boys' Club youngsters, 
taking them to sporting events and other 
activities. 

In addition, members sponsored a 
number of spontaneous activities like car 
washes to raise funds for their national 
philanthropy, the March of Dimes. 

All of Theta Delt's social and service 
activities were open to anyone on cam- 
pus, not just Greeks. "We don't try to 
exclude anyone," Willsley said. "There is 
a place for everyone here."^K 

CAROLYN P YE 



AX 



76eta Z>< 



0X 



Sporting the appropriate attire for a Theta Chi 
event is Steve Kovacik . Members explored new 
territory in finding original exchange themes. 



Letting out a little frustration during Theta Chi 
Decline of Western Civilization party are Jaso 
Tortorici and Vence Morscher . Members found pai 
ties a great way to let go and have a good time. 



Playing 




pring cleaning was taking place in 
S the Theta Chi house. But these 
guys weren't dusting off their 
desks and night stands, they were shin- 
ing up their Philanthropic Program. 
"We've always done small stuff in the 
past/' said Jason Tortorici, Philanthropic 
Chairman. "This year we wanted to ex- 
pand our program with some new proj- 
ects." 

The Theta Chi's philanthropic past 
consisted of working water stations at 
bike races, helping to build a nature trail 
in Northeast Scottsdale, and volunteer- 
ing as monsters in the annual Phoenix 
J.C.'s haunted house. 

Their new philanthropic schedule in- 
cluded a Valley Big Brother/Big Sister 
picnic at El Dorado park. 

Working with the Valley Big Broth- 
ers/Big Sisters gave the Theta Chi's a 
chance to enjoy a one-on-one interaction 
with the children. "My ideal is for one of 
the guys to become a permanent Big 
Brother," Tortorici said. $ 

KIM CHUPPA 





Lori Sluu 
Posing during halftime at the Kappa Kappa Gam 
ma Football Tournament are Theta Chi footbal 
players. The team didn't pull in a trophy, bu 
enjoyed the spirited competition. 




tMoms 
Provide 
Meaning 

Forming strong bonds of sister- 
hood was the main objective of 
Kappa Alpha Theta. New 
pledges, however, may have felt the 
need to be fully incorporated into the 
sorority. That was where pledge moms 
helped out. 

A pledge mom was an active member 
who helped her pledge "daughter" with 
any type of problem or question. As The- 
ta's pledge educator, Stacey Axe, said, 
"A pledge mom is kind of like a guide." 
Pledge moms helped with studies and 
finding dates for formals, among other 
things. 

Pledges, however, did not know right 
away who their pledge mom was. A 
week of suspense and clues, often ac- 
companied by small gifts left in the chap- 
ter room, led up to pledge mom reveal- 
ing. 

Theta's pledge mom revealing party 
took place at Papago Park on October 6. 
Strings which began in the park's bath- 
room wound throughout the park and 
eventually led to kites, displaying The- 
ta's symbol, with the pledge's name on 
it. Standing near each pledge's kite was 
pledge mom, or "somebody to look up 

to ££ 

GREMLYN BRADLEY 



hannon Morrison 

'rying to locate her pledge mom is Jennifer Bow- 
rs. As part of the mom-dot program Theta had an 
dventurous hunt at Papago Park. 

radioing for the UCSB Intersorority Volleyball 
, burnament is Stephanie Herebic and Nancy Stracke 
;. /ith Pike Wes Patterson. The Theta team repre- 

ented ASU well. 



Finding her kite and pledge mom is Lisa Dom- 
browski. Lisa Nelson became Dombrowski's special 
sister as well as her sorority mom. 

Layout by Beth Kaczynski 



K A0 



"Kajtfui >4Cfi/i<i 



n 



K A 



Layout by Beth Kaczynski 

Congratulating pledge Susan Woolf is Sue Schyv 
ing. At the Pledge Presents formal, actives wore 
black dresses while pledges wore white. 

Dancing with Dad is Jackie Young. Parents from al! 
over the country came to Tempe to enjoy Parents 
Weekend and the formal. Photo by T.j. Sokol 






Enjoying 
A Night 
Of 
Elegance 

t was a night girls would remem- 
Jp ber for a long time. Kappa Delta 
l§ill Pledge Presents was the night for 
the new sorority members to shine. 

The night started off quietly — eve- 
ryone arrived and took a seat at a table 
before dinner was served. Conversation 
at the tables was calm and polite, but one 
could see the enthusiasm of the pledges 
brimming over. 

When dinner was over, the girls who 
had kept so quiet during dinner began 
yelling and screaming, as their enthu- 
siasm overflowed. Each pledge was led 
up to the front one by one, and intro- 
duced to the crowd. Then her secret big 
sister would lose her anonimity as she 
ran up, roses in hand, to hug her little 
sister. 

Parents came from as far as New York 
to see their daughters presented to the 
sorority. "It's so much fun for the girls," 
said Ruth Pitts, who had come from Il- 
linois to see her daughter Kim participate 
in Pledge Presents. M 



CAROLYN PYE 



Z>eit<t 




Puppy love . . . Pledge Holly Astle shows off Kap- 
py, her new found friend, at the Sigma Nu Relays. 

Cheering the team on to victory are Donna Zan- 
noni and Shari Kitchen. Mike Tobin helped coach the 
Kappa/Kappa Delt team at relays. 




fa$K 

J 



Can't Keep 
A Kappa 
I Down 



\me-S ne Kappa Kappa Gamma ladies 
Z&A. were a spirited group. After a 
busy Inspiration Week, many of 
the members were tired the morning of 
Sigma Nu Relays, but that didn't bottle 
their enthusiasm. On the floor, Kappa 
members scurried to get into the match- 
ing shorts before heading to New Row. 

After chanting and waiting for their 
turn to enter the house along with 11 
other sororities, the spirit grew. The Kap- 
pas' were finally called in to perform 
their impromptu song and dance for 
spirit points. Somebody played the 
wrong music, so no one saw their act. 

Later, during a diving board skit, Kap- 
pas' proved their originality. Dancing 
and singing to "We Don't Have to Take 
Our Clothes Off To Have a Good Time," 
wearing long-sleeved shirts and jeans, 
the two competitors joined everyone else 
in the pool. 

"We had such a good cime," said 
Marcelle Lovfald, Kappa vice-president. 
"It was a fun event and we just loved it!"^ 

CAROLYN PYE 



humway l.o 

fright smiles and cheerful voices during rush are 
he "key" to success. Lynnae Villanueva and Amy 
Aodi discovered that hard work does pay off. 



kkt 



TCafofia. "Kappa, fa 



K 2 



Different 
s Tastes 
Of 



■; 



A 






Tempe 

fter a month or so of school, most 

students were ready to take a rest 

from the rigors of classes. The 

men of Kappa Sigma decided it was time 

for a break, and sponsored the Beer Bash. 

A Friday night in early October was 
the perfect night for this event. After a 
demanding week of classes and work, 
fraternity members were ready to cut 
loose. 

Traveling from one Tempe bar to an- 
other, the Kappa Sigma's and their 
guests were able to try a variety of dif- 
ferent beers, including imported brands. 
Conversation varied from everything to 
the week at school to the upcoming ASU 
football game. 

As the evening progressed, some 
members went home, as others stayed 
on and talked until late at night. It was 
the perfect opportunity for members 
who had been especially busy to get to 
know more of their fraternity brothers, fil 

CAROLYN PYE 



Waiting for the evening air to cool down is Andy 
Stevens. The weather was still a hot 101 degrees in 
early October. 

Dancing at the Beer Bash is Adam Paul. A favorite 
Kappa Sig pastime was enjoying progressive music. 
Photo by ]ill Harnisch 

Layout by Beth Kaczynski 



Scpma 




Relaxing before dinner are Tim Hushes, Scott Nas- 
ser, and Matt Osborn with their dog Kino. The early 
evening brought many members together in the 
living room to study, watch television or just so- 
cialize. 



Members ring in the Christinas spirit. Wade 
Torbenson found the perfect tree to cheer up the 
house during finals, looking ahead to the holiday 



warn 




Busting 



Kraig Hoyden 



Kraig Hayden 




'.raig Hayden 

Vaiting for that special letter from home are Kelly 
•avage and Dax Mark . A full mailbox was a 
velcomed sight, especially for students living far 
rom home. 



I he Lambda Chi Alpha Watermel- 
f ', on Bust was a yearly event de- 
signed to raise money for the Spe- 
cial Olympics. Sororities paid a 
$100 entry fee to be part of the events 
including a watermelon seed spitting 
contest, a three-legged race and a wa- 
termelon busting competition. 

The event, held in the fall, was a 
chance for sorority pledges to get to 
know their new sisters, and also for all 
the girls to get to know members from all 
different sororities. Sorority members 
were teamed with groups of four to five 
houses to compete in the day's events 
and for spirit points. 

Watermelon Bust combined friendly 
rivalry and competition to raise funds for 
a worthy cause. A 



AX A 



J*a*t4<iUl (?ii . 





Ready for the roaring twenties are the women of 
Pi Beta Phi, Many of the members joined the SAEs 
in celebration of Paddy Murphy. 


Wearing the letters are Shannon Yocum and Lei 
Lyon. The Greek system took advantage of th( 
opportunities to show their sisterhood during rush 
Greek Week, and initiation. 


n b* 














glrjffiSy^ 



Many 

New 

Faces 



C riendships, loyalty, hardwork and 
fun were all a part of being in the 
Pi Beta Phi sorority. 

Forty six Pi Beta Phi pledges went 
active this year. The sorority had a very 
strong pledge program which allowed 
the girls to get to know each other. 

This year Pi Phi pledges along with 
Sigma Alpha Epsilon pledges took part 
in an aerobithon. Every pledge partic- 
ipated in an hour of aerobics. Each with 
sponsorships, they raised $500 which 
was donated to the Phoenix Childrens 
Museum. 

As a fund raiser, the pledges sold wa- 
ter purifiers and purchased a photo cop- 
ier with the money earned. 

The sorority as a whole organized "Pie 
in the Face." The sorority women lined 
up in front of PV Main and ticket holders 
received a pie which they could throw at 
any member they chose. 

There were 132 members in the Ar- 
izona Beta Chapter of Pi Beta Phi this 
year, ft 

MONICA SONS 



P/U 




^ayout by Beth Kaczynski 

This caption will be filled in by next deadline. 

ipike it! Toby Chapman helped the Pikes along in 
heir quest for a win. 








$e£ *f 


. Pikes 


*xJr 


Make 


HL^ 


] "Waves" 



rj "ood morning, St. Louis, this is 
93.7 KSD live from the Pike house 
on Greek Row at Arizona State 
University ..." 

A St. Louis-based rock station, KSD, 
had their "Breakfast Club" on campus to 
report the aftermath of the first Phoenix 
Cardinals NFL season game to St. Louis, 
the Cardinals' previous home. 
"This is great for the house to have our 
name broadcast all the way to St. Louis," 
said Chris Borst, who organized the 
event. 

The disc jockeys joked about their for- 
mer football team. "Because the 
Cardinals lost, it gave us more to make 
fun of them about," the station manager 
said. "If they had won, we would have 
said it was just luck." 

Rich Essig, Pike president, said having 
the radio station at the house was "a 
good chance to show that ASU was be- 
hind the Cardinals." 

"Everyone in the house loved having 
them here," Essig said, "especially the 
members that are from St. Louis, 'tin 

BRUCE PETERSON 



Warming up for the big game is fonathon George. 
Going to cheer the Sun Devils was a favorite Pike 
pasttime. 



innon Morrison 



iking an important call is Scott Coltune. Busy 
[ hedules led to a boom in portable phones and 
iswering machines. 



nKA 



pi "Xafifia, 



1 



2AE 



Mourning Murphy's death is the kickoff of Fri 
day's festivities. The actives as well as the pledge 
spent countless hours to transform the house int< 
"Roaring 20's" city. 



'■■.. 




Touching 

the 

Past 



ith "Paddy Murphy," Sigma Al- 
pha Epsilon members recalled the 
past. The event, held every two 
years, raised $1000 for the Boys Club. 
According to SAE Jason Radovan, Mur- 
phy was a 1920s gangster chased by Al 
Capone. To escape, Murphy hid in SAE 
houses. "The trade-off was that Murphy 
brought ladies and booze to SAE par- 
ties," Radovan said. "Legend says he 
was killed at an SAE house." 

Members celebrated together for two 
nights including a "shoot-out" on cam- 
pus. The pledges played Murphy and his 
gang pursued by the federal authorities, 
the actives. 

The last day, SAE members carried a 
coffin across campus, down Alpha Drive 
and to the house. After a formal funeral 
procession a eulogy was given at the 
house in a church-like setting. "The 
event is something the house takes a lot 
of pride in," Radovan said. $ 

GREMLYN BRADLEY 




David Haneke 

Proceeding by Palo Verde Main are the Paddy 
Murphy gangsters. Murphy alledgedly hid out with 
SAE's during the 1920's. 



Shannon Morris 

Competing to win the championship of the The 
Delta Chi Volleyball Tournament is SAE Paul Scoi 
Traditional contests on the row extended beyor 
intramural sports. 

Layout by Beth Kaczynski 



sfyk4* £/&tf6ut 



Chanting for an Alpha Chi relay victory is new 
active Jeff Harris. Many members coached soror- 
ities during the annual philanthropic that benefited 
Make-a-Wish Foundation. 



The pre-game tradition continues. Aaron Devault, 
Mark Knight, and Dan Ward awaited the Sun Devil 
football game against Lamar. Photo by Shannon 
Morrison 




•hamway ho 




Staking 
A Claim 
To Spirit 

nthusiasm was in the air as the 
Sigma Nu brothers gathered for 
one of their favorite events, the 
pre-game steak fry. This was not just a 
tailgate party, but a full-fledged meal 
before ASU's football team took on La- 
mar college from Texas. 

As the sun started to sink into the 
mountains, the Sigma Nu members be- 
gan to gather in their backyard. 

Many of the members were tired af- 
ter a long Saturday, but the anticipation 
of all the fun of a football game perked 
up their spirits. Sitting in the student 
section was almost as fun as the game 
itself for many of the members. 

After steak was served and eaten, 
and the sun disappeared behind the 
mountains, the Sigma Nu's were get- 
ting rowdy. Some were tossing a foot- 
ball back and forth in anticipation of 
the game, while others were talking to 
friends and making plans for after the 
game. 

When the Sigma Nu members all 
walked over to the stadium together, 
they were ready for a great time rooting 
for their favorite college football team ffi 

CAROLYN PYE 



SN 



*J4§ 



2n 



Layout by Beth Kaczyns 

Downing a beer in the sloshball game is /us; 
Palmer while Chris O'Leary coaches him on. Tl 
was the first year for the sioshbali tournament a 
only fraternity members were involved. 



Time 

To 

Rock 



K 



eeping busy with a full schedule 
was a perfect way to start the se- 
mester for the men of Sigma Pi. 
Rush Chairman, Mike Croatti, organized 
the Sigma Pi's rush program for the 
spring semester of 1989. The week long 
rush consisted of many events, which 
allowed the members and rushees to get 
to know one another in various interest 
areas. 

Rush began with an evening at Minder 
Binders and continued through the week 
with events such as the dog races, a 
spaghetti dinner and comedy show, and 
on the final night ended with the annual 
Sigma Pi-Lambda Chi Squaw Peak 
Blow-out. 

Later, in March, the pledges helped 
direct their first main event as Sigma 
Pis,"Mock Rock." This philanthropic 
event was held at the "beach" between 
Palo Verde Main and Palo Verde East 
resident halls. The air band competition 
awarded the winning band a trip to Las 
Vegas, Nevada. ffi 

MONICA SONS 




Brian O'Mahoncy 

Celebrating a great play is Loi Van Nguyen and 
Justin Plummer . Sloshball was fun and competitive 
for the brothers of Sigma Pi. 



Brian O'Maho 

Going for the catch is David Brashear , as Rat, 
Abraham stands by for assistance. Creative athlet 
were a way to spend the weekend and incree 
house participation. 




2$E 



Sig Eps 
Have High 
Hopes 

ecause ASU's Sigma Phi Epsilon 
was the largest chapter of the big- 
gest fraternity in the nation, one 
might have thought they were just an 
oversized group of men with little 
chance to work together. However, the 
190-member Sigma Phi Epsilon was vot- 
ed Outstanding Fraternity two years in a 
row, and had high hopes for making it 
three. 

"It's more of a diverse house — there's 
no stereotype — here we have people 
from all over the world," said Tim Tutag, 
house president. "It just brings together 
guys who are down-to-earth." 

The men of Sigma Phi Epsilon had a 
strict study program to help them 
achieve the second highest grade point 
average of large fraternities. 

"They keep me in line; they have 
study tables nine hours a week, and it 
helps keep my grades up," said new 
member Noel Calabrese. 

"We keep our members busy," Tutag 
said. "But what you put into a fraternity 
is what you get out of it." Jfi 

MARLENE E. NAUBERT 



David Haneke 



ever at a loss of words Guy Vick and Brent 
tmmerau enjoy a backyard chat. A little rest and 
taxation at the end of the day helped make an 
'ening more bearable. 



S<?m<i ?%r, 




he women of Sigma Sigma Sigma 
| wasted no time in getting national 
recognition for philanthropy. This 
was possible because of their Teeter- 
Totter-A-Thon, co-sponsored by the 
men of Tau Kappa Epsilon. 

By getting many sponsors "teeter- 
tottering" for 72 hours, the "Tri-Sigs" 
and "Tekes" raised almost $1000 for the 
Robbie Page Memorial Fund, which pro- 
vided therapy for hospitalized children. 

The Tekes supplied the teeter-totter, 
which reached heights of 16 feet into the 
air. When participants weren't on their 
shift, they relaxed by watching movies 
and regained their strength. 

"It was a real successful event," said 
Tri Sigma member Beth Deines. "We're 
looking forward to raising twice as much 
money next year." 

In the spring, the Tri-Sigs planned to 
repeat the event with the men of Kappa 
Sigma. 

MARLENE NAUBERT 




David Haneke 



A Robby Page Memorial supporter is Li 
O'Donnell. Philanthropic events kept the Tri Sig 
touch with the Phoenix community throughout 
fall and spring semesters. 



222 



Sing for Sigma Sigma Sigma. Collin Scott of 
Phoenix Cardinals helped collect money on 
mall for Teeter-Totter-A-Thon. 



Siytta, Siyma 



Engrossed in the conversation is Sigma Phi Ep- 
silon Mike Malouf. Two-way exchanges were a 
welcomed change compared to the usual groups. 

Gold digging for homecoming! The Sigma Chis 
entered a float in the annual parade along with the 
Phi Sigs, Alpha Chis, Tri-Delts and the Sig Eps. 




Jill Harttish 

The Sigma Chi mascot, (Chesty), looks on as the 
float reaches completion. The dog could be found 
protecting the fraternity and accompanying the 
brothers to class. 



Haniish 



lilding the devil's mine is Paul Zemarek . During 
e homecoming game, the ASU Sun Devils beat 
regon State 30-24. 



Going 
For The 
Gold 



n icture "A" Mountain with Sparky 
' coming out of a cave pushing a 
wheelbarrow filled with gold 
nuggets. On top was an Oregon State 
University Beaver head. The signpost 
read: "The Sigma Chi Zone" and 
"Sparky Strikes it Rich"! Along with 
Delta Delta Delta, Alpha Chi Omega, 
Sigma Phi Epsilon and Phi Sigma Kappa, 
the Sigma Chis took chicken wire, wood, 
and bedsheets, and created a float for the 
ASU homecoming parade. 

Mark LaGrandier and Gayelyn Difu, 
float chairmen of Sigma Chi and Alpha 
Chi Omega respectively, both said they 
were pleased with the turnout for float 
building. Decorating the float was "the 
fun part," Difu said. The actual building 
of the float took four nights, and dec- 
orating began two nights before the pa- 
rade. 

Many fraternities and sororities brain- 
stormed to create unique homecoming 
floats which tied in the theme of the 
week, "Gold Rush." £ 

MARLENE E. NAUBERT 



2X 



TKE 



Looking for the long shot is Matt Bianchi. T 
Tekes started their semester off with a big win 
the dog races. 








More 
Than A 
Pledge 

au Kappa Epsilon had a unique 
program for its new members 
i which allowed them to be inte- 
grated into the fraternity, rather than set 
apart. 

Called associate members instead of 
pledges, new members received many 
types of information, including study 
tips, extensive academic requirements, 
financial aid and managerial skills. 

"Many pledge programs teach new 
members how to be good pledges," 
James said, "We teach them to be good 
actives." The program was also unique 
in that it was a short program, only eight 
weeks, as compared to the semester-long 
program most fraternities had. 

This fall was the first time this as- 
sociate program was used, but the fra- 
ternity had gradually evolved up to it. 
"From what I've heard, the associates' 
grades have gone up," James said. "This 
program benefits everyone because we 
are not separated. We help each other."^ 



CAROLYN PYE 




A backyard pig roast at the Teke house is always a 
big attraction. J.R., Tony Dolata and Chris Holder 
made sure the slow cooking process was working. 



lill Hm 



Watching the dog races are Tim Tucker and S 
Grubb . Strategy and knowledge were the key 
gredients to win during the rush event at the r 
tracks. 



Layout by Beth Kaczyr 



afrfia SfnUian 




1 ' SB" '"■--? ''£ 










IN 


^F 




■ 




Phi GflHiwu Pe/fa 



Trying 

To 

Rebuild 



n October 1988, more than 50,000 
I plastic ducks waited at the Salt 
i River Project in Scottsdale, ready 
to float one mile. Each duck owner sur- 
rounded the water and wondered if their 
$5 lucky duck would be a winner. Num- 
bers engraved on the ducks were reg- 
istered in a drawing for prizes ranging 
from a 1988 Mercedes Benz to six 
months of cable TV services. 

Duck race proceeds benefitted the 
Scottsdale Prevention Institiute. The 
largest flock out of ASU's Greek system 
was sponsored by Phi Gamma Delta, 
who purchased more than 140 ducklings 
for $700. 

Unlike the other fraternities, the Phi 
Gamma Deltas did not participate in ex- 
changes this year. Their main goal was to 
have the highest grade point average 
possible and to raise $200 per month for 
charities. These policies and other recent 
accomplishments led the house to re- 
ceive the McCarty Proficiency Award at 
their international conference.^ 

NICKI CHARNEY 



Gamma Delia 

aiming with the entertaining Bruce Kelly of 
'ZP radio is Joe Capelli . The Phi Gams helped 
paint the "A" on the Tempe butte. 

otball games bring together the members of Phi 
imma Delta and the members of various so- 
rities. After the Colorado State game the brothers 
joyed the company of a Kappa Kappa Gamma 
tive. 



Taking part in the famous painting the "A" tra- 
dition are the Fijis and, KZZP disc jockey, Bruce 
Kelly. Pac-10 rivalry or vandalism destroyed the 
"A" on ASU's butte fifteen times in 1988. 



FIJI 



P&& 



$ A0 



Sports 




WSm raternity is based on brotherhood 
I and support of one another and 
* no one knows this better than the 
Phi Delta Thetas. Support, trust, and 
team work are essential for these in- 
tramural champions. The Phi Delts have 
been the intramural champions 13 out of 
the last 14 years. 

"We see athletics as a tool to build 
individuals because it's good for the 
mind and self discipline," Vice President 
Kirby Moss said. "It also allows us to 
come together as a team and show our 
support." 

The Phi Delts were strong in basket- 
ball, track, softball and some of the other 
smaller sports such as bowling, ra- 
quetball and golf. 

Those members that weren't athlet- 
ically inclined were encouraged to show 
support for the other team members. 
"We really stress getting involved" Moss 
emphasized. "Those that don't play gave 
support. It really gave us the energy to 
do well."^f 

LESLIE ANDERSON 





Sean lope 




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Sean Lope 



Getting to know all the rushees at the Rush Ban- 
quet is Alex Clark . Banquets provided the rushees a 
chance to meet the brothers of the fraternity. 



Phi Delta Theta hosted their Rush banquet a 
Tempe Mission Palms. Rushees enjoyed a dinne 
and learned more about the house. 

Layout by Beth Kaczynski 



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Building the boat for "Captain Morgan's Rage" 
are T.R. Ranee, Mike McClellan, Scott Hazdra, Ed 
Ramsauer and Bob Parke. Captain Morgan's tra- 
iition continued and was an open event for any 
itudent to get a taste of Greek life. 



Leading the cheer is Ron Paulich. The pledge class 
of 1988 learned the Phi Psi ritual and caught the 
spirit during initiation week. 













Spring 
Brings 
Growth 



y he Arizona Beta chapter of Phi 
I Kappa Psi was founded in 1962 at 
I Arizona State University. The fra- 
ternity took pride in the fact that they 
had a small house and felt that this al- 
lowed them to share a stronger sense of 
brotherhood and unity. 

Spring rush, a time to increase this 
unity with new members, included ac- 
tivities such as volleyball, barbeques, 
and a live hypnotist. After a busy and 
entertaining rush week the fraternity 
pledged eight new members to their 
chapter. 

The first chapter of Phi Kappa Psi was 
founded in Indianapolis, Indiana, in 
1852. Named after the Indy 500, the 
fraternity's national philanthropic event 
was the Phi Psi 500. The chapter spon- 
sored a fun run this year and contributed 
monetary donations from the event to 
the Campfire Boys and Girls Club of 
Arizona. Phi Psi men proved involve- 
ment and charity are strong in small 
houses, fit 

MONICA SONS 



>awn Mohney 

'ublic relations is another important responsilbili- 
y of the chapter. The fraternity raffled off a fall 
uition, on the mall, during the Phi Psi 500 week. 



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The Romper-Room Bash brings out the kid in 
Greek members. The women of Alpha Delta Pi and 
Phi Sig Greg Kohout went back to the past. 

Phi Sigs enjoy their second childhood. Romper 
Room allowed the brothers to be boys one last time 
before midterms set in. 




Program 
Involves 
Pledges 

!§^ he men of Phi Sigma Kappa had a 
1 unique program to integrate their 
new members into the fraternity. 
This program, which involved associate 
members instead of pledges, was started 
in 1986. 

Stressing individuality and pride in 
oneself and the group was a main part of 
the Associate program. Pledges were not 
considered "separate" or "segregated." 
Instead of having a pledge trainer, the 
whole fraternity was responsible for ed- 
ucating the new members. Group ac- 
tivities and a large emphasis on how 
traditions were started were main fo- 
cuses of this program. 

This program was unique not only to 
ASU's fraternity system, but also to the 
national fraternity system as a whole. 
Phi Sigma Kappa members at ASU sent 
information to chapters around the na- 
tion in hopes that other houses would 
adopt a similar system. 3 



CAROLYN PYE 




Bob Cast, 

No baby blues here, it's perfectly playful. Da 
Fogel and Scott Schlesinger partied in Pee Wee' 
playhouse during the Roomper Room Exchange. 

Layout by Beth Kaczynst 



vcyma "Kafifia. 



Getting ready to greet prospective pledges are 
Heidi Schultz, Gina Bohlen, Tara Vergamini, Kathy 
Seauchemin, Michelle Mcnge, and Michelle Warren. 
Thi Omegas put on their best smiles for 1988 fall 
•ush. 

Taking time out during the Jingle Bells Jam are 
Misha Gaff, Shelley Traw, and Tara Vergamini. Chi 
Omegas and their dates ushered in the Christmas 
:eason at the December dance. 



Iht Omc$a 




Duty 

Beyond 

Campus 

P or years Chi Omegas have prided 
themselves on their campus and 
community involvement. This 
year was no different. Members took ad- 
vantage of the variety of organizations 
on and off campus. 

ASASU, REACH, START, Student 
Foundation, ASU danceline, and year- 
book are just a few of the activities Chi 
Omega participated in. 

Philanthropies played an important 
role this year. Disabled Students of ASU 
was the organization Chi-Omega sup- 
ported. They also earned money for the 
Big Brother-Big Sister organization 
through a rock-a-thon. Along with the 
Lambda Chi's, each Chi-O rocked in a 
rocking chair for one hour, 24 hours a 
day for a full week. 

In the spring they held their annual 
retreat in which they talked about ac- 
complishments the chapter has made 
and discussed the goals for the future. L 

WENDY STRODE 



Xfl 






Greeks 
Set 

Governing 
Rules 



he ASU Greek system had many 
different resources for governing 
itself. Different boards, governed 
by Greek system members, had respon- 
sibilities ranging from education pro- 
grams to counseling facilities. 

Inter-Fraternity Council, the govern- 
ing body for the fraternities, stressed ed- 
ucation and leadership development. 
Members of IFC strove to be a moti- 
vating resource center, and were also 
responsible for educating fraternity 
members on social issues. 

Panhellenic, the governing board for 
all the sororities, shared this responsi- 
bility for the sorority members. Accord- 
ing to Gail Gagliardi, Panhellenic pres- 
ident, the sorority system was educating 
its members on such issues as date rape 
and self defense. Greek houses co- 
sponsored presentations from Alcoholics 
Anonymous, as well as AIDS seminars. 
Activities such as these allowed the 
Greek system to work together and de- 
velop relationships outside of their own 
chapters, which eliminated much of the 
traditional rivalry. 




Scott Troyanos 

Panhellenic Council addresses the issue of com- 
munity relations. Ellen Ingmand, Treasurer; Gail 
Gagliardi, President; Betsy Gambill, Secretary; and 
Jill 1 'raker, Vice President of Internal Affairs com- 
posed the executive board. Not pictured is Alisha 
Goff, Vice President of Fraternal Affairs. 

Layout by Beth Kaczynski 



GARP. Front row: Shelley Traw, Kelly Herlund, Alexis Tougas, Leza Lachapelle, Pam Weber, Dawnn 
DiVito. Back row:Robert Hanh, Bill Stevenson, Ty Johnson, Colin Fisher, Scott Novis, Scott Dirks, Mark 
Collins, Vicki Hersh. Not pictured are Andrea Head, Mike Rettus, and Kathy Skutecki. 




Another Greek governing board was 
GARP. Members of the Greek Activities 
Review Panel had the common goals of 
educating fraternity and sorority mem- 
bers on Arizona alcohol laws and de- 
creasing possible liability against the 
houses. 

With two chairmen, one secretary and 
15 members, GARP was not a large 
group. However, they had a large re- 
sponsibility to members of ASU's Greek 
system — any time a fraternity or so- 
rority planned an event involving alco- 
hol, members were required to submit a 
form to the GARP members. 

GARP members also had the task of 
counseling house members who violated 
alcohol rules. After a set number of vi- 
olations, houses were prohibited from 
serving alcohol at activities for a deter- 
mined time. There were GARP members 
at almost every greek function on cam- 
pus. A major goal of GARP was to main- 
tain relations between the Department of 
Public Saftey and the greek system. 

ASU was one of very few campuses 
nationwide that had a self-governing 
system. It was one of many attributes 
that contributed to the Greek system at 
ASU. fi 



CAROLYN PYE 
MARLENE E. NAUBERT 



nterfraternity Council officers are Sean Minor, President; Brad Huestis, Vice President of Fraternal 
affairs; Fred Farris, Vice President of Internal Affairs; Kevin Olson, Secretary; and Dave Rook, Treasurer. 



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ALPHA GAMMA DELTA. Front Row: Susie Stein, Lauren Kovalik, Da Neil Colarich, 
Gloria Kelter, Kari Chapman, Jennifer Bidenkamp, Lisa Altizer, Megan Stone, Michelle 
Niehold, Sara Braithwaite, Gayle Bates. Second Row: Dianna Bauer, Alison Hammersia, 
Melanie Miller, Kristen Boe, Lisa Shankman, Erin Eagen, Belinda Nevarro, Monica Roehler, 
Heidi Scheifele, Cheryl Gandre, Cindy Miller, Ronda Robsahm, Tanya Larson, Krista 
Niven, Stephanie Maiurano. Third Row: Teri Menke, Lynn Vavreck, Lillian Lee, Diana 
McMillian, Marlene Sroka, Jill Rutledge, Julie Lymberopulos, Jody Peoples, Tina Eddy, 
Tawny Porter, Lori Gragg, Darla Decker, Jill Nelson, Shaunda Coakes, Beverly Whitaker. 
Fourth Row: Myndi Eakin, Darcy Leiber, Heather Hastings, Colleen Gallager, Kim Reisman, 
Tamara Jordon, Cameron Wilkinson, Christy Kost, Lisa Byers, Karen Zuchowski, Amy 
Frick, Sue Schreiber, Shellie Peterson, Felisa Isreal. 



ALPHA DELTA PI. Front Row: Karen Heindwirker, Alison Cohen, Heather Stobo, Pamela 
Lynn, Lisa White, Matieie Wekell, Tracey Soo Hoo, Carrie Himelfarb. Second Row: Joel 
Kotecki, Sandy Kantz, Trisha Taylor, Stephanie Miller, Maria Ciccone, Chris Carver, 
Wendy Silverman, Paige Brodkin, Shari Waeks, Tracy Weiser, Meredith Fine, Melissa Oiler. 
Third Row: Michelle Waereen, Mary Comps, Angie Senner, Carolyn Jenkins, Tiffany 
Kreidman, Cindy Sedgwick, Yvonne Rios, Tina Dagg, Charlene Daly, Stacy Miller. 



ALHPA PHI Front Row: Athena Corvallis, Kristen Peli, Andrea D'Aleo, Laura Kalafus, 
Melissa Pollock, Ann Holsten, karen Klaus, Elise Elsberry, Jennifer Makoff, Stephanie 
Clough, Adrienne Whitaker, Tracy Falco, Colette Wright, Renee Mercato, Tiffany Taylor, 
Julie Hill, Heather Tietsort, Julie Getson, Laura Berland, Heather Collins, Heather Whitney, 
Kathleen Comer, Amy Clarcy. Second Row: Allison Landes, Kim Gore , Lara Hill, Lisa 
Pederson, Alecia Rhoden, Lori Cox, Stephanie Smith, Alison Carey, Lynn Sheldon, Lili 
Acosta, Beth Wilbur, Tami Hall, Margo Fekas, Lisa McGee, Romina Banks, Beth Quaing. 
Third Row: Stacey Rosenbaum, Jean Williams, Barbara Semmel, Sharlyn Armstrong, Teri 
Wetsel, Kari Metier, Kristi Rahn, Leigh-Anne Snow, Krista Hemdon, Elyssa Klein, Tami 
Gardner, Kelly Graham, Missi Robertson, Kristen Lucas, Trish Strong, Kristi Brome, Laura 
Wooten, Ruth Meyers, Denesha Pierce. Fourth Row: Tade Bua, Stephanie Davis, April Love, 
Monique Contro, Marilyn Gorton, Julie Skintzis, Anglea Skintzis, Monika Lounsberry, Erin 
Muldowney, Jennifer Isbell, Tracie Steinweg, Monica Millar, Holly Riedner, Christine 
Good, Andrea Pandowski, Wendy Brochrrop, Karla Schoemar, Kristen Loveless, Nicole 
Lovinger. Fifth Row: Robin Auslander, Cathy Rothrock, Sarah Buettner, Trish Tingley, Jen 
McRae, Shannon Hayes, Maria Grillo, AH Nace, Deanna Fear, Kim Davis, Allison Blaney, 
Jessica Irwin, Jessica Koessler, Karen Fendley, Teri Richter, Michelle Klien, Kim Brandt, 
Laura Randol, Susan George, Reenie Meshburg. 







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ALPHA CHI OMEGA. Front Row: Leslie Mezes, Kristin, Smith, Laura Shapiro, Ashley 
Arnold, Kathleen Birmingham, Tanya Rosenbluth, Jacqui Schesnol, Michelle Vijungo, Julie 
Almiro, Miriam Leffert, Kelly Allen, Lisa Keefe. Second Row: Sarah Baker, Claudia Blechner, 
Julie Carlson, Stephanie Frankel, Julie Graves, Lisa Bates, Jane Orlady, Kristen Rowland, 
Kristen Ruffalo, Holly Heckel, Christine Malone, Kristen Cerwin, Tahnee Schultz, Liz 
Gottainer, Kim Matthews, Penny Cigoy. Third Row: Crystal Mayer, Julie Miller, Jennifer 
Clements, Monique Bug, Tori Rudgg, Stacey Berlin, Michelle Kilcrease, Elizabeth Owens, 
Susan Lieb, Angie Cochran, Jodi Weidman, Kelly O'Brein, Kathy Skutecki, Kelly O'Neill, 
Kim Johnson, Kelly Fife, Julie Sertoli. Fourth Row: Kelli Volz, Barbar Ragland, Kristin 
Higgins, Heather Kennedy, Darcy Redburn, Tracy Rosenburg, Ronda Surina, Amy Osbom, 
Amy Bloomberg, Cathie Simpson, Penny Brown, Monica Donisthrope, Michelle Lolli, 
Molly McGrath, Stephanie Higgins, Heather Lambert, Kristen Hickman, Debbie Manasse, 
Jennifer Manske, Jenny Mills, Chris Wise, Jill Buckley, Dawn Goldfrank, Heather Gillen, 
Jenny Clarke. Fifth Row : Ltssa Blackaby, Heidi Hoelscher, Lynn Bowen, Sara Engler, Tori 
Matthew, Chris Wadliegh, Mary Beall, Trisha Carlson, Joy Gilmartin, Jennifer Pitarri, 
Jennifer Stoekmeyer, Tracy Lubbers, Trisha Shedd, Kim Schwenke, Jennifer Calloway, Tess 
Blackbum, Amy Anzevino, Gayelyn Difu, Tina Lapolla, Susan Zavisa. 



DELTA GAMMA. Front Row: Dory Collins, Shari Berkey, Michele Fredericks, Jen Eyan- 
son, Christe Beavers, Nancy Masters, Angela Miller, Brynn McNutt, Sharon Hayden, Sheri 
Schroeder, Merideith May, Laura Schultz. Second Row: Micelle Corley, Marya Piani, 
Michelle Lewin, Suanne Burton, Jenny Rickards, Christy Bowers, Tricia Croake, Dawn 
Zimmerman, Megan Jones, Kim Kamrath, Julie Thinger, KelUe Short. Third Row: Traci 
Marken, Valerie Walker, Linda Shelton, Paty DeLa Rosa, Leslie Stevens, Kristi Peterson, 
Suzy Katherler, Stephanie Steitman, Paige Bingham, Bobbi Bonthuis, Kristin Rose, Tiffany 
Rhoads, Robin Weiss, Stacee Goff, Stephanie Hubman, Jennifer White. Fourth Row: Linda 
Jorgeson, Kelly Smith, Jennifer Mikel, Kelly Kolek, Lisa Schlesinger, Kristen Benton, Joanne 
Asquith, Kelly Hernland, Jody Wells, Paula Milton, P.J. Capizzi, Kris VanNatter, Jill Fraker, 
Tris Richards, Holly Jackson, Lisa Douglas, Julie Martinet, Anne Lacey, Courtney Manion, 
Monica Mroz. Fifth Row: Megan Minnehan, Kristi Shepherd, Mary Mebus, Emily Jacob, 
Tammie Coulon, Kelly Baird, Lauren McFall, Steph Gould, Kelly Macardigan, Laura 
Fenken, Jody Turcotte, Cindy Stehr, Kellie South, Kathy Koller, Kristin Strand, Julie Stroh, 
Erika Soares, Kerri Markov, Kimmy Maus. 




DELTA DELTA DELTA. Front Row: Shelly Irwin, Julie Huelster, Meta Nikolai, Michelle 
Bray, Amber Serwat, Mia Canzona, Tina Smith, Tami Rippentrop, Leah Charbonneau, 
Michelle Crowe, Cory McDonald. Second Row: Brooke Knorps, Stacey Shepard, Gretchen 
Channon, Tammy Becker, Kristen Schroeder, Cheryl Demko, Kim Fanzo, Bronwyn Benz, 
Shelly Scanlon, Lisa Kates, Heather Bearfield, Tracey Warden, Carolyn Geist, Donna 
Wheat, Jaimie Pomponi, Alyssa Nichols. Third Row: Tracy FF , Lauren Browning, Devin 
Moss, Beth Kraus, Kris Hermel, Karen Kipp, Alyssa Zeiger, Rayna Lowe, Peggy Strahm, 
Kris Hogg, Karen Spadoni, Dione Dubois, Katie Whitlock, Kim Littlefield, Gretchen Taibl, 
Karla Kriss, Liz Hundett, Linda McGovern. Fourth Row: Liz Douglas, Lisa Farrell, Cindy 
Spooner, Laura Kaye, Kim Wolline, Kathy Cassano, Dawn Grooters, Audra Shine, Karla 
Kaasa, Jennifer Emich, Cheryl Ricketts, Laura Batchelor, Molly Hahn, Jean Janes, Renae 
Balagat, Emily Arison, Jennifer Harrison, Pam Doll, Anne Todd, Eva Monsen. Fifth Row: 
Jennifer Hinkel, Colleen McKallor, Ellen Ingmand, Andrea Carlson, Tracy Bower, Tina 
Ciudad, Kristi Schafter, Jenni Petra, Jen Struck, Dena Welch, Sue Walker, Trichelle White, 
Kim Todd, Jill Butler, Carol Hutchison, Vicki Parks, Katie Symms, Dawn Petrotta, Holly 
Hogg, Colleen Clancy. 



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KAPPA ALPHA THETA Front Row: Julie Darlend, Leza Lachapelle, Sara Myers, Melissa 
Rosen, Renee Sandler, Leslie Hewlett, Sheila Runle, Tammi Willingham, Tricia Jackson, 
Melissa McNutt, Jennifer Northcutt, Katy Daly, Carrie Wright, Stacy Axe, Tammy 
Wopnford, Karen Baerst, Kathy Skelton, Laura Stover, Julianne Wilfert, Kim Hamer, Nancy 
Strake. Second Row: Betsy Maxwell, Kari Parris-Lough, Lori Lockridge, Rachel Lutes, Donna 
Schoenberger, Jenny Bowers, Kery Koentopp, Julie, Kisselburg, Michelle Teeters, Gremlyn 
Bradley, Kim Baudino, Becky Grupe, Stephanie Herebic, Stephanie Satton, Betsy Gambill, 
Kristi Henley, Lauren Kirshner, Melanie Meese. Third Row. Michelle Klinger, Alexandria 
Maddalosse, Jeanmarie Peterka, Sydney Asmus, Nicki Uzel, Stephanie O'Neil, Jocelyn 
Straus, Heather Grime, Kristy Weiler, Kim Kissel, Karen Gerdes, Kelly Vandagriff, Lisa 
Dombrowski, Sara Dase, Laura Rinaldi, Nicki Charney, Betsy Bullock. Fourth Row: Jennifer 
Dickson, Kathy Neal, Laura Kettleson, Shawn Whalen, Lisa Leathers, Maria Tsircoy, Mary 
Hamilton, Eliza Savage, Tony Stinton, Sharon Krakoski. Fifth Row: Cathy Callicoat, Shelly 
Cochran, Allison Spalding, Joanna Chagra, Susie Skinner, Heather Call, Lori Zelany, Kathy 
Staab, Loretta Wooten, Jennifer Threet. 



KAPPA DELTA. Front Row: Karen Walker, Marie Stella, Allyson Haller, Merille Neff, Kris 
Kina, Kathryn Lynch. Second Row: Kari Davis, Kim Higginbotham, denise Dowlin, Kim 
Fachrenbach, Janet Jaskowski, Desire Larse, Sonja Veibe, Samatha Emma. Third Row: 
Jennifer Viehmann, Martha Brukett, Renee Bransen, Jacque Young, Holly Woiseth, Steph 
Vaughn, Jane Chipmann, Garnett Phillips, Rachel Dasquale. 



KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA. Front Row: Sarah Dillon, Kari tollman. Tempest Mault, Eve 
Treschitta, Stephanie Yost, Janie Bonnett, Heather Hall, Julie Ziemer, Marcelle Lovfald, 
Sally Imerman, Cricket Mitchell, Kim Swartz, Kara Keenan, Katy Neninger, Trish Wyllie. 
Second Row: Lisa Weiland, Megan Womack, Linda Lewis, Colleen Stevenson, Janie 
Stelmach, Trisha Guerrero, Kelly Geotz, Jolyn Warford, Andrea Head, Tanya Burt, Jennifer 
Hodson, Carrie Harris, Holly Astle, Heather Issaacson, Lynnae Villanueva, Kair Perlman, 
Elisabeth VanEpps, Tracy Bartleson, Rachel Black, Courtney Stull, Kim Mellicker, Kristen 
Smith, Erika Anderson, Kerry Milano. Third Row: J'Lein Liese, Holly Robertson, Katy 
Scarpati, Kelly Scanlon, Jill Bouquet, Stephanie Marcon, Leah Dietrich, Kristen Foerster, 
Chesica Gilson, Christie Glover, Lynn Lowder, Karen Bentley, Susie Massion, Tracey 
Hawkins, Christy Barnard, Betsy McMillen, Charolette Tang, Lisa Kubaki. Fourth Row: Amy 
Modi, Kari Barrett, Becki Rosenberg, Cathy Grace, Anne Graham, Mamie Schwimmer, 
Barbara torowy, Paula Broucek, Tiffany Riegal, Kelly Torok, Courtney Rhoades, Lacey 
Metzger, Karin Shaughnessy. Fifth Row: Melissa Soza, Tiffany Estrada, Susan Max, Angie 
Dicken, Lisa Bennion, Susanne Roski, Brooke Bench, Cissy Pfenning, Kara Borchers, Julie 
Davis, Laurel Watson, Debbie Gantz, Kim Fitzgerald, Tamara Lindzon, Jennifer Crittenden, 
Kirsten Prochnau, Jill Siegal, Dawn Halleron, Shell Radcliffe. 










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PI BETA PHI. Front Row. Sheridan Boone, Dionne Fedderson, Marianne McClusky, Missy 
McCarty. Juli Anderson, Ashley Olson, Jodi Suttor, Carey Morgan, Nikki Gordon, J.J 
Goldwaite, Knstin Luenberg, Leanne Livermore, Jennifer DePnest, Mindy McCarty, Car- 
oline Lyon, Amy Anspach, Andrea Hayden, Elyse Pangborn, Debbie Caven, Lisa Carroll, 
Kathy Pilcher, Amy Davis, Miki Clark Second Row: Shelley Courtney, Polly Steed, Kim 
Harris, Lee Lyon, Pam Bacci. Mindy Barbee, Marcy Milliard, Kelly Brown, Allison Poad, 
Nancy Kimmel, Caroline Simmons, Lacey Mayers, Callie Peet, Debbie Zeschke, Sara 
Rowder, Kerri Miles, Maryly Maquire, Michelle Long, Ashley Cotton, Katie Janson, Jacquie 
Bonacvch, Maggie Appelbee, Liz Goziak, Sue Burch, Wendy Davis. Third Row: Shannon 
Roberts, Yvette Reed, Michelle Rea, Jennie Bond, April White, Ashley Haus, Megann 
McPhee, Jamie Barendrick, Gretchen Barton, Kim Chastain, Shannon Hamer, Julie James, 
Kendall Jordan, Nancy Simenski, Leanne Johnson, Kristen Galey, Heather Vossler, Missy 
Bingman, Tracy Orrick, Fourth Row. Molly Barlow, Marge Ellis, Jennifer Hirst, Jennifer 
Stern, Stephanie Haack, Theresa Foster, Denise Sarver, Shannon Yocum, Jolene Brunacini, 
Karrie Moore, Chalin Meagher, Alisa Calderone, Nicole Ugel, Karen Koerper. Fifth Row 
Amanda Simonis, Ellyn Donovan, Michelle Schmitt, Marnie McGee, Melissa Fry, Jodi 
Lewin, Felicia Robbins, Leslie Day, Cathy Zafer, Chris Kieselbach, Alicia Frederick, Lea 
Williams 



SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA. Front Row Judy Oaklander, Amelia Gross, Jennifer Harlan, Holly 
Friedman, Lara McGowen, Janice Maggoli, Jennifer Lemon. Second Row: Ellen Crafton, 
Theresa Fontana, Allison McGowen, Tracy Tsilis, Becky Adams, Jackie Sheehan, Knsten 
Kuehn, Laura Scott, Mia Horchler Third Row: Jini Wardll, Jennifer Monnier, Felicia 
Grabowski, Chris Howrey, Amy Carpenter, Lisa Hoynes, Lynn Haggert, Tracy Sabel, Jill 
Hegedus, Gina Jimenez, Melissa Tafoya, Beth Deines. Fourth Row Paula Drake, Denise 
Martinez, Evelyne Vanden Abeele, Cynthia Chavez, Toni Vogt, Deani Davies, Laura 
Pilsbury, Valerie Veeck, Mindy Schuwyden, Suzie Etchell, Melissa Zidle, Tiffany Wood. 




CHI OMEGA. Front Row: Vikki Chambers, Angela Carazo, Julia Fox, Lisa Hucko, Knsten 
Hartby, Linda Padgett. Second Row: Kelly Stropko, Amy Edmund, Deanna Scholfield, Julia 
Neill, Kathy Beauchemin, Kathleen Dault, Lori Hanish, Cathy Winiry, Jenny Jensen, Kim 
Pizzo. Third Row Mary Mariani, Jill DeMarte, Mona Maupin, Michelle Nielson, Heidi 
Shultz, Tanya Kish, Kelly Carroll, Elke Downer, Melissa Sawyers, Tammi Kampmeier, 
Michelle Mahler, Chris Wood, Michelle Monge, Michelle Wells. Fourth Row ; Wendy 
Strode, Kim Fairweather, Susan Dailey, Michele Romick, Kathy Pfab, Gina Bohlen, Lisa 
Hewitt, Wendy Walters, Jodie Wilmot, Christy Langford, Joey Pruitt, Layla Sayegh, Kim 
Stakis, Beth Goyette, Kim Murray, Kayle Johnson, Muffie Herriman Fifth Row Dawn 
Hutchinson, Tracey Sanders, Valerie Kelly, Debbie Montgomery, Pam Romanoff, Katnna 
Riley, Dawn Layton, Laura Schmidt, Mindy Nelson, Stephanie Folliott, Laura Larwin, 
Debbie Morlock, Jill Moench, Tina Gresham, Lisa Handley, Andi St John, Shannon 
Daugherty. 



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ALPHA EPSILON PI MEMBERS: David Abes, Robert Allen, Chris Barish, Howard Barish, 
Carlos Bartolemei, Lawson Bender, Scott Berger, Jeff Berkowitz, John Blouh, Steve Bounds, 
Darryl Bowler, Jeff Chalfin, Carl Chavez, Joey Ciolli, David Cohen, Rick Cohn, Niko 
Coutroulis, Mike Ehrlich, Bob Eisen, Greg Ferrara, Brian Fineberg, Jeff Fisher, Tony Garcia, 
Chris Gebben, Mike Glimcher, David Goldstein, Scott Goodman, Barry Gross, Brad 
Grossman, Jason Grossman, Don Gullet, Gary Happin, Brad Hammarquist, Evan Harrison, 
Clark Hernandez, Evan Harrison, Scott Hershman, Jeffery Hildenbrand, Danny Hizami, 
Michael Hoffman, Mike Hubor, Bob Kacer, Seth Kaminstein, Matt Katz, Andrew Kaufman, 
Danny Kaufman, Craig Kay, Steve Kelly, Jonathon Kierman, Danny King, Randy Kin- 
sbruner, Jason Kramer, Joel Kravitz, Adam Kulliver, Chuck Kyler, Ken Lako, Bart Land- 
inger, Peter Landman, Sean Leibowitz, Brett Leukoff, Todd Levy, Steve Liddy, David 
Lippman, Kenneth Litman, Jonathan Malvin, Tim Martin, Roy Meshel, Bobby Mintz, Ted 
Miskinnes, Alan Morgan, Mark Muzor, Jason Neiman, Jason Nevins, George Notaras, 
Jimmy Oliveri, Jeff Orenstein, Scott Paine, Greg Paine, Jon Palermo, Ross Pearlman, Rob 
Raich, Jeff Raskin, Todd Reid, Ken Reinstein, Damon Ribakoff, Rod Ridolfo, Brian Ripka, 
Dean Robins, Barry Robinson, Mike Rosenthal, Eddie Ross, Rob Row, Stephen Samuels, 
Brian Shapiro, Kelly Sharp, Lee Silverman, Kevin Snyder, Marshall Solomon, Kevin 
Sprecher, T. Stevens, C. Sussman, T. Tann, G. Testinii, R. Thikoll, D. Treedy, J. Turell, C. 
Voigt, D. Walker, G. Waxman, A. Weisberg, M. Weiss, M. Wichansky, S. Wolfe, B. Zail. 

ALPHA PHI ALPHA. Front Row: Ken Steward, Anthony Murray, Phil Nelms, Joe 
Crawford, Chris Dukes, Leopold Noel Green. Second Row: Chris Washington, Kenny 
Billingsley, Courtney Toliver, A.J. Jones, Mike Mathis, Randy Goode. 



ALPHA TAU OMEGA. Front Row: Jeff Cutler, Dan Ringler, Steve Baker, Dave Kerce, Scott 
Goddard, Clay Tucker, Jeff Serene, Jay Greenberg, Jeff Penzone, Bob Kersting, Marty 
Harper, Larry Struber, Omar Foster, Sean Nelms, Tom Bugbee, Chris Beede, Brian New- 
man, Mark Collins. Second Row: Darryl Teal, Eric Burka, Bryan Degregoris, Gary Green- 
berg, Bob Carlson, Nick Alexander, Dave Querciagrossa, Brad Ashford, Pat Murphy, Greg 
Douthit, Rob Wirth, Jason Donkersley, Rob Fritton, Clarence Calvin, Jim Daehler, Dave 
Rook, Ray Briggs, Jim Torrence. Third Row: Derek Cabaniss, John MacKenzie, Steve 
Longshore, Torry Hayden, Dave Wentz, Jeff Browning, Scott Watkins, Chris Morris, Craig 
Chenery, Ken Stone, Spencer Gordon, Brett Sandborgh, John Sinnett, Tim Farris, Lance 
Donkerbrook, Geoff Jones, Scott Sands, Vic Scazzola, Nils Hammerbeck, Adrian Arya. 
Fourth Row: Dave Riggle, Matt Essary, Chris Hiland, Mike O'Malley, Kit Robbins, Tom 
Vanalsburg, Todd Romano, Johnny Robb, Ross Carson, Drew Shipp, Brian Roper. 




>P4*t*4 




BETA THETA PI. Front Row: David Bills, Andy Fife, Len Wierzbicki. Second Row: Brett 
Woodley, Roosevelt Larks, Steven Sloan, Joe Gernert, Todd Gentry, Jay Hofland, James 
Victory, Phil, Calzadilla, Malcom Nakamura, Jeff Novak, Mike Nikolich, Jeff Nozak, Tony 
Granato, Jeff l.inssen. Randy Ashenfleter, Rich Larson, Mark Hogan. 



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DELTA KAPPA EPSILON. Front Row Tim Shall, Steve Burchett, Scott Ohsman, Lorin 
Oliver, Jeff Agster, Paul Larson, Vince Micone. Second Row. Eddie Alexander, Enc Niebch, 
Jim Morse, Mark Johnson, Joe Lanz, Phi! Roach, Ken Williams. Third Row: Rick Cook, Marc 
Borton, Jeff Denton, Wes Johnson, Steven Balthazor, Mike Ferguson, Scott Liston. Fourth 
Row: Kory Blythe, Lewis Brown, Craig Malmstrom, Randy Swasinger, Bill Damage. 



DELTA SIGMA PHI. From Row. Ed Urban, David Lane, Dennis Dugan, Mark Kinsey, Will 
Campbell, Eric Papacosta, Pete Sarnataro, Kirk Zapp. Second Row. Shane Niimi, Michael 
Fortunato, Sean Brown, Anthony Massahos, Mark Pazdur. Third Row: Kevin Kelly, Tyler 
Rhoades, Donald Krihak, Ejnar Christensen, Jay Hendersen, Kirk Monroe, J.P Senger, Mike 
Williams, Matt Harrington, Chris Millen. Fourth Row: Calvin Baskerville, Ed Underhill, 
Brock Carothers, Tyler Zagurski, Mike Pappas, Lee Barber, Jamie Jamieson, Jon Fox, John 
Ramirez, Dan Hembree. 






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DELTA TAU DELTA MEMBERS. James Anderson, Eric Bartel, Bill Billeter, Kevan Boyce, 
Tom Brennan, Greg Bridge, Todd Canterbury, Paul Cassidy, Jeff Cayton, Craig Charles, 
Suhas Chauhan, Greg Culler, Drew Diedrich, Jeff Dillner, Karl Garsha, Jason Gastelum, 
Mark Gettleman, David Griffith, Tyler Grunden, Dan Hammer, Joel Hocknell, Scott Hoke, 
David Kelly, Michael Kelly, Rob Kelly, Rob Kilponen, Michael King, Doug Klemme, Jon 
Knutson, Kim Kronik, Richard Larrimer, Paul Larson, Andrew Learned, Pat Lovell, Jeb 
Maltas, Mike Marshall, J.C. Martinez, Chris Matrinez, Larry Mavecamp, Frank McKenzie, 
Mitch McKinnon, Dan McNamara, Mike Montandon, Rick Morey, Dave Parker, Kevin 
Pasquarella, Joe Ramsauer, Sean Riley, Derek Risley, Rick Schroeder, Enc Schultz, Dave 
Shannon, Yoshinori Tanaka, Dave Weber, Richard Wherty, Paul Willman, Steve Womack, 
Jeff Valley, Tom Yarak. 




1/ 






111 



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KAPPA SIGMA. From Row: Rob Lindsey, Michael Silverman, Scott Silver, Mike Casko, 
Rick Sekersky. Second Row: Larry Mackin, Andrew Stephens, Brian Stapleton, M.C., Gino 
Alderfer, Chad Forrest, Stuart Leibowitz. Third Row: George Stablein, Matt Zahorik, David 
Rosen, James Lenthall, Jon Walters, Pete Sabbhe, Rome Sotton. 



LAMBDA CHI ALPHA. First Row: George Steffens. Chip Howell, Kirt Flemming. Keno. 
Second Row: Kelly Savage, Griff Kull, Dax Mark, Francis Wald, Mike Ditondo, Mike Hager, 
Chris Lavoie. Third Row: Wesley J. Stroh, Scott Leeper, Wade Torbenson, Omar Robinson, 
Matt Osborn, Chris Brennan, Dale Banks, Tony Masciola. 




Shatnway 



P6*t<M. 




PHI DELTA THETA MEMBERS. Tim La wry, Tim Orsheln, Jeff Angle, Brett Urey, Dan 
Isaacson, Tim Flanigan, ]ay Templeton, Rob Donahue, Jeff Bohne, Chris Batchelor, Brent 
Foster, Sean Ring, Don Bond, Tjm Bogler, Tim Wells, Paul Neal, Dirk Kanrak, Brad Rogers, 
Chris Freimuth, Alex Clark, (on Harris, Brian Wilson, Mark Haldi, Roger Williams, Kurt 
Adams, Mark Kleiner, Pete Faherty, Jason Engstrom, Scott Larabee, Luke Walker, John 
Fogarty, Thrac Paulette, Rob McCutcheon, Bairet Rinzler, Chris Savarese, l-ane Kommer, 
]im Chippendale, Bnan Blush, Matt Engstrom, Bill McKenzie, Matt McDaniel, Scott Spale, 
Mike Peterson, Jason Wesner, Mark Caplan, Brad Bice, Tom McCormick, Brian Meyers, 
Scott Schults, Van Gnffin, J B Crantham, Chns Mayes, Blair Warner, Grant Marcus, Rick 
Wayne, Jay Schneider, Mike Kerr, John Casale, Tony Palmeri, Kyle Wenninger, Brett Tawil, 
Kregg Snyder, Jack Wilson, Shawn Cochran, Jeff Werbich, Steve Grosz, B.J. Bohne, Jeff 
Fraley, Chns Wehrle, Beau Bryant, Scott Werhrle, Mark Crissman, Joe Gagliardi, Josh 
Appel, Pat Rife, Todd Brown, Bob Childs, Kevin Sullivan, Kip Otson, Andy Goggins, Greg 
Bernstein, Geoffrey Awadey, Rob Caldwell, Mark Jackman, l-ance Rosenberg, Kelly Wil 
son, Sterling Decosta, Rusty Bedspnngs, Hugh Janus 



PHI GAMMA DELTA MEMBERS. Karl Abert, Nick Altwies, Matt Anderson, John 
Ashton, Steve Beard, Richard Bendel, Denny Birch, Mark Bowen, Ken Bulahan, Joe Capelli, 
Charley Closson, Tracey Crespo, Doug Durr, Wade Ebert, Jeff Frank, Dan Gitomer, Rick 
Horton, Hans Kellner, Dave Kent, Mitch Knothe, Ron I.abasi, Steve Livingston, Craig 
Machen, Trent McDonald, Charles McWilliams, Andy Moreland, Kelly Morris, Mike 
Nysather, Phil Perrin, Steve Rhine, Karl Roessler, Kevin Ryan, Reed Stoeckley, Rich 
Walton 



PHI KAPPA PSI. From Row: Brad Hams, Dave Vermillion, Ed Ramsaur, Tom Ken-, Scott 
Hazdra, Shaun Jensen, Tom Anderson, Jim Perse, Greg Zele. Second Row Theron Ranee, 
Pat Miller, Bob Parke, Leif Ledarburg, Jay Russell Hale, Eric Cedarburg. Third Row Shaun 
Lapham, Scott MacVicar, Randy Voss, Ben Goodsitt, Dennis Panfil, Mike McClellan, Rene 
Luna, Eric D Ramme. 





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PHI SIGMA KAPPA. Front Row: Mike Gordon, Scott Schlesinger, Nick Hazel, Jason 
Chester, T.J. Fure. Second Row: Shawn Perreault, Mark Gacioch, Bear June, Brian Schulman, 
Len Maiocco, Sue Manley, Jason Wick, Ira Feuerstein. Third Row: Sam Levitz, Jeff Greer, 
Greg Byler, Craig Simonsgaard, Ryan Knowlton, Adam Clayton, Kent Henson, Bruce 
Pfeifer, Dennis June. 



PI KAPPA ALPHA. Front Row: Dave McMinn, Jeff Jacobson. Second Row: Todd Podell, 
Troy Zwick, Brad Lehl, Jason Schroeder, Russ Eiler, Dan Gotaas, Rick Hvestis, Bill Gates. 
Third Row: Nino Ducey, Kevin Duff, Scott Coltune, Greg Cooper, Bill Storto, Dean 
Chereskin, Scott Isham, John George, Jim Farrey, George Capra, Mark Diana. Fourth Row: 
Dave Altman, Billy Graham, Judd Falco, Pat Murphy, Brian Gillen, Chris Westerland, Pat 
Wiele, Joel Whitt, Matt Adams, Pat Campbell, John Harmon. Fifth Row: Marty Hart, Dave 
Bras, Rich Essigs, Wes Pettersen, Kirk Thome, Bill Morris, Andy Hart, Mike McCabe. Rich 
Haas, John Ayers, Matt Klopp, Nick Conrad, Eric Feder, John Barnes, Greg Fisk, Deron 
Grothe. 



SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON. Front Row: Sean Hedgecock, Brian Gattas. Second Row: Dooley 
Irvin, Paul James, Bob Broclely, Steve Urbatsch, Dorothy Gibson, Tim Craffigna, Eric 
Axelrod, Pat Funke, John Hoss, Marc Parker. Third Row: Pete Crockett, Gordon Ball, John 
Fozdick, Rob Bayuk, Paul Scott, Jim Miller, Chris Bull, Brad Holmes, Bob Radley, Rolon 
Culver, Pat McLaughlin. Fourth Row: Jerry Connelly, Brad Paris, Mike Smith, Rob Johnson, 
John Bridgeford, Mark Norman, Chris Elliot, Karl Colosimo, Chris Debella, Mike Tolemeri, 
Derrick Carlson, Tim Miller, Ted Peterson, Jason Radovan. Fifth Row: Shelby Ricketts, Dan 
Sherlock, Mark Wagner, Ron Krippner, Jim Shiate, Rob Slattery, Kurt Davis. 





Cheryl Evans 



'Ptato* 




SIGMA CHI MEMBERS. C. Adams, G. Adler, D. Albers, B. Anderson, J. Apt, T. Arm- 
strong. J Auerbach. E. Barrett, T Barnwell, D Barr, T. Barton, J. Beers, B. Beitz, S. 
Bellamak, D. Belz, D. Bettini, K. Bidenkamp, ). Bosse, B. Boyd, T. Brookhart, S. Brownlee, S. 
Burgoz, J. Bumham, D. Campion, J. Cartwright, M. Clancy, C. Clayton, W. Collins, ), 
Cunningham, P. Daley, D. Davies, R Dawn, Q. Deangelis, B. Decker, M. Dickens, M. 
Draklich, J. D'Spain, B. Eastburg, J. Engstrom, E, Fiedler, E. Fierson, C. Fisher, L. Fromelius, 
T. Fujiwara, M. Fuske, J. Geyer, D. Goldburg, C. Graves, T. Gronski, M. Grow, R. Gruwell, 
S. Hagerty, D. Haller, S Hammond. D. Haas, C Hanson, S Hays, E. Hitchcock, B Hom, R. 
Hosac, T. Howard, ). Hunt, S, Hyland. D. Jabczenski, J. Jackson, M. Jacobson, C, Jaillite, C. 
Jarrell, T. lohnson, G. Karam, P. Katcher, D. Kantz, K. Kelley, T. Keltner, G. Kemsley, T. 
Kenninger, R. Kibburz, K. Kriz, B. Kurtis. M. Lagrandier, J Lanese, K Lassen, B. Lohman, 
M. Lopata, M. Lovely. |. Lundeen, G. McMahon, C, Mello, R, Middlekamp, D. Mills, R. 
Mills, D, Mix, S. Montgomery, B, Mullen, C. Muxlow, P. Nauman, S. Neeley, T. Nelson, S. 
Odell, M. Olson, P. O'Toole, B. Penning, M. Perkins, K. Petre, B. Phillips, G. Pomeroy, K. 
Pope, T. Prado, R. Pyron, D Ragland, R Raregno, D Rewers, M Richter, K. Robinson, 1 
Roe, S. Ruzzier, C. Sanger, S. Ruzzier, C. Sanger, S. Sasman, M. Satre, ). Semmens, T. 
Shoemaker, J. Simmins, E. Sipes, A. Smith, B. Spector, D. Stanton, B. Stephenson, S. 
Stewart, K Stombough, S. Streifeld, M. Stroh, S. Teglas, R. Tew, |. Thomas, C. Tunney, |. 
Uhles, D, Weinand. D. Wergen, A. Winemiller, C. Wright, P. Zemanek. 

SIGMA NU MEMBERS. Tom Adams, Jeff Alba, Creighton Anderson, Jeff Barton, Chris 
Becker, Mark Blanchard, Gary Boersma, Jason Cagle, Jerry Carlo, John Castellano, John 
Church, Wayne Cocran, T.J. Cooper, Gary Coraggio, John Cracraft, Mike Curran, Steve 
Davis, Toby Davis, Aarron Devault, Rich Distler. Dave Donnelly, Kevin Dorian. Tim Doyle, 
Steve Economos, Todd Edwards, Clint Erickson, Paul Farina, Kelly Farland, Tom Finn, 
Dave Fleck, Nick Foxhoven, Ken Gatt, Mike Gatt, Mike Giese, Greg Goetz, Brad Goff, Tony 
Gregory, Bob Hahn, Derrick Hall, Chris Hanson, Mike Hanson, Jeff Harris, Rob Harris, Rob 
Hawley, Mike Hendrix, Mark Higgins, Tom Helms, Chuck Hopkins, Mike Howell, Warner 
Hughes, Greg Johnson, Stace Kautz, Danny Kenny, Mark Knight, Tyler Kolstad, Kevin 
Kuhner, John Kunich, Rick Lamana, Spike Lawrence, Eric Linthicum, Mark Lovfald, Joe 
Manzella, Mark Mariani, Chris Markakis, Rod Mason. Chris Mucha, Mike McDermott, 
Blake McGee, Mark McVey, Jay Morberg, Max Munson, Jeff Muto, Krik Nash, Jon Navarro, 
Bill Nugent, Kent Nuzom, Kevin Olson, Bill O'Neil, Mike Parodi, Tyler Parks, Shane Pavitt, 
Byron Penn, Kurt Penn, Duane Peralta, Pat Peterson, Darren Petrucci, Jay Poplawski, Brad 
Prescott, Mike Props, Dan Puccini, Tom Raemisch, Troy Ralston, Chris Reed, Doug 
Rhodes, Mike Rich, Sean Riddle, John Robison, Eric Rumbold, Mike Savoie, Mike 
Schaffner, Dan Scherer, Wade States, Jay Schmideler, Marcus Skendarian. Chip Rish. Brock 
Robertson, Bill Schumaker, Erik Smith, Jason Squibb, Craig Storey, Dave Symms, Mark 
Tawney, Jim Taszerak, Mike Tobin, Sonny Travland, Brad Vaughan, Bob Walker, Dan 
Ward, Rick White, Todd Zeras, Bobby Zimmer. 



SIGMA PHI EPSILON. Front Row: Mitchell Ruttenberg, Nicholas Busick, Peter Graves, 
Michael Maiorino, Mark Mitchell, Fred Farris, Nol Calabrese, Bart Webster, Mike Shelton. 
Second Row: Dave Rooten, Steve Nemetz, Brian Hampton, Blake McKee, Steve Diltz, 
Anthony Salcito, Steve Madigan, Pete Pozzuoli, Matthew Christian, Chris Rulon. Third 
Row: Trevor Orr, Gino Giola, Steve Sallquist, Peter Gambino, Eric Bennett, Doug Simon, 
Steve Carter, Rob Reinhardt, Jim Goodall, Ken Palmer, Tony Brown. Fourth Row: Shannon 
Erickson, Daron Sepko, Dave Shreiner, Mike Moore, Dan Lococo, Larry Lazo, Clarke 
Brewer, Greg Andrew, Greg Schulte, Will Daly, Joe Aiello, Rick Piani, Sheen Khoury, Jason 
Schulhoffer, Mike Purcell. 




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SIGMA PI MEMBERS. Todd Abraham, Louis Apicella, Herb 
Aguirre, Paul Alessio, Tony Angelo, Eric Berger, Mark Bergmann, 
Scott Bostic, Dave Brashear, Chuck Brown, Frank Carti, Walt Cr- 
isman, Mike Croatti, Chris Denson, Chad Ellis, Mark Ferrell, Bruce 
Hausman, Lane Hoggatt, Tom Hope, Dave Humble, Scott Hume, 
Jeff Isley, Ken Kessler, Mike Krigbaum, Danny Druse, Mark Larson, 
Mike Lindberg, Dave Marshall, John McGinley, Rick Medina, Jac- 
ques Munro, Tim Meyers, Loi Nguyen, Chris O'Leary, Brian 
O'Patry, Andy Pederson, Mike Pena, Keith Peterson, Brian Pickett, 
Mike Pressendo, John Ramirez, Mark Retterer, Will Robbins, Russ 
Robison, Dan Rouse, T.J. Ruggiero, Todd Schmidt, Martin Siwzdak, 
Todd Siffren, Shea Stickler, Todd Tilotson, Anthony Trenrey, Gary 
Vaspol, Mike Warren, Alan Work. 



TAU KAPPA EPSILON. Front Row: Mark Lovell, Jim Tee, Mike 
Dolata, Conway Brew. Second Row: Keith Connolly, Jason Hutch- 
inson, Joe Trevino, Brian Bonner, Martin Mallare, Rod Sievert. 



THETA CHI. Front Row: Jason Weinmaster, Eric Wardell, Jason 
Tortorici, Mike Wordon, Josh Gardner, Troy Gombert, Chris Bebo, 
Lee White, Scott Harwish, Franklin Thomas, Bret Ramsen, Jaime 
Molera, Larry Casserly. Second Row: John Morey, David Mescher, 
Jeff Rose, Scott Buonarati, Steve Kovacik, Mark Ransom, Cory Wick, 
Marland Franco, Robert Sweadal, Greg Kokoefer, Jason Dosek, 
Richard Ashby, Keith McDonough, Brian Roberts, Johnny Dorsey. 



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Sigma Alpha Mu 



THETA DELTA CHI. Front Row: Mike Willsey. Second Row: Evan 
Grossman, Gene Benda, Doug Wrona, Dave Shin, Doug Johnson, 
Scott Blanford, Mike Lamb, Ken Henmenn, Steve Wilson. Third Row: 
Mike Ryder, Mike Mayberry, Tony Marco, Mike Alvic, Mike Miller, 
Jim Rice, Eric Ackers, Dave Penn, Chris Delucci, Rob Jularits, Joe 
Mirsky. Fourth Row: Matt Mills, John Dekoker, Ken Smith, Tripp 
Ridge, Paul Swuenn, Mike Horn, Allen Highfield, Jim Baum, Chris 
Stallard, Bill Van, Dan Pollak, Chris Miller. Fifth Row: Ed Dunbar, 
Blair Dickerson, Dave Wright, John Staubitz, Tom Czyz, Jayson Sale, 
Todd Fiedman. Sixth Row: Rob Sargeant, Bret Loncar, Chris Sullivan, 
Paul Ryan, Ed Wallace. 



DELTA CHI COLONY. Front Row: Charles Hocker, Tony Zum 
Mallen, Mickey Welcher, Steve Miller, Erich Schnitzler, Kyle Hagen, 
Jonathon Sweeney. Second Row: Craig Giffen, Joe Stanely, Dan 
Hinojos, John Gilmer, Gregg Spund, Richard Sparks, Michael 
Lindberg, Jeff Woods, Scott Neff. Third Row: Dave Wasinger, Brian 
Deriso, Mike Middleton, Brian Clark, Eric Stormer, Coco Brice, Chad 
Andrews, Kevin McCarthy, Eric Thieroff, Dan Gomez, Sean Stan- 
sbury, Loren Solomon. 




SIGMA ALPA MU COLONY: Front Row: Dave Abrahms, Steve 
Katzke, Jeff Molitz, Jon Schneider, Marty Griffith, Rick Teper, Paul 
Ratkovich. Second Row: Ed Hauser, Brian Shapiro, Mark Stillman, 
Lee Rathner, Jeff Magit, Jody Devalk, Tom Gross, Dan Dunsky, 
Steve Bauer. Third Row: Casey Denny, Mike Knapp, Curt Baum- 
garth, Brandon Ethridge, David Levy, Bret Saul, John Larson, Mike 
Kraska, Kevin Cohen, Sam Greenberg, Kevin Bell. Fourth Row: Barry 
Doyle, Devin Goodman, Mike Blevit, Joe Kanefield, Mike Murphy, 
Steve Portnoy. 



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Greeks 

Show 

Unity 

all 1988 was a time of change for 
the Greek system. Each house 
was faced with new challenges 
and goals. Each house held various ac- 
tivities to support their philanthropies 
and banded together in major promo- 
tions such as Greek Week. 

The Greek Activities Review Panel 
worked to promote and foster an un- 
derstanding between the Department of 
Public Safety and the Greek members. 
Row parties became a cooperative effort 
between houses to control underage 
drinking and independent attendance. 
The governing bodies of Panhellenic and 
IFC worked to educate the Greeks while 
acting as a sounding board for individual 
and house conflicts. The Greek system 
continued to be another vehicle for stu- 
dents to get involved with the ASU com- 
munity. Jjs 




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Jill Hartiisch 

Color them crazy! The Tri Delts joined the Phi Sigs 
for an evening of Physical Graffitti. 



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Sunsplashing the Jamacian way is Alpha Tau 
Omega Spencer Gordon and Kappa Alpha Theta 
Tina Lacadie. Themes for exchanges ranged from 
"Jungle Love" to "BLT (Black-tie, lingerie, or 
toga)". 




Bob Castle Shannon Morrison 




Playing to win is Sigma Alpha Epsilon Rob John- 
son. Volleyball tournaments on the row occupied 
many greeks' Saturday and Sunday afternoons. 

Burgers are always better before the game. Sigma 
Nu opened its doors for all greeks to join in the 
pregame festivities. 



Shannon Morrison 



Practice makes perfect. Kim Carsten prepares for 
the Alpha Chi Omega "Wizard of Oz" production 
during rush. 

Layout by Tina Amodio 



nnon Morrison 



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Hard work pays off for 

SENIORS 



JT'or a senior, the final year 
J/ of school served as a gap 
between the college lifestyle 
and the outside world that lay 
ahead. As seniors were busy 
bridging this gap, they also 
were pondering the devillu- 
sions of their years at ASU. 

Coming a long way from 
being an inexperienced fresh- 
man in an unfamiliar environ- 
ment, seniors looked back 
and remembered the good 
and bad times. Memories of 
fun, exciting weekends with 
friends were mixed with ad- 
verse thoughts of stress and 
anxiety associated with the 
difficulties of college life. 

There were many aspects of 
college life that simply came 
easier to seniors. Registration 
was no longer a problem, be- 
cause seniors had top prior- 
ities on classes. The classes 
themselves seemed to be eas- 
ier to cope with, due to better 
familiarization with class 



methods, professors, and help 
from fellow students in the 
major. Outside of the class- 
room most seniors had many 
nightlife opportunities be- 
cause they were legal drink- 
ing age. 

There were also the disad- 
vantages. The intense cam- 
pus-wide construction 
throughout the year served to 
inconvenience students while 
creating a dusty mess out of 
the grassy, appealing campus 
the seniors once knew as 
freshmen. While other stu- 
dents would enjoy the fin- 
ished project, seniors would 
become alumni long before 
much of its completion. 

As seniors prepared for life 
outside of ASU, they would 
not soon forget the excite- 
ment, anxiety and determina- 
tion that they experienced to 
get to the top.^ 

BRUCE PETERSON 




Rais Abbasi Finance Business 

Hayati Abdullah Mathematics 

Lunne Abel Communication 

Dennis Abgrall Education 



John Accola Broadcast Management 

Mark Ackel Political Science 

Philip Adams Accounting 

Dain Adelmann Business Administration 



Marty Adickes Industrial Engineering 

Rosa Agnello Nursing 

Waleed Aleisa Chemical Engineering 

Roberta Aleman Women's Studies 




"Pa>itn<UU 




Lorelei Alexander Journalism 
Hesham Alfares Industrial Engineering 
Roula Ali-Adeeb OMP 
Carlos Alipaz Industrial Engineering 



Ibrahim Aljasser Statistics 
Daniel Allen Psychology 
Kristen Allen Sociology 
Ralph Allen Secondary Education 



Rodney Allen Business Management 
Rex Allen Anthropology 
Trevor Allison Business 
Adel Alnaji Computer Science 



Jamal Altalaweh Electrical Engineering 
Mary Altemus Elementary Education 
Annette Altomare Broadcast /Public Relations 
Una Alvarez Intercultural Communication 



Christopher Ambri Electrical Engineering 
Keyvan Amjadi Computer Science 
Toni Amodio Sociology 
John Anderson Interior Architecture 



Masahiro Ando Studio Art 
Lisa Andrews Elementary Education 
Scott Andrews Religious Studies 
Joyce Antonio Psychology 



Michael Aranda Health Science 
Marilyn Archbold Economics 
Christy Arnold Accounting 
Audra Arviso Electrical Engineering 



Ralph Arvizu English 
Dennis Audorff Marketing 
Todd Averett Physics 
Alan Avins Accounting 



StudtMt : 



L'Zann Ayers Economics 

Michael Ayers Music 

Michelle Aymil Computer Science 

Rob Babyar Pre-Med 



Amy Bach Special Education 

Marianne Badini Anthropology 

Bill Bailey Electrical Engineering 

Craig Bailey Psychology 



Scott Baker Master Business Administration 

Edward Balistreri Economics 

Patricia Banks Communication 

Andrew Barella Computer Science 



Michael Barnard Organizational Communication 

David Barry Speech /Hearing 

Ann Bartlett Communication 

Frederick Bartlett Law 



Carlos Bartolomei Communication 

Gretchen Barton Sociology 

Lisa Basile Television/Broadcasting 

Scott Basile Industrial Management 



Eric Bateman Computer Systems 

Lynda Batte'-Damm Pre-Law 

Lynnette Bauler Psychology 

Troy Bausinger Broadcasting 



Ina Beam Elementary Education 

William Beasley Asian Studies 

Boni Becker Studio Arts 

Clarence Begay Electrical Engineering 



Abrulrahm Behlany Electronics Engineering 

Christine Behn Art History 

Bill Behnken Operations/Production Management 

Michael Bellefeuille Print Journalism 




*6% 





T'a^uUd 




Michael Belles Electrical Engineering 
Michelle Belpedio Business 
Taime Bengochea Elementary Education 
William Benjamin Computer Science 



Mike Benning General Business 
Arlynn Benson Elementary Education 
Bradley Benton Business 
Jody Bergmann Interior Design 



Mark Bergmann Justice Studies 
Karen Bertko English 
Keith Betsuie Political Science 
Ellen Biek Purchasing 







_ 














Fees urges students to 

"ASK ME" 

/'m just a regular stu- 



i i m 

dent," Student Body 
President John Fees said 
when describing himself. The 
twenty-one year old senior 
history major continued to 
take a 15-hour course load 
and planned to graduate in 
May despite his responsibil- 
ities as president of Associ- 
ated Students. 

Fees assumed the respon- 
sibilities for reasons other 
than money, he was paid 
minimum wage as well as all 
other ASASU employees. 

"I wanted to make a dif- 
ference," Fees explained. "I 
wanted to help make the fifth 
largest campus in America 
seem smaller and more 
friendly." 

Placing an emphasis on 
student services, Fees felt it 
was important to develop 
ideas which made unfamiliar 
students feel at home. Con- 



sequently, the idea behind the 
"Ask Me" campaign was 
born. President J.R. Nelson 
got so excited about Fees' idea 
that he sent out letters to all 
departments announcing the 
campaign. The idea was for 
administration, faculty, and 
student leaders to wear col- 
orful buttons that read "Ask 
Me" so students who had 
questions about the university 
were able to use these people 
as a more personal resource. 

According to Fees, he con- 
stantly battled the Board of 
Regents on such matters as 
the proposed $156 tuition in- 
crease, closed classes during 
registration and the preserva- 
tion of historic buildings. 

Fees' plans after completing 
his degree at ASU include go- 
ing to graduate school. & 

BRUCE PETERSON 
KIM CHUPPA 



SUuCeKtPv* 



Maura Binford Nursing 

Martha Bishop Sociology 

Jacqueling Buskupski Justice Studies 

Andrea Blackburn Business Administration 









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Rene Blain Real Estate 

Susan Blake Interior Design 

Anastasia Blechschmidt History 

Angela Block Purchasing 



Janice Block Spanish 

Sylvia Bluespruce Speech Hearing 

Scott Boeck Psychology 

Darin Bogich Industrial Engineering 



Michael Bollman Broadcasting 

Leslie Bonebrake Physical Education 

Chuck Boorom Sociology 

Sylvia Borchardt Nursing 



Daniel Bowers Industrial Engineering 

Mark Bowers Real Estate/Finance 

Gary Boxman Computer Information Systems 

Cynthia Boynton Communication 



Kelly Brady History 

James Branen Communication 

Jill Bratcher Clothing Textiles 

Patti Brawn Management 



Scott Breiter Exercise /PE 

Sarah Bressler Photography 

Janelle Brice Economics 

Blake Briscoe General Business 



John Bristow Management 

Mark Broder Staff 

Lisa Brooks Justice Studies 

Cathy Broome Elementary Education 




~Po>lt>l*Ut4- 




Douglas Brown Justice Studies 
Elliot Brown Economics 
Gerald Brown Business Management 
Karick Brown Urban Geography 



Robert Brown Marketing 
Robert Huge Brown Marketing 
Warren Brown Photography 
Patty Brownlee Drawing 



Rebecca Burch Social Work 
Erol Burghardt Electronic Eng. Technology 
Beverly Gomez Burke Journalism 
Terry Burleaud Biology 



Francis Burns Urban Planning 
Bruce Burris Russian Language 
Victoria Butler Child Development 
Anna-Lisa Byrne Elementary Education 



Kathy Cabanyog Family Resources 
Brian Cabianca 

Richard Cactillo Health Science 
Edward Caldwell Finance 



Daniel Campion Accounting 
George Canellis Telecommunication 
Mia Canzona Marketing 
Edna Carey Psychology 



Robert Carlson Construction 
Ralph Carnesi Education 
James Carney Industrial Engineering 
Richard Carr Architecture 



Marie Carragher History-Education 
William Carroll Finance 
Thomas Carty Finance Real Estate 
John Casey Business/English 



SecuU*t7>£ 



Penelope Caulo English 

Julie Ann Cayer Electrical Engineering 

Brian Cekoric Political Science 

Paul Centurion Spanish 



Nuranjan Chalise Transportation 

Ann Marie Chaltry Family Resources 

Rebecca Champan General Business 

James Chang Material Science 



Denise Charland Child Development 

Joudev Chaudhuri Political Science 

Stanley Cheung Electrical Engineering 

Mak Chia Accounting 



Husn-Nan Chiang Electrical Engineering 

Chun Man Cho Business 

Dana Christoff Nursing 

Sheila Cirankewich Clothing Textiles 



Patricia Clark Business 

Deann Clem Communication 

Paul Cochrane Marketing 

Randall Coffer Chemistry 



Fred Cohen Social Work 

Catherine Collier Communication 

Charlotte Combe Organizational Communication 

Rhea Compton Justice Studies 



Eleanor Conrad Psychology 

Angela Cooley-Sykes Accounting 

Patrick Copeland Economics/Advertising 

Douglas Cornell Marketing 



Edwin Cornell Aeronautical Engineering 

Stephanie Costi Fashion Merchandising 

John Coughlan Business 

Maria Covarrubias Elementary Education 




T'att^Uta. 




David Cowley Philosophy 
Marie Coyle Elementary Education 
Sherri Crabtree Early Childhood Education 
Lisa Creighton Electronic Engineering 



Bret Cropley General Business 

Kimberly Cross Psychology 

Rosa Cross Elementary Education 

Steve Cunningham Business Administration 



Thomas Cunningham Political Science 
Cecilia Currivan Clothing Textiles 
Allison Curtis Computer Science 
Naeemah Cushmeer Geography 



— — 








Athlete has winning 

ATTITUDE 



T) usiness administration 
/J student Mike Schlappi 
has a family, enjoys water- 
skiing, plays sports and 
brought home a gold medal 
from the Olympic games in 
Seoul. The Paralympics that 
is. Mike Schlappi has been in 
a wheelchair for 10 years. 

At age 15 Schlappi was ac- 
cidently shot by a friend who 
was playing around with an 
"empty gun." He was shot in 
the chest and paralyzed from 
the waist down. 

"I'm a competitor in life. It 
only took a couple of days to 
get over it (the accident). I 
was always optimistic before 
the accident and I think it car- 
ried over," he said. "I feel that 
I am the same person. People 
think that all of a sudden you 
are a different person. You 
laugh and cry over the same 
things as before." 

Schlappi shares his opti- 
mism with other handicapped 
people by giving speeches to 



various groups and playing 
basketball. 

"It is a great feeling to roll 
into the hospital and go up to 
a guy that just broke his back, 
look him straight in the eye 
and tell him how much he can 
still do. It makes me happy to 
make other people happy," 
Schlappi said. 

Being the youngest mem- 
ber of the gold medal wheel- 
chair basketball team at the 
Paralympics in Seoul, Korea 
was quite an accomplishment. 
Schlappi focuses on his abil- 
ities rather than his disabli- 
ties. 

"I have taken the optimistic 
attitude. It is your attitude 
that makes you happy, not 
your situation. Ever since my 
accident I have taken a whole 
new perspective on life. I no- 
tice the ants I roll over now 
and the butterflies in the 
air/'^f 

LESLIE ANDERSON 







Shawn Dahl Journalism 

Christine Daleiden Justice Studies 

John Dandos Geography 

Greg Davies Geography 



David Davis Architecture 

Russell Dawn Finance 

Andrew Day Geography 

Kevin Dean Business 



Jeff Degnan Social Work 

Katey Delahunte Nuclear Science Engineering 

Mark Delapiedre Industrial Engineering 

Therese Delatorre Elementary Education 




T'antxaiU. 




James Delfinis Geography 

Krista Demetrulias Computer Information Systems 

Teena Dennis Vocal Performance 

Stacey Denny Sociology 



Jo Lynn Derdenger Elementary Education 
Zvonimir Derpic Business 
Elizabeth Deselms History 
Kevin Devlin Psychology 



Roberta Devoll Justice Studies 
Brook Dewalt Journalism /Public Relations 
Suzanne Deweese Choral /General Music 
Duane Dial Pre-Law 



Frank Dibenedetto Electrical Engineering 
Scott Dinin Political Science 
Juan Doak Mechanical Engineering 
Colt Dodrill Marketing 



Terry Dohr Graphic Communication 

Paul Doi Agribusiness 

I.M. Dolata Jr. Justice 

Kevin Doran Electrical Engineering 



Peter Doria Political Science 
Daniel Douglas 

Marci Dow Broadcast Journalism 
Sandra Doyle Criminal Justice 



Joni Drayson Fiber Arts 

Jeff Drulis Marketing 

Kristina Drosos English 

Connie Dubbe Exercise Physiology 



Diane Duke Computer Science 
Candice Dull Marketing 
Leslie Dupont Humanities 
Eric Durbin Industrial Engineering 



S Wr« ( 



if 



Rachel Dushoff Music 

Kelly Dyas Psychology 

Brian Eagan Criminal Justice 

Susan Early General Business 



Alan Ecker Economics 

Larry Eden General Business 

Matt Eidson Broadcasting 

Lorraine Eiler Nursing 



L 



Gary Elias Education/Computer Science 

Marc Elliott Computer Science 

Barbara Engelman Psychology 

John Ensworth Physics 



Mona Escapite Physical Education 

Carl Essa Political Science 

Suzanne Etchell Psychology 

Beverly Evans Counseling 



Daryl Lee Evans Music Composition 

Cindy Fallin Elementry Education 

David Farias Finance 

Steven Farnsworth Asian Languages 



David Fatica Communication 

Chris Faulkner Communication 

Frank Fender III Computer Science 

Debra Fergerson History 



Faye Fernando Elementary Education 

Chip Finch Pre-Med/Child Development 

Wesley Finck Electrical Engineering 

Damon Finell Management 



Michele Fink Recreation 

Mike Finlayson Medicine 

Andrew Fischer Marketing 

Gerhard Fischer Electrical Engineering 




72<Vlt>UUt4 




Rochelle Fisher Communication 
Alex Flores Spanish 
Stephen Flynn History 
Tammy Foley Health Services 



David Forsyth Airway Science /Management 
Alice Foster Therapeutic Recreation 
Debbie France Architecture 
Brett Franks Economics/Philosophy 



Jennifer Fredericks Nursing 
Josh Freeling Marketing 
Jennifer Freese Political Science 
Diana Friedman Biology 



Lisa Friedman Speech Hearing 
Steve Froustis Political Science 
Kevin Fuller Journalism 
Stephen Fung Physical Education 



Andrea Furman Agribusiness 

Ann Gallagher Social Work 

Tamie Gallaway Finance 

Martin Gallion Business Administration 



Gary Gallicci Social Work 

Betsy Gambill Secondary Education 

Christian Gant Pre-Law 

Deborah Gantz Business Real Estate 



Christine Garcia Criminal Justice 
Edelfred Garcia Analytical Chemistry 
Douglas Garday Physics 
Stacia Gault English Literature 



Chris Gaw Business 
George Georgoussis Mathematics 
Darren Gerard Geography 
Carla Germano Psychology 



SUtcUntT^ 



Robert Gerrity Marketing 

Jasmin Gerz General Business 

Martha Gessel Secondary Education 

Sandra Gibson Physical Education 



Mark Gildersleeve Purchasing 

Doris Gin Finance 

Michael Gipson Justice Studies 

Victoria Gitt Justice Studies 



Laura Givens Graphic Design 

Krista Glanz Sociology 

Alisha Goff Organizational Communication 

Melissa Goitta Public Relations 



II •■■•■■ 1 Mill 



— ^— — 



— — *__ 








■■:■'■ - 




Student journalist is 

BIG NEWS 



Marty Sauerzopf isn't 
the most well known 
person on campus, yet he 
comes in contact with 20,000 
students everyday. 

He works 60 hours a week 
supervising a staff of 50 stu- 
dents and produces the eighth 
largest daily paper in Arizona. 

He is the editor of the State 
Press. 

Tucked away in the base- 
ment of Matthews Center, the 
unobtrusive Sauerzopf enjoys 
being behind the scenes. He 
began his journalism career at 
the paper as a copy editor, 
reported sports and worked 
his way up to city editor be- 
fore landing the top spot. 

Sauerzopf gives free reign 
to student reporters but re- 
mains firm on his journalistic 
principles. "A newspaper has 
to give the public all the in- 
formation affecting the lives 
of people reading the paper 
— without bias," Sauerzopf 
said, "and without sneaking 
around in bushes." 



However, the State Press 
has had a sizzling opinion 
page and controversial col- 
umnists like Darrin Hostetler 
could sometimes be a hand- 
ful. 

"I admire the guy," 
Sauerzopf said, "but I don't 
always agree with all of his 
opinions." The job of editor 
included dealing with the 
plethora of letters and phone 
calls from readers who also 
did not agree. He doesn't 
worry too much about this as- 
pect though. "When you get 
people thinking, somebody's 
going to get upset because 
they're the one being thought 
about." 

Hard work and ethical jour- 
nalism are principles 
Sauerzopf believes in and if 
that means being just behind 
the spotlight, that is exactly 
where you will find him. $ 

NICOLE CARROLL 




BobCa 



'Pot&UUtA 




Kimberly Gleen Industrial Engineering 
Gabrielle Golden Business Administration 
Lance Goldenberg Finance 
Fernando Gonzalez Electrical Engineering 



Hector Gonzalez Mechanics 
Nestor Gonzalez Business Management 
Michael Goodwin Political Science 
Muriel Gordon Marketing 



Ellen Gore Political Science 
Dan Gossett Marketing 
Michelle Granillo Communication 
Margarita Granio Elementary Education 



Peter Graves Architecture 
Anthony Green Marketing 
Carol Green Journalism 
Craig Green Computer Graphics 



Erin Green Broadcasting 

Damian Greenberg Broadcasting 

Jay Greenberg Economics 

Scott Greenberg Human Resource Management 



Paul Griffin Agribusiness Management 
Jayne Griffiths Journalism 
Darleen Grigus Advertising 
Kim Grissom Business Management 



Keith Groner Business 

Gur Gross Accounting 

Natalie Gross Chemical Engineering 

Michael Grow Jr. Broadcasting 



Susan Gruber Sociology 

Bob Gruman Finance 

Yvette Guerra 

Curt Guest Industrial Engineering 



StcHt&ttP* 



A 



I_ 



Scott Gulbranson Business 

Haijort Gunggut Political Science 

Steven Gustafson Mathematics 

Kirk Hagen Organizational Communication 



Kyle Hagen Real Estate 

Mark Hamblin Engineering 

Patrick Hamblin Secondary Education 

Julie Hamilton Accounting 



Steven Hampton Finance 

Mark Haney General Business 

Mark Hansen Anthropology 

David Harber Aerospace Engineering 



Dennis Harder Areo Technology 

Brett Hargens Justice Studies 

Jennifer Harrington Management 

Carrie Harris Communication 



Chip Hart Electronic Engineering 

Patrick Hart Aerospace Engineering 

Jamaliah Harun Electrical Engineering 

Gregory Harvey Psychology 



Ladger Hasenauev Chemical Engineering 

Raymond Haskins Real Estate 

Nadine Haverlock Marketing 

Kraig Hayden Political Science 



Allison Headrick Communication 

Melissa Heard Interpersonal Communication 

Kenneth Heaton English 

Chittaranjan Hegde Manufacturing 



David Heidorn Political Science 

Stella Hendershot Elementary Education 

Tracy Henegar justice Studies 

Todd Henricks Mechanical Engineering 




T^attfiaitt 




Sparky leaves his mask 

BEHIND 



77* very year the question 
mj comes up. Who is 
Sparky? He does push up af- 
ter push up at football games, 
waves his pitchfork around at 
basketball games, but never 
takes off his mask. 

After years of remaining 
anonymous, senior Chad 
Howard has revealed his hid- 
den identity. "I've been the 
Sun Devil mascot for four and 
a half years." 

The position of Sparky 
opened up right as Howard 
was looking to become in- 
volved in ASU athletics. "A 
friend came to me and told 
me about the opening," How- 
ard said, "and talked me into 
trying out." 

After committing to the job 
for a year, Howard decided to 
continue. "I never dreamed it 
would've gone this far," 
Howard said. 

One of Howard's fondest 
memories as Sparky was at 
the 1987 Rose Bowl game 
against Michigan. After the 



victorious game he stood in 
the middle of the field waving 
an Arizona and ASU flag. 

"That memory will stick in 
my mind forever," Howard 
said. 

Sparky's athletic ability 
stemmed from his experience 
in high school. He was on the 
wrestling, diving and gym- 
nastic teams. 

"I've always loved compet- 
ing." 

Now that it's "time to hang 
up his horns," Howard is go- 
ing to miss being ASU's mas- 
cot. Because he wanted to 
continue competing in athlet- 
ics, Howard began a serious 
weightlifting program. He has 
hopes of going to the Olympic 
tryouts. 

"Sparky made me feel a 
part of the university," How- 
ard said, "and I wouldn't 
trade that feeling for any- 
thing."^ 

WENDY STRODE 



Hi O'Mahoney 




Jerry Hernandez law 

Chris Herr Music Performance 

Leslie Hesch Purchasing 

Cheryl Hettinger Elementary Education 



Angela Hicks Personnel Management 
Carl Edward Hinds Mechanical Engineering 
Brian Hinz Business Administration 
Robin Hinz English 



Toyohiko Hirand English 
Howard Hirsch Music 
Thao Hoang Electrical Engineering 
Keelie Hodge Business Marketing 



StcuOuUPm 



Michelle Hoffman Journalism 

Karen Holihan Business Management 

Kerri Hollis Art History 

Reana Honan Public Affairs 



Masahiro Honda English 

Ted Honning Nuclear Engineering 

Thomas Hope Political Science 

Susan Hora Justice Studies 



Joel Horn Journalism 

Julie Horner Justice Studies 

Sandy Houston Journalism 

David Howard History 



Glodeen Howard Home Economics 

Jennifer Howard Accounting 

Yang-Cheng Hsiao Civil Engineering 

Teresa Huffakerholste Finance 



David Humble Justice Studies 

Scott Hume Broadcasting 

Kelly Humenuik English 

Marc Humphrey Business 



Natalie Hunt Exercise Science 

Lynda Husar Elementary Education 

Julie Hyland Marketing 

Olurominiy Ibitayo Recreation 



George Idehare Finance 

Gregory Imdorf Zoology 

Brett Ingraham Administration /Management 

Randall Inman Organizational Communication 



Jerry Iuliano Economics 

Keith Iverson Justice Studies 

Wani Jaafar Finance 

Holly Jackson Communication /Marketing 





T^ottuUtd 




Michael Jaeger History 

Helga Jahnke Broadcasting 

Carl Jansen Industrial Design 

Robert Jelinek Aeronautical Engineering 



Jill Jenkins Business Management 
Erik Jensen Art 
Jay Jensen Communication 
Kristin Jensen Clinical Dietitian 



Brian Johnson 
Michael Johnson Physics 
Ruben Johnson Art Photography 
Darrick Jones Civil Engineering 



Judi Jones Computer Science 
Seteara Jones Criminal Justice 
Zacerous Jones Acting 
Jack Joy Electronic Engineering 



Steve Kahldon Physical Education 
Ali Kakavand Bioengineering 
James Kalina Business 
Claudia Kamhi History 



Gregory Kaniewski Business 
Roxanne Kearney Social Work 
Kevin Keeslar Mechanical Engineering 
Mike Keleher Marketing 



Leslie Keller Electrical Engineering 
Lisa Kelsey Speech Hearing 
Gloria Kelter Psychology 
Heather Kennedy Architecture 



Mindy Kennedy Advertising 
Mark Ketcham Agribusiness 
Nazali Khalid Aerospace Engineering 
Stephanie King Civil Engineering 



StMeUlt 



Christopher Kireopoulos Political Science 

Sherrelle Kirkland Studio Art 

Debra Kitzul Recreation 

Greg Kneeland Wildlife Biology 



Mack T. Knight Communication 

Mitch Knothe General Business 

Miki Kobayashi Business 

Dawn Konrad Speech Hearing 



Sherri Korhonen Broadcasting 
Elizabeth Korn Purchasing /Materials 

Ann Krainski Sports Medicine 
Bradley Krake Aerospace Engineering 



John Kramer Marketing 

Mark Kritzer Business 

Scott Krueger Business 

Susanne Kuhl Anthropology 



Aseem Kumar Business 

Chang-Chiang Kung Secondary Education 

Mihoko Kushida English 

Sharon Kutsop Biology 



Ruth Kvedaras Economics 

Julie Labenz Textiles 

Nagarajan Lachmanan Computer Systems Engineering 

Michael Lamatrin Economics 



Michael Lambert Computer Information Systems 

Jon Lammers Computer Systems Engineering 

Michal Lammle Organizational Communication 

Robert Lancendorfer Management 



David Landers Electrical Engineering 

Keith Landers History 

Traci Langston Theater 

Kimberly Laplante Exercise Physiology 





T^ontnattt 




History is a professional 

PASSION 



The walls are covered 
with stickers sporting 
slogans like "Support the 
Copper Strikers" and 
"Historians are Past Mas- 
ters." A battered Bobby Ken- 
nedy campaign poster hangs 
by a corner of tape. Stacks of 
term papers and tests cover 
the floor making the file 
cabinets obsolete except as a 
place to hang a collection of 
pre-1970 ties. Books fill and 
fall out of shelves on every 
wall of the small room. 

Welcome to the office of 
history professor Chris Smith. 

Smith s landmark office is a 
direct reflection of the man 
who has been influencing 
lives at ASU since he began 
his career here in 1971. His 
knowledge is myriad, his 
sense of humor a bit odd, and 
his teaching — inspiring. 

"I love history and convey 
a certain passion for it to my 
students," Smith said. "I hope 
history turns them on." 



As a cultural historian, 
Smith views history as more 
than past politics. He focuses 
on the material culture, the 
family community — events 
that normally are not covered. 

A typical class day might 
start with an off-key singing 
of a colonial ballad, a display 
of antique campaign buttons 
or an anecdote about family 
life in the pre-war era. 

Smith says he devoted his 
life to history to try to un- 
derstand what makes a more 
humane society. 

The collection of trivia, po- 
litical memorabilia, newspa- 
per clips and books engulfing 
a small desk in the Social Sci- 
ence building may look like a 
state of dishevlement, but a 
closer look reveals a caring 
teacher creating his own 
"windows on the world." ft 

NICOLE CARROLL 



ian O'Mahoney 







Toni Lapp Social Work/Psychology 
Randy Large Chemistry 
Susan Lashier Sociology 
Scott Lathrop Aeronautical 



Shui-Tuen Lau History 
Antoinette Laughing Political Science 
Edward Lavigne Business Administration 
Michael Ledward Education 



Bill Lee Electrical Engineering 

Lillian Lee Purchasing /Material Management 

Myoung Lee Computer Science 

Diane Leech 



SUUcKtPi 




Lisa Leichtman Management 

Deidre Leisher Japanese /Secondary Education 

Mark Leitner Business/Marketing 

Tiare Lent Purchasing 



Thomas Leonard Economics 

Keng Leong Electrical Engineering 

Richard Lerwill Business 

David Lessnick Marketing 



Charles Licis French 

Chien-Chi Lin Computer Imformation Systems 

Shiun-Yie Lin Electrical Engineering 

Debbie Lindley Business 




Children of faculty and staff at ASU 
were able to attend daycare on cam- 
pus at the Department of Family Re- 
sources. Amy enjoys a sunny day on 
the playground. 



T^aitwito 





Mark Linsalata Finance 

Kelly Upton justice Studies 

Bei-Bie Liu Computer Information Systems 

Chou Liu Computer Systems Engineering 



Carolina Lively Elementary Education 
Shamway Lo Computer Systems Engineering 
Ruth Logacho Accounting 
Jennie Lommel Electrical Engineering 



Wes Long Chemistry 
Cade Loving Music Therapy 
Leo Lue Chemical Engineering 
Carlos Lujan Urban Planning 



Anhua Luo Material Engineering 
Elizabeth Luquez Spanish 
Bradford Lurvey Architecture 
Rick Luthy Civil Engineering 



John Lutz Electrical Engineering 
Daniel Lynch Agribusiness 
Tim Mackey Marketing 
Mark Madison Social Work 



Christina Magazzu Marketing Management 
Heather Magill Electrical Engineering 
Mike Mahe Electrical Engineering 
Evelyn Malamud Early Childhood Education 



■c ■'•■,• 
1 



'■;-;-■■ ' ■■'■• 






:■■: 



Lynne Mallery Secondary Education 
Christine Malone Communication 
James Mance History 
Barbara Manero General Business 



Georgiana Manly Art History /Printmaking 

Jay Mann English 

Reda Mansouri Architecture 

Stacey Mark Broadcasting 



SCudeKtPt 



Barbara Marker General Business 

Dawn Marnell Journalism 

Lisa Marocco English 

Denise Marshall Mechanical Engineering 



Elizabeth Marshall Design Science 

Kris Marshall Elementary Education 

Christine Martin Sociology 

Eloise Martin Architecture 



Harold Martin Elementary Education 

Michelle Martinez Public Relations 

Christine Marziano Music Therapy 

Mike Mascaro Broadcasting 



Lori Mason Organizational Communication 

Ron Mason Computer Science 

Terry Master Interior Design 

Mark Mattern III Finance 



Marc Maurer Architecture 

Sandy Mauricio Social Work 

Shawna Mayhan Graphic Design 

William McBrayer Mathematics 



Kevin McCarthy Marketing 

Laurel McCarty Broadcasting 

Jerry McCauley Zoology 

Geraldine McClinnon Justice Studies 



Antohy McClure Physical Education 

Kim McCormick Textiles/Clothing 

Daryl McCullick Computational Mathematics 

Seth McCullough Architecture 



Deylan McDowell Engineering 

Mark McGoldrick English 

Diane McGuire Political Science 

Karen McGuire Management 




"Pot&uUt* 




Garry McLairt Psychology 

Neil McPhee General Business 

Lee McPheeters Electric Engineering 

Ronda McWhortor Secondary Education English 



Nobue Meada English Language 

Rich Medina Communication 

Janice Medve lnterpersonnal Communication 

Peter Mellon Physics 






Carmina Mendoza Economics 

Alexa Mericas Broadcasting 

Scott Meservey Aerospace Engineering 

John Messick General Building Construction 



Gail Metcalf Studio Art 

Dean Meyer Organizational Communication 

Gang Miao Generics 

Graham Miao Genetics 



Malia Michaeledes Social Work 

Sally Michaud Journalism 

Laurie Mickelson Marketing 

Michelle Mildebrath Elementary Education 



Audree Miller Education 
Daun Miller Management 
Paul Miller Architecture 
Raymond Miller Aerospace 



I 



I 



Ted Miskinnis Political Science 
Naomi Miyasaka Asian Language 
Christina Mochamer Broadcast Journalism 
Abdul Mohamadsalim Electrical Engineering 



Wf. 



Ati Mohammad Political Science 

Deborah Molique Organizational Communication 

Alan Montemayor Political Science 

John Montgomery Accounting 



St<Ut*t7><l 



1 



Herbert Moody Justice Studies 

Cheryl Moore Communication 

Patricia Morgan Child Development 

Judith Morgen General Business Administration 



Victor Morgen Elementary Education 

Chantal Morley-Zinn Psychology 

Terri Morris Communication 

Keikhosrow Mosallaie Bioengineering 



Somnath Mukhopadhyay Management 

Derek Mulligan Business 

Lee Munz Broadcast journalism 

Leon Murphy Communication 



■ n",uu 

I III- 








mmmmmmmm ^ mtmmmmmmm 



Handicap doesn't limit 

ABILITIES 



O enior Larry Colbert had a 
O 3.68 GPA, was president 
of a Chandler Lions Club and 
was interested in designing 
and building a solar home 
and restoring old automo- 
biles. Few people would have 
said they could do this "with 
their eyes closed," but Col- 
bert could — he was blind. 

Winner of the 1988 Phoe- 
nix Mayor's Committee Out- 
standing College Student of 
the Year, Colbert was recog- 
nized for improving the im- 
age of handicapped people at 
ASU and in the community. 
He served on the ASU Dis- 
abled Students Resources Ad- 
visory Board and was a field 
representative for the Leader 
Dog School for the Blind, in 
Rochester, Minn. 

With his dog guide "Aero," 
Colbert walked a mile to 
school. Normally he had no 
problems on campus, but he 
said all the construction cre- 
ated his greatest obstacle. 

"We'll be walking our usual 



route one day and come back 
the next day to find a big 
hole." 

Bicycles were also a prob- 
lem. He had been bumped in- 
to and Aero had been struck. 
"Aero sees them and stops 
quickly," Colbert said. "If I 
don't stop immediately, I get 
hit." 

Colbert said the Disabled 
Student Resources center at 
ASU did a great job. He said 
improved reading services 
and voice synthesized com- 
puters for essay testing would 
make it even better. 

Despite the adjustments 
Colbert has made, he said, "It 
was a long hard road. It has 
taken me fifteen years to deal 
with it." 

Colbert said Aero helped 
re-establish his mobility. 
"The dog gave me independ- 
ence and freedom. He gave 
me back my self-esteem."^ 

TRUCE PETERSON 








Scott Troyfli 



Pot&utite 










Edward Murray Psychology 
Jonathan Murray Broadcasting 
Loretta Murray Business Management 
William Mutchek 



Kristine Myers Speech Hearing 

Kelli Maifeh Advertising 

Eric Nash German 

Brent Nebeker Mechanical Engineering 



Chengappa Nellamakada Industrial Engineering 
Phillip Nelms Manufactruing 
Mark Nelson Accounting 
Jim Nemetz Graphic Design 



Knut Nerheim Mechanical Engineering 
Itay Netzer International Marketing 
Rob Newbold Business Marketing 
Janey Newhouse 



Georgia Newkirk Elementary Education 
Courtenay Newman Communication 
Bart Nigro Accounting 
Nik Kikabdkadir Electrical Engineering 



Mark Nolte Economics 
Fujie Nonoyama English 
Sherry Norris Math 
Thomas North Purchasing 



Michael Norwood Liberal Arts 
Caroline Nowell Justice Studies 
Joseph Nucci Electrical Engineering 
Lance Null Electrical Engineering 



Laureen O'Connor Biology/Education 
Teri O'Hara Communication 
Harry Oboyle History 
Sarah Obrecht Jewelry 



Student PS> 



Kelley O'Brien Nursing 

Marisa Ogg Graphic Communication 

Rikiya Oishi Finance 

Karen Olden Biology 



Liang Ong Marketing 

Joan Oppenhuizen Speech Hearing 

Jeffrey Orenstein Family Studies 

Kyoko Osada Sociology 



Rachel Overstreet Special Education 

Charlotte Paddock Business 

Dennis Paffrath Finance 

Cynthia Pagan English 



Robert Page Jr. Finance 

Jon Palmisano Graphic Art 

Chung-Shu Pan Mechanical Technology 

Siddharth Pandya Physics 



A.J. Papic Political Science 

Janet Pappe Health Science 

Myrna Parker Social Work 

Juanita Parra Family Studies 



Manoj Patel Accounting 

Michael Patock Marketing 

Kevin Pearson Physical Education 

Kimberly Perham Communication 



Paula Perkins Economics 

Christina Perry Psychology 

Nancy Persons Elementary Education 

Richard Peters Business Marketing 



Bruce Peterson Journalism 

Justin Peterson Journalism 

Kamyar Pezeshki Geography 

Cecelia Pfenning Communication 




!£&. 



"P<rit>uUt4 




Dirk Philipps Accounting 
Rajesh Piplani Industrial Engineering 
Jean Pitts Industrial Engineering 
Michael Podany Business 



Benjamin Pomeroy II Computer Information Systems 
Sandra Ponkey Finance 
Barry Poole Liberal Arts 
Steven Porter Marketing 



Kerry Pottorff Engineering 
Marc Poulsen Finance 
Julie Povinelli Psychology 
Laura Povinelli Communication 















The Fine Arts Complex was just one 
of the many new buildings at ASU. It 
housed university art collections as 
well as many fine art classes. 







i 



Heryl Evans 



$t«d€*aP<R 



Rosemary Povinelli Elementary Education 

Yvonne Powell Real Estate 

Nancy Preston Elementary Education 

Anthony Primak Criminal Justice 



Brad Pruitt Marketing 

Bernard Quek Electrical Engineering 

John Quinn Transportation 

Matthew Quinn Finance 



Alma Quintantlla Aerospace Engineering 

Cathy Railing Architecture 

James Raitter Electrical Engineering 

Mischa Ramhorst Business Administration 



Sylvia Ramnath Psychology 

Julie Ramsey Clothing Textiles 

Joy Rasmussen Social Work 

Julie Rathbun Accounting 



Robert Rebeka Urban Planning 

Wendy Reinson Broadcasting 

Charles Rekiere Electrical Engineering 

Joseph Rekiere Computer Science 



Michelle Rekiere Industrial Design 

Pamela Rekiere Marketing 

Patricia Rekiere Nursing 

Kristina Retrum Nutrition 



John Reznick History 

Karen Rhodes Spanish 

Karma Richard Operations /Production Management 

Russell Richard Sociology 



Beverly Richards Accounting 

Michele Richards Clinical Laboratory Sciences 

Cherryl Ricketts Business 

Scott Rieth Construction Engineering 




Poi&uttU 




Emily Rievaulx Sociology 

Joellen Rispoli Recreation 

Slavica Ristic Business Administration 

Ginger Ritter Elementary Education 



Kent Rittschof Psychology 
Edward Rivers History 
Deborah Roath Advertising 
Bryan Roberts Electronic Engineering 



Rene Roberts Liberal Arts 
Ronald Robinson Business Administration 
Dennis Rodriguez Architecture 
Cheryl Rogers Elementary Education 



Laura Rogers Art Photography 

Tina Rollins Special Education 

Diana Romek Home Economics 

Neil Rosen Computer Information Systems 



William Roske Computer Information Systems 
Wendell Rote Accounting 
Caroline Rouwalk Broadcasting 
Gretchen Rowe Business 



Todd Rubinstein Finance 
Cynthia Ruesch Organizational Communication 
Daryl Rufibach Electronic Engineering 
Ellen Ruhlmann English Secondary Education 



Victoria Ruppel Journalism 
Daniel Russo French 
Lisa Ryan Management 
Angela Saad Criminal Justice 



Delfina Sainz Education 
Yieana Samaniege Spanish 
Cathy Sanchez Special Education 
Mitchell Sanders Russian 



Student . 



7 



Annamaria Savoca Marketing 

Srae Sax Business 

Catherine Scannell Family Resources 

Paul Schaefer Urban Planning 



Jeffrey Schaeffer Business Real Estate 

Don Schillinger Marketing 

Mark Schmidt Aeronautical Engineering 

Rick Schmidt Political Science 



Jerome Schmitz Energy Systems Engineering 

Keneth Schneider General Business 

Stephan Schoech Zoology 

Ed Schubert History /Education 



Reid Schultz Electrical Engineering 

Julie Schwartz Marketing 

Brian Seefeldt Pre-Med 

Brad Segura Biomedical Engineering 



Keith Selby Aerospace Engineering 

Murugavel Selvan Industrial Engineering 

Manuel Serrato Accounting 

Linka Sever Elementary Education 



Christine Sewell Accounting 

Richard Sewell Finance 

Sujal Shah Industrial Engineering 

Stephanie Sharp Elementary Education 



Myra Shaw Recreation 

Cynthia Shea Computer Information Systems 

Mary Ella Shea English 

Matt Shelton Finance 



Laura Sherman History 

Ataru Shimodaira Electrical Engineering 

Chi-Ling Shieh Public Administration 

Konrad Sherr Agribusiness 




T^iytfocUt* 




_____ 



_______________________________ 



Thomas Short Jr. Electronic Engineering 
John Shumay Finance 
Denise Sico Interior Architecture 
Steve Siegal Physical Education 



Diane Silvestri Education 
Jodee Sindelar-Moulton Nursing 
Stacey Slifer Communication 
Arlene Slocum Fine Arts 



Mary Slogar Communication 
Kerstin Smallwood Elementary Education 
Andrew Smith Business Administration 
Darlene Smith Psychology 







" — - ~ 






— 




Student builds on his 

STRENGTH 



ASU student Hank 
Trushel exhibited excel- 
lence by juggling accounting 
classes and bodybuilding. 
Trushel, a 26 year-old senior, 
won the National Physique 
Committee's Mr. Arizona 
State Classic. He began 
bodybuilding six years ago to 
overcome an alcohol addic- 
tion, starting with a program 
given to him by a powerlifter. 

Trushel went to class at 
ASU during the day and 
trained at a local gym at night. 
He attributed his success in 
both areas to "lots of mental 
concentration", and being 
able to keep the two com- 
pletely separate, so that 
school and bodybuilding did 
not interfere with each other. 

One of the hardest things 
Trushel had to do when train- 
ing, however, was not con- 
nected to school. He had to 
watch what he ate very care- 
fully. This was especially dif- 
ficult during the last two or 
three weeks before a compe- 



tition, when he had to eat en- 
tirely natural foods, as well as 
supplements. All of his sac- 
rifices were worthwhile be- 
cause he loves the way train- 
ing makes him feel. 

Trushel's long-term goals 
include winning the top am- 
ateur competition, the NPC 
Nationals and going on to 
compete in professional 
shows. 

"It's given me confidence 
that anything I set out to do, I 
can do it." 

Trushel also added that it 
would be fairly easy for him 
to stay in better-than-average 
shape for the rest of his life. 
"That's my long-term goal, to 
be 40 or 50 and still look 
good/' 

As the fitness trend became 
more popular than ever, 
many students spent time in 
health clubs, like Trushel, to 
lift weights and do aerobics in 
search of the perfect body.^ 

M ARLENE NAUBERT 



ott Troyanos 



St«*UKt?>St 



The annual Lambda Chi Water- 
melon Bust attracted many eager 
competitors. Money raised from 
this event was donated to Special 
Olypics. 




rian O'Mahow 



Juliette Smith Finance 

Keith Smith Accounting 

Laura Smith Interpersonal Communication 

Penny Smith Social Studies/ Secondary Education 



David Snyder Marketing 

Jannett Snyder Finance 

Sasson Somekh Mechanical Engineering 

Stephen Soto Broadcasting 







Bethann Spadola Clothing Textiles 

Glen Spangler Aerospace Engineering 

Jean Spence Business Education 

Michele Spencer Nursing 




krtlrrsalr^a 






'PantntUU 




Rebecca Spencer Elementary Education 
Nicholas Spino Management 
Renee Spizer Sociology 
Christopher Sprague Sociology 



Phil Springer Liberal Arts/History 

Ren Springer Organizational Communication 

David Stack Psychology 

Kimberly Stacy Special Education 



Mark Stark Fine Arts 

Stephen Starling Operations /Production Management 

Nancy Starr Counseling 

Julie Stauder Sociology 



Mary Elizabeth Steffen Science Nutrition 
Todd Stephens Outdoor Recreation 
John Stephenson History 
Daryl Sternberg English 



Cynthia Stone Interior Architecture 
Sean Strwbridge Accounting 
Scott Srroher Accounting 
Larry Struber Broadcast Production 



Shu-Nin Su Business 

Richard Suba Finance 

Jaris Sukkar Aeronautical Engineering 

Peter Sulista Accounting 



James Sullivan Marketing 
Lawrence Sullivan Political Science 
Scott Svatora Computer Information Systems 
Tama Swander Broadcasting 



Dale Sweary Marketing 
Laura Swedlow Business 
Evanna Sweeney Finance 
Gary Sweet Communication 



Su«u*aP<* 



m 



Cecilia Swenson Elementary Education 

Darrel Swift Zoology 

Doreen Sykora Business Accounting 

Darlene Szczepaniak Marketing 



Yeow-Siong Tan Business Administration 

Yoshinori Tanaka Business 

Neal Tang Electrical Engineering 

Ian Tay Electrical Engineering 



Esmundo Tejeda Mechanical Engineering 

Margaret Territo Purchasing Material Management 

Rachel Thames Accounting 

Tsan Thanh Industrial Engineering 



Kathryn Thellmann Elementary Education 

Randall Thieben Photojournalism 

Hazel Thomas Nursing 

Joseph Thomas Communication 



Marcus Thomas Architecture 

Roger Thomas Psychology 

Gary Thomsen Medicine 

Matt Thraen Economics 



Carrie Thrasher Justice Studies 

Mark Tice Psychology 

James Tisdale Business 

Scott Tonkinson Marketing 



Suzanne Torian Purchasing 

Cristina Torres Education 

Priscilla Torres Elementary Education 

Amy Towne Business 



Teresa Towne Nursing 

Eric Treese Electrical Engineering 

Shawn Tribioli History 

Haresh Tripathi Computer Systems 





7 > <Vlfa4tft6 




Barbara Troisi Socio/ Work 
Jeffrey Trogan Finance 
Christine Troksa Family Resources 
Debra Troyer Psychology 



Curtis Truman Public Administration 
Jeff Trusiak Business Finance 
Daniel Tsatskin Physics 
Tillie Tsinnie Social Work 



Clay Tucker Broadcast Journalism 
Gregary Tull Marketing 
Jennifer Turk Criminal Justice 
Linda Tuttle Environmental Resources 



Humphrey Umuolo Political Science 
Christopher Urban Marketing 
David Usem Electrical Engineering 
Alex Valentine Transportation 



Deborah Valenzuela Psychology 

Paul Van Der Walde Business Law 

Stephen Vanderbeck Computer Information Systems 

Holly Vanderhaar Theater 



Rick Vasilopulos Architecture 
Natalie Vietor Political Science 
Brenden Vinarskai Marketing 
Mark Viquesney English /Philosophy 



Mark Virostek Psychology 

Stan Vollertsen 

Larry Vondra Aerospace Engineering 

Carol Vos Finance 



Shawna Vyne Criminal Justice 
Susan Wagner Accounting 
Allison Walas Sociology 
Dana Walker Geography 



ShuUtt \ 



Todd Walker Marketing 

Toni Walker Accounting 

Chelli Wallace Finance 

Kenneth Walsh Civil Engineering 



Tobie Walsh Civil Engineering 

Shen Wang Electrical Engineering 

Rajiv Wani Industrial Engineering 

Sharon Ward Communication 



Wade Ward Recreation 

Kathleen Warling Dance 

Kimberley Warmack Textiles 

Anne Warren Humanities 





A* 




1 





.■;>V 




Service plans for 

FUTURES 



While the Career Services 
department at ASU 
may have been stereotyped 
by some students as a place 
for seniors to visit for assis- 
tance in getting a job, it ex- 
isted for much more than 
that, according to Jean Eisel, 
director of Career Services. 

Not limiting the service to 
graduating seniors, Eisel 
stressed that the service ex- 
isted to assist all students in 
the learning process, adding 
that it was also available to 
ASU alumni throughout their 
lifetime. 

When using the service, 
which has been at ASU for 
approximately 40 years, a stu- 
dent had many options to 
search for a career goal or po- 
sition, to find a major, or eval- 
uate strengths and weak- 
nesses. A student could sit 
with an advisor for counsel- 



Career Services was not a place only 
for graduating seniors. It provided as- 
sistance to undergraduates and alum- 
ni as well. 



ing or testing, use the com- 
puterized career information 
network, or even pop in for 
quick answers to questions. 

The staff at Career Services 
were not the type to get bored 
due to lack of customers. A 
student who wanted 30-60 
minute sit-down appointment 
with an advisor usually had 
to register a week in advance. 

Working closely with fac- 
ulty, students, and outside 
companies, Career Services 
analyzed the factors which af- 
fected the students and alum- 
ni they served and then kept 
track of statistics such as how 
many students had career po- 
sitions at the time of grad- 
uation. 

Trying to combat a com- 
mon factor of large univer- 
sities, Eisel mentioned the ba- 
sic goal of Career Services. 
"We don't want you to be a 
number, we want you to be a 
person."^ 

BRUCE PETERSON 




/Datfiialtd 




James Webb Educational Psychology 
William Webb Industrial Design 
Neal Weber Electrical Engineering 
Christina Weichers justice Studies 



Kristina Weilhammer Finance 
Craig Weimer Material Management 
Dana Weimer Creative Writing 
Joyce Weinstock Elementary Education 



Linda Weinstein Sociology 
Steven Weintraub Political Science 
James Wells Computer System Engineering 
Catherine Welsh Psychology 



John West French/Art History 

Timothy West Business Management 

David Wheeler Purchasing/Material Management 

Jonathon White Political Science 



Joyce White English Literature 

Shannon White Recreation 

Grant Whitehead Finance 

Stacey Whittenburg Elementary Education 



Troy Widmer Mathematics 
Kathy Wigal Advertising 
Vera Wiley Speech Hearing 
Gay Wilfert Elementary Education 



Julianne Wilfert Communication 
Carey Williams Anthropology 
Lehman Williams Business 
Paula Williams English 



Robin Williams Sociology 

Steven Williams Business 

Torin Williams Criminal justice 

Anna Maria Williamson Communication 



Stonte**?-* 



Tracy Williamson Marketing 

Alf Wilson Anthropology 

Cerise Wilson Liberal Arts 

Lawrence Wilson Mechanical Engineering 



Reba Wilson History 

Bonnie Wine Elementary Education 

llene Winston Psychology 

Hong Jeng Wong Electrical Engineering 



Meiwah Wong Finance 

Keith Woods Sociology 

Nancy Wooldridge Broadcasting 

Mildred Wright Education 



Jimmy Wu Electrical Engineering 

Austin Wyatt Sociology 

Kirk Wyatt Political Science 

Elizabeth Wyckoff Computer Science Engineering 



Barbara Wyloff Fine Arts 

Ding Yang Wan Biology 

Vivian Yang Communication 

Wei Yang Communication/ Business 



Hung Yap Electrical Engineering 

David Yearin Economics 

Adam Yee Accounting 

Prudence Yontez Socio/ Work 



Steve Yontez Broadcasting 

Connie Young Broadcasting 

Dale Young Biology 

Dawn Young Communication 



Karen Young English 

Parinya Youngchana Finance 

Craig Younger journalism 

Vicki Yung Linguistics 




7*aitx<Ut4 



Getting ready for a play are Phoenix 
Cardinals Ricky Hanky and Freddy 
]oe Nunn. The Cardinals brought 
much publicity to Arizona despite the 
high cost of tickets. 




StutCeMt P»\ 



Randy Abraham 

Anne Marie Abruscato 

Lili Acosta 

Leland Adams 

Tommy Adams 



Wendy Agwer 

Linda Alby 

Rita Alcrez 

Cynthia Alderete 

Farouq Aldilaijan 



Sander Alisky 

Donna Allen 

Thomas Alston 

Mohammed Altolaihy 

Awad Alzahrani 




Life at ASU begins with 

UNDERCLASS 



T Tndergraduate students 
t_y were in the perfect po- 
sition to expand their expe- 
riences. Coming from all over 
the world, from places big 
and small, each undergradu- 
ate student received a unique 
opportunity to attend a insti- 
tution where there was some- 
thing for everyone. 

After overcoming the initial 
shock of the large student and 
staff population, as well as 
the interesting desert climate, 
freshmen were commonly 
overloaded with choices of 
what classes to take, what or- 
ganizations to join, where to 
go, and what to see and do. 
These feelings traditionally 
did not subside until gradu- 
ation, when new challenges 
were to be faced. 

The middle period, soph- 
omore and juniors years, gave 
these students a extended op- 
portunity. Because they were 
over the unfamiliarity of be- 
ing a new freshman and were 
absent the extra academic and 
career pressures of a senior, it 
allowed the opportunity to 



get involved within the uni- 
versity even more. 

Students sometimes had to 
go beyond the undergraduate 
years to realize how favorable 
and beneficial a period it was. 
Working and carrying full 
class schedules were respon- 
siblities most underclassmen 
faced. While there were cer- 
tainly difficult challenges stu- 
dents allowed time for fun. 

Due to the extensive oppor- 
tunities available at ASU, be- 
ing a undergraduate was an 
exciting experience. A student 
could look back on the goals 
accomplished while wonder- 
ing what experiences they 
were yet to face in their fu- 
ture. 

Because of the diverse pop- 
ulation of students, having 
fun could be defined differ- 
ently by each individual. 
Some almost universal things 
to do in free time were to 
gather for VCR movies or piz- 
za, listen to music, or just kick 
back to enjoy conversation.^ 

BRUCE PETERSON 




Shamway I 



T*9%094Ufa 





f^km 




Antonio Anaya 
Osvaldo Anaya 
Chris Andersen 
Erika Anderson 
Jason Anderson 



John Anderson 
Leslie Anderson 
Michelle Andrus 
John Angelo 
Thomas Antal 



Jonathan Apt 
Mayumi Ariyoshi 
Dusti Armstrong 
Donna Atkins 
Marco Avila 



Joey Baca 

Nor Hayati Baharon 
Donna Bain 
Daniel Baker 
Paul Baker 



Lupe Baldonado 
Lisa Bandel 
Glenn Banks Jr. 
Joe Barnason 
Joey Barnes 



Jaime Bateman 
Laura Batchelor 
Jose Batres 
Kristin Bauer 
Sara Beakley 



Sue Beatty 
Meredith Becchetti 
Amy Beck 
Greg Becker 
Matthew Beech 



Heath Beeferman 
Arya Behzad 
Charles Blecher II 
Boaz Bell 
Macauley Beloney 



Justin Bentley 
Jeff Berghoff 
Elizabeth Berry 
Frank Berry 
Juli Beste 



SttUent Pi 







■ . 



Peter Beuner 

Iftikhar Sadio Bhatti 

Jennifer Bietz 

Brian Billings 

Arno Joseph Bischoff 



Robert Bittinger 

Richard Bjornholm 

Michael Blaker 

Lara Blechschmidt 

Michele Bleiweis 



Aaron Blood 

Tricia Blum 

Chrissy Bodam 

John Jason Bourne 

Gremlyn Bradley 



Christopher Brennan 

Brett Breslin 

Gena Brewer 

Ellen Brice 

Maria Bridgewater 



Ken Bristow 

Edward Britte 

Cheryl Brody 

William Brooks 

Catherine Brown 



Brown 

Craig Browning 

Diane Bruchhauser 

Ross Bruni 

Gregory Brunson 



Mike Bryant 

Michele Anne Buczkowski 

Starla Buelteman 

Chau Bui 

Barbara Bulgrin 



Deborah Bulgrin 

Bryan Bundy 

Stacey Burgess 

Noreen Buster 

Janet Buys 



Tia Byrd 

Lora Lei Caldwell 

Keith Campbell 

Mary Campion 

Jeannie Capp 




u 7>»*&uut4 




Kristin Carbaugh 
Hernando Careaga 
Leticia Carey 
William Carlson 
Nicole Carroll 



Harold Carter 
Christine Carver 
Joe Case 
Lillian Casy 
Kristen Castillo 



Robert Castle 
Verne Chafee 
Carmen Chandler 
Sandra Chapin 
Brenda Charles 



Not your typical 



PRINCESS 





J^l 1 


Jtr >^^^E^^H 


1 




X^v- 


■ 





77' very little girl at one time 
M j or another imagined that 
she was a princess from a far- 
away land. When Robinah 
Kakonge, better known as 
Robie, was a little girl living 
in Uganda she didn't have to 
pretend. She was a real prin- 
cess from a royal African fam- 
ily. 

Unfortunately Kakonge's 
story was far from the usual 
childhood fairytale. Kakonge 
was only seven years old 
when she and her mother 
were forced to leave their 
country. Her father, John 
Kakonge, a member of Ugan- 
da's board of ministers, was 
killed by the regime under the 
country's dictator, General Idi 
Amin. At the time, Kakonge 
was unaware of the real rea- 
son why she and her mother 
were leaving, remembering 
only that they were "taking a 
vacation." 

After spending twelve 
years between the United 
States and Europe, Kakonge 



decided to stay at Arizona 
State to finish her degree. "I 
would like to return to Ugan- 
da for a semester," Kakonge 
said, "if the political situation 
settles down." 

As for her cultural title, 
Kakonge found that it some- 
times got in the way. 

"Human interaction is 
what's important. Sometimes 
people don't relate to me as a 
person because of the label 
'princess'." 

While she worked on her 
degree, Robie Kakonge also 
kept herself busy as a reporter 
for the State Press and as a 
member of the Pi Phi sorority. 
But she was still drawn to her 
original country. 

"My ideal situation would 
be to some day be an am- 
bassador or a diplomat to 
Uganda. Kakonge said, "That 
way I would be able to get the 
best out of both countries." <V 

KIM CHUPPA 



catt 'Troyano 



SUuUKtPi 



,&®H 



Eduardo Chavez 

Terry Chia 

Lesia Chopko 

Kim Chuppa 

Claudia Chuy 



Stacey Clawson 

Cory Clinkscales 

Lance Clodfelter 

Stacy Michelle Coar 

Chris Cocalis 



John Cocuccio 

Brian Coggon 

Alicia Cole 

Christopher Cole 

Gregory Cole 




Scott Trvyano 



Practicing before the Tri Delta soft- 
ball tournament are Jenny Bickley and 
Linda McGovern. Tournaments such 
as these allowed Greeks athletic com- 
petition outside of intramurals. 



T^av&uUU. 





Eward Coleman 
Kim Coleman 
Shannon Collette 
Joel Colmar 
Michael Combs 



Craig Converse 
Michelle Conway 
Brenda Cook 
Deborah Cook 
Charmayne Cooley 



Michael Coppola 
Nicole Cordova 
Jade Corn 
Daniel Cortez 
Richard Corti 



Geralyn Corvo 
Gene Coryell II 
Martha Cox 
Suzanne Crawford 
Erik Creech 



Stephen Crosetti 
Susan Crum 
Tracey Cunningham 
Aimee Curtenius 
Michael Czerniejewski 



Jennifer Daack 
Brandon Daas 
Jason Dahlke 
Gina Daidone 
Johathan Dalton 



Donna Dark 

Beth Anne Daugherty 

Jamie Davis 

Josh Davis 

Kimberly Davis 



Matt Davison 
Melinda Dawney 
Rob Day 
Tanya Dean 
Darla Decker 



Jeffrey Degen 
Sonia Delgado 
Feliciaan Denittis 
Mario Enrique Diaz 
Suzanne Diaz 



SUuUit Pah 



Heidi Diedrich 

Douglas Dietel 

Kirk Diller 

Benjamin Diponio 

Akbar Djoharchi 



Joseph Donalbain 

Brent Donovan 

Deborah Dopiel 

Joe Dorame III 

Robert Dougherty 



Michelle Douglas 

Elena Dradat 

Kristin Dreier 

Eric Driver 

Michael Duda 



Brendan Duff 

Brenton Dufor 

Heidi Duggan 

Lisa Duggan 

C. R. Duke 



James Dumars 

John Duncan 

Doug Dunlap 

Dandra Dunlap 

Pam Duryea 



Alice Dutchover 

Thomas Dvoratchek 

Melinda Easton 

Kevin Eiser 

Sloane Emden 



Jennifer Emick 

Shannon Emme 

Bradley Engel 

Kevin Enomoto 

Kristi Michelle Erford 



Thomas Eslnger 

Aaron Eustace 

Shane Everitt 

Misty Evers 

Michael Eyres 



George Fairfield 

David Farias 

Monica Faucette 

Michael Federico 

Lisa Fedler 







*w¥Wm 





Steve Feldstein 
Brian Fennell 
Matthew Fera 
Jane Ferguson 
Richard Ferrero 



Winnie Fiandaca 
Tana Re Figueras 
Robert Fisher 
Ben Fishman 
Kim Fitzgerald 



Lois Flath 
Lauren Fleishman 
James Foley II 
Maurice Fonville 
Susan Forbes 




After the athletic ticket of- 
fice heard numerous 
complaints last season from 
students who missed classes 
and tolerated intense heat to 
wait in line for as long as 12 
hours to purchase football 
tickets, they decided it was 
time for a new system. 

By switching to mail-order 
ticket sales instead of the tra- 
ditional long-line, it made the 
process easier for everyone 
involved. Unfortunately, the 
introduction of the mail-order 
system also caused a decrease 
in ticket sales. 

"There were less tickets 
sold," said Diney Mahoney, 
athletic ticket office supervi- 
sor. "It is a new system and 
people were not aware of it." 

Despite this, the mail-order 
ticket system will be used 
once again next year in hopes 



After sending away for his tickets in 
the mail, senior purchasing major 
Mark Sweeney picks them up at the 
ticket office. Ticket sales dropped due 
to the new process. 



of better results. 

"We just didn't get the in- 
formation out soon enough," 
Mahoney said. "It was posted 
before school let out, but stu- 
dents were busy with finals 
then and weren't thinking 
about it." 

Mahoney said this was the 
first year they even consid- 
ered changing the ticket sales 
system because there were 
never any problems with the 
line until this past year. 

"Students have always 
camped out to get tickets, but 
they enjoyed that previous- 
ly," Mahoney said. 

Although the ticket office, 
who had hoped for a sellout 
season, was disappointed, 
most students were pleased 
with the new system. 

"I haven't heard anything 
bad," Mahoney said. "They 
were pleased to not have to 
wait in line.'^ 

BRUCE PETERSON 



New system offered for 

TICKETS 



/. Soto/ 



SbuUttPl 



Driving ambition leads to 

MASTERS 



ixty-two-year-old Frank 
*3 Howard was not your or- 
dinary Arizona State tram 
driver. A masters in Educa- 
tion and another in Library 
Science seemed to make him 
a little overqualified for the 
job. Nevertheless, Howard 
found satisfaction in the ten 
plus years he served at ASU 
as a shuttle bus driver. 

"I was a schoolteacher in 
Cleveland for many years," 
Howard explained, "and then 

1 worked as a librarian in New 
Mexico. When I moved out to 
Arizona, there were already 
so many teachers it was dif- 
ficult to find a job." 

Howard tried substitute 
teaching for a while, but he 
found the work wasn't steady 
enough for him. In 1973 
Howard came to work at ASU 
as a stock clerk. Four years 
later he transferred to the 
shuttle buses and he's been 
there ever since. 

"There are a lot of added 
benefits working for ASU," 



Howard said. "For example, I 
can take six credit hours for 
only $25." What kinds of 
courses did a person with two 
masters take? "This spring se- 
mester I'm taking second se- 
mester tap dance, advanced 
life drawing (nude sketching) 
and ballroom dancing." 

Howard was not the only 
member of his family who 
took advantage of what Ar- 
izona State had to offer. His 
86-year-old mother was a stu- 
dent at ASU too, taking class- 
es such as English, Anthro- 
pology and Sociology. Like 
her son, Mrs. Howard had al- 
so earned her masters degree. 

Although driving a shuttle 
bus was not every student's 
dream, it was something that 
Frank Howard enjoyed. But 
what did the spry 62-year-old 
do during the summer break? 
"I also teach beginning swim- 
ming at the Red Cross. "^ 

KIM CHUPPA 




Blake Ford 

Hope Fortenbery 

Jennifer Foster 

Robert Frances 

Charlene Franco 



David French 

Amy Frick 

Ted Friedli 

Todd Friedman 

Michael Frisbee 



Eddie Frost 

Carolina Fuentes 

Terri Gaines 

Brian Gallagher 

Joe Gallagher 




T^attnaU^ 




Sheri Galloway 
Jace Gardner 
Brad Gavigan 
Peter Bawlocki 
Sally Gentry 



Jeremiah George 
Susan George 
Jeffrey Gibbs 
Charlene Gibson 
Owen Gibson 



James Gifford 
Mary Gilbert 
Tara Gingrass 
Danny Gitomer 
Patricia Glazier 



Grogory Gleason 
Ed Gloor 
Nancy Goett 
Darren Goldberd 
Joanna Goldthwaite 



Elda Gina Gonzales 
Ignacio Gonzalez 
Benjamin Good 
Bobie Jo Good 
Wendi Goodman 



Lara Gordon 
Nikki Gordon 
Jana Grady 
Scott Gray 
Kevin Green 



Gerda Greenband 
Thomas Gregory III 
Dawn Grooters 
Karen Gruber 
Ann Grundon 



Nicole Guiet 
John Guilonard 
Ruby Ann Gurneau 
Sylvia-Kalani Gutierrez 
Anthony Gutka 



Lori Gwynn 
Shawn Gylling 
Sean Hagerty 
Jay Hall 
David Haneke 



StuetoU 



l ?M7 



Ed Hardeman 

Jodi Harmer 

John Harmon 

Julie Harmon 

Joe Harper 



Jeff Harris 

Michael Harris 

Staci Harris 

Sheryl Hartstein 

Jim Haugh 



Brian Hawkins 
Tracey Hawkins 

Robert Hawley 

Doreen Headrick 

Robyn Hearn 



Brad Heatherly 

Gregory Hebert 

Theodore Heckens 

Scott Heflin 

Amy Heichel 



Patrick Helfrich 

Andrea Helowicz 

Travis Hemborg 

Melanie Henningsgaard 

Michelle Henry 



Racquel Heringer 

Leslie Hewlett 

Kristin Higgings 

Stephanie Higgins 

Malia Hildreth 



Lara Hill 

Devra Hochstadt 

David Hodges 

Tracy Hoenninger 

Eric Hoffman 



Robert Holland 

Stanley Holland 

Jody Hollister 

Tanya Holmes 

Karen Lynn Hopkins 



Kevin Hopkins 

Lisa Horner 

Greg Hriso 

Robert Huewe 

Patricia Huffmaster 




7 :> »i('uUta 




Student takes class 

SERIOUSLY 



JT^aylesh Pandya was an 
i\ ASU student who was 
studying mathematics at a 
ninth grade level. This may 
sound as if Kaylesh was be- 
hind other students academ- 
ically, but it meant just the 
opposite — Kaylesh was only 
seven years old. 

One of approximately 300 
students enrolled at the Col- 
lege of Education's Center for 
Academic Precocity, Kaylesh 
was currently studying mul- 
tiplication in intensified Sat- 
urday classes. To qualify for 
the program, he had to score 
at least two grade levels 
above his age. Typical stu- 
dents' ages ranged from sev- 
en to 16. 

According to Kaylesh's fa- 
ther, Dhaji Pandya, he initial- 
ly noticed a high amount of 
intelligence in Kaylesh at age 
two, when he would orient 
toy cars and blocks into pat- 
terns based on size and ap- 
pearance. While Kaylesh at- 
tended kindergarten in 



England at age four, instruc- 
tors were amazed with his 
verbal ability. 

"It was a gift of God," said 
Pandy?, who noted that 
Kaylesh was brought up by 
nannies while he and his wife 
worked. "The nurturing may 
have helped." 

Currently a second grader 
at a private Phoenix elemen- 
tary school, Kaylesh facil- 
itates his education in the 
CAP five-week sessions, 
which range in equivalence 
from a normal semester to an 
entire year of college. 

According to Eleanor Flake, 
director of the Center for Ac- 
ademic Precocity, it would 
not be unlikely for a child of 
Kaylesh's abilities to become 
a freshman in college at age 
15, as his father would prefer. 

"We want to utilize his cu- 
riosity to help him," Pandya 
said.^ 

BRUCE PETERSON 




Corey Hunt 
Mary Louise Hunt 
Steve Hurst 
Laura Hutcherson 
Scott Hveem 



Jennifer Impson 
Angie Isaac 
Dawn Jackson 
Tracy Jakich 
Thomas Jamison 



Joseph Janick 
David Jefferies 
Mark Jeffrey 
Harry Jeli 
Michelle Jenkins 



Stu<U«tPi 



fflCQl 



Hayden Library was a very busy 
place all the time, especially during 
finals week. Students would spend 
many hours studying to ace their ex- 
ams. 




4. 



Patrick Joaquin 

Warren Jochim 

Sherrylynn Johannes 

Mary John 

Anne Johnson 



Eric Johnson 

Jennifer Johnson 

Karin Johnson 

Leah Johnson 

Adam Jones 



Eric Joslyn 

Scott Jovien 

Mary Judd 

Daniel Kacvinski 

Michaela Kaigl 







?>a>U*eUta. 




Aslamy Kalid 
Karen Marie Kaliski 
Roland Kamahele 
Lowell Vande Kamp 
John Kantor 



Timothy Kaske 
Dave Katz 
Debre Kaye 
Kellie Keating 
Heather Kelleher 



Laurence Kelly 
Kevin Kelly 
Alexis Kent 
David Kent 
Barton Kersey 



David Kexel 
Gina Kiddoo 
Chriss Kieselbach 
Kristie Kildea 
Patricia King 



Matt King 
Ron Kingsbury 
Michael Kinney 
Karen Kipp 
Drew Kirschbaum 



David Kittleson 
Sandra Klotz 
Robert Knight 
Brooke Knorps 
Miki Kobayashi 



Maria Koeck 
Scott Kohtz 
David Kraljac 
Andrea Lynn Kratz 
Tiffany Kreidman 



Steven Kricun 
Jenifer Kriter 
Joey Kubat 
Kurt Kulvinskas 
Christopher Kuptz 



Michael Kussy 
Lana Kwok 
Anne Lacey 
Matt Lafer 
Jessica Lakom 



Stud&aPd 



Heidi Lamb 

Max Lambert 

Allison Landeg 

Melissa Lane 

Mirelle Lane 



James Lanphere 

David Lantry 

Nicole Lanzotti 

Christine Lash 

Neil Latmen 



Vance Lazar 

Kathy Ledvina 

Maren Lee 

Diane Leeper 

Brett Leichtman 



Rana Levine 

Darin Lewandowski 

Amy Lewis 

Mike Licis 

Darcy Lieber 



Matthew Linton 

Kris Lisle 

Debbie Lisman 

Jim Livengood 

Robert Lockrem 



Heather Loll 

Shawn Lonas 

Steven Longshore 

Jason Lopez 

Lisa Lopez 



Sean Lopez 

Adrianus Lukito 

Kari Lupton 

Daniel Lyons 

Michael Lyons 



Richard Maas 

Kurt Macdonald 

Pam Macmillan 

Kimberly Mahal 

Amy Maliga 



Gideon Malino 

Juliah Manjaji 

Scott Manson 

Krishna Mantena 

Sonya Marchant 







'ParttvUta 







— -"■»*—— 



— 




Gammage's appeal is 

AGELESS 



When Grady Gammage 
auditorium opened in 
September of 1964, two of the 
men who were responsible 
for its creation were not alive 
to see the finished product 
they had dreamed up. Pres- 
ident Grady Gammage and 
his close friend, architect 
Frank Lloyd Wright, both 
died in 1959. 

The deaths of these two 
men could have hampered 
the existence of the unique, 
circular auditorium, which is 
located on a curve of campus 
which connects Apache Blvd. 
and Mill Ave. But citizens 
such as Lewis J. Ruskin, a 
prominent civic leader who 
arranged funding for the proj- 
ect and William Wesley Pe- 
ters, a colleague of Wright 
who put the finishing touches 
on the original designs, made 
sure the project was finished. 

Celebrating its 25th anni- 
versary in 1989, the ultra- 
modern structure stands out 



as being unique even by mod- 
ern architectural standards. 
Taking 25 months to con- 
struct, the auditorium was 
built at a cost of $2.4 million 
in the early 1960's. 

During its first assembly 
held in the new auditorium, 
3,000 faculty, students and 
staff on three levels were 
amazed at the 75,000 square 
feet it enclosed, its 80 foot 
high ceiling, as well as the 
140 foot stage, which con- 
tained an orchestra shell ca- 
pable of accomodating an en- 
tire orchestra and chorus. 
Two 200 foot long bridges 
caught the attention of those 
who admired the exterior de- 
sign. 

The interesting design of 
Grady Gammage auditorium 
still captured the same awe in 
people in the modern era as it 
did 25 years ago. p 

BRUCE PETERSON 








Wendy Markee 
Barry Marshall 
Kristy Marshall 
Tracy Marshall 
Casandra Martin 



Jeffrey Martin 
Joel Martin 
Melissa Martin 
Mike Martin 
Roger Martin 



Jeff Martinez 
August Martorano 
Perry Mason 
Peter Matchette 
Christine Maughan 



SUUeKtPi. 



Getting ready to perform are 

band members Melissa Goitia and 
Jeff Dapser. The ASU band was 
featured at the Phoenix Cardinals 
half-time shows. 




Caroline Maul 

Larry Mavencomp 

Jeff Mavis 

Mike McCabe 
Brendan McCarthy 



Mary Anne McClusky 

Crystal McCoy 

Aaron McCray 

Frank McCune 

Teresa McEntire 



David McGinn 

Linda McGovern 

Megan McGovern 

John McGuire 

Ryan McKee 



m& 




HP3H 





Part'uUta. 




Anthony McLean 
Jed McNair 
Mary Ellen Mebus 
Carrie Medders 
Cecila Medina 



David Medina 
Lothar Meister 
Robert Melamed 
Teri Menke 
Mario Mercado II 



Michael Mercier 
Bruce Meyer 
Natalie Michnal 
Danica Midtun 
Amy Miller 



Stephanie Miller 
Courtney Mills 
Megan Minnehan 
Jon Mirmelli 
Michael Miyaski 



Peter Moeller 
Dan Moldovan 
James Monaco 
Raquel Monroe 
Eva Monsey 



David Montgomery 
Sharon Montgomery 
Mike Montoya III 
Eric Moore 
Bill Moran 



Andreas Moreland 
Maria Moreno 
Karen Moriarty 
Robyn Morris 
Shannon Morrison 



Russ Morrow 
Debra Mudrack 
Nadeem Mukaddam 
Maureen Mullen 
Pam Mullet 



Sandi Munz 
Maryanne Murphy 
Donna Murrell 
Jeff Myer 
Jeffrey Myer 



SUUtHtpo. 



. 






■j 

: 



Sara Myers 

Coleen Nail 

Eman Nassif 

Marlene Naubert 

Kyle Nelson 



Shelly Nelson 

Slashette Nelson 

Tracy Nelson 

Deann Neudecker 

Aimee Neves 



Carla Newsome 

Liem Ngo 

Phuongtang Nguyen 

Eric Neibch 

Richard Niles 



Kamille Nixon 

Kristi Nolde 

Robert Noonan 

Aura Notiega 

John Norris 



Travis North 

Laurie Novak 

Lisa Novalis 

Priscilla Nowell 

James Nucci 



Vincent Nunez 

Michelle Nutter 

Janice O'Connor 

Jeffrey O'Connor 

Jennifer O'Connor 



Misty O'Neal 

Lisa Olea 

Marcelo Olibarria 

Kevin Olson 

Patricia Ormiston 



Manuel Ortega 

Amy Owens 

Barbral Plamatier 

Cynthia Pappas 

George Papulias 



C. Park 

Kie Park 

Robert Parke III 

Mark Parker 

Victoria Parks 




T^ottuUtt 




Culture creates adverse 

OPINIONS 



O elf-proclaimed "citizen of 
»3 the world" Paul Menashe 
is not your typical ASU jun- 
ior. In fact, he's not typically 
anything. 

His accent is English, his 
ancestory is Italian, Belgian, 
French, Spanish and Turkish, 
his birthplace is South Africa 
and his alma mater is Saguaro 
High School in Scottsdale, 
Arizona. 

The outspoken 23-year-old 
Menashe's opinions are not 
typical either. 

Quality of education, racial 
discrimination and journalis- 
tic integrity are issues on 
which Menashe holds strong 
views. 

On education, Menashe 
thinks the American system is 
inadequate. Coming from a 
school where uniforms were 
mandatory and reform school 
was the punishment for 
smoking, Saguaro was a 
"heavy culture shock." 

"In South Africa we spoke 
to our teachers like priests," 
Menashe said. A relatively 
good student, Mpnashe was 



only "caned" (beat with a 
cane) 11 times during a two 
year period. The offense — 
not turning in his homework. 

After growing up in an area 
thick with racial discrimina- 
tion, Menashe's attitude is 
quite adverse. 

"I think it is abhorrent, eve- 
rybody is the same under the 
skin," he claims. "There 
(South Africa) people would 
say 'We are discriminating', in 
America people just patron- 
ize." 

As a journalism student, 
Menashe is highly critical of 
the press' handling of the sit- 
uation in South Africa. 

"They report only incidents 
that will support what they 
believe in, it's selective ob- 
jectivity." 

Whether engaging his mind 
in a good book, his pen in a 
good story or his mouth in a 
good debate, Paul Menashe is 
untypically — unique.^ 

NICOLE CARROLL 




.*&»»i*Ki 



Jennifer Parlet 
Lisa Partilla 
Vari Patel 

Kimberley Patterson 
Jodi Paulsen 



Joanna Pawlak 
Craig Pearson 
Helen Perales 
Tammy Perillo 
Jennifer Peterson 



Dawn Petrotta 
Kathy Pfab 
Kimberly Lynn Phar 
Megan Phares 
Ray Phillips 



StadeKtPi 



Ml 



Symbols of rivalry, Sparky Sun Devil 
and Wilbur Wildcat root for their re- 
spective teams at the annual football 
game. U of A went on to win the 
game 28-18. 





Allison Propper 
Alysa Pruett 
Don Pullin 
Gary Pyke 
Tom Raemisch 



John Ramirez 
Mario Ramirez 
Patrick Rampson 
Josh Rana 
Renee Rank 



Phillip Raskosky 
James Rawe Jr. 
Brandi Raynes 
Kathryn Reesor 
Rebecca Reif 



Tierney Reiter 
Cathy Remmert 
Shannon Reynolds 
Stephanie Richard 
Brenton Richards 



Cynthia Richardson 
Rebecca Richardson 
Steve Riffle 
Randy Ripplinger 
John Rissier 



Robert Roat 
Joseph Roberts 
Steven Roberts 
Barry Robinson 
R. Omar Robinson 



Russell Robison Jr. 
Mary Kay Rodgers 
Kevin Rodriguez 
Sonnia Rodriquez 
Dawn Rogers 



Valerie Kae Rogers 
Stacey Roikola 
John Rojas 
Cathy Rosaies 
Alycia Rose 



Michelle Rosenthal 
Thomas Rothacker 
Jason Rulney 
Jennifer Rundio 
Christine Ruth 



StedetUPo. 



Kevin Ryan 

Perry Ryan 

Daniel Saidel 

Michael Sampaga 

Paolo Sanza 



Richard Sawtell 

Jacques Swatelle III 

Tracie Sayan 

Katy Scarpati 

Lisa Schaffer 



Kellene Schantz 

Jeffrey Schippleck 

Brenda Jean Schlagel 

Tom Schloessmann 

Pat Scroggin 



Jeffery Schoonmaker 

Jeff Schroeder 

Patrick Schweiss 

Troy Scoma 

Samantha Searcy 



Michael Seider 

Jeanne Semerjian 

Tracy Serrano 

Michael Seth 

Charania Shaelin 



Glenn Shanahan 

Michael Shannon 

Jennifer Shay 

Karen Shea 

Lynn Sheldon 



Julie Shelmandine 

Shirley Shen 

Robert Sherr III 

Eva Marie Shivers 

Shelly Siegmund 



Rod Sievert 

James Simmons 

Jennifer Simone-Malcor 

Gary Simpson 

Michelle Sinclair 



Wendy Singer 

John Sinnett 

Jason Sipe 

Ted Setek 

Amy Sitver 



$m 




7 } <Vlt>uUt6 




Laurie Skaggs 
Bill Skousen 
Janet Skurzewsk 
Paige Slautterback 
James Slemp 



Kathy Smatt 
Jennie Smith 
Mike Smith 
Rosie Smith 
Steve Smith 



Perseiphanie Snelling 
Brant Snyder 
T.J. Sokol 
J.T. Sola 
Marshall Solomon 




Music has Faith in '88: 

TOP HITS 



Top 10 Pop Singles 



nway Lo 



Faith — George Michael 

Need You Tonight — INXS 

Got My Mind Set On You — George Harrison 

Never Gonna Give You Up — Rick Astley 

Sweet Child O' Mine — Guns N' Roses 

So Emotional — Whitney Houston 

Heaven Is A Place On Earth — Belinda Carlisle 

8. Could've Been — Tiffany 

9. Hands To Heaven — Breathe 

10. Roll With It — Steve Winwood 

Top 10 Pop Albums 



1. Faith — George Michael 

2. Dirty Dancing — Soundtrack 

3. Hysteria — Def Leppard 

4. Kick — INXS 

5. Bad — Michael Jackson 

6. Appetite For Destruction — Guns N' Roses 

7. Out of the Blue — Debbie Gibson 

8. Richard Marx — Richard Marx 

9. Tiffany — Tiffany 

10. Permanent Vacation — Aerosmith 



Data based on Billboard magazine's survey of broadcast play and record sales. 
Copyright 1988 Billboard Publications Inc. 



Suui&aP,. 



MH 



Erik Sparks 

Eric Spencer 

Cynthia Spera 

Rebecca Staley 

Mary Stangelo 



Jeffrey Stein 

Tiffany Stewert 

Paulette Stierman 

Christopher Stiles 

Tim Stiltner 



Allan Stoddard 
Sanford Stokes 

Angela Stoll 
Megan Stone 

Scott Stormo 




m\ 



Raymond Baker 

Raymond Castner 

Michael Colleran 

Melissa Dykes 

Roger Lee Farmer 

Mavournie Kay Gerdes 

Charles Hopkins 

Mary Idehara 

Timothy Mark Knoell 

Jerry Lee 

Michael P. Madden 

Dylan Phillips 

Michael Presco 

Bonnie Lee Ravenscroft 

Julie Rosenbloom 

Mathew R. Schwulst 

Joyce Stanley 

Andrew Thompson 

Rod Elmer Wasson 

David Ver chick 



Friends remembered in 



MEMORIAM 



Among the student deaths 
this year was Chuck 
Hopkins, an active member of 
many campus organizations. 
Hopkins, 22, a senior finance 
major was killed in an auto- 
mobile accident on November 
11. 

Hopkins was a past pres- 
ident of the Memorial Union 
Activites Board and an unsuc- 
cessful candidate for student 
body president. At the time of 
his death he was executive vi- 
ce president of the Student 
Alumni Association and held 
many positions in the Sigma 
Nu fraternity. 



A memorial service fo 
Hopkins was held the nex 
Monday in the Memorial Un 
ion and was attended by ove 
500 people. 

"Chuck was the kind oi 
guy who could get along witl 
every group and with everj 
facet of student life," said 
Neil Guilano, director of con 
stituent relations for the ASl 
Alumni Association and Hop| 
kins' fraternity advisorl 
"that's what made him s<| 
popular."^ 



STATE 



?>o>a>uut4 





Lecsa Story 
Joe Stowell 
Kevin Strand 
Jennifer Stroud 
Todd Stumer 



Anne Suiter 
Erinn Sullivan 
Michael Sullivan 
Rita Summers 
Shawn Sussin 



Mark Sutter 
Denise Sutton 
Michelle Sweetser 
Ajaz Hamid Ali Syed 
Dan Tappan 



Margaret Tang 
Bryan Taylor 
Mike Taylor 
Thomas Taylor 
Catherine Teed 



Bryan Teglia 
Joshua Terry 
Julie Tevlin 
Melissa Thieme 
Christopher Thomas 



Joel Thomas 
Ted Thornton 
Michael Thoutt 
Christian Thunell 
Toby Tibbet 



Edgar Tohtsoni 
Annie Rose Tom 
Gina Tomasino 
Doug Topolski 
Maria Torres 



Carla Traficano 
Julia Trainor 
Shelley Traw 
Scott Troyanos 
Ricky Tse 



Jeffrey Tucker 
Thomas Tucker 
Allison Truck 
John Turcotte 
Samira Turk 



SbU&tt PA 



Matthew Tuttle 

Nicole Uzel 

Barclay Vajda 

Norma Lourdes Valdez 

Brian Van Roekel 



Tom Vangrofski 

Scott Vaughan 

George Vega 

Desiree Venturino 

Kerstin Vickery 



Marie Louise Victor 

Jennifer Viehmann 

Janice Vigil 

Miguel Villalobos 

Dion Vlachos 



Ben Vogelgesang 

Frank Voorvaart 

Tammy Vrettos 

Toko Wada 

Tim Wadley 



Sheryl Lynn Wagner 

Stephanie Wall 

Linda Wallace 

Angie Warnock 

Frederic Washer 



Carla Washington 

Davena Washington 

James Watkins 

Jim Watson 

Charlotte Watts 



Owen Weber 

Hilary Weinberg 

Ken Weiner 

Karen Weinstein 

James Weisberg 



Michelle Weishaar 

Teresa Wendl 

Robert Werre 

Jane Westerbeck 

Brad Westfield 



Victoria Wetherby 

Sean Wheelock 

Erika Whelan 

Wendy White 

Yolanda White 




4414 



'PtvtfrutfU. 




Elizabeth Whiting 
Regina Wichman 
Jeanette Wiedemeier 
Kurt Wilhelm 
Erik Williams 



Michael Williams 
Chris Wilson 
Gwendolyn Wilson 
Jeff Wilson 
Mike Wilson 



Dwight Witherspoon 
Edward Wolf 
John Wolfe 
Kristin Wolfe 
Scott Wood 



Shannon Wood 
Robert Woodard 
Paul Woolson 
Melissa Woolverton 
Kip Yaughn 



Melissa Yazzie 
Jacqueline Yee 
Liz Yoder 
Jameson York 
Kristie Young 



Patrick Young Sr. 
Nicole Yozzo 
Pamela Yutel 
Kenny Ziegler 
Doreen Zimmerman 




Cheering the Sun Devils on during 
a football game are the excited ASU 
fans. The student section of the sta- 
dium was easily recognizable by the 
golden blanket of spirit. 



I n O'Mahoney 



SUuU«tP<. 



'JeuIxJu ' 



DEV ^o PiNG 




th °^ct of e t a £ 0t08ra P^r S/ 

^£2?T- l heir 

more than I n °ming 

Nation o/«r pJe ma "'P 
ware. Th/v!" 1 ^ W 

weir work m, u talce 

riousjy. Th Uc/1 more se - 

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The overrS, n tandfor m. 

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are me work L L m,tted 

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Art a "d PW he Fi "e 

diversity. Jj^**- State 
tn 'e S/ f 0l / rom these en- 

a " ™ order Z ltkanks 
guished Dan , ° Ur d ^m- 

Fr anJcHoy A «n • nt,res: 
lessor o/ PW ° aate Pr °- 
^/enJc^^^^aJism; 

^o/^fog: c r pr °- 

EncKroneneoif? y;and 
lessor "ff f Ass ociate 

P,ease take the ^^. 

"8 work Th> 6 f ° ,,OVv - 
f^ographersh ° /each 
ha P s -en th">^ Per- 

" COnt ained in t h y S ° UJ ' 



Pho '° Editor 



« 



Kjenstad, a junior 
photojournalism major, first 
became serious about pho- 
tography in 1985. Since 
then she has held the po- 
sition of photo editor for the 
State Press and was an in- 
tern for the Arizona Repub- 
lic . "I like the challenge of 
it," Kjenstad said. "To take 
a person or event and com- 
pose a once-in-a-lifetime 
image is a challenge." 




44®. 




M(9 




u 




4i 




Ray, a senior photojournal- 
ism major, is currently 
working as an intern for the 
Phoenix Gazette . He is ac- 
tively involved with ROTC 
and has branched into Ar- 
mor, active duty. After 
graduation he will be com- 
missioned and stationed in 
Ft. Knox, Ky. As for career 
goals, Ray said, "If not a 
20-year career in the Army, 
then I'd like to work for a 
magazine like National Geo- 
graphic." 




4! 




Roethig, a senior fine art 
major, has had an avid in- 
terest in photography for 
the past eight years. He has 
displayed his work at the 
Harry Wood Undergraduate 
show, Northlight Gallery 
and various galleries in Ne- 
braska. Roethig's plans in- 
clude graduate school and 
eventually teaching. "My 
interest in photography 
arose out of my interest in 
capturing moments in time 
in the world around me." 



ADve 



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?* had J** a P^duct 

Since th ut - 

r^ed^^^ area 
«« different Peopie of 
and national io «J 

***** ^choT^ hants 
vertisement ° heir a d- 

, Ma "y busZesl StUdents - 

SO f^goodsa n ! mSO "^ 
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St Va ^ev ar Pe and 

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ciaT CUSt °^s Km*** 
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Slde ^aJJc S a] e / P " ces and 

Students haw 
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So metjmes fh pe ar <?a 
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de ^« S io ns m ^ Ve ^i ng 



Adv ^g Manager 

Br,a " Norton g 



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On >ore / ' a P«z a ls „ 




$»' 







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'">*. 



*•" 



Your Memorial Union 

Some of your many student 
services include: 




GET INVOL 




965-MUAB 



MEMORIAL UNION 
ACTIVITIES BOARD 



Your Avenue to Student Activities 



FILM COMMITTEE 

A committee that schedules a collage of 
movies from current releases to classics to 
cartoons. The showplace is the Union 
Cinema located on the lower level of the 
MU. The committee also promotes sneak 
previews, film festivals and midnight 
movies in addition to its regular schedule. 



GALLERY 

Think of it — you can be a part of the 
planning of a nationally acclaimed gallery. 
This artistic avant-garde and dexterious 
group promotes exhibits that they choose 
to display in the MU Fine Arts Lounge 
each month. This committee is an artists 
lover's dream. 



UOST& HOSTESS 

The students of this service-oriented 
committee participate in a variety of 
activities from ushering in the Union 
Cinema to working at University concerts 
to sponsoring the bi-annual Serendepity 
Arts Fair. This is a committee to meet 
and be met. 



ENTERTAINMENT 

The entertainment committee prides itself 
in its diversity of programs from comics 
to quartets, from punk to percussions — 
you never know where ideas of this 
committee pop-up. 



SPECIAL EVENTS 

Just what is a special event? It is up to 
you. Through the years it has included the 
Red Eye Special, Homecoming Bonfire 
and a kissing booth. This year? Who 
knows? 

PROMOTIONS 

The Promotions Committee differs from 
the other committees in that it does not 
plan programs. Instead, this creative 
group provides the promotion for the 
board's events. This includes designing 
flyers, posters, and banners, writing copy 
for ads, and many other methods of 
publicizing MUAB activities. 

COMEDY 

Do you enjoy Saturday Night Live? The 
ASU Comedy Club performs a free 
variety comedy show every week. If you 
are a budding comedian/comedienne 
here's your chance to hone your skills (in 
front of a forgiving audience). So join the 
Comedy Committee. A joke is a terrible 
thing to waste. 

CULTURE & ARTS 

What is culture? What is art? You decide 
and bring it to the committee. Recent 
tasts of culture have been T-shirt art, 
Kuwabi dancers on the mall and Sounds 
of Sunday. 



We can help you sell 
your bike, find a job, 
say happy birthday 
to your friend or buy 
a new car. 



state press 

classifieds 



Arizona State University's 
Morning Daily 



I* 



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il ilwrins help wanted 






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9 !100- 2*88797 



State Press Classifieds 

They work. 

965-6731 



DO YOU HAVE 

THE WRITE 

STUFF? 



Get a head start on your career with Student Publications 



ENTERTAIN 



] 



HAYDEN'S FERRY 

REVIEW 



HAYDEN'S FERRY REVIEW 

Arizona State's first literary journal is an annual 
collection of original and contemporary poems, 
photographs and short stories. 



state press 



Vol 70 



«rooT"9 h ! St«!» PtM IBM 



GUIDE 



ASU's morning daily Arizona's seventh largest daily 

newspaper is published five days each week during the 

fall and spring semesters and twice each week during 

the summer. It is distributed free. 



A S U STUDENT 




III 



AND CALENDAR 



The Student Handbook, published each spring, 
serves to orient students to Arizona State University 
and its surrounding community. It provides a variety 
of useful information, from University procedures to 
off-campus dining and entertainment. 

All Student Publications are centrally located in the 
lower level Matthews Center. For more information 
call (602) 965-7572. 



I he Sun LAvll 





s4r 



]Jea.mook Stall 



A 500-plus page award-winning publication delivered 

each May, which catalogs ASU's annual history, trends, 

news, students, sports, greeks, and much more. Hey 

you're holding it. 



/icCoc 




THANKS GRADUATING 

SENIORS 

ho have assisted in our programs! 

Arizona 

State 
niversity 



lents selected as new freshmen who nave 
>rovided leadership in numerous activities, 
clubs and organizations. Co-sponsored with 
the Student Life Office. 



!J * Mi 



'lifton Batchelor 
ni Farmer 

ohn Fees 
Michael Godi 
Tanya Kish 
Vince Micon 
Shelby Smit 
Melissa Soza 
Sonji Webb 




START 



The Student Admissions Relations Team assists 
with admission interviews, residence hall tours, 
classroom visits and off-campus outreach. 



"KB" Brown 

Stacy Clawson 
D rejy Diedrich 
Keith Eckhardt 
Jarries Geracci 
'ichael Goddard 
jA. Johnson 
endy Shaw 
Keith B. Smith 
e Stuart 



A service honorary whose members provide tours of ASU's campus to prospective 
students, speak to Arizona high school students about college life and orient new 
students to ASU. 



toASl 



r < 



7 



college 1 



Clifton Batchelor 
David Benson 
Eva Bowen 
John Fees 
Kevin Fuller 



Gambill 



Michael Goddard 
Johanna Preiser 
Paige Skanchy 
Shelby Smith 
Melissa Soza 




The Undergraduate Admissions Office 



hJ^J^ae^e^U 



The 



STUDENT LIFE 



OFFICE 


is About . . . 


PROGRAMS AND SERVICES 


• ASASU 


• Student Legal 


• Commuter Program 


Assistance 


• Student Foundation 


• R.E.A.C.H. Staff 


• Leadership 


• International 


Development 


Student Office 


• Banners and Kiosks 


• Student 


• Educational 


Organization 


Support Program 


Registration 


• Adult Re-entry 


• Women 's Program 


• Student 


• Re-entry Center 


Organization 


• Mother/Daughter 


Leadership Program 


Program 




STUDEOT UPE ♦ A5U 



IF YOU NEED GUIDANCE, DIRECTION, OR 
EMERGENCY ASSISTANCE, VISIT OUR 



OFFICES OR CALL 



965-6547 



STUDENT SERVICES 
BUILDING 
ROOM B-211 



CONGRATULATIONS 
1988-89 Graduating Seniors 




Parents who wish to become involved with the Parents Association may contact the Association Coordinator at (602) 965-2677. 



John Fees, President 
Matt Niemeyer, Executive Vice President 
Vince Micone, Campus Affairs Vice President 
Todd Martensen, Activities Vice President 



ASSOCIATEDSSTUDENTR 



Arizona State University 

Tempe, Arizona 85287-1001 

Memorial Union 208 

(602) 965-3161 



AR.ZONA-S'A 



STUDENTS SERVING 
STUDENTS 



YOUR STUDENT GOVERNMENT 
WORKING FOR YOU! 

Departments to serve YOU: 

• Legal Assistance Office 



• Arizona Student Association 

• Association Graphics and 
Advertising 

• Bike Co-op 

• Concerts 

• Counseling and Health Advisory 
Committee 

• Course Information Program 

• Graduate Student Program 

• Homecoming 

• Insuring Tomorrow 

• Leadership Institute 

• Lecture Series 



• Minority Cultural Awareness 
Board 

• Off-Campus Student Services 

• Political Union 

• Public Relations 

• Safety Escort 

• Senate 

• Special Events 

• State Relations 

• Student Orientation Service 

• Supreme Court 



For more information concerning any of the services offered by the Associated Students of Arizona State University 
or to get involved stop by the Association offices in MU room 208 or call (602) 965-3161. 



4JS4]"-*'*"'* 



SERVING THE COMMUNITY 



•24-Hour Assistance 
965-3456 
5-3456 
911 

•Drug & Alcohol 
Consultation 

•OPERATION I.D. 
Property Identification 



•Presentations given on: 

-bicycle safety 
-self-defense 
-theft prevention 
-date rape 

-drug & alcohol abuse 
• Motorist Assistance 
-dead batteries 
-keys locked in car 




•CRIME ZERO 

24-Hour Hotline 

965-TIPS 

5-TIPS 
•Women's Assault 

Classes 

•Date Rape Hotline 
•Emergency Call Boxes 
Throughout Campus 

•Full Commissioned 

Officers 
•Crime Exposure 

Surveys 



A.S.U. Dept. of Public Safety 
MORE THAN JUST PROTECTION 

Assistance 24-hours a day. Every day. 




FBI' 
FBI Fl 
FBI 
FBI FBI 
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31 FA"" 

FFBI FJ 




SPECIAL AGENT 
CAREERS' 



The FBI nas initiated a search lor qualified men and women lor the position ol Special Agent 
U S citizens, available for assignment anywhere within the Bureau's jurisdiction 
;s a valid driver's license and in excellent physical condition allowing the use ol 

/e tactics Other qualifications also exist The five entry programs to qualify for Special Agent 

consideration are 

* school degree with two years of undergraduate \ — L 



ACCOUNTING A baccalaureate degree * 
passed the uniform CPA exam 



ENGINEERING/SCIENCE Av 



., Uigibie to sit for the CPA exam 

~ plus fluency m a language for which the Bureau has a need especially Russian 
Chinese Polish Spanish Arabic Sicilian or Armenian 

variety of baccalaureate degrees are acceptable with an emphasis on EE ME and CSEE degrees 

DIVERSIFIED Baccalaureate degree Ml any discipline plus three years full-time work experience 



» are a variety ol benefits in U S Government Service including i 
programs sick and vacation pay and promotion Entry leve" 

$6 002 lor ov 



t plan group health and I »*■ 
ith additional come 



THE FBI IS AN EQUAL OPPORTUNITY AFFIRMATIVE ACTION EMPLOYER 



Hi ill ill I1J ill III III I. 



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ub4wi 



CAREER GUIDE 



FOR ALL THE REASONS YOU 

BECAME A NURSING 

PROFESSIONAL. 

You've worked hard towards a goal that is finally becoming a reality. The commitment 
you've made and realized is definitely one to be proud of. You've proven yourself worthy of 
recognition as you continually strive to be the best you can. 

Your Contributions Will Be Appreciated 

Scottsdale Memorial has been chosen by the new Mayo Clinic-Scottsdale to provide 
inpatient services; an ongoing challenge that promises many years of growth. Our relation- 
ship with the Mayo clinic has made us a world-class healthcare organization. We've always 
enjoyed a long-standing reputation for quality healthcare, and now that reputation is 
enhanced by the Mayo Clinic. It's an exciting atmosphere to work in, and we'd like to have 
you join the excitement. 

Our Shared Governance Nursing Organizational Model provides the kind of environ- 
ment which allows practicing nurses to become all that they can be. The organization of our 
nursing committees helps us provide a professional practice clir.ate (or nurses, which 
encourages a high level of staff nurse involvement. 

Your reasons meet our objectives. Your fulfillment translates into our continued success 
as a leader in quality healthcare. Consider the career opportdnities immediately available 
within both facilities, for all the right reasons. Send your resume today to: Nurse Recruitment 
Office, Scottsdale Memorial Health Systems, Inc., 7220 E. Osborn Rd, Scottsdale, AZ 
85251 . (602) 481-4606. We are an equal opportunity employer. 




SCOTTSDALE 

MEMORIAL 

HEALTH SYSTEMS, INC. 




CHANDLER 
REGIONAL 
HOSPITAL 

New Grads 

At Chandler Regional Hospital, we're com- 
tnited to providing highly personalized healthcare 
service to the people of this region. As we've 
grown, this commitment has grown with us. 

If you believe that personal contact is the greatest 
reward in patient care, you have a place at 
Chandler Regional. We support new graduates, 
and our preceptorship training allows you to learn 
hands-on, from an experienced professional. 

At Chandler Regional Hospital, we provide life, 
medical, and long-term disability insurance paid 
by the hospital. We also offer tuition reimburse- 
ment, vacation, extended illness days for full and 
part-time employees, paid time off, and a pension 
plan. If you're interested in providing that per- 
sonal contact, please send your resume to the 
Personnel Department, 475 South Dobson Road, 
Chandler, AZ 85224, (602) 821-3113. EOE. 

We take the time to care. 



Carondelet 

Health Care 

wishes the 

Class of 1989 

a healthy future. 



And if you're looking for a career in 
health care, Carondelet St. Joseph's & 
St. Mary's Hospitals would like to talk to 
you. Carondelet Health Care, Corporate 
Recruiter, P.O. Box 12069, Dept. ASU, 
Tucson, AZ 85732, (602) 721-3826 
collect. 

Carondelet Health Care jL 

— — *%}- 

When you're ready to care for your career. 
EEO/AAE 



-rsU -rsU- -ci»- -*s*- 




What others 
call the end point, 
we call 
the starting point. 

Congratulations to you in the ASU 
Class of '89. You've achieved a major 
goal. And now you're about to set 
off for new horizons. 

New horizons are what VLSI 
Technology, Inc. is all about. As a fast- 
growing leader in innovative ASIC 
solutions, we're continually searching 
for new ideas to implement, and new 
talent to hire. Offering a high-visibility 
environment and the chance to make 
immediate contributions, we can give 
you a head start into exciting challenges 
and possibilities. 

Find out more about the openings 
we have in the areas of Engineering, 
Marketing, Finance and Administration. 
Located in the ASU Research Park, we 
can be contacted at: VLSI Technology, 
Inc., 8375 S. River Parkway, Tempe, 
AZ 85284. Equal Opportunity Employer. 



VLSI Technology, inc. 




/tcCwttUe. 




exciting assignments 
for imaginative people 

Sandia National Laboratories has career oppor- 
tunities for outstanding MS & PhD candidates in 
engineering & the physical sciences. One of the na- 
tion's largest multi-program laboratories, Sandia is 
engaged in research & development, addressing im- 
portant national security issues with emphasis on 
nuclear weapons, advanced energy systems & 
related technologies. 

Challenging assignments exist in such areas as the 
application of intense ion beams to inertial confine- 
ment fusion; use of lasers & other analytical tools to 
improve understanding of the combustion process & 
development of special silicon & hybrid micro circuits 
for defense & energy programs. Supporting this 
work is a full complement of modern laboratory 
equipment & facilities, a large central network of 
mainline computers, including several CRAY-IS 
systems & a CRAY-X/MP together with a large 
number of smaller distributed systems of the VAX 
11/780 class. 

The Labs' principal locations, Albuquerque, New 
Mexico & Livermore, California offer a complete 
range of cultural & recreational activities combined 
with the informal living style of the west. Sandia's 
benefit package includes paid health care, life in- 
surance, retirement & 24 days vacation. 

Qualified candidates write to: 

Staff Recruiting & Employment 
3531 Sandia National Laboratories 

Post Office Box 5800 

Albuquerque, New Mexico 87185 

or 

Personnel Div. 8522 

Sandia National Laboratories 

Post Office Box 969 
Livermore, California 94550. 

[Ftl] Sandia National Laboratories 

AN EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER M E V H 
US CITIZENSHIP IS REQUIRED 




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o 



Add your views to our 
vision of the future. 

The people of McDonnell 
Douglas Helicopter Company are 
at the cutting edge of creating 
tomorrow's helicopter technol- 
ogy. The advanced technology 
and avionics that will be effective 
well beyond the year 2000. 

From our patented NOTAR 
"No Tail Rotor" antitorque sys- 
tem, to our role in the LHX pro- 
gram, to our 500 Series of com- 
mercial and military vehicles, 
our products are recognized far 
and wide for their superior per- 
formance and reliability. 

At our Mesa headquarters, 
we've created the world's most 
advanced design center — 
utilizing the latest CAD/CAM 
systems and a full range of 
simulation and training facilities. 
It's an environment where individual creativity flourishes. And where the innovations of 
today are evolving into the guiding principles of tomorrow. 

ASU has a proud heritage of preparing its graduates for the challenges of tomorrow. 
Working together, the University and McDonnell Douglas are helping a fresh, new genera- 
tion reach higher levels of professional achievement in the fields of aviation and avionics. 
And to realize their visions as fully as possible. 

For further information, contact McDonnell Douglas Helicopter Company, Employ- 
ment Dept., 5000 E. McDowell Road, Mesa, AZ 85205-9792. Equal Opportunity 
Employer M/F/H/V. 

VISIBLYtiSUPERIOR 




McDonnell Douglas Helicopter Company 



IcCue^U^Jirdi^D^) 



Find Out 



about our opportunities! as a 626 

bed teaching facility and regional medical center, we 
offer some of the finest opportunities in health care 
today. 

As a St. Joseph's employee, you will receive a highly 
competitive salary, comprehensive benefits and an 
individuated orientation program. And, if you plan on 
continuing your academic development, we offer 
generous tuition reimbursement for full-time employees. 

Ongoing openings are available throughout the year in a 
variety of specialty areas, including: Nursing (Critical 
Care, Neuroscience, Pediatrics, Cardiovascular, Emer- 
gency and Oncology); Physical and Occupational 
Therapy; Pharmacy; Radiology; Medical Records, 
etc. 

We wish you success in your academic and professional 
development. To find out more about our current 
openings, please contact our Employment Office at 
285-3035 or our Nurse Recruiter at 285-3118. St. 
Joseph's Hospital & Medical Center, Dept. SP88, 350 
W. Thomas Road, Phoenix, AZ 85013. Equal 
Opportunity Employer. 




<£/ HOSPITAL AND MEDICAL CENTER 
Catholic Healthcare West 



Health Care Professionals 
Behavioral Health 

PROFESSIONALISM. 

AUTONOMY. 

QUALITY. 

OPPORTUNITY. 

At Camelback Hospitals our reputation as a 
progressive psychiatric leader is based on these 
principles. Combine your compassion, in- 
stincts and career objectives and build on our 
solid foundations. 

To find out about employment opportunities 
send your resume to: Marjatta Hershey, 
Camelback Hospitals, 7447 E. Earll Dr., 
Scottsdale, AZ 85251, (602) 941-7673. 

An Equal Opportunity Employer. 



Camelback 
Hospitals 




PHOENIX MEMORIAL 
HOSPITAL CONGRATULATES 
ASU STUDENTS! 

Phoenix Memorial Hospital provides a wide variety of opportu- 
nities for health care professionals dedicated to working together 
as a team to provide the best care possible. The health care 
professionals at PMH are recognized for their vital contributions 
to the efficient operation of our 239-bed JCAHO accredited acute 
care facility. Opportunities for employment are available in 
many areas including; 



Pharmacy 
Radiology 
Laboratory Services 
...and many others 



Nursing 

• Critical Care 

• Telemetry 

• Emergency 

• Operating Room 

• Medical /Surgical 

• OB 

• Recovery 

Our excellent benefits package includes: comprehensive 
medical, life insurance, dental insurance, tuition reimbursement 
and more. Paid time off includes: vacation, holidays, personal 
business time and sick time. If you are interested in our 
employment opportunities, please send your resume to: 
Human Resources, Phoenix Memorial Hospital, 1201 
S. 7th Ave., Phoenix, AZ 85036. EOE. 



PHOENIX 

MEMORIAL 

HOSPITAL 

People Matter Here 




GROWTH. 

OPPORTUNITY. 

COMMITMENT. 



Three things Casa Grande Regional 
Medical Center has in common with 
ASU. 

And because your personal commit- 
ment to the future inspires us all, we 
congratulate the class of 1989. Casa 
Grande Regional Medical Center, 
1800 E. Florence Blvd., Casa Grande, 
AZ 85222, (602) 426-6508 collect. 
Equal Opportunity Employer. 




CASA (iHWDi: 
REGIONAL MEDICAL 1 
CENTER 



M/A 



A Company With Vision... 
Salutes Graduates With Focus 



FOCUS. That's what an education can 
offer. It becomes the vehicle through 
which success can be achieved for the 
person who has set their sights on a 
better future -- a future they know has to 
be earned. A sense of direction, that's 
focus. 

And, it's a choice. A decision to make 
certain steps toward the attainment of a' 
Ipersonal goal. A decision to make 
necessary sacrifices, to challenge ' 
yourself, to commit to the challenge. It is 
not the only choice, but it is a choice 
that will open many doors that would 
otherwise be closed. It is an important 
choice. 

Litton Electron Devices recognizes 
the significance of such a choice and 
salutes those individuals who've pursued 
and succeeded in this challenge. Litton is 
a company who shares in your vision, 
looking to the future and manufacturing 
products that will benefit our rapidly 
changing world. We develop a variety of 
night vision products for military 
applications. 

Litton congratulates those graduates 
who've focused their sights on a brighter 
tomorrow, and welcomes your interest 
concerning current career opportunities. 

EOE m/f/v/h 

Litton 



Electron Devices 

1215 S 52nd Street. Tempe. AZ 85281 



ytdw 



-*44H 



Congratulations 

and Best Wishes 

Class of 1989 

from your 

friends at 




PUTTING IT ALL ■ TOGETHER FOR ■ YOU! 





Remember, it's always 
summer with Hansen's 



©1989 Hansen i Juices Inc. 



Superstition 
Springs 

Rated Among The Top Ten 
Courses In The State 

You've Heard About It . . . 
Now Experience It! 

Superstition ^ ^R 
Springs (%. J 

Golf Club \2aL. 

For reservations call 
(602) 890-9009 

Superstition Freeway, 
South at Power Road Exit 



^l) ^-gJaBntUemviU 



Choose carefully 

n 








When you're look- 
ing for a quality 

company, sometimes 
its hard to choose. But 
take a close look at 
AT&T and you'll see a 
big difference. 

For over a century, 
we've depended on 
the best minds to culti- 
vate our reputation for 
excellence. A reputa- 
tion built on the tele- 
phone, the transistor, 
the solar cell, the laser, 



©ATKT1988 

An ft|ual Onpitrtunirv Emptier 



sound motion pictures, 
high fidelity recording 
and much more. 

We offer a range of 
opportunities just 
right for the picking, 
whether your back- 
ground is liberal arts, 
business or computer 
science. You'll have a 
chance to grow to full- 
est potential at an AT&T 
facility across the na- 
tion or overseas. If you 
have the talent and 
qualifications, we'll do 
our best to meet your 
needs. 

You'll work in an 
exciting climate nur- 




tured by some of the 
brightest, most re- 
spected people in the 
industry. And we'll re- 
ward you with the kind 
of salary and benefits 
that reflect AT&T's posi- 
tion as a worldwide 
leader in design, de- 
velopment and deliv- 
ery of products and 
services for the Infor- 
mation Age. 

If you'd like to join a 
company with a com- 
mitment to helping the 
people of the world 
communicate better, 
AT&T is the right choice 
for vou. 




AT&T 

The right choice. 



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CTG is a nationwide professional services firm that has pro- 
vided software development services for over 2 decades. 
We are not an employment agency or a temporary services 
firm. We want to invest in your career over a lifetime. 

For more specific information on how you can join the 
professionals at CTG, contact us at: 

COMPUTER TASK GROUP, INC 

2411 West Northern 

Suite 110 

Phoenix, Arizona 85021 

(602)864-0977 

Take the next step! Get in touch with CTG and find out 
what CTG can mean to you. Come and grow with us. 

Equal Opportunity Employer 



t^M 



THE OFFICE FOR 



OFF-CAMPUS 
STUDENT 
SERVICES 



ASSOCIATED STUDENTS OF ARIZONA STATE 

. . . Your One-Stop Tenant/Commuter Headquarters! 

— featuring — 



GUIDE TO 

OFF-CAMPUS 

LIVING 



If you are a commuter and you 
want to get involved in ASU, Com- 
muter Devils is the organization 
for you! A strictly social group, the 
Commuter Devils host happy 
hours, tailgate parties, dinners and 
dances along with being involved 
in campus intramurals and events. 
The Devils also host a Commuter 
Town Hall each year. 



Everything you need to know 
about living off-campus and 
commuting to ASU! From finding 
an apartment to finding a room- 
mate and choosing transporta- 
tion to locating parking, you'll 
find it all in the 1989 Guide! 



COMMUTER 
DEVILS 



Whether you are looking for a roommate, 
looking for a room or have a place for rent, 
OOCSS can help you out! The Vacancy 
List, published bi-weekly, provides the 
valuable service of finding housing and 
renters for ASU students and the sur- 
rounding community. The Apartment List 
provides information on apartments near 
campus: facilities, rent, location and more! 



VACANCY 
AND 

APARTMENT 
LISTS 



COMMUTER 
ADVOCATE 



The Commuter Advocate, a 
quarterly newsletter geared 
strictly to Commuters, high- 
lights campus activities and is- 
sues facing commuting stu- 
dents at ASU. Become aware 
of concerns, news and hap- 
penings by picking up your 
copy today! 



BABYSITTER 
LIST 



As an added benefit to the commut- 
ing parents at ASU, Off-Campus Stu- 
dent Services publishes a Babysitter 
List. Updated frequently, the list fea- 
tures ASU students who would like 
to earn some extra money by offering 
their babysitting services. Most any 
schedule can be accommodated. 



Bus books, maps, rideshare applica- 
tions and a wealth of other infor- 
mation are available at the office. 
Stop by if you have any questions. 
Off-Campus Student Services also 
sponsors programs such as Commut- 
er Expos, Furnishings Fairs, Com- 
muter Awareness Days and other 
worthwhile events! 



TRANSIT 
INFORMATION 

and much more 



Check Us Out! 

Memorial Union, Room 21 OA 

Arizona State University 

Tempe, AZ 85287 

965-6246 

A division of ASASU Campus Affairs — "Students Serving Students" 



hsha^Ui^eweMti 



TECHNICAL AIR BALANCE, INC. 

AIR - WATER - SOUND 



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2224 W. Desert Cove 

#203 

Phoenix, Arizona 85029 

(602) 997-2441 



Associated Air Balance Council 





RICH AND ASSOCIATES 

PARKING CONSULTANTS 



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CONGRATULATIONS 

ASUSUN DEVILS 
1 988 ASU GRADUATES 

AND 
THE SUN DEVIL SPARK 

As members of Arizona State University Sun Devils, The Sun Devil 
Spark, and 1988 ASU Graduates, the standards of professionalism 
and sophistication set by ASU will be a firm foundation for the future. 
J. R. Porter Construction wishes you much success. 

J. R. PORTER CONSTRUCTION CO., INC. 

1 1 201 North 23rd Avenue, Suite 1 06 
Phoenix, Arizona 85029 

In business over 44 years 



THE MEDICAL CHALLENGE 

The medical profession demands the best from us, and we're 
setting the standards for patient care. We're a 389-bed full-service, 
tertiary care facility. Excellent continuing education opportunities, 
entertainment and cultural events are availably locally, as well as 
superb skiing, hiking, camping and spectacular scenery. 

If you can meet the challenge, join our team. Call or write for 

information. 

VVI Utah Valley Regional Medical Center 
IKjjjl 1034 North 500 West, Provo, Utah 84604 
rfWfl 801-379-7035 

An Intermountain Health Care Facility 



MODERN COMMUNICATION 
SYSTEMS 

Since 1973 

"MAKE YOUR PHONE MORE PRODUCTIVE" 

SALES - SERVICE - INSTALLATION 

CODE-A-PHONE - DACON 
AM/COM - TAKACHIHO - GRANITE - TELCOM 



• Telephone Answering Machines 

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• Multi-Line Announcers 

257-8018 



• Tape & Digital 

• Remote Call Diverters 

• Voice Lodging Recorders 



333 E. McDowell 



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If you knew what they 
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wearing them now. 




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CORPORATION 

ENGINEERING • ARCHITECTURE • PLANNING 
CONSTRUCTION MANAGEMENT • DESIGN BUILD 

432 N. 44th ST. PHOENIX, ARIZONA 85008 (602) 231-8999 



FOOTWORKS PLUS 

398 S. Mill #100, Tempe . 966-7025 



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..:.- \ 



CONGRATULATIONS 

198 9 Graduates 

DWL Architects + Planners Inc. 

Salutes ASU 

and the 

College of Architecture 




DWL Architects + Planners, Inc. 
continuing an ASU tradition for 30 years. 




Savage Welding 
Supplies, Inc. 

DIVISION OF LIQUID AIR CORP. 
"SERVING ARIZONA SINCE 1941" 

BRANCHES IN TUSCON, FLAGSTAFF 
SALES - REPAIRS - RENTALS 

For ALL Your Welding & Cutting Needs 

INDUSTRIAL • LIQUID & GAS CYLINDERS 
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. MEDICAL GASES & EQUIPMENT 

BlueSHiel d 



SHIELDING GAS MIXTURES 



Airco 
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Arcair 
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Blue Shield 



J. W. Harris 
Jackson 
Norton 
Liquid Air 
Termocote 



• Makita 

• Miller 



• Tweco 

• Victor 

& Others 



267-7565 



7-5 MON- FRI 
8-12 SAT 

3725 E.WASHINGTON 





Make IRS Your Tomorrow 

The Internal Revenue Service needs talented, abmitious people 
of many backgrounds to help serve the taxpaying public: people 
who are concerned about the future of Government; who seek 
personal growth and satisfaction in their careers; who welcome 
challenges and opportunity. 



PROFESSIONAL 

INTERNAL REVENUE AGENT 
(Professional Accountant) 

GS-5 12-5/7/9/11 

SPECIAL AGENT 
(Criminal Investigator) 
GS-181 1-5/7/9/11 

TAX AUDITOR 

(Office Auditor) 

GS-526-5/7/9 

REVENUE OFFICER 

(Field Collector) 
GS- 1169-5/7/9 



PARAPROFESSIONAL 

TAX EXAMINING ASSISTANT 
(Telephone Collector) 

GS-592-4/5/6/7 

TAXPAYER SERVICE REPRESENTATIVE 

(Taxpayer Assistor) 

GS-962-4/5/6 

TAX FRAUD INVESTIGATIVE AIDE 

GS- 1802-5/6 

TAXPAYER SERVICE SPECIALIST 

GS-526-5/7/9 



CLERICAL 

SECRETARY 

CLERK-TYPIST 

DATA TRANSCRIBER 

CLERK 

VARIOUS GRADES: 
GS-2-5 



BENEFITS: 

- Life Insurance 

- Health Benefits 

- Retirement 

- Paid Training 

- Paid Holidays 

(10 per year) 

- Alternate Work Schedules 

Must be a U.S. Citizen 



Vacation Leave 

( 1 3 days/year) 
Sick Leave 

( 1 3 days/year) 
Opportunities for 

further advancement 



For Further Information: 

Internal Revenu.' Service 
ATTN: Personnel Recruiter 
2120 N. Central Avenue 
Phoenix, AZ 85004 
(602)261-6661 

"An Equal Opportunity Employer" 



. 



flUKS) 



STEP UP 
TO THESE 
UNEXPECTED 
CAREERS 

At Donnelley we recognize that people change as they 
grow. That's why we'll provide you with the oppor- 
tunity to make the most of yourself no matter what direc- 
tion it may take you. We're not offering jobs... we're offering 
careers. Exciting careers. 

Your career aspirations may evolve at Donnelley. You may 

develop interests in an entirely different area of our 

growing corporation. You may develop the need to strike 

out in a new direction. If so, Donnelley will be there 

to help you. 

As a result of this 

commitment, 

Donnelley retains 

its talented 

employees. 



These well- 
rounded 
professionals have 
made Donnelley 
the $2+ billion, 
Fortune 181 
success we 
are today. 




Whether you stay in your 
academic discipline... or whether 
your career takes some unexpected 
turns, Donnelley is the place to be. 
If you have a degree or the equiva- 
lent experience in one of the following 
areas, consider the exciting careers 
Donnelley offers: Sign up in the 
placement office for Fall and Spring 
interviews to discuss your interest 
in Donnelley. 

• ENGINEERING 
SALES/MARKETING 
MANUFACTURING MANAGEMENT 
DATA PROCESSING/ 
COMPUTER SCIENCE 



About The Printing Industry Today... 

The substantial demand for printed mater- 
ial has led to the development of complex, 
sophisticated printing technologies. The in- 
dustry is rapidly moving forward... and 
Donnelley is at the forefront of this progres- 
sion. In fact, we consider ourselves much 
more than the world's largest commercial 
printer — we consider ourselves as an 
international force in the Communications 
Industry. Donnelley continues to be a 
pioneer, creating new technologies, meet- 
ing the specialized needs of each cus- 
tomer. It's a fascinating field that's chang- 
ing every day. Look into it. 

We are an equal opportunity 
employer m/f/h/v 




R.R. DONNELLEY 
& SONS COMPANY 



W E S T E R N I) I G I T A I, 




s 



Communications 
Engineering 

Computer 
Engineering 

Electrical 
Engineering 

Chemical 
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! Accounting 



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submit resume to D- on 

^ZS ^Karman 
Dept. 90, 179W We 

AVenUe a ua V ro e ppo-nHV 
are an equal or v 

employer- 



WES 



Growing 



TERN DIGITAL 



With You 



CHALLENGING OPPORTUNITIES 

Few can offer the unique combination 
of challenge, satisfaction and insistence 
on engineering excellence that you 'II 
find at ChPM HILL 

A leading environmental con- 
sulting engineering firm, we add con- 
tinually to our knowledge base and 
build daily on our excellent reputation. 
And, because we are employee-owned, 
our professionals are committed to the 
firm's future. Through their efforts we 
provide the highest quality consulting 
in design engineering, construction 
management, planning, economics, 
business management and environ- 
mental sciences. 

Currently, we maintain an inter- 
national presence, with 57 offices and 
over 3600 employees around the globe. 
Our staff's diverse talents, cultural back- 
grounds, interests and education create 
a strong, capable Company. 

As we look ahead, challenging 
assignments and opportunities to build a 
strong future exist in the following areas: 

■ Chemical 

■ General Civil 




■ Sanitary 

■ Mechanical 

■ Construction Management 

■ Computer Science 

■ Geotechnical 

■ Structural 

■ Geohydrology 

■ Hydrogeology 

■ Water Resources 

■ Hazardous Waste 

■ Solid Waste Management 

■ Industrial Water /Wastewater 

■ Transportation 

■ Electrical 

■ Agricultural 

Salaries are commensurate with 
experience and background. Flexible 
choice benefits tailored to the employee's 
needs. An equal opportunity employer. 
For additional information on CH 2 M HILL'S 
activities and current staff openings, 
send resume, geographical preference 
and salary requirements to: Manager 
of Recruiting GEN.BRU1, CH?M HILL, 
PC Box 428, Corvallis, OR 97339-0428 



CHMHILL 



Professionalism. Technology. Quality 



HELP BUILD A COMPANY 

THAT WILL BUILD 

VDUR FUTURE 




Pioneer 
the future 
with us. 



All of the technological 
advancements that have been 
pioneered by Hughes are 
merely an introduction to what 
will come. 

And what's coming will 
be astounding. In nearly every 
facet of modern technology, 
we are now poised to break 
the boundaries of imagina- 
tion. All we're waiting for is 
that final fantastic leap of 
reason known as an idea. 
Perhaps your idea. 

We hope you'll join us in 
creating the next generation 
of technological wonders. It's 
more than an important job, 
it's a crucial one. Because the 
end result of all our efforts is 
the preservation of freedom. 

We have many career 
assignments available in the 
following critical areas: 

Electrical Engineering 

Computer Science 

Physics 

Mechanical Engineering 

Electronics Technology 

Manufacturing Engineering 

Industrial Engineering 



Take the first step toward 
the future by sending your 
resume to any of our groups 
listed below: 



Hughes Electro-Optical & 
Data Systems, Employment, 
P.O. Box 913, El Segundo, CA 
90245. 



Hughes Ground Systems, 

Employment, P.O. Box 4275, 
Fullerton, CA 92634. 



Hughes Industrial Electronics, 

Employment, P.O. Box 2999, 
Torrance, CA 90509. 



Hughes Missile Systems/ 
Canoga Park, Employment, 
Fallbrook at Roscoe, Canoga 
Park, CA 91304. 



Hughes Missile Systems/ 
Tucson, Employment, P.O. 
Box 11337, Tucson, AZ 85734. 



Hughes Space and 
Communications/Los Angeles, 

Employment, P.O. Box 92919, 
Los Angeles, CA 90009. 



Hughes Space and 
Communications/Denver, 

Employment, P.O. Box 31979, 
Aurora, CO 80041-5200. 



Hughes Research Labs, 

Employment, 3011 Malibu 
Canyon Road, Malibu, CA 
90265. 



Hughes Radar Systems, 

Employment, P.O. Box 92426, 
Los Angeles, CA 90009. 



Hughes Support Systems, 

Employment, P.O. Box 9399, 
Long Beach, CA 90810-0463. 



We offer an attractive 
salary and an outstanding 
benefits package, including 
tax-deferred savings; medical, 
dental and vision care 
coverage; plus paid time off 
between Christmas and New 
Years. 



Proof of U.S. citizenship 
may be required. Equal oppor- 
tunity employer. 



Creativity 

America depends on. 



HUGHES 



AIRCRAFT COMPANY 



Subsidiary of GM Hughes Electronics 



BUILDING THE 
FUTURE OF AIRCRAFT 
ENGINE TECHNOLOGY 

Your Career And Garrett 

It has not been by accident that Garrett Engine Division and Garrett 
Auxiliary Power Division have achieved recognition as the Free 
World's major and most innovative suppliers of high-performance 
turbine engines in both propulsion and auxiliary power. A combina- 
tion of the most modern facilities and equipment available, and our 
more than 6,000 professional, engineering, production and support 
people are responsible for our enviable position in the aviation and 




aerospace industry. While modern facilities and sophisticated equip- 
ment are essential to maintain competitive leadership, by far the most 
critical element is the caliber of professionalism, inventiveness and 
dedication of those men and women who make up the Garrett Engine 
and Garrett Auxiliary Power Divisions. These are the qualities we 
seek and encourage in those who wish to become part of our teams. 

Opportunities are available in the following areas: 

Engineering Sciences provides a base of engineering specialists 
in the technical disciplines of thermo-dynamics, aerodynamics, 
engineering mechanics, materials and performance analysis, 
documentation and data management. 

Laboratory Engineering is staffed with highly qualified engineers 
and technicians to carry out the most sophisticated tests and in- 
strumentation programs. All testing, production, repair and 
overhaul, development and certification of engines and rigs is car- 
ried out in the Engineering Laboratory. 

Engineering Systems and Data Management provides other 
essential support, such as drawing control, configuration manage- 
ment, and management information systems. 

If you have the interest, the talent, and the education or experience 
to become part of the Garrett Engine and Garrett Auxiliary Power 
Divisions, let us hear from you. Send your resume to: Allied Signal 
Aerospace Company, Garrett Engine Division/Garrett Auxiliary 
Power Division, Attn: Technical Recruiter, P.O. Box 5217, 
SDS 4-89, Phoenix, Arizona 85010. An Equal Employment Op- 
portunity M/F/V/H Employer. 



Allied-Signal Aerospace Company 




Hied 
Signal 



r&W 



YOUR FIRST JOB 

SHOULDN'T INTERRUPT 

YOUR EDUCATION. 



Engineers never stop learn- 
ing. It's the very nature of 
our fast-moving profes- 
sion. At MITRE you'll find an 
environment to do what you do 
best, and to learn from others 
every day. Sixty per eent of our 
technical staff hold advanced de- 
grees and many publish, teach 
and are leaders in their profes- 
sional organizations. 

At either of MITRE's two ma- 
jor facilities, learning is important 
because we have important prob- 
lems to solve, and the answers 
aren't in any textbook. Our facil- 
ity in Bedford, Massachusetts is 
devoted to systems engineering 
and analysis for the United States 
military command, control, com- 
munications and intelligence pro- 
gram. Our McLean, Virginia fa- 
cility is not only devoted to 
defense and military systems, but 
to air traffic control and advanced 
information systems as well. 

We can offer short and long- 
term challenges in computer sys- 
tems, systems software, systems 
architecture, radar systems, 
national and international air traf- 







fie control systems, advanced 
information systems, satellite and 
terrestrial transmission, and other 
advanced systems. You'll use new 
technologies far in advance of 
current commercial applications; 
including fiber optics, computer 
security, sensor technology, voice 
recognition, and artificial intelli- 
gence. And you'll start your sig- 
nificant work right away. 

MITRE's environment offers 
everything you need to keep your 
mind on your work. Our facili- 
ties, compensation, and benefits 
are unexcelled. Full tuition 
advancement for approved 
courses and the unique MITRE 
Institute promote mobility. And 
MITRE's dual career pathing 
complements your long-term 
goals to succeed as a manager or 
as a technical contributor. 

Do what you do best. Start with 
an interview with The MITRE 
Corporation. Contact your Place- 
ment Office to find out when 
MITRE representatives will be on 
campus. Or send your resume to 
the MITRE location you prefer. 
U.S. Citizenship required. 



BOSTON 

David L. Finnegan 
The MITRE Corp. 
2207 Middlesex Tpke. 
Bedford, MA 01730 



WASHINGTON DC 

A.G. Van Dyke 
The MITRE Corp. 
7525 Colshire Drive 
McLean, VA 22102 



MITRE 



An Kqu.il Opportunity Affirmative Action hmplover 



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(Jbng'iatulations 
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SPRING 1988 

BACHELOR OF SCIENCE IN 
DESIGN 

Architectural Studies 
Sean William Bell 
David Andrew Bosak 
Michael Paul Boylan 
Douglas Dwayne Brimhail 
Todd Edwin Brown 
Robert J. Cannellos II 
Jhon Charles Casey 
Derek Delmar Coss 
David Allen Cross 
Jeffrey Lawrence "Dehart 
James W. Dutcher Jr. 
James Erik Field 
Patricia Marie Flower 
Blake McGregor Goble 
William Scott Gordon 
David Bradley Gregg 
Lisa Anne Greig 
Greg Dean Guth 
Stephen James Hall 
Robert L. Hess 
Ethan James Hine 
Kelly John Hopkin 
William W. Kersbergen 
Michael Lawrence Kummer 
Tamara A. Markowski 
Peter Michael Martin 
Brian James Maytum 
John Brad Minogue 
Badziah Mohamed 
Marcia Elise Morris 
(Catherine Watkins Newell 
Sing Kuai Ng 
Daniel Perez 
Robyn Lynn Schaible 
Laura Schlanger 
Mitza Jo Schwartz 
Budi Sena wan 
Randall Alexander Sewers 
Timothy D. Smith 
Mary Clare Sullivan 
Martin S. Sung 
Andrew David Tucker 
Todd Joseph Vedelago 
Perry Alan Vettraino 
Scott E. Walker 
Caryn Jeanne Worfolk 

Design Science 
Felicia Hayley Fishman 
Kristin Lyn Roegner 
Stacey Ann Schecter 
M. Patricia Skarphol 

Industrial Design 
Kenneth Jon Asplund 
Michael Thomas Collins 
Michael Cwiekowski 
Christopher L. Domina 
Benjamin Clark Dunlap 
Steven David Gluskoter 
Steven Edward Horton 
Scott Robert Ketterer 
Duane Joseph Lee 
Gerald John Lewis Jr. 
Dusan Mosscrop 
Kenneth George Olson 
Russell Benton Snell 
Todd Alan Verch 
Andrew Ray Walker 
Michael J. Welbes 

Interior Design 

Larry William Bisson 

Debra J. Bollig 

Tamie Jo Burke 

Susan Leigh Cash-Villaverde 

Robin Lisa Czajkowski-Schneider 

Mary Katherine Gaona 

Andrew Jon Goodman 

Linda Kathleen Halverson 

Shelley Lynne Iger 

Steven Philip Koretski 

D. C. Laroche-Cleveland 

Debra Jill Levin 

Alfred Joseph Lujan 

Howard James Matthews 

Kristine Ann Mauer 

Elizabeth Kathryn Wooten Maxwell 

Harmony K.C. Melnychuk 

Mark Edward Randall 

Linda Sue Retzlaff 

Caren A. Rideau 

Holly Jeanne Rydin 

Mary Allen Switzer 

Renata Marie Tewksbury 

Denise Susette Weiland 



Margaret Michelle Wimmer 

Urban Planning 
Benja Arthachinta 
Bonnie D. Bariola 
Sara Brown 

Don Denton Canfield III 
M. Kathryn Clouse 
Joseph Lewis Coppo 
Joseph M. Ewan 
Jeffrey Quinn Farr 
Samuel Miles Greenberg 
Susan Lynn Grissim 
Sandra Sue James 
Christopher F. Lindahl 
Joanna Lowrey McDermott 
David Alan Nicholas 
Keith Wayne Niven 
Tetsuo Tommy Okabe 
Robert Joseph Pease 
Richard Steven Powers 
Jonothon Henry Rich 



BACHELOR OF SCIENCE 

Accounting 
Diane Wolcott Anger 
Andrea Lee Angulo 
William R. Baker 
Kristine Marie Baranski 
Mary Elizabeth Bashkingy 
Monica Doreen Beerling 
Allan Francis Bills 
John Alan Bourland 
Stacey Leigh Brady 
Chantal Lucie Brown 
Dannette Sue Buddecke 
Mindy Kay Bums 
Lisa Ann Bushard 
Julie S. Cafferty 
Dena M. Chavez 
Chris George Chipain 
Neva J. Cirankewich 
Jennifer Elaine Cole 
Daniel Michael Cortes 
Joseph Patrick Costello 
Stanley Keith Cyganik 
Catherine Marie DeGroot 
Kathryn Lee Demakas 
Jacqueline Ann Demme 
Paula Dianne Dempsey 
Donna Theresa De Somma 
Lori Ann Dichtiar 
David Dung T. Dinh 
Tracy Renee Dixon 
Joseph Edward Espinoza 
Peggy M. Fass 
Robert George Ferro 
Vicki Ann Fischer 
Gordon Leroy Fox 
James John Fredlake 
Barbara Lisa Gardner 
Katherine M. Gaston 
Janet Rose Getz 
Sheri Hope Gillery 
Robert Owen Goddard 
Kimberly Ann Gray 
Sharon E. Green 
Sharon Ann Gulden 
Mark Elliott Hall 
Terry Gene Hamilton 
Julie Ann Heiberger 
Heather Lynn Heim 
Teresa L. Helgoth 
Laura Lea Herrick 
Michael Reed Holadsy 
Michael Hrabar 
Daniel Bradley Hughes 
Donna Kathryn Hunter 
Harvey E.G. Jabara 
Josie James 
Jerry Lee Jerman 
Gerald Michael Jochim 
Gary William Johnson 
William Turner Jordan 
William Joseph Judge 
Michelle Lisa Kagen 
Jonathan Andrew Kirsch 
Bruce Dale Lancaster 
Michael Wayne Law 
Sheri Layman 
Vincent Paul Lemons 
Jon Eric Marion 
Robin Lynne Matthews 
Matthew Gerard McAninch 
Michael Reese McCullough 
Julie Ann McGinnis 
Timothy Allen Mclnnis 
Daniel Vincent Montalvo 
Eugene Robert Moran II 
Michael Grant Mortensen 
Maureen Alayne Murphy 



John Alfred Murray 
Ann Marie Myers 
Ann Michele Nicoson 
Eileen Carmela O'Connor 
Randall Lee Ottaway 
Allan Morris Parker 
Gwen A. Pan- 
Deborah L. Patterson 
Robert Joseph Poiani 
Kristin Elizabeth Ramsey 
Amy L. Reinking 
Earlene Joyce Reynolds 
Sandra Schaeffer 
Dawn Michelle Schoenike 
Christine Mary Scholi 
Jeanne Anastasia Seese 
David Aaron Seidenfeld 
Genevieve E. Sheppard 
Ling- Ling Shyu 
John Charles Smith 
Scott Kerry Sprinkle 
Lara Leanne Tang 
Katherine Dawn Thompson 
James Philip Tomp 
Brian Thomas Trethaway 
Kent Douglas Veldhuizen 
Mary Ann West 
Dawn Marie Whirry 
Joseph Andrew Whitmer 
Stevanes Widjaja 
Michlle Lea Wippermann 
Shari Kay Wischer 
Belinda Lynn Yee 
Kimberly Jon Zoms 

Administrative Services 
Leanne Marie Bennett 
Caroline C. Goettl 
Audrey Beth Greenberg 
Tamara Sue Herbst 
Lou Ann Huskisson 
Maria Otilia Pompa 

Advertising 
Veronica J. Alfaro 
Linda Marie Alvarado 
Michelle Beverly Audet 
Brian Jay Bek 
Tracy Lynn Becker 
James Michael Bradley 
I Cynthia Lynne Brown 
Yvonne B. Coelet 
Michael Joseph Crum 
Van T. Dam 
Tamara Joy Diamond 
Shelly Lynn Duhaime 
Mary C. Fabio 
Michele Anne Fedor 
Marcy J. Finerman 
Elizabeth A. Goldberg 
Shannon Michael Goodman 
Michelle Lynne Hagan 
Theresa Lynne Hake 
Kathi Sue Hanson 
Terry Lyn Hill 
James Lyons Holm 
Brian D. Huffman 
Nancy Sue Jones 
Teresa Irene Menegay 
Cheryl Yvette Olivier 
Robert J. O'Neill 
Blake Andrew Pannell 
Brian Patrick Regan 
Alvina Eudora Turman 
Trudy E. Wayne 
Rene Guerra Willekens 
Michael Lowell Williams 
Russell Howard Wilson 

Computer Information Systems 
Grant Miller Adams 
Barbara Mae Allen 
Brenda Lee Babcok 
Famas Barvarz 
Wilfred Daniel Bemeche 
Gail A. Bronson 
Ju-Wei L. Chang 
Tressa Louise Dittmer 
Stephen Mayo Eastin 
Julie Michelle Hamilton 
Jo Beth Holguin 
Meng-Jen Hwang 
Allen Russell Jayne 
Kathleen Marie Koffman 
Ulla Vanhatalo Koski 
Dannette Marie Kukich 
Danae Anne Langley 
Elsa R. Lizarraga 
Greg Scott Mauer 
Kay Lynn Maynes 
Joseph Nicholas Murray 
Frank Palatrone 
David Scott Sandys 



AnnDee Kristine Selkirk 
Julie Ann Shaw 
Kurt Joseph Straub 
Roxanne Proctor Swanson 
Teresa Ann Swanson 
Deborah Annette Ward 
Joel Michael Young 

Economics 
Lew Beintema 
Laura Christine Hewlett 
Michael Mahon Konz 
Henry Bernard Lacey 
David Phillip Maule 
Joseph Austin Orpen 
Collin Larry Rigler 
Chris D. Tucker 

Finance 

Amy Kathryn Anderson 
Eric Michael Anderson 
Carl Allen Artopoeus 
Joseph Richards Ashton 
Edith Yoriko Atsumi 
Diane Augustine 
John R. Augustine Jr. 
Claude Michael Aulicino 
Carolyn J. Balogh 
Andrew Madison Banks 
Brent James Beers 
Henrietta Grace Bischoff 
George Ventura Bliss 
Christine Anne Bohlen 
Doyle Wayne Bonham 
Lisa Marie Borawski 
Bruce Alan Borcher 
David Hunter Boulineau 
Richard Lawrence Brace 
Paul Howard Bronstein 
Clayton Joseph Brown 
Curtis L. Brown 
Mark Phillip Winfield Brown 
Jeffrey Sean Bull 
Charles W. Burmeister Jr. 
Catherine Anne Burton 
Lowell Martin Calvert Jr. 
Matthew O. Carroll 
Andrew Gerald Caserta 
Dale Clinton Chapman 
Daniel John Clemens 
John Alexander Coleman 
Kevin Lyle Cordova 
Ernest N. Corral Jr. 
Scott Randolph Costi 
Michael Keith Covert 
Lee K. Curtis 
Gregory Todd Cypert 
Gail da Mota 
Craig Scott Daniel 
Stephanie Carol Davis 
Arthur Todd Doglione 
Jimmy Wayne Elkins 
Sterling Leroy Ellsworth 
Robert I. Esene 
Michael Blain Fish 
Steven Eric Fisher 
Scott William Foley 
Michael John Fossen 
Ronald Douglas Fraser 
Gregory Albert Fry 
Roberta Jo Gage 
Christopher M. Gammons 
Richard David Gay 
Kathryn Ann Gendvilas 
Gregory Wayne Graf 
David M. Graham 
Robert Donald Gramze 
Michael William Green 
Bryan David Grossman 
Joseph John Gustave 
Jeanne Gail Gustke 
Kellie S. Gurridge 
Kevin Patrick Gwinner 
Barry James Harcus 
Brett Barton Haring 
Brent John Harken 
Briand Wayne Harlan 
Bradley Scott Harris 
Thomas Patrick Hart 
James Andrew Hassenger 
Philip Michael Healy 
Clay Dwight Hebbeler 
Theresa Lynn Hedric 
John Anthony Hernandez 
Serisa Lynn Hirschfeld 
Mark Edward Hodges 
Dan-ell R. Hoehne 
Brian Scott Horton 
Jen Tung Huang 
Michael Anthony Hubert 
Scott Edward Huckins 
Kevin Gary Hunter 
Richard Jablonsky 



Thomas James Jackson 
Andrew David Jameson 
Joyce Victoria Jamrozik 
John Victor Johnson 
Larry Floyd Johnson 
Gregory Ian Judge 
Timothy Michael Kaiser 
Todd Koondakjian Karnig 
Matthew Bandelier Kaune 
Edward B. Kelly 
John D. Kelly 
Lisa Beth Kennedy 
Linda Marie Krueger 
Scott Jospeh LaMountain 
Daniel Thomas Laschober 
Christine Marie La Tona 
Daniel Thomas Laux 
Scott Alan LaValle 
Bobbi Michele Leadbetter 
Daniel M. Leff 
Kyle Keith Lentz 
Leah Louise Lewis 
Linda Kay Lipari 
David Alan Livingston 
Philip James Lundeen 
Maryann Lynch 
Edward Macias 
Jerry B. Madaio 
Jose Silvestre Martinez 
Alan Hajime Matsumoto 
Kathryn Emily McGregor 
Margaret C. McMillen 
Glenn Scott McMinn 
Robert Paul Meller 
Rodney Robert Michotte 
Todd Allen Mitchell 
Scott Allen Moffitt 
Elizabeth Lois Morton 
Gilbert C. Myers II 
Matthew Carl Nichols 
Ellena Marie Ochoa 
Janet Andrea Oldaker 
Brian Mitchell Oliver 
Sarah Catherine Olsen 
Eaton Brian Ong 
John Douglas Parker II 
Carl Dene Pautlitz 
Hank E. Pearson 
Alison Jean Pegler 
Tami June Penberthy 
William T. Polston V 
J. David Prest Jr. 
Kristina Joy Preston 
Andrew Martin Purman 
John Richard Ransom 
Kelly Gene Reynolds 
Vickey Jean Ricketts 
Joseph Scott Ritter 
Luann Jean Rix 
Martha Marie Ronsman 
Joseph Harry Ruggeroli 
Lori Jean Salazar 
James L. Schickel 
Bradley David Schwebs 
Thomas Gregory Schweitzer 
J. Timothy Semans 
Rebecca Ann Servatius 
John S. Shlonsky 
Catherine Shpudejko 
Ronald Scott Silverthorne 
Kirsten Lynelle Sims 
Thomas Eric Sjoberg 
Alec Stephen Skelpsa 
Todd William Sloan 
Kelly Ann Smith 
Louis Bradley Smith 
Karin Rae Sneed 
Joseph Frederick Stevens 
Paul Matthew Stevinson 
Alan Bruce Stoner 
Brian Joseph Swift 
David Robert Sylvester 
Alan Gregory Tellier 
Mark Johnsen Thude 
Michael John Todd 
Scott Hitoshi Tominaga 
Glen Michael Traasdahl 
Christopher W. Turnage 
Charles Gerard Ullerich 
Kristin M. Vaill 
Paula Maria van Gilse 
Joanna Lynn Villasenor 
David Calvin Wallace 
Scott Edward Wareing 
Elizabeth Ann Weintraub 
Rory Lee Whipple 
Jacalyn Frances Wieseler 
Christine Ann Wilkins 
Gregory Eugene Williams 
Kyle Joseph Wisner 
Barbara Marie Woods 
David Brian Young 



■ 



— — — 






ttwz 







^^ — ^ ^^^- ^- ™ - 




General Business 
David Eugene Acosta 
Scott C. Anderson 
Kerry Lucille Anger 
Robert Graydon Beeks 
Michael Ari Berkowitz 
Susan Elizabeth Boadt 
Thomas F. Boltz 
Carol Gisela Brooks 
Betty Anne Bucey 
Diane Elizabeth Budd 
Jill Marie Buesser 
Wayne R. Call 
Gregory Robert Clapp 
Laura Clemons 
lot Diana Donrad 
Ana M. DeWulf 
Thomas Michael Dooling 
Michele Lynn Downie 
Dayne J. Drescher 
Rodney Richard Drinen 
Laura Lee Dubois 
Peter A. Allenoff 
Jeffrey Arthur Esposito 
Lisa M. Featherstone 
Matthew L. Fink 
Edward L. Gallo II 
Ruth Ellen Gatz 
Robert Lee Gear HI 
Terry Francis Gerber 
Harry Todd Goldman 
Thomas Michael Grady 
Govanna L. Griffieth 
David Aaron Grosse 
Stephanie Rae Gurtler 
Terry Luanne Hanenburg 
Nancy Lynne Hart 
Pamela Hesse 
Linda Gail Heyman 
Lisa Marie Hopkins 
Jeffrey Paul James 
Marlene Julia James 
John Stephen Johnson 
Paula Marie Judd 
Sandra A. Kajikawa 
Leanndra C. Kanzler 
Richard George Klaeren 
William Miles Knotts 
John David Langfitt 
Erich Steven Karl Lau 
Marc E. Levine 
Ramona Anne Lomeli 
Richard A. Lucero 
Jennifer Rene Mabry 
Jolene Andrea Mann 
Janet Kay Maurer 
Judith Elaine Max 
Noreen P. McCoy 
|ohn Phillip McKinney 
Kevin Earl Meyerson 
Julie Ann Miller 
John P. Mulholland 
Kelly Lynn Murray 
John Scott Neff 
Kathleen Anne Norgen 
Eric Andrew Northbrook 
John W. Nucci 
Roberta Rose O'Connell 
leaneen Ann Oliver 
Derek Aaron Park hurst 
Ptti Ann Peppier 
Robert Wright Peterson 
Deborah Read Preston 
Roberto R. Rivera 
Michael Leslie Robb 
Keman Patrick Ronan 
Fred Ruotolo 
Brian Allen Sanger 
Jeffrey A. Saul 
Melany Anne Schroeder 
Karen Marie Dorsett Scott 
Steven A. Shapiro 
Stewart Clde Smith 
Michele Lee Soules 
Tracy Spoon 
Judy Ann Stan- 
Brian Lee Tarleton 
Michael James Testa 
Mary Ann Trinka 
Tracey Ellen Trush 
^aron Glen Vaughn 
Theodore Calvin VerLee 
Vincent Edward Villamor 
3etsy Elizabeth Vopat 
icott Alan Vosburgh 
Michael David Welcher 
Barbara Yawit 
3regg Allen Young 
\lbert John Young 
3reg A. Zugmier 

nsurance 

ill Veronica Carson 



Management 
Latricia Kay Aldrich 
Abdulazia A. Alhammad 
Fahad Ibrahim Almulhim 
Saeed Ali Alsadig 
Hamad Ibrahim Al-Sirah 
Ali Hassan Alzakariya 
Keith S. Anderson 
Electra Ulrike Amdt 
Viviana Bimbi 
Michael A. Burbach 
Patrice Maureen Butcher 
Tiffany Ann Bycott 
B. Jean Callahan 
Sandra Ann Cameron 
Joel Allen Cathey 
Vincent James Cavale 
Rodney James Charnholm 
Ann E. Cheney 
Robert Clarke Church 
Edward Joseph Ciammitti 
James Augustin Geary 
James V. Constas 
John Leroy Cooke Jr. 
John Kirkpatrick Corbin 
Frank Fisher Covello 
Philip James Demund 
Shawn P. Dewane 
David Thomas Differt 
Joanne Dirusso 
Patricia Ann Dulz 
Linda B. Fletcher 
Julie Anne Fredlund 
Irene George 
Timothy J. Graves 
John Lane Grayson 
Daniel W. Grierson 
Jennifer Leigh Hamele 
Jola Faye Harris 
Lisa Ann Helms 
Michael Edward Hoffarth 
Carolynn Adair Holomon 
David Robert Jordan 
Lori Kristine Kemph 
Gregory Alan Ken- 
Henry Edward Kloch Jr. 
Kimberly Anne Korosec 
Debra Shawn Lamarre 
Darlene Lee 
Dana Carrie Lutton 
Gary Andrew Mascetti 
Brenda Marie McDermott 
Janic Marie McGuire 
Jackie Louise Morris 
Steven John Morris 
Timothy Allen Murphree 
Loretta Jeanne Orona 
Christian John Perlee 
Robert L. Puchalski 
Kimberly Marilynn Reely 
David L. Robbers 
Kimberly G. Romero 
Bryan Todd Russell 
Ray Anthony Salazar 
Cindy Sue Schmitt 
Sandra Ann Schottke 
Helenmarie Slater 
Kimi Louise Snyder 
Christina A. Spangler 
Shelly Ann Swann 
Larry Michael Swanson 
Silvio Vaninetti 
Lisa Marie Wagner 
Lori Ann Whitworth 
Wendy Marie Wiley 
Lori Ann Williams 
James David Lyle Wilmott 
Theodore Michael Wolff 
Sherri Irene York 
Orsola Maria Ziccarelli 

Marketing 
Michelle C. Abeles 
John Anthony Angelone 
Susan Marie Aulozzi 
Richard George Bachler 
Treasa Lee Ball 
Ted George Ballard 
Christine Gina Bartoletti 
Kristen Lea Bearrow 
Robyn Leigh Benincasa 
Lubomir Beran 
David J. Biederman 
Dawn Marie Bovingdon 
Scott A. Brodman 
Dawn Michele Brown 
Michael Paul Bruni 
Barbe Ann Brzezinski 
Stephen Guy Buckley 
Ann Elizabeth Burgraff 
Christopher J. Campolongo 
Barbara Lynn Christy 
Julie Anne Clark 



©©mm 



Robin J. Clark 
James Harold Cochran 
Anne Marie Commers 
Amanda Sue Cook 
Keith D. Coyle 
Judith Ann Crane 
Lisa J. DeFranco 
Philip C. Denaro 
Paul Rees Devney 
Kelly Marie DiBenedetto 
Wendy M. Dombrowski 
Kyle James Donaldson 
Kathleen Susan Dougherty 
A. Pilar Echeverria 
Suzanne M. Eisele 
Cheryl Monique Felix 
Paul Anthony Flores 
James Michael Flynn 
Kelly Ann Flynn 
Trudy Lynne Forsythe 
Charles E. Franklin 
Michael Robert Faris Ganem 
Troy Donald Gessel 
Laris A. Goff 
Thomas Rogers Graunke 
Leonard Carl Gray 
Stacy Anne Griffin 
Deborah Cerena Gunderson 
Gary Scott Guntman 
Eve Marie Hansen 
Anthony Jene Harper 
Mark Stewart Harris 
Olashawn Hasadinratana 
Khaled Akram Helou 
Jacqueline Michele Henry 
Kirk Nelson Hill 
Robert Duncan Hoffman 
Joseph B. Horst 
Rebecca Kathleen Howe 
Diane Sue Hughes 
Wands K. Husk 
Sherilyn Eilene Janson 
Gregory Kenneth Johnson 
Bonnie Kathleen Jost 
Leif L. Karlsson 
Kelly J. Keeling 
John Paul Kelliher 
Abdel Kader Khallajeeny 
Trevor Charles Krill 
Karen Jean Kyle 
Patrick Edward Cocoran Lally 
Kay Janell Lange 
Katie Dianne LaVelle 
Beda Marianne Leirvaag 
Sara Jane Leonard 
Rebecca Jean Lesher 
Kim Marie Lindner 
Todd Steven Lippman 
Lisa Ann Longbrake 
Lauri D. Loveridge 
Victoria C. Manni 
Todd Patrick Mayo 
Todd Bradford McGregor 
Jerome Guy McManus 
Sheryl Ann Mehok 
Helen Marie Mitchell 
Emad M. Mugharbel 
Erik V. Myhrberg 
Susanne Clare Newbold 
Michael Wayne Nimsger 
Eileen Ellen Nowatzki 
Kimberly Lyn Padgett 
Diane L. Pangrazi 
Gayla R. Parker 
Troy Dominic Patrilla 
Mark Dean Peterson 
Michael Alan Polzin 
Daniel Harold Raap 
David Lovell Reid 
Brett W. Reilly 
Christopher J. Richards 
Lisa Rene Robenalt 
Michael Anthony Rosati 
Marko A. Rukavina III 
Jill Marie Russell 
Jane Marie Salmon 
Amy Michelle Samberg 
Brenda Jane Schnell 
Teresa Lynn Schultz 
Karen Ann Shelton 
Hae Sung Shin 
Gail Rugh Shulman 
Maria Lourdes Sierra 
William Francis Signa 
Genessa Kay Simotti 
Stephanie Lynn Smith 
Regina Marie Sparolini 
Dana Michelle Spray 
Leslie Margaret Storms 
Walter William Sunder 
Kristi Ann Swanson 
Lynn Marie Taylor 
Susan Turner 



HIMTH 



David Barrett Vanyo 
Craig D. Wacaser 
Pamela Mary Wallace 
Marlene P. Wanda 
Anne Marie Warren 
Michelle Renee Wauro 
Jeffrey Scott Whiteman 
April Anne Williams 
Anthony Lloyd Wold 
Larry L. Woo 
Shawn M. Yahner 
Kevin Fred Zimmerman 

Operations/ Production Management 

Carmen Renee Bollinger 

Cynthia Ann Butler 

David G. Latting 

Allison Joan Marshall 

John Charles Steadmon 

Curtis H. Weber 

Purchasing /Materials Management 

Cynthia Louise Armenta 

Jackie M. Beacham 

Shan Robert Beckly 

Cindy A. Campbell 

Mary Ellen Cauble 

Linda Jane Donaldson 

Cynthia Lynn Galcik 

Manuel Joseph Gonzalez 

Shelia F. Krytenberg 

Dirk O. Legate 

Suzanne Renee Leichliter 

Talese Ann Martens 

Mark Steven McKanna 

Maria A. Mieszkowski 

Kathleen H. North 

Sonya C. Okamoto 

Sarah Maria Pease 

David Lawrence Price 

Krista Diane Robinson 

Allyson Ellen Shaw 

Peter McCoil Stark 

Douglas Allan Ward 

Quantitative Business Analysis 
Diane Marie Martinica 

Real Estate 

Richard Joseph Armbrust 

David Louis Bartia 

Steven R. Beus 

Susan Theresa Orendac-Conrad 

Mark Douglas Crain 

Robert Glenn Davidson Jr. 

Jennie Kathryn Fairchild 

Todd Michael Fischman 

Michael Edward Flasted 

Susan Alice Flolid 

Andrew Daved Geller 

James Frederick Hastings II 

William Geoffrey Heidke 11 

Richard Finley Jones 

Dana Walter Keig 

Joseph Michael Kirmis 

William John Knaub 

Karl Robert Knudsen 

John F. McCarthy 

Kevin D. Newell 

Jerrie Janene Patton 

Matthew Edward Perrin 

Robert James Powell 

Jerome Ladd Prazak 

Kathy Lynn Toborg 

Carlos Rudolph Verdugo 

Sherri Wallen 

Transportation 
Edward Henry Arnold 
Gregory Grant Calam 
Kerri Lynn Chapman 
Rodney David Hopfe 
Kimikazu Hoshino 
Keith Edwin Stockton 
Christopher Daniel Wresche 



BACHELOR OF ARTS IN 
EDUCATION 

Elementaty Education 
Anne Hilary Abrahamson 
Nora Amavisca 
Richard Areyzaga 
Joanne Stotts Atkin 
Marie Jo-Ann Balonis 
Marcena Priddy Beirne 
Lisa Ellen Bessoff 
Daniel J. Beurner 
Richard D. Bivins 
Debra Jean Boylan 
Karen Louise Burgoyne 



Michelle Marie Burala 
Edward C. Cantrell-Collins 
Sue Ellen Capron 
Robert Grant Clark 
Janet Elaine Compton 
Amy Lynn Conarroe 
Belinda Suzanne Crawford 
Whitney Irving Crow 
Dawn Ann Crowley 
Katheryn Lee Crye 
Margaret Rose Davidson 
Marilyn Susan Davis 
Karen Dee Dodge 
Julianna Belle Doerres 
Terri Ann Drudge 
Jennie M. Edwards 
Michelle Ellette Eggert 
Penny Bernic Elder 
Patricia Marian Eldred 
Susan Holland Engdall 
Cheryl A. Evans 
Kelly Ann Flaherty 
Mary H. Flores 
Lisa Renae Friesen 
Patricia Gagnon 
Susan Marie Gervais 
Karem Suzanne Gill 
A. Margo Gooderham 
Robin Louise Gordon 
Martha Karen Gould 
Charleen Kay Graham 
Brenda Lea Greene 
Teresa Marie Grimes 
Nicholas Allen Gupton 
Linda Rene Gustafson 
Deborah Lee Hall-Belnap 
Deanna Marie Harnisch 
Laura Marie Hensiek 
Patricia Ann Hernandez 
Jane Meredith Heubel 
Libby Louanne Heydom 
|oAnn D. Hiser 
Linda A. Hoppe 
Melinda S. Horst 
Bonnie Esther Hubbard 
Lori Beth Hull 
Janey Kipnis Humes 
Janet Bates Hunter 
Lisa Rondell Hylton 
Patricia Ann Ihsen 
Catherine Eve Jackson 
Claudia Jauregui 
Elizabeth Faye Johns 
Pilar Lorraine Johnson 
Karen Lee Johnston 
Joanie Louise Jones 
Merrie E. Kapron 
Denise J. Lahodik 
Teresa Lynn Lambert 
Diana Kaye Lawien 
Barbara Sue Lee 
Stephanie Ann Lee 
Ronald Joseph Legamaro 
Donette Lester 
Sherri Alayne Lindsey 
Joanne K. Loza 
Nancy Anne Lujan 
Mary Ann Lyons 
Lorraine Ann Manley 
Mary Claudia Maynes 
Holly Marie McGee 
Susan Jo McGinnis 
Michael Ray Mcintosh 
Jeffrey Kelly McQueen 
Kanry C. Merrill 
Maureen E. Meyer 
Jeanne Marie Miceli 
Becky Jane Miller 
Cara Lee Miller 
Michele Ann Monaghan 
Aydria Maria Montano 
Suzanne Graham Morquinn 
Rachelle Muir 
Dana Leann Myers 
Julie Ann Navarro 
Monica Fox Nelson 
Jennifer Lynn Nicholson 
Nona Nix 

Karen Lynn O'Connor 
Julie Anne Pearson 
Theresa Anne Pedotto 
Luz Trinidad Pena 
Velvet Ann Piper 
Donna Jo Post 
Debra Lea Price 
Debra Ann Quan 
Patricia Elaine Rader 
Danny Lynn Rayhom 
M. Leilani Reichmuth 
Robin Lee Reinecke 
Anna Luisa Reynoso 
Antoinette T. Riccio 
Deborah L. Robson 








Carolyn Jane Rogers 
Gwyn H. Rogers 
Lisa Rogers Limbert 
Lisa Marie Bateman- Rudolph 
Cynthia Ann Ryan 
Melanie J. Schenck 
Teresa Lee Schuster 
Julie Ann Scibetta 
Diane Constance Seidner 
Colleen Marie Sheehan 
Annette S. Sheffield 
Gina Gale Shugert 
Kimberly Joan Smith 
Mary Heather Smith 
Kathryn Ann Snow 
Sherri Dawn Sperber 
Mary Margaret Standifird 
Carol Marie Stapleton 
Anne Elizabeth Starr 
Stephanie Anne Steadman 
Tamera Marie Steams 
Leona April Tang 
Wendy Kay Taylor 
Lori Ann Terrusa 
Ann Marie Thoma 
Joan Elizabeth Thoma 
Linda S. Thomas 
Glenda Sue Tuminello 
Judith I. Van de Water 
Janice Mary Vavrick 
Dawn Marie Wallner 
Betsy Morrissey Williams 
Kari Lynn Williamson 
Cleo Wise 
Suzanne Yeager 
Connie Lorraine Young 

Secondary Education 
Kumen G Adams 
David John Ascoli 
Paul Jack Baltes Jr. 
Mary Ellen Barker 
Quentin W. Beatty 
Victoria Ann Boremi 
Cynthia A. Burke 
Virginia Faith Butler 
Robin L. Connolly 
Jean Louise Coyne 
Kimberly C. Cracium- Irving 
Daven Paul de Neui 
Jeffery W. Dick 
Randolph Aarol Eckert 
Michael Kern Ellsworth 
Mitch James Elsperger 
Abel Figueroa 
Nancy Elaine Fortin 
David L. Foster 
Suzanne Cook Gallaher 
Ruben Vila Garcia 
John Michael Gerace 
Sandra Lee Gibson 
Elizabeth Mary Ginger 
Michelle Rae Grandpre 
Linda Faye Grant 
Gayle Ann Green 
Leigh Elizabeth Hanchett 
Steven Douglas Harrison 
Roberta Elisabeth Hobe 
Patricia Alison Hoffman 
Gwen Elaine Holmesley 
Doris A. Honhongva 
Susan Inglish Hood 
Martha Sue Childress House 
Robert D. Kaphan 
Gayle Elaine Katskee 
Marjorie L. Kessler 
Joan Kleinman 
Robert Lee Krizek 
Faridodin Lajvardi 
Jeanine B. Legler 
Kenneth Guy Lein 
Theresa Dawn Mace 
Leonard Macias Jr. 
Joan A. Martin Massey 
Lisa Jo Mattsson 
Antony Albert McClure 
Robin Clare McDowell 
Michelle Deanne McGaw 
Janell Harless Millyard 
Linda Diane Neeley 
Dominique Andrea Neff 
Maryjane Palatini 
Mary Margaret Pavia 
Kevin William Popp 
Michelle Lynn Poppen 
Valencia Ann Porter 
Linda Gene Quinn 
Larry Scott Rapier 
Thomas Edmond Rawls 
Anna K. Royse 
Yvette Yrma Sampedro 
Deborah Lynn Schemmel 
Jeffrey Lee Schufelt 



David Michael Snyder 
Gayle K. Sullivan 
Linda Lee Thompson 
Autumn Kennedy Tooms 
Sherry Lynn Trujillo 
Edward Ronald Wagner 
Julie Beth Williams 
Lynn Marie Wilmowski 
Henry James Yniguez 

Selected Studies in Education 
Jerilyn Charlann Martin 
Rosario Torres 

Special Education 
Laura Jean Alvarado 
Cheryl Ann Bostdorff 
Mark Allen Caldaron 
Sondra Brawner Cheves 
Deborah Ann Clark 
William Martin Coady III 
Kristin M. Cotter 
Jeanie Claire Dana 
Marily Terriss Deuser 
Christine Durkin 
Sandra Lynn Glatczak 
Laurel Mary Goff 
Audrey K. Hanson 
Carole Joyce Hilmer 
Connie Marie Johnson 
Penelope Ann Kinney 
Kathrine Sue Komzelman 
Mary Langan 
Carol Lee Langerak 
Mary Deborah Lawrence 
Lori Beth Ostroff 
Diane Louise Peter 
Peggi Sue Phair 
John Francis Sample 
Pamela Vogt Swanson 
Laura Marie Taylor 
Jo Etta Turner 
Joan Lynn Walsh 
Debbie Ann Tanori Ward 
Christine A. Weiland 
Jennifer Lynne Williams 



BACHELOR OF SCIENCE 

Engineering Interdisciplinary Programs 

Dennis Dean Axcell 

Lynne Joyce Gustavson 

Rodney Brent Peters 

Lynn Ann Raschke 

John Joseph Trapani Jr. 

David Wayne Williams 



BACHELOR OF SCIENCE IN 
ENGINEERING 

Aerospace Engineering 
Earl Andrew Campaigne Jr. 
David Joseph Daniewicz 
Michael Lawrence De Jong 
Anthony Glenn Dobson 
William Albert Featherly 
Michael A. Hall 
Jon Allen Hoos 
Theodore Leon Humes Jr 
Charles Jay Kuehmann 
Thomas William Norris 
Tuan V. Pham 
Jeffery James Rice 
Linda Kristi Showers 
Barbara Joann Smythe 
Richard Westcott Sparks 
Steven Wolsiffer 

Bioengineering 
David Albert Dahlmeier 
Philippe Lanauze 
Harlen Murray Yazzie 

Chemical Engineering 
Charles Scott Andrews 
John Michael Brandon 
Yim Chi Cheng 
Ronald Adam Edelman 
A. Scot Goemitz 
Debra Anne Kiner 
Michelle Lani Ollinger 
Stephen Thomas Pascucci 
Thomas Patitz 
David Cornelius Vaughn 
James Thomas Winter 

Civil Engineering 
Norman Jerry Davis Jr. 
Michael O. Glancy 
Edward Charles Junod 



Douglas J. Lanning 
Frederick Joseph Noelke 
Daniel Edward Stough 
Jeffrey David Temple 
John Challis Willett 
Keith Louis Wood 

Electrical Engineering 

Mohammed Mostafa Abou-Mathkoui 

Mark David Barrera 

Arild Berg 

Mark Gregory Biegel 

Wayne K. Bryce 

Robert Daniel Buettner 

Lawrence Daniel Bums 

Robert A. Canning 

Scott Allen Clifford 

Daniel Thomas Covington 

Daniel M. Currie 

Michael F. David 

Aleta Doroudian 

Gaylord Lewis Erickson II 

Steven H. Gallaher 

Bill T. Gin 

Michael Alan Gotlieb 

Richard Steven Griph 

Khurram Hafiz 

Douglas James Halbert 

Alan David Halvorsen 

Timo Kurtis Hansen 

Mark Andrew Harrison 

Robert Allen Hedges 

Albert Howard Higashi 

Bruce G. Howell 

Karen Rita Hubalik 

Marc Joel Hudson 

Brett Nelson Hull 

John Francis Isaacson 

Ziad M. Jamel Jaser 

Dilip V. Kedia 

James Joseph Kennedy 

Emmily Frances Kim 

Kevin E. King 

Shawn Kirk pa trick 

Christopher John Koza 

Thomas Michael KReusch 

Jeff B. Kriner 

Ajit Yashavant Kulkarni 

Christopher Alan Lucero 

Daniel Grant Marstein 

Mark Allen Mecseji 

John Harold Meloling 

Ronald Dale Moon 

Thomas J. Morehead 

Michael Eugene Mussi 

Minh Kha Nguyen 

James John Nowack 

Daniel Jung-ho Pack 

Kie Chul Park 

Kyung-Ae Park 

Jonathan Drevlow Perkins 

Gaylene Ruth Phetteplace 

Stephan Earl Phillips 

Daniel James Plaunt 

Amjad T. Qatameh 

Christopher M. Robinson 

William R. Rosas 

Douglas Steven Sawert 

Ronald Fredrick Schultz 

Miles Taylor Smith Jr. 

Michael Robert Stevens 

Keith Lawrence Stradling 

Donald Alan Watson 

Stephen Burnside Westing 

Jeffrey William Whitham 

Engineering Special Program 
Cass Alton Blodgett 
Mark H. Boyd 
James Wei Tso Chang 
David Andrew Dodson 
Diann Evelyn Erbshloe 
David Mark Puffer 
Mark Daniel Radonich 
Jeffrey Scott Reed 
Michael Jeffrey Reginato 
John William Rudolph 
Anish B. Shah 
Jeffrey Sprout 
Paul-Marcel St-Onge 
James N. Wennmacher 

Industrial Engineering 
David Robert Campisi 
Michael R. Chamberlin 
Neil Reynolds Cochran 
Bradley Dean Cook 
John Patrick Dietel 
Martin James Farris 
J. Robert Fontes 
Wendy Belle Frasier 
James G. Garvey Jr. 
David Carl Mills 



Margie Elizabeth Mullins 
Andrea Lorraine Nugent 
Vikky Kay O'Cheskey 
Todd Allen Swanson 
Po Ling Tsui 

Materials Science 
James Richard Williams 

Mechanical Engineering 
Daniel Flanagan Baldwin 
Gregory J. Barry 
Ricardo Cortez 
Virginia Lee Counts 
Paul George Curry 
Daren Francis Dalgleish 
Jerome William Emery 
Mark Joseph Fessler 
Jeffrey C. Harrington 
Frank Teck Hua Heydrich 
Stetson Douglas Hindes 
Kirk Alan Irvine 
Daniel James Kuhn 
Richard J. Mack 
Hiroshi Nemoto 
Deena Marie Reynolds 
Eric Mitchell Roudebush 
Steven Edward Scott 
Daniel Joseph Vandermeulen 
Curtis Anthony Ward 

Computer Science 

Randall Scott Binnie 

Carrie M. Brown 

Keith Roy Casper 

Jennifer Renee Louthan Christopher 

Christian Compton 

Paul Danna Coppinger 

Rita Ann Dearing 

Atulrai N. Desai 

Patrick Lloyd Ford 

Mark Leslie Goodpasture 

Wareen Lynn Harris 

Steven Richard Hollasch 

Matthew Sean Kennedy 

Loren Nels Olson 

Lisa Ann Pereira 

George Stanley Race 

David Anthony Reisinger 

Grace Nillos Roxas 

Michael Richard Sanders 

Richard Scott Steiner 

Timothy Wade Vance 

John Arthur Van Tussenbroek 

Jeffery Jonathan Wood 

Agribusiness 

Rebecca Ann Armstrong 

James S. Butler 

Susan Barkhurst Cook 

Cynthia June Hiatt 

Eric Scott Hill 

Denise Suzanne Krytenberg 

Scott Patrick McKenna 

Daved Andrew Miller Jr. 

Peter I. Mogbolu 

Suzanne Marie Newman 

Cynthia Laurene Podolski 

Robin Laurie Swanson 

Albert William Wilson 

Rhonda Michelle Woolery 

Environmental Resources in Agriculture 

Liz Slauson Ecker 

Peggy anne Gabrielson 

Iliya Paul 

Christopher Harmond 

Scott Carl Mars 

Carol Starr Minnich 

Construction 
Timothy Alvin Baugus 
James William Briggs 
David Far Buchli 
Travis L. Burton 
Montgomery R. Clark 
Stephen M. Doyle 
Roy Famsworth 
Kimberly Anne Gauchat 
Guy Imaikalani Goodrich 
James S. Heacock 
Wayne Patrick Hubbs 
David Lee Hussey 
Burhan Ferhang Jalal 
Rod Eric Jensen 
William Andrew Kowalski 
Michael Ernest Lentz 
Craig Johathan Mansfield 
John L. McCauley 
Michael Patrick McGough 
Allen Scott Poulson 
Barbara Ann Rabe 



Renee Jean Rhiner 
Michael Joseph Roberts 
Carlin John Rubinelli 
David Wilson Shipp 
Loren T. Siekman 
Lawrence John Stephens 
Mark Allan Tritt 
Elizabeth Claire Van Helm 
Suzanne E. Von Leuschner 

Aeronautical Management Technology 
Barry Anthony Brooks 

Engineering Technology 
Mishary Suad Alneyeem 
Saeed Ali Alsulaiman 
Raul Garcvia Amavisca 
Kamran Amjadi 
Peter Alfred Baker 
Erich James Batch 
Sandra Mae Beasley 
David Spearman Bengel 
Gary Jay Bernstein 
Emerson Bitsui 
Lawrence T. Blessing 
David Lee Brassfield 
Stephen Anthony Callahan 
Lisa Marie Chapko 
Raeann Chiaro 
James Louis Crever 
Aldo Ronald Croatti 
Dominic J. Feminella 
Scot Kenneth Glass 
Robert Charles Hahnke 
Wendell Roy Hart 
Daniel L. Haskell 
Derik Lee Hatfield 
John William Hyden 
Steven Allen Hilliard 
Roger Wayne Hockley 
Ezekiel thomas Isais 
David Medway Jones 
Homayoun Kamkar 
Daniel Clinton Kasang 
Daniel Joseph LaPlant 
Martin Todd Lea 
Robert William Lesatz 
Lie Wen Hong 
Laramer George Mace 
Anthony]. Manocchio 
Patricia Ann Martinez 
Sherri Ann May 
Paul Ambrose McDonald 
Stephen Michael McLane 
Robert Arthur Melling 
Paul L. Meyer 
Robert Allen Miklik 
Fariborz Nasser Moaddeli 
John Andrew Myers 
David Joseph Noriega 
David Eugene Palmer 
Adrian Daniel Ramirez 
George Wesley Reid 
Paul D. Renden 
Glenn Daniel Rolloff 
Joel Edward Saleeby 
Daniel Richard scarfo 
Robert Edward Scarla 
Edward Emil Shaw 
Gary Clark Sypherd 
Shehryar Arif Taher 
Masoud Talebi 
Vernon Wayne Taylor 

Industrial Technology 
Jeffrey Mark Bicknell 
Edward Douglas Bigus 
Linden Leeroy Bohrer 
Kyle David Cardinal 
Matthew David Crossman 
Joseph J. Cyr 
Lorene Hakes 
Michael Scott Holmes 
Karl Lynn Johnson 
Michael Lee Jordan 
James Martin Kavanaugh 
Adrian Lee Martin 
Tammy Sue Nishimura 
Michael B. Saunders 
Gregory K. Skoropadsa 
Peter M. Stuhr 
Kari R. Voldeng 
Scott LeSuer Wilcock 
Marceanne Lee Woodruff 
John Todd Yates 

Manufacturing Engineering Technology 
Randal Scott Watkins 

Microelectronics Engineering Technolo^ 
Rusty Dean Austerman 



rtxx 




BACHELOR OF ARTS 

Art 

Michele Naomi Benjamin 
Philiss Beth Berks 
Gina Marie Cavallo 
Mary Cook 

Melissa Dana Costello 
Timothy James Gaffney 
Diane Kathleen Hughes 
William Harvey Kersey 
Coral Moon Lewis 
Barbara Jean Moore 
Joan L. Prodoehl 
Kandra Starr Rice 
Sharon Scarmazzo 
K. Torin N. Scott 
Amy Tate Strom 
Marilyn Edith Twist 
Nancy Annb Wyum 

Dance 

Christine Maria Haita 

Rebecca Ann Hall 

Music 

Joel Ray Mishler 

Theater 

Troy Aaron Aupperle 
Mark Richard Collver 
Debra Diane Faust 
Scott C. Fleetwood 
Jen Lynn Jones 
Vernon Edward Lorenz Jr. 
Todd William Oakum 
Loresa Key Wheat 
Lorin Young 



BACHELOR OF FINE ARTS 

Art 

Gregory James Adams 
Pamela Lynn Altenburger 
Luis Atilio Alvarado 
Vicki Lee Ay res 
Leigh Anne Bains 
Harlan Henry Bast 
Patricia Ann Bomberg 
Kimberley Anne Campisano 
Michael Craig Daer 
Annette Lisa Day 
Daniel Eugene Delany 
Leo Di Fraia 
Monica R. Enjlran 
lacquelyn T. Fogarty 
Arlene Frances Foti 
Keith Peter Fredriksen 
Paul Douglas Gill 
Yverte Goldstein 
Froila Johana Gomez 
Shelley Gail Heam 
Nita S. Heeter 
Katherine E. Heller 
Kevin Rex Ivins 
Cynthia Dawn Jason 
Katherine Louise Jones 
Emily E. Kalweit 
Christine M. LaVictoire 
Kandi Eileen Lloyd 
rem Ann Maat 
Colleen Mary Mahoney 
Miles Murray McCann 
Lydia Foster Miszuk 
Lisa Marie Monaghan 
Laura Lynne Nardozza 
'ulie Suzanne Olson 
Michael Ousley 
8rian Keither Painter 
Christopher Franz Paul 
Emily Yvette Perea 
Chris Pichler 
Mary Anne Rabenius 
C-ina Marie Rosamilia 
Maria Luisa Ruiz 
Daphyn Rapp Shurr 
Cregory Del Stanton 
*ay E. Stratton 
Oaphyn Rapp Shurr 
Gregory Del Stanton 
*ay E. Stratton 
scott M. Surine 
<elly Helen Tamaki 
Jsa Gayle Thielen 
suzanne Marie Van Fleet 
Marcelo Vazquez 
_ael Ann Weston 
ohn Merrill Wheaton 
Marilyn E. Whitelaw 
-aragene Williams 
Ten B. Wilson-Williams 



Kimberly Dawn Youvan 
Jeanette Marie Zimmer 
Rebecca Alyne Zizek 

Dance 

Kristen Kelly Lutes 
Eva Leigh Morgen 
Linda Zeigler 

Theatre 

Laura Dee Dickey 
Gretchen Marie Geiger 
Brain D. Gilmore 
Steven Douglas Hart 
Rose Marie Meade 
Mary Dolores Starrs 
Cheri Maria Waterhouse 



BACHELOR OF MUSIC 

Choral-General Music 
Cheryl L. Chapman 
Wendi Sue Rounce 
Michele Carol Smith 

Instrumental Music 
Michael Kelly Ankomeus 
Thomas Dombrowski 
William R. Norris 
Patricia Diane Robinson 
Katherine Wilson 

Music Therapy 
Cheryl L. Chapman 

Performance 
Beth Adler 

Adrienne Renee Brasseur 
Michael Wayne Cook 
Sessalie A. Kidwell 
Curtis Kenneth Sather 
Gregory Paul Shapley 
Twyla Jane Whittaker 

Theory and Composition 
Christopher Clay Rogers 



BACHELOR OF ARTS 

Anthropology 
Lisabeth Anne Carlson 
Scott Terence Cunningham 
Glenn Paul Darrington 
Ricardo Gonzales 
Cydney Margaret Jacques 
Kathy Lynne Moyer 
Stacey Ann Otte 
David Parks Squyres 
Korri Dee Turner 

Asian Languages 

(Japanese/Chinese) 

Traci Jean Albright 

Kenneth S. Crosby 

Bobo Leung 

Paul Mitchell Nielsen 

Chemistry 

Robert Craig Blomberg 
Michelle Pele Davenport 
Daryl Patrick Lister 
Douglas Paul Nelson 
David John Ouellette 
Elizabeth A. Trojanowski 

Economics 

Kelly Ann Boyle 

Phillip Raymond Havatone 

Lynne M. Schumal 

English 

Thomas F. Anderson 
Robin Sallis Andres 
Francis A. Antonelli 
Julie Ann Applebaum 
Tracey Maria Augustine 
Geraldean G. Benninger 
Michael John Bergerud 
Monique Marie Branscomb 
Diana Lea Can- 
John R. Coll 

James Allan Cunningham 
Kathleen Dawn Fawcett 
Kelly Joyce Flood 
Mary Elizabeth Gale 
Benedicte Paula George 
Margaret A. Halverson 
Kathleen Mary Hamel 
Donise Renee Harvey 
Harper Eugene Harvey 



©MM 



Tracy Faye Henry 
Franklin L. Hyatt 
Peter M. Judge 
Kimberly Kay Kallsen 
Louis Theoharis Kanios 
Renee Whitt Lautenbach 
Faye Louise Loyd 
Karl Jensen MacDonald 
Melissa Lynn Marks 
Walter Joseph McConnell III 
William F. Mcllvain 
Robin Elizabeth Murphy 
Carol Anne Neyland 
William Richard Palmer 
Whitney Anne Peterson 
Cara Lynne Race 
John E. Reavis Jr. 
Catherine Marie Robbins 
Tiffany Marie Rose Roybal 
Sandra Suzanne Salina 
Victoria Squitieri 
Lisa Kathleen Struble 
Tully J. Thibeau 
Bradford V.C. Tobiason 
Deborah Sue Vogt 
Kara Laine Warble 
Karen Kristine Whisman 

Family Resources and Human 

Development 

Melani Ann Longoni 

French 

Debra Kathleen Archibald 
Samir Marc Bachour 
Peggie Curd 
Catherine E. English 
Karla Jeannette Filsinger 
Heide Anne Foley 
Heather Ann Haas 
Claire Marie Johnson 
Therese M. Lemmen 
Susan Lusty 
Derek James Morrow 
David Charles Pacey 
Gabriela Ramirez-Gamica 

Geography 

Brian Douglas Sands 

David Parks Squyres 

Geology 

Diane Christine Butt 

German 

Michael Raymond Dunning 
Margaret Ann Johnson 
Holly Kristin Keehr 
Kenneth Allan Woodward 

History 

Christopher Courtney Alcott 
Jody Christian Beltram 
Debra-Adette Schindel Bogle 
Robert Brian Chafey 
John F. Clark Jr. 
Heather Carrie Collins 
John Sarsfield Conniff 
Patricia K. Durkin 
Katherine M. Evans 
Heide Anne Foley 
Tracey Ann Glinsky 
Lori Alix Gold 
Lisa Dianne Jankovsky 
Karrin M. Kunasek 
Susan Mary Lehman 
Patti Jill Mielziner 
Scott William Miller 
Melinda Martha Moger 
Anthony Joseph Mormino 
Devawn Florence Palmer 
John Paul Parker 
Sharron Ann Rouse 
Kenneth Dale Sain Jr. 
Karen Marie Seager 
James T. Tucker 
Danny Jerome Vincent 
Peggy Jeanne Walker 
Nancy Margaret Welcher 

Home Economics 

Maria Adelaida Martinez 

Humanities 
Charles H. Erlandson 
Kirk Thomas Kennelly 
Cynthia Porter 
Cheri Louise Ritter 
Patricia Ann Shields 
Gerald Norman Siegel 
Adele Susan Yamada 



M 



Italian 

Mary Kathleen Ebbert 

Mathematics 
Sun H. Lee 
Mary Louise Oakes 
Misha Ann Stempel 

Philosophy 

Jeffrey Wayne Adams 
Dawn Marie Cancelosi 
Molly Ann Chipp 
Thomas Lee Hudson 
James J. Lippard 
Kathleen Susan Sherry 
David Alan Snodgrass 

Political Science 

Janell Marie Adams Vogl 

Dennis Paul Alonso 

Ronald Thomas Barry II 

Angela M. Brannon 

Mary Elizabeth Burns 

Benjamin Lee Busier 

David Darren Caruth 

James Francis Christ 

John Glenn Crum 

Alison Keleher Crutchfield 

Mark Patrick Culkins 

Kelly Sue De Castro 

Thomas Casey Dom 

Esteban Escobed 

Elizabeth Ann Fancher 

Anna-Marie Gasaway 

Denise Marie Gorham 

Desirea E. Halbert 

Christopher E. Introna 

Cindy Lee Karlson 

Julie Ann Kroon 

Karrin M. Kunasek 

James Francis Lachemann 

Mark Richard McKinney 

Bradford Scott Meredith 

Scott Robert Mesack 

Lori Ann Metcalf 

Dennis Frank Morey 

Rosanne Patterson 

Michael Christropher Radosevich 

Celia Marie Rumann 

Joseph Patrick Ryan 

John Anthony Schommer 

Timothy James Thomas 

Andrew Borders Turk 

April Celeste Valenzuela 

David Webster Viar 

Bruce Richard Waldon 

Lynda Sue West-Aranda 

Psychology 

David Robert Abrams 

Fredric Hoemer Borom 

Tracey Caruso 

Lana Marie den Dulk 

Yolanda Eve Garcia 

Kenneth R. Goodman 

Craig Hoyt Hadley 

Everett Andrew Helman 

Jama Marie Holley 

Sandra Elizabeth LaBoy 

Joshua Alan Mahler 

Anne Madeleine Martin -Neuckermans 

Brian Lee Morris 

Scott Louis Obrand 

Ario Pardee VI 

Nancy Ann Pedersen 

Mariss Michele Rupp 

Sarah E. Shea 

Kathleen Susan Sherry 

Allan Ray Shirley 

Anthony Gerald Smith 

Teresa Michell Strange 

Lisa Marie Velasco 

Jeffrey Masato Yamamoto 

Religious Studies 
Dariane Bobo Joshlin 
Shari Beth Sklar 

Russian 

Jill Elaine Batistick 
Teresa J. Clinch 
Christina Couch 
William Scott Dyrek 
Shannon Leigh Eisen 
John R. Goldthwaite 
Frank Norman Zupan 

Sociology 

Marie Theresa Dion 
Carmen Dee Fross 
Tracy Payne Larson 
Joseph Lee 



Natalie Elizabeth Lynn 
Karen Ann March 
Alida Victoria Quiroz Montiel 
Darrel Vaughn Reynolds 
Judi Ann Villa 

Spanish 

Claire N. Armstrong 

Paulette Sophie Bonvallet Hersberg 

Anthony Edmond Butler 

Lucia Beatrice Cabrera 

Manuel Angeles Camacho 

Pamela Diane Crawford 

Sean Peterson Durrant 

Cassi Lynn Gillespie 

Beth Anne Goggin 

Maria M. Gutierrez 

Jerry Clarence Hansen 

Tony Torild Henrie 

Leticia Heredia 

Juanita N. Hernandez 

Irene D. Herrera 

Josie Lugo Holguin 

Lisa Jean La Fever 

Diana Jean Lamonte 

Shenen Mike Leavitt 

Martin Jerome McGonagle 

David Michael Morales 

Betty Jean Florez Numez 

Diana Christine Pulido 

Elise Ann Richman 

Katharine Irene Schumann 

Women's Studies 
Jo Ellen Bingham 
Carol Irene Marks 



BACHELOR OF SCIENCE 

Biology 

Gina Suzanne Belli 
Kevin Sheldon Camefix 
Lynn Margaret De Rosier 
Mark Andrew Dersch 
Heather Marie Dunstan 
Robert D. Gardner 
Kathleen R. Gundry 
Shannon Patrice Howell 
Patricia Joan Johnson 
Tammy Yvonne Kastre 
James M. Kurbat 
Mami Lynn Latronico 
Matthew W. Mustain 
Linda L. Newsome 
Rosalinda Padilla 
Elizabeth Reeves 
Paul Anthony Salcido 
David Michael Spadafore 

Ch^misfry 

Barbara Anne Bailey 

J. Elizabeth Eastman 

Jeffrey Lee Galvin 

Susan A. Kaib 

Thomas Patitz 

Margaret Katherine Svaco 

Yvonne L. Walker-Norman 

Clinical Laboratory Science 
Shannon Park Patterson 

Computer Science 
Adrian Bodea 
Richard Edwin Mueller 
Robert Joseph Myslin 
Mark James Vanden Boom 

Economics 

Luis Fernando Balanza-Vacaflores 

William Wallace Bauer 

Richard Anthony Bear 

David Scott Cacchione 

Doreen A. Chavarria 

Cathy Lynn Clifton 

Richard J. Cortabitarte 

Kevin Joseph Crimmins 

Michael Thomas Darrow 

Joan Marie Eubank 

Timothy J. Floor 

J. Robert Fontes 

Stephanie Kay Foos 

Anthony Girgenti 

Wesley James Graham 

Michael Philip Grieve 

Sherri Rene Harrington 

Douglas Alan Hartshome 

Stepheny G. Hiller 

Ming-Wuu Ho 

Kevin Carr Hoag 

Tracy William Hyndman 

Lauren Lee Jamieson 



@6*H4H€HCe*HeH 



Bernard Lewis Kret 


Jodi Ann Potts 


Douglas Kent Garday 


Robin Ann Rasmussen 


Richard Anthony Rogue 


Steven Michael Lenhart 


Karen Lisa Rogers 


Tracy Carl Rupin 


Tonie Galuski 




Sharon Lisa Martinez 


Jessica Lyn Sackett 


David Allen Swidorsky 


Barbara Ann Robertson 




Gerald Francis McMahon 


Michele Marie Schork 




Holli Dale Schneider 


BACHELOR OF SCIENCE IN 


Kenneth Joseph Murphy 


Lesley Iris Schwartz 


Political Science 


Mark Wilson Schuster 


NURSING 


My-Trang Thi Nguyen 


Donna E. Sheridan 


Donna J. Blair 


Lynda Fawn Schwartz 




Daniel Stuart Pearce 


Julie Ann Simon 


James B. Bowen 


Janice Elaine Shaffer 


Lucia Melania Austin 


Stephen Douglas Pender 


Ellen Elizabeth Sohus 


Mark Brnovich 


Barbara Lynn Shcolnik 


Mary Lois Ballejos 


Carl Allen Randazzo 


Elizabeth L. Sutherland 


Joseph Michael Campos 


Karen ). Shelton 


Susan Lynn Balzic 


Kenneth Glenn Rexrode 


Amy Swart 


Chad Raymond Daines 


Dianne Marie Shock 


Josephine Anne Bart 


Joanne Elizabeth Roit 


Sherry Lin Tang 


Chester P. Delgado Jr. 


Thomas Arthur Sipes 


Mary Ann Louise Borowski 


James E. Rossi 


Jennifer Lynn Thompson 


Anne Tracey Doller 


Dawn Lillian Sluder 


Natalie Marie Boyle 


Lynda Sue Schmitz 


Linda Lee Turner 


Dean William Doucet 


Robert Bradley Smart 


Kelly Sue Brand 


Mary Ann Sims 


Jenny Ann Wilbor 


Joseph Fabian 


Ellyn Beth Stein 


Kathleen Doris Brunsfeld 


Yolanda D. Strozier 


Joanne Mildred Wismer 


John Matthew Farry 


Andrew James Thomas 


Patricia Lee Busby 


Adam Arthur de Gilbert Studnicki 


Abby Lynn Zeichner 


Phil Scott Flemming 


Rhonda R. Thompson 


Cynthia Maria Callendar 


Douglas Jeffrey Suits 




Thomas Cecil Frisk 


Anthony S. Visco 


Jane Margaret Carrington 


Vivian Teye 


Mathematics 


Lionel D. Galperin 


Dan Blake Waage 


Debra Ann Claycomb 


Federico Wiegold 


Ellen Marie Ausman 


Yvette Clair Gray 


Matthew J. Warner 


Jane D. Criswell 


Marc Lee Witten 


Dewayne Ray Derryberry 


Stephen John Hamman 


Mary Katherine Wescott 


Kimberey J. Cromack 


Cheryl Lynn Wolsfelt 


Alfredo L. Lopez 


Philip Ben Hershkowitz 


Lael Ann Weston 


Marcia Lynn Cross 




Andre L. Mackey 


Allen P. Hildebrandt 


Raquel Maria Williams 


Nanette jean Dewey 


Family Resources and Human 


William Frank McBrayer 


Randy Scott Hill 


Christine Alexandra Wood 


Shelly Ann Brown Dolan 


Development 


Joyce Adams Rickman 


Edward James Keyser 




Patricia Marina Duff 


Linda Mae Carguello 


Clifford R. Vaughan 111 


Thomas Michael Lawless 


Sociology 


Mary Elizabeth Fennelly 


Debra Lynne Marks 


Sarah Jane Witherspoon 


Robert Seth Lazarus 


Nik Adlin Abu Bakar 


Mary Elizabeth Flynn 


Deborah Leigh Mead 




Kathleen Sue Maas 


Beth Ann Boegel 


Cynthia Louise Fuller 


Dana Ann Paradis 


Medical Technology 


Mark Franklin McCain 


Melissa Ann Bolyard 


Rebecca Williams Gibson 


Rachel Flores Williams 


Amy Elizabeth Brugger 


Lisa Ann McKinney 


Lisa Mary Borowsky 


Terry Lynn Graul 




Sue P. In 


Anita Louise Nielsen 


Lisa Carrino Boyle 


Judith Hamilton Greer 


Geography 


Irenn Ugalde Juacalla 


Michael John O'Reilly 


Michele Kevin Boynton 


Cherece Nicol Griswold 


Adam Joseph Blood 


Marcia Lynn Sacco 


Kazim Erchihan Parker 


Cristi Ann Campion 


Mary L. Groff 


Mark William Meyer 


Hugh Nathan Thomhill 


Eugene C. Pasciak Jr. 


Christopher R. Castelhano 


Patricia Anne Hay 


Charles Thomas Moore Jr. 


Penelope J. Unsworth 


Kristin Michelle Peck 


Suzanne Lee Clark 


Sonja Jane Henricks 


Gerald John O'Hanlon 




Marie Kathlenn Phelan 


Phyllis Shirley Cosman 


Marjorie Jane Hoff 


Regina M. Phillips 


Microbiology 


Benny S. Pina 


Kathy Melody Dichiara 


De Alva Honahnie 


Christopher Karl Reith 


Kimiya Amjadi 


Jodi Michele Robbins 


Kimberli J. Dillingham 


Patricia Ann Hubbell 


Joseph G. Slezak 


Ganaraj Khandige Bhat 


Susan Taraborelli Roberts 


Antoinette Fabozzi 


Kimberly Ann Hull 


Daniel Blair Spotskey 


Michele Cianfrani 


Kevin Eugene Rodgers 


Donna Marie Farley 


Heather Barbara Hume 


Kevin James Walsh 


Helga S. Daftarian 


Daniel Rudt 


Laura Ann Farinella 


Kathy A. Hutchins 


Graham James Whitelaw 


Kathy A. DeVisme 


Laura Marie Sanders 


Jeffrey Scott Fisher 


Amy Marie Jacobus 


Joseph Scott Young 


Elizabeth Lynn Emerson 


Tim R. Schindler 


Wendy Sue Friedman 


Maria Michele Jansa 




Karen M. Evans 


Edward La Mar Tanner 


Brian Francis Gaffney 


Paula Lucille Jensen 


Geology 


Teresa Mary Flannery 


Verna E. Tucker 


Karen Michelle Gray 


Curt Robert Johnson 


Douglas Edwards Hanson Jr. 


Terri Lynn Golembewski 


Ronald Joseph Urgitus 


Stephanie Allison Green 


Janice Ann Ketcham 


Michael F. Wiese 


William A. MacNaughton IV 


Herman Gene Walker Jr. 


Michele S. Harris 


Kathleen Mary Kilkenny 




Rula Y. Mushahwar 


Sean Terence Webb 


Curtis Wayne Henson 


Jennifer Denise Krempski 


Health Science 


Arnaldo Rodriguez 


Robert Heinz Wegner 


Mary Kathryn Kennedy 


Dawn Marie Kurbat 


Cindie Lorea Burnett 


Sallie C. Seibert 




Cynthia Gene Key 


Barbara Jean LaBranch 


Ann Marie Christianson 


Hoang Minh Thai 


Psychology 


George K. Lam 


Brenda Sue Larson 


Judith Freigang 


John Edward Wertz 


Lisa I. Adams 


Linda Jean Lanham 


Theresa Yoomi Lee 


Judith Ann Grace 


Patricia Catherine Winn 


Gerard Anton Ashbeck 


Nancy Sue Leone 


Beth Allen Leipold 


Lisa Marie Hoffman 




Timothy Michael Askins 


Ronnie Marshall 


Lucie Y. Liao 


Jeffrey Dale Lehman 


Physical Education 


Leigh Anne Bains 


Terra Lee Masias 


Jill Suzanne Littrell 


Gabriela Ramirez-Gamica 


Charles Mario Abbadessa 


Mark Michael Barbato 


Brian Thomas McGraw 


Richard William Madison 


Pamela Gaye Roundy 


Mark Allen Barbour 


Richard Beaudoin 


Steven Bradley Meiley 


Sherry Kay Martz 


Sandra Lee Schmitt 


Kristie Lynne Barnes 


Suzanne Lynn Belzer 


Carol Elizabeth Mitchell 


Deborah Darlene May 


Wendy Ann Sharp 


Ira Steven Beck 


Dwan Lisa Branson 


Cynthia Ann Morales 


Megan Mary McAlonie 


Jeanne Janice Shedd 


Frank John Belyan 


Patrice Maureen Butcher 


Richard J. Mundy 


Laurie Jeanne McColl 


Jean Wallace Torstveit 


Kelly Lynne Buckingham 


Scott Franklin Coffey 


Stephanie Ann Petrich 


Margaret Claire McDonough 


Cheryl Lynn Vandenberg 


LuAnn Campbell 


Mary Anne Conner 


Christopher Zane Pomeroy 


Gretchen B. Meierdiercks 


Rita Helene Voss 


Leighann Cantor 


Lisa J. Cramer 


Lisa Joy Sachs 


Kelly Nanette Meneely 


Edward Joseph Yeager II 


Carolyn A. Corel 1 


Robert Steven Crane 


John Jeffery Shawcross 


Barbara Jean Meredith 




Richard Chaidez Daniel 


Helga S. Daftarian 


Bonnie Lee Shellhammer 


Linde A. Mikkleson 


History 


Michael Allyn Davies 


Sabrina Mary Daiza 


Stacie Lynne Shurtz 


Amelia Ayala Moodey 


Bradley James Armstrong 


Ronald Robert Dean 


Lucy Ann Daniels 


Dale A. Silberblatt 


Sharon Ann Mutchek 


Fancis John Di Ana 


Darren Charles Duncan 


Peter Grant Dobson 


Joseph Richard Spets 


Margaret Anne Nelson 


Daniel Patrick Henning 


John Wayne Eckhardt III 


Lucile Lansing Duke 


Roy Oliver Stark 


Jacomina Newman-Osmon 


Mary Katherine Long 


Dennis Joy Fay 


Michael Jonathan Eaton 


Lisa Marie Swanson 


Donna Lynn Packenham 


Jeanine Elise Nielsen 


Jody Ann Feenstra 


Donna Jean Featherston 


Beth Le Weiss 


Linda Lee Palumbo 


Gregory Lee Ottinger 


Dindy Ann Fisher 


Kathleen M. Friend 


Stephen Darr Welch 


Beth Ann Peterson 


Robert R. Rosales 


Ronda Lee Fletcher 


Mary Jo Gordon 


April Theresa West 


Denise Eileen Petesch 


Frances Mirth Rotondo 


Norma Goodridge Furman 


Gerald William Griph 


Beverly R. Yawit 


Shari Linn Prince 


Edward L. Schaefer III 


Jacqueline Lee Hoover 


Sharon Marie Hanley 


Jennifer Ann Young 


Lucy A. Ranus 


Richard Ralph Sherwin 


Laura Beth Hosey 


Katherine Louise Haupt 


Marie Zaccaria 


Dawn L. Reardon 


James M. Sieber 


Tarre Isiah 


Denise Marie Hertzog 




Elizabeth Ann Reid 


Timothy Jay Wadsworth 


Jeanne Jamagan 


Susan Lynn Hockley 


Speech and Hearing Science 


Sandra Georgina Riley 




David Alan Jensen 


Kurt William Hoffman 


Sherry D. Barlett 


Angela Seidel 


Home Economics 


Jennifer Lee Johnson 


Penny Rene Hoggard 


Janelle Berz 


Deanna Leigh Smith 


Nancy Kay Andrews 


Erin Patricia Kelly 


Stephanie Marie Huckstep 


Elizabeth D. Brown 


Dana M. Speer 


Emlyn Lee Bagwell 


Stephanie Dawn Lister 


Lisa Michelle Jaffe 


Irma M. Canas 


Jodi Renee Swena 


Maureen Barbella 


Elizabeth Ann McCahill 


Ean Katz 


Jane M. Griffiths 


Cynthia Ann Rutherford- Toliver 


Mary Boyle Bamett 


Lisa Lynn Moore 


John Francis Kennaday 


Jean Crandell Hilton 


Catherine Irene Turner 


Rose K. Bialy 


Lorinda B. Nuvayestewa 


Scott Gordon Kerman 


Michelle M. Mace 


Lance Eric Vaughn 


Jill Susan Coren 


Gene Van Parfet 


Robert Allen Landrey 


LaGuinn Elizabeth Parsons 


Cynthia D. Ware-Lansden 


Susanne Marie Cornell 


Kenneth Shawn Patterson 


Alan B. Lasker 




Juli Anne Welling 


Carolyn Larkin Cowart 


Jolene L. Peterson 


Jessica J. Lazer 


Wildlife Biology 


Laura Lynn Werth 


Brooke Ann Cundiff 


Gregg McLean Ramsey 


Loma Dee Legrady 


Brian E. Bagley 


Joyce Whirmore 


Cathryn Marie Curry 


Elizabeth Ann Ripp 


Karen Louise Logan 


Troy Douglas Christensen 


Patricia Lynn Wickham 


Debbie Lynn Gall 


Margarita Rodriguez 


Victoria Lynn Lowe 


Mark Joseph Harding 




Caroline Cecelia Goyke 


Raymond Daniel Saleaumua 


Sherri Ellen Ludeke 






Karen Lyn Hardy 


Michael Thomas Spahle 


Mark David Lukasik 


Women's Studies 


BACHELOR OF ARTS 


Patricia Fox Hastings 


Angela Sprouse 


Walker Gunn MacWilliam 


Nancy Joyce Frooman 




Donna Marie Hermann 


Margaret Ann Stewart 


Jennifer Lynn Marck 


Laura Kathryn Lasko 


Broadcasting 


Kathleen Jacqueline Kumar 


Lorie Rae Torch 


Jeffrey James Martens 




Nita Barrelier 


Sabra Annette Lowe 


Amanda Jill Vickerman 


Todd Paul May 


Zoology 


Kim Rene Bolin 


Cindy Marie Macdonald 


Andrew A. Weiler 


Katharine Emma Mayer 


Kendall Victoria Baldwin 


Dennis David Lovatt Burges 


Natalie Ann Marchese 


Hamid Yahyapour 


Dawn E. McClelland 


Shawna Lee Ballard 


A. Nage Canchola 


Mary J. McCusker 




Mark Jason Mendelson 


Barry Stanley Bunnell 


David A. Cooper 


Christa Marie Meszaros 


Physics 


Alisa K. Merkitch 


Robert Kenneth Fairbanks 


Christopher A. Coraggio 


Elizabeth Thea Morham 


Robert C. Crain 


Jennifer Nakagawa 


Lee Michael Farmer 


Virginia Marie Cordova 


Murali Nallakrishnan 


Sharon L. Dorsey 


Victor Emile Paric 11 
Cheryl Lynn Prevendar 


Julie Karen Peterson 


Jeannie Renna Donoho 













t9Sg 




Margaret Ann Dorner 
Hollis Tuyet Fischer 
Larry Joseph Flock 
Pamela Dee Frank 
Marissa A. Hallare 
H. Brian Hershinow 
Blair Elizabeth Holt 
Eric Paul Mahaffey 
Scott Richard McFarland 
Rex Dean Parsons II 
Bemhard Michael Rhoades 
Kimberly Annette Ryan 
Justin Bradley Soliday 
Brent Gilbert Spalding 
Deborah Jeanne Szurek 
Kathryn Sue Trestain 
Sandra Michele Veloff 
Celeste Marie Wanta 

'■Communication 

Lisa Aileen Abrams 

Jennifer Gail Asquith 

Philip Anthony Baniewicz 
, Debra Patrice Barnes 

Connie Lloyd Billings 

Megan Therese Bittner 

(Catherine Ann Boettcher 

Mark Clay Boyd Jr. 

Cynthia Lucille Briggs 

lason Carson Fair VVatkins- Brock 

Patrice Marie Cabianca 

Valerie Heather Caddow 

Barry J. Com 

Jacqueline Simone Cote 

Hilary Diane Dade 

Sarah Margaret Dougherty 

Beverly Joy Evans 

Ashley Anne Foster 

Leslie Freebaim 

Ronald D. Frese 

Scott M. Galloway 

David Alan Greenwald 

Shelly Mae Grindstaff 

Betty Anne Harshman 

Robert F. Hart 

<evin Gerard Harty 

ames P. Hess 

Dinessa Rhea Holloway 

ennifer Suzanne Hrunek 

<elly Dawn Johnstone 

Ronald H. Jordan Jr. 

Susan Beth Kalfus 

<ristine Irene Kelly 

vlichael William King 

[ieorge Edward Kuntz 

Catherine E. Kuzmanoff 

ill Tina La Magdelaine 

enifer H. Lang-McElroy 

Daniel L. Leslie 

Omball Jay Lovin 

Suzanne Marie Matteoni 

. Phillip McGrath 

\my Lynne Mencer 

rherese Anne Mnichowicz 

vhchelle Morris 

Jathy Anne Moser 

Mancy Sue Nemet 

Sherri Ruth Orr 

.auren Lynn Oznick 

Robert Ernest Pacheco 

Man Parker 

vlerle Hedy Peduto 

iambi Jill Pell 

<risti Renee Poore 

Stephanie Lynne Pressman 

Jndsey Marie Pullen 

(Vinton Anthony Ramsay 

David Allen Regoli 

Lamar Ann Reisch 

Traig Anthony Ricker 

^oemi C. Ridriguez 

<imberly Kay Rogers 

-lolly Diane Rosenbloom 

vlargaret Mary Ruffo 

Sharon Michele Sahm 

Tina Marie Sanders 

^eil J, Schwartzfarb 

-aura Anne Schwarz 

Todd William Sells 

Shari Lynn Shainberg 

-yle H. Skillen 

iVendy J. Steele 

effrey Edward Stewart 

Steven Fredrick Strauss 

Trace Nathan Terrin 

Esther 1. Tittle 

Susan Carol Vesecky 

"hristine Ann Vlcek 

'ennifer Claire Wagner 

Todd A. Watters 

Heather Jill Wohlert 

Vlichael Lewis Wright 

Richard Cole Yancey 



Thomas William Zurick 
Deborah Suzanne Zwemer 

Journalism 
Phyllis J. Adamson 
John Douglass Ames 
Robert Lee Bums 
Shelley S. Davidson 
Elizabeth Gail Divine 
Kristen Aileen Ellingboe 
Anne Patricia Greatorex 
Patricia D. Grebel 
Jeffrey Carl Jackson 
Aaryn E. Kemp 
Ronald J. Kuczek Jr. 
Jolee Colleen Lamatrice 
Dana Marie Leonard 
Paula Jean Leslie 
Kimberly A. Mattingly 
Alouette Denise Mayer 
Karen Louise Noble 
William Steven Nolen 
Kirsten Lee Oland-Smith 
Heidi E. Pamell 
Elizabeth Ann Ramsey 
Susan K. Reisbeck 
Reva A. Rubin 
Shelly Benai Schaffer 
Sheree Lynn Scholar 
Tracy Ann Scott 
Susan Elaine Shypitka 
Jessie Hilary Simon 
Shivaun T. Wagner 
Janet Claire Woolf 



BACHELOR OF SCIENCE 

Broadcasting 
Sandra Marie Alteri 
Amy Michelle Bernstein 
Ronnie Gayle Billow 
Kimberly Leah Felty 
Ruth Ellen Fowle 
Debra L. Gollob 
Timothy Gust George 
Chadwick Robert Hartman 
Christine L. Hill 
Robby Leigh Johnson 
Norma Vida karsoh 
Angela Christina Losasso 
Erik Maitland 
Mark E. Novad 
Lisa May Novak 
Dinnis R. Roberts 
Sabrina Kathryn Switzer 
Gregory William Thomas 
Nancy Helen Thomas-Jones 

Communication 
Audrea Elaine Bloom 
Margaret Carol Boddie 
John Wesley Bord 
Linda Sue Brewer 
Kristen Elizabeth Brown 
Timothy James Butler 
Kenneth Paul Chorost 
Charles William Clark Jr. 
Deborah Anne Cole 
Leslie Elizabeth Crosby 
Adele Marie D'Agostino 
Patricia Ann Douglas 
Mark Alton Foley 
Marie Therese Garvey 
Eric Jon Geerts 
Kathleen Marie Gerchar 
Michael Anthony Gross 
Jacqueline Lee Guss 
Gregory Edward Hare 
Scott D. Hoffer 
Jeffrey S. Karp 
Carolyn F. Kretchman 
Lisa Irene Lisciarelli 
James David Lynde 
Frederick John Mackey III 
William Carter Mathis 
Holly Maughmer 
Lori Lynn May 
Jamie Sheahan McKenna 
Scott Harold Nelowet 
Nanci Jo Neuberger 
Andrea Rae Poisner 
Robert Graham Richmond 
Cynthia Jill Romanoff 
Shaughn Lawrence Ryan 
Lisa Anthony Sanson 
Stuart B. Schuman 
Paul Randall Seal 
Michael John Simion 
Linda Mary St. Angelo 
Scott Matthew Stevens 
Kenneth James Stockero 



©Hifl 



Mary Elizabeth Stone 
Tammy Dianne Travis 
Lisa Lynn Trent 
Kristin Diane Van Vlack 
Brooke Elizabeth Walker 
Michael Anthony Windt 
Thomas John Zahay 

Journalism 

Charles Walker Bowser 
Cynthia Louise Corbett 
Andrew Jon De Lorenzo 
Cynthia Lou Diaz 
Dallas Littleton Eubanks 
Gina Denise Fail 
Lori Kathleen Hocking 
Sarah C. Humpherys 
Paul Nelson Jutzi 
Robert Steven Kubota 
Jodi Lynn Lammers 
Nancy Lyon 

Douglas Michael McManus 
Lydia Florence Nadolny 
Kerry L. Nowicki 
Lisa Maria Pelatti 
Michael Brett Rose 
John T. Schwab 
Suzanne K. Weschler 
James Craig Woods 

Justice Studies 
Sondri Allison 
Patrick Anthony Andler 
Johanna Kay Beyer 
James Jeffrey Blaylock 
Scott Douglas Boren 
Tiffani D. Bova 
Carlo Eugene Caravetta 
Trisha A. Cary 
Caron Lynne Cheney 
Joseph Eldon Cotterman 
Susan Marie Crawford 
John Joseph Daly 
Michael Ritman Dorfman 
Jack Elmer Edmons 
Marci Diane Edwards 
Joel Mark Ellerton 
Manuel M. Federico 
Stuart Phillip Fishman 
David John Fox 
Kimberley Freer 
Nora Jane Garvey 
Jennifer Lynne Genrich 
John Robert Goldsworthy 
Wendy L. Goller 
John D. Gorman 
Julie E. Gunn 
Jeannie E. Gutierrez 
Margo Dorthy Hall 
Glen Stewart Hammond 
Lynnette Carleen Hanby 
Jerry Lee Herzog 
Kevin Antonio Isern 
Sandra Marie Jackson 
Julie L. Jassem 
Ean Katz 

Steven Ray Kiefer 
Kirt D. Klingerman 
Patrick John Kotecki 
James Christopher La Cour 
Christopher David Lonn 
Edward Patrick Lopez 
Daniel Jeffrey Lott 
Timothy Allan Mass 
William Mabry III 
Chris Magana 
Tana Marie Martinez 
Brian Lester McCabe 
Margie McCarthy 
Bruce R. McColley 
Jose Luis Mendoza 
Glen L. Mikolajczyk 
Scott Alan Miller 
Timothy David Mitten 
Lauren P. Nachbar 
Wendy June Nicholls 
William Craig Northup 
Robert Anthony Phelps 
Michael C. Robinson 
Jeffery Carl Rocco 
Charlotte Francese Roush 
Ronald John Sanchez 
Robert Eugene Sanders Jr. 
Carol Diane Short 
David A. Staddon 
Dana Marie Standridge 
Katharine L. Taber 
Jaime Erin Tanner 
Tracy L. Tokunaga 
Shirley Ann Walker 
Donald H. Wilson 
Julie Ann Winetrout 
Kimulet Wardie Winzer 



mEmi n 



Guy Paul Wolf 
William Kenneth Wren 
Carolyn Ann Yeager 
Jackie R. Zaccaria 

Recreation 
Terri Lynn Boyd 
Rayanna Lynn Cole 
Penelope Jane Davis 
Deanne Elizabeth Denton 
Clay Allen Duke 
Jolynn S. Gamble 
Mirjana Grozdic 
Donald W. King 
Kristi Lynn McCormick 
Kathleen M. Peters 
Debra Lee Rubenstrunk 
Rocio Sanchez 
Kristen K. Sanders 
Mark Daniel Voytek 
Kellie Dee Wilkerson 
Kay la Zeff 



BACHELOR OF SOCIAL WORK 

Marsadie Begay 

Jennifer Louise Kosick Cook 

Peder Monrad Dahl 

Dawn Suzanne Dailey 

James Alton Dunn 

Mary Anne Frost 

Peggy Sue Gamble 

Ann Louise Garcia 

Cinbdy Kay Geller 

Julie Lynn Goldstein 

Marie Therese Harriger 

Ann Margaret Harris 

Kathleen M. Heffeman 

Amoldo Sepulveda Hernandez 

Edward Eugene Kempton 

Lisa Jill Krolik 

Wendy Kaye Lewis 

Kathleen Wright Lindahl 

Patricia A. Lopez-Cepero 

Janice Luke 

Delois McCartney 

Michele Annette Nay 

Blanche E. Russell 

Audrey Gail Ryberg 

Marcia Lyn Soldavini 

Anne Votichenko 

Beverly Antoinette White 



SUMMER 1988 



BACHELOR OF SCIENCE IN 
DESIGN 

Architectural Studies 
Richard Lucien Labonte 
Todd Duane Webber 

Industrial Design 
Terrence Patrick joehk 
Dusan Mosscrop 



BACHELOR OF SCIENCE 

Accounting 
AH Abbas Alhalal 
Marcus Aranon Anderson 
Robyn Stone Barrett 
Craig Michael Bradley 
David A. Brecher 
John Michael Broussal 
Yuk Kam Chow 
Cynthia Susan Cordes 
Sandra Kay Crawford 
Anthony Francis Daley 
James Ralph Dunlap 
Joan M. Ehlert 
Michael A. Fairbairn 
Charlene Marie Fellows 
Dustan Flanagan 
Lori Ann Flynn 
Brett Thomas Frederick 
Charles Kevin Graham 
Thomas Scott Grohs 
Sharon Ann Gulden 
Andrea Loretta Hilger 
Jose Holguin 
Mark Gregory Horton 
Bonnie Kathleen Johnson 
Sarah Elizabeth Johnson 
Tamara Kay Kleen 
John Robert Kline 
Janet Kay Langley 



Lann R. Layton 
Susan Kay Lowe 
Susan Elizabeth Lynch 
David Conrad Lysne 
Shawn T. McCormick 
Van Michael McFarland 
[ames H. Meister 
Paul Gordon Miers 
Steven Louis Muntifering 
Mitzi Irene Murray 
James Ronald Nardine 
Lisa Ann Oberempt 
Deborah L. Patterson 
Douglas Allen Raber 
Cory Michael Ravid 
Debra J. Reda 
Susan Marie Rhyme 
Paul Steven Shaffer 
Gay Lynn Shoop 
Gary John Song 
Geoffrey Brian Sprinkle 
Gwen Marie Storts 
Sylvia Diane Strobel 
Karen Elizabeth Swenson 
Francine Thompson 
Katherine Dawn Thompson 
Emily Ruth Trask 
Louise Ann Vaccaro 
Toni J. Walker 
Glenda Fay Weldy 
William Kermit White 
Diana Wilkes 
Jonathan Paul Young 
Jennifer L. Zweifel 

Administrative Services 
Jennifer Lee Hammer 
Rosemary Anne Hughes 
Lou Ann Huskisson 

Advertising 
Shelly Lynn Duhaime 
Theresa Lynn Hake 
Mary Elizabeth Kelly 

Computer Infromation Systems 
Kefah A. Alkhunaizi 
Abboud D. Atiyeh 
Clifford Black Bentley 
Francois M.Y.M. Dawans 
Linda S. Kuhajda 
Greg Allan McBride 
Janette Marie Moty 
Darryl Craig Novotny 
Ito Ouhafsa 
Charles Paul Pangrazi 
Adeel Mushtag Rahman 
Mark David Robson 
Adrian P. Sykes 
Dorcas Pien Chia Tan 
Raymond Tsang 
John Richard Ward 
Bjom Jarle Wiger 

Economics 

Karen Elizabeth deRochemont 

Richard Heim 

Curtis Jerome Huth 

Roy Kevin Petty 

William Keith Poole 

Andrew E. Yaghmourian 

Finance 

Brad Lee Anderson 
Eric Michael Anderseon 
Gregory Thomas Ausley 
Annette Marion Bau 
Gail Christine Bennett 
Susan J. Bernstein 
William Arthur Blake 
Kurt Frederick Brasch 
Michael Patrick Braun 
Barton J. Brock 
Paul Howard Bronstein 
Raymond L. Bums Jr. 
Maher Ali Cheaito 
Yoon Poh Chong 
Crystal Leung Yuk Chow 
Michael David Continelli 
Victor Milo Coukoulis 
Mark Ronald Crismon 
DeAnn Joan Dolence 
Lea Eastman 
Scott Allen Fanning 
Michael Jon Fladeland 
Robert Michael Fredrikson 
James Thomas Giel 
John Paul Gleich 
David M. Graham 
Scotty Wayne Harris 
Denise Ann Heileman 
Michael Gerard Helling 



(2&**t*HeHCe*H€*ts 



Rick C. Holmes 
Michael John Insalago 
Mark Alan Irish 
Patricia Ann Jones 
Stephanie L. Jones 
Katherine Joyced Kenison 
Darren Ray Kinney 
Patricia Bemadette Lane 
Kenneth Leon Lester 
Bennett Michael Levy 
Krista Yvonne Liston 
Jerry B. Madaio 
Kathleen Marie Malinski 
Mark Daniel Manchester 
John Mayshak 
Kellie Dianne Metcalf 
Jeffrey Marc Molitz 
Rogelio Javier Moreno 
Roh Allan Mulholland 
Stephen R. Nash-Boulden 
Christopher John Nute 
Lisa A. Omundson 
Peter Dwight Pettis 
Quynh-Nga Thi Pham 
David A. Porter 
Seely Foumier Pratt III 
Robert Allan Reid 
Michael Josh Riffle 
Travis Keys Rogers 
Frederick M. Rose 
Juliet Ann Row 
Timothy Edward Rueckert 
John Thomas Schumaker 
Valerie Alison Segerson 
Kamran Ahmed Shah 
William S. Southworth 
Venning Thane Stenner 
Alan Bruce Stoner 
Ole Keril Teigen 
Richard Tom 
Michael David Tuohy 
William Francis Vachuska 
Kristin Margaret Vaill 
Regina A. Vasquez 
Kirk Nelson Viau 
Scott Allen Weber 
Richard Joseph Yanez 

General Business 

Abdulhadi Mohammad Aladulhadi 

Marta Ann Alcumbrac 

Scott Edward Allie 

Deborah Sue Barlow 

David Neal Bickel 

Jeffrey Alan Bingham 

Kent S. Bostrom 

Jane Ling Brownlee 

Taroll Ann Buttrum 

Christopher James Cooke 

Denise Ann Daniels 

Michelle Lynn DeKalb 

Kelly John Epley 

Christine Lee Erickson 

Josie L. Figueroa 

David John Halpin 

Merle Lynn Hardy 

Diane K. Hulihan 

Kathryn Ann Kennedy 

Kimberly Ann Klein 

Kent Dale Krueger 

Donald Jay Kushner 

Cynthia Jo Langford 

Michelle Renee Kiffer-Linthicum 

Katherine Anne Ludwig 

Randy Kalung Ng 

Dale Richard Ohlin II 

Janice Elizabeth Partin 

Eric Anton Peterson 

Susan E. Quackenbush 

Barbara Joanne Shorf 

Angela Skintzis 

Kurt Edwin Slade 

Craig Leroy Smith 

Stewart Clyde Smith 

Wendy Ann Smith 

H. Dean Stevenson 

Scott Allen Paul Stovall 

Ronald R. Volpe Jr. 

Diane Williams 

Hwe-Ling Yeh 

Richard Michael Young 

Management 

Saleh A. Al-Katheer 

Robert Mark Baab 

Reyes Antonio Banegas 

Terri Elizabeth Bradley 

Eunice Irene Brink 

Robert C. Burgess 

Michelle A. Carleton 

James Merrill Corwin 

Mark A. Ell 

Theresa Maureen Flynn 



Susan L. Hay 
Keith Edward Kowalski 
David Eugene Leeson 
Donna Loo 

Rosemary J. Malachowski 
Brenda Marie McDermott 
Patricia Kay McKenzie 
Cynthia Marie McMannon 
Keaton Guy Merrell 
Gregory Charles Meyer 
Janette Marie Moty 
Christine Maria Nagle 
Shelly Lea Schreiber 
Karen Lorraine Schuldt 
Christina Ann Schwebs 
Kevin Daniel Skousen 
Linda Louise Snep 
Robert Darin Swartout 
Esther Pien Tan 
Mark Daniel Waddell 
Kirk Joseph Werner 
Brett Jefferson Wilhoit 
Laura Elise Williams 
Ted Loren Williamson 
Rebecca Rybolt Woodard 

Marketing 

Samir Saud Alhabboubi 

Maureen Theisen Aten 

Treasa Lee Ball 

John Patrick Beauvais 

Lori Ann Benton 

Ann Elizabeth Burgraff 

Mark Stephen Cahal 

Teresa Elaine Cavaretta 

Debra Michele Cohen 

Peter Damian Connell 

Ann Caroline Conner 

Kirsten L. Dolan 

Rainee Lee Erhart 

C. Evan Franklin 

Sandra Dawn Fraser 

Patricia Ann Gilbert 

Bradley Scott Goodman 

Shelley Rene Gordon 

Carol Anne Gossler 

Gary Alan Hartwell 

Gail Ann Hess 

Deborah A. Holland 

Cathy Suzanne Jahnke 

Melanie Anne Jancarole 

Michael M. Jossi 

Scott Allan Kaehler 

Teresa M. Kasperbauer 

Robert Henry Kelsey Jr. 

Abdel Kader Khalaieeny 

Denise Knapp 

Michael Jon Kruse 

Janice L. Lang 

Robert Anthoney Lieb Jr. 

Stacy Lynn Marconi 

Kristen Andrea Nawrocki 

Cynde Diane Orth 

Todd James Patrick 

Denise L. Potwora 

Jeffrey Allan Roget 

Samuel Timothy Fernandez Rosell 

Patricia Ann Russo 

Teresa M. Jones Schicker 

Gail Ruth Shulman 

Daniel Scott Simon 

Michael W. Skala 

Charles Frederick Spelman Jr. 

Mark John Stender 

James Francis Stone 

Brenda Yee Tang 

Cheryl Ann Teraji 

Predrag Trbovic 

Frances Chavez Vander Brink 

Debra Ann Vano 

Pamela Mary Wallace 

Operations /Production Management 
Breten Matthew Beckle 
Paul Anthony Pacelli 
Curtis Harold Weber 

Purchasing/ Materials Management 

Tracey A. DeBlouw 

Robert Leroy Dorsey 

Elaine R. Garabedian 

James Friesen Kempton 

Timothy Dwaine Larson 

Sasha Leskovar 

Rebecca Ann Montez 

William David Osborn 

Kevin William Rubinstein 

Real Estate 
Lisa Joanne Aldred 
Mark Douglas Crain 
Michael Gerard Finnegan 
David Peter Marcheschi 



Daniel H. Maye 
Robert A. Morken 111 
Frederick M. Rose 
Logan Brimhall Stapley 
Craig Steven Waltz 
Todd Ray Warner 
Stephen C. Weber 

Transportation 
James P. McNamara 



BACHELOR OF ARTS IN 
EDUCATION 

Elementary Education 
Donna Rae Demont 
Karlene Kay Dockum 
Patricia Marian Eldred 
Susan Holland Engdall 
Kelly Dawn Freidhof 
Alicia Farrell Hicks 
Robin L. Lee 
Cristy Janette Treat 
Jennifer Lynn Martin 
Sharon Gaddis Martin 
Debra M. McCarty 
Carol Lynn Nash 
Donna Lou Nickerson 
Cathy A. Petersen 
Stephanie Ann Fottrell Roundy 
Renata Dae Thibert 
Nancy Carol Wood 

Family Resources and Human 

Development 

Terrell Ann Dell' Ergo 

Secondary Education 
Ramon James Aragon 
Cynthia A. Burke 
Christine Madelyn Carlson 
Lawrence Darin Henry 
Pamela Teresa Hill 
Diane Madrid-Irwin 
Stephen Paul Margolin 
David Charles Mohler 
Kristen M. Myers 
Raymond David Orr 
Kevin William Popp 
Phyllis Elaine Snider 
James C. Sterbutzel 
Jeniifer Kristin Zachman 

Selected Studies in Education 
Edrie Jean Newberry 

Special Education 
Julie Jo Anderson 
Sondra Brawner Cheves 
Wendy R. Graceman 
Anne-Lise Lilliebjerg 
Joseph Bradley Mejdrich 
Elizabeth Eve Sidlo 



BACHELOR OF SCIENCE IN 
ENGINEERING 

Aerospace Engineering 
Lonnie J. Branum Jr. 
Rikard Erik Einarsson 

Bioengineering 
David Albert Dahlmeier 
Kellye Ann Johnson 
Michelle Elizabeth Lagro 
Arjun C. Reyes 

Chemical Engineering 
Mary Frances Blake 
Francis Michael Bolander 
Christine Marie Hawley 
Martin Alan Hook 
Irma Cano Salinas 
Frank Tang 

Civil Engineering 
Nazila Moghaddam 
Mohammed Jiyad Thomad 
Yew Kwan Yip 

Electrical Engineering 
Mohamed Abdalla Abdel-Hafez 
Gary Alan Cawthorne 
Robert William Childress 
Loi Loi Chong 
Woody Edward Cohen 
James Jack Donald III 
Carol Anne Feng 
Lawrence Charles Ferra 
Charles C. Geeting 



Kevin Leon Gray 
Marc Joel Hudson 
Tom David Hudson 
Ziad M. Jamel Jaser 
Chung Ping Lew 
Christopher Alan Lucero 
Richard John McCarthy 
Michael Eugene Mussi 
Kok Siong Francis Ng 
Timothy Andrew Pasterz 
Joel Patrick Payne 
Mark Allen Pearson 
David A. Pepion 
Janet May Ribble 
Marcus Angelus Sandersius 
Brian James Schoeffler 
Scott Alan Sheridan 
Sandra Lee Warringer 

Engineering Special Program 
Toufic Imad Abdulrahman 
Grant Alan Hillier 
Anish B. Shah 
Ming Jang Alex Tuan 
Terri Lee Wohlenberg 

Industrial Engineering 
Denise Elaine Bishop 
Stanley M. Bybee 
Diane Jean Fudge 
Aaron Rodney Iacobucci 
Beta Zoltan Lestar 
Greggory Howard May 
David Carl Mills 
Yili Pan 
Gregory Wayne Whicker 

Mechanical Engineering 
Craig Alan Bridges 
Mark Joseph Fessler 
John Kenneth Gray 
David Eugene Heeley 
Harry Manne 
M. Bahi M. Sinno 

Science and Engineering of Materials 
Paul Allen Mescher 



BACHELOR OF SCIENCE 

Computer Science 
Kevin Patrick Bagley 
Mitchell Ried Frazier 
Siu Kuen Poon 
Ying Yi Sun 

Agribusiness 

Michael Eugene Cannady 
Susan Barkhurst Cook 
Gregg Andrew Warren 

Construction 
Rejean J. Dumouchel Jr. 
Lance Robert Oslund 
Noel K. Thompson 

Engineering Technology 
Daniel Joseph Blessing 
Theresa Lynn Bouts 
William Jay Clark 
James L. Crever 
David Thomas Flatt 
Gregory Kent Gaudet 
Daniel John Holland 
Hani Abdul Hadi Jamal 
Yong Mi Ji 
Curtis Ray Jordan 
Michael E. O'Callaghan 
Eric Karl Wittmann 

Industrial Technology 
Alven Brite 
Joan A. Gardiner 
Louise C. Mondrush 
Douglas William Mullen 
Carole Virginia Scott 
George L. Smith II 



BACHELOR OF ARTS 

Art 

Tina Kay Blenkam 
Jennifer Jo Kellermeyer 
Cheryl Jaye McAfee 
William Thomas Meyer I] 
Ariel Carroll Presta 
Rebecca Jean Turnbull 
Judith Clayton Van 



Dance 



Lilianna E. de Leon Lavin 
Priscilla Joyce Whatcott 

Theatre 

Shelly Ann Blair 
James Edward Brown 
Kathryn Ann Schmitt 
Kimberly Ann Wilson 
Kathleen Anne Witcher 



BACHELOR OF FINE ARTS 

Art 

Harlan Henry Bast 
Kimberley Anne Campisano 
Patricia Ann Classe 
Alisa Anne Corsi 
Leslie Allison Davison 
Tammy Allen Deloyht 
Michael Patrick Doran 
Craig Donald Glidden 
Umme Habiba Islam 
Jennifer Jo Kellermeyer 
Nina Maria Lazutin 
Colleen Mary Mahoney 
Shelly Denise Stephens 

Dance 

Fernando Luarca Espinosa 

Jamie Le Thompson 

Theatre 

David Neale Joudrie 

John Lloyd Lipp 

Julie D. Shuster Witenstein 



BACHELOR OF MUSIC 

Art Performance 

John Joseph Bannon III 

Music Therapy 
Donna Ahem 
Diana Gavrilov 

Theory and Composition 
John Edward Mayer 

Choral -General Music 
Thea Anne Samuelson 



BACHELOR OF ARTS 

Anthropology 
Lynnda G. Brown 
Nancy Ann Slominski 
Blake Mattison Smith 
John P. Ziker 

Chemistry 

Stanley Edward Farrell 

Michael J. Madry 

Economics 

Teresa Marie Jimenez 

Michael Charles Johnson 

English 

Nelson William Armstrong 
Karen Leslie Bass 
Robert James Borys 
Shelley Rae Farrar 
Timothy Jon Florschuetz 
Rosemary Jane Hallquist 
Joseph B. Heiligenstein 
Paul V. Hickey 
Kathleen Mary Jancarole 
Lisa M. Kavchak 
Edward Roger Le Fevour 
Karen Alesia Magelssen 
Etsuko Maki 
Cheryl Jaye McAfee 
Duncan John McCampbell 
Eilis I. Murphy 
Julia Rankin Newlin 
Melissa Sue Nottingham 
Sara Elizabeth Otis 
Thomas Arthur Racine 
Denise Lee Romesburg 
Patricia Anne Seeley 
Steven Michael Serrano 
Tamara Ruth Sloan 
Karen E. Studenberg 
Bradford V.C. Tobiason 
Kathleen Elaine Werner 
Sara Wilber 
Jennifer Lynne Yarington 

French 



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Giovanna Camino 


Botany 


Richard Earl Durham 


Peiling Cheng 


Heather Ann Haas 


Michael J. Madry 


Marvin Dallas Lovett 


Mark George Schroers 


Susan Lusty 




Donna Anne Wastchak 


Chemistry 




Dennis Eugene Decker 


Geology 


Lie Djin Njo 


Diance Christine Butt 


Marcella D. von Gortler 




David Allan Wentworth 


History 




Anastasios Bourantas 


Economics 


Kenneth T. Bulahan 


Barry Alan Abraham 


Gary Edwin Carlson 


Thomas Michael Alberts 


Sarah Lee Carlson 


Gretchen Dee Andrews 


Robert Brian Chafey 


Darrell Andrew Blasi 


Karen Sue Dimmig 


Jon Lawrence Brown 


Sabrina 1. Espinoza 


Cathy Lynn Clifton 


Thomas Allan Hodge 


Mary Kathleen Cook 



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Steven James Johns 
Eric Alexander Kaufman 
Ralph Anthony Marchetta 
William Stewart Miller 
Dawn Michelle Moan 
James David Perry 
Yolanda Marie Ruiz 
Raymond Leslie Scott 
Paul Thomas Theisen 
Danny Jerome Vincent 
Thomas Williams Wodetki 
Arlene Julia Yager 

Home Economics 
Kelly Lynn Levisee 

Humanities 

Gerald Norman Siegel 

Italian 

Karen Marie Bianchi 

Political Science 
Lorraine Beilan 
Catherine Elizabeth Cook 
Marco Antonio Cordero 
Charles Thomas Diaz 
Linda Carol Joachim 
Robert Burke Kenney Jr. 
Erna Hannelore Krauser 
Sarah Paige Livermore 
Patrick Sean McWhortor 
Beverley Claire Norton 
Alicia Josef ina Olivares 
Sarah Ewing Reiley 
Stacy Melynn Sears 
Betty L. White 
Jennifer Kristin Zachman 

Psychology 

Andrew William Beall 

Patricia Ann Carrello 

Marie Lucille Cook 

Ria Diane Suzzanne Gillespie 

David Taylor Moran 

Cynthia Ovalle 

Steven Thomas Plaum 

Robert Michael Sandoval 

Sarah E. Shea 

Rhonda-Lynn Underdah 

Religious Studies 
Shari Beth Sklar 

Sociology 

Julio Cesar Blackburn 
Andrea V. Ramos 
Lillian Urquijo 

Spanish 

Sean Peterson Duirant 
Jennifer Lynn Isyk 
Anna Marie Kinn 
Katharine Irene Schumann 

Women's Studies 

Nancy Genevieve Crough 



BACHELOR OF SCIENCE 

Biology 

Jill Denise Bacon 

Lonna Jean Brazeel 

Michelle Leanne Cartwright 

Patricia Lynn Giemsoe 

Joni Lea King 

Michael J. Madry 

Matthew W. Mustain 

Eric Pittman 

Thomas Lance Stolworthy 

Kimberly Ann Torticill 



Tracy Lee Ellis 
Pat W. Estfan 
Gary Roy Glasgow 
Scott W. Hartson 
Anthony Steven Kounuklos 
Joseph M. Linhares 
Harold Thomas McNamara 
Andre Rommelle Miller 
James Muratha Mugo 
Christopher Brian Needham 
Jeffrey Samuel Obedin 
Gerald Stanley Paliga 
Mark Anthony Riff 
Tyhler Rosales 
Lynda Sue Schmitz 
Michael Allan Stevenson 
Vivian Teye 
Roxanne Lee Trosper 
Paulk Arthur Leo Vails 

Family Resources and Human 
Development 
Julie Ann Bems 
Becky Kay Boysen 
Leslee Kauilani Doll 
Susan Leanne Dunn 
Cathy Alicia Johnson 
Jerry Joseph Pelosi 
Christine M. Singleton 

Geography 
Mark Jon Fitch 
Teresa Converse Huish 
David Michael Lemme 
James Howard Padgett 
Kamyar Pezeshki 
John Richard Smith Jr. 
Greg R. Steen 
Richard Perry Sullivan 

Geology 

Brian Kent McClelland 
Sharareh Sharifzadeh 
Derrik John Spoelman 

Health Science 

Billie J. Froning 

Kimberly Jean Kosmack 

Colette Marie Millstone 

Michellle Christine Reddy 

Pamela Gaye Roundy 

Pamelyn Anne Van Dan Branden 

Home Economics 
Jennifer Christine Anderson 
Catherine Annette Brown 
Brooke Ann Cundiff 
Regina Dawn Curreri 
Karen Rae Ellenburg 
Nicole Marie Freeman 
Zina Marina Garding 
Wendy Dawn Hershkowitz 
Suzanne Marie Kramer 
Lisa Ann Pozen 
Katherine Julia Scheffey 
Laura Elizabeth Schwan 
Andrea Leigh Snedigar 

Mathematics 

Ellen Marie Ausman 

Brian Alan Cimaglia 

Microbiology 
Teresa M. Flannery 
Patricia Catherine Winn 

Physical Education 
Mike J. Casanova 
Cynthia J. Catellier 
Glenn Allen Dawson 
Curtis John Everett 
Lori Lee Fraser 
Sharon Lynn Hemauer 



Julie Ann Insidioso 
Jeanne Jarnagan 
Michael Thomas Lee 
Lisa Lynn Moore 
Sammie Lynne Mosley 
Kelly Lynn Nobley 
Pamela Solzberg 
Tim McCarey Tobin 
Betsy Lynn Watrus 
Andrew A. Weiler 
Raye Clinton Williams 

Physics 

Steven Amo Caprata 

Political Science 
Mary Sue Ann Baker 
Kevin Charles Bast 
James Eric Bertz 
John Gerhard Boehm 
Jolie Anne Brashear 
William Forrest Conner 
Anthony Thomas Daniel 
William David Denzer 
Jon Paul Evanko 
Darin Michael Mitchell 
Maria B. Montante 
Dennis Jay Mousel 
Gordon Micheal Munroe 
David Michael Nelson 
Vincent Perillo Jr. 
Daniel Rudt 
Alexander Stefanovich 
Charles Dayton Swanson 
Edward La Mar Tanner 
Bonnie Ashleigh Weaver 
Andrew James White 
Hayden B. Williams 

Psychology 
Geri Allison 
Nancy Charlene Berge 
Martha Ann Clift 
Susan L. Contreras 
Melinda Dionisio 
Kathryn M. Escarcega 
Heather J. Fraser 
Sharon Marie Hanley 
Pamela Amelia Homer 
Donna Faye Hunt 
Rhonda D. Jennings 
Masoumeh M. Kiahashemi 
Robert Allen Landrey 
Mary Irene Masters 
Jill Marie McKinley 
Ariella Nahom 
Scott W. Ogorek 
Deborah Riggs Ostlund 
Michael Sean Patterson 
Lisa Ann Plaza 
Rebecca Lyn Roberts 
Jane Ann Root 
Steve Victor Sableski 
Patricia Lindley Shute 
Michelle Lillian Simmons 
Robert Sean Sweeney 
Ralph E. Tillapaugh 
Jason Daniel Topp 
Tammi Renee Vacha 
Teresa Michelle Vesco 
Jeffrey Jay Washburn 

Radiology 
Freda J. Barker 

Sociology 

Marlene Patricia Bennett 

David Steven Blanchard 

Jeffery Allen Buckner 

Robert F. Callahan 

Peter Drew Carter 

Colleen E. Fahey 

Carey Kay Fassler 

Ellen Y. Fyfe 

Robert Clayton Hanson 

Jane F. Hawthorne 

Elliott Shuko Higa 

Sheryl Anne Hoeldtke 

Leland G. Jameison 

John Maxie Johnson III 

Susan Page Kane 

Christopher B. Kercher 

Loraine E. Kesselring 

William H. Langdon 

Eric Paul Liggitt 

Ronnie Marshall 

Thomas Joseph McAndrew 

Justine Martha McDaniel 

Cynthia Ann Morales 

Saint Mary Lee Carol Morris 

Laura Amanda Pilsbury 

Elisabeth Graham Pyfer 



Rick G. Renish 
John William Rodman 
Paul Thomas Rutkowski 
Karen Melanie Sheckter 
Samuel K. Silverman 
Kathleen Ann Snow 
Holly Speckels 
Joycelyn Shea Steel 
Bonni J. Swidler 
Paula Sue Vermes 
Troy James Walker 
Mary Elizabeth Winter 
Gary Bryan Yancy 

Speech and Hearing Science 
A. Katherine Helms 
Linda Marie Hook 
Michelle M. Mace 
Leslie Roberta Rather 
Tamy S. Schwegman 
Susan Louise Sikora 

Wildlife Biology 

Tracy Dawn McCarthey 

Michael James Senn 

Women's Studies 
Laura Kathryn Lasko 

Zoology 

Patrick G. W. Britton 
Lee Michael Farmer 
Ronald Scott Denham Shill 



BACHELOR OF SCIENCE 

Janice Ketch am 
Beth Ann Peterson 
Sandra Georgina Riley 
Laurie J. Vandenberg 



BACHELOR OF ARTS 

Broadcasting 
Julie Sheryl Bach 
Andrew Joseph Coloccia 
Paula Renae Jochim 
Heather Ann Kingery 
Rebecca Simone Levin 
Kaye Kathleen McDaniel 
Holliday Marie Moore 
Sally Ann Picarello 
William Alan Richards 
Lisa Marie Schneider 
Dawn Marie Seidel 
Sandra Michele Veloff 
Michael George Zissis 

Communication 

Lisa Marie Bianchina 

Michelle Tucker Blockey 

Jason Carson Farr Watkins-Brock 

Valerie T. Burkhartsmeier 

Kelli Jacqueline Chase 

Kevin Jonathan Denzler 

Erik Hayden Dexter 

Julie Anne Duffy 

Molly Frances Duffy 

Loren Jay Gold 

Sheryl Lynn Goldman 

Rebecca Ann Guinn 

Sylvia Lopez Hantla 

William L. Harville III 

Donna June Johnson 

Ann Margaret Kirchhoffer 

George Edward Kuntz 

Susan Annette Maddox 

Stacy Anne McCollum 

Annie Devorie McCullough 

Heather Michele Melendez 

Renee A. Menard 

Kristin Ann Mikolajewski 

Robert Philip Mintz 

Constance Ann Murphy 

John M. Owen Jr. 

Jennifer C. Paquette 

Susan Elizabeth Paige 

David Scott Patelson 

Sylvia V. Patterson 

James Anthony Puffer 

Sheila M. Rafferty 

Kevin Joel Rahm 

Renae Kae Richardson 

Holly Diane Rosenbloom 

Jayne Marie Rudquist 

Susan Beth Seefeldt 

Patricia Lynn Tait 

Trace Nathan Terrin 

Christopher V. Tidball 

Lisa A. Vitale 



Kelly Jewell Young 
Tammy Lynne Ziehm 

Journalism 
Laura Bachrach 
David Joseph Bigos 
Khali Mishon Crawford 
Laura Lee Folz 
Lori Suzanne Hong 
Jodie Nadine Meshel 
Dana Petrovich 
James Brian Walters 



BACHELOR OF SCIENCE 

Broadcasting 

Amy Michelle Bernstein 

Vicki Lynn Dearing 

Diane Sue Gamer 

Kelly Jain 

Christopher James Malles 

Michael Steven Mercado 

Communication 
Lori Anne Abruzzo 
Adele Marie D'Agostino 
Andre Max Dietrich 
Robert Joseph Dixon 
Eileen Marie Doupe 
A. Cathy Johnson 
Stephen K. Lagreca 
Gina Marie Lombardi 
Mark Andrew Marsillo 
Shaughn Lawrence Ryan 
Karin Frances Schell 
Julie Lynn Spiegler 
Eric David Tolman 
Lisa Lynn Trent 
Scott Bradley Vaughn 

Journalism 
Scott R. Luck 
Theresa Seabert 
Luann Kay Tyrrell 

Justice Studies 
Peter Charles Adrian 
Sondri Allison 
Deana Remon Carey 
Gary John DeCarli 
Robert S. Druckenbrod 
Manuel M. Federico 
Seth Howard Friedman 
Paula Beth Givens 
Eric Jay Gordon 
Stanley Clark Hecker 
Julie Anne Home 
Julie L. Jassem 
Robin Darryl Karlovich 
Laura Anne La Mena 
Kim Bick Ong 
Pamela Kay Parker 
Michele Ann Pruneau 
Paul Anthony Ramos 
Maria Rosalina Rivera 
Sydney Joi Selby 
Constance A. Sinsabaugh 
Jeff AJan Sivak 
Lisa Renee Stewart 
William John Urbancic 
Susan Mary Vanden Bos 
Julie Ann Winetrout 

Recreation 

Michelle Jean Bartoo 
Angela D. Gipson 
Brian Kentera Green 
Aide Nohemi Haldeman 
Aimee Lee Haynes 
Jaime P. Ibarra 
Victoria Lynn Lawrence 
William Leigh Mitchell 
Jeannine Anne Pierce 
Kimberly Anne Pint 
Carol Beth Schottke 
Stacy Marie Spilman 
Vicky Ellen Wheeler 



BACHELOR OF SOCIAL WORK 

Annie J. Byjoe 
Peggy Sue Gamble 
Joan L. McNeil-Kobashi 
Daniel P. O'Halloran Jr. 
Barbara Ann Panos 



FALL 1988 



(?&HtJH4HCe*H&&\ 




BACHELOR OF SCIENCE IN 
DESIGN 

Architectural Studies 
Mary Clare Sullivan 

Design Science 
Martha Jean Cessna 
Kerry Ann Gabriel 
Elizabeth Tamara Marshall 

Industrial Design 
Tracy Lynn Curreri 
John Stuart Earle 

Interior Design 
Rita Faye Brumley 



BACHELOR OF SCIENCE 

Accounting 

Mary B. Adelman 

Mary Lou Adickes 

Bruce Michael Amoldussen 

Justin W. Bancroft 

Henry R. Batten 

Mark Steven Bauer 

Susan Ellis Benedict 

Lance Timothy Boone 

John Alan Bourland 

James Price Bowman 

Leslie Catherine Bowman 

Carl William Breier 

Dean Scott Briggs 

Mary (Catherine Briscoe 

Bruce Byron Brown 

Monica Rose Busch 

Kathleen Marie Callahan 

Ka-Wah Edith Chan 

Mak Hooi Chia 

Perry Mayhew Clark 

Matthew Joseph Clonts 

Marilyn M. Collison 

James Steven Contaxes 

Debra Lynn Cook 

Marine Yvonne Corona 

Grace June Currier 

Thomas F. Duensing 

Terry Wayne Eden 

Randall Scott Ek 

Palmer Williams Eory 

Hilda Fosdick 

Michael L. Franklin 

James David Freund 

Karen Roxanne Gaters 

Mitchell Layne Goyette 

Julie Forte Gracey 

Joseph Lee Graham 

Kimberly Bacon Gray 

Melba Jean Gregor 

Marian Ruth Groeneveld 

Guy Morlin Gross 

Theresa R. Gulbranson 

Melinda S. Gustafson 

Julie Ann Hamilton 

Krista L. Hansen 

Judith Ann Harding 

Pamela Sue Heim 

Mark Allan Hocking 

James Joseph Hoover 

Jodi Lynn Horn 

Georgia Ann Hudak 

Jonna Kaye Hunton 

Sheryl Rose Jeremiah 

John Robert Jones 

Miklos Frank Kallo 

Thomas Howard Kauffman 

Michael Patrick Keiffer 

Demetrios Nicholas Laloudakis 

Victor Henry Lemay 

Steven Walter Limpert 

David Patrick Lyons 

Tammy Karel Marios 

Sandra L. Mazzei 

William James Menlove 

Stephen Lynn Meyer 

Sandra Lyn Mumford 

Steven Louis Muntifering 

Steven J. Nesvik 

Joseph Gary tsloviello 

Manoj G Patel 

Brian Page Perkinson 

Elisa Michele Perlman 

George S. Priniski Jr. 

David Burk Raber 

Lisa Kristen Rhodes 

Kimberly Marie Ricker 

Donald Francis Riegger Jr. 

Michael Lee Rogers 

Carol Elizabeth Rucker 

Richard Anthony Ruller 



Kathleen Jane Schiltz 
Teresa Marie Schuman 
Timothy Thomas Smith 
Gary John Song 
Darcy Lee Sterba 
Sandra Lynn Stoecker 
Marjorie Lee Stone 
Mary Ann Sullivan 
Michael Alan Thompson 
Jeanine Marie Thrall 
Kristine Ann Van Camp 
Mina Jane Vandyne 
Katherine Loretta Van Helsland 
Steven Gayle Varner 
Alan Joseph Vertin 
Ming Hua Wang 
Coleen Patricia Waters 
Charles Morgan Watson 
Mark S. Weber 
Linda Kaye Wells 
Mary Ann Werne 
Phillip James Worthen 
Linda Doreen Zimmer 
Mark Carl Zimmerman 

Administrative Services 
Mary 1. Richardson 
Kathlyn Young Ward 

Advertising 
Massimo Caruana 
Shelly Lynn Duhaime 
Christine Anne Hurley 
Melinda Jo Kennedy 
Charles D. Kyler IV 
Cynthia Frances Miller 
Marea deNice Moseley 
Deborah Jane Roath 
Stanton John Tang 
Jacqueline Renee Thomas 
Diana Trujillo 
Kathy Denise Wigal 

Computer information Systems 
Debbie Benson 
Gary S. Boxman 
Marc Andrew Chepeus 
Hugh David Cowan 
Elizabeth Jeneen Flynn 
James Franklin Funk 
Deborah Diann George 
Jonathan Michael Gillies 
John Michael Krawshuk 
Michael Joseph Lambert 
Daniel James Mazzola 
Christy Lynn McGowan 
Craig A. Meyers 
Lew Barclay Myers 
Christian Michael Pape 
Randall Martin Peel 
Patricia Ann Rand 
Dorcas Pien Chia Tan 
Mahmoud K. Tawil 
Christina Lynne Thiel 
Bee-Huey Yeh 
Chuan-Yu Melinda Yen 

Economics 
Joseph Altobello 
Duane Andrew Drape 
Drew Edward Fones 
Guy Lawrence Lennon 
Richard Thomas Lerwill 
Susan Lee Vachon Lewis 
Randy Michael Merrill 

Finance 

Cheryl Christine Baker 

Andrew Pearce Ballantyne 

Todd Stephen Bames 

Kent S. Berk 

Aaron David Birnbaum 

Charles Richard Bosick 

Hayden Brian Boyett ' 

Lisa Ann Bundich 

John P. Bumham 

James Peter Cady 

Edward Lee Caldwell 

Mark Angelo Carlino 

Margaret L. Carroll 

William W. Carroll 

Cary R. Chapman 

Scott James Charlton 

Mark Eugene Christensen 

Joni Leigh Clark 

William R. Clarke 

Diane Calder Clelland 

Kevin Michael Clements 

John Alexander Coleman 

Shawn Michael Collins 

Kathy W. Contes 

Robert Arthur Contreras 



Robert Matthew Cope 
Vincent Anthony Coppola 
Denise Marie Corrigan 
Tine Bernardina Crownhart 
Julie Ann Dahlstrom 
Tao Lam Dang 
Pamela Eunice De Konty 
Patti Kay Edwards 
David Bryan Eske 
James Louise Essert 
Frederick Ongkeko Federis 
Richard Tyan Fife 
Michael Elict Frank 
Beth Rene Boomsma Fynaardt 
Keith Edward Gillespie 
Stephen Mark Giltner 
Marci Rawson Goedhart 
Robert Samuel Grazian 
Leslie Margaret Grebe 
William Robert Greene 
Carol Beth Gregroy 
Robert Martin Gruhn 
Christine D. Guastella 
Steven L. Hampton 
James Andrew Hassenger 
Eric Jon Hayes 
Ruth Marie Herman 
Howard J. Hickey III 
Suet To Ho 
David Edwin Holzer 
Lisa D. Hopkins 
David Wayne Horton 
Teresa Mary Huffaker Holste 
George Michael Idehara 
David Alan Kaiser 
Richard Lee Kamps 
Jovan N. Kangrga 
Bradley John Kappes 
Andre Philippe Kelly 
Larry Jonathan Kolb 
Chu Yan Lee 
Karel Lynn Leeson 
Jeffrey Mark Leib 
Alfred Joseph Lescher 
Paul Henry Mangili 
Joseph Anthony Manone 
Karin Arlene Manson 
David A. Mathys Jr. 
Lee Richard McDermid 
Charles Henry Meili 
Kristin Marie Metzker 
Sean Patrick Minor 
Kevin P. Moloney 
Fred Gilbert Montez 
Rhonda Gale Moon 
Peter T. Moraga 
Christopher Clark Moss 
David C. Mullee 
Chuck Edward Mulloy 
Kelly Elizabeth Mundt 
Christopher C. Muzzy 
Beth Anne Neidlinger 
Andrew Tuan Nguyen 
Gary Lee Petty 
Michael Ira Pinsler 
Heather Lynne Poier 
William T. Polston V 
Alexander John Psomas 
Helen Quan 
Patricia Jo Ramirez 
James Hallman Randall 
Paul Alexander Ratkovich 
David Michael Reardon 
Hortencia Sanchez Reyes 
Kirk Wayne Rinehart 
Lori Ann Ringler 
Bruce E. Rittenberg 
Dawn Michelle Rogers 
Michael F. Rooney 
Timothy E. Rueckert 
Kathryn Alane Ruston 
Robert Charles Sanchez 
Mary Lee Schrim 
Charles Thomas Schaetzle 
Troy William Schaetzle 
Troy William Schumacher 
Jon Fred Seethaler 
Matthew Allen Shelton 
Andrew Eric Showe 
Brent A. Simanski 
Sandra J. Smallwood 
Jill P. Smith 
Steven R. Smith 
Kathleen H. Snow 
Darren Day Stabler 
Michael Paul Stoffey 
Eric James Stony 
Evanna Louise Sweeney 
Juliana Tedja 
Carolyn L. Temple 
Lewis Neal Thomas 
Joseph Paul Tiemeyer 
Jeffrey Jerome Trusiak 



Seth Nielsen Twichell 
Charles Earl Urrea III 
Eric Didier Van den Branden 
Jean-Louis Vanhie 
Regina A. Vasquez 
Gabrielle M. Vitale 
Karen Quam Vivian 
Christopher H. Wales 
Joseph Andrew Wales 
Stacia R. Weiskittel 
John Lawrence Wolfe 
Shiaw-Huey Young 

General Business 
Sharon A. Baumgartner 
David Neal Bickel 
Bruce Andrew Bowles 
Todd J. Brown 
Angela Jill Canto 
Patricia Denise Clark 
David Clay Coffeen 
Steven Alan Cunningham 
Jeannette G. Cusic 
Arlene Marie Davidson 
Brandt Hayes Deck 
Alexander Defariaecastro 
Terrence Michael Devine 
Scott David Dillner 
Alice Leslie Dillon 
Susan Murphy Early 
David Wayne Fisher 
Martin C. Gallion 
Jennifer Lynn Glavin 
Michelle Alexandra Gorsuch 
Daniel Jon Hagen 
Paul Michael Hanson 
Lana Kay Hendricks 
Lee Anne Johnson 
Scott C. Johnson 
Steven Gregory Kagan 
Gregory Alan Kaniewski 
Michael Patrick Kelly 
John Michael Kowalsky 
Michael Louis Krause 
Kristen K. Kronenegold 
Edward George LaVigne 
Linda Lee Leannais 
John E. Leeds 
Julio Lewensztain 
Thomas John Madden 
Barbara A. Marker 
Anthony Blair McQueen 
Mark Jeffrey McVey 
William G. Meris 
Martin B.J. Mollat 
Judith Lynn Morgen 
Darlene Joanne Mosanko 
Mary Ann Murphy 
Maureen Alena Nowicki 
Pete R. Ortiz 
Sergio Cesar Ortiz 
Scott Bennett Paine 
Dale Pavlicek 
Hart Stockton Peterson 
Marion Loma Petric 
David Ray Plote 
David Scott Popadince 
Kathryn Marie Pritchett 
Anthony Paul Pyrz Jr. 
Madeline M. Roanhorse 
David Sheldon Robertson 
Michael Lincoln Rucker 
Paul R. Schifman 
Keneth C. Schneider II 
Bart Edward Schrader 
Patricia Jean Seixas 
Kevin Randall Simon 
Michael Sing 
Ronald Wayne Singer 
Carolyn Annette Stitt 
Ronald J. Straccia 
Benet Ross Sumner 
James Brinton Tattersall 
James Maurice Tisdale 
Laura Jeanne Toussaint 
Amy Rose Towne 
Julia Lea Trent 
Marquerite Elizabeth Turley 
Michael John Venberg 
David Walcoff 
Richard Michael Young 
Peter Charles Youngwerth 

Insurance 

Michael Arnold Delanty 

Robert Wilmoth Kersting Jr. 

Management 
Gregory Lee Avant 
Heather Jean Bausman 
Jon Richard Bebb 
Daniele Michele Bentheim 
Patti Joy Brawn 



John Lawrence Bristow 
Todd Regan Burson 
James A. Carey 
Darren Lee Cecil 
Li-Hsing Chen 
See-Toong Chua 
Robert Clarke Church 
Tracy Diane Copeland 
Sean Patrick Coyle 
Peter Mathew Danesi 
Howard Allen Davidson 
Debra Jean DeWert 
Tamara Lynne Diehm 
Robert Patrick Dunn 
Stanley Lee Dyser 
James Brandon Emery 
Theresa Maureen Hynn 
Craig A. Foxhoven 
Leslie Kay Kohlhase Geddes 
Richard Keith Gessner 
Stan Joseph Godbeherre 
Jack William Golonka 
Brian Lloyd Gregory 
Norma L. Haglund 
Jennifer E. Harrington 
Matthew Scott Hisle 
Carolyn Elise Ireland 
John S. Johnson 
James J. Jones 
Lorinda Anne Kasche 
Pamela Joy Klein 
William Michael Kleis 
Kjirsten Erika Komaridis 
Charles Walter La Barber a 
Bryan Eric Langerud 
Robert John Luce 
James Rocco Martarella 
Anthony Chris Massashos 
William W. McVey 
Karey K. Meysenburg 
Timothy John Millward 
Susan Michelle Neher 
Frank E. Nicholson Jr. 
Catherine Joellyn Paul 
Jonathan William Price 
Stefanie Carole Raymond 
Brenda Tovell Roberts 
Michael A. Rodriguez 
Lawrence Joseph Rugel 
Mark Lee Schwartz 
Mark Brian Shuck 
Daryl Dwain Smith 
Jeffrey Alan Smith 
Larry Richard Solem 
Michael Gerard Spencer 
Colleen Marie Terrel 
Scott Andrew Van Nierop 
Veronica Moreno Vega 
Johann von Kampen 
Charles Alan Wakefield 
Duane Everett Wichman 
Lisa Annette Williams 

Marketing 

Daniel Emil Abraham 
Teresa C. Arambula 
Deborah A. Barba 
Janet Lynne Barbeau 
James Thomas Barker 
Carlos Bejarano III 
Elizabeth Marie Bennan 
Geoffrey Allen Berrus 
Amy Bridget Billen 
Eve-Lyne Biron 
Evette Tressa Bitto 
Lisa Faye Black 
Dennis Mark Blumling 
Leslie Sue Bowen 
Vincent Calcagno 
Loraine M. Canham 
Lorene Marie Chinn 
Catherine M. Christoffel 
Brad Allen Conover 
Douglas A. Cornell 
Jocelyn Jan Councilman 
Troy Lynn DeNamur 
Michael Brian Devney 
Wendy Jo Dickson 
Dominic Anthony Ducey 
Jean Carolyn Duffy 
Ruth Ann Endres 
Brian Robert Finley 
Scott Edward Fisher 
Gregory Alan Fomey 
Charles Todd Franklin 
Sverre Kristian Fredhall 
Kevin David Garrett 
Michael A Gavin 
Beth Ellen General 
Robert Bradley Gerrity 
Gary Matthew Goloja 
Cathy Lee Grako 
Susan Marie Grapentine 



f9XS 




mmm 



KfOIMTH 



Sue A. Hamlett 

Tod Allen Hammon 

Terrance Wesley Hawks 

Martin Timothy Heerema 

Brian Lee Hemauer 

Erik Leif Hemp 

Christine Marie Hill 

Kirk Nelson Hill 

Chris S. Ikard 

Wendy M. Johnstonbaugh 

Denise Marie Keaton 

Daniel T. Keeffe 

Brian R. Kelley 

Richard Dean Kiburz jr. 

Uma A. Krishnam 

Julia La Russa 

Bertrand B. Laurent 

David Marin Lessnick 

Mark Olav Liland 

Eleanor Ling 

Christina Ann Magazzu 

Craig Richard Mathews 

Joyce Ann McKinley 

Sandra Ann Mendez 

jami Rae Miller 

Marin Shawn Miller 

Sammy Kwok Mok 

M. Michele Morelli 

Judith Ann Mortensen 

Itay Netzer 

Michele Dawn Nevitt 

Marten Jay Niner 

Brian L. Norton 

michael Edward Patock 

William M. Petrak 

Steven Joseph Porter 

Patrick M. Pottinger 

Bradley Dion Pruitt 

Douglas Alan Pyatt 

Anna Louisa Rabago 

Richard Anthony Reyes 

Donna Vera Rodgers 

Robert Jay Roeber 

James Howard Rolstead 

Franki Ann Sbrocca 

Heidi Mina Schneiderman 

David Lee Schwartz 

Tracy Lynn Smith 

Jeffrey Martin Snell 

David Lee Sortino 

Robert Joseph Sweeney 

Lana Sonia Tang 

Frank Mercer Thomas IV 

Douglas J. Thompson 

Mark Cornelius Thompson 

Susan R. Thomsen 

Belinda A. Tolbert 

Gregary Clayton Tull 

Timothy Smythe Washburn 

Kelly Lynn Wells 

Joey Alan Whalen 

Sonya Joan Winstrom-Geuke 

Brenda Fay Wix 

Donald Michael Zabinski 

Operations/ Production Management 

Roula Ali-Adeeb 

Elizabeth Ann Amato 

Michael Targe Mandt 

Karma Jean Richard 

Dawn Michelle Rogers 

Stephen Layne Starling 

Purchasing/ Materials Management 

Dana Paul Andrews 

Samuel Alva Banks Jr. 

Dorotheo T. Borlongan 

Janet Constance Busheme 

Suzanne Irene Chmelik 

Sean Joseph Collins 

Lisa Ann Corrigan 

Delores Jane DeHart 

Patricia J. Douglass 

Brent Alan Finney 

Mark Benedict Gildersleeve 

Charles F. Gillooly 

Jonathan Scott Goldberg 

Michael John Guarracino 

Edward Darrell Guthrie 

David Michael Haynes 

Carolyn Ruth Holder 

Richard Scott Justice 

Dilshad Kaohra 

Marc Allen Knox 

Elizabeth Joyce Kom 

Mark Robert Krause 

Kira Diane McSwain 

William Leo Munch 

Todd Randall Oelke 

Carrie Leanne Oelkers 

Dana Emest Pack 

A. Christina Perez 

Douglas A. Pigati 



Michael Peter Pluta 
Gary Edward Sanders 
Leonard Brent Snyder 
Ann Louise Stears 
Karen Sue Swinehart 
Margaret Ann Territo 
David C. Tucker 
Deena Annette Waite 
Aaron Nelson Weiss 
Pauline Renae Wilhelm 
Susan Lee Williams 
Mark Edward Wilson 
Scott Bradley Wilson 
William Cleve Wilson 

Quantitative Business Analysis 
Bonnie Lee Heinsler 

Real Estate 
Donna J. Bartel 
Christopher Blessington 
Alfred James Buescher 
Ron Warren Coleman 
Michael David Emery 
Mariana B. Eyster 
Brent Eugene Hickey 
Barott Guy Hurd 
Sang Wook Ji 
Douglas Gerard Kock 
Mark Steven Kritzer 
Peter M. Landman 
Tracy Suzanne Lange 
David Adam Lieberman 
Debra Kay Lindley 
John Kerr Maston 
Laura L. Mier 
Rosemary Claire Roelf 
Michael Lane Sokolik 
Gregory Neal Whitney 

Transportation 
Amanda L. Barker 
Beverly Ann Bolton 
Sally Clare Grazier 
David Kenneth Hopwood 
Frank Jeffrey Krempski 
James Douglas Krist 
John Patrick Quinn 
Timothy John Spence 
David Paul Stokes 
John Arthur Tillotson 
Paul A. Truman 
James Michael Wood 



BACHELOR OF ARTS 

Elementary Education 
Lisa Joan Anderegg 
Mary Joan Antrim 
Lisa Marie Barton 
Alice Bauman 
Pamela }ean Blake 
Thelma Jean Boring 
Cathy Ann Broome 
Sally Catherine Bull 
Deborah Jane Burger 
Cheri Anne Burke 
Ralph Vincent Carnesi 
Judith Anne Evans Cavazos 
Kimberly Gail Clem 
Carolyn D. Conroy 
Marie Annette Coyle 
Rosa Martha Cross 
Scott Jason Dunsmore 
Pamela Kaye Edwards 
Lori Ann Elander 
Anna Rachel Faas 
Cynthia Marie Fallin 
Andrea M. Fanfarillo 
Maria G. Farmer 
Kimberly J. Paes Freudenthal 
Deborah Marie Giordano 
Margie Glenn 
Beverly Ruth Harper 
Patricia Joan Hooks 
Susan Christine Jakob 
Christina M. Kempf 
Ellen Marie Kersting 
Diane M. King 
Kelly Suzanne Kremer 
Erin Janette Leach 
Dolores Ann Leamy 
Kimberly Diane Lebsack 
Michael Thomas Ledward 
Valerie Price Leonardi 
Carol Wren Lewis 
Katherine Marie Lowther 
Christine Anne Mallison 
Anita B. McConnell 
Cynthia Lea McNeely 
Renee Marlene Metcalf 



Karin Sue Schumacher Miller 
Kristine Kay Mohring 
Patricia Ann Morgan 
Jean Morrissy 
Eugene Nez 
Sheila Helen Nice 
Judith Ann Parker 
Julie Ann Ramsey 
Murlaine Jansen Rieger 
Ginger Lyn Ritter 
Kathleen Cecile Sanchez 
Calla M. Santistevan 
Angela Joyce Skubal 
Kerstin Inger Smallwood 
Cyd Marilyn Carr-Smith 
Marcelle Elise Tremblay 
Margaret Jean Unale 
Lynn Marie Vaaler 
Kimberly Marie Van Camp 
Robert William Veigel 
Dorothy Anne Wagenman 
Robert Wayhne Ward 
Crystal Bradshaw Wells 

Secondary Education 
Cindy Ann Ault 
Catherine Joan Baskett 
Carolyn Marie Berger 
Jeri Lee Bishop 
Deanna Blevins 
Scott Ian Bolka 
Cynthia Rae Brewster 
James Andrew Brown 
Rebecca B. Thompson Clark 
Josette M. Daniels 
Jane Alice Diller 
Janice Louise Evans 
Beth Kathleen Eyres 
Lorraine Pace Hibbert 
Robert Joseph Jewell 
Anne Margaret Keller 
Kristia Kay Kleespies 
Theresa Dawn Mace 
Antony Albert McClure 
Mark David McMillan 
Karen Hoey Mejdrich 
Barbara Therese Newman 
Brian Kim Norton 
Cynthia Pagan 
Victoria Ann Piccola 
Robert Rousaville 
Christine Lyn Salter 
Susan Marie Sanno 
Stephanie Lynn Scelzo 
Sally Foote Sedig 
Barry David Smith 
Dena Marie Tufarelli 
John Anton Vidrih 
Joel Scott Wakefield 
Cameron Douglas Wilkinson 

Selected Studies in Education 
Terese Ann Connell 
Anne Renee Dennis 
James Patrick Kane 
Marcia Jeanne Rodela 
Mildred Irene Wright 

Special Education 
Marcelle M. Donaldson 
Michele Ann Ferrusi 
Laurel Mary Goff 
Jacquelyn S. Guillien 
Mary Deborah Lawrence 
Andrea Lee Lorance 
Shellye Wynne Miller Smith 
Melinda Rae Pace 
Jacqueline Marie Preston 
Nadine Sue Schloegel 



BACHELOR OF SCIENCE 

Aerospace Engineering 
Timothy Robert Clark 
Terry Lee Duguette 
Patrick William Ferinden 
David Francis Langley 
Keith Irwin Pekau 
David Andrew Ross 
Keith Laird Selby 
Robert Steven Sing 
Thomas J. Zaengle 

Bioengineering 
Tarun John Edwin 
Derek Jonathan Harper 
Ali Kakavand 
Richard Eric Kaufman 
Mosallaie Keikhosrow 
Dina Maria Palas 
Jaffry Erian Skiba 



Douglas C. Stahl 

Chemical Engineering 
Francis Michael Bolander 
Angela Marie Brown 
Joseph Robert Fox 
George A. Fredrickson 
Natalie Kay Gross 
Christina Anne Hall 
John Irvin Halstead II 
Brian W. Higgins 
Gretchen L. Krehbiel 
Sturat George Lansburg 
Leo Lue 

Kelly Diane McCarley 
Michelle Lani Ollinger 
Kyle Dwain Sanders 
Mary Lee Westerhoff 
David Leo Zelechowski 

CJPt'I Engineering 
Ewedy j. Bachi 
Mansour Behrouzan 
Daniel Anthony Bodenski 
David Lawerence Chambers 
William Kevin Francis 
Lois Ann Gruenberg 
Erik Husjord 
Garry Jaggers 
Tracy Kelly Johnston 
Darrick Michael Jones 
Robert Loren LaMorte 
Walid N. Lyan 
Vohn Steven Martineau 
Naelah N. Matkasa 
Ruth Godshall Matunis 
Kevin Patrick McCaffrey 
Robert B. McCandless 
Latifi Amir Md-Zabidi 
Mark Richard Medlyn 
Meor J. Meoryahaya 
Randy Lee Routhier 
Stephen Andrew Schwan 
Mark James Stockton 
Brian Kent von Allworden 
Brian Vilmar Woods 

Electrical Engineering 

Jamal Altalweh 

Ted Herbert Anderssohn 

Arthi Khandige Bhat 

Willard Ahart Blevins 

Keith Alan Booker 

Angela Camille Brand 

Darrin Rey Brunelle 

Jerry Sayle Camal 

Joseph Charles Casimir 

Craig Charles Canzone 

Julie Ann Cayer 

David Wing Kong Chan 

Deanna Chang 

Chih An Chang 

Sae-Chor Sydney Chon 

Patrick Owen Daley 

Frank Jeffrey DiBenedetto 

Myriam Djebeniani 

Cynthia Lynn Duncan 

Naji Michel Eid 

Faouzi Fa rah 

Carol Anne Feng 

Wesley Henry Finck 

Gerhard Ludwig Fischer 

Jacquelyn Marie Franek 

Leonard Francis French 

Daniel Keith Gruenemier 

Christopher Hale 

Scott Gerard Helbing 

Terry Edward Hill 

John Timothy Howell 

Thomas Mark Johnson 

Anju Kapur 

Michael Keith Kawasaki 

Clifford John Kirkham 

Alex Kwok Sze Lam 

David Lane 

Michael Scott Lanz 

James Boon-Leng Lee 

Li-Siang Lee 

Ian Tay Tse Lipp 

Allen Liu 

Rodney Alan Magnuson 

Jennifer Lucile Eagan Mamich 

Mohamad Ali Marmal 

Steven Everett Martin 

Franklin Tony Martinez 

Babak Mehrrostami 

Gregory Dimitrios Merehouyias 

Thomas Orson Merrill 

Thomas J. Mossburg 

Eric R. Moyer 

Kok Pheng Mui 

Scott Charles Mullin 

David Anthony Murray 



Magne Henning Nerheim 
Patrick Robert Nguyen 
Santra Kiki Nicholas 
Jeff M. Parish 
Bao Quoc Pham 
Paul Douglas Pierce 
Joo Kwang Bernard Quek 
James Steven Raitter 
David J. Reiter 
Douglas F. Rotella 
Darren Lee Rust 
Andrew Walter Schutz 
Joseph Martin Susnjara 
Shintaro Tateyama 
Samuel Leroy Thomasson 
Tu Quoc Tran 
John David Wanek 
James Kenneth Wood 

Energy Systems Engineering 
Jerome Thomas Schmitz 

Engineering Special Program 
Laura Sue Allen 
Gregory Michael Bartlett 
Eric Jerome Bateman 
Daniel L. Bemal 
Kelly Stuart Chaffee 
Rajeev Mahendra Dave 
Matthew Paul Hanly 
Daniel Paul Haygood 
Robert Mathew Irwin 
Kenneth Ross Klippert 
Patsy Lohavanijaya 
Robert James McNulty 
Roy Louis Pierson 
Scott Alan Rothrock 
Ronald A. Tielke 
Nathan Francis Watson 
James Richard Young 

Industrial Engineering 
Monica Matilde Abrego 
Francisco Javier Acuna 
Lorri Ann Bell 
Daniel Timothy Bowers 
Mark Dennis Bowser 
James Campbell Carney 
Kimberly Michelle Greene 
Curt Anthony Guest 
Ina Indrawati 
Arthur Martin MacFarland 
Allan David Meger 
Jerffrey Steven Moench 
Sultan Saeed Nasser 
Patrick Neo 

William Lambert Pierce 
Jean Frances Pitts 
Michael Paige Silcott 
Irene Tantalean Ventura 
Dennis Gregory Warner 

Materials Science 
Donald C. Foster 
Renato Adolfo Lutz 
Mark Lee Miller 

Mechanical Engineering 
Daniel Thomas Allen 
Edwin Guillermo Alvarado 
Mark Patrick Boyle 
Philip C. Celaya 
Katie D. Clifton 
Jaun Leon Doak 
Joseph V. Gallagher III 
Brian Keith George 
John Charles Gismondi 
David A. Goudy 
Daniel Victor Grady 
Carl Edward Hinds 
Shimooi Hui 
Kim Irene Hutchinson 
Mark Todd Johnson 
Troy W. Kinney 
Ghassan Michel Kourtia 
Cindy Charae Law 
Denise Anne Marshall 
Gary Duane McCulley 
Knut Arne Nerheim 
Christine Ann Occhionero 
David Evan Painter 
Jeffrey M. Phillips 
Tim A. Piganell 
Andrew George Rathbun 
Rory Douglas Robinson 
Mustafa Majid Salamah 
Stephen Charles Schultz 
Sasson Gad Somekh 
Timothy Roy Thorstad Jr. 
James Philip Unsworth 



@0*K4H€KC&H4Ht^i 



. 



BACHELOR OF SCIENCE 

Computer Science 
Michelle Ann Aymil 
David Paul Baerwald 
William Robert Bankwitz 
Gary E. Bisenius 
Wanda Stella Bordelon 
Rene-Numa Bourguin 
Michael S. Carter 
Robert Lewis Carter Jr. 
Keith Roy Casper 
Pinah Chandrawati 
Wenjyn Alan Chen 
Bruce Wayne Chill 
Denise Marie Frash 
Thing Thing Gan 
Nancy Lee Kay 
Hans David Kellner 
Matthew Sean Kennedy 
Rene P. Krueger 
Christopher William Lowe 
Tenrence G. Mahoney 
Anthony Joseph Mazzola 
Cary Robert Riall 
Scott Kenneth Small wood 
Frederick H. Stein 
Gregory John Tuoti 
Thomas James West 

Agribusiness 
Cesar Jaime Hernandez 
Laura Beth Hillier 
Daniel McGuffey Lynch 
Victor James Napolitano 
Duane Scott Reed 
Mary Catherine Slingsby 

Environmental Resources in Agriculture 
Bruce Arthur Lundquist 

Construction 
Clarence Jim Begay 
Trade Anne Hasse 
Stephen Douglas Hopper 
Andrew Michael Learned 
Roger Scott Lee 
Abraham Nathan Martinez 
David John Merkley 
Michael L. Meskimen 
John Hunter Miles III 
Jeffrey John Romano 
Jonathan Paul Schwab 
Kenneth Stephen Shibel 
Laura Ann Tameron 
Jeffrey S. Thiede 
Mark Allan Tritt 
Michael Scott Westegard 
Michael Joseph Zarli 

Aeronautical Engineering Technology 
Lawrence N. Colucci II 
Richard Allen Weite 

Aeronautical Management Technology 
Ricky Dan Becker 
David Rodney Dague 
Paul Joseph Janicki 

Electrical Engineering Technology 

Miguel A. Corzo 

Joonyul Kim 

David Martin Landers 

Michael James Roelf 

Engineering Technology 
Adrian H. Abbate 
Steven James Barbera 
Thomas James Birk 
Russell Carlton Carter 
Michael Robert Crews 
Patrick M. Cummings 
Christopher Meier Denny 
Michael James Fickes 
Kenneth Stanley Field 
Robert Edward Fitzpatrick Jr. 
Peter James Garbe 
Ciro Primo Giunta Jr. 
Wendell Chip Roy Hart 
Melanie Eunice Hawran 
Robert Joe Jr. 
James Bryan Kley 
David Bradwell Knaupp 
Douglas Robert Konkright 
Norman J. Lane 
Arturo J. Madril 
James William Merritt 
Alan Todd Myrick 
Robert David Pallini 
Tim A. Piganell 
Glenn A. Pont 
Michael Richard Ramos 



Christopher Joseph Reis 
Cuyler H. Richards 
Bryan L. Roberts 
Rodney Craig Severn 
John Scott Shawver 
David Howard Talmage 
Orville Edward Teel III 
Kenneth Dean Trujillo 
David Elliot Usem 
Arthur S. Villalobos 
Charles H. von Beck 
Wray Glenn Wiley 
Taeheum Yun 

Industrial Technology 
Gregory J. Arnold 
Robert Michael Bamrick 
Scott Joseph Basile 
Jeffrey Mark Bradshaw 
Richard Waniel Bratt 
Sumate Chanjarasvichai 
David Lawrence Helson 
Darius William Johnson 
Mark F. LaBlanc 
Ronald Wayne Marcus Jr. 
Paul Allen McCauley 
James Mark Pappas Jr. 
Tim A. Piganell 
Francis Anthony Portuesi 
Jeanne Marie Rissi 
John Fredrick Schmadeke 
Wayne Fielder Slocum 
Jeffrey Robert Soltis 
George T. Vanderwalker 
Donna Rae Wildey 
Russell Lee Woodmancy 
Elizabeth Anne Wyckoff 
Edward Wayne Yue 

Manufacturing Engineering Technology 
Samuel Adeboye Idowu 
Dawn Rachel Sanders 



BACHELOR OF ARTS 

Art 

Carol J.P. Berg 
Summer Blanchard 
Genevieve Marie Boulihan 
Martha Chipman 
Linden Jon Keiffer 
William Thomas Meyer III 
Susanne Mercier Pickering 
Michael Thomas Rendahl 
Karyn Leslie Womack 

Dance 

Kathryn Anne Buerger 
Dorothy Alexandra Orr 
Priscilla Joyce Whatcott 

Music 

Dawn Annette Kerlin 

Toi-Ann Quek 

Theatre 

Marcy Helaine Chaiken 
John Philip Doyle 
Traci Elizabeth Langston 
Trilde E. Lee 
Brenda Ann Mason 
Gregory Thomas Orson 
Deanna Leigh Price 



BACHELOR OF FINE ARTS 

Art 

Saundra Arellano 
Ann -Marie Brady 
Sandra Margaret Brooks 
Patty Ann Brownlee 
Michael Joseph Dailey 
Holly Beth Davis 
Jay Mitchell Dougherty 
Stacey Lee Evans 
Cassandra Lyn Forbes 
Eva-Marie Gaupel 
Julie A. Henzerling 
Wayne Charles Hulgin 
Cynthia Dawn Jason 
Glendon Edwin Jones 
Nancy Ann Lazarevich 
Signe Lindquist 
Ray Oliver Medhus 
James Kevin Mumaugh 
Michael Vemon Shebek 
Daphyn Rapp Shurr 
Marjorie Lee Simpson 
Patricia Mary Steele 
Tom Apirak Tavee 



Andrew K. Weed 

Dance 

Kathrine Denae Buren 

Theatre 

Chris Thomas Carter 
David Leslie Gardner 
Eva Elizabeth Kovacs 
Gregory H. Stainton 

BACHELOR OF MUSIC 

Art Performance 
Michael Wayne Cook 
Richard Michael Dable 
Peter Luther Press 
Robert Jennings Rathmell 

Choral-General Music 
Mary M. Byers 
Brian Curtis Davis 
Suzanne Renee DeWeese 
Brenda L. Spalt 

Music Therapy 
Victoria Anne Cipolla 
Jody Marie Gaskill 
Mary Ellen Goldenetz 

Theory and Composition 
Timothy Gerard Salem 



BACHELOR OF ARTS 

Anthropology 
Janeth M. Klingler 
Richard C. Nees 
Jay Alfred O'Sullivan 
Derek Neil Priebe 
Jeffrey Louis Putzi 

Asian Languages 
Naomi Miyasaka 
Marion Hugh Park 
Holly Suzanne Young 

Chemistry 

Jeffrey Mark McEarchem 
Ronald A. Pina 
Catherine M. Schanz 
Maureen Ann Sweeney 
Timothy Zaludek 

Economics 
Craig James Ballard 
Phillip Raymond Havatone 
Edmundo E. Hidalgo 
Charles S. Hopkins 
Peter James Lahey 
John Quintero Montero 
Nancy Carol Short 
Robert Todd Young 

English 

Robyn May Abelman 
Matthew James Cary 
Lisa Marie Coleman 
Charles Patrick Coyle 
William Henry Daly IV 
Richard E. Doughton Jr. 
Kimberly Sue Eichenauer 
Kimberly England 
Laura Ann Fritz 
Ellen Froustis 
Linda Ellen Gleason 
Jamie Lynn Greene 
Kenneth Brian Heaton 
Lynn Patricia Kenney 
Laura Kathleen Lovato 
Robert David Lozier 
Carolyn Alice Mills 
Juliette Ranae Minor 
Elizabeth Marie Ncube 
Jean Ellen Pribbeno 
Lisa Ann Riley 
Dana L. Rose 
Christopher David Soto 
Victoria Squirieri 
Richard Jay Waples 
Paula Ann Williams 
Jeffrey Conrad Yehle 

Family Resources and Human 
Development 
Bridget Ann Lannon 
JoAnn Del-Colle Schmidt 

French 

Michael Bemstein 

Jacques Edward Orces 



Michelle Jeanne Petter 
Stacey Paige Rappaport 
Tonya Leigh Schulz 
Reuben Vasquez-Naranjo 

Geography 

Angelika Monika Rose 

German 

John Thomas Houchins 

History 

Ana Maria Acosta 
James Fabris Altfeltis 
Kenneth T. Bulahan 
Raymond Edward Chavez 
Daniel Claude Cole 
Richard Patrick Donnelly 
Michael Anderson Dunlap 
Timothy Josph Gauthier 
David Jess Gifford 
Karen Elizabeth Guidera 
James Patrick Hernandez 
Brian J. Hood 
Myrtle Joan Humphreys 
John Lee Jacquemart 
Michelle Irene Johnson 
Shawn Patrick Kelly 
Elizabeth Marie Ncube 
Julie Ann Pegler 
Melissa Guevara Peralta 
Darren E. Peterson 
Ruben Arevalo Quezada 
Virginia M. Samaniego 
Mae Jennifer Shores 
Ann R. Spalding 
Jill Mary Sullivan 
John Mike Warren 
June McClure Zupancic 

Home Economics 
Esther Aurora Slate 

Humanities 
Stacey Lyn Barbee 
Stacy Marie Clements 
Leslie Ann Dupone 
Doris Alexanderson Knauss 
Mariam Hallema Levert 
Debra Shannon Munn 
Tara Elizabeth Murray 
Anne Recker Warren 
Julie Anne Weissman 

Mathematics 
Renuka Arjun Ahuja 
Kerry Quintin Lee 
Cary Renee Leonard 
Pedro Antonio Simpson 

Philosophy 

Jami Lynn Anderson 
Micheal Sean Bolton 
Jonathan Sandor Marsh 

Political Science 
Lori Ann Baniszewski 
Lisa Christine H. Bayne 
Lorraine Beilan 
Catherine Elizabeth Cook 
Marco Antonio Cordero Jr. 
Steven James Davis 
H. John DeLugt 
Kelly Beth Dick 
Claire Elizabeth Dickson 
Angela Renee Felix 
Ian Alexander Forbes 
William E. Garcia 
Paul Daniel Gardea 
Scott Adam Guess 
Dean Ilijasic 
John Franklin Jaqua IV 
Douglas M. Jennings 
Leah Nicole Landrum 
Maryellen Maldonado 
Michele Helen McCarthy 
Donna Ruth Niichel 
Beverley Claire Norton 
Larry Wayne Pierson Jr. 
Johanna M. Preiser 
Beverly Karen Simmons 
Karyn Lynne Sterling 
Nathaniel Dwight Scott 
Dennis Edward Sullivan 
B. Kim Thwaits 
Theresa Trinidad Trujillo 
Natalie Marie Vietor 
Maria Lynn Williams 
Michael Elias Ziton 
Paulina Zlojutro 

Psychology 



Joyce Marie Stohner Antonio 
Sharon Elizabeth Butler 
Kevin James Devlin 
Michael David Garcia 
Astrid Margot Heathcote 
Kenneth Fredrick Huls 
Dennis Arthur Kramer 
Jessica Christine Lowman 
Jamie Dee Stecher 
Sue Leah Tickman 

Religious Studies 
Stephen Robin Johnson 
Barbara Jane Mitchell 

Russian 

Robert Daid Bailey 
Lizabeth Rohovit 
Daniel Phillip Secklin 

Sociology 

Patricia Ann Griffin 
Leonor Hidalgo 
Elizabeth Ann Marquardt 
Jennifer Ann Monnier 
Jennifer Lynn Silver 
Leslie Jane Steffes 

Spanish 

Alejandro Cortazar 

Paulina Reyna Crewse 

Joan Louise Curtis 

Kenneth C. DeGroff 

Marietta Eloisa Franulic Rodriquez 

Anna Marie Kinn 

Margaret Mary McChesney 

Cynthia Rae Peterson 

John A. Urtuzuastegui 

Jeanne Elizabeth Ziebell 



BACHELOR OF SCIENCE 

Biology 

Terry Lee Burleaud 
Mary Elizabeth Eggers 
Estelle Rhonda Farrell 
Patricia Diane Gallagher 
Gary Ian Gallicano 
Mark Joseph Gettleman 
James M. Kurbat 
Kely Sue Moffat 
Matthew W. Mustain 
Karen Susan Olden 
Rey Rayco Palop 
Julie Karen Peterson 
Matthew Austin Runyon 
Michele Scialdone 
Maxwell Thomas 
Paula M. Watkins 
Beverly J. Wu 

Botany 

Stephen McRae Jones 

George Robert Petrit III 

Chemistry 

Gregg Michael Curry 

Terrence Kenneth Daly 

Computer Science 
Marcia Joy Messner 
Wayland William Moncrief 
R. Brian Pickett 
Jerome David Seibert 
David Charles Silver 

Economics 

Richard Morales Aldrete 
Marilyn Lea Archbold 
Ann Elizabeth Auelmann 
William Martin Barraugh 
Michelle Marie Boyer 
Elliot Evans Brown 
Timothy Peter Bun- 
Vincent Lee Calufetti 
Christy Ann Carazo 
Brian Joseph Carlin 
Andrew Patrick Clark 
Lisa Ann Dawson 
Andrea Deneen DeFalco 
Colleen Anne Dougherty 
Bret D. Hesner 
Paul Albert Galle 
Anthony Girgenti 
David Ira Greenholtz 
Michael Philip Grieve 
Michele Atherton Heindel 
Mark S. Hennin 
Thomas Allen Hext 
Richard Michael Jabara 
Teresa Rhonda Jones 



u 1 t$a*K&4*tce*Ke*U 



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mmm 



mEMT 



Ruta Elena Kvedaras 
Steven Michael Laine 
Kenneth Eric Lako 
Michael Edward LaMartin 
Brad David Larson 
Michelle Lazovich 
Randall Scott Lehman 
Michele Marie Mallory 
Brian Douglas Massingale 
William James McKenzie 
Susan Elaine McMaster 
Harold Thomas McNamara 
Sean Liverpool Mohr 
Jon T. Neumann 
Dina Louise Nieri 
Jeffrey Samuel Obedin 
Troy Van Orr 
Daniel Curtis Rempp 
■ William Lee Retin 
Mitchell Scott Rind 
Richard Thomas Rushing 
Mark Daniel Schmitt 
Naci Ann Schuld 
Scott David Sedgwick 
Allan Loren Shapiro 
Nancy Lee Shettko 
Matthew Allen Thraen 
David Thomas Valentine 
John Paul Walker 
Erik C. Westgaard 
Douglas Nei White Jr. 
Patrick James Wiele 
Richard C. Williams Jr. 
Mei-Ling Wong 

Family Resources and Human 

Development 

Janice Ellen Babb 

Jill L. Cooke 

Robin Dale Marie Winter Day 

Leslee Kauilani Doll 

Gretch°n Marie Englert 

Lori Ann Erickson 

Kristen Elizabeth Galey 

Milton Garfield Harrison Jr. 

Karen Ann Jochum 

Heidi Lisa Londen 

Sheri Lyn Love 

Candace Marie 

Rosanne Tonya Marquez 

Kimberly Ann McCormick 

Geneva Suzanne Meier 

Anita Jean Petitti 

Wendy Inez Schooth 

Leslie Ann Schrack 

Pamela Lynn Tiemey Steenhoek 

Geography 
Felix J. Bolinski 
Karick Martin Brown 
Steven Thomas Bruffy 
Rodney Lee Clements 
Claudia M. Cook-Larson 
Gregory Paul Davies 
James Eric Edmanson 
George E. Farris Jr. 
John Garland Finnan 
Kenneth J. Gatt 
Paul A. Kent 
Laura Ann Lobig 
Christopher Dale Murphy 
Hans Daivd Nilsson 
Kamyar Pezeshki 
Samantha Ann Rowley 
Jennifer Marie Sanders 
Todd William Tipton 

Geology 

Gordon M. Moore 
Daniel Edward Segerman 
Thomas H. Walker 

Health Science 

Michael Anthony Aranda 

Dawn M. Bames -Goodrich 

Lisa Lynn Hahn 

Jeffrey Dale Lehman 

History 

Kelly Rene Brady 
Charles N. Gabrean II 
Conald R. Gallagher Jr. 
Robert P. Horn 
Gary Lee Hotchkiss 
Darrel Scott Jackson 
Michael Robert Jaeger 
Joseph Ronald Lis 
Patrick Thomas Ludwig 
Timothy E. O'Neil 

Home Economics 
Susanne Marie Cornell 



Stephanie Lynn Costi 
Brooke Ann Cundiff 
Tracy Lynn Fisher 
Denise Arlyn Honig 
Kathleen Marie Joch 
Pamela Joanne Joyce 
Amy Marie Koemer 
Janey K. Newhouse 
Meloney Lenora Nunez 
Pamela Gale Petterborg 
Patricia Ann Sadler 
Jodie Lee Starr 
Debra Lynne Thomas 

Mathematics 
Oscar P.S. Bonakdar 
Guillermo Ceballos 
Stephanie Ferguson 
Hiroshi Fujinaga 
George John Georgoussis 
Diane Harriet Golat 
Byron Keith Green 
Leopold Noel Green 
Shannon Griffin Hamner 
Carol Lynn Lawrence 
Andre L. Mackey 
William Frank McBrayer 
Ruth Marie Reichl 
Joseph F. Rowitsch 
Nicholas Sekreta 
Todd C. Williams 

Microbiology 
Mark S. Adamowicz 
Melanie Kae Beikman 
Brett William Fischer 
Keith Alan Ford 
Anette May Galang 
Scott Lee Hofer 
Rose Anna Matson 
James Edwin Maynard Jr. 
Thomas Wayne McFarland 
Jill Noel Royer 
John Edward Wertz 
David Harold Wright 

Physical Education 
Bryan Lee Bananto 
Jacilyn Michelle Belzner 
Melanie S. Bursack 
Marsha Ann Cain 
Ann Fisk Dallas 
Jennifer Anne DiMartini 
Michaela Christiana Dye 
Mona Maureen Escapite 
Jamie Lynn Fioramonti 
Melissa Marie Forster 
Lori Lee Fraser 
Joni Marie Hancock 
Pamela Sue Hollett 
Chad A. Howard 
Natalie E. Hunt 
Stephen Michael Leonard 
Milan Mitich 
Laurie Lee Moody 
Shamona Helen Mosley 
Kelly Lynn Nobley 
Lillian Susan Overturf 
Melissa M. Phillips 
Teresa Jane Reynolds 
Edward Louis Rodriguez 
Dana L. Rose 
Christine Lynn Ryan 
Jose Aurelio Saucedo 
Thomas Richard Schwagart 
Carol Ann Selman 
Margaret Ann Stewart 
Rebbecca S. Szalwinski 
Robert Gary Tessel 
Jay Eric Wagner 
Hamid Yahyapour 

Physics 

Gregory Scott Allen 
Kevin Austin Brown 
Douglas Kent Garday 
John Snell Jacob 
Gerald William Niebur 
Daniel Sam Tsatskin 
Mark Richard Wood 

Political Science 
Scott William Altman 
Kelly Ann Antonecchia 
Kevin Charles Best 
John A. Biven HI 
Leslie Anne Burbank 
James Charles Carman 
Brian B. Cekoric 
Craig Graehl Cooley 
Leslie Michelle Day 
Ray G. Delgado 



Christopher Michael Eme 
Rian Patric Everhart 
Joe A. Ferrusi 
Joseph C. Fleenor 
William Anthony Frazier 
Timothy Perry Free 
Steve j. Froustis 
Fredric Walter Gaudet 
Michael Stephen Griffin 
Gino L. Gutierrez 
Joseph W. Harvey 
W. Erik Haukland 
David Brian Heidorn 
Rany Scott Hill 
Terri Lynn Hoffman 
Eric Lee Jeffery 
Mark A. Kushinsky 
James Joseph Lawler 
Richard C. Lawson Jr. 
Carol Jean Lokare 
Mark Thomas Nault 
David Byron O'Connor 
Shane Howard Pavitt 
Stephanie Joy Pellar 
Robert Joseph Pellegrini 
Laura Marie Rush 
John Joseph Sale 
Gail Anne Sater 
Valerie Ann Shaw 
D.M. Shoemaker 
Edward LaMar Tanner 
Humphrey Uche Umuolo 
Peter E. Vallejo 
Matthew Todd Wrhel 
Richard Don Zimmermann 

Psychology 
Daniel J. Allen 
David Jay Assyd 
David Alan Bandelin 
Corey Scott Bleich 
Scott Alan Boeck 
Robert Wade Brandimore 
Cindy Lee Buchler 
Steven George Cacossa 
Vincent Lee Calufetti 
Joel Turner Cottrell 
Paul Cregut 
Jona C. Davis 
Thomas William Dawson 
Sharon Rose Engelhardt 
Michelle Anne Fekas 
Kitty Suzanne Felker 
Deanna Lynn Graff 
Gregory Neil Harvey 
Pamela Gail Hefley 
Julia Anne Holcomb 
Pamela Amelia Homer 
Rhonda D. Jennings 
Nancee Anne Kuykendall 
Jo Ann McCormick 
Ranee G. Meyers 
Kevin Edward Moler 
Stacy L. Moss 
Edward W. Nesbit 
Dale Edward Norton 
Barbara L. Odom 
Gretchen Gail Olson 
Katherine Ann Perron 
Lisa Ann Plaza 
Shirley Lynn Reimer 
Randall Curt Rice 
Kent Allan Rittschof 
Beth Rene Roepack 
Barbara G. Ruska 
Kristin J. Schillereff 
Geoffrey Car Schoeneman 
Jerome David Seibert 
Francis Xavier Skurpat 
Jeffery S. Spencer 
Kathryn Jean Tjas 
Rami! Paolo Valeros 
April Neola Younker 

Radiology 

Catherine Barbara Malone 

Sociology 
Syed Najib Albar 
Kathryn Jill Allen 
Diana Baca 
Rick Baltzell 
Andrea Dianne Bildstin 
Steven John Bounds 
Mark Howard Budavich 
Stephen Mathhew Casolari 
Paula Jean Collins 
John Douglas Confer 
Todd Michael Corcoran 
Stacey Monique Denny 
Melinda Mareie Dorethy 
richard Charles Duran 
Barbara Todd Emert 



Mark Francis Eperjesy 
Robert Daniel Finnegan 
Ellen Y. Fyfe 
Conine Susan Gahan 
Guy Russell Gardner 
Alvin J. Gates 
Laura Lee Green 
Peter Edward Hans 
Timothy Allen Held 
Sharice Edell Heller 
Mark David Henderson 
James Peter Houlis 
Susan Maureen Johnson 
Pete Scott Kaatz 
Christina Ann Lowrey 
Cynthia Anne Lynch 
Thomas Kenneth Lynch Jr. 
Christine Jeanine Martin 
Monique Alison Mellor 
Kevin John Murillo 
Blake A. Nielsen 
Donna Ruth Niichel 
Jeffrey Johnson Nimtz 
Cynthia Eileen Osuch 
Stuart E. Pa m 
Teri Lee Phillips 
Jeffrey Todd Prock 
Brian Philip Reilly 
Jeffrey David Samuelson 
Sue Karen Santiago 
Michael Anthony Savoia 
Susan L. Schyving 
Anthony Allen Smith 
Bradley David Smith 
Suzanne Nicole Smith 
Tommy David Somenek 
Peter Adam Stern 
Robert Lee St. John 
Susan P. Thompson 
Pamela Sue Tippin 
Eric Jon Trevino 
John Lee Wade Jr. 
Linda Dawn Weinstein 
Michael Ira Weiss 
Carlos B. Williams 
Terry Thomas Woods 

Speech and Hearing Science 
Sylvia Blue Spruce 
Lisa D. Friedman 
Susan Ann Green 
Jennifer L. Legg 
Rebecca M. Dahlman 
Gwendolyn Ann McKee 
Gary John Overson 
Leslie Roberta Rather 
Tamy S. Schwegman 
Cheryl Anne Smith 

Wildlife Biology 
Brian E. Bagley 
Chris D. Bagnoli 
Gary King Helseth 
Penelope Anne Oteri 
William David Partridge 
Margaret Mary Peterson 
Larry Devin Skinner 

Women's Studies 
Sonya Elena Hall 
Laura Ann Slevin 

Zoology 

Holly Renee Downs 
Jill Christina Johnson 
Sondra Danica Larson 
Jerry Michael McCauley 
Bruce Gerard Oothout 
Penelope Anne Oteri 
Julie Karen Peterson 
Stephan James Schoech 
Brenda Mae Spraggins 
Kathleen Suzanne Winters 



BACHELOR OF SCIENCE IN 
NURSING 

Catherine Z. Akbari 
Kris Lori Allingham 
Karen Marie Aslakson 
Bettina Ann Bickel 
Joan Ruth Blythe 
Joette M. Bober 
Sylvia Borchardt 
Susan Rene Boyd 
Paula Elizabeth Brown 
Rhonda Kay Brown 
Sammi Lou Dietrich 
Kathleen M. Duncan 
Pamela Lea Edens 
Lorraine Marquez Eiler 



Rebecca Ann Ergenbright 

Tammy Jo Faeth 

Heidi Jeanne Fischer 

Kelly Ann Gallagher 

Cynthia Irene Gomez 

Kimberly Ann Hagerman 

Alissa Suzanne Hartwick 

Kathleen Ann Hick 

Debra Lynn Hodson 

Lenore Sellers Hoehl 

Linda Lou Holland 

Jay P. Huntington 

Cathleen Marie Jochim 

Kelly M. Kanaan 

Kristen L. King 

Susan Kathryn Kirchoff 

Sherry Ganser Koch 

Anita Maurice Koesters 

Donna Jean Kratz 

Carol A. Labedz 

Emmaline Lalo 

Renee Sue LeBeau 

Roberta Harbinson Matlaga 

Suzanne Carroll Melore 

Cheryl Anne Monaco 

Dorothy Elizabeth Moore 

Nicole Herbert Morse 

Jill Ann Murphy 

Delissa Anne Navarette 

Ruth Ann Neuberger 

Florence Ann Nothum 

Lisa Marie Notte 

Kelley Kaye O'Brien 

Lorraine Marie Olivas 

Grace Delfina Ortega 

Janet Lynn Oscarson 

Melissa Marie Parra 

Divya Patel 

Nancy Jean Kloft Pineda 

Lisa Cristina Ramey 

Lois Ann Rounds 

Elena Sorrentino-Flocco 

Michele A. Spencer 

Janine Ann Stump 

Hazel Martha Thomas 

Sharon Ann Utendorf 

Michaeline Echo Vogel 

Deborah Eileen Weller 

Theresa Diane Wilson 

Heidi Susan Messinger Wiltbank 

Colette Frances Wright 

Jenifer Constance Zak 



BACHELOR OF ARTS 

Broadcasting 
Carrie L. Ahl 
Shawn Michael Bellamak 
Veronica Lynne Brancheau 
Christine M. Broderick 
Eve Katherine Chaikin 
Linda L. Coldiron 
Don Michael Curran 
Scott Christopher Davis 
Lori Terese Erlandson 
Scott william Ford 
Schawn Patricia Gathers 
Alys Leann Garry 
Danica Janine Goodman 
Heather H. Jordan 
Lynn Kalectaca 
David James Kruglinski 
Melinda J. Lewis 
Howell J. Malham Jr. 
Craig Robert Marshall 
Laurel Erin McCarty 
Joan Therese McKenna 
Katherine Alexandra Mericas 
Susan Murphy Mortell 
Jonathan Thomas Murray 
Leslie Louise Rippberger 
Patricia A. Robb-Buccola 
Diana M. Rodriguez 
Amy Joan Schwelling 
Stephen Cabrera Soto 
Matthew Randolph Suttles 
Stanton John Tang 
Bradford S. Wilbur 
Nicole Marie Zuchetto 

Communication 
Dominic John Acquista 
Lina Veronica Alvarez 
Louis Anthony Aranda 
Tisa Marie Armendarez 
Thomas Cecil Bamwell 
Joseph Michael Baselice 
Jill A. Bednar 
Karen L. Blandini 
Michelle Lynn Bleyenberg 
Michelle Blockey 
Jean Catherine Bloyer 



(^4H*H€KCe*H€HP~^Y^f U 



Angela Bonacci 
Neil Alan Borque 
Bobby Bums 
Robert Richard Caldwell 
Christina C. Cardenas 
Stacy K. Clawson 
Dawn L. Clegg 
Daniel John Cole 
Catherine Dana Collier 
Vemola Edna Collins 
John Gerard Connell 
Janelle Marie Dessaint 
Geronimo Diaz 
John Scott Dirks 
Lauren DeAnne Dopp 
Julie Anne Duffy 
Daryle Brett Dutton 
Kara Rochelle Edwards 
Elise Joy Ely 
Bruce Robert Engel 
Vonda Kay Eshelman 
Paul Scott Felix 
Michael Anthony Finelli 
Sherree Renee Foutz 
Elizabeth Jane Frandrup 
Mary Beth Gammon 
Cynthia Lynn Garthe 
Mikael Ann Gavin 
Claudia Michelle Gaynes 
Kellie Anne George 
Kim Maria Gillis 
Cheryl Eileen Hansen 
Kevin A. Harrison 
Christina Ann Hughes 
Marjorie Jackson 
Jodi Kay Johnston 
Shelly Rebecca Jones 
Tania Irene Kalia 
Michael Harris Karp 
Nichole Chrystie Kasapis 
Tod Alan Keltner 
Leta Kae Kravig 
Patrice Ann Krznarich 
Melissa Ann Kunde 
George Edward Kuntz 
Maryann Teresa La Gue 
Christine Rita Malone 
Scott R. Mason 
Eric Scott Matz 
David E. McLernon 
Rick George Medina 
Pamela Alyce Mirassou 
Mary Ruth Molin 



Cheryl Ann Moore 
Courtenay Leigh Newman 
Stephanie Lynn Palmer 
Margit Sandra Pearson 
Djuana Dawn Reed 
Stephen Joseph Remy 
Douglas Burgess Rhoades 
Benjamin Alexander Ridge 
Tiffany Ann Riegel 
Mark H. Sagan 
Donald Paul Schween 
Michael Ross Simmons 
Stacey Lynn Slifer 
Cien Hiatt Thwaite 
Terri Lynn Tuttle 
Monica Therese Vernon 
Lisa A. Vitale 

Journalism 

Marjorie Eileen Babcock 
Victor M. Barajas 
Charles L. Billingsley 
Raymond Earl Brown 
Liza Regina Connaughton 
Gregg Neal Elkin 
Beverly Ann Gomez 
Carol Ann Green 
James Lee Gregory 
Melissa J. Ho wells 
Rebecca Lynn Jahn 
Gina Sarah Jimenez 
Teresa Lynn Kuhn 
Thuan Thi Tu Le 
Toni Lynn Maccarone 
Terri A. McCormick 
Carolyn Ellen Pye 
Daniel Herbert Richards 
Patti Lynn Schmautz 
Susan Elizabeth Schuman 
Shawna M. Stride 
Alexis Lynn Tougas 



BACHELOR OF SCIENCE 

Broadcasting 
Eva Maureen Bowen 
Devon Elise Diedrich 
Carla Marie DiGiovine 
Laurel Anne Figueroa 
Lori Sue Friedman 
Damian Michael Greenberg 
Colleen Anne Gunderson 



Jeffrey Evan Hamilton 
Lauren Michele Kaplan 
James Joseph Martin 
Gordon H. Nobriga Jr. 
Matthew Henry Thornton 
Damn Paul Woley 

Communication 
Patricia Ann Altman 
Suzanne Armintrout 
Brian O'Neil Barry 
Carlos Rafael Bartolomei 
John Wesley Bord 
Kathy Annette Cocca 
Julie Cramblet 
Shannon Lynn Duncan 
Bret Wayne Foster 
Randy Michael Goldberg 
Carey William Graves 
Charles Carl Graves 
William Randall Guttery 
Sally Ann Hilton 
Douglas Howlett 
Kim Anne Huenecke 
Dave Teruo lnoshita 
Robert E. Jeney 
Jerry Allan Jensen 
Steven Scott Johns 
Tracey Mary Lutz 
Vivian Valencia McRae 
Janice Ann Medve 
Dean Theodore Meyer 
Michael Robert Mulvihill 
Trish Ann O'Brien 
Theresa M. O'Halloran 
Tei L. O'Hara 
Kimberley Hope Perham 
Jeff T. Phipps 
David B. Prentiss 
Christina F. Ramirez 
Cheryl Lynn Ratkowski 
Stephen Mark Rhone 
Gregory Michael Sederis 
Mary Catherine Slogar 
John H. Soch 
Gary Fredrick Sweet 
Lela Udall Tingey 
Linda Catherine Traczyk 
Lisa Lynn Trent 

Journalism 

SJill Bishop Adair 
Sherry Anne Arpaio 



Kevin De'Ron Fuller 
Catherine Marie Magoffin 
Sanja Malinovic 
David Richard Miller 
Kimberly Anne Mounts 
Lydia Florence Nadolny 
Kylee Anne Schroeder 
Stephen A. Stuart 
Luann Kay Tyrrell 

Justice Studies 
Peter Charles Adrian 
Francisco Javier Alcocer 
Joseph Anthony Angelini Jr. 
Elena Renee Baca 
Jacqueline Mary Biskupski 
Frank Ernest Bracamonte 
Sandra L. Brown 
Clay Buron Cameron 
Cosntance E. Casillas 
Frank Leobardo Castaneda 
Kevin Robert Coinman 
James William Collins 
Christine Marie Daleiden 
Robert Anthony DeAndrea 
Geronimo Diaz 
Christopher A.B. duPassage 
Brian Joseph Eagan 
Mary Katherine Foster 
Patricia Alice Fuller 
Ignacio Galindo 
Kristine Marie Gibbons 
M. Joy Gordon 
Michael Richard Greene 
Dana Lynne Guess 
jana Sue Gunn 
Michele Joy Hanigsberg 
Thomas A. Hontz 
Steven Clark Lee 
Bridget Rose Lopez 
Kurt Satoru Lundguest 
Margaret Ann Maley 
Daniel Scott McKeever 
Heidee Eileen Pope McMillin 
Robin L. McNutt 
Kevin Arthur Merkel 
Kellie Rose O'Brien 
James Boyd Palmer 
Peter Dante Piazza 
Paige Rene Pooler 
Steven Lloyd Raether 
Glenn Lee Robinson 
Nicole Rene Roice 



Susan Rachael Seidler 
Sydney Joi Selby 
Edward Pace Shoemaker 
Steven Arthur Sodell 
Sharon Ruth Solloway 
Elizabeth Jane Stalford 
Lisa Rae Steiner 
Benjamin Ralph Troglia 
James F. Wagner 
Mary Kathryn Walker 
Stella Lynn Willcutt 
Robert Henry Winter Jr. 

Recreation 
Julie Abramson 
Denise M. Chiate 
Kelly Dunagan 
Michael A. Garlin 
Raquel Dolores Gutierrez 
Aide Nohemi Haldeman 
Karen Hillary Joseph 
Debra Ann Kitzul 
Mary Margaret Klein 
Katrina Marie Mattemess 
Rene Nanette Mifflin 
Amy Theresa Moseley 
Joel Lee Nelson 
Kimberly Anne Pint 
Patricia L. Prather 
Joan Kay Robovosky 
Leslie Elizabeth Shenko 
Sharyl Sue Strandberg 
Karen Wertheimer 



BACHELOR OF SOCIAL WORK 

Morlene S. Cooper-Wells 
Gary Charles Gallucci 
Virginia Louise Hall 
Rosemary Lynn Halsey 
Helen Akers Johnson 
Jodi Michelle Kilmer 
David LaVelle Massey 
Delois McCartney 
Malia C. Michaeledes 
Lisa Carol Outwater 
Lorelie Rose Sawruk 
Dana Noel Scott-Marlowe 
Sharon Lynn Zellmer 




rian O'Mahone 



Clapping their hands for th* 
College of Public Programs is Jod 
Lummers and Dana Leonard. Grad| 
uates look forward to meeting \ 
with friends and families after th« 
ceremony. 



t ?9gg 




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riatt O'Mahottey 



(j?4*H*H€HC&i.€Mt < 



INDEX 



/M 



Abbadessa, Charles Mario 464 
Abbasi, Rais 348 
Abbarc, Adrian H 470 
Abdel-Hafez, Mohamcd Abdalta 466 
Abdullah, Hayati 348 
Abdulrahman, Toufic Imad 466 
Abeele, Evelyne Vanden 335 
Abel, Lynne 218, 273, 348 
Abeles, Michelle C 461 
Abelman. Robyn May 470 
Abcrle, Rex 257 
Abert, Karl 339 
Abes, David 336 
AbgraJJ, Dennis 348 
Abou-Mathkour, Mohammed Mostafa 

462 
Abraham, Barry Alan 467 
Abraham, Daniel Emil 468 
Abraham, Randy 320, 388 
Abraham, Todd 342 
Abrahamson, Anne Hilary 461 
Abrams, David Robert 343, 463 
Abrams, Lisa Aileen 465 
Abramson, Julie 472 
Abrego, Monica Matilde 469 
Abruscato, Anne Marie 388 
Abruzzo, Lori Anne 467 
Accola.John 93, 348 
Ackel, Mark 348 
Ackermann, Debbie 273 
Ackers, Eric 343 
Acosta, Ana Maria 470 
Acosta, David Eugene 460 
Acosta, Lili 388 
Acquista, Dominic John 47 1 
Acuna, Francisco Javier 469 
Adair, Jill Bishop 472 
Adam, Antenor 263 
Adamo, B 237 
Adamowicz, Mark S 47 1 
Adams, Becky 335 
Adams, Chris 341 
Adams, Cloid 269 
Adams, David 277 
Adams, Grant Miller 460 
Adams, Gregory James 463 
Adams, Jeffrey Wayne 463 
Adams, Joe 194 
Adams, Kumen G 462 
Adams, Kurt 339 
Adams, Leland 388 
Adams, Lisa I 464 
Adams, Matt 340 
Adams, Philip 348 
Adams, Tommy 341, 388 
Adamson, Phyllis J 465 
Adanto, Robert 231 
Aday, Michelle 230 
Adelman, Mary B 468 
Adelmann, Dain 348 
Adickes, Marty 348 
Adickes, Mary Lou 468 
Adler, Beth 463 
Adler, Greg 341 
Adrian, Peter Charles 467, 472 
Agerter, Dena 235 
Agins, Joe 430 
Agnello, Rosa 348 
Agnick, Ted 236 
Agster, Jeff 337 
Aguirre, Herb 342 
Agwer, Wendy 388 
Agyagos, Frank 2 1 7 
Ahem, Donna 466 
Ahl, Carrie L 471 
Ahuja, Renuka Arjun 470 
Aiellojoe 341 
Akbari, Catherine Z 471 
Akers, Edward 226 
Akers, Lex 88, 89 
Akong, Scott 279 
Al-Katheer, Saleh A 466 
Al-Nassir, Fahad 244 
Al-Sirafi, Hamad Ibrahim 461 
Aladulhadi, Abdulhadi Mohammad 

466 
Alba, Jeff 341 
Alba, Lisa 5 
Albano, Gregory 269 
Albar, Syed Najib 47 1 
Albarez, Richard 218, 285 



Albcrs. Doug 34 1 
Alberts, Thomas Michael 467 
Albright, C 237 
Albright, Traci Jean 463 
AJby, Linda 388 
Alcocer, Francisco Javier 472 
Alcott, Christopher Courtney 463 
Alcrez, Rita 388 
Alcumbrac, Mana Ann 466 
Alderete, Cynthia 388 
Alderfer, Gino 338 
Aldilaijan, Farouq 388 
A Id red, Lisa Joanne 466 
AJdrete, Richard Morales 470 
Aldrich, Latricia Kay 461 
Aleisa, Waleed 348 
AJejandre, Mateo 246, 25 1 
Aleman, Roberta 348 
AJessio, Paul 342 
Alexander, Amber 2 1 7 
Alexander, Brenda 261 
Alexander, Lorelei 349 
Alexander, Nick 336 
Alfares, Hesham 349 
Alfaro, Veronica J 460 
Alford, Lori 218 
Alhabboubi, Samir Saud 466 
Alhalal, All Abbas 465 
Alhammad, Abdulazia A 461 
Ali-Adeeb, Roula 349, 469 
Alipaz, Carlos 349 
AJisky, Sander 388 
Aljasser, Ibrahim 349 
Alkhunaizi, Kefah A 465 
Allen, Barbara Mae 460 
Allen, Daniel 349, 469, 471 
Allen, Donna 388 
Allen, Gregory Scott 471 
Allen, Kathryn Jill 471 
Allen, Kelly 333 
Allen, Kristen 349 
Allen, Laura Sue 469 
Allen, Linda 247 
Allen, Ralph 349 
Allen, Rex 349 
Allen, Robert 336 
Allen, Rodney 349 
Allenoff, Peter A 461 
Alley, Christine 261 
Alley, Judy 261 
Allgire, Richard 267 
AHie, Scott Edward 466 
Allingham, Kris Lori 471 
Allison, Geri 467 
Allison, Sondri 465, 467 
Allison, Trevor 349 
Allworden, Brian von 235, 469 
Almaraz, Marcos 194 
Almeida, N De 238, 263 
Almendrol, David 267 
Almiro, Julie 333 
Almulhim, Fahad Ibrahim 461 
Alnaji, Adel 349 
Alneyeem, Mishary Suad 462 
Alonso, Dennis Paul 463 
Alsadig, Saeed Ali 461 
Alston, Thomas 253, 388 
Alsulaiman, Saeed Ali 462 
Altalalweh, Jamal 349, 469 
Altemus, Mary 349 
Altenburger, Pamela Lynn 463 
Alteri, Sandra Marie 465 
Altfeltis, James Fabris 470 
Altizer, Lisa 252 
Altman, Dave 340 
Altman, Patricia Ann 472 
Altman, Scott William 471 
Alto, Alyar 227 
Altobello, Joseph 468 
Altolaihy, Mohammed 388 
Altomare, Annette 349 
Alton, Dean 244 
Altury, Mario 287 
Alrwies, Nick 339 
AJvarado, Edwin Guillermo 469 
Alvarado, Laura Jean 462 
Alvarado, Linda Marie 460 
Alvarado, Luis Atilio 463 
Alvarez, Alan Troy 250 
Alvarez, Lina 349,471 
Alvic, Mike 343 
Alzahrani, Awad 388 
Alzakariya, Ali Hassan 461 
Amado, Theresa 263 
Amato, Elizabeth Ann 469 
Amavisca, Nora 461 
Amavisca, Raul Garcvia 462 
Ambri, Christopher 349 
Ames, John Douglass 465 
■'■■■■. 



Ami, Vanessa 230, 240 

Amjadi, Kamran 462 

Amjadi, Kcyvan 349 

Amjadi, Kimiya 234, 464 

Ammer, David 257 

Amodio, Tina 504 

Amodio, Toni 349 

Amorosi, Paul 261 

Ana, Fancis John 464 

Anaya, Antonio 389 

Anaya, Osvaldo 389 

Anchondo, Robert 250 

Anderegg, Lisa Joan 469 

Andersen, Chris 389 

Anderson, Amy Kathryn 460 

Anderson, B 237, 261 

Anderson, Brad Lee 465 

Anderson, Brett 341 

Anderson, C 237, 461 

Anderson, Creighton 341 

Anderson, Darren 236 

Anderson, Eric Michael 460, 465 

Anderson, Erika 246, 334, 389 

Anderson, James 338 

Anderson, Jami Lynn 470 

Anderson, Jason 389 

Anderson, Jay 283 

Anderson, Jennifer Christine 104,467 

Anderson, John 349, 389 

Anderson, Juli 335 

Anderson, Julie Jo 466 

Anderson, Keith S 461 

Anderson, Leslie 389, 503 

Anderson, Marcus Aranon 465 

Anderson, Matt 339 

Anderson, Nikki 253, 265 

Anderson, Noel 241 

Anderson, Stephanie 124 

Anderson, Thomas F 339, 463 

Anderssohn, Ted Herbert 469 

Andler, Patrick Anthony 465 

Ando, Masahiro 349 

Andres, Robin Sallis 463 

Andrew, Greg 341 

Andrews, Chad 343 

Andrews, Dana Paul 469 

Andrews, Gretchen Dee 467 

Andrews, Lisa 349 

Andrews, Nancy Kay 464 

Andrews, Scott 253, 265, 349, 462 

Andrus, Michelle 389 

Angelo, John 389 

Angelo, Linda Mary 465 

Angelo, Tony 342 

Angelone, John Anthony 461 

Anger, Diane Wolcott 460 

Anger, Kerry Lucille 46 1 

Angerami, Paul 259 

Angle, Jeff 339 

Angulo, Andrea Lee 460 

Ankomeus, Michael Kelly 463 

Annala, Lori 252 

Anshasi, Jamal 244 

Anspach, Amy 335 

Antal, Thomas 389 

Anthes, D 238, 261 

Anthony, Jill 236 

Antonecchia, Kelly Ann 471 

Antonelli, Francis A 463 

Antonio, Joyce 349, 470 

Antrim, Mary Joan 469 

Apel, Warren 234 

Apiceila, Louis 244, 342 

Appel, Josh 339 

Appelbee, Maggie 246, 335 

Applebaum, Julie Ann 463 

Apt, Jonathan 341, 389 

Aragon, Ramon James 466 

Arambula, Teresa C 468 

Aranda, Louis Anthony 471 

Aranda, Michael 349, 47 1 

Archbold, Marilyn 349, 470 

Archibald, Debra Kathleen 463 

Arellano, Saundra 470 

Arena, Tony 283 

Areyzaga, Richard 461 

Arison, Emily 333 

Ariyoshi, Mayumi 389 

Ark, M Van 238 

Armbrust, Richard Joseph 461 

Armendarez, Tisa Marie 471 

Armenia, Cynthia Louise 461 

Armintrout, Suzanne 472 

Armstrong, Bradley James 464 

Armstrong, Claire N 463 

Armstrong, Dusti 389 

Armstrong, Nelson William 466 

Armstrong, Rebecca Ann 462 

Armstrong, Sharlyn 332 



Armstrong, Tim 261 

Armstrong, Tom 341 

Arndt, Electra Ulrike 461 

Arnold, Ashley 333 

Arnold, Christy 216, 244, 349 

Arnold, Derek 259 

Arnold, Edward Henry 461 

Arnold, Gregory J 470 

Arnold, Juliebeth 244 

Arnoldussen, Bruce Michael 468 

Arnott, Diane 252 

Aroz, Manuel 250 

Arpaio, Sherry Anne 472 

Arriaga. Catherine 218 

Arriso, Audra 230 

Arthachinta, Benja 460 

Artopoeus, Carl Allen 460 

Arviso, Audra 223, 349 

Arvizu, Ralph 279, 349 

Ascoli, David John 462 

Ashbeck, Gerard Anton 464 

Ashby, Richard 342 

Ashenfleter, Randy 337 

Asher, Betty Turner 1 18 

Asht'ord, Brad 336 

Ashley, Chris M 281 

Ashmore, D 238 

Ashton, John 339 

Ashton, Joseph Richards 460 

Askins, Timothy Michael 464 

Aslakson, Karen Marie 471 

Asmus, Sydney 334 

Asplund, Kenneth Jon 460 

Asquith, Jennifet Gail 465 

Asquith, Joanne 333 

Assad, A 237, 285 

Assyd, David Jay 471 

Astle, Holly 313, 334 

Aten, Maureen Theisen 466 

Atiyeh, Abboud D 465 

Atkin, Joanne Stotts 461 

Atkins, Donna 389 

Atkinson, Mingo 95 

Atsumi, Edith Yoriko 460 

Atz, Kimberly 265 

Audet, MicheUe Beverly 460 

Audorff, Dennis 349 

Auelmann, Ann Elizabeth 470 

Auerbach, David 124, 194 

Auerbach, Jeff 341 

Augustine, Diane 460 

Augustine, Tracey Maria 463 
Auld, Chris 263 
Aulicino, Claude Michael 460 
Aulozzi, Susan Marie 461 
Ault, Cindy Ann 469 
Aupperle, Troy Aaron 463 
Ausley, Gregory Thomas 465 
Ausman, Ellen Marie 464, 467 
Austerman, Rusty Dean 463 
Austin, Lucia Melania 464 
Austin, PhylUis 127 
Austin, Stephen 105, 285 
Avant, Gregory Lee 468 
Averett, Todd 253, 349 
Avery, Lori 227 
Avila, Marco 286, 389 
Avins, Alan 349 
Awadey, Geoffrey 339 
Axcell, Dennis Dean 462 
Axe, Stacey 311, 334 
Axelrod, Eric 340 
Ayers, John 340 
Ayers, L Amu 350 
Ayers, Michael 350 
Aymil, MicheUe 350, 470 
Ayres, Vicki Lee 463 
Azer. Steve 234, 292 




Baab, Robert Mark 466 
Baardsen, Chris 279 
Baba, Lisa 94 
Babb, Janice Ellen 471 
Babbage, Mark 272 
Babcock, Marjorie Eileen 472 
Babcok, Brenda Lee 460 
Baber, Bill 124, 234 
Babyar, Rob 271, 350 
Baca, Dennis 236 
Baca, Diana 471 



Baca, Elena Renee 472 

Baca, Joey 389 

Bacci, Pam 335 

Bach, Amy 350 

Bach, Julie Sheryl 467 

Bachi, Ewedy J 469 

Bachler, Richard George 461 

Bachour, Samir Marc 463 

Bachrach, Laura 467 

BackJund, Carl 219 

Bacon, Jill Denisc 467 

Badamo, Maria 219 

Bade, Kathleen 246 

Badini, Marianne 350 

Baerst, Karen 334 

Baerwald, David Paul 470 

Baeza, Melinda 216 

Bagley, Brian E 464, 471 

Bagley, Kevin Patrick 466 

Bagneid, Amr Abdalla 120 

Bagnoli, Chris 217,471 

Bagwell, Emlyn Lee 464 

Baharon, Nor Hayati 389 

Bailey, Barbara Anne 463 

Bailey, Bill 350 

Bailey, Craig 350 

Bailey, Kelly 261 

Bailey, Kim 217 

Bailey, Robert Daid 470 

Bain, Donna 194, 389 

Bains, Leigh Anne 463, 464 

Baird, Kelly 333 

Bajorek, Jill 235 

Bakar, Nik Adlin 464 

Baker, Cheryl Christine 468 

Baker, Daniel 269, 389 

Baker, Mary Sue 467 

Baker, Paul 389 

Baker, Peter Alfred 462 

Baker, Sarah 333 

Baker, Scott 350 

Baker, Steve 336 

Baker, William R 460 

Balagat, Renae 333 

Balanza-Vacaflor, Luis Fernando L 

Balderama, Richard 218, 256, 26 

Baldonado, Lupe 265, 389 

Baldwin, Daniel Flanagan 462 

Baldwin, Kendall Victoria 464 

Balistreri, Edward 350 

Ball, Gordon 340 

Ball, Treasa Lee 461, 466 

Ballantyne, Andrew Pearce 468 

Ballard, Craig James 470 

Ballard, Shawna Lee 464 

Ballard, Ted George 461 

Ballejos, Mary Lois 464 

Ballif, Gus 28 1 

Balogh, Carolyn J 460 

Balonis, Marie Jo- Ann 461 

Balstad, Rosemary 235 

Balthazor, Steven 337 

BaJtzeU, Rick 471 

Balzic, Susan Lynn 464 

Bamrick, Robert 236, 470 

Bananto, Bryan Lee 471 

Bancroft, Justin W. 468 

Bandel. L 238, 261, 389 

Bandelin, David Alan 471 

Banegas, Reyes Antonio 466 

Banghart, D 238 

Baniewicz, Philip Anthony 465 

Baniszewski, Lori Ann 470 

Bank, Julie 273 

Banks, Andrew Madison 460 

Banks, Dale 338 

Banks, Patricia 350 

Bankwitz, William Robert 470 

Barajas, Joseph 250 

Barajas, Victor M 472 

Baranski, Kristine Marie 460 

Barba, Deborah A 468 

Barbato, Mark Michael 464 

Barbeau, Janet Lynne 468 

Barbee, Mindy 335 

Barbee, Stacey Lyn 470 

Barbella, Maureen 464 

Barber, B 238 

Barber, Lee 307, 337 

Barber, M 238 

Barbera, Steven James 470 

Barbour, Mark Allen 464 

Barella, Andrew 350 

Barendrick, Jamie 335 

Barger, Crystal 244 

Bariola, Bonnie D 460 

Barish, Chris 336 

Barish, Howard 336 

Barker, Amanda L 469 

■mmmhjhhhmJ 



I WMICTO II |»»m E UWt^ J»ia ^^ c . 



Jarker, Freda J 467 

Jarker, James Thomas 468 

Jarker, Mary Ellen 462 

larlett, Sherry D 464 

Jarlia, David Louis 461 

Jariow, Deborah Sue 466 

larlow, Joseph 261 

Jariow, MoUy 335 

Jamabei, Fred 259 

Jamard, Michael 350 

Jarnason, Joe 389 

Jameila, D 237 

James, Debra Patrice 465 

lames, Joey 389 

James, John 340 

tames, Kristie Lynne 464 

James, Todd Stephen 468 

lames -Goodrich, Dawn M 471 

Jamett, B 238 

lamett, Eric 341 
'lamert. Mary Boyle 464 

Jamett, S 238 

lamey, Dave 2 18 

lamo, John 218 

larnside, Gary 125 
ilamwell, Thomas Cecil 34 1, 47 1 

Jan. Bob 253 

tan, Dave 34 1 

Ian, Kristen 216, 223 

larraugh, William Martin 470 

larrelier, Nita 464 

larrera, Mark David 462 

larrett, Robyn Stone 465 

tarrett, Terri 124 

larry, Brian O Neil 472 

larry, David 245, 350 

larry, Gregory J 462 

arty, Krisann 216, 220, 234. 263 



Barry, S 237 

Ban, Josephine Anne 464 
Barrel, Donna J 469 
Barrel, Eric 338 
Barrleson, Tracy 334 
Bartlett, Ann 350 
Bartlert, Beth 277 
Bartlett, Frederick 350 
Bartlert, Gregory Michael 469 
Bartolemei, Carlos 336 
Bartoletti.C 219, 461 
Bartolomei, Carlos 350, 472 
Barton, Gretchen 335, 350 
Barton, Jeff 341 
Barton, Lisa Marie 469 
Barton, Troy 341 
Bartoo, Michelle Jean 467 
Barvarz, Farnas 460 
Baselice, Joseph Michael 471 
Bashkingy. Mary Elizabeth 460 
Basile, Lisa 350 
Basile, Scott 350, 470 
Baskerville, Calvin 337 
Baskett, Catherine Joan 469 
Bass, Karen Leslie 466 
Bast, Harlan Henry 463. 466 
Bast, Kevin Charles 467 
Batch, Erich James 462 
Batchelor, Chris 339 
Batchelor, Clifton 246 
Batchelor, Laura 273, 333, 389 
Bateman, Eric 350, 469 
Bateman, Jaime 261, 389 
Bateman, Rob 264 
Bateman-Rudolph, Lisa Marie 462 
Bates, John 236 
Bates, Lisa 333 
Batistick.Jill Elaine 463 



Batory, Tairran 285 
Batres, Jose 389 
Batte — Damm, Lynda 350 
Batten, Henry R 468 
Bau, Annette Marion 465 
Baudino, Kim 334 
Bauer, Kristin 220. 259, 389 
Bauer, Mark Steven 468 
Bauer, Natalie 279 
Bauer, Steve 343 
Bauer, William Wallace 463 
Baugus, Timothy Alvin 462 
Bauler. Lynnette 350 
Baum, Jim 343 
Baum, S 238, 257 
Bauman, Alice 469 
Baumgarth, Curt 343 
Baumgartner, Sharon A 468 
Bausinger, Troy 350 
Bausman, Heather 251, 468 
Bawlocki, Peter 397 
Bayne, Lisa Christine 470 
Bayuk, Rob 340 
Bazela, G 238 
Beacham, Jackie M 461 
Beakley, Sara 273, 389 
Beail, Andrew William 467 
Beam, Ina 350 
Bear, Richard Anthony 463 
Beard, S 238, 339 
Bearfield, Heather 333 
Bearrow, Kristen Lea 461 
Bearup, Rick 236 
Beasley, Kecia 240 
Beasley, Sandra Mae 462 
Beasley, William 350 
Beatty, Quentin W 462 
Beatty, Sue 261, 389 



Beaudoin, Richard 464 
Beaudoin, W 237 
Beausang, J 237 
Beauvais, John Patrick 466 
Beavers, Christe 333 
Beavers, Tracy 261 
Bebb.Jon Richard 468 
Bebo, Chris 342 
Beccherti, Meredirh 389 
Becher, Lisa 283 
Beck, A 237, 389 
Beck, Charles H 470 
Beck, Ira Steven 464 
Beck, J 237 
Beck, Jeff 218 
Beck, K 238 
Becker, Boni 350 
Becker, Chris 341 
Becker, Greg 389 
Becker, Ricky Dan 470 
Becker, Tammy 333 
Becker, Tracy Lynn 460 
Beckett, G 238 
Beckle, Breten Matthew 466 
Beckly, Shan Robert 461 
Bedford, J 238, 286 
Bednar.Jill A 471 
Bedspnngs, Rusty 339 
Beech. Matthew 389 
Beecher, Cathy 240 
Beecher, Lyle 227 
Beede, Chris 336 
Beeferman, Heath 259, 389 
Beeks, Robert Graydon 461 
Beerling, Monica Doreen 460 
Beers, Brent James 460 
Beers, Joe 34 1 
Beesley, Sean 218 



Begay, Clarence 350, 470 

Begay, Marsadie 465 

Begay, Tanabah 230 

Behlany, Abdul Rahim 244, 350 

Behm, Mary 251 

Behn, Christine 350 

Behnken, Bill 350 

Behrouzan, Mansour 469 

Behzad, Arya 389 

Beikman, Melanie Kae 471 

Beilan, Lorraine 467, 470 

Beintema, Lew 460 

Beirne, Marcena Priddy 461 

Beitz, Bodie 341 

Bek, Brian Jay 460 

BeU, Boaz 389 

Bell, Frank 234 

Bell, Kevin 343 

Bell, Lorri Ann 469 

Bell. Sean William 460 

Bellamak, Shawn Michael 341, 471 

BeUefeuiUe, Michael 285, 350 

Belles, Michael 351 

Belli, Gina Suzanne 463 

Belo, Helena 218 

Beloney, Macauley 389 

Belpedio. Michelle 351 

Beltram, Jody Christian 463 

Bclyan, Frank John 464 

Belz, Dave 341 

Bclzer, Suzanne Lynn 464 

Belzner, Jacilyn Michelle 471 

Bencrochee, Taime 263 

Benda, Gene 309, 343 

Bendel, Richard 339 

Bender, Lawson 336 

Bender, Paul 101 

Bendle. Darlene 240 




ASU Sun Devil Marching Band members warm up the fans as 
the football team faces its biggest rival, the UofA Wildcats. 
Whether it was marching at halftime, performing at pre-game 
or breaking into the Budweiser theme between quarters, the 
band proved to be the "pride of Sun Devil country!" 




Shamway Lo 



INDEX 



INDEX 



Benedict, Micheal 287 

Benedict, Susan Ellis 468 

Benesh, S 237 

Bengel, David Spearman 462 

Bengochea, T 237, 253, 351 

Benham, Brent 279 

Benincasa, Robyn Leigh 461 

Benjamin, Michele Naomi 463 

Benjamin, William 351 

Bennan, Elizabeth Marie 468 

Benner, Peter 271 

Bennett, Efic 341 

Bennett, Gail Christine 465 

Bennett, Launa 273 

Bennett, Leanne Marie 460 

Bennett, Marlene Patricia 467 

Bennett, Mike 283 

Bennett, Todd 236 

Benning, Mike 246, 351 

Benninger, GeraJdean G 463 

Benson, Arlynn 351 

Benson, David 246 

Benson, Debbie 468 

Bentheim, Daniele Michele 468 

Bentley, Clifford Black 465 

Bentley, Justin 389 

Benton, Bradley 351 

Benton, Kristen 333 

Benton, Lori Ann 466 

Benyth, Pael 283 

Benz, Bronwyn 195, 333 

Bcnzer, Margaret 222 

Beran, Lubomir 461 

Berg, Arild 462 

Berg, Carol J P 470 

Berge, Nancy Charlene 467 

Berger, Carolyn Marie 469 

Berger, Eric 342 

Berger, R 236, 238 

Berger, Scott 259, 336 

Bergeron, Ari 285 

Bergenid, Michael John 463 

Berghoff, Jeff 389 

Bergman, David 271 

Bergmann, Jody 35 1 

Bergmann, Mark 342, 351 

Berk, Kent S 468 

Berkey, Shari 333 

Bcrkman, Jim 265 

Berkowitz, Jeff 336 

Berkowitz, Michael Ari 461 

Berks, Philiss Beth 463 

Berkson, David 257 

Berlin, Stacey 333 

Bernal, Daniel I. 469 

Berneche, Wilfred Daniel 460 

Bernier, Craig 27 1 

Bems, Julie Ann 467 

Bernstein, Amy Michelle 465, 467 

Bernstein, Gary Jay 462 

Bernstein, Greg 339 

Bernstein, Michael 470 

Bernstein, Susan J 465 

Berray, Michelle 124 

Berry, Elizabeth 389 

Berry, Frank 389 

Berry, Tim 292 

Berstcin, Matt 236 

Berstein, Mike 222 

Bertko, Karen 265,351 

Bertz, James Eric 467 

Berz, Janelle 464 

Bess, Cheryl 253 

Bessoff, Lisa Ellen 461 

Best, Kevin Charles 471 

Beste.Juli 389 

Betrus, Geoffrey Allen 468 

Betsuie, Keith 351 

Betsuze, Keith Francis 240 

Bcttes, Robert 231 

Bettini, David 341 

Beuner, Peter 390 

Beus, Steven R 461 

Beutner, Daniel J 461 

Beyer, Johanna Kay 465 

Bhat, Ganaraj Khandige 464, 469 

Bhatti, Iftikhar Sadio 390 

Bialy, Rose K 464 

Bianca, John 222 

Bianchi, Karen Marie 467 

Bianchi, Kirk 267 

Bianchi, Matt 287, 324 

Bianchina, Lisa Marie 467 

Bice, Brad 339 

Bickel, Bettina Ann 471 

Bickel. David Neal 466, 468 

Bickley, Jenny 392 

Bickneil, Jeffrey Mark 462 

Bidenkamp, Kevin 341 



Biederman, David J 461 

Biegel, Mark Gregory 462 

Bitk, Ellen 351 

Bietz, Jennifer 390 

Biggs. Jay 219 

Biggs, Judi 253 

Bigler, Spike 216 

Bigos, David Joseph 467 

Bigotti, Angela 227 

Bigus, Edward Douglas 462 

Btlardcllo, Nancy 263 

Bildstin, Andrea Dianne 471 

Billcn, Amy Bridget 124, 468 

Billeter, Bill 338 

Billings, Brian 390 

Billings, Connie Lloyd 465 

Billingsley, Charles L 472 

Billow, Ronnie Gayle 465 

Bills, Allan Francis 460 

Bills, David 337 

Bimbi, Viviana 461 

Binford, Maura 352 

Bingham, Jeffrey Alan 466 

Bingham, Jo Ellen 463 

Bingham, Paige 333 

Bingman, Missy 335 

Binnie, Randall Scott 462 

Bioletto, Pete 216 

Birch, Denny 339 

Birk, Thomas James 470 

Birmingham, Kathleen 333 

Birmingham, Matthew 252 

Birnbaum, Aaron David 468 

Biron, Eve-Lyne 468 

Bischoff, Arno Joseph 253, 267, 390 

Bischoff, Henrietta Grace 460 

Bisenius, Gary E 470 

Bishop, Denise Elaine 466 

Bishop, Jeri Lee 469 

Bishop, Martha 352 

Bishton, Andrew 68 

Biskupski, Jacqueline Mary 472 

Bisson, Larry William 460 

Bitsui, Emerson 462 

Bittenger, Dough 236 

Bittinger, Robert 390 

Bittner, Megan Therese 465 

Bitto, Evette Tressa 468 

Bivins, Richard D 461 

Biwan, Paul 216 

Bizily.J 238 

Bjornholm, Richard 390 

Black, Brian Keith 263 

Black, Lisa Faye 468 

Black, Rachel 334 

Blackburn, Andrea 352 

Blackburn, Julio Cesar 467 

Blackledge, S 238 

Blacksmith, Lance 286 

Blain, Rene 352 

Blair, Donna J 464 

Blair, Shelly Ann 466 

Blake, Mary Frances 466 

Biake, Pamela Jean 469 

Blake, Susan 352 

Blake, William Arthur 465 

Blaker, Michael 390 

Blanchard, David Steven 467 

BI.hu hard, Mark 341 

Blanchard, Summer 470 

Blandini, Karen L 471 

Blanford, Scott 343 

Blasi, Darrell Andrew 467 

Blaster, Sheryl 261 

Blaylock, James Jeffrey 465 

Blaze, David 69 

Blechner, Claudia 333 

Blechschmidt, Anastasia 247, 352 

Blechschmidt, Lara 390 

Bleich, Corey Scott 471 

Bleiweis, Michele 390 

Blenkarn, Tina Kay 466 

Blessin, Karen 236 

Blessing, Daniel Joseph 466 

Blessing, Lawrence T 462 

Blessington, Christopher 469 

Blevins, Deanna 469 

Blevins, Willard Ahart 469 

Blevit, Mike 343 

Bleyenberg, Michelle Lynn 471 

Blinn, Chris 234, 265 

Bliss, George Ventura 460 

Block, Angela 352 

Block, Janice 352 

Blockey, Michelle Tucker 467, 47 1 

Blodgett, Cass Alton 462 

Blomberg, Robert Craig 463 

Blood, Aaron 390 

Blood, Adam Joseph 464 



Bloom, Audrea Elaine 465 
Bioomenthal.Jill 253, 283 
Blouh, John 336 
Bloyer, Jean Catherine 472 
Blue, Paul 222 
Bluespruce, Sylvia 352 
Blum, Tncia 390 
Blumling, Dennis Mark 468 
Blush, Brian 339 
Blythe, Joan Ruth 47 1 
Blythe, Kory 306, 337 
Boadt, Susan Elizabeth 461 
Bober, Joette M 471 
Bobis, Ronnel 287 
Bochner, Louis 124 
Bodam, Chrissy 390 
Boddie, Margaret Carol 465 
Bodea, Adrian 463 
Bodenski, Daniel Anthony 469 
Boeck, Scott 352, 471 



Boegel, Beth Ann 464 

Boehm, John Gerhard 467 

Boersma, Gary 34 1 

Boettcher, Kathcrine Ann 465 

Boggs, Cathy 252 

Bogich, Darin 352 

Bogle, Debra-Adette Schindel 463 

Bogler, Tim 339 

Bohlen, Christine Anne 460 

Bohlen, Gina 216, 335 

Bohne, BJ 339 

Bohne, Jeff 339 

Bohraus, A 238 

Bohrer, Linden Leeroy 462 

Boileau, Colette 265 

Bob, Suave 24 I 

Bolander, Francis Michael 466, 469 

Bolin, Kim Rene 464 

Bolinski, Felix J 471 

Bulk,,, Scott Ian 469 



Bollig, Debra J 460 
Bollinger, Carmen Rcnee 461 
Bollinger, Frank 267 
Bollman, Kan 334 
Bollman, Michael 352 
Bollmann, Keri 235 
Bologna, Frank 267 
Bolton, Beverly Ann 469 
Bolton, Micheal Sean 470 
Bolton, Steve 263 
Boltz, Thomas F 461 
Bolyard, Melissa Ann 464 
Bolyard, Tina 245 
Bomberg, Patricia Ann 463 
Bonacci, Angela 472 
Bonacvch, Jacquie 335 
Bonakdar, Oscar PS 471 
Bond, Don 339 
Bond, Jennie 335 
Bonebrake, Leslie 352 





Bob Castle 
Looking for an open player, junior guard Joey Johnson 
attempts to keep the ball away from the opposing 
player. The Sun Devil Basketball men finished the year 
with a 13-win/16-loss record. 



..K-iv ■■ '.yffr.aafrT jaftwreflr iffiwiummawwia— i 



€ 



■ ■■ ■..-■■-. ■ . ■■ ■ . ...■■■,.:■. ,■ 



•• ■. ■ . ■ . ■■ ■ ■ 



ionham, Doyle Wayne 460 
Sonnell, Barry Stanley 464 
ionner, Brian 342 
ionnett, Janie 334 
fcxuhuis, Bobbi 333 
Jonya. All 261 
looker, Keith Alan 469 
loom, Mark James 463 
Joone, Lance Timothy 468 
k>one, Sheridan 335 
Joorom, Chuck 352 
Jorawski, Lisa Marie 460 
Jorawski, M 238 
lorchardt, Anne 124 
Jorchardt, Sylvia 352, 471 
torcher, Bruce Alan 460 
tord, John Wesley 465, 472 
iordelon, Wanda Stella 470 
lorden, Toby 247 
toremi, Victoria Ann 462 
( toren, Scott Douglas 465 
loring, Thelma Jean 469 
lorja, Frank 250 
torlongan, Dorotheo T 469 
lorman, Jane 24 1 
torom, Fredric Hoerner 463 
wowski, Mary Ann 464 
kwowsky, Lisa Mary 464 
iorque, Neil Alan 472 
■orton, Marc 337 
■orys, Robert James 466 
os, Susan Mary 467 
osak, David Andrew 460 
oscia, Christopher 277 
osick, Charles Richard 468 
oss, Barbara 283 
osse, Joe 341 
ostdorff, Cheryl Ann 462 
ostic, Scott 342 
ostrom, Kent S 466 
oudolini, Vito 287 
oulihan, Genevieve Marie 470 
oulineau, David Hunter 460 
ounds, Steven John 336, 471 
ourantas, Anastasios 467 
ourguin, Rene-Numa 470 
ourland, John Alan 460, 468 
oume, John Jason 390 
outs, Theresa Lynn 466 
ova, Tiffani D 465 
ovingdon, Dawn Marie 46 1 
owen, Eva 246, 472 
awen, James B 464 
awen, Lara 265 
jwen, Leslie Sue 468 
jwen, Mark 339 
jwen, P 238 
jwer, Bill 226 
jwer, Tracy 333 
jwers, Bob 285 
jwers, Christy 333 
jwers, Daniel 352, 469 
wers, Jennifer 31 !, 334 
jwers, Mark 352 
jwier, Darryl 336 
>wles, Bruce Andrew 468 
)wman, Harry 271 
)wman, James Price 468 
iwman, Leslie Catherine 468 
iwman, Scott 241 
)wser, Charles Walker 465 
)wser, Mark Dennis 469 
>wsley, Scott 124 
ixman, Gary 352, 468 
>yce, John 217 
»yce, Kevan 338 
>yd, Brett 341 
»yd, Mark H 462 
>yd, Susan Rene 471 
>yd, Terri Lynn 465 
>yer, Michelle Marie 470 
•yen, Hayden Brian 468 
*yke, B 238,271 
lylan, Debra Jean 461 
pylan, Michael Paul 460 
•yle. Kelly Ann 463 
<yle, Lisa Carrino 464 
■yle, Mark Patrick 469 
•yte, Natalie Marie 464 
-ynton, Cynthia 352 
■ynton, Michele Kevin 464 
•ysen, Becky Kay 467 
■yum, Kristin 125 
abec, Frank 235 
acamonte, Frank Ernest 472 
ace, Richard Lawrence 460 
*chschmidl, Phoebe 222 
adiey, Gremlyn 334, 390 
adley, James Michael 460, 465 



Bradley. Owen 257 

Bradley, Tern Elizabeth 466 

Bradshaw, Jeffrey Mark 470 

Bradsky, Paul 236 

Brady, Ann-Marie 470 

Brady, Gregg 214 

Brady, Kelly 352,471 

Brady, Stacey Leigh 460 

Btady, Steve 267 

Brady, Tanisha 218, 263 

Brainard.Jim 231 

Brancheau, Veronica Lynne 471 

Brand, Angela Camille 469 

Brand, Kelly Sue 464 

Branden. Eric Didier 467, 468 

Brandimore, Robert Wade 471, 506 

Brandon, John Michael 462 

Brandt, Steve 261 

Branen, James 352 

Branigan, Bridget 194 

Brannon, Angela M 463 

Branscomb, Monique Marie 463 

Branson, Dwan Lisa 464 

Branson, Renee 252 

Bras, Dave 340 

Brasch, Kurt Frederick 465 

Brashear, David 320, 342 

Brashear, Jolie Anne 467 

Brasseur, Adrienne Renee 463 

Brassfield, David Lee 462 

Bratcher.JUl 14, 352 

Bratchcr, T 238 

Bratt, Richard Waniel 470 

Braun, Dean 279, 281 

Braun, Michael Patrick 465 

Brauner, Ann Marie 194, 253, 281 

BrawIey.J 238,281 

Brawn, Patti 352, 468 

Bray, Michelle 247, 333 

Brazeel, Lonna Jean 467 

Brecher, David A 465 

Breckley, M 238 

Breen, Randy 236 

Breier, Carl WiUiam 468 

Breiter, Scott 352 

Brennan, Chris 263, 338, 390 

Brennan, Kelly 230 

Brennan, Tom 338 

Brennen, K 238 

Breslin, Brett 267, 390 

Bressler, Sarah 352 

Brew, Conway 342, 506 

Brewer, Clarke 341 

Brewer, Gena 390 

Brewer, Jim 219 

Brewer, Linda Sue 465 

Brewster, Cynthia Rae 469 

Brice, Coco 294, 343 

Brice, Ellen 257, 390 

Brice, Janelle 352 

Bricker, Tim 125 

Bridge, Greg 338 

Bridges, Craig Alan 466 

Bridges, Dorothy 218 

Bridgewater, Jeanne 263 

Bridgewater, Maria 257, 390 

Briggs, Cynthia Lucille 465 

Briggs, Dean Scott 468 

Briggs, James William 462 

Briggs, Ray 336 

Brimhall, Douglas Dwayne 460 

Brimmer, Kyron 227 

Brink, Eunice Irene 466 

Brink, Frances Chavez 466 

Briscoe, Blake 124, 352 

Briscoe, Mary Katherine 468 

Brisrow.John 352, 468 

Bristow, Ken 390 

Brite, Alven 466 

Britt, Edward 259, 390 

Britton, Patrick G 467 

Brnovich, Mark 464 

Brochtrop, Wendy 332 

Brock, Barton J 465 

Brock, Patricia 263 

Broclely, Bob 340 

Broder, Mark 352 

Broderick, Christine M 471 

Brodkin, Paige 332 

Brodman, Scott A 461 

Brody, C 238, 390 

Brome, Kristi 332 

Bromley, Chris 27 1 

Bronson, Gail A 460 

Bronstein, Paul Howard 460, 465 

Brontsema, David 5 

Brookhart, Ted 341 

Brooks, Barry Anthony 462 

Brooks, Carol Gisela 461 



Brooks, Lisa 352 

Brooks, Sandra Margaret 470 

Brooks, WiUiam 267, 390 

Broome, Cathy 352, 469 

Broos, K 238 

Brotz, A 238 

Broussal, John Michael 465 

Brown, Angela Marie 469 

Brown, Annette 218 

Brown, Brent W 118 

Brown, Bruce Byron 468 

Brown, Carrie M 462 

Brown, Catherine 285, 390 

Brown, Chantal Lucie 460 

Brown, Chuck 342 

Brown, Clayton Joseph 460 

Brown, Curtis L 460, 472 

Brown, Cynthia Lynne 460 

Brown, D 238, 464 

Brown, Dawn Michele 461 

Brown, Debbie 84 

Brown, Deshannan 263 

Brown, Djaughe 269 

Brown, Douglas 353 

Brown, Elliot 353, 470 

Brown, Gerald 353 

Brown, Gina 305 

Brown, J 237 

Brown, Jackson 285 

Brown, James Edward 466, 469 

Brown, Jason 271 

Brown, Jay 271 

Brown, Jim 27 1 

Brown, Jon Lawrence 467 

Brown, K B 247 

Brown, Karick 353,471 

Brown, Kelly 335 

Brown, Kevin 390, 471 

Brown, Kristen Elizabeth 465, 471 

Brown, Lewis 219, 337 

Brown, Lynnda G 466 

Brown, Mark Phillip 460 

Brown, Neil 218 

Brown, Pascal 234, 263 

Brown, R 237 

Brown, Raymond Earl 472 

Brown, Rhonda Kay 471 

Brown, Robert 353 

Brown, Sara 460 

Brown, Sean 337 

Brown, Todd Edwin 90, 339, 460 

Brown, Tony 341 

Brown, Vic 244 

Brown, Warren 246, 353 

Browne, Jason 277 

Browning, Craig 390 

Browning, Lauren 218, 305, 333 

Brownlee, Jane Ling 466 

Brownlee, Patty 353, 470 

Brownlee, Steven 341 

Brozic, Joe 1 24 

Bruchhauser, Diane 195, 390 

Brueck.Jim 287 

Brueck, Rob 245 

Bruffy, Steven Thomas 471 

Brugger, Amy Elizabeth 464 

Brumigan, Leslie 273 

Brumley, Rita Faye 468 

Brunacini, Jolene 335 

Bninelle, Darrin Rey 469 

Bruner, Rebecca 234 

Bruni, Michael Paul 461 

Bruni, Ross 390 

Brunsfeld, Karhleen Doris 464 

Brunson, Gregory 390 

Bryant, Beau 339 

Bryant, Mike 390 

Bryce, Wayne K 462 

Brzezinski, Barbe Ann 461 

Bua, Tade 332 

Buccino, Michael 216 

Bucey, Betty Anne 46 1 

Buchanan, Nikki 218 

Buchholz, David 263 

Buchler, Cindy Lee 471 

Buchli, David Far 462 

Buckingham, Kelly Lynne 464 

Buckley, Stephen Guy 461 

Bucknet, Bob 283 

Buckncr, Jeffery Allen 467 

Buckwald, Lynne 218 

Buczkowski, Michele Anne 390 

Budavich, Mark Howard 471 

Budd, Diane Elizabeth 461 

Buddecke, Dannette Sue 460 

Budwick, M 238 

Bue, Monique 302 

Buelteman, Starla 390 

Buenik, M 238 



Buerger, Karhryn Anne 470 

Buescher, Alfred James 469 

Buesser, Jill Marie 461 

Buettner, Robert Daniel 462 

Buettner, Sarah 252 

Bug, Monique 333 

Bugbee, Tom 336 

Bugholzer, B 238 

Bui, Chau 390 

Bulahan, Kenneth T 339, 467, 470 

Bulgrin, Barbara 390 

Bulgnn, Deborah 390 

Bull, Chris 340 

Bull, Jeffrey Sean 460 

Bull, Sally Catherine 469 

Bullock, Betsy 334 

Bundich, Lisa Ann 468 

Bundy, Bryan 390 

Bunn, Regan 271 

Buonarati, Scott 342 

Butala, Michelle Marie 461 

Burbach, Michael A 461 

Burbank, Leslie Anne 471 

Burch, Rebecca 353 

Burch, Sue 245, 335 

Burchett, Steve 337 

Buren, Kathrinc Denae 470 

Burg, Jenny 253 

Burger, Deborah Jane 469 

Burges, Dennis David 464 

Burgess, Robert C 466 

Burgess, Stacey 231, 390 

Burghardt, Erol 353 

Burgoyne, Karen Louise 461 

Burgoz, Scott 341 

Burgraff, Ann Elizabeth 461, 466 

Burka, Eric 336 

Burke, Beverly Gomez 234, 353 

Burke, Cheri Anne 469 

Burke, Cynthia A 462, 466 

Burke, Tamiejo 460 

Burkhardt, David 271 

Burkhartsmeier, Valerie T 467 

Burkheimer, Marlys 249 

Burleaud, Terry 353, 470 

Burnett, Chuck 285 

Burnett, Cindie Lorea 464 

Burnham, John P 34 1 , 468 

Burns, Bobby 472 

Burns, Francis 353 

Burns, Frank 216. 217, 267 

Burns, Gregory 234 

Burns, Lawrence Daniel 462 

Burns, Mary Elizabeth 463 

Burns, Mindy Kay 460 

Burns, Robert Lee 465 

Burr, Timothy Peter 470 

Burris, Bruce 353 

Burrough, Machelle 14 

Burroughs, Ann 265 

Bursack, Melanie S 47 1 

Burson, Todd Regan 468 

Bun, Tania 261, 334 

Burton, Catherine Anne 460 

Burton, Katy 292 

Burton, Suanne 333 

Burton, Travis L 462 

Busby, Patricia Lee 464 

Busch, Jamie 227 

Busch, Monica Rose 468 

Buse, Paul 236 

Bushard, Lisa Ann 460 

Busheme, Janet Constance 469 

Busick, Nicholas 341 

Buskupski, Jacqueling 352 

Busier, Benjamin Lee 463 

Buss, John 236 

Buster, Noreen 390 

Butcher, Patrice Maureen 461, 464 

Butler, Anthony Edmond 463 

Butler, Cynthia Ann 461 

Butler, J 238 

Butler, James S 462, 465 

Butler, Jill 333 

Butler, Sharon Elizabeth 470 

Butler, Victoria 353 

Butler, Virginia Faith 462 

Butt, Diane Christine 463, 467 

Butterfield, Beth 217 

Buttev, Karen 273 

Buttrum, Taroll Ann 466 

Butzow, Anne 194 

Buys, Janet 390 

Bybee, Stanley M 466 

Bycort, Tiffany Ann 461 

Byers, Mary M 470 

Byjoe, Annie J 467 

Byler, Greg 340 

Byrd, Tia 390 



Byrkett, M 238 
Byrne, Anna-Lisa 353 
Byrne, Teri 216 
Bywater. Mike 279 




Cabanyog, Kathy 195, 353 

Cabianca, Brian 253, 271, 353 

Cabianca, Patrice Marie 465 

Cabrera, Lucia Beatrice 463 

Cacchione, David Scott 463 

Cacossa, Steven George 471 

Cactillo, Richard 353 

Caddow, Valerie Heather 465 

Cady, James Peter 468 

Cafferty, Julie S 460 

Cagle, Jason 341 

Cahal, Mark Stephen 466 

Cain, Marsha Ann 47 1 

Calabrese, Noel 253, 322, 341 

Calabrese, P 238 

Calam, Gregory Grant 461 

Calcagno, Vincent 468 

Caldaron, Mark Allen 462 

Calderon, Donovan 286 

Calderon, Odette 286 

Calderone, Alisa 335 

Calderow, Jeff 250 

Caldwell, Edward 353, 468 

Caldwell, J 238 

Caldwell, Lora Lei 390 

Caldwell, Robert Richard 339, 472 

Call, Heather 334 

Call, Wayne R 461 

Callaghan, Kerry 261 

Callaghan, Kirk 267 

Callahan, B Jean 46 1 

Callahan, Kathleen Marie 468 

Callahan, Robert F 467 

Callahan, Stephen Anthony 462 

Callari, Douglas 252 

Callendar, Cynthia Maria 464 

Caliero. Vince 230 

Callicoat, Cathy 334 

Calufetti, Vincent Lee 470, 471 

Calvin, Clarence 336 

Camacho, Manuel Angeles 463 

Cambs, Mike 286 

Cameron, Clay Buron 472 

Cameron, Sandra Ann 461 

( ammo. Giovanna 467 

Camp, Krisrine Ann 468, 469 

Campbell, Cindy A 461 

Campbell, F 237 

Campbell, Keith 390 

Campbell, I u Ann 464 

Campbell, Pat 340 

Campbell, Will 337 

Campion, Cristi Ann 464 

Campion, Dan 341 

Campion, Daniel 353 

Campion, Mary 390 

Campisano, Kimberley Anne 463, 

466 
Campisi, David Robert 462 
Campolongo, Christopher J 46 1 
Campos, Joseph Michael 464 
Canas, Irma 245, 464 
Cancelosi, Dawn Marie 463 
Canchola, A Nage 465 
Canellis, George 353 
Cangilta, Philip 230 
Canham, Loraine M 468 
Canham, Lori 24 1 
Cannady, Michael Eugene 466 
Canning, Robert A 462 
Cannon, T 238 
Cano, Francisco 250 
Canterbury, Todd 338 
Canto, Angela Jill 468 
Cantor, Leighann 464 
Cantrell-Collins, Edward C 46 1 
Canzona, Mia 252, 333, 353 
Capelh.Joe 195,339 
Capizzi, PJ 333 
Caplan, Mark 339 
Capp, Jeannie 390 
Capp, Rick 236 
Cappiali, Paul 267 
Capra, George 340 
Caprata, Steven Arno 467 



INDEX 



7 



INDEX 



Gy ri ng, F 237 

Capron, Sue Ellen 461 

Carandalo, C 238 

Caravetta, Carlo Eugene 465 

Carazo, Angela 335 

Carazo, Christy Ann 470 

Carbaugh, Kristin 273, 391 

Orbone, Danielle 252 

Cardamon.J 238 

Cardamon, N 237, 238 

Cardenas, Christina C 472 

Carder, Tonja 273 

Cardinal, Kyle David 462 

Careaga, (Carlos 251 

Careaga, Fernando 391 

Caretto, J 238 

Carey, Deana Remon 467 

Carey, Edna 353 

Carey, James A 468 

Carey, Leticia 240, 241, 275, 391 

Cargill, D 238 

Carguello, Linda Mae 464 

Carleton, Michelle A 466 

Carlin, Brian Joseph 470 

Carlino, Mark Angelo 468 

Carlo, Jerry 341 

Carlsen, Douglas 265 

Carlson, Andrea 333 

Carlson, Bob 336 

Carlson, Cherie 265 

Carlson, Christine Madelyn 466 

Carlson, Gary Edwin 467 

Carlson, Jayson 279 

Carlson, Julie 333 

Carlson, Lisabeth Anne 463 

Carlson, Robert 353 

Carlson, Sarah Lee 467 

Carlson, William 391 

Carman, James Charles 47 I 

Carmick, Eric 236 

Carnal, Jerry Sayle 469 

Carndon, K 237 

Carnefu, Kevin Sheldon 463 

Carnesi, Ralph 265, 353, 469 

Carney, James 353, 469 

Carnicetli, Terri 257 

Carothers, Brock 337 

Carpenter, Amy 335 

Carpenter, Lisa 95 

Carr, BUI 267 

Carr, Diana Lea 463 

Carr, Rhonda 24 1 

Carr, Richard 227, 353 

Carr, Scott 261 

Carr-Smith, Cyd Marilyn 469 

Carragher, Marie 124, 353 

Carrello, Patricia Ann 467 

Carrington, Garry 236 

Carrington, Jane Margaret 464 

Carrington, Joseph 13 

Carroll, Kelly 246, 335 

Carroll, Lisa 335 

Carroll, Margaret L 468 

Carroll, Matthew O 460 

Carroll, Nicole 391, 504 

Carroll, William 353,468 

Carson, Jill Veronica 461 

Carson, Ross 257 

Carsten, Kim 345 

Carter, Anna 231 

Carter, Chris Thomas 290, 470 

Carter, D 238 

Carter, Harold 39 1 

Carter, John 271 

Carter, Linta 273 

Carter, Michael S 470 

Caner, Peter Drew 467 

Carter, Russell Carlton 470 

Carter, Steve 34 I 

Card, Frank 342 

Cartwright, Jay 34 1 

Cartwright, Michelle Leanne 467 

Carry, Thomas 353 

Caruana, Massimo 468 

Caruso, Tracey 463 

Caruth, David Darren 463 

Carver, C 238. 239, 332, 391 

Carver, Jon 26 1 

Carwford, Joseph 287 

Cary, Deborah 216 

Cary, Matthew James 470 

Cary, Trisha A 465 

Casale.John 339 

Casanova, Mike J 467 

Case, Joe 391 

Caserta, Andrew Gerald 460 

Casey, J 238, 265, 353,460 

Casey, Kevin 261 

Cash- Villa verde, Susan Leigh 460 



Casillas, Cosntanc E 472 
Casimir, Joseph Charles 469 
Casko, Michael 287, 3 38 
Casolari, Stephen Marhhcw 471 
Casoose, Keith 230, 240 
Casper, Keith Roy 462, 470 
Cassano, Kathy 333 
C^asserly, Ijrry 342 
Cassidy, Jim 283 
Cassidy, Paul 338 
Castaneda, Frank Leobardo 472 
Castelhano, Christopher R 464 
Castellano, John 34 1 
Castillo, Kristen 265, 391 
Castillo, Ray 124 
Castle, Bob 10, 503, 391 
Castro, Kelly Sue 463 
Casy, Lillian 391 
Catalair, Monica 277 
Catellier, Cynthia J 467 
Cates, Lesley 279 
Cathey, Joel Allen 461 
Catizone, Craig Charles 469 
Cauble, Mary Ellen 461 
Oulo, Penelope 354 
Cavale, Vincent James 461 
Cavallo, Gina Marie 463 
Cavanagh, Jeanna 127 
Cavaretta, Teresa Elaine 466 
Cavazos, Judith Anne 469 
Cavecche, D 237, 238, 239 
Oven, Debbie 335 
Cavence, David 235 
Caves, Debbie 273 
Cawthorne, Gary Alan 466 
Cayer, Julie Ann 125, 354, 469 
Cayton, Jeff 338 
Ceballos, Guillermo 471 
Cecena, Araceli 223 
Cecil, Darren Lee 468 
Cekoric, Brian 354, 47 1 
Cclaya, Mandy 250 
Olaya, Philip C 469 
Cencich, Walt 236 
Centurion, Paul 354 
Cernansky, Bill 250 
Cerwin, Kristen 333 
Cesarctti, Jeff 218 
Cessna, Martha Jean 468 
Chafee, Verne 391 
Chafey, Robert Brian 463, 467 
Chaffee, KeUy Stuart 469 
Chagra, Joanna 334 
Chaiken, Marcy Helaine 470 
Chaikin, Eve Karherine 47 I 
Chailton, Nikki 257 
Chalfin, Jeff 336 
Chalhouh, Hanna 244 
Chalise, Nuranjan 354 
Chaltry, Ann 275, 354 
Chamberlin, Michael R 462 
Chambers, David Lawerence 469 
Chambers, Vikki 335 
Champan, Rebecca 354 
Chan, David Wing 469 
Chan, Ka-Wah Edith 468 
Chandler, Carmen 391 
Chandrawati, Pinah 470 
Chang, Chih An 469 
Chang, Deanna 469 
Chang, James 354, 462 
Chang, Ju-WeiL 460 
Chang, Steve 216 
Chanjarasvichai, Sumate 470 
Channon, Gretchen 333 
Chapin, Sandra 391 
Chapko, Lisa Marie 462 
Chapman, Cary R 468 
Chapman, Cheryl L 463 
Chapman, Dale Clinton 460 
Chapman, E 238, 267 
Chapman, Kerri Lynn 461 
Chapman, Tobin 218, 317 
Charbonneau, Leah 273, 333 
Charland, Denise 354 
Charles, Brenda 39 1 
Charles, Craig 338 
Charlton, Scott James 468 
Charney, Nicki 334 
Charnholm, Rodney James 461 
Chase, Kelli Jacqueline 467 
Chasko, Stephen 271 
Chastain, Kim 335 
Chaudhuri, Joudev 354 
Chauhan, Suhas 338 
Chavarria, Doreen A 463 
Chavez, Benjamin 250 
Chavez, Carl 336 
Chavez, Cynthia 335 



Chavez, Dena M 460 

Chavez, Eduardo 392 

Chavez, Edward 227, 470 

Chcaito, Maher Ali 465 

Chen, Li-Hsing 468 

Chen, Wenjyn Alan 470 

Cheney, Ann E 461 

Cheney, Caron Lynne 465 

Cheng, Pciling 467 

Cheng, Yim Chi 462 

Chepeus, Marc Andrew 468 

Chereskm, Dean 340 

Chesebro, S 238 

Chester, Jason 340 

Cheung, Stanley 354 

Cheves, Sondra Brawner 462, 466 

Chia, Mak 354, 468 

Chia, Terry 392 

Chiang, Husn-Nan 354 

Chiaro, Raeann 462 

Chiate, Denise M 472 

Childress, Robert William 466 

Quids, Bob 339 

Childs, D 238 

Childs, Mike 2 1 7 

Chill, Bruce Wayne 470 

Chinn, Lorenc Marie 468 

Chipain, Chris George 460 

Chipinan, Jane 124 

Chipman, Martha 470 

Chipp, Molly Ann 463 

Chippendale, Jim 339 

Chmelik, Suzanne Irene 469 

Chmielewski, Tim 279 

Cho, Chun Man 354 

Cho, Yong 275 

Cholas, Tanna 195 

Chon, Sae-Chor Sydney 469 

Chung, Loi I oi 466 

Chong, Yoon Poh 465 

Chopko, Lesia 192, 215, 392 

Chorbajian, Monty 251, 285 

Chorost, Kenneth Paul 465 

Chough, Charlie 267 

Chow, Crystal I^ung 465 

Christ, Dane 277 

Christ, James Francis 463 

Chnste, S 238 

Christensen, Kmar 337 

Christensen, Mark Fugene 468 

Christensen, Troy Douglas 464 

Christian, Matthew 341 

Christianson, Ann Marie 464 

Christiansen, Dr Kent 124 

Christoff, Dana 354 

Christoffel, (Catherine M 468 

Christopher, Jennifer Renee 462 

Christy, Barbara Lynn 461 

Chua, See-Toong 468 

Chuppa, Kim 392 

Church, John 34 1 

Church, M 2 38 

Church, Robert Clarke 461, 468 

Chuy, Claudia 285, 392 

Ciammitti, Edward Joseph 461 

Cianfrani, Michele 464 

Ciaramitaro, Sam 259 

Ciccati, Julie 273 

Ciccone, Maria 332 

Ciebiera, C 237 

Cigoy, Penny 216, 333 

Cimaglia, Brian Alan 467 

Ciolli, Joey 336 

Cipolla, Victoria Anne 470 

Cirankewich, Neva J 460 

Cirankewich, Sheila 354 

Ciudad, Tina 333 

Over, Lauren 252 

Clancy, Colleen 333 

Clancy, Mickey 341 

Clapp, Gregory Robert 461 

Clark, Alex 339 

Clark, Andrew Patrick 470 

Clark, Brian 343 

Clark, Deborah Ann 462 

Clark, Greg 251 

Clark, Joni Leigh 468 

Clark, Julie Anne 461 

Clark, Michael 219 

Clark, Miki 335 

Clark, Montgomery R 462 

Clark, Patricia 91, 354,468 

Clark, Perry 234, 468 

Clark, Rebecca B 469 

Clark, Robert Grant 461, 469 

Clark, Robin J 461 

Clark, Ryan 227 

Clark, Suzanne Lee 464 

Clark, T 238 



Clark, V 237 

Clark, William Jay 466 

Clarke, Jim 244 

Clarke, William R 468 

Class, Mindy 281 

Classe, Patriua Ann 466 

Clawson, Stacey 392 

Clawson, Stacy K 472 

Claycomb, Debra Ann 464 

Clayton, Adam 340 

Clayton, Cale 2 38, 341 

CJeary, James Augusiin 461 

Cleary, Vanessa 279 

Clegg, Dawn I. 472 

Clelland, Diane Calder 468 

Clem, Dcann 354 

Clem, Kunbcrly Gail 469 

Clemens, Daniel John 460 

Clemente, K 238 

Clements, Jennifer 333 

Clements, Kevin Michael 468 

Clements, Rodney Lee 471 

Clements, Stacy Marie 470 

( In i urns, Laura 461 

Clifford, Scott Allen 462 

Gift, Martha Ann 467 

Clifton, Cathy Lynn 463, 467 

Clifton, Cris 269 

Clifton, Katie D 469 

Clinch, Teresa J 463 

Cline, Morgan 269 

Ciinkscales, Cory 392 

Clodfelter, Lance 392 

Clofton, C 238 

Clonts, Matthew Joseph 468 

Closson, Charley 339 

Cloughley, Paul 260 

Clouse, M Kathryn 460 

Coar, Stacy Michelle 392 

Cobler, Joseph 259 

Cocalis, Chris 392 

Caeca, Kathy Annette 472 

Cochran, Angie 333 

Cochran, James Harold 461 

Cochran, Neil Reynolds 462 

CUxhran, Shawn 339 

Cochran, Shelly 334 

Cochrane, Paul 354 

C^xran, Wayne 34 I 

Cocuccio, John 392 

Coe, John Taylor 23 I 

Coelet, Yvonne B 460 

Coffeen, David Clay 468 

Coffelt, G 238 

Coffer, Randall 354 

Coffey, G 2 38 

(U>ffey, Scott Franklin 464 

Coggon, Brian 287, 392 

Cohen, Alison 332 

Cohen, Cathyanne 261 

Cohen, David 336 

Cxihcn, Debra Michele 466 

Cohen, Fred 354 

C^ohcn, Kevin 343 

Cohen, Lori 257 

Cohen, Woody Edward 466 

Clohn, Rick 336 

Coinman, Kevin Robert 472 

Colbert, Glenn 283 

Colbert, Larry 372 

Colbert, Taura 241 

CJolbcrtson, Christiaan 264 

Coldiron, Linda L 471 

Cole, Alicia 392 

Cole, Christopher 259, 392 

Cole, Daniel Claude 470, 472 

Cole, Deborah Anne 465 

Cole, Gregory 392 

Cole, Jennifer Elaine 460 

< >>\c, Rayanna Lynn 465 

Coleman, Edward 241, 242, 393 

Coleman, John Alexander 460, 468 

Coleman, Kim 393 

Coleman, Lisa Marie 470 

Coleman, Ron Warren 469 

Coleman, Shannon Dupree 24 I 

Coleman, Tina 283 

CoO, John R 463 

Collett, Janiece 218, 252 

Collette, Shannon 271, 393 

Collcy, Janelle 244 

Colley, S 238 

Collier, Catherine 354, 472 

Collins, Denise 124 

Collins, Dory 333 

Collins, Heather Carrie 463 

Collins, James William 472 

Collins, Mark 294, 331, 336 

Collins, Michael Thomas 460, 468 



Collins, Paula Jean 471 

Collins, Sean Joseph 469 

Collins, Vernola Edna 472 

Collins, Woodchuck 34 I 

Collison, Marilyn M 468 

Collver, Mark Richard 463 

Colmar, Joel 393 

Coloccia, Andrew Joseph 467 

Coltune, Scott 317, 340 

Combe, Charlotte 354 

Combs, Michael 393 

Comiskey, B 238 

Comitor, Lisa 261 

Commers, Anne Marie 461 

Comps, Mary 332 

Compton, Christian 462 

Compton, Janet Elaine 461 

Compton, Jill 273 

Compton, Rhea 354 

Conarroe, Amy Lynn 461 

Conchuratt, Mike 2 19 

Concors, Jeff 283 

Conell, Monty 27 1 

Confer, John Douglas 47 1 

Congdon, Nicotic 263 

Conklin, Kimberly 273 

Connaughton, Liza Regina 472 

Connell, John Gerard 472 

Conned, Kevin 82, 245, 253, 286 

Connell, Peter Damian 466 

Connell, Terese Ann 469 

Conner, Ann Caroline 466 

Conner, Mary Anne 464 

Conner, William Forrest 467 

Conniff, John Sarsficld 463 

Connolly, Keith 342 

Connolly, Kevin 230 

Connolly, Robin 1. 462 

Conover, Brad Allen 468 

Conrad, Eleanor 354 

Conrad, Nick 340 

Conroy, Carolyn D 469 

Constandse, Carrie 283 

Constas, James V 461 

Contaxes, James Steven 468 

Contes, Kathy W 468 

Continelli, Michael David 465 

Comreras, Robert Arthur 468 

Contrcras, Susan L 467 

Contro, Monique 332 

Converse, Craig 393 

Conway, G 238 

Conway, Michelle 393, 504 

Conway, Tom 269 

Cook, Amanda Sue 46 I 

Cook, Bradley Dean 462 

Cook, Brenda 393 

Cook, Catherine Elizabeth 467, 47( 

Cook, Daron 241 

Cook, Debbie 222 

Cook, Deborah 393 

Cook, Debra Lynn 468 

Cook, Jennifer Louise 465 

Cook, Kristen 261 

Cook, Marie Lucille 467 

Cook, Mary 463, 467 

Cook, Melinda 257 

Cook, Michael Wayne 463, 470 

Cook, Rick 337 

Cook, S 238 

Cook, Shawn 236 

Cook, Susan Barkhurst 462, 466 

Cook-Larson, Claudia M 471 

Cooke, Christopher James 466 

Cooke, Jill L 471 

Cooley, Charmayne 273, 393 

Cooley, Craig Graehl 471 

Cooley-Sykes, Angela 354 

Cooper, David A 465 

Cooper, Greg 340 

Cooper, T J 34 1 

Cooper- Wells. Morlene S 472 

Cope, Roben Matthew 468 

Cope, Shertie 275 

Copeland, Patrick 354 

Copeland, Tracy Diane 468 

Coppinger, Paul Danna 462 

Coppo, Joseph Lewis 460 

Coppola, Michael 263, 393 

Coppola, Vincent Anthony 468 

Coraggio, Christopher A 465 

Coraggio, Gary 341 

Corazzol, Linda 279 

Corbett, Cynthia Louise 465 

Corbin, John Kirkpatrick 461 

Corbusier, Carl 227 

Corcoran, Todd Michael 471 

Cordan, Jenny 264 

Cordcro, Marco Antonio 467 






■ ■■ -7^^;^ J .'vir^-?i>VWit'v.*»!aisaBW 




-■■ '■ :.■■.."- .■ ■ '■-,-..■ : ,.■■ .-....■■■ ... 






Bob Castle 

Campus expansion reached a peak in 1988-89 with 
additions to the College of Architecture and Envi- 
ronmental Design, College of Law, Fine Arts Center 
and some parking structures. The main construction 
zone was found in the center of campus with the 
Hayden Library underground expansion. The begin- 
ning stages (left) found a 97,000 square foot "pit" 
which gave way to a new Cady Mall (above) and an 
increased library volume of 375,000 books. 



Scott Troyanos 



ordes, Cynthia Susan 465 

ordova, Kevin I.ylc ■160 

urduva, Nicole 393 

jfdova, Pedro 253, 261 

arduva, Virginia Marie 465 

jrcll, (Carolyn A 464 

jren, Jill Susan 464 

xey, Tina 274, 279 

xley, Michelle 6, 52, 333 

jrn, Barry J 465 

jrnjade 393 

xnell, Douglas 354, 468 

wnell, Edwin 226, 269, 354 

jrnell, Susanne Mane 464, 471 

wona. Marine Yvunne 46H 

K Fi Roberto 217, 238 

irr.iv i), Luci 216 

urea, Lydia 1 13 

wrentc, Denise 246 

xrigan, Denise Mane 468 

»rrigan, Lisa Ann 469 

irrigan, Timothy 222 

irii, Alisa Anne 466 

•nabitartc, Richard J 463 

mazar, Alejandro 470 

met, Lydia 281 

>rtez, Daniel 393, 460 

irtez, Ricardo 462 

►rti, Richard 393 

*vo, Geralyn 285, 393 

jrwin, James Merrill 466 

wyell, Gene 287 

wzo, Miguel A 470 

xman, Phyllis Shirley 464 

iiner, Vikki 226 

**, Derek Delmar 460 

istello, Joseph Patrick 460 

wello, Melissa Dana 463 

■cti, Scott Randolph 460 

xti, Stephanie 354, 471 

ne, Jacqueline Simone 465 

Kter, Kristin M 462 

*terman, Joseph Eldon 465 

*ton, Ashley 335 

*trell, Joel Turner 471 

•uch, (Christina 463 

-ughlanjohn 251, 354 

Hikoulis, Victor Milo 465 

ukm, Tammie 333 

Hinnlman, Jocelyn Jan 468 

•unts, Virginia Lee 462 

Kir, James (Christopher 465 

Hirtney, Shelley 335 



Coutroulis, N 2*8, 336 

Couvac, Eleanor 261 

Covarrubias, Maria 354 

Covello, Frank Fisher 46 1 

Covert, Michael Keith 460 

(Covington, Daniel Thomas 462 

(Cowan, Hugh David 468 

(Co wart, Carolyn Lark in 464 

Cowles, Chip 287 

(Cowley, David 355 

Cox, Andrea 273 

Cox, B 238 

Cox, Julieanne 257 

Cox, Martha 393, 503 

Coyle, Keith D 46 1 

(Coyle, Marie 355, 469 

Coyle, Sean Patrick 468, 470 

Coyne, Jean Louise 462 

Cozens, C 238 

Crabtree, Sherri 355 

Cracium-Irving, Kimberly C 462 

Cracraft, John 341 

Crafton, Ellen 335 

Cram, Mark Douglas 461, 466 

Cram, Robert C 464 

(Cramblet, Julie 472 

Cramer, Lisa J 464 

Crane, Judith Ann 461 

(Crane, Robert Steven 464 

Crawford, Andrew 247 

(Crawford, Joe 336 

Crawford, Joseph 241, 287 

Crawford, Khali Mishon 467 

Crawford, Pamela Diane 463 

(Crawford, Sandra Kay 465 

(Crawford, Susan Marie 465 

Crawford, Suzanne 259, 393, 461 

Crawley, M 238 

Creas, Carol 282 

Creech, Erik 271, 393 

Crego, M 237 

Cregut, Paul 471 

Creighton, Lisa 355 

Crespo, T 238, 339 

Creta, Ken 279 

Crever, James l^iuis 462, 466 

Crews, Michael Robert 470 

(Crcwsc, Paulina Reyna 470 

Crimmins, Kevin Joseph 463 

Crisman, Walt 342 

Crismon, Mark Ronald 465 

Crissman, Mark 339 

(Criswell, Jane D 464 



Crittenden, Jennifer 252 

Croakc, Tricia 333 

Croatti, Aldo Ronald 462 

Croatti, Mike 342 

Crocker, C 237 

Crockett, Pete 340 

Croissant, Shawn 105 

Cromack, KimbereyJ 464 

Crombie, Tiffany 236 

Cropley, Bret 355 

Crosby, Kenneth S 463 

Crosby, Leslie Elizabeth 465 

Crosetti, Stephen 393 

Cross, David Allen 460 

Cross, Joanne 222 

Cross, Kimberly 279, 355 

Cross, Marcia Lynn 464 

Cross, Rosa 355, 469 

Crossman, Matthew David 462 

Crotty, Michael 283 

Crouck, Anna Roberson 275 

Crough, Nancy Genevieve 467 

Crow, D 237 

Crow, Steghanie 261 

Crow, Whitney Irving 461 

Crowe, Michelle 333 

Crowley, Dawn Ann 46 1 

Crownhart, Tine Bernardina 468 

Crum, John Glenn 463 

Crum, Michael Joseph 460 

Crum, Susan 222. 393 

Crutchfield, Alison Keleher 463 

Cruz, J 238, 267, 299 

Crye, Katheryn Lee 461 

Cucciniello, Elaine 283 

Cukcr, Jennifer 265 

Culiver, Chris 27 1 

Culkins, Mark 231,463 

Culligan, (Chris 267 

Culver, Lorin 263 

Culver, Rolon 340 

Cummings, Patrick M 470 

Cundiff, Brooke Ann 464, 467, 47 I 

Cunningham, James Allan 341, 463 

Cunningham. M 237, 259, 286 

Cunningham, Scott Terence 463 

Cunningham, Steven Alan 355, 468 

Cunningham, Thomas 355 

Cunningham, Tracey 393 

Cuoco, Jill 273 

Curcid, Tony 236 

Curd, Peggie 463 

Curran, Don Michael 471 



Curran, Mike 341 
(Currcri, Regina Dawn 467 
Currcri, Tracy Lynn 468 
Clime, Daniel M 462 
(Currier, Grate June 468 
Curnvan, (Cecilia 355 
(Curry, (Cathryn Marie 464 
Curry, Gregg Michael 470 
(Curry, Paul George 462 
Curry, Scott 280 
Curtemus, A 238, 287, 393 
Curtis, Allison 355 
Curtis, C238, 261 
Curtis, Joan Louise 470 
Curtis, Lee K 460 
Curtis, Nancy 281 
(Cushmeer, Naeemah 355 
(Cusic, Jeannette G 468 
Cutler, Greg 338 
Cutler, Jeff 336 
Cutshall, Sean 287 
(Cutshaw, Andrea 283 
Cuttcs, James 286 
Cuzzocera, Frank 236 
Cwiekuwski, Michael 460 
Cwiklik, Connie 247 
Cyganik, Stanley Keith 460 
Cypcrr, Gregory Todd 460 
Cyr, Joseph J 462 
Cyskicnicz, Kelly 279 
Czajkowski-Schnc, Robin Lisa 460 
Czerniejewski, Michael 393 
Czyz, Tom 343 




D Agostino, Adele Mane 465, 467 

D Spain, Jay 341 

D-Stanton, Tracic 124 

Daack, Jennifer 273. 393 

Daas, Brandon 393 

Dable, Richard Michael 470 

Dade, Hilary Diane 465 

Daehier.Jim 336 

Daer, Michael Craig 463 

Daftarian, Helga S 464 



Dagg, Tina 332 

Dagnillo, Tony 124,219 

Dague, David Rodney 470 

Dahl, Pedcr Monrad 465 

Dahl, Shawn 356 

Dahlke, Jason 393 

Dahlman, Kerry 124 

Dahlman, Rebecca M 47 1 

Dahlmeier, David Albert 462, 466 

Dahlstrom, Julie Ann 468 

Daiden, Scott 219 

Daidonc, Gina 287, 393 

Dailey, Dawn Suzanne 465 

Dailey, Michael Joseph 470 

Dailey, Susan 335 

Dames, Chad Raymond 464 

Daiza, Sabrina Mary 464 

Daiza, Sumer 235 

Dale, Dan 287 

Daleiden, Christine 356, 472 

Daley, Anthony Francis 465 

Daley, Patrick Owen 341, 469 

Dalgleish, Daren Francis 462 

Dallas, Ann Fisk47l 

Dalton, Johathan 393 

Dalton, Joshua 220, 261 

Daltrey, Roger 222 

Daly, Charlene 332 

Daly, John Joseph 465 

Daly, Katy 334 

Daly, Tad 267 

Daly, Terrence Kenneth 470 

Daly, Will 341 

Dam, Van T 460 

Dam, Viet 227 

Damage, BUI 3 37 

Damm, Birgitta 257 

Damron, Becky 252 

Dana, Jeanie Claire 462 

Dandos, John 356 

Danesi, Peter Mathew 468 

Dang, Minh 218 

Dang, Tao Lam 468 

Daniel, Anthony Thomas 467 

Daniel, Craig Scott 460 

Daniel, Richard (Chaidez 464 

Daniels, Josette M 469 

Daniels, Lucy Ann 464, 466 

Daniewicz, David Joseph 462 

Danley, Mamie 195, 216 

Dapser. Jeff 404 

Dark, Donna 253, 263, 393 

Darlend, Julie 334 



INDEX 



m 



INDEX 



Darley, Jay 283 
Darmenter, Matt 269 
Darrlngron, Glenn Paul 463 
Darrow, Michael Thomas 463 
Dase, Sara 334 

Daugherty, Beth Anne 277, 393 
Daugherry, Shannon 335 
Dave, Rajeev Mahendra 469 
Davenport, Michelle Pele 463 
David, Michael F 462 
Davidsen, Don 216 
Davidson, Arlene Marie 468 
Davidson, Howard Allen 468 
Davidson, Margaret Rose 461 
Davidson, Shelley S 465 
Davidson, Siobhan 227 
Da vies, Deani 335 
Davies, Degler 341 
Davies, Greg 356 
Davies, Gregory Paul 47 1 
Davies, Michael Allyn 464 
Davis, Amy 335 
Davis, Brian 231,470 
Davis, David 250, 356 
Davis, Holly Beth 470 
Davis, Jamie 393 
Davis, Jona C 471 
Davis, Josh 393 
Davis, Karen 51 
Davis, Kari 334 
Davis, Kimberly 393 
Davis, Kurt 340 
Davis, Marilyn Susan 461 
Davis, Marquita S 253, 283 
Davis, Penelope Jane 465 
Davis, Scott Christopher 47 1 
Davis, Stephanie 216, 332, 460 
Davis, Steven James 34 1, 470 
Davis, Toby 34 1 
Davis, Wendy 335 
Davison, Leslie Allison 466 
Davison, Matt 393 
Dawans, Francois M Y M 465 
Dawn, Russell 218, 341, 356 
Dawney, Melinda 393 

Dawson, Glenn Allen 467 

Dawson, Lisa Ann 470 

Dawson, Thomas William 47 1 

Day, Andrew 356 

Day, Annette Lisa 463 

Day, Leslie Michelle 335, 471 

Day, Rob 267, 393 

Day, Robin Dale 471 

Deak, Darrin 271 

Dean, Arthur 230 

Dean, Kelly 257 

Dean, Kent 263 

Dean, Kevin 356 

Dean, Ronald Robert 464 

Dean, Tanya 281, 393 

DeAndrea, Robert Anthony 472 

Deangelis, Quinn 341 

Dear 4 Barry 279 

Dearing, Rita Ann 462 

Dearing, Vicki Lynn 467 

DeBlouw, Tracey A 466 

DeBolt, Candice 261 

DeBusschere, Glen 218, 281 

DeCarli, Gary John 467 

Deck, Brandt Hayes 468 

Decker, Buff 34 1 

Decker, Darla 275, 393 

Decker, Dennis Eugene 467 

Decker, Jeff 227 

Decker, M 238 

Decosta, Sterling 339 

Deeley, Lois 247 

DeFalco, Andrea Deneen 470 

Defariaecastro, Alexander 468 

DeFranco, Lisa J 461 

Degen, Jeffrey 110, 253, 356, 393 

Degregoris, Bryan 336 

DeGroff, Kenneth C 470 

DeGroot, Catherine Marie 460 

DeHart, Delores Jane 469 

Dehart, Jeffrey Lawrence 460 

Dehmer, Ryan 269 

Deines, Berh 321,335 

DeKalb, Michelle Lynn 466 

Dekoker, John 343 

Delacruz, Johnny 287 

Delahunte, Katey 356 

Delaney, Michael 250, 468 

Delany, Daniel Eugene 463 

Delapiedre, Mark 356 

Delatorre, Therese 356 
Delaunay, Anne 219 
Delbridge, M 237 
Deleon, T 238 



Delfinis, James 357 
Delgado, Marcy 265 
Delgado, Ray G 471 
Delgado, Soma 281, 393 
Dell Ergo, Terrell Ann 466 
DellOrco, Paul 269 
Deloyht, Tammy Allen 466 
Delpin, Maryjane 218, 279 
Delshan, Ted 236 
Delucci, Chris 343 
DeLugt, H John 470 
Demakas, Kathryn Lee 460 

DeMarte, Jill 335 

Demetrulias, Krista 357 

Demko, Cheryl 333 

Demme, Jacqueline Ann 460 

Demont, Donna Rae 466 

Dempsey, Paula Dianne 460 

Demund, Philip James 461 

DeNamur, Troy Lynn 468 

Denaro, Philip C 461 

Denitris, Fehciaan 393 

Dennet, K 238 

Denney, Casey 263 

Denning, Angela 124 

Dennis, Anne Renee 469 

Dennis, J 238 

Dennis, Laura 257 

Dennis, Teena 357 

Dennison, Travis 226 

Denny, Casey 343 

Denny, Christopher Meier 470 

Denny, Stacey 357, 471 

Denofsky, Daniel 267 

Denson, Chris 342 

Denron, Deanne Elizabeth 465 

Denton, Jeff 337 

Denzer, William David 467 

Denzler, Kevin Jonathan 467 

DePriest, Jennifer 335 

Derdenger, Jo Lynn 357 

Derdowski, Amy 259 

Deriso, Brian 343 

Dernowski, Jane 275 

DeRochemont, Karen Elizabeth 465 

Derpic, Zvonimir 357 

Derryberry, Dewayne Ray 464 

Dersch, Mark Andrew 463 

Desai, Atulrai N 462 

Desch, Tim 218, 219 

Deselms, Elizabeth 357 

DeShong, Richard 263 

DeSocio, Eric 220, 261 

Dessaint, Janelle Marie 472 

Deuser, Marily Terriss 462 

Deutsch, D 237 

Devalk, Jody 343 

Devault, Aaron 319, 341 

DeVettis, Felicia 273 

Devine, Danielle 218, 264 

Devine, Terrence Michael 468 

DeVisme, Kathy A 464 

Devito, Dawn 292 

Devlin, Kevin 357, 470 

Devney, Mkhael Brian 468 

Devney, Paul Rees 46 1 

Devoll, Roberta 357 

Dewalt, Brook 357 
Dewane, Shawn P 46 1 
Deweese, Suzanne 357, 470 
DeWert, Debra Jean 468 
Dewey, Nanette Jean 464 
DeWitt, Michael 219 
DeWulf, Ana M 461 
Dexter, Erik Hayden 309, 467 
Dial, Duane 357 
Diamond, Tamara Joy 460 
Diana, Mark 340 
Diaz, Candice 222 
Diaz, Charles Thomas 467 
Diaz, Cynthia Lou 465 
Diaz, Geronimo 472 
Diaz, James 250 
Diaz, Mario Enrique 393 
Diaz, Susan 285 
Diaz, Suzanne 253, 258, 393 
DiBenedetto, Frank 357, 469 
DiBenedetto, Kelly Marie 461 
Dicharry, Greg 259, 271 
Dichiara, Kathy Melody 464 
Dichtiar, Lori Ann 460 
Dick, Jeffery W 462 
Dick, Kelly Beth 470 
Dickens, Mike 341 
Dickerson, Blair 343 
Dickerson, Matt 251 
Dickey, Laura Dee 463 
Dickman, Andy 235 
Dickson, Anne 216 





Alysa Pruett 

Cultural awareness was an emerging issue on campus. 
The Miss Indian ASU Pageant is just one of the 
celebrations held by the active cultural/international 
organizations at ASU. 



Dickson, Claire 236, 470 

Dickson, Frank 267 

Dickson, Jennifer 334 

Dickson, Wendy Jo 468 

Diebert, Joe 279 

Diedrich, Devon Elise 472 

Diedrich, Drew 22, 246, 247, 308, 
338 

Diedrich, Heidi 394 

Diehm, Tamara 251, 468 

Dierking, Anna 286 

Dietel, Douglas 394 

Dierel, John Patrick 462 

Dietiker, Renee 259 

Dietrich, Andre Max 467 

Dietrich, Sammi Lou 471 

Differt, David Thomas 46 1 

Difu, Gayelyn 323 

Digges, Sally 287 

DiGiovine, Carla Marie 472 

DiluUo, Sreven 250 

Diller, Jane Alice 469 

Diller, Kirk 394 

Diller, Kirle 277 

Dillingham, Kimberli J 464 

Dillner, Jeff 338 

Dillner, Scott David 468 

Dillon, Alice Leslie 468 

DiUon, Sarah 334 

DUtz, Steve 341 

DiLullo.Joc 267 

DiMarcello, Stacy 285 

Di Martini, Jennifer Anne 471 

Dimmig, Karen Sue 467 

DiNapoli, Rick 267 
Dinh, David Dung 460 
Dinin, Scott 357 
Dinquel, Ken 217 
Dion, Marie Theresa 463 
Dionisio, Melinda 467 
Diponio, Benjamin 239, 394 
Dirks, John 251, 472 
Dirks, Scott 331 
Dirusso, Joanne 461 
Diskin, Rhonda 277 
Distier, Rich 34 1 
Ditondo, Mike 338 
Dittmer, Tressa Louise 460 
Divine, Elizabeth Gail 465 
DiVito, Dawnn 331 
Dixon, Robert Joseph 467 
Dixon, Tracy Renee 460 
Djebeniani, Myriam 469 
Djoharchi, Akbar 394 
Doak, Juan 357, 469 
Doan, Jerry 32 
Dobson, Anthony Glenn 462 
Dobson, Michael 99 
Dobson, Peter Grant 464 
Dockko, Sung-Hyun 263 
Dockum, Karlene Kay 466 



Dodge, Karen Dee 461 
DodriU, Colt 357 
Dodson, David Andrew 462 
Doerres, Julianna Belle 461 
Doglione, Arthur Todd 460 
Dohr, Terry 357 
Doi, Paul 265, 357 
Dolan, Kirsten L 466 
Dolan, Shelly Ann 464 
Dolata, Mike 342 
Dolence, DeAnn Joan 465 
Doll, Leslee Kauilani 467, 471 
Doll, Pam 333 
Doller, Anne Tracey 464 
Doller, James 283 
Dombrowski, Lisa 311, 334 
Dombrowski, Thomas 463 
Dombrowski, Wendy M 461 
Domina, Christopher L 460 
Donahue, Rob 339 
Donahue, Meagen 265 
Donalbain, Joseph 271, 394 
Donaldson, Kyle James 461 
Donaldson, Linda Jane 461 
Donaldson, Marcelle M 469 
Donkersley, Jason 336 
Donley, Dan 269 
Donlon, Christopher 231 
Donnelly, Dave 341 
Donnelly, Richard Patrick 470 
Donoho, Jeannie Renna 465 
Donovan, Brent 394 
Donovan, Ellyn 335 
Donrad, Joi Diana 461 
Doo, Hue 227 

Dooling, Thomas Michael 461 
Dopiel, Deborah 394 
Dopp, Lauren DeAnne 472 
Doran, Kevin 357 
Doran, Michael Parrick 466 
Dorethy, Melinda Mareie 471 
Dorfman, Michael Ritman 465 
Dorheis, A 238 
Doria, Peter 68, 357 
Dorian, Kevin 341 
Dorn, Thomas Casey 463 
Dorner, Margaret Ann 465 
Doroudian, Aleta 462 
Dorsey, Johnny 342 
Dorsey, Robert Leroy 466 
Dorsey, Sharon L 464 
Dosek, Jason 342 
Doss, Alan 261 
Douaire, Denise 216, 283 
Doucer, Dean William 464 
Dougherty, Colleen Anne 470 
Dougherty, Jay Mitchell 470 
Dougherty, Kathleen Susan 461 
Dougherty, Robert 394 
Dougherty, Sarah Margaret 465 
Dougherty, Shannon 283 



Douglas, Daniel 357 

Douglas, Julie 217 

Douglas, Lisa 333 

Douglas, Liz 333 

Douglas, Michelle 218, 394, 505 

Douglas, Patricia Ann 465 

Douglass, Patricia j 469 

Douglass, Scott 226 

Doupe, Eileen Marie 467 

Douthit, Greg 336 

Dow, Marci 357 

Dowlin, Denise 334 

Dowling, Darcy 257 

Downer, Elke 335 

Downie, Michele Lynn 461 

Downs, Holly Renee 47 1 

Doyle, Barry 343 

Doyle, John Philip 470 

Doyle, Sandra 357 

Doyle, Stephen M 462 

Doyle, Tim 341 

Drabik, David 124, 194 

Dradar, Elena 394 

Drake, Paula 335 

Draklich, Mike 341 

Drape, Duane Andrew 468 

Drapkin, Lisa 261 

Drayson, Joni 357 

Dreier, Kristin 394 

Drescher, DayneJ 461 

Drinen, Rodney Richard 461 

Driver, Eric 261, 394 

Dromiack, Beau 227 

Drosos, Krisrina 357 

Druckenbrod, Robert S 467 

Drudge, Terri Ann 461 

Drulis, Jeff 241, 357 

Drummond, Meriderh 285 

Druse, Danny 342 

Dubbe, Connie 357 

Dubner, Karen 265 

Dubois, Dione 333 

Dubois, Laura Lee 461 

DuBois, Scott 231 

Ducar, Frances 194 

Ducey, Dominic Anthony 468 

Ducey, Nino 340 

Duda, Michael 394 

Duensing, Thomas F 468 

Duff, Brendan 285, 394 

Duff, Kevin 340 

Duff, Patricia Marina 464 

Duffy, Dan 230 

Duffy, Ian 287 

Duffy, Jean Carolyn 468 

Duffy, Julie Anne 467, 472 

Duffy, Mike 194 

Duffy, Molly Frances 467 

Dufor, Brenron Alasrair 241, 394 

Dugan, Dennis 337 

Duggan, Heidi 394 



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4 



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Duggan, Lisa 273, 394 
Duguette, Terry Lee 469 
Duhaime, Shelly Lynn 460, 465, 468 
Duke, C R 394, 465 
' Duke, Diane 357 
Duke, Lucile Lansing 464 
Dukes, Chris 336 
Dulk, Una Marie 463 
Dull, Candice 357 
Dulz, Patricia Ann 461 
Dumars, James 394 
Dunagan, Kelly 472 
Dunbar, Ed 343 
Duncan, Cynthia Lynn 469 
Duncan, Darren Charles 464 
Duncan, James 246 
Duncan, John 394 
Duncan, Kathleen M 47 1 
Duncan, Shannon 223, 244, 261, 472 
Duncan, T 237 
Duncan, Tammy 257 
Dunchak, Lara 279 
Dunlap, Benjamin Clark 460 
Dunlap, Sandra 394 
Dunlap, Doug 394 
Dunlap, James Ralph 465 
Dunlap, Michael Anderson 470 
Dunn, Cindy 217 
Dunn, James 267, 465 
Dunn, M 238 
Dunn, Robert Patrick 468 
Dunn, Susan Leanne 467 
Dunning, Michael Raymond 463 
Dunsky, Dan 343 
Dunsmore, Scott Jason 469 
Dunstan, Heather Marie 463 
DuPassage, Christopher A B 472 
Dupont, Leslie 357, 470 
Dupraw, Richard 271 
DuPree, Monique 235 
Duran, David 250 
Duran, Richard Charles 471 
Durbin, Eric 357 
Durham, C 238 
Durham, Richard Earl 467 
Durkin, Christine 462 
Durkin, Dan 267 
Durkin, Patricia K 463 
Durr, Doug 339 

Durrant, Scan Peterson 463, 467 
Duryea, Pam 394 
Dusen, Victoria Van 261 
Dushoff, Rachel 358 
Dusserre, Michelle 279 
Dutchover, Alice 394 
Dutton, Daryle Brett 472 
Dvorak, S 238 

Dvoratchek, Thomas 261, 394 
Dwank, Marsa 265 
Dwyer, John 235 
Dyas, Kelly 358 
Dye, Michaela Christiana 471 
Dyer, Parrish 263 
Dyrek, William Scott 463 
Dyser, Stanley Lee 468 




Eagan, Brian 358, 472 

Eaglestone, Robert 269 

Eakins, Angela 277 

Earle, John Stuart 468 

Early, Mayen 275 

Early, Susan 358, 468 

Eastburg, Brent 341 

Eastep, Mary 124 

Eastin, Stephen Mayo 460 

Eastman, J Elizabeth 463 

Eastman, Lea 465 

Easton, Melinda 394 

Eaton, Michael Jonathan 464 

Ebbert, Mary Kathleen 463 

[ Eber, Miriam 257,271 

! Eberle, Sinjin 259 

1 Ebert, Wade 339 

i Echeverria, A Pilar 46 1 
Ecker, Alan 358 
Ecker, Liz Slauson 462 
Eckert, Randolph Aarol 462 

i Eckes, Ryan 259 
Eckhardt, Keith 247 
Economos, Steve 341 



Edelman, Ronald Adam 462 

Eden, Larry 269. 358 

Eden, Terry Wayne 468 

Edens, Pamela Lea 471 

Edmanson, James Eric 471 

Edmons, Jack Elmer 465 

Edsoren, Brent 287 

Edwards, Kara Rochelle 472 

Edwards, M 238,461, 465 

Edwards, Margaret 124 

Edwards, Pamela Kaye 469 

Edwards, Patti Kay 468 

Edwards, Todd 341 

Edwin, Tarun John 469 

Egan, Erin 252 

Egelhoff, P 238 

Eggers, Mary Elizabeth 470 

Eggert, Michelle EUette 461 

Egglefeild, T 238 

Egloff, Greg 286 

Egyes, Ben 259 

Ehlert, Joan M 465 

Ehrlich, M 238, 336 

Eichenauer, Kimberly Sue 470 

Eick, Becky 273 

Eid, Naji Michel 469 

Eidson, Matt 244, 358 

Eiler, Lorraine 358, 471 

Eiler, Russ 340 

Einarsson, Rikard Erik 466 

Eisel.Jean 223,384 

Eisele, Suzanne M 461 

Eisen, Bob 218, 336 

Eisen, Shannon Leigh 463 

Eiser, Kevin 394 

Ek, Randall Scott 468 

Eklund, An 271 

Elander, Lon Ann 469 

Elder, Penny Bernic 46 1 

Eldred, Patricia Marian 461, 466 

Elias, Gary 358 

Elkin, Gregg Neal 472 

Elkins, Jimmy Wayne 460 

Ell, Mark A 466 

Ellenburg, Karen Rae 467 

Ellerton, Joel Mark 465 

Ellingboe, Kristen Aileen 465 

Elliott, Chris 251 

Elliott, Marc 358 

Ellis, Chad 342 

Ellis, Marge 335 

Ellis, Matt 218 

Ellis, Tracy Lee 467 

Ellsworth, Michael Kern 462 

Ellsworth, Sterling Leroy 460 

Elo, Max 286 

Boe, Dennis 219 

Elsperger, Mitch James 462 

Elting, Dano 251 

Elton, Phyllis 234 

Elwell, Marsha 283 

Ely, Elisejoy 472 

Emden, A 237 

Emden, S 237 

Emden, Sloane 394 

Emerson, Elizabeth Lynn 464 

Emerson, Koren 250 

Emert, Barbara Todd 47 1 

Emery, James Brandon 468 

Emery, Jerome William 462 

Emery, Michael David 469 

Emick, Jennifer 333, 394 

Emma, Samatha 334 

Emme, Shannon 394 

Emmerich, Heather 222 

Enders, Rod 267 

Endres, Ruth 241,468 

Eng, Kyle 267 

Engdall, Susan Holland 461, 466 

Engel, Bradley 394 

Engel, Bruce Robert 472 

Engel, Nick 267 

Engelhardt, Sharon Rose 471 

Engelman, Barbara 358 

Engcr, Jason 285 

England, Kimberly 470 

Englert, Gretchen Marie 471 

English, Catherine E 463 

English, Preston 241 

Engstrom, Dana 231 

Engstrom, Jason 339 

Engstrom, John 341 

Engstrom, Matt 339 

Enjlran, Monica R 463 

Enomoto, Kevin 394 

Enriquez, David 217 

Ensworth, John 253, 358 

Eory, Palmer Williams 468 

Eperjesy, Mark Francis 471 



Epley, John 244, 466 

Erbshloe, Diann Evelyn 462 

Erford, Kristi 273, 394 

Ergenbright, Rebecca Ann 47 1 

Erhart, Rainee Lee 466 

Eribes, Albert 235 

Erickson, C 238, 341,466 

Erickson, Jeff 271 

Erickson, Lori Ann 471 

Erickson, Shannon 341 

Erlandson, Charles H 463 

Erlandson, Lori Teresc 471 

Erne, Christopher Michael 471 

Esbaugh, L 237 

Escapite, Mona 358, 471 

Escarcega, Kathryn M 467 

Escobedo, Esteban 463 

Escobedo, Marc 194 

Esene, Robert I 460 

Eshelman, Vonda Kay 472 

Eskay, Bo 244 

Eske, David Bryan 468 

Eslen, Bob 298 

Eslnger, Thomas 394 

Espinosa, Fernando Luarca 466 

Espinoza, Joseph Edward 460 

Espinoza, Sabrina I 467 

Esposito, Jeffrey Arthur 461 

Essa, Carl 358 

Essert, James Louise 468 

Essigs, Rich 317, 340 

Estfan, Pat W 467 

Esty, Marlece 244 

Etchell, Suzanne 335, 358 

Ethridge, Brandon 343 

Etter, Karl 236 

Eubank, Joan Marie 463 

Eubanks, Dallas Littleton 465 

Euhus, Mark 252 

Eustace, Aaron 394 

Evanko, Jon Paul 467 

Evans, Beverly 358, 465 

Evans, Cheryl A 461 

Evans, Daryl Lee 358, 470 

Evans, Janice Louise 469 

Evans, Karen M 463, 464 

Everett, Curtis John 467 

Everhart, Rian Patric 471 

Everitt, Shane 394 

Evers, B 238 

Evers, Misty 394 

Event, Chad 112 

Ewan, Joseph M 460 

Ewig, Becky 259 

Eyanson, Jen 333 

Eyford, Marguerite 218, 262, 263 

Eyres, Beth Kathleen 469 

Eyres, Michael 394 

Eyster, Mariana B 469 




Faas, Anna Rachel 469 
Fabian, Joseph 464 
Fabio, Mary C 460 
Fabozzi, Antoinette 464 
Fachrenbach, Kim 334 
Faeth, Tammy Jo 471 
Faherty, Pete 339 
Fahey, Colleen E 467 
Fahr, David 267 
Fail, Gina Denise 465 
Fairbairn, Michael A 465 
Fairbanks, Dan 245 
Fairbanks, Roben Kenneth 464 
Fairchild, Jennie Kathryn 461 
Fairfield, George 394 
Fairweather, K 237, 335 * 
Fake, Tracy 252 
Falco, Judd 340 
Fallin, Cindy 358 
Fallin, Cynthia Marie 469 
Fancher, Elizabeth Ann 463 
Fanfarillo, Andrea M 469 
Fanning, Scott Allen 465 
Fanum, Rachael 236 
Fanzo, Kim 333 
Faraci, Sally 241 
Farah, Faouzi 469 
Farbarik, S 238 
Farias, David 358, 394 
Farina, Paul 341 



Farinella, Laura Ann 464 

Farland, Kelly 246, 341 

Farley, Donna Marie 464 

Farmer, Lee Michael 464, 467 

Farmer, Maria G 469 

Farnsworth, Roy 462 

Farnsworth, Steven 358 

Farquhar, Lisa 263 

Fan, Jeffrey Quinn 460 

Farrar, Shelley Rae 466 

Farrell, Estelle Rhonda 470 

Farrell, Lisa 333 

Farrell, Stanley Edward 466 

Farrey, Jim 340 

Fanis, Fred 294, 331, 341 

Farris, Manin James 462 

Farry, John Matthew 464 

Faser, Bob 267 

Fass, Peggy M 460 

Fassler, Carey Kay 467 

Fatica, David 358 

Faucette, Monica 394 

Faulkner, Chris 358 

Faust, Debra Diane 463 

Fawcett, Kathleen Dawn 463 

Fay, Dennis Joy 464 

Fay, Jessica 26 1 

Featherly, William Alben 462 

Fcatherston, Donna Jean 464 

Featherstone, Lisa M 461 

Fedderson, Dionne 335 

Feder, Eric 340 

Federico, Manuel M 465, 467 

Federico, Michael 259, 394 

Federis, Frederick Ongkeko 468 

Fedler, Lisa 195, 218, 394 

Fedor, Michele Anne 460 

Feeney, Erin 285 

Feenstra, Jody Ann 464 

Feeny, Maureen 102, 103 

Fees, John 79, 83, 1 17, 194, 246, 

249 
Feiner, Lisa 230 
Fekas, Michelle Anne 471 
Feldstein, Steven 259 
Feldstein, Steve 395 
Felix, Angela Renee 470 
Felix, Cheryl Monique 46 1 
Felix, Paul Scott 472 
Felker, Kitty Suzanne 47 1 
Fellows, Charlene Marie 465 
Felty, Kimberly Leah 465 
Feminella, Dominic J 462 
Fender, Frank 223 
Feng, Carol Anne 466, 469 
Fenken, Laura 333 
Fennell, Brian 395 
Fennelly, Mary Elizabeth 464 
Fenton, J 237 
Fera, Mart 259 
Fera, Matthew 395 
Ference, Rick 251 
Fergerson, Debra 358 
Ferguson, Jane 252, 395 
Ferguson, Mike 337 
Ferguson, Stephanie 471 
Ferinden, Patrick William 469 
Fernandez, Terri 273 
Fernando, Faye 358 
Ferra, Lawrence Charles 466 
Ferrara, Greg 336 
Ferrari, Bob 261 
Ferrari, R 238 
Feneil, Mark 342 
Fenero, Dick 285 
Fenero, Richard 395 
Ferro, Roben George 460 
Ferrusi, Joe A 471 
Ferrusi, Michele Ann 469 
Fessler, Mark Joseph 462, 466 
Fett, Baree 263 
Feuerstein, Ira 340 
Fever, Lisa Jean 463 
Fevour, Edward Roger 466 
Fiandaca, Winnie 395 
Fickes, Michael James 470 
Fiedler, Amy 261 
Fiedler, Eric 341 
Fiedman, Todd 343 
Field, James Erik 460 
Field, Kenneth Stanley 470 
Fierson, Eroc 341 
Fife, Andy 303, 337 
Fife, Kelly 333 
Fife, Richard Tyan 468 
Figaro, Tyrone 241, 267 
Figueras, Tana Re 395 
Figueroa, Abel 462 
Figueroa, Josie L 466 



Figueroa, Laurel Anne 472 

Fihn, Brian 271 

Filsinger, Karla Jeannette 463 

Finch, Chip 358 

Finck, Wesley 358, 469 

Fine, Meredith 332 

Fineberg, Brian 336 

Finell, Damon 358 

Finelli, Michael Anthony 472 

Finerman, Marcy J 460 

Fink, Matthew L 461 

Fink, Michele 358 

Finlayson, Mike 358 

Finley, Brian Roben 468 

Finn, Tom 341 

Finnan, John Garland 47 1 

Finnegan, Michael Gerard 466 

Finnegan, Roben Daniel 471 

Finney, Brent Alan 469 

Fioramonti, Jamie Lynn 52, 471 

Firehammer, Jeremie 261 

Firehammer, Mark 236 

Fischer, Andrew 358 

Fischer, Brett 235, 471 

Fischer, Gerhard 358, 469 

Fischer, Heidi Jeanne 47 1 

Fischer, Hollis Tuyet 465 

Fischer, Vicki Ann 460 

Fischman, Todd Michael 461 

Fish, Michael Blain 460 

Fisher, Colin 331,341 

Fisher, David Wayne 468 

Fisher, Debbie 265 

Fisher, Dindy Ann 464 

Fisher, Jeffrey Scon 336, 464, 468 

Fisher, Kimberly 253 

Fisher, Roben 395 

Fisher, Rochelle 359 

Fisher, Sreven Eric 460 

Fisher, Tracy Lynn 471 

Fishman, Ben 287, 395 

Fishman, Felicia Hayley 460 

Fishman, Stuan Phillip 465 

Fisk, Greg 340 

Fitch, Mark Jon 467 

Fitzgerald, Kim 395 

Fitzpatick, M 238 

Fladeland, Michael Jon 465 

Flaherty, KeUy Ann 461 

Flake, Eleanor 399 

Flan, Monica 103 

Flanagan, Dan 236 

Flanagan, Dustan 465 

Flanigan, Tim 339 

Flannery, Teresa Mary 464, 467 

Flasted, Michael Edward 461 

Flath, Lois 395 

Flan, David Thomas 466 

Fleck, Dave 341 

Fleenor, Joseph C 47 1 

Fleet, Suzanne Marie 463 

Fleetwood, Scott C 463 

Fleishman, Lauren 226, 234, 250, 

395 
Fleming, Scott 267 
Flemming, K 238, 338 
Flemming, Phil Scott 464 
Flemming, Steve 236 
Flesner, Bret D 470 
Fletcher, Linda B 461 
Fletcher, Ronda Lee 464 
Flock, Larry Joseph 465 
Flolid, Susan Alice 461 
Flood, Kelly Joyce 463 
Floor, Timothy J 463 
Flores, Alex 359 
Flores, Mary H 46 1 
Flores, Paul Anthony 461 
Florschuetz, Timothy Jon 466 
Flower, Patricia Marie 460 
Floyd, Steve 281 
Flynn, James Michael 461 
Flynn, Kelly Ann 46 1 , 465 
Flynn, Mary Elizabeth 464, 468 
Flynn, Stephen 359 
Flynn, Theresa Maureen 466, 468 
Fogarty, Jacquelyn T 463 
Fogany, John 339 
Fogel, Dan 328 
Fogel, Suzanne 263 
Fogelman, Adam 278, 279 
Fogle, Jana 124 
Foley, Heide Anne 463 
Foley, Mark Alton 465 
Foley, Scott William 460 
Foley, Tammy 359 
Folks, L 238 
Folliott, Stephanie 335 
Folz, Laura Lee 467 



INDEX 



■a 



INDEX 



Fones, Drew Edward 468 

Fontaine, Brian 261 

Fomana. Theresa 335 

Fontes, Adrian 271 

Pontes, J Robert 462, 463 

Fonville, Maurice 241, 395 

Foos, Stephanie Kay 464 

Forbes, Cassandra Lyn 470 

Forbes, Ian Alexander 470 

Forbes, Jeff 285 

Forbes, Susan 395 

Ford. Blake 257, 396 

Ford, Don 227 

Ford, Keith Alan 471 

Ford, Patrick Lloyd 462 

Ford, Scott william 471 

Foreman, Lori 273 

Forney, Gregory Alan 468 

Forrest, Chad 338 

Forster, Melissa Marie 471 

Forsyth, David 359 

Forsythe, Trudy Lynne 46 1 

Fortenbery, Hope 283, 396 

Fortin, Nancy Elaine 462 

Fortunato, Carla 58 

Fortunato, Michael 337 

Fosdick. Hilda 468 

Foss, Rick 222 

Fossen, Michael John 460 

Foster, Alice 359 

Foster, Amy 261 

Foster, Ashley Anne 465 

Foster, Brent 339 

Foster, Bret Wayne 472 

Foster, David L 462 

Foster, Donald C 469 

Foster, Jennifer 251, 396 

Foster, Lori 287 

Foster, Mary Katherine 472 

Foster, Omar 336 

Foster, Theresa 335 

Foti, Arlene Frances 463 

Foutz, Sherree Renee 472 

Fowle, Ruth Ellen 465 

Fox, Damien 251,285 

Fox, Dave 194, 267 

Fox, David John 465 

Fox, Gordon Leroy 460 

Fox, Jon 337 

Fox, Joseph Robert 469 

Fox, Julia 335 

Fox, Laura 218 

Fox, Wendi 257 

Foxhoven, Craig A 468 

Foxhoven, Nick 341 

Fozdick, John 340 

Fraia, Leo Di 463 

Fraker,JiU246,330, 333 

Fraley, Jeff 339 

France, Debbie 227, 359 

Frances, Robert 396 

Franciosi, Debra 226 

Francis, Dana 265 

Francis, William Kevin 469 

Franco, Charlene 396 

Franco, Marland 342 

Frandrup, Elizabeth Jane 472 

Frandson, Todd 259 

Franek, Dave 222 

Franek, Jacquelyn Marie 469 

Frank, Jeff 339 

Frank, Michael Elict 468 

Frank, Pamela Dee 465 

Frankel, Stephanie 333 

Franklin, Barbara 253 

Franklin, Charles E 461, 466, 468 

Franklin, Michael L 468 

Franks, Brett 359 

Frankson. T 238 

Franson, Dave 279 

Fraser, Heather J 467 

Fraser, Lori Lee 467, 471 

Fraser, Ronald Douglas 460 

Fraser, Sandra Dawn 466 

Frash, Denise Marie 470 

Frasier, Wendy Belle 462 

Frazier, Mitchell Ried 466 

Frazier, William Anthony 471 

Frechette, Andre 286 

Frederick, Alicia 335 

Frederick, Brett Thomas 465 

Fredericks, Jennifer 359 

Fredericks, Michele 333 

Fredhall, Sverre Kristian 468 

Fredickson, K 238 

Fredlake, James John 460 

Fredlund, Julie Anne 461 

Fredrickson, George A 469 

Fredriksen, Keith Peter 463 



Fredrikson, Robert Michael 465 

Free, Alex 283 

Free, Timothy Perry 47 1 

Freebairn, Leslie 465 

Freedman, W 238, 257 

Fred, L 238 

Freeling, Josh 359 

Freeman, Leanne 124 

Freeman, Nicole Marie 467 

Freeman, Tom 53 

Freer, Kimberley 465 

Freesc, Jennifer 359 

Freidhof, Kelly Dawn 466 

Freigang, Judith 464 

Freimuth, Chris 339 

Fremont, Michael 259 

French, David 396 

French, Leonard Francis 469 

French, Liz 277 

French, Robert 235 

Frese, Ronald D 465 

Fretterd, Jennifer 124 

Freudenthal, Kimberly J 469 

Freund, James David 468 

Fnck, Amy 396 

Fried, N 237 

Friedland, B 238 

Friedli, Ted 396 

Friedman, Alison 261 

Friedman, Diana 234, 235, 359 

Friedman, E 238 

Friedman, Ed 259 

Friedman, Holly 335 

Friedman, Ken 259 

Friedman, Lisa 245, 359, 471 

Friedman, Robin 227 

Friedman, Seth Howard 467 

Friedman, Todd 396 

Friedman, Wendy Sue 464, 472 

Friend, Kathleen M 464 

Friend, Racheal 236 

Friesen, Lisa Renae 461 

Frisbee, Michael 283. 396 

Frisk, Thomas Cecil 464 

Fritton, Rob 336 

Fritz, Laura Ann 470 

Fromelius, Laddie 341 

Froning, Billie J 467 

Frooman, Nancy Joyce 464 

Fross, Carmen Dee 463 

Frost, Edward 285, 396 

Frost, Mary Anne 465 

Frost, Mike 294 

Frost, N 238 

Frothingham, Penny 279 

Froustis, Ellen 470 

Froustis, Steve 359, 471 

Fry, Gregory Albert 460 

Fry, Melissa 335 

Fudge, Diane Jean 466 

Fuentes, Carolina 396 

Fujinaga, Hiroshi 471 

Fujiwara, Todd 341 

Fuller, Cynthia Louise 464 

Fuller, Kevin 240, 241, 246, 359, 

472 
Fuller, Patricia Alice 472 
Fung, Stephen 359 
Funk, James Franklin 468 
Funke, Pat 340 
Fure.TJ 340 
Furman, Andrea 359 
Furman, Norma Goodridge 223, 464 
Furman, Stash 223 
Fuske, Matt 34 1 
Fyfe, Ellen Y 467,471 
Fynaardt, Beth Rene 468 




Gabig, Sarah Jane 26 
Gabriel, Kerry Ann 468 
Gabrielson, Peggy anne 462 
Gabriel, Rachel 257 
Gacioch. Mark 340 
Gaffney, Brian Francis 464 
Gaffney, Timothy James 463 
Gage, Roberta Jo 460 
Gagliardi, Gail 235, 330 
Gagliardi, Joe 339 
Gagne, Rob 256 
Gagne, Stephanie 253, 277 



Gagnon, Patricia 461 

Gahan, Corrine Susan 471 

Gaines, Terri 241, 396 

Gaithet, Tanzella 241, 263 

Gajda, Mark 256, 263 

Galang, Anette May 471 

Galassini, Kevin 267 

Galati, Ross 222 

Galcik, Cynthia Lynn 461 

Gale, Mary Elizabeth 463 

Gale, Sarah 253, 265 

Galey, Kristen Elizabeth 335, 471 

Galindo, Ignacio 472 

Gall, Debbie Lynn 464 

Gallagher, Ann 273, 359, 471 

Gallagher, Brian 396 

Gallagher, Colleen 257 

Gallagher, Joe 396 

Gallagher, Michael 194 

Gallagher, Patricia Diane 470 

Gallaher, Steven H 462 

Gallaher, Suzanne Cook 462 

Gallaway, Tamie 359 

Galle, Paul Albert 470 

Gallicano, Gary Ian 470 

Gallicci, Gary 359 

Gallion, Martin 244, 359, 468 

Galloway, M 237, 465 

Galloway, Sheri 397 

Gallucci, Gary Charles 472 

Galperin, Lionel D 464 

Galuski, Tonie 464 

Galvin, Jeffrey Lee 463 

Galvin, Maureen 277 

Gambill, Betsy 330, 334, 359 

Gambino, Peter 34 1 

Gamble, Jolynn S 465 

Gamble, Peggy Sue 465, 467 

Gammon, Mary Beth 472 

Gammons, Christopher M 460 

Gan, Thing Thing 470 

Ganem, Michael Robert 461 

Gam, Christian 359 

Gantz, Deborah 359 

Gaona, Mary Katherine 460 

Garabedian, Elaine R 466 

Garbe, Peter James 470 

Garbison, Tina 263 

Garcia, Ann Louise 465 

Garcia, Christine 359 

Garcia, Edelfred 359 

Garcia, Franco 227 

Garcia, Michael David 470 

Garcia, Mildred 230 

Garcia, Paulla 127 

Garcia, Robert 252 

Garcia, Roger 250 

Garcia, Ruben Vila 462 

Garcia, Tony 231. 336 

Garcia, William E 470 

Garcia, Yolanda Eve 463 

Garday, Douglas 253. 359, 464, 471 

Gardea, Paul Daniel 470 

Gardiner, Joan A 466 

Garding, Zui.i Marina 467 

Gardner, Barbara Lisa 460 

Gardner, Dacquerie 222 

Gardner, David Leslie 470 

Gardner, Guy Russell 47 I 

Gardner, Jace 397 

Gardner, Josh 342 

Gardner, Robert D 463 

Gardner, Tami 332 

Garlin, Michael A 472 

Gamer, Diane Sue 467 

Garrett, Brian 226 

Garrett, Kevin David 468 

Garrett, Lorri 216, 300 

Garry, Alys Leann 47 I 

Garsha, Karl 338 

Garthe, Cynthia Lynn 472 

Garvey, Marie Therese 465 

Garvey, Nora Jane 465 

Gasaway, Anna-Marie 463 

Gaskill, Jody Marie 470 

Gas5, Tom 125 

Gastelum, Jason 338 

Gaston, Katherine M 460 

Gaters, Karen Roxanne 468 

Gates, Alvin J 471 

Gates, Bill 340 

Gathers, Schawn Patricia 47 1 

Gatt, Kenneth J 341,471 

Gatt, Michael 290. 341 

Gattas, Brian 340 

Gatto, Francine Del 265 

Gatz, Ruth Ellen 461 

Gauchat, Kimberly Anne 462 

Gaudet, Fredric Walter 471 



Gaudet. Gregory Kent 466 

Gault, Stacia 359 

Gaupel, Eva-Marie 470 

Gaut, Andrea 265 

Gauthier, Timothy Josph 470 

Gavigan, Brad 397 

Gavin, Michael A 468 

Gavin, Mikael Ann 472 

Gavrilov, Diana 466 

Gaw, Chris 359 

Gawroski, V 238 

Gawthorpe, Erik 27 1 

Gay, Richard David 460 

Gaynes, Claudia Michelle 472 

Gear, B 237 

Gear, R 238 

Gebben, Chris 336 

Gebert, Heather 287 

Geddes, Leslie Kay 468 

Geerts, Eric Jon 465 

Geeting, Charles C 466 

Gchring, Matt 271 

Gehrke.J 238 

Geiger, Gretchen Marie 463 

Geist, Carolyn 333 

Gelb, Barb 194 

Geller, Andrew Daved 461 

Geller, Cinbdy Kay 465 

Gendvilas, Kathryn Ann 460 

General, Beth Ellen 468 

Genet, Karen 63 

Genrich, Jennifer Lynne 465 

Gentry, Sally 397 

Gentry, Stacy 285 

Gentry, Todd 337 

Geodridge, Elana 223 

George, Benedicte Paula 463 

George, Brian Keith 469 

George, Deborah Diann 468 

George, Irene 461 

George, Jeremiah 241, 397 

George, John 340 

George, Jonathon 317 

George, Kellie Anne 472 

George, Nicolas 217 

George, Susan 259, 397 

George, Timothy Gust 465 

Georgoussis, George 359, 471 

Geotz, Kelly 334 

Gerace, John Michael 462 

Gerard, Darren 359 

Gerbens, Cheryl 245 

Gerber, Terry Francis 461 

Gerchar, Kathleen Marie 465 

Gerdes, Karen 334 

Gergugh, Geranimo 269 

Germano, Carla 235, 359 

Gernert, Joe 337 

Gerrity, Robert 360, 468 

Gerszewski, Suzette 217 

Gervais, Susan Marie 461 

Gerz, Jasmin 360 

Gessel, Martha 360 

Gessel, Troy Donald 46 1 

Gessner, Richard Keith 468 

Gettlcman, Mark Joseph 338, 470 

Getz, Janet Rose 460 

Geycr, Jason 34 1 

Geyman, Janice 2 19 

Geyser, Brian 269 

Giampetruzzi, Heather 259 

Giannocard, D 238 

Giannoccaro, Dina 257 

Gibbons, Kristine Marie 472 

Gibbons, Leigh Anne 218 

Gibbs, Jeffrey 397 

Gibson, Charlene 397 

Gibson, Dorothy 340 

Gibson, Fred 227 

Gibson, K 238 

Gibson, Katrina 241 

Gibson, Krista 239 

Gibson, Owen 269, 397 

Gibson, Rebecca Williams 464 

Gibson, Sandra 360, 462 

Giel, James Thomas 465 

Giemsoe, Patricia Lynn 467 

Giese, Mike 341 

Giffen, Craig 343 

Gifford, David Jess 470 

Gifford, James 397 

Gigar, Alesia 253 

Gilbert, Christopher 253, 277 

Gilbert, Dale 271 

Gilbert. Mary 2, 397 

Gilbert, Miles 241 

Gilbert, Patricia Ann 466 

Gilbert, T 238 

Gilbert, Victor 287 



Gilbertson, Erica 283 

Gilbertson, Tisha 273 

Gildersleeve. Mark 360, 469 

Gildner, G 238, 259 

Giles, Dean 245 

Gill, Karen Suzanne 461 

Gill, Paul Douglas 463 

Gillen, Brian 340 

Gillery, Sheri Hope 460 

Gillespie, Cassi Lynn 463 

Gillespie, Keith Edward 468 

Gillespie, Ria Diane 467 

Gillies, Jonathan Michael 468 

Gillis, Kim Maria 472 

Gillooly, Charles F 469 

Gilmer, John 343 

Gilmore, A 237 

Gilmore, Brain D 463 

Gilmour, Teresa 216 

Gilse, Paula Maria 460 

Giltner, Stephen Mark 468 

Gin, Bill T 462 

Gin, Doris 360 

Ginger, Elizabeth Mary 462 

Gingrass, Tara 397 

Giola, Gino 341 

Giordano, Deborah Marie 469 

Gipson, Angela D 467 

Gipson, Michael 360 

Girgenti, Anthony 464, 470 

Girl, Holle 28 1 

Gismondi, John Charles 469 

Gitomer, Dan 339, 397 

Girt, Victoria 360 

Givens, Laura 360 

Givens, Paula Beth 467 

Glahan, Erik 286 

Glancy, Michael O 462 

Glanz, Krista 360 

Glasgow, Gary Roy 467 

Glaskin, Nikki 264 

Glass, Scot Kenneth 462 

Glatczak, Sandra Lynn 462 

Glavin, Jennifer Lynn 468 

Glazer, Gina 300 

Glazier, Patricia 397 

Glazier, Patty 287 

Gleason, Gregory 397 

Gleason, Linda Ellen 470 

Gleen, Kimberly 361 

Gleich, John Paul 465 

Glenn, Kim 263 

Glenn, Margie 469 

Glidden, Craig Donald 466 

Glimcher, Mike 336 

Glinsky, Tracey Ann 463 

Glomski, Tom 285 

Gloor, Ed 397 

Gluskoter, Steven David 460 

Gnap, P 238 

Gnirk, Aaron 250 

Goble, Blake McGregor 460 

Godbeherre, Stan Joseph 468 

Goddard, Michael 246, 247, 251 

Goddard, Robert Owen 460 

Goddard, Scott 336 

Godfrey, Wendy 218 

Godwin, Michael 217 

Goedhart, Marci Rawson 468 

Goernitz, A Scot 462 

Goett, Nancy 397 

Goettl, Caroline C 460 

Goetz, Greg 34 1 

Goff, Alisha 22, 329, 330. 360 

Goff, Brad 34 1 

Goff, Laris A 461 

Goff, Laurel Mary 462, 469 

Goff, Stacee 333 

Goggin, Beth Anne 463 

Goggins, Andy 339 

Goitia, Melissa 360, 404 

Golaszewski, Michael 253, 277 

Golat, Diane Harriet 471 

Gold, Alan 251, 285 

Gold, Loren Jay 467 

Gold, Lori Alix 463 

Goldbaum, Melissa 257 

Goldberd, Darren 397 

Goldberg, Elizabeth A 460 

Goldberg, Jonathan Scott 469 

Goldberg, Randy Michael 472 

Goldburg, David 341 

Golden, Gabrielle 361 

Goldenberg, Lance 361 

Goldenetz, Mary Ellen 470 

Goldharr, Krista Ann 272 

Goldman, Harry Todd 461 

Goldman, Sheryl Lynn 467 

Goldstein, David 336 



.-iWBWSgw 



■ ■ ■■ . - . ■ ■ 



■ 



Goldstein, Julie Lynn 465 
Goldstein, S 238, 257 
Goldstein, Yvette 463 
Goldsworthy, John Robert 465 
Goldthwaite, Joanna 252, 335, 397 
Goldthwaite, John R 463 
Golembewski, Terri I.ynn 464 
Golith, Steve 279 
Golightg. Bdl 125 
Golightly, Bill 235 
Goller, Wendy L 465 
Gollob, Debra L 465 
Golman, Loretta 279 
Goloja. Gary Matthew 468 
Golonka, Jack William 468 
Goluch, Steve 274 
Gombm, Troy 245, 250, 342 
Gomez, Beverly Ann 57, 472 
Gomez, Cynthia Irene 471 
Gomez, Dan 343 
Gomez, Froila Johana 463 
Gomez, Marco 267 
Gomez -Caldelas, Omar 233 



Gonzales, Elda Gina 397 
Gonzales, James 250 
Gonzales, Ricardo 463 
Gonzalez, Fernando 217, 361 
Gonzalez, Hector 217, 361 
Gonzalez, Ignacio 397 
Gonzalez, Manuel Joseph 461 
Gonzalez, Nestor 227, 361 
Good, Bern 271 
Good, Benjamin 397 
Good, Bobie Jo 397 
Good, Christine 332 
Good, Robbie 285 
Goodall, Jim 341 
Gooderham, A Margo46t 
Goodes, Michelle 259 
Goodman, Andrew Jon 460 
Goodman, Bradley Scott 336, 466 
Goodman, Danica Janine 471 
Goodman, Devin 343 
Goodman, Kenneth R 463 
Goodman, Shannon Michael 460 
Goodman, Wendi 397 



Goodman, Wendy 273 
Goodpasture, Mark Leslie 462 
Goodrich, Guy Imaikalani 462 
Goodrum, A 238 
Goodsitt, Ben 339 
Goodwin, Michael 361 
Gora, Darrell 267 
Gordon, Eric Jay 467 
Gordon, Jonathon 253 
Gordon, Lara 397 
Gordon, Mary Jo 464 
Gordon, Mike 340 
Gordon, Muriel 361 
Gordon, Nikki 335, 397 
Gordon, Robin Louise 461 
Gordon, Shelley Rene 466 
Gordon, Spencer 345 
Gordon, William Scott 460 
Gore, Ellen 361 
Goren, Ben 231 
Gorham, Denise Marie 463 
Gorman, Beau 25 I 
Gorman, John D 465 




The Devil's Juggling Club provides entertainment for 
ASU students throughout the semester by bringing its 
show to the malls of campus. The club, featuring the 
"Space Jugglers From Hell" juggles anything from 
bowling pins to balls (of all sizes) to stuffed toys. 




^ytf^froyano^ 



Gormley, Dawn 277 
Gorsuch, Michelle Alexandra 468 
Gortler, Marcella D 467 
Gorton, Marilyn 332 
Gossett, Dan 361 
Gossler, Carol Anne 466 
Gotaas, Dan 340 
Gotlieb, Michael Alan 462 
Gottaincr, Liz 333 
Goudy, David A 469 
Gould, Martha Karen 461 
Gould, Steph 333 
Gower, Stacy 292 
Goyer, Justin 287 
Goyette, Beth 335 
Goyette, Mitchell Layne 468 
Goyke, Caroline Cecelia 464 
Goziak, Liz 335 
Grabowski, Felicia 335 
Grace, Judith Ann 464 
Grace Holzheimer 1 13 
Graceman, Wendy R 466 
Gracey, Julie Forte 468 
Grady, Daniel Victor 469 
Grady, Jana 259.397 
Grady, Thomas Michael 461 
Graf, Gregory Wayne 460 
Graff, Deanna Lynn 47 1 
Graffigna, Tim 340 
Graham, Anne 261 
Graham, Billy 340 
Graham, Charleen Kay 461 
Graham, Charles Kevin 465 
Graham, David M 460, 465 
Graham, Joseph Lee 468 
Graham, Kathy 259 
Graham, Kelly 332 
Graham, Kurt 281 
Graham, Wesley James 464 
Grailpeal, Len 279 
Grainger. John 218. 226 
Grako, Cathy Lee 468 
Gramze, Robert Donald 460 
Granato, Tony 337 
Grandpre, Michelle Rae 462 
Graney, Bob 259 
Granillo, Michelle 361 
Granio, Margarita 361 
Grant, Linda Faye 462 
Grantham, J B 339 
Grapentine, Susan Marie 469 
Grasso, Chris 124 
Graul, Terry Lynn 464 
Graunke, Thomas Rogers 46 1 
Gravel. David 250 
Graves, Carey William 341, 472 
Graves, Charles Carl 472 
Graves, Julie 333 
Graves, Peter 341. 361 
Graves, Timothy J 46 1 
Gray, Ernestine 230 
Gray, John Kenneth 466 
Gray, Karen Michelle 464 
Gray, Kevin Leon 466 
Gray, Kimbcrly Ann 460, 468 
Gray, Leonard Carl 461 
Gray, Rebecca 231 
Gray, Scott 397 
Gray, Yvette Clair 464 
Grayson, John Lane 461 
Grazian, Robert Samuel 468 
Grazier, Sally Clare 469 
Greatorex, Anne Patricia 465 
Grebe, Leslie Margaret 468 
Grebel, Patricia D 465 
Green, Anthony 241, 361 
Green, Brian 259, 467 
Green, Byron Keith 47 1 
Green, Carol 361.472 
Green, Craig 361 
Green, Erin 361 
Green, Gayle Ann 462, 471 
Green, Kevin 285. 397 
Green, Laura Lee 47 1 
Green, Leopold Noel 336, 471 
Green, Michael WiUiam 460 
Green, Randy 263 
Green, Scott 283 
Green, Sharon E 460 
Green, Stephanie Allison 464 
Greenband, Gerda 397 
Greenberg, Audrey Beth 460 
Greenberg, Damian 361. 472 
Greenberg, Gary 336 
Greenberg, Jay 336, 361 
Greenberg, Sam 343 
Greenberg, Samuel Miles 460 
Greenberg, Scott 251, 361 
Greene, Brenda Lea 461 



Greene, Jamie Lynn 470 

Greene, Kathy 245 

Greene, Kimberly Michelle 469 

Greene, Lisa 2 18 

Greene, Michael Richard 472 

Greene, William Robert 468 

Greenholtz, David Ira 470 

Greenwald, David Alan 465 

Greenwood, Bret 222 

Greer, Jeff 340 

Greer, Judith Hamilton 464 

Gregg, David Bradley 460 

Gregor, Melbajean 468 

Gregory, Brian Lloyd 468 

Gregory, James Lee 472 

Gregory, Tony 341 

Gregroy, Carol Beth 468 

Greig, Lisa Anne 460 

Grenberg, Jay 223 

Gresham, Tina 335 

Griene, Traci 282 

Grierson, Daniel W 461 

Grieve, Michael Philip 464, 471 

Griffieth, Govanna L 461 

Griffin, Michael Stephen 471 

Griffin. Patricia Ann 470 

Griffin, Paul 36 1 

Griffin, Stacy Anne 461 

Griffin, Van 339 

Griffith, David 338 

Griffith, Marty 343 

Griffiths, Jane M 464 

Griffiths, Jayne 361 

Grigsby, Eugene 120 

Grigus, Darleen 361 

Grime, Heather 334 

Grimes, Teresa Marie 461 

Grindstaff, Shelly Mae 465 

Griph, Gerald William 464 

Griph, Richard Steven 462 

Grissim, Susan Lynn 460 

Grissom, Kim 361 

Griswold, Alex 265 

Griswold, Cherece Nicol 464 

Groeneveld, Marian Ruth 468 

Groff. Mary L 464 

Groginsky, Lynne 267 

Grohs, Thomas Scott 465 

Gromm, Scott 292 

Groner, Keith 361 

Gronski, Todd 341 

Grooters, Dawn 270, 283. 333. 397 

Gross, Amelia 335 

Gross, Barry 336 

Gross, Cheryl 223, 263 

Gross, Chrely 234 

Gross, Gur 361 

Gross, Guy Morlin 468 

Gross, Michael Anthony 465 

Gross, Natalie 361,469 

Gross. Nicole 240, 283 

Gross, Tom 343 

Grosse, David Aaron 461 

Grossgold, Peter 279 

Grossman, Brad 336 

Grossman, Bryan David 460 

Grossman, Evan 343 

Grossman, Jason 336 

Grosz, Steve 339 

Grothe, Deron 340 

Grover, Brad 287 

Grow, Michael 341 

Grozdic, Mirjana 465 

Grubb, Scott 324 

Grubbs, C 237, 263 

Gruber, Karen 280, 397 

Gruber, Susan 361 

Gruenberg, Lois Ann 469 

Gruenemier, Daniel Keith 469 

Gruhn, Robert Martin 468 

Gruman, Bob 361 

Grunden, Tyler 338 

Grundon, Ann 397 

Grupe, Becky 334 

Gruwell, Rob 341 

Gryder, Missy 246 

Guadagnin, L 237 

Guanciale, Tim 279 

Guarracino, Michael John 469 

Guastella, Christine D 468 

Gubbels, Michaela 223 

Gue, Maryann Teresa 472 

Guerra, Yvette 361 

Guerrero, Trisha 334 

Guess, Dana Lynne 472 

Guess, Scott Adam 470 

Guest, Curt 361, 469 

Gueuara, Elizabeth 235 

Guidera, Karen Elizabeth 470 



INDEX 



INDEX 



Guict, Nicole 218, 265, 397 
Guiilien, Jacquelyn S 469 
Guilonard, John 397 
Gumn, Rebecca Ann 467 
Gulbranson, Scott 362 
Gulbranson, Theresa R 468 
Gulden, Sharon Ann 46(), 465 
Gullet, Don 336 
Gumbinger, A 238 
Gunderson, Golleen Anne 472 
Gunderson, Deborah Cerena 461 
Gundry, Kathleen R 463 
Gunggut, H,tiiii:i 362 
Gunn, Jana Sue 472 
Gunn, Julie E 465 
Gunn, Linda 285 
Gunn, Steve 287 
ti unt man. Gary Scott 461 
Gupton, Nicholas Allen 461 
Gurneau, Ruby Ann 397 
Gurrieri, Michele 222 
Gurtler, Stephanie Rae 461 

Gun, J 238,465 
Gustafson, Ken 125 
Gustafson, Linda Rene 461 
Gustafson, Melinda S 468 
Gustafson, Stevem 362 
Gustave, Joseph John 460 
Gustavson, Lynne Joyce 462 
Gustke, Jeanne Gail 460 
Guth, Greg Dean 460 
Guthrie, Edward Darrell 469 
Gutierrez, Gino L 471 
Gutierrez, Jeannie E 465 
Gutierrez, Maria M 463 
Gutierrez, Raquel Dolores 472 
Gutierrez, Sylvia-KaJani 397 
Gutka, Anthony 397 
Gutridge, Kellie S 460 
Guttery, William Randall 472 
Gwinner, Kevin Patrick 460 
Gwynn, Lori 194,216, 397 
Gylling, Shawn 397 



tifr 



Haack, Stephanie 335 

Haas, Chris 269 

Haas, D238, 261 

Haas, Dave 34 1 

Haas, Heather Ann 463, 467 

Haas, Rich 340 

Haburjak, David 263 

Hacked, T 237 

Haden, C Roland 117, 118 

Hadley, Craig Hoyt 463 

Haen, Patricia 277 

Hafiz, Khurram 462 

Hagan, Michelle Lynne 460 

Hagen, D 238, 468 

Hagen, Kirk 362 

Hagen, Kyle 343, 362 

Hager, Mike 338 

Hagerty, Sean 397 

Hagerty, Shawn 341 

Hagg, Andy 223 

Haggert, Lynn 335 

Haglund, Norma L 468 

Hahn, Bob 341 

Hahn, Lisa Lynn 471 

Hahn, Molly 333 

Hahn, Robert 218,246 

Hahnke, Robert Charles 462 

Haideman, Ed 253 

Haimovitz, L 238 

Haita, Christine Maria 463 

Hakalmazian, J 238 

Hake, Theresa Lynne 460, 465 

Hakes, Lorene 462 

Halbert, Desirea E 463 

Halbert, Douglas James 462 

Haideman, Aide Nohemi 467, 472 

Haldi, Mark 339 

Hale, Christopher 283, 469 

Haley, Beth 247 

Haley. Kathleen 277 

Hall, Brian 250 

Hail, Christina Anne 469 

Hall, Connie 90 

Hall, Derrick 195, 246, 341 

Hall, Diana 259 

Hall, Heather 263, 334 



Hall, Jay 271, 397 
Hall, Jill 265 
Hall, Margo Donhy 465 
Hall. Mark Elliott 460 
Hall, Michael A 462 
Hall, Rebecca Ann 463 
Hall, Sonya Elena 471 
Hall, Stephen James 460 
Hall, Virginia Louise 472 
Hali-Belnap, Deborah Lee 461 
Hallanzer, J 238 



Halvorsen, Alan David 462 

Hamblin, Mark 362 

Hamblin, Patrick 362 

Hamel, Kathleen Mary 463 

Hamele, Jennifer Leigh 461 

Hamer, Kim 334 

Hamer, Shannon 335 

Hamilton, J 238, 362, 460, 468, 472 

Hamilton, Mary 334 

Hamilton, Terry Gene 460 

Hamlett, Sue A 469 



Hamner, Shannon Griffin 471 
Hampton, Brian 341 
Hampton, Steven 362, 468 
Hamshaw, Edward 285 
Hanby, Lynnette Carleen 465 
Hanchett, Leigh Elizabeth 462 
Hancock, Joni Marie 471 
Handegard, Lynda 257 
Handlcy, Lisa 335 
Haneke, David 216, 397 
Hanenburg, Terry Luanne 46 1 





Brian O'Mahoney 

Fine Arts classes bring out the best of student talent. 
Todd Brown , undeclared, draws what he calls a 
"symbol of his roommate." 



Hailare, Manssa A 465 
Haller, Allyson 334 
Haller, Dave 341 
Halleron, Dawn 124 
Hallgren, Chris 218,265 
Hallquist, Rosemary Jane 466 
Halpin, David John 466 
Halsey, Rosemary Lynn 472 
Halvershadt, Michelle 261 
Halverson, Linda Kathleen 460 
Halverson, Margarer A 463 



Hamman, Stephen John 464 
Hammarquist, Brad 336 
Hammer, Dan 338 
Hammer, Jennifer Lee 465 
Hammer, Lynette 261 
Hammes, Karl 271 
Hammon, Tod Allen 469 
Hammond, Glen Stewart 465 
Hammond, Scott 341 
Hammond, T 238, 239 
Hammrich, Penny 263 



Haney, Mark 362 

Hanh, Robert 331 

Hanigan, Anne 259 

Hanigsberg, Michele Joy 472 

Hanley, James 267 

Hanley, Rob 259 

Hanley, Sharon Marie 464, 467 

Manly, Matthew Paul 469 

Hanly, Maureen 241 

Hans, Peter Edward 471 

Hansen, Bill 226 



Hansen, Cheryl Eileen 472 
Hansen, Eve Marie 461 
Hansen, Jerry Clarence 463 
Hansen, Knsta L 468 
Hansen, Mark 362 
Hansen, Timo Kurtis 462 
Hanson, Audrey K 462 
Hanson, C 238 
Hanson, Chris 341 
Hanson, Jennifer 259 
Hanson, Kathi Sue 460 
Hanson, Mike 341 
Hanson, Paul Michael 468 
Hanson, Robert Clayton 467 
Hantla, Sylvia Lopez 467 
Happin, Gary 336 
Harber, David 110, 263,362 
Harcus, Barry James 460 
Hardeman, Ed 253, 265, 398 
Harder, Dennis 362 
Hardin, Deeter 279 
Hardin, Todd 267 
Harding, Judith Ann 468 
Harding, Mark Joseph 464 
Harding, Sean 218 
Hardy, Karen Lyn 464 
Hardy, KeUy 261 
Hardy, Merle Lynn 466 
Hardy, Michele 241, 263 
Hare, Gregory Edward 465 
Hargens, Brett 362 
Haring, Brett Barton 460 
Harken, Brent John 460 
Harlan, Briand Wayne 460 
Harlan, Jennifer 335 
Harmer, Jodi 398 
Harmon, C 238 
Harmon, John 257, 340, 398 
Harmon, Julie 261, 398 
Harmond, Christopher 462 
Harmsen, Brian 216 
Harnisch, Deanna Marie 461 
Harnish.JiU 52, 502 
Harom.J 238 
Harper, Anthony Jene 461 
Harper, Beverly Ruth 469 
Harper, Derek Jonathan 469 
Harper, Joe 267, 306, 398 
Harper, John 241 
Harper, Marty 336 
Harper, Matt 277 
Harr, Joseph 250 
Harriger, Marie Therese 465 
Harrington, Amy 261 
Harrington, J 238 
Harrington, Jeffrey C 462 
Harrington, Jennifer 362, 468 
Harrington, Matt 337 
Harrington, Shern Rene 464 
Harris, Ann Margaret 465 
Harris, B 237, 460 
Harris, Brad 339 
Harris, Carrie 334, 362 
Harris, Dristen 265 
Harris, Evonne 240 
Harris, H 237 
Harris, Jeff 34 1, 398 
Harris, Jola Faye 46 1 
Harris, Jon 339 
Harris, Kim 335 
Harris, Mark Stewart 461 
Harris, Michael 216, 223, 398 
Harris, Michele S 464 
Harris, Rob 34 1 
Harris, Scotty Wayne 466 
Harris, Staci 273. 398 
Harris, Wareen Lynn 462 
Harrison, E 237, 336 
Harrison, Jennifer 252, 333 
Harrison, Kevin A 472 
Harrison, Mark Andrew 462 
Harrison, R 238 
Harrison, Steven Douglas 462 
Harrop, Keith 261 
Harshman, Betty Anne 465 
Hart, Andy 218, 340 
Han, Chip 362 
Han, Many 340 
Han, Nancy Lynne 461 
Han, Patrick 362, 460 
Han, Roben F 465 
Han, Steven Douglas 463 
Han, Wendell Roy 462, 470 
Hanby, Kristen 335 
Hanel, Eric 253, 258, 286, 287 
Hanell, Eric 275 
Hanman, Chadwick Robert 465 
Hanshorne, Douglas Alan 464 
Hanson. Scott W 467 



" v..-w.r.'.^?*feWUrti«UW* i a«S«Wl 



■■■■■■■I 



&U*&2i-*&*£JiM-J..-* --'.V: 



■MMMHffMMM BMMMBffi ■ WWWWSMM '■.-." : JtliVKW W«Sfl EW3 



Hartstem, Sheryl 273, 398 

Harrwell, Gary Alan 466 

Harrwick, Alissa Suzanne 47] 

Harrwig, Chris 285 

Harty, Kevin Gerard 465 

Harun, Jamaiiah 362 

Harvey, Chris 281 

Harvey, Colleen 283 

Harvey, Donise Renee 463 

Harvey, Gregory 362, 471 

Harvey, Harper Eugene 463 

Harvey, Joseph W471 

Harwish, Scott 342 

Hasadinrarana, Olashawn 461 

Hasenauev, Ladger 362 

Hasen yager, Mark 244 

Hashimi. Yousef 125, 194 

HaskeU, Daniel L 462 

Haskins, Raymond 362 

Hasler, Kevin 219 

Hasler, Paul 88, 89 

Hassc, Trade Anne 470 

Hassenger, James Andrew 460, 468 

Hastings, Patricia Fox 464 

Hatfield. Derik Lee 462 

Hattendorf, Tim 219 

Haughjim 398 

Haukland, W Erik 471 

Haupt, Katherine Louise 464 

Haus, Ashley 335 

Hauser, Cathy 257 

Hauser, Ed 343 

Hausman, Bruce 342 

Hausmann, Bruce 216 

Havatone, Phillip Raymond 463. 470 

Haver, D 238 

Haverlock, Nadine 241, 362 

Hawk, Bryan 253 

Hawk, Sheryl 245 

Hawkins. B 238, 398 

Hawkins, Carlton 195 

Hawkins, Tracey 398 

Hawkins, Wendy 219 

Hawks, Terrance Wesley 469 

Hawley, Christine Mane 466 

Hawley. Rob 341 

Hawley, Robert 398 

Hawran, Melanie Eunice 470 

Hawthorne, Jane F 467 

Hay, Patricia Anne 464 

Hay, Susan L 466 

Hayden, Andrea 335 

Hayden, Kraig 362, 503 

Hayden, Sharon 333 

Hayes, Eric Jon 468 

Hayes, Mike 269 

Haygood, Daniel Paul 469 

Hayne, Saul 219 

Haynes, Aimee Lee 467 

Haynes, David Michael 469 

Hays, Stuart 34 1 

Hazdra, Scott 339 

Hazel, Nick 340 

Heacock, James S 462 

Head. Andrea 331,334 

Headrick, Allison 362 

Headnck, Doreen 398 

Healy, Philip Michael 460 

Heap, Denise 83 

Heard, Melissa 362 

Hearn, Robyn 250, 398 

Heam, Shelley Gail 463 

Hearsh, Vicki 294 

Heathcote, Astrid Margot 470 

Heatherly, Brad 265, 398 

Heaton, Kenneth 362, 470 

Hebbeler, Clay Dwight 460 

Hebert, Gregory 398 

Hecht.Jana 251 

Heckel, Holly 333 

Heckens, Theodore 398 

Hecker, Stanley Clark 467 

Hedgecock, Sean 340 

Hedges, Robert Allen 462 

Hedric, Theresa Lynn 460 

Hedrick, Charles 267 

Hedtke, Kelly 263 

Heeley, David Eugene 466 

Heerema, Martin Timothy 469 

Heeter, Nita S 463 

Heffernan, Kathleen M 465 

Hefley, Pamela Gail 47 1 

Heflin, Scott 398 

Hegde, Chittaranjan 362 

Hegedus.Jill 335 

Heiberger, Julie Ann 460 

Heichel, Amy 398 

Heider, K 238 

Heidi Schultz, Gina Bohlen, 329 



Heidorn, David 362, 471 

Heil. Randy 222, 269 

Heiland, Janell 219 

Heileman, Denise Ann 466 

Heiligenstein, Joseph B 466 

Heim, Heather Lynn 460 

Heim, Pamela Sue 468 

Heim, Richard 465 

Heimel, Bryan 259 

Heindel, Michele Atherton 47 1 

Heindwirker, Karen 332 

Heinsler, Bonnie Lee 469 

Helbing, Scott Gerard 469 

Held, Timothy Allen 47 1 

Helfrich, Pat 234 

Helfrich, Patrick 398 

Helgoth, Teresa L 460 

Heller. Katherine E 463 

HeUer, Sharice Edell 471 

Helling, Michael Gerard 466 

Helm, Elizabeth Claire 462 

Helman, Everett Andrew 463 

Helms, Lisa Ann 461. 467 

Helms, Thomas 218 

Helms, Tom 341 

Helou, Khaled Akram 461 

Helowicz, Andrea 398 

HeUeth, Gary King 47 1 

Helsland, Katherine Loretta 468 

Helson. David Lawrence 470 

Helwig, Gina 265 

Hemauer, Brian Lee 469 

Hemauer, Sharon Lynn 467 

Hemborg, Travis 287, 398 

Hembree, Dan 283, 337 

Hemp, Erik Leif 469 

Hemnck, Andy 57 

Hencke, E 237 

Hendersen, Jay 337 

Hendcrshot, Stella 362 

Henderson, Jeannie 259 

Henderson, Mark David 471 

Henderson, Tom 1 17 

Hendricks, Lana Kay 468 

Hendrickson, Laura 124 

Hendnx, Mike 341 

Henegar, Tracy 362 

Heneghan, P 238 

Henley, Kristi 334 

Henmenn, Ken 343 

Hennin, Mark S 471 

Henning, Daniel Patrick 464 

Henningsgaard, Melanie 279, 398 

Hennington. Joanne 96 

Henricks, Sonja Jane 464 

Henricks, Todd 362 

Henrie, Tony Torild 463 

Henry, A 238 

Henry, Jacqueline Michele 461 

Henry, Lawrence Darin 466 

Henry, M 238 

Henry, Michelle 398 

Henry, Tracy Faye 463 

Hensel, R 238 

Hensiek, Laura Marie 461 

Henson, Curtis Wayne 464 

Henson, Kent 340 

Henzerling, Julie A 470 

Heptig, Kathleen 253 

Herbst, Tamara Sue 460 

Herebic, Stephanie 311, 334 

Heredia, Leticia 463 

Heringer, Racquel 398 

Herlund, KeUy 33 1 

Herman, C 238 

Herman, Joseph 66 

Herman, Ruth Marie 468 

Hermann, Donna Marie 464 

Hermel, Kris 333 

Hernadez, C 238 

Hernandez, Arnoldo Sepulveda 465 

Hernandez, Cesar Jaime 470 

Hernandez, Clark 336 

Hernandez, James Patrick 470 

Hernandez, Jerry 363 

Hernandez, John Anthony 460 

Hernandez, Juanita N 463 

Hernandez, Patricia Ann 461 

Hernandez, Wendy 273 

Herndon, Krista 332 

Hernland, Kelly 333 

Hemlund, KeUy 216 

Herr, Chris 363 

Herrera, Frank 287 

Herrera, Irene D 463 

Herrick, Laura Lea 460 

Herriman, Muffie 335 

Herringer, Raquel 244 

Hersberg, Paulette Sophie 463 



Hersh, Vicki 331 

Hershinow, H Brian 465 

Hershkowitz, Philip Ben 464 

Hershkowitz, Wendy Dawn 467 

Hershman, Scott 336 

Hertzog, Denise Marie 464 

Herzog, Jerry Lee 465 

Hesch, Leslie 363 

Hess, Gail Ann 466 

Hess, James P 465 

Hess, Robert L 460 

Hesse, Pamela 461 

Hestans, H 237 

Hettinger, Cheryl 363 

Heubel, Jane Meredith 461 

Hewitt, Lisa 335 

Hewitt, S 238 

Hewlett, Laura Christine 460 

Hewlett. Leslie Anne 252, 334, 398 

Hext, Thomas Allen 47! 

Heydom, Libby Louanne 461 

Heydrich, Frank Teck 462 

Heyman, Linda Gail 461 

Hiatt, Cynthia June 462 

Hibbert, Lorraine Pace 469 

Hibbing, S 238 

Hick, Kathleen Ann 471 

Hickey, Brent Eugene 469 

Hickey, Paul V 466 

Hicks, Alicia Farrell 466 

Hicks, Angela 363 

Hicks, Michelle 235 

Hidalgo, Edmundo E 470 

Hidalgo, John 265 

Hidalgo, Leonor 470 

Higa, Elliott Shuko 467 

Higashi, Albert Howard 462 

Higgens, K 238 

Higginbotham, Kim 334 

Higgings, Kristin 398 

Higgins, Brian W 469 

Higgins, Jeff 269 

Higgins, Kristin 252, 273 

Higgins, Mark 341 

Higgins, Stephanie 398 

Highfietd, Allen 343 

Higuera, Cathy 246, 261 

HUdebrandt, Allen P 464 

Hildcnbrand, Jeffery 336 

Hildreth, Malia 275, 398 

Hilgendorf, T 237 

Hilger, Andrea Loretta 465 

Hill, Christine L 465, 469 

HOI, Eric Scott 462, 464, 471 

Hill, Kathy 279 

Hill, Kirk Nelson 461, 469 

Hill, Kory 253, 283 

Hill, Kristi 261 

Hill, Lara 398 

Hill, Pamela Teresa 466 

Hill, Terry Lyn 460, 469 

HiUer, Stepheny G 464 

Hilliard, Steven Allen 462 

Hillier, Grant Alan 466 

Hillier, Laura Beth 470 

HUiyard, Jim 267 

Hilmer, Carole Joyce 462 

Hilton, Angela 261 

Hilton, Jean Crandell 464 

Hilton, Sally Ann 472 

Himelfarb, Carrie 332 

Hinderleider, L 238 

Hindes, Stetson Douglas 462 

Hinds, Carl Edward 363, 469 

Hine, Ethan James 460 

Hinke, Bob 14 

Hinkel, Jennifer 333 

Hinojos, Dan 343 

Hinrichs, Tom 234, 263 

Hinz, Brian 363 

Hinz, Robin 363 

Hirand, Toyohiko 363 

Hirsch, Howard 363 

Hirschfeld, S 238, 460 

Hirshouer, Eric 253 

Hirst, Jennifer 231, 335 

Hiser.JoAnn D 461 

Hisle, Matthew Scott 468 

Hitchcock, Eric 341 

Hizami, Danny 287, 336 

Hlavac, Dave 226 

Ho, Ming-Wuu 464 

Ho, Suet To 468 

Hoag, Kevin Carr 464 

Hoang, Thao 363 

Hobbs, R 238 

Hobe, Roberta Elisabeth 462 

Hochstadt, Devra 398 

Hocker, Charles 343 



Hocking, Dean 287 
Hocking, Lori Kathleen 465 
Hocking, Mark Allan 468 
Hockley, Roger Wayne 462 
Hockley, Susan Lynn 464 
HockneU, Joel 338 
Hodge, Keelie 363 
Hodge, Thomas Allan 467 
Hodges, David 398 
Hodges, Mark Edward 460 
Hodonicky, Gary 227 
Hodson, Debra Lynn 471 
Hodson, Jennifer 334 
Hoehl. Lenore Sellers 471 
Hoehne, Darrell R 460 
Hoeldtke, Sheryl Anne 467 
Hoenig, Ted 287 
Hoenninger, Tracy 398 
Hofer. Scott Lee 47 1 
Hoff, Carl 219 
Hoff, Jackie 219 
Hoff, Marjone Jane 464 
Hoffarth, Michael Edward 461 
Hoffer, Scon D 465 
Hoffhines, Stefeni 124 
Hoffman, Eric 261, 398 
Hoffman, Julie 259 
Hoffman, Kurt William 464 
Hoffman, Lisa Marie 464 
Hoffman, Michael 336 
Hoffman, Michelle 364 
Hoffman, Patricia Alison 462 
Hoffman, Robert Duncan 461 
Hoffman, Terri Lynn 47 1 
Holland, Jay 337 
Hofmann, Rachel 261 
Hogan, Mark 337 
Hogg, Holly 195, 333 
Hogg, Kris 333 
Hoggard, Penny Rene 464 
Hoggatt, Lane 342 
Hoinoka, G 238 
Hoke, S 220, 238, 259. 338 
Holadsy, Michael Reed 460 
Holcomb, Julia Anne 471 
Holder, Carolyn Ruth 469 
Holguin, Alberta 253 
Holguin, Jo Beth 460 
Holguin, Jose 465 
Holguin, Josie Lugo 463 
Holihan, Karen 251, 364 
Holland, Daniel John 466 
Holland, Deborah A 466 
Holland, Linda Lou 47 1 
Holland, Robert 398 
Holland. Stanley 398 
Hollasch, Steven Richard 462 
Hollett, Pamela Sue 471 
Holley, Jama Marie 463 
Hollis, Kerri 234, 279, 364 
Hollister, Jody 398 
Holloway, Dinessa Rhea 465 
Holm, James Lyons 460 
Holmes, Brad 340 
Holmes, Evita 240 
Holmes, Michael Scott 462 
Holmes, Mildred 240 
Holmes, Rick C 466 
Holmes, Tanya 240, 398 
Holmesley, Gwen Elaine 462 
Holomon, Carolynn Adair 461 
Holste, Teresa Mary 468 
Holt, Blair Elizabeth 465 
Holzer, David Edwin 468 
Horn, Robert P471 
Homan, Barry 226, 228 
Homsher, Jack 194 
Honabnie, De Alva 464 
Honan, Reana 364 
Honda, Masahiro 364 
Honemann, John 271 
Hong, Lie Wen 462 
Hong, Lori Suzanne 467 
Honhongva, Doris A 462 
Honig, Denise Arlyn 471 
Honning, Ted 125, 364 
Hontz, Thomas A 472 
Hoo, Tracey Soo 332 
Hood, Brian J 470 
Hood, Susan Inglish 462 
Hook, Linda Marie 467 
Hook, Martin Alan 466 
Hooks, Patricia Joan 469 
Hoos, Jon Allen 462 
Hoover, Don 265 
Hoover, Jacqueline Lee 464 
Hoover, James Joseph 468 
Hope, Thomas 364 
Hope, Tom 342 



Hopfe, Rodney David 461 

Hopkin, KeUy John 460 

Hopkins, Adrianne 253 

Hopkins, Charles S 470 

Hopkins, Chuck 341, 412 

Hopkins, Karen Lynn 398 

Hopkins, Kevin 244, 259, 398 

Hopkins, Lisa Marie 461, 468 

Hopkins, Steve 265 

Hoppe, Linda A 461 

Hopper, Stephen Douglas 470 

Hopwood, David Kenneth 469 

Hora, Susan 364 

Horbund, Matt 267 

Horchler, Mia 335 

Horen, Jeffrey 275 

Horn, Bob 34 1 

Horn, Jodi Lynn 468 

Horn, Joel 364 

Horn, Mike 343 

Home, Greg 219 

Home, Julie Anne 467 

Homer, Julie 364 

Horner, Lisa 398 

Horner, Pamela Amelia 467, 47 1 

Horst, Joseph B 461 

Horst, Melinda S 461 

Horton, Brian Scott 460 

Horron, Mark Gregory 465 

Horton, Prof David 222, 468 

Horton, Rick 339 

Horton, Steven Edward 460 

Hosac, Rob 34 1 

Hosey, Laura Beth 464 

Hoshino, Kimikazu 461 

Hoskinson.J 236, 238 

Hoss, John 340 

Hostetlcr. Damn 360 

Hostetlet, David 267 

Hotchkiss, Gary Lee 471 

Hotis, Karla 263 

Houchins, John Thomas 470 

Houlis, James Peter 47 I 

House, Martha Sue 462 

Houston, Sandy 364 

Hove, N 237 

Howard, Chad A 471 

Howard, David 364 

Howard, Frank 396 

Howard, Glodcen 364 

Howard, Jennifer 364 

Howard, Todd 341 

Howe, Rebecca Kathleen 461 

Howell, Bruce G 462 

HoweU, Chip 338 

Howell, John Timothy 469 

HoweU, Meg 231 

HoweU, Mike 259, 341 

HoweU, Shannon Patrice 463 

HoweU, Tracy 234 

HoweU, Veronica 219 

Howells, Melissa J 472 

Howlett, Douglas 472 

Howrey, Chris 335 

Hoynes, Lisa 335 

Hrabar, Michael 460 

Hriso, Greg 398 

Hrunek, Jennifer Suzanne 465 

Hsiao, Yang-Cheng 364 

Huang, Jen Tung 460 

Hubalik, Karen Rita 462 

Hubbard, Bonnie Esther 461 

HubbeU, Patricia Ann 464 

Hubbs, Wayne Patrick 462 

Hubert, Michael Anthony 460 

Hubman, Stephanie 333 

Hubor, Mike 336 

Huckins, Scott Edward 460 

Hucko, Lisa 335 

Huckstep, Stephanie Marie 464 

Hudak, Georgia Ann 468 

Hudson, Andrew 263 

Hudson, Christine 236 

Hudson, Marc Joel 462, 466 

Hudson, Thomas Lee 463 

Hudson, Tom David 466 

Hudson, Wilbur 240 

HueUmaatel, Chuck 253 

Huellmantel, Chuck 267 

Huelster, JuUe 333 

Huenecke, Kim Anne 472 

Huestis, Brad 331 

Huettner, Nancy 236 

Huewe, Robert 398 

Huffakerholste, Teresa 364 

Huffman, Brian D 460 

Huffmaster, Patricia 398 

Hughes, Christina Ann 472 

Hughes, D 238. 265, 277, 460, 461, 



INDEX 






INDEX 



463 
Hughes, G 238 
Hughes, K 238 
Hughes, Kristen 273 
Hughes, Rosemary Anne 465 
Hughes, Warner 34 1 
Hui, Shimooi 469 
Huish, Teresa Converse 467 
Hulgin, Wayne Charles 470 
Hulihan, Diane K 466 
11. ill, Brett Nelson 462 
Hull, Kimberly Ann 464 
Hull, Loci Beth 461 
Huls, Kenneth Fredrick 470 
Humble, Dave 342 
Humble, David 364 
Humble, P 237 
Hume, Heather Barbara 464 
Hume, Scott 342, 364 
Humenuik, Kelly 364 
Humes, Janey Kipnis 461 
Humpherys, Sarah C 465 
Humphrey, Marc 364 
Humphrey, Ted 262 
Humphrey, Tom 251 
Humphreys, Myrtle Joan 470 
Humphries, Rochelle 257 
Hundett, Liz 333 
Hunt, Corey 399 
Hunt, Donna Faye 467 
Hunt, Joe 341 
Hunt, Mary Louise 399 
Hum, Mike 261 
Hunt, Natalie 364, 47 1 
Hunt, Tonya 265 
Hunter, Donna Kathryn 460 
Hunter, J 238, 257, 461 
Hunter, Kevin Gary 460 
Hunter, Susan 235 
Huntington, Jay P 47 1 
Huntley, R 238 
Hunton, Jonna Kaye 468 
Hurd, Barott Guy 469 
Hurley, Christine Anne 468 
Hurst, Steve 399 
Husar, Lynda 285, 364 
Hushes, Tim 315 
Husjord, Erik 469 
Husk, Wands K 461 
Huskisson, Lou Ann 460, 465 
Hussen, Nelson 241 
Hussey, David Lee 462 
Hust, Brandi 257 
Hustad, Dawnese 263 
Hutcherson, Laura 399 
Hutchins, Kathy A 464 
Hutchinson, Anne 261 
Hutchinson, Dawn 335 
Hutchinson, Jason 342 
Hutchinson, Jim 236 
Hutchinson, Kim Irene 469 
Hutchison, Carol 333 
Huth, Curtis Jerome 465 
Huxtable, Richard 124 
Huynh, Yvonne 273 
Hveem, Scott 399 
Hvestis, Rick 340 
Hwang, Meng-Jen 460 
Hyatt, Franklin L 463 
Hyden, John William 462 
Hyland, Julie 241, 364 
Hyland, Shannon 341 
Hylton, Lisa Rondell 461 
Hyndman, Tracy William 464 



> 



In, Sue P 464 
lndrawati, Ina 469 
Ingmand, Ellen 216, 253 
Ingraham, Brett 364 
Inni.iii, Beth 124 
Inman, R 237, 364 
Inoshita, Dave Teruo 472 
Insalago, Michael John 466 
Insidioso, Julie Ann 467 
Introna, Christopher E 463 
Ireland, Carolyn Elise 468 
Irish, Mark Alan 466 
Irvin, Dooley 340 
Irvine, Kirk Alan 462 
Irwin, Robert Mathew 469 
Irwin, Shelly 333 
Isaac, Angie 399 
Isaacson, Dan 339 
Isaacson, John Francis 462 
Isais, Ezekiel thomas 462 
Isbell, Jennifer 332 
Isern, Kevin Antonio 465 
Isham, Scott 340 
Isiah, Tarre 464 
Islam, Urn me Habiba 466 
Isley, Jeff 342 
Issaacson, Heather 334 
Issacs, Jami 273 
Isyk, Jennifer Lynn 467 
luliano, Jerry 364 
Iverson, Keith 364 
Iverson, Paul 218 
Ivins, Kevin Rex 463 



/.A ^^ 



lacobucci, Aaron Rodney 466 
lannitelli, C 238 
Ibarra, Jaime P 467 
Ibitayo, Olurominiy 364 
Idehara, George Michael 468 
Idehare, George 364 
Idowu, Samuel Adeboye 470 
Iger, Shelley Lynne 460 
Ihsen, Patricia Ann 461 
Ikard, Chris S 469 
Ilijasic, Dean 470 
Imdorf, Gregory 364 
Imerman, Sally 334 
[mint:, Shannon 275 
Impson, Jennifer 399 

■ . ■ ■ . . ■ ■ '■ ■ ■" . 



Jaafar, Wani 364 
Jabara, Harvey F G 460 
Jabara, Richard Michael 471 
Jabczenski, Dave 34 1 
Jablonski, Kristie 195, 263 
Jablonsky, Richard 460 
Jackman, Mark 339 
Jackson, Catherine Eve 461 
Jackson, Courtney 219 
Jackson, Darrel Scott 47 1 
Jackson, Dawn 283, 399 
Jackson, Holly 333, 364 
Jackson, Jeff 341 
Jackson, Jeffrey Carl 465 
Jackson, Jesse 44 
Jackson. L 238 
Jackson, Marjorie 472 
Jackson, P 238 
Jackson, Sandra Marie 465 
Jackson, Thomas James 460 
Jackson, Tricia 334 
Jacob, Emily 333 
Jacob, John 253,471 
Jacobs, J 238 
Jacobson, B 238 
Jacobson, Jeff 340 
Jacobson, Lisa 259 
Jacobson, M 238 
Jacobson, Michael 271 
Jacobson, Mike 341 
Jacobus, Amy Marie 464 
Jacquemart, John Lee 470 
Jacques, Cydney Margaret 463 
Jaeger, Michael 365, 471 
Jaffe, Lisa Michelle 464 
Jaggers, Garry 469 
Jahn, Rebecca Lynn 472 
Jahnke, Cathy Suzanne 466 
Jahnke, Helga 365 
Jaillite, Chris 34 1 
Jain, KeUy 467 
Jakich, Tracy 399 
Jakob, Susan Christine 469 
Jalal, Burhan Ferhang 462 
Jamal, Hani Abdul 466 
Jameison, Leland G 467 
James, Bob 324 
James, Jeffrey Paul 340, 461 
James, Josie 460 
James, Julie 246, 335 
James, Marlene Julia 461 
James, Sandra Sue 460 
James, Ted 1 3 

Jameson, Andrew David 460 
Jamieson, Jamie 337 
Jamieson, Lauren Lee 464 



Jamison, Thomas 399 

Jamrozik, Joyce Victoria 460 

Jantarole, Kathleen Mary 466 

Jancarole, Melanie Anne 466 

Jandzrnski, David A 265 

Janes, Jean 333 

Janick, Joseph 251, 287, 399 

Janitki, Paul Joseph 470 

Jankovsky, Lisa Dianne 463 

Janowsky, Scott 279 

Jansa, Maria Michele 464 

Jansen, Carl 365 

Janson, Katie 335 

Janson, Sherilyn Eilene 461 

Janus, Hugh 339 

Jarman, Alex 309 

Jarnagan, Jeanne 464, 467 

Jarrcll, Craig 281, 341 

Jaser, Ziad M 462, 466 

Jaskowski, Janet 334 

Jason, Cynthia Dawn 463, 470 

Jassem, Julie L 465, 467 

Jauregui, Claudia 461 

Jayne, Allen Russell 460 

Jeepster, Captain 269 

Jeff Novak, junior, Craig 303 

Jefferies, Dave 251 

Jefferies, David 399 

Jefferson, John 267 

Jeffery, Eric Lee 47 1 

Jeffrey, Mark 399 

Jeffries. David 104, 105 

Jeli, Harry 230, 399 

Jelinek, Robert 365 

Jency, Robert E 472 

Jenkins, C 238, 332 

Jenkins, Jill 365 

Jenkins, Michelle 273, 399 

Jennings, Douglas M 470 

Jennings, Rhonda D 467, 471 

Jensen, David Alan 464 

Jensen, Erik 365 

Jensen, Jay 365 

Jensen, Jerry Allan 472 

Jensen, Joan 273 

Jensen, Kristin 365 

Jensen, Paula Lucille 464 

Jensen, Rod Eric 462 

Jensen, Shaun 339 

Jeremiah, Shcryl Rose 468 

Jerman, Jerry Lee 460 

Jerman, Natalie 265 

Jewell, Robert Joseph 469 

Ji, Sang Wook 469 

Jl, Yung Mi 466 

Jimenez, Gina Sarah 335, 472 

Jimenez, Teresa Marie 466 

Jirik, Valerie 234 

Joachim, Linda Carol 467 

Joaquin, Patrick 400 

Joch, Kathleen Marie 47 1 

Jochim, Cathleen Marie 471 

Jochim, Gerald Michael 460 

Jochim, Paula Renae 467 

Jochim, Warren 400 

Jochum, Karen Ann 47 I 

Joe, Arlene 240 

Joehk, Terrencc Patrick 465 

Johannes, Sherrylynn 8, 218, 285, 

400 
John, Andi St 252. 335,471 
John, Mary 253, 273, 400 
John, Rick 219 
Johnes, Kurt 241 
Johnke, Erich 267 
Johns, Elizabeth Faye 461 
Johns, J 238 

Johns, Steven James 467, 472 
Johnson, A 237, 400, 467 
Johnson, Bonnie Kathleen 465 
Johnson, Brian 365 
Johnson, Cathy Alicia 467 
Johnson, Connie Marie 462, 463 
Johnson, Curt Robert 464 
Johnson, Cynthia 263 
Johnson, Dale 194, 227 
Johnson, Debra 222 
Johnson, Donna June 467 
Johnson, Doug 343 
Johnson, Eric 241, 400 
Johnson, Gary William 460, 470 
Johnson, Greg 218, 341 
Johnson, Gregory Kenneth 461 
Johnson, Helen Akers 472 
Johnson, Jennifer 265, 400, 464 
Johnson, Jill Christina 471 
Johnson, John 267, 460, 461, 468 
Johnson, Karen E 252 
Johnson, Karin 400 



Johnson, Karl Lynn 462 

Johnson, Kayle 335 

Johnson, Kim 333 

Johnson, l.arry Floyd 460 

Johnson, I.eah 400 

Johnson, I-eanne 335 

Johnson, Lee Anne 468 

Johnson, Margaret Ann 463, 466 

Johnson, Mark 277, 287, 469 

Johnson, Martha 273 

Johnson, Mary Frisbee 91 

Johnson, Michael 365, 466 

Johnson, Michelle 281, 470 

Johnson, Patricia Joan 463 

Johnson, Pilar Lorraine 461 

Johnson, Rob 345 

Johnson, Robby Leigh 465 

Johnson, Ruben 236, 365 

Johnson, Sarah Elizabeth 465 

Johnson, Scott C 468 

Johnson, Sean 252 

Johnson, Stephen Robin 470 

Johnson, Susan Maureen 47 I 

Johnson, Tim 341 

Johnson, Tishanna 273 

Johnson, Troy 267 

Johnson, Ty 331 

Johnson, Virginia 222 

Johnson, Wes 337 

Johnston, Ann Sutherland 256 

Johnston, Jodi Kay 472 

Johnston, Karen Lee 461 

Johnston, Tracy Kelly 469 

Johnstonbaugh, Wendy M 469 

Johnstone, Kelly Dawn 465 

Jones, Adam 400 

Jones, Brad 269 

Jones, Darnck 365, 469 

Jones, David Medway 462 

Jones, Glendon Edwin 470 

Jones, James J 468 

Jones, Jeff 265 

Jones, Jeri Lynn 463 

Jones, Joanie Louise 461, 463 

Jones, John Robert 468 

Jones, Judi 365 

Jones, Kris 262, 263 

Jones, M 238 

Jones, Megan 333 

Jones, Nancy Sue 460 

Jones, Patricia Ann 466 

Jones, Richard Finley 461 

Jones, Seteara 365 

Jones, Shelly Rebecca 472 

Jones, Stephanie L 466 

Jones, Stephen McRac 470 

Jones, Steve 124 

Jones, Teresa 219, 471 

Jones, Winston 231 

Jones, Zacerous 365 

Jong, Michael Lawrence 462 

Joos, Mark 195, 265 

Jordan, Curtis Ray 466 

Jordan, David Robert 461 

Jordan, Heather H 471 

Jordan, Kendall 335 

Jordan, Michael Lee 462 

Jordan, Wendy 274, 277 

Jordan, William Turner 460 

Jorgeson, Linda 333 

Jose, Batres 285 

Joseph, Karen Hillary 472 

Joseph Crawford, Mike Mathis, 301 

Joshtin, Dariane Bobo 463 

Joslyn, Eric 400 

Jossi, Michael M 466 

Jost, Bonnie Kathleen 461 

Joudrie, David Neale 466 

Jovien, Scott 400 

Joy, Jack 365 

Joyce, Pamela Joanne 471 

Juacalla, Irenn Ugalde 464 

Judd, Mary 259, 400 

Judd, Paula Marie 461 

Jude, Jordan 234, 263 

Judge, Gregory Ian 460 

Judge, Peter M 463 

Judge, William Joseph 460 

Jularits, Rob 343 

June, Bear 340 

June, Dennis 340 

Junius, M 238 

Junod, Edward Charles 462 

Justice, Dean 241 

Justice, Richard Scott 469 

Jutzi, Paul Nelson 465 



C& 



Kaasa, Karla 333 
Kaatz, Pete Scott 471 
Kacer, Bob 336 
Kacvinski, Daniel 4<X) 
Kaczocha, Kristin 273 
Kaczynski, Beth 503 
Kaehler, Scott Allan 466 
Kagan, Steven Gregory 468 
Kagen, Michelle Lisa 460 
Kahldon, Steve 365 
Kahn, Louis 227 
Kaib, Susan A 463 
Kaiden, Scott 218 
Kaigl, Michaela 400 
Kaiser, David Alan 468 
Kaiser, Timothy Michael 460 
Kajikawa, Sandra A 461 
Kakavand, Ali 365, 469 
Kalb, Karnn 279 
Kalectaca, Lynn 471 
Kalfus, Susan Beth 465 
Kalia, Tania Irene 472 
Kalid. Aslamy401 
Kalina, James 365 
Kalinka, Eric C 265 
Kaliski, Karen Marie 401 
Kallo, Miklos Frank 468 
Kallsen, Kimberly Kay 463 
Kalweit, Emily E 463 
Kamahele, Roland 401 
Kamhi, Claudia 256, 261, 365 
Kaminstcin, Seth 336 
Kamkar, Homayoun 462 
Kamp, L Van 237, 401 
Kampen, Johann von 468 
Kampf, Joe 286 
Kampmeier, Tammi 335 
Kamps, Richard Lee 468 
Kamrath, Kim 333 
Kanaan, Kelly M 471 
Kane, James Patrick 469 
Kane, Susan Page 467 

Kanefieldjoe 343 

Kaneshiro, Noelle 279 

Kangrga, Jovan N 468 

Kaniewski, Gregory 365, 468 

Kanios, Louis Theoharis 463 

Kann, Todd Livingston 252 

Kanrak, Dirk 339 

Kain.uk, Craig 194 

Kantn, John 277 

Kantor, John 217,401 

Kantz, Dana 341 

Kantz, Sandy 332 

Kanz, Michael 79 

Kanzler, Leanndra C 46 1 

Kaohra, Dilshad 469 

Kaphan, Robert D 462 

Kaplan, Lauren Michele 472 

Kaplan, Michael 244 

Kaplan, Stacey 257 

Kappes, Bradley John 468 

Kapron, Merrie E 461 

Kapur, Anju 469 

Karam, George 341 

Karcher, Dan 271 

Karlovich, Robin Darryl 467 

Karlson, Cindy Lee 463 

Karlsson,UifL46l 

Karnig, Todd Koondakjian 460 

Karp, A 238 

Karp, Jeffrey S 465 

Karp, Michael Harris 472 

Karpa, Karlos 227 

karsoh, Norma Vida 465 

Kasang, Daniel Ginton 462 

Kasapis, Nichole Chrystie 472 

Kasche, Lorinda Anne 468 

Kaske, Timothy 401 

Kasperbauer, Teresa M 466 
Kastre, Tammy Yvonne 463 
Katcher, Pep 34 1 
Kates, Lisa 333 
Katherler, Suzy 333 
Katskee, Gayle Elaine 462 
Karz, Dave 279, 401 
Katz, Ean 464, 465 
Katz, Matt 336 
Katzke, Steve 343 
Kauffman, Thomas Howard 468 
Kaufman, Andrew 336 
Kaufman, Danny 336 



a :.^^K£f^un9aMtKmsmmmimH 



;-'.-■-■ 



Kaufman, Eric Alexander 467, 469 

Kaune, Marrhew Bandelier 460 

K.iupic, Tom 259 

Kauiz, D 238 

Kautz, State 34 1 

Kavanaugh, James Martin 462 

Kavchak, Lisa M 466 

Kavpoi, Dan 285 

Kawasaki, Michael Keith 469 

Kawashiri, Ed 265 

Kawashiri, Edward 194 

Kay, C 238, 336 

Kay, Nancy Lee 470 

Kaye, Debre 40 1 

Kaye, Laura 333 



Kelley, Patti 260 

Kell.her, Juhn Paul 461 

Kellner, Hans David 339, 470 

Kellogg, Karla 259 

KeUy, Andre Philippe 468 

Kelly, Carisa 261 

Kelly, David 338 

KeUy, Edward B 460 

Kelly, Erin Pamela 464 

KeUy, Iiene219 

KeUy, John D 460 

Kelly, K 238 

Kelly, Kevin 337, 401 

KeUy, Krisrine Irene 465 

Kelly, Larry 280 



Kent, David 40 1 

Kent, Paul A 471 

Kenyon, Dani 282, 285 

Kerce, Dave 336 

Kcrthcr, Christopher B 467 

Kerens, Matt 271 

Kerles, Heath 267 

Kerlin, Dawn Annette 470 

Kerly, H 238 

Kerman, Scott Gordon 464 

Kern, B 238 

Kerr, Annette 253 

Kerr, Gregory Alan 46 1 

Kerr, Mike 339 

Kerr, Owen 269 





Shamway Lo 

Showing her style, Marika Lesieur poses during a floor 
exercise. She tied for 4th place at the 1987 Pac-10 
Championships in floor exercise and vault. 



Kaye, Thomas 269 
Kazmer.J 237 
Keane, Valerie 265 
Kearney, Roxanne 365 
Keasler, Tammie 105 
Keating, Kellie 101 
Keating, KeUy 286 
Keaton, Dcnise Marie 469 
Kedta, Dilip V 462 
Keefe, Lisa 333 
Keefe, T 237 
Keeffe. Daniel T 469 
Keehr, HoUy Kristin 463 
Keele, Kristy 244 
Keeling, Kelly J 461 
Keenan, Kara 334 
Keeslar, Kevin 365 
Keiffer, Linden Jon 470 
Keirfer. Michael Patrick 468 
Keig, Dana Walter 461 
Keikhosrow, Mosallaie 469 
Keith, Mark 245 
Keirh, Markus 195 
Keleher, Mike 365 
KeUeher, Heather 285, 401 
Keller, Anne Margaret 469 
Keller, Jerry 63 
Keller, K 238 
Keller, Leslie 365 
KeUermeyer, Jennifer Jo 466 
Kelley, Brian K 469 
KeUey, Kevin 341 
KeUey, Larry 253 
KeUey, Laurence 259 
KeUey, M 237 
KeUey, P 237 



KeUy, Laurence 401 

Kelly, Mary Elizabeth 465 

Kelly, Michael Patrick 338. 468, 470 

KeUy. Paul 219 

KeUy, Rob 338 

KeUy, Sreve 336 

Kelly, Valerie 335 

Kelly O Brien, Tori Rudge 302 

Kelsey, Lisa 245, 365 

Keltet, Gloria 296, 365 

Kcltner, Tod Alan 341,472 

Kemp, Aaryit E 465 

Kempf, Christina M 469 

Kemph, Lori Kristine 461 

Kempton, Edward Eugene 465 

Kempron, James Friesen 466 

Kemsley, Greg 341 

Kenison, Katherine Joyccd 466 

Kennaday, John Francis 464 

Kennedy, Hearher 252, 365 

Kennedy, James Joseph 462 

Kennedy, Jeff 277 

Kennedy, Lisa Beth 460 

Kennedy, M 238 

Kennedy. Mary Kathryn 464, 466 

Kennedy, Matthew Sean 462, 470 

Kennedy, Melinda Jo 468 

Kennedy, Mindy 365 

KenneUy, Kirk Thomas 463 

Kenney, Lynn Patricia 470 

Kenney, Ray 106 

Kenninger, Troy 34 1 

Kenny, Danny 341 

Kenr, Alexis 401 

Kenr, Clark 287 

Kenr, Dave 339 



Kerr, Tom 339 
Kerr-Almeida, Noelle 263 
Kersbergen, William W 460 
Kersey, Barton 267, 401 
Kersey, William Harvey 463 
Kersting, Bob 336 
Kersting, EUcn Marie 469 
Kerwick, Chris 283 
Kessclring, Loraine E 467 
Kessler, Ken 342 
Kessler, M 237, 253, 279, 462 
Ketcham, Janice Ann 464, 467 
Ketcham, Mark 365 
Kerner, Paige 285 
Kettcrer, Scott Robert 460 
Kettleson, Laura 307, 334 
KettleweU, R 237 
Kevin, Barbara 245 
Kexel. David 401 
Key, Cynrhia Gene 464 
Keys, Jennifer 257 
Keyser, Edward James 464 
Khalaieeny, Abdel Kader 466 
Khalid, Kawan 227 
Khalid, Nazali 365 
Khallajeeny. Abdel Kader 461 
Khan, Jared 263 
Khoury, Sheen 341 
Kiahashemi, Masoumeh M 467 
Kibburz, Rick 341 
Kiddoo. Gina40l 
Kidner, Tiffany 1 24 
Kidwell, Sessalie A 463 
Kiefer, Sreven Ray 465 
Kierrnan, Jonathon 336 
Kieselbach, Chris 195, 246, 335 



Kieselbach, Chriss 40 1 

Kiffer-Linthicum, Michelle Renee 466 

Kilcabdkadir, Nik 373 

Kilbourn, Debbie 261 

Kilcrease, MicheUe 333 

Kildea, Kristie 285, 401 

Kiley, Patrick 263 

Kilkenny, Kathleen Mary 464 

Kilmer, Jodi Michelle 472 

Kilponen, Rob 338 

Kim, Emmily Frances 462 

Kim, Joonyul 470 

Kimmel, Nancy 335 

Kimmcy, Karen 23 1 

Kina, Kris 334 

Kincaid, Dawn 241 

Kiner, Debra Anne 462 

King, BiU 265 

King, C 238 

King, D 238 

King, Danny 336 

King, David 269, 279 

King, Davina 252 

King, Diane M 469 

King. Donald W 465 

King, Joni Lea 467 

King, Kevin E 462 

King. Krlnda 242 

King, Kristen L 471 

King, Laura 218 

King, Marr 401 

King, Michael William 338, 465 

King, Patricia 401 

King, S 238 

King, Stephanie 235, 365 

King. T 238 

Kingery, Heather Ann 467 

Kingsbury, Ron 40 1 

Kinn, Anna Mane 467, 470 

Kinney, Darren Ray 466 

Kinney, Michael 277, 401 

Kinney, Penelope Ann 462 

Kinney, Troy W 469 

Kinsbruner, Randy 336 

Kinsey, Mark 337 

Kinzer, BiU 27 I 

Kipp, Karen 333,401 

Kirchhoffer, Ann Margaret 467 

Kir. holt. Susan Kathryn 471 

Kircopoulos, Christopher 366 

Kirk, J 238 

Kirkham, Clifford John 469 

Ktrkland. Sherrelle 366 

Kirkparrick, Shawn 462 

Kirmis, Joseph Michael 461 

Kirsch, Jonarhan Andrew 460 

Kirschbaum, Drew 401 

Kirshner, Lauren 334 

Kish, Tanya 335 

Kissel, Kim 334 

Kirchen, Shari 3 1 3 

Kirchinmaster, Irish 257 

Kirtelson, Brian 269 

Kirrleson, Dave 271 

Kirrleson, David 401 

Kitzul, Debra 366, 472 

Kjenstad, Sundi 418 

Klaeren, Richard George 461 

Klapwyle, Michael 231 

Klatt. M 238 

Klavsner, Rick 271 

Kleemann, Gary 194 

Kleen, Tamara Kay 465 

Kleespies, Kristia Kay 469 

Klein, Elyssa 332 

Klein, Keith 265 

Klein, Kimberly Ann 466 

Klein, Mary Margaret 472 

Klein, Pamela Joy 468 

Kleiner. Mark 339 

Kleinert, Greta 273 

Kleinman, Joan 462 

Kleis, WiUiam Michael 468 

Klemme, Doug 338 

Kley, James Bryan 470 

Kline, John Robert 465 

Klinger. MicheUe 334 

Klingerman, Kirt D 465 

Kllngler, Janeth M 470 

Klippert. Kenncrh Ross 469 

Klopp. Matt 340 

Klotz, Sandra 252, 401 

Kmapp, Robin 263 

Knapp, Beth 263 

Knapp, Denise 466 

Knapp, Mike 343 

Knaub, WiUiam John 461 

Knaulth, Paul 106 

Knaupp, David BradweU 470 



Knauss, Doris Alexandcrson 470 
Kneeland, Greg 366 
Knicki, Angelo 97 
Knight, BiU 236 
Knight, Mack T 366 
Knight. Mark 319. 341 
Knight, Rob 277 
Knight, Robert 401 
Knorps, Brooke 333, 401 
Knorhe, Mirch 339, 366 
Knotts, William Miles 461 
Knowlton, Ryan 340 
Knox, Laura 2 1 7 
Knox, Marc Allen 469 
Knudsen, Karl Robert 461 
Knutson, Jon 338 
Knutson, Karen 216 
Kobayashi, Miki 259, 366, 401 
Koch, Sherry Ganser 47 1 
Kock, Douglas Gerard 469 
Koeck, Maria 401 
Koehler.J 238 
Koenmann, Stacy 263 
Kocntopp, Kcry 334 
Koerick, S 237 
Koerner, Amy Marie 47 I 
Koerper, Karen 335 
Koesrers, Anira Maurice 47 1 
Koffman, Karhleen Mane 460 
Kohl, Michelle 252 
Kohour, Greg 328 
Kohrz, Scott 235, 401 
Kokoefer, Greg 342 
Kokoska, Kirk 246 
Kolb, Larry Jonathan 468 
Kolek, KeUy 252, 333 
Kolkarni, Sutheta 265 
KoUer, Karhy 333 
Kolodisner, Chad 246 
Kolodny, Jeff 287 
Kolowitz, Kimberly 273 
Kolstad, Tyler 341 
Komaridis, Kjirsten 251, 468 
Kommer, Lane 339 
Komzelman, Karhrine Sue 462 
Konkright, Douglas Robert 470 
Konrad, Dawn 366 
Konry, Pamela Eunice 468 
Konz, Michael Mahon 460 
Konzal, Tina 283 
Koressor, Holyer 279 
Koretski. Steven Philip 460 
Korhonen, Sherri 366 
Korinek, K 238 
Korn, Elizabeth 366, 469 
Korn, Michael 253 
Korosec, Kimberly Anne 461 
Korrh, J 238 

Koski. I'lLi Vanharalo 460 
Kosmack, Kimberly Jean 467 
Koss, Stein 53 
Kotecki.Joel 332 
Kotecki. Patrick John 465 
Kounuklos, Anthony Steven 467 
Kourria, Ghassan Michel 469 
Kovacik, Sreve 310, 342 
Kovacs, Eva Elizabeth 470 
Kowalski, Keith Edward 466 
Kowatski, WiUiam Andrew 462 
Kowalsky, John Michael 468 
Koza, Chrisropher John 462 
Kozlowski, Jodi 261 
Kraft, FrTom 217 
Krainski, Ann 366 
Krake, Bradley 287, 366 
Krakoski, Sharun 334 
Kraljac, David 401 
Kramer, Dennis Arrhur 470 
Kramer, Jason 336 
Kramer, John 124, 366 
Kramer, Suzanne Marie 467 
Kranz, Paul 253 
Kraska, Mike 343 
Krarz, Andrea Lynn 401 
Kratz, Donna Jean 47 1 
Krarzet, Samantha 219 
Kraus, Beth 333 
Kraus, G 238 
Krause, Mark Robert 469 
Krause, Michael Louis 468 
Krauser, Erna Hannelore 467 
Kravig, Leta Kae 472 
Kravitz, Joel 336 
Krawshuk, John Michael 468 
Krebs, KeUy 263 
Krehbiel, Gretchen L 469 
Kreidman, Tiffany 332, 401 
Kreiser, Karla 218 
Kremcr, KeUy Suzanne 469 



INDEX 



J 



INDEX 



Krempski, Frank Jeffrey 469 

Krempski, Jennifer Denise 464 

Kret, Bernard Lewis 464 

Kretchman, Carolyn F 465 

Kreusch, Thomas Michael 462 

Kreutzbender, M 238 

Kreyiing, Krisrina 234 

Kricun, Steven 401 

Krigbaum, Mike 342 

Knhak, Donald 337 

Krill, Trevor Charles 461 

Kriner, Jeff B 462 

Krippner, Ron 340 

Krishnam, Uma A 469 

Kriss, K 237, 333 

Krisi, James Douglas 469 

Knst.il, Adam 259 

Kriter, Jenifer 401 

Kritzer, Mark 366, 469 

Kriz, Ken 341 

Krizek, Robert Lee 462 

Krohn, Lisa 219 

Krolak, Jeanne 265 

Krolik, Lisa Jill 465 

Kronenegold, Kristen K 468 

Kronengold, Eric 231 

Kronik, Kim 338 

Kroon, Julie Ann 463 

Krueger, Kent Dale 466 

Krueger, Linda Marie 460 

Krueger, Rene P 470 

Krueger, Scott 366 

Krugiinski, David James 471 

Krummenacher, Dave 226 

Kruse, Karen 252 

Kruse, Michael Jon 466 

Krycho, Tina 261 

Krytenberg, Denise Suzanne 462 

Krytcnberg, Shelia F 461 

Krznarich, Patrice Ann 472 

Kubat.Joey 401 

Kubelsky, Jenny 286 

Kubota, Robert Steven 465 

Kuefer, Wendi 195 

Kuehmann, Charles Jay 462 

Kuehn, Kristen 335 

Kugler, Jack 263 

Kuhajda, Linda S 465 

Kuhl, Susanne 366 

Kuhlman, Bradi 253 

Kuhlman, Tracy 236 

Kuhn, Daniel James 462 

Kuhn, Teresa Lynn 472 

Kuhner, Kevin 341 

Kuipers, Richard 222 

Kukich, Dannette Mane 460 

Kulkarni, Ajit Yashavant 462 

Kull, Griff 338 

Kulliver, Adam 336 

Kulpace, Brian 236 

Kulvinskas, Kurt 401 

Kumar, Aseem 366 

Kumar, Kathleen Jacqueline 464 

Kummer, Michael Lawrence 460 

Kunasek, Karrin M 463 

Kunde, Melissa Ann 472 

Kung, Chang-Chiang 366 

Kunich, John 34 1 

Kuntz, George Edward 465, 467, 472 

Kuntze, Sheila 124 

Kupanoff, Michael 269 

Kuptz, Christopher 401 

Kuramoto, Jane 263 

Kurbat, Dawn Marie 464 

Kurbat, James M 463, 470 

Kurbat, Pam 273 

Kurtis, Brett 341 

Kurtzhals, Chris 230 

Kushida, Mihoko 366 

Kushinsky, Mark A 471 

Kushncr, Donald Jay 466 

Kussy, Michael 401 

Kussy, Mike 269 

Kutsop, Sharon 366 

Kuykendall, Nancee Anne 47 1 

Kuzel, M 237 

Kuzmanoff, Katherine E 465 

Kvedaras, Ruta 219, 471 

Kvedaras, Ruth 366 

Kwok, Una 275, 401 

Kyle, Karen Jean 461 

KyJer, Chuck 336 

Kyrala, Judy 234 



u 



LEcuyer, Julie 271, 273 

LaBarbera. Charles Walter 468 

Labasi. Ron 339 

Labedz, Carol A 47 1 

Labenz, Julie 366 

Labigi, R 238 

LaBlanc, Mark F 470 

Labonte, Richard Lucien 465 

LaBoy, Sandra Elizabeth 463 

LaBranch, Barbara Jean 464 

Lacadie, Tina 345 

Lacey, Andre 277 

Lacey, Anne 246, 333,401 

Lacey, Henry Bernard 100, 460 

Lachapelle, Leza 331, 334 

Lachemann, James Francis 463 

Lachmanan, Nagarajan 366 

Lacy, Mike 226 

later. Matt 401 

Lager, Tavis 267 

LaGrandier, Mark 323. 341 

Lagreca, Stephen K 467 

Lagro, Michelle Elizabeth 466 

Lahey, Peter James 470 

Lahodik, Denise J 461 

Laine, Steven Michael 47 1 

Lajvardi, Faridodin 462 

Lakem, J 237 

Lako, Kenneth Eric 336,471 

Lakom, Jessica 401 

Lilly. Patrick Edward 46 1 

Lalo, Emmaline 471 

Laloudakis, Demetrios Nicholas 468 

Lam, Alex Kwok 469 

Lam, George K 464 

Lamana, Rick 341 

Lamarre, Debra Shawn 461 

LaMartin, Michael Edward 471 

Lamatrice, Jolee Colleen 465 

Lamatrin, Michael 366 

Lamb, Heidi 402 

Lamb, Mike 343 

Lambert, Max 240, 402 

Lambert, Michael 366, 468 

Lambert, Teresa Lynn 461 

Lamdent, Pete 298 

Lamka, T 238 

Lammers, Jodi Lynn 465 

Lammers, Jon 366 

Lammle, Michal 305, 366 

Lamonte, Diana Jean 463 

LaMorte, Robert Loren 469 

LaMountain, Scott Jospch 460 

Lamping, Ferris 267 

Lanauze, Philippe 462 

Lancaster, Bruce Dale 460 

Lancendorfer, Robert 279, 366 

Landeg, Allison 402 

Landers, David 366, 470 

Landers, Keith 366 

Landers, Pete 271 

Landinger, Bart 336 

Landman, Peter M 336, 469 

Landrey, Robert Allen 464, 467 

Landrum, Leah Nicole 470 

Landry, J 237 

Lane, David 337, 469 

Lane, Melissa 402 

Lane, Michelle 219 

Lane, Mirelle 402 

Lane, Norman J 470 

Lane, Patricia Bernadette 466 

Lanese, John 34 1 

Lang, Gina 216, 234, 241 

Lang, Janice L 466 

Lang-McElroy, Jenifer H 465 

Langan, Mary 462 

Langdon, William H 467 

Lange, Kay Janell 461 

Lange, Robert 287 

Lange, Tracy Suzanne 469 

Langerak, Carol Lee 462 

Langerud, Bryan 251, 468 

Langevin, Pete 271 

Langfitt, John David 461 

Langford, Christy 335 

Langford, Cynthia Jo 293, 466 

Langley, Danae Anne 460 

Langley, David Francis 469 

Langley, Janet Kay 465 

Langston. Trad 240, 366, 470 

Lanham, Linda Jean 464 



Lannmg, Douglas J 462 
Lannon, Bridget Ann 470 
Lanphere, James 402 
Lansburg, Stuart George 469 
Lantry, David 402 
Lantrz, David 275 
Lantz, Paul 236 
Lanz, Michael Scott 469 
Lanzotti, Nicole 402 
Lapham, Shaun 339 
LaPlant, Daniel Joseph 462 
Laplante, Kimberly 366 
Laplante, Kristin 281 
LaPointe, Jim 267 
LaPolla, Joie Ann 252 
Lapp, Tom 367 
Larabee, Scott 339 
Larey, Brett 339 
Large, Randy 367 
Largen, Lisa 257 
Largo, Beth 124 
Largo, Hoskie 269 
Larks, Roosevelt 337 
Laroche-Clevelan, D C 460 
LaRock, Scott 259 
Larrabee, John 267 
Larrimer, Richard 338 
Larse, Desire 334 
Larson, Brad David 47 I 
Larson, Brenda Sue 464 
Larson, John 343 



Larson, Mark 342 

Larson, Paul 337, 338 

Larson, Rich 337 

Larson, Sondra Danica 47 1 

Larson, Timothy Dwaine 466 

Larson, Tracy Payne 463 

Larwin, Laura 335 

Laschober, Daniel Thomas 460 

Lash, Christine 402 

Lashier, Susan 234, 367 

Lasker. Alan B 464 

Lasko, Laura Kathryn 464, 467 

Lassen, Kent 34 1 

Laszewski, Gina 261 

Lathrop, Scott 367 

Latin,} 237,244 

Latmen, Neil 253, 402 

Latronico, Marni Lynn 463 

Latting, David G 461 

Lau, Erich Steven 461 

Lau, Kim 281 

Lau, Shui-Tuen 367 

Lau, Stafford 287 

Laughing, Antoinette 367 

Laughter, Geraldine 240 

Laurent, Bertrand B 469 

Lautenbach, Renee Whitt 463 

Lau tense hlager, Janae 273 

Laux, Daniel Thomas 460 

LaValle, Scott Alan 460 

LaVelle, Katie Dianne 461 



LaVictoire, Christine M 463 

Lavigne, Edward 367, 468 

Lavin, Lilianna E 466 

Lavoie, Chris 338 

Law, Cindy Charae 469 

Law, Michael Wayne 460 

Li v. leu, Diana Kaye 461 

Lawler, James Joseph 47 I 

Lawler, Rick 279 

Lawless, Thomas Michael 464 

Lawrence, Mary Deborah 462, 469 

Lawrence, Spike 245, 246, 341 

Lawrence, Victoria Lynn 467, 471 

Lawry, Tim 339 

Lawson, K 237 

Lawson, S 238 

Layman, Shcri 460 

Layne, Rachel 259 

Layton, Dawn 335 

Layton, Lann R 465 

Layton, Sean 226 

Lazar, Larry 62, 279 

Lazar, Vance 257, 402 

Lazarevich, Nancy Ann 470 

Lazarus, Robert Seth 464 

Lazer, Jessica J 464 

Lazo, Larry 341 

Lazovich.J 238 

Lazovich, Michelle 471 

Lazutin, Nina Maria 466 

Le, Thuan Thi 472 





Kraig Hayden 
"Just say no ... we can't afford to go!" was shouted by a band 
of students who had united to protest a proposed tuition hike. 
Students toting picket signs rallied to the Law School's Great 
Hall to voice their concerns to the Arizona Board of Regents 
who compromized and approved an $86 increase instead of 
$156. 



. :--^,»^^sKa»wwHara gw i rww** i^^ 



mMMaUMMMMM 



iMBirawww«a»we wwsaw&&i^K&vwtt&!m*t 



Lea, Martin Todd 462 

Lea, T 238 

Leach, Erin Janette 469 

Leadbetter, Bobbi Michele 460 

Leamy, Dolores Ann 469 

Leannais, Linda Lee 468 

Learned, Andrew Michael $38, 470 

Leary, Tim 287 

Leathers, Lisa 334 

Leavitt, Shenen Mike 463 

LeBeau, Renee Sue 47 1 

Lebsack, Kimberly Diane 469 

Ledford, Jeanne 273 

Ledvina, Kathy 287, 402 

Ledward. Michael 367, 469 

Lee, Barbara Sue 461 

Lee, Bill 367 

Lee, Chu Yan 468 

Lee, Darlene 461 

Lee, Duane Joseph 460, 463 

Lee, James Boon-Leng 469 

Lee, Janet 279 

Lee, Kerry Quintin 470 

Lee, Li-Siang 469 

Lee, Lillian 124, 219, 367 

Lee, Maren 402 

Lee, Michael Thomas 467 

Lee, Myoung 367 

Lee, R 238 

Lee, Randy 236 

Lee, Robin L 466 

Lee, Roger Scott 470 

Lee, Sandy 252 

Lee, Stacey 2 16 

Lee, Stephanie Ann 461 

Lee, Steven Clark 472 

Lee, Sun H 463 

Lee, Theresa Yoomi 464 

Lee, Trilde E 470 

Leech, Diane 195, 367 

Leeds, John E 468 

Leeper, Diane 402 

Leeper, Scott 338 

Leeson, David Eugene 466 

Lceson, Karel Lynn 468 

LefT, Daniel M 460 

Leffert, Mitiam 333 

Legamaru, Ronald Joseph 461 

Legaspi, Althea 285 

Legasse, Rochelle 273 

Legate. Dirk 461 

Legg, Jennifer L 471 

Legler, Jeanine B 462 

Legrady, Lorna Dee 464 

Lehl, Brad 340 

Lehman, Jeffrey Dale 464, 471 

Lehman, Randall Scott 471 

Lehman, Susan Mary 463 

Leho, M 238 

Leib, Jeffrey Mark 468 

Leibowitz, Sean 336 

Leibowitz. Stuart 338 

Lrichliter, Suzanne Renee 461 

Leichman, Lisa 296 

Uicht, D238, 261 

Lekhtman, Brett 402 

Lrichtman, Lisa 252, 368 

Lein, Kenneth Guy 462 

Lcipold, Beth Allen 464 

Leirvaag, Beda Marianne 461 

Leisher, Deidre 368 

Leitner, Mark 368 

Lemay, Victor Henry 468 

Lemme, David Michael 467 * 

Lemmen, Therese M 463 

Lemon, Jennifer 335 

Lemon, Maureen 263 

Lemons. Vincent Paul 460 

Lenhart, Steven Michael 464 

Lrnnon, Guy Lawrence 468 

Lennox, Malissia 246, 263 

Lent, C 238 

Lent, Tiare 368 

Lenthall. James 338 

Lentz, Kyle Keith 460 

Ltniz, Michael Ernest 462 

Leonard, Gary Renee 470 

Leonard, Dana Marie 465 

Leonard, Sara Jane 461 

Leonard, Stephen Michael 471 

Leonard, Thomas 368 

Leonardi, Valerie Price 469 

Leone, Nancy Sue 464 

Leong, Jane 263 

Lcong, Keng 368 

Leovina, K 238 

Lepley, Jeffery 271, 273 

lerbs, Jenny 285 

Lemer, Mike 261 



Lerwill, Richard 368, 468 
Lesatz, Robert William 462 
Lescher, Alfred Joseph 468 
Lesher, Rebecca Jean 461 
Leshy, John 101 
Leskovar, Sasha 466 
Leslie, Daniel L 465 
Leslie, Paula Jean 465 
Lessnick. David 368, 469 
Lestar, Bela Zoltan 466 
Lester, Donette 461 
Lester, Kenneth Leon 466 
Leukoff, Brett 336 
Leung, Bobo 463 
Leuschner, Suzanne E 462 
Levert, Mariam Hallema 470 
Levi, Steve 253 
Levin, Debra Jill 460 
Levin, Rebecca Simone 467 
Levin, Robyn 261 
Levine, Marc E 461 
Levine, Peter 261 
Levine, Rana 402 
Levine, Robin 285 
Levine, Sara 273 
Levisee, Kelly Lynn 467 
Levitz, Ron 259 
Levitz, Sam 340 
Levy, Bennett Michael 466 
Levy, David 343 
Levy, Todd 336 
Lew, Chung Ping 466 
Lewandowski, Darin 402 
Lewensztain, Julio 468 
Lewin.Jodi 335 
Lewin, Michelle 333 
Lewis, Amy 402 
Lewis, Carol Wren 469 
Lewis. Coral Moon 463 
Lewis, De Borah 240 
Lewis, Leah Louise 460 
Lewis, Linda 334 
Lewis, MelindaJ 471 
Lewis, Miguel 240 
Lewis, Susan Lee 468 
Lewis, Wendy Kaye 465 
Leyden, Jeanine 261 
Liang, Jammie 273 
Liao, Lucie Y 464 
Liberante, Rich 261 
Licis, Charles 368 
Licis, Mike 402 
Liddy, Steve 298, 336 
Lieb, Jason 283 
Lieb, Susan 333 
Lieber, Darcy 402 
Lieberman, David Adam 469 
Liebling, Karen 273 
Liese, J Lein 223 
Liggitt, Eric Paul 467 
Liland, Mark Olav 469 
Lilliebjerg, Anne-Lise 466 
LiUig, K 238 
Limansky, A 238, 281 
Limbert, Lisa Rogers 462 
Limpert, Steven Walter 468 
Lin, Chien-Chi 368 
Lin, Shiun^Yie 368 
Linch, Tony 279 
Lind, Erik 250 
Lindahl, Christopher F 460 
Lindahl, Kathleen Wright 465 
Lindberg, Michael 343 
Lindberg, Mike 342 
Linden, Jeffrey 281 
Lindley, Debra Kay 368, 469 
Lindner, Kim Marie 461 
Lindquist, Signe 470 
Lindsey, Rob 338 
Lindsey, Sherri Alayne 461 
Ling, Eleanor 469 
Linhares, Joseph M 467 
Linn, Sheryl 124 
Linne, Paul 22 1 
Linsalata, Mark 369 
Linssen, Jeff 337 
Linthicum, Eric 341 
Linton, Matthew 402 
Lipari, Linda Kay 460 
Lipp, Ian Tay 469 
Lipp, John Lloyd 466 
Lippard. James J 463 
Lippman, D 238, 336 
Lippman, Kenny 298 
Lippman, Todd Steven 461 
Lipton, Kelly 369 
Lis, Joseph Ronald 47 1 
Lisa Wilson, juniot 69 
Lisciarelli, Lisa Irene 465 



Lisiecki, Bonie 286 

Lisignoli, Kris 283 

Lisle, Kris 402, 510 

Lisman, Debbie 273, 402 

Lister, Daryl Patrick 463 

Lister, Stephanie Dawn 464 

Listle, Patty 287 

Liston. Krista Yvonne 466 

Liston, Scott 337 

Litman, Kenneth 336 

Little, Caroline 257 

Littlefield, Kim 216, 305, 333 

Littrell, Jill Suzanne 464 

Liu, Allen 469 

Liu, Bei-Bie 369 

Liu, Chou 369 

Livas, Pete 261 

Lively, Carolina 369 

Livengood, Jim 402 

Livermore, Leanne 335 

Livermore, Sarah Paige 467 

Livingston, David Alan 460 

Livingston, Steve 339 

Lizarraga, Elsa R 460 

Lizza.J 238 

Llano, T 237 

Uoyd, Kandi Eileen 463 

Lo, Shamway 369 

Lobig, Laura Ann 471 

Locke, P 238 

Lockhart, Bridget 124 

Lockrem, Robert 402 

Lockridge, Lori 334 

Lococo, Dan 2, 341 

Logacho, Ruth 369 

Logan, Eric 227 

Logan. Karen Louise 464 

Logoyda, Debbie 285 

Lohavanijaya, Patsy 469 

Lohman, Brian 341 

Lohmann, Eric 277 

Lokare, Carol Jean 47 1 

Lokensky, Wayne 218, 252 

Loll, Heather 273, 402 

Lomatska, Vcrlene 265 

Lomax. Neil 12 

Lombardi, Gina Marie 467 

Lomeli, Ramona Anne 461 

Lomicky, Dave 282 

Lommel, Jennie 369 

Lonas, Shawn 402 

Loncar, Bret 343 

Londen, Heidi Lisa 47 I 

Long, Mary Katherine 464 

Long, Michelle 335 

Long, Wendy 246 

Long, Wes 369 

Longbrake, Lisa Ann 461 

Longo, C 237 

Longoni, Melani Ann 463 

Longshore, Steven 402 

Lonn, Christopher David 465 

Loo, Donna 466 

Lopata, Matt 341 

Lopez, Alfredo L 464 

Lopez, Bridget Rose 472 

Lopez, Edward Patrick 465 

Lopez, Gus 287 

Lopez, Jason 402 

Lopez, Katina 124 

Lopez, Lisa 246, 402 

Lopez, Melissa 223 

Lopez, Sean 402 

Lopez-Cepero, Patricia A 465 

Lorance, Andrea Lee 469 

Lorenz, Meredith Hotlern 277 

Lorenzo, Andrew Jon 465 

Loring, Victoria 286 

Losasso, Angela Christina 465 

Lott, Daniel Jeffrey 465 

Loucks, Steve 279 

Loukedis, L 238 

Lounsberry, Monika 332 

Lounslriny, Barb 273 

Lovato, Laura Kathleen 470 

Love, April 332 

Love, Sheri Lyn 47 1 

Loveless, Kristen 332 

Lovell, Mark 342 

LoveU, Pat 338 

Lovely, M 238. 341 

Loveridge, Lauri D 461 

Lovett, Marvin Dallas 467 

Lovfald, Marcelle 246, 313, 334 

Lovfald, Mark 34 1 

Lovin, Kimball Jay 465 

Loving, Cade 369 

Lovinger. Nicole 332 

Lovkedis, Luke 239 



Lowe, Christopher William 470 

Lowe. Jeff 246 

Lowe, Rayna 333 

Lowe, Sabra Annette 464 

Lowe, Susan Kay 465 

Lowe, Victoria Lynn 464 

Lowerfish, Debbie 285 

Lowman, Jessica Christine 470 

Lowrey, Christina Ann 47 1 

Lowther, Katherine Marie 469 

Loya, Ben 246 

Loyd, Faye Louise 463 

Loza, Joanne K 461 

Lozier, Robert David 470 

Luan, Jint 124 

Lucas, Kristen 332 

Luce, K 238, 267 

Luce, Robert John 468 

Lucero, Christopher Alan 462, 466 

Lucero, Richard A 461 

Luck, Scott R 467 

Ludeke, Sherri Ellen 464 

Ludwig, Katherine Anne 466 

Ludwig, Patrick Thomas 471 

Lue, Leo 369, 469 

Luenberg, Kristin 335 

Luger, Kathy 253, 277 

Lui-Hayne, Olivia 219 

Lujan, Alfred Joseph 460 

Lujan, Carlos 369 

Lujan, Nancy Anne 461 

Lukasik. Mark David 464 

Luke, Janice 465 

Lukito, Adhanus 402 

Lukowski, Shari 236 

Luna, Gandi 265 

Luna, Rene 339 

Lund, L 237 

Lundeberg, Rich 271 

Lundeen, John 341 

Lundeen, Philip James 460 

Lundguest, Kurt Saturn 472 

Lundquist, Bruce Arthur 470 

Lunt, Dale 124 

Luo, Anhua 369 

Lupton, Kari 402 

Luquez, Elizabeth 369 

Lurvey, Bradford 369 

Lusk, George 65 

Lusty, Susan 463, 467 

Lutes, Kristen Kelly 463 

Lutes, Rachel 334 

Luthy, R 238, 259, 369 

Lutton, Dana Carrie 46 1 

Lutz, John 369 

Lutz, Renato Adolfo 469 

Lutz, Tracey Mary 472 

Lyan, Walid N 469 

Lynch, Cynthia 234, 471 

Lynch, Daniel McGuffey 470 

Lynch, Daniel 369 

Lynch, Kathryn 334 

Lynch, Maryann 460 

Lynch, Susan Elizabeth 465 

Lynde, James David 465 

Lynn, Natalie Elizabeth 463 

Lynn, Pamela 332 

Lynn, Sandy 279 

Lyon, Caroline 335 

Lyon, Ginger 273 

Lyon, Lee 316, 335 

Lyon, Nancy 465 

Lyons, Daniel 402 

Lyons, David Patrick 468 

Lyons, Mary Ann 461 

Lyons, Michael 402 

Lysne, David Conrad 465 



M*- 



Maas, Kathleen Sue 464 
Maas, Richard 402 
Maat, Terri Ann 463 
Mabry, Jennifer Rene 461 
Mabry, Mario 235 
Macardigan, Kelly 333 
Maccarone, Toni Lynn 472 
MacCltyl, C 238 
Macdonald, Cindy Marie 464 
MacDonald, Karl Jensen 463 
MacDonald, Kurt 287, 402 
MacDonald, Matt 257 



Mace, Laramer George 462 

Mace, Michelle M 464, 467 

Mace, Theresa Dawn 462, 469 

MacFarland, Arthur Martin 469 

Machen, Craig 339 

Macias, Edward 460 

Maciel, S 237 

Mack. Richard J 462 

Mackenzie, John 283 

Mackey, Andre L 464, 471 

Mackey. K 238 

Mackey, Tim 369 

Mackin, Larry 338 

M.u mill, m, Pam 402 

MacPherson, Scott 218 

Mac Vicar, Scott 339 

MacWilliam, Walker Gunn 464 

Madaio, Jerry B 460, 466 

Maddalosse, Alexandria 334 

Madden, K 237 

Madden, Thomas John 468 

Maddox, Susan Annette 467 

Madigan, Steve 341 

Madison, Mark 369 

Madison, Richard William 464 

Madison, Samantha 250 

Madole, Sadie 253 

Madrid, M 238 

Madrid-lrwin, Diane 466 

Madril, Arturo J 470 

Madril, Robert 250 

Madry, Michael J 466, 467 

Maese, James 250 

Magana, Chris 465 

Magazzu, Christina 124, 369, 469 

Magdelaine, Jill Tina 465 

Magelssen, Karen Alesia 466 

Maggoli, Janice 335 

MagiU, Heather 125, 369 

Magit, Jeff 343 

Magnuson, Rodney Alan 469 

Magoffin, Catherine Marie 472 

Maguire, Debbie 277 

Maguire, Sean 279 

Mahaffey, Eric Paul 465 

Mahal, K 238, 402 

Mahan, Casey 236 

Mahar, Ken 287 

Mahe, Mike 267, 369 

Mailer. Nam v 265 

Mahern, Dan 57 

Mahler, Joshua Alan 463 

Mahler, Michelle 335 

Mahoney, Colleen Mary 463, 466 

Mahoney, Diney 395 

Mahoney, Terrence G 470 

Maier, Kristy 236 

Maifeh, KeUi 373 

Maiocco, Len 340 

Maiorino, Michael 341 

Maitland, Erik 465 

Majesky, Karen 285 

Maki, Etsuko 466 

Makil, Daniel 2.30 

Makil, Dave 230, 235 

Mai, Caroline 124 

Malachowski, Rosemary J 466 

Malamud, Evelyn 369 

Maldonado, Maryellen 470 

Maley, Margaret Ann 472 

Maliga, Amy 402 

Malm. Michael 121 

Malino, Gideon 226, 269. 402 

Malinovic, Sanja 472 

Malinski, Kathleen Marie 466 

Mallare, Martin 342 

Mallberg, Dean 244 

Mallen, Tony Zum 343 

Mallery, Lynne 369 

Mi\lles, Christopher James 467 

M.illcv. Rebecca 245 

Mallison, Christine Anne 469 

Mallory, Michele Marie 471 

Malmstrom, Craig 337 

Malone, Catherine Barbara 471 

Malone, Christine 333, 369, 472 

Malouf, Mike 323 

Maltas.Jeb 338 

Malvin, Jonathan 336 

Mamich, Jennifer Lucite 469 

Mamode, Patrick 253 

Mance, James 369 

Manchester, Mark Daniel 466 

Mancuzo, Mike 257 

Mandt, Michael Targe 469 

Manero, Barbara 285, 369 

Mangili, Paul Henry 468 

Manion, Courtney 333 

Manjaji, Juliah 402 



INDEX 



INDEX 



Manka.John 286 

Manley, Lorraine Ann 461 

Mania . Sue 340 

Manly, Georgiana 369 

Mann, Jay 369 

Mann, Jolene Andrea 461 

Mann, Lisa 292 

Manne, Harry 466 

Manni, Victoria C 461 

Manning, C 238, 257, 260 

Mannion, Mike 124 

Manocchio, Anthony J 462 

Manolis.Joan 195, 218, 241 

Manone, Joseph Anthony 468 

Mansell, Donna 277 

Mansfield, Craig J ohathan 462 

Manson, Karin Arlene 468 

Manson, Scott 402 

Mansour, Shawn 244 

Mansouri, Rcda 244, 369 

Mantena, Krishna 402 

Manuel, Eddie 281 

Manuel, Lincoln 244 

Manzella, Joe 341 

Maquire, Maryly 335 

Marazzo, Lisa 259 

March, Karen Ann 463 

Marchant, Soyna 285, 402 

Marcheschi, David Peter 466 

Marchese, Natalie Ann 464 

Marchetta, Ralph Anthony 467 

Marck, Jennifer Lynn 464 

Marco, Tony 343 

Marconi, Stacy Lynn 466 

Marcus, Grant 339 

Marcus, Joel 231 

Marcusen, Glen 222 

Margolin, Stephen Paul 466 

Margolis, Juli 261 

Mariahazy, Judy 226 

Mariani, Mark 341 

Mariani, Mary 335 

Marie, Candace 471 

Marion, Jon Eric 460 

Mark, Dax 315, 338 

Mark, Stacey 369 

Markakis, Chris 341 

Market, Wendy 403 

Marken, Traci 333 

Marker, Barbara 370, 468 

Markin, Tracy 293 

Markov, Kerri 333 

Markowski, Tamara A 460 

Marks, Carol Irene 463 

Marks, Debra Lynne 464 

Marks, Melissa Lynn 463 

Marks, RocheUe 218 

Markus, Kristen 287 

Marmal, Mohamad Alt 469 

Marmie, Larry 85 

Marnell, Dawn 263, 370 

Marocco, Lisa 370 

Marquardt, Elizabeth Ann 470 

Marquez, J Phillip 269 

Marquez, Rosanne Tonya 47 1 

Marriott, John 279 

Mars, S 238, 462 

Marsh, Jonathan Sandor 470 

Marshal, M 238 

Marshall, Allison Joan 461 

Marshall, Barry 251, 271, 403 

Marshall, Craig Robert 47 1 

Marshall, Dave 342 

Marshall, Denise 370, 469 

Marshall, Elizabeth 370, 468 

Marshall, Kris 370 

Marshall, Krisry 259. 403 

Marshall, Michelle 265 

Marshall, Mike 338 

Marshall, Ronnie 464, 467 

Marshall, Steven 265 

Marshall, Tracy 403 

Marshall-Wright, Sakena 253. 263 

Marsillo, Mark Andrew 467 

Marstein, Daniel Grant 462 

Martarella, James Rocco 468 

Martens, Jeffrey James 464 

Martens, Talese Ann 46 1 

Martensen, Todd 194, 195, 245. 246 

Martin, Adrian Lee 462 

Martin, Bill 277 

Martin, Brenda 194 

Martin, Brian 275 

Martin, Casandra 403 

Martin, Christine 370, 471 

Martin, Darrel 241 

Martin, Eloise 263, 370 

Martin, Harold 370 

Martin, James Joseph 472 





Bob Castle 
Morton Downey, jr., the loud -mouthed, controversial New- 
York talk show host brought his antics to Gammage 
Center in January. The cigarette -toting east coast celebrity 
covered the death penalty as his major topic in his visit to 
the Valley. 



Martin, Jeffrey 265,403 


Martinez, Jose Silvestre 460 


Martin, Jennifer 5, 44, 195, 466 


Martinez, Maria Adelaida 463 


Martin, Jerilyn Charlann 462 


Martinez, Michelle 370 


Martin, Joel 403 


Martinez, Patricia Ann 462 


Martin, Kathy 219 


Martinez, Sharon Lisa 464 


Martin, M 238 


Martinez, Tana Marie 465 


Martin, Melissa 403 


Martinica, Diane Marie 461 


Martin, Mike 261,403 


Martorano, August 261, 403 


Martin, Peter Michael 460 


Martos, Tammy Karet 468 


Martin, Phillip 250 


Martz, Sherry Kay 464 


Martin, Richard 236 


Marziano, Christine 370 


Martin, Roger 403 


Mascaro, Mike 259. 370 


Martin, Sandi 218 


Mascetti, Gary Andrew 461 


Martin, Sharon Gaddis 466 


Masciola, Tony 338 


Martin, Steven Everett 469 


Masias, Terra Lee 464 


Martin, Tim 336 


Maslan, Christine 277 


Martin, Tom 217 


Mason, Brenda Ann 470 


Martin -Neuckerma, Anne Madeleine 


Mason, Lori 370 


463 


Mason, Perry 403 


Martineau, Vohn Steven 469 


Mason, Rod 233, 341 


Martinet, Julie 333 


Mason, Ron 370 


Martinez, Abraham Nathan 470 


Mason, Scott R 472 


Martinez, Denise 335 


Mass, Timothy Allan 465 


Martinez, Franklin Tony 469 


Massahos, Anthony 337 


Martinez, J C 338 


Massashos, Anthony Chris 468 


Martinez, Jeff 403 


Massey, David LaVelle 472 



Massey, Joan A 462 
Massingale, Brian Douglas 471 
Massow, J 238 
Master, Terry 370 
Masters, Mary Irene 467 
Masters, Nancy 333 
Maston, John Kerr 469 
Mataban, Alexis 250 
Matchette, Peter 259. 403 
Matchinsky, Wendy 124 
Matheny, Chuk 226 
Mathews, Craig Richard 469 
Mathews, John 259 
Mathis, William Carter 465 
Matkasa, Naelah N 469 
Matlaga, Roberta Harbinson 471 
Matrinez, Chris 308, 338 
Matson, D 238 
Matson, Rose Anna 47 1 
Matsumoto, Alan Hajime 460 
Matteoni, Suzanne Marie 465 
Mattern, Mark 219 
Matterness, Katrina Marie 472 
Matthews, Howard James 460 
Matthews, Kimberly 218, 333 
Matthews, Robin Lynne 460 



Matthews, Ron 271 
Mattingly, Kimberly A 465 
Mattsson, Lisa Jo 462 
Matunis, Ruth Godshall 469 
Matz, Eric Scott 472 
Mauer, Greg Scott 460 
Mauer, Kristine Ann 460 
Maughan, Christine 403 
Maughmer, Holly 465 
Maul, Caroline 218, 251, 285,404 
Maul, Eric 271 
Maule, David Phillip 460 
Maule, Lisa 261 
Mault, Tempest 246, 334 
Maupin, Mona 335 
Maurer, Janet Kay 461 
Maurer, M^rc 370 
Mauricio, Sandy 127, 370 
Maus, Kimmy 333 
Mavecamp, Larry 338 
Mavencomp, Larry 404 
Mavis, Jeff 265,404 
Max, Judith Elaine 461 
Maxwell, Betsy 334 
Maxwell, Elizabeth Kathryn 460 
Maxwell, James 253 
May, Christopher 235 
May, D 238 

May, Deborah Darlene 464 
May, Greggory Howard 466 
May, Lori Lynn 465 
May, Merideith 333 
May, Sherri Ann 462 
May, Todd Paul 464 
Mayberry, Mike 343 
Maye, Daniel H 466 
Mayer, Alouette Denise 465 
Mayer, C 238 
Mayer, Crystal 333 
Mayer, John Edward 466 
Mayer, Katharine Emma 464 
Mayers, Lacey 335 
Mayes, Chris 339 
Mayhan, Shawna 370 
Mayhew.J 238, 265 
Maynes, Kay Lynn 460 
Maynes, Mary Claudia 461 
Mayo, Todd Patrick 46 1 
Mays, Jennifer 195 
Mayshak, John 466 
Maytum, Brian James 460 
Maze, Luke 250 
Mazzei, Sandra L 468 
Mazzola, Anthony Joseph 470 
Mazzola, Daniel James 468 
McAfee, Cheryl Jaye 466 
McAllister, Clarence 277 
McAlonie, Megan Mary 464 
McAndrew, Thomas Joseph 467 
McAninch, Matthew Gerard 460 
Mcavoy, M 238 

McBrayer, William 370, 464, 471 
McBride, Greg Allan 465 
McCabe, Brian Lester 465 
McCabe, Mike 218, 340, 404 
McCaffrey, Kevin Patrick 469 
McCahill, Elizabeth Ann 464 
McCain, Mark Franklin 464 
McCalister.J 238 
McCampbell, Duncan John 466 
McCandless, Rob 235 
McCandless, Robert B 469 
McCann, Kristi 279 
McCann, Miles Murray 463 
McCarley, Kelly Diane 469 
McCarthey, Tracy Dawn 467 
McCarthy, Brendan 404 
McCarthy, C 238 
McCarthy, John F 461, 466 
McCarthy, Kevin 343, 370 
McCarthy, Margie 465 
McCarthy, Michele Helen 470 
McCartney, Delois 465, 472 
McCarty, Debra M 466 
McCarty, Laurel 370, 471 
McCarty, Mindy 335 
McCarty, Missy 335 
McCauley, Jerry 370, 471 
McCauley, John L 462 
McCauley, Paul Allen 470 
McChesney, Margaret Mary 470 
McClain, Kelly 217 
McClellan, Mike 339 
McClelland, Brian Kent 467 
McClelland, Dawn E 464 
McClinnon, Gerald ine 370 
McClure, Antony Albert 370, 462, 

469 

McClure, Tom 287 



- 



« 



... 



a ■■ . ■ 



McCIusky, Maryanne 335, 404 
McColl, Laurie Jeanne 464 
McCoUey, Bruce R 465 
McCoUum, Stacy Anne 467 
McConneU, Anita B 469 
McCormick, Jean 284 
McCormick, Jo Ann 471 
McCormick. Kim 370 
McCormick, Kristi Lynn 465 
McCormick, Shawn T 465 
McCormick, Terri A 472 
McCormick, Tom 339 
McCory, Ken 270 
McCoy, Crystal 404 
McCoy, Mitch 277 
McCoy, Noreen P461 
McCoy, Ted 93 
McCray, Aaron 404 
McCulley, Gary Duane 469 
McCuUick, Daryl 226, 370 
McCuUough, Annie Devorie 467 
McCuUough, Michael Reese 460 
McCullough, S«h 265, 370 
McCune, Frank 218, 271, 404 
McCusker, Mary J 464 
McCutcheon, Rob 339 
McDaniel. D 238 
McDaniel, Justine Martha 467 
McDaniel, Kaye Kathleen 467 
McDaniel, Matt 339 
McDaniel, Steve 231 
McDermid, Lee Richard 468 
McDermott, Brenda Marie 461, 466 
McDermott, Joanna Lowrey 460 
McDermott, Mike 341 
McDonald, Cory 333 
McDonald, Paul Ambrose 462 
McDonald, Trent 339 
McDonald-Neal, Cathleen 124 
McDonough, Keith 342 
McDonough, Margaret Claire 464 
McDowell, Deylan 370 
McDowell, Robin Clare 462 
McEarchern, Jeffrey Mark 470 
McElwec, Shawn 269 
McEntire, Teresa 404 
McEwen, Doug 244 
McFadden, Chris 277 
McFall, Lauren 333 
McFarland, Kathy 240 
McFarland, Scott Richard 465 
McFarland, Thomas Wayne 471 
McFarland, Van Michael 465 
McFarlane, Michelle 257 
McGaw, Michelle Deanne 462 
McGee, Blake 341 
McGee, Holly Marie 46 1 
McGee, Mamie 335 
McGinley, John 342 
McGinn, David 404 
McGinnis, Julie Ann 460 
McGinnis, P 238 
McGinnis, Susan Jo 461 
McGlone, Patrick 227 
McGoldrick, Mark 370 
McGonagle, Manin Jerome 463 
McGough, Michael Patrick 462 
McGovem, Linda 333, 392, 404 
McGovem, Megan 285, 404 
McGowan, Christy Lynn 468 
McGowen, Allison 335 
McGowen, Lara 335 
McGrath, J Phillip 465 
McGrath, Thomas 252, 253 
McGraw, Brian Thomas 464 
McGregor, Kathryn Emily 460 
McGregor, Todd Bradford 461 
McGuffin, L 238 
'McGuire, Diane 370 
McGuire, Janic Marie 461 
McGuire, John 404 
McGuire, Karen 370 
McHenry, Joan 246 
Mcllvain, WiUiam F 463 
Mclnnis, Timothy Allen 460 
Mcintosh, Michael Ray 461 
Mclntyre, Hugh 287 
McKallor, Colleen 333 
McKanna, Mark Steven 461 
McKee, Blake 341 
McKee, Gwendolyn Ann 245, 471 
McKee, Ryan 404 
McKeever, Daniel Scott 472 
McKenna, Jamie Sheahan 465 
McKenna, Joan Therese 47 1 
McKenna, Scott Patrick 462 
tfcKenzie, BiU 339 
sfcKenzie, Frank 338 
tfcKenzie, Patricia Kay 466 



McKenzie, William James 471 

McKeown, Ashley 257 

McKinley, JiU Marie 467 

McKinley,Joyce241,469 

McKinney, John Phillip 461 

McKinney, Lisa Ann 464 

McKinney, Mark Richard 463 

McKinnon, Mitch 267, 338 

McKnight, Laura 222 

McKnight, R 237 

McLain, Garry 371 

McLane, Stephen Michael 462 

McLaughlin, Pat 340 

McLean, Anthony 405 

McLean, M 238 

McLernon, David E 472 

McLinn, C 238 

McMahon, Gary 341 

McMahon, Gerald Francis 464 

McMannis, Brian 259 

McMannon, Cynthia Marie 466 

McManus, Douglas Michael 465 

McManus, Jerome Guy 461 

McMastet, Susan Elaine 471 

McMillan, Mark David 469 

McMillen, Margaret C 460 

MtMillin, Heidee Eileen 472 

McMinn, Dave 340 

McMinn, Glenn Scott 460 

McMullen, Lawrence 14 

McMurry, Dawn 218 

McNair, Jed 405 

McNamara, Dan 338 

McNamara, Harold Thomas 467, 471 

McNamara, James P 466 

McNeely, Cynthia Lea 469 

McNeil-Kobashi, Joan L 467 

McNulry, Robert James 469 

McNutt, Brynn 333 

McNutt, Melissa 334 

McNutt, Robin L 472 

McPhee, Megann 335 

McPhee, Neil 371 

McPheeters, Lee 371 

McQuaid, Pam 283 

McQueen, Anthony Blair 468 

McQueen, Jeffrey Kelly 461 

McRae, Vivian Valencia 472 

McSheffrey, Gerald R 118 

McSwain, Kira Diane 469 

McVey, Mark Jeffrey 341, 468 

McVey, WiUiam W 468 

McWhortor, Patrick Sean 467 

McWhortor, Ronda 371 

McWilliams, Charles 339 

Md-Zabidi, Latifi Amir 469 

Mead, Deborah Leigh 464 

Meada, Nobue 371 

Meade, Rose Marie 463 

Meagher, Chalin 335 

Mebus, Mary Ellen 333, 405 

Mechem, G 237 

Mecseji, Mark Allen 462 

Medders, Carrie 275, 405 

Medellin, Matt 274 

Medhus, Ray Oliver 470 

Medina, Cecila 405 

Medina, David 405 

Medina, Rick George 342, 371, 472 

Medlyn, Mark Richard 469 

Medrom, Vince 231 

Medve,Janice371,472 

Meese, Melanie 334 

Meger, Allan David 469 

Mehok, Sheryl Ann 461 

Mehrrostami, Babak 469 

Meier, Peter 234, 263 

Meierdiercks, Gretchen B 464 

Meigs, Parti 124,247 

Mciley, Steven Bradley 464 

Meili, Charles Henry 468 

Meilziner, P 238 

Meininger, Jason 287 

Meinnert, Katie 265 

Meissler, Jenny 285 

Meister, James H 465 

Meister, Lothar 405 

Mejdrich, Joseph Bradley 466 

Mejdrich, Karen Hoey 469 

Melamed, Robert 261, 405 

Melbye, Chris 236 

Melendez, Heather Michele 467 

Meier, Geneva Suzanne 471 

Melesio, PeeWec218 

Meller, Robert Paul 460 

Mellicker, Kim 334 

Melling, Robert Arthur 462 

MeUo, Craig 34 1 

Mellon, Peter 371 



Mellor, Monique Alison 471 
Melnychuk, Harmony K C 460 
Meloling, John Harold 462 
Melore, Suzanne Carroll 471 
Mena, Laura Anne 467 
Menard, Renee A 467 
Mencer, Amy Lynne 465 
Mendelson, Mark Jason 464 
Mendez, Mia 265 
Mendez, Sandra Ann 469 
Mendoza, Bonnie 246 
Mendoza, Carmina 371 
Mendoza, Jose Luis 465 
Meneely, Kelly Nanette 464 
Menegay, Teresa Irene 460 
Menke, Teri 405 
Menlove, William James 468 
Meoryahaya, Meor J 469 
Mercado, Michael Steven 467 
Mercer, Michael 269 
Mercier, Michael 287, 405 
Meredith, Barbara Jean 464 
Meredith, Bradford Scott 463 
Merehouyias, Gregory Dimitrios 469 
Mergenthal, Monica 285 
Mericas, (Catherine Alexandra 371, 

471 
Meris, WiUiam G 468 
Merkel, Kevin Arthur 472 
Merkitch, Alisa K 464 
Merkley, David John 470 
Merlino, D 238 
Merlo, Sheila 285 
MerreU, Keaton Guy 466 
MerriU, Karry C 461 
Mcrnll. Randy Michael 468 
MerriU, Thomas Orson 469 
Merritt, Cary Jo 234, 253, 285 
Metritt, James WiUiam 470 
Mershon, Ken 261 
Mervin, S 238 
Merwin, Bob 267 
Mesack, Scott Robert 463 
Mescher, David 342 
Mescher, Paul Allen 466 
Meservey, Scott 37 1 
Meshberg, Reenie 261 
Meshel, Jodie Nadine 467 
Meshel, Roy 336 
Meskimen, Michael L 470 
Messick.John 371 
Messner, Marcia Joy 470 
Meszaros, Christa Marie 464 
Metcalf, Gail 371 
Metcalf, Ketlie Dianne 466 
Metcalf, Lori Ann 463 
Metcalf, Renee Marlene 469 
Metier, Kari 332 
Mettham, Holly 273 
Metz, Rick 267 
Metzger, C 238, 257 
Metzinger, Jill 273 
Metzker, Kristin Marie 468 
Meyer, Bruce 271, 405 
Meyer, Dean 371,472 
Meyer, Gregory Charles 466 
Meyer, Lois 247 
Meyer, Mark William 464 
Meyer, Maureen E 461 
Meyer, Paul L 462 
Meyer, Rich 250 
Meyer, Rick 261 
Meyer, Stephen Lynn 468 
Meyers, Brian 339 
Meyers, Craig A 468 
Meyers, Ranee G 47 1 
Meyers, Ruth 332 
Meyers, Tim 342 
Meyerson, Kevin Earl 461 
Meysenburg, Karey K 468 
Mezes, Leslie 333 
Miao, Gang 371 
Miao, Graham 371 
Miceli, Jeanne Marie 46 1 
Michaeledes, Malia 371, 472 
Michaud, Sally 371 
Michnal, Natalie 283. 405 
Michotte, Rodney Robert 460 
Micketson, Laurie 241, 371 
Micone, Vince 194, 223, 224, 245, 

337 
Middlekamp, Rodney 341 
Middleton, Mike 343 
Midtun, Danica 405 
Mielziner, Patti JiU 463 
Mier, Laura L 469 
Miers, Paul Gordon 465 
Mieszkowski, Maria A 461 
Mifflin, Rene Nanette 472 



Mikel, Jennifer 333 

Mikkleson, Linde A 464 

Miklik, Robert Allen 462 

Mikolajczyk, Glen L 465 

Mikolajewski, Kristin Ann 467 

Milano, Kerry 246, 334 

Mildebrath, MicheUe 371 

Miles, Kerri 335 

Miles, Rick 253 

Miles, Terrence 241, 261 

Millar, Monica 332 

MiUen, Chris 337 

MiUer, A 238, 286, 333, 371, 405, 
467 

MUler, Barney 239 

Miller, Becky Jane 461 

MUler, BUI 217 

MUler, Cara Lee 461, 469 

MUler, Chris 124, 343 

MUler, Cynthia Frances 468 

MUler, Dan 267, 305 

MUler, Daun 371 

MUler. David Richard 472 

MUler, E 237 

Miller, Holly 279 

MUler, Jami Rae 469 

MUler, Jenny 264 

MUler, Jim 227, 340 

MUler, Julie Ann 333,461 

MUler, K 238 

MUler, Karin Sue 469 

MUler, Kim 279 

MUler. Leah 93 

MUler, Marin Shawn 469 

MUler, Mike 286, 343 

MUler, Paul 37 1 

MUler, Raymond 371 

MiUer, Scott William 463, 465, 467 

Miller, Stacy 332 

MUler, Stephanie 332, 405 

MiUer, Steve 265, 343 
Mills, Carolyn Alice 470 

Mills, Courtney 405 

M ills, Dave 34 1 

Mills, David Carl 462, 466 

Mills, Matt 343 

M i lis, Randy 34 1 
Millstone, Colette Marie 467 
MUlward, Timothy John 468 
Millyard, JaneU Harless 462 
MUton, Paula 333 
Milts, C 238 
MUrun, Heidi 219 
Minkin, Debbie 216 
Minnehan, Megan 333, 405 
Minnich, Carol Starr 462 
Minogue, John Brad 460 
Minor, Juliette 241,470 
Minor, Sean 231, 331, 468 
Mintz, Bobby 218, 336 
Mintz, Robert Philip 467 
Mi ramie, Matt 281 
Mirassou, Pamela Alyce 472 
MirmeUi, Jon 405 
Mirsky, Joe 343 
Mishler, Joel Ray 463 
Miskinnes, Ted 336, 371 
Miszuk, Lydia Foster 463 
Mitchell, Barbara Jane 470 
Mitchell, Carol Elizabeth 464 
MitcheU, Cricket 334 
MitcheU, Darin Michael 467 
MitcheU, Harley 240 
MitcheU, Helen Marie 461 
MitcheU, Mark 341 
MitcheU, Shannon 226, 285 
MitcheU, Todd Allen 460 
MitcheU, William Leigh 467 
Mitchem, Mike 257 
Mitich, Milan 471 
Mitten, Timothy David 465 
Mix, Dean 341 
Mixen, Rodney 283 
Miyasaka, Naomi 371, 470 
Miyaski, Michael 405 
Mlnarik.Joel 195 
Mnichowicz, Therese Anne 465 
Moaddeli, Fariborz Nasser 462 
Moan, Dawn Michelle 467 
Mochamer, Christina 371 
Moden, D 237 
Modi, Amy 313 
Moelke, Peter 285 
MoeUer, Peter 405 
Moench, Jerffrey Steven 469 
Moench, Jill 335 
Moffat, KeUy Sue 470 
Moffitt, Scott Allen 460 
Mofford, Rose 52 



Mogan, Tara 265 
Mogbolu, Peter 1 462 
Moger, Melinda Martha 463 
Moghaddam, Nazila 466 
Mohamadsalim, Abdul 371 
Mohamed, Badziah 460 
Mohammad, Ati 371 
Mohler, David Charles 466 
Mohr, Sean Liverpool 471 
Mohring, Kristine Kay 469 
Mohrmann, Debbie 263 
Mok, Sammy Kwok 469 
Moldovan, Dan 405 
Moler, Kevin Edward 471 
Molera, Jaime 342 
Molin, Mary Ruth 472 
Molinaro, M 238, 257 
MoUque, Deborah 257, 371 
Motique, Lisz 287 
MoUque, Mark 271 
Molitz, Jeff 343 
Molitz, Jeffrey Marc 466 
MoU, John 222 
MoUat, Martin B J 468 
Moloney, Kevin P 468 
Momberger, Hans 267 
Monaco, Cheryl Anne 471 
Monaco, James 259, 405 
Monaghan, Lisa Marie 463 
Monaghan, Michele Ann 461 
Moncrief, Wayland WiUiam 470 
Mondrush, Louise C 466 
Monge, MicheUe 335 
Monguy, Doug 259 
Monke, Tom 265 
Monnier, Jennifer Ann 335, 470 
Monroe, Kirk 307, 337 
Monroe, Raquel 241, 261, 405 
Monsey, Eva 333, 405 
Montalvo, Daniel Vincent 460 
Montandon, K 238 
Momandon, Mike 338 
Montano, Aydria Maria 46 1 

Montano, Irene 230 

Montante, Maria B 467 

Montemayor, Alan 371 

Montero, John Quintero 470 

Montez, Debbie 250 

Montez, Fred GUbert 468 

Montez, Lisa 250 

Montez, Rebecca Ann 466 

Montgomery, David 405 

Montgomery, Debbie 335 

Montgomery, Heather 261 

Montgomery, John 371 

Montgomery, S 238, 257 

Montgomery, Scott 34 1 

Montgomery, Sharon 405 

Montiel, Alida Victoria 463 

Montorfano, Manin 263 

Montoya, Roberto 217 

Moodey, Amelia Ayala 464 

Moody, Herbert 372 

Moody, Laurie Lee 471 

Moomjian, Ed 264, 287 

Moon, Rhonda Gale 468 

Moon, Ronald Dale 462 

Moore, Barbara Jean 463 

Moore, Barry 222 

Moore, Cheryl 372, 472 

Moore, Dennis 124 

Moore, Dorothy Elizabeth 471 

Moore, Eric 405 

Moore, Gordon M 47 1 

Moore, HoUiday Marie 467 

Moore, JUlane 94 

Moore, JuUette 230 

Moore, Karrie 335 

Moore, Lisa Lynn 464, 467 

Moore, Mike 341 

Moore, Shannen 261 

Moose, M 238 

Moraga, Peter T 468 

Morales, Cynthia Ann 464, 467 

Morales, David Michael 463 

Moran, BiU 286, 405 

Moran, David Taylor 467 

Morberg, Jay 34 1 

Morehead, Thomas J 462 

Moreland, Andreas 339, 405 

Morelli, M Michele 469 

Moreno, Dina 283 

Moreno, Maria 405 

Moreno, Rogelio Javier 466 

Morey, Dennis Frank 463 

Morey, John 342 

Morey, Rick 338 

Morgan, Alan 336 

Morgan, B 238 



INDEX 



H 



INDEX 



Morgan, Carey 335 
Morgan, Patricia J72, 469 
Morgen, Eva Leigh 463 
Morgen, Judith 372. 468 
Morten, Victor 372 
Morham, Elizabeth Thea 464 
Moriarty, Karen 285, 405 
Morley-Zinn, Chantat 372 
Morlock, Debbie 335 
Mormino, Anthony Joseph 463 
Morquinn, Suzanne Graham 461 
Morris, Bill 340 
Morris, Brian Lee 463, 467 
Morris, Jackie Louise 461 
Morris, Jim 306 
Morris, Kelly 339 
Morris, M 238, 460 
Morris, Michelle 465 
Morris, Robyn 405 
Morris, Steven John 46 1 
Morris, Terri 372 
Morrison, Shannon 405 
Morrissy, Jean 469 
Morrow, Derek James 463 
Morrow, Russ 405 
Morrow, S 237 
Morscher, Vence 310 
Morse, Jim 306 
Morse, Nicole Herbert 471 
Mortarotti, Jeanne 257 
LaMorte, Robert 125 
Mortell, Susan Murphy 47 I 
Mortensen, Amy 231 
Mortensen, Judith Ann 469 
Mortensen, Michael Grant 460 
Mortinez, Rob 277 
Morton, Elizabeth Lois 460 
Mosallaie, Keikhosrow 372 
Mosanko, Darlene Joanne 468 
Moseley, Amy Theresa 472 
Moseley, Marea deNice 468 
Moser, Gathy Anne 465 
Moser, E 237 

Moses, Karen 62 

Mosley, Sammie Lynne 467 

Mosley, Shamona Helen 47 1 

Moss, Christopher Clark 468 

Moss, Devin 333 

Moss, Stacy L 47 1 

Mossburg, Thomas J 469 

Mosscrop, Dusan 460, 465 

Mota, Gail da 460 

Moty, Janette Marie 465, 466 

Mougey, D 238 

Mounts, Kimberly Anne 472 

Mousel, Dennis Jay 467 

Mowery, Michelle 281 

Mover, Eric R 469 

Moyer, Kathy Lynne 463 

Mroz, Monica 333 

Mucha, Chris 34 1 

Mudrack, Debra 285, 405 

Mueller, C 238 

Mueller, Richard Edwin 463 

Muffit, Jeff 267 

Mugharbel, Emad M 461 

Mugo, James Muratha 467 

Mui, Kok Pheng 469 

Muir, Rachelle 461 

Mukaddam, Nadeem 405 

Mukherjee, Ritwik 235 

Mukhopadhyay, Somnath 372 

Muldowney, Erin 332 

Mulholland, John P461 

Mulholland, Rob Allan 466 

Mullard, Marcy 335 

Mullee, David C 279. 468 

Mullen, Brook 34 1 

Mullen, Douglas William 466 

Mullen, Maureen 285, 405 

Mullen. Patrick 271 

Mullet, Pam 405 

Mulligan, D 238, 372 

Mulligan, Kelly 219 

Mullin, Scott Charles 469 

Mullins, Margie Elizabeth 462 

Mulloy. Chuck Edward 468 

Mulrcady, Patrick 267 

Mulvihill, Michael Ruben 472 

Mumaugh, James Kevin 470 

Mumford, Sandra Lyn 468 

Munch, William Leo 469 

Mundo, Lance 261 

Mundt, Kelly Elizabeth 468 

Mundy, Richard J 464 
Munguia, G 238 
Munn, Debra Shannon 470 
Munro, Jacques 342 
Munroe, Gordon Micheal 467 



Munroe, Rebecca 252 

Munson, Max 341 

Muntifenng, Steven Louis 465, 468 

Munz, Lee 372 

Munz. Sandi 405 

Murghy, Dave 287 

Murillo, Kevin John 47 1 

Murphree, Timothy Allen 461 

Murphy, A 238, 261 

Murphy, Christopher Dale 471 

Murphy, Constance Ann 467, 468. 
471 

Murphy, Eilis I 466 

Murphy, K 237, 238 

Murphy, Kenneth Joseph 464 

Murphy, Leon 372 

Murphy, Maryanne 405 

Murphy, Maureen Alayne 460 

Murphy, Mike 343 

Murphy, Pat 336, 340 

Murphy, Robin Elizabeth 463 

Murphy, Ron 259 

Murray, David Anthony 336, 469 

Murray, Edward 373 

Murray, John Alfred 460 

Murray, Jonathan 373, 47 I 

Murray, Joseph Nicholas 460 

Murray, Kelly Lynn 461 

Murray, Kim 335 

Murray, Loretta 373 

Murray, Mitzi Irene 465 

Murray, Tara Elizabeth 470 

Murrell. D 238, 405 

Mushahwar, Rula Y 464 

Mussi, Michael Eugene 462, 466 

Mustain, Matthew W 463. 467, 470 

Mutchek, Sharon Ann 464 

Mutchek. William 373 

Muto, Jeff 34 1 

Muxlow, Chris 341 

Muzor, Mark 336 

Muzzy, Christopher 267, 468 

Mybeck, Sara 263 

Myer, Jeff 271, 405 

Mycr. Jeffrey 405 

Myers, Ann Marie 460 

Myers, Dana Leann 461 

Myers, John Andrew 462 

Myers, Knstine 245, 373 

Myers, Kristen M 466 

Myers, L 237 

Myers, Lew Barclay 468 

Myers, Marian 273 

Myers, Sara 334, 406 

Myhra, Meghan 273 

Myhrberg, Erik V 461 

Myrick, Alan odd 470 

Myslin, Robert Joseph 463 



Mf 



Nachbar, Lauren P 465 
Nadeau. Nicole 259 
Nadolny, Lydia Florence 465, 472 
Nagle, Christine Maria 466 
Nahom, Ariella 467 
Nail, Coleen 230, 406 
Nakagawa, Jennifer 464 
Nakamura, MaJcom 337 
Nallaknshnan, Murali 464 
Nalley, Came 218, 263 
Napolitano, N 237 
Napolitano. Victor James 470 
Narag, Brian 287 
Nardine, James Ronald 465 
Nardozza, Laura Lynne 463 
Nash, Carol Lynn 466 
Nash, Eric 373 
Nash, Krik 34 1 
Nash, Todd 267 
Nash-Boulden, Stephen R 466 
Nasser, Scott 315 
Nasser, Sultan Saeed 469 
Nassif, Eman 406 
Nauber, Ecole 275 
Naubert, Marlene 406 
Nauli, Mark Thomas 47 I 
Nauman, Pat 341 
Navarette, Dclissa Anne 471 
Navarro, Jon 34 1 
Navarro, Julie Ann 461 
Nawrocki, Kristen Andrea 466 



Nay, Michele Annette 465 

Nazario, Angie 259 

Ncube, Elizabeth Marie 470 

Neal, K 238, 334 

Neal, Paul 339 

Nebeker, Brent 373 

Needham, Christopher Brian 467 

Neeley, Linda Diane 462 

Neeley, Scott 34 I 

Nees, Richard C 470 

Neff, Dominique Andrea 462 

Neff, John Scott 343,461 

Neff. Merille 334 

Neher, Susan Michelle 468 

Neibch, Eric 406 

Neidlinger, Beth Anne 468 

Neiman, Jason 336 

Neiven, Jason 298 

Nellamakada, Chengappa 373 

Nelms, Phillip 336, 373 

Nelms, Sean 336 

Nelowet, Scott Harold 465 

Nelson, David Michael 124. 467 

Nelson, Dawn 253. 259 

Nelson, Douglas Paul 463 

Nelson, J R 117 

Nelson, Joel Lee 7, 5 1, I 17, 472 

Nelson, Kyle 287, 406 

Nelson, Lisa 3 I 1 

Nelson, Margaret Anne 464 

Nelson, Mark 373 

Nelson, Mindy 252, 335 

Nelson, Monica Fox 461 

Nelson, Shelly 406 

Nelson, Slashettc 192, 215, 406 

Nelson, T 238 
Nelson, Todd 341 
Nelson, Tracy 261, 406 
Nemet, Nancy Sue 465 
Nemetz, Jim 373 
Nemetz, Steve 341 
Nemoto, Hiroshi 462 
Neninger, Katy 334 
Neo, Patrick 469 
Neptum, Andrew 285 
Nerhcim, Knut 373, 469 
Nerheim, Magne Henning 469 
Nesbit, Edward W 47 I 
Nesvik, Steven J 468 
Netzer, Itay 223, 373, 469 
Ncuberger, Nanci Jo 465 
Neuberger, Ruth Ann 471 
Neudecker, Deann 406 
Neui, Daven Paul 462 
Neuman, Alfred E 269 
Neumann, Jon T 47 I 
Neves, Aimee 273, 406 
Nevins, Jason 336 
Nevitt, Michele Dawn 469 
Newberry, Edrie Jean 466 
Newbold, Rob 373 
Newbold, Susanne Clare 461 
Newell, Katherine Watkins 460 
Newell, Kevin D 461 
Newhouse, Janey 373, 471 
Newkirk, Georgia 373 
Newlin, Julia Rankin 466 
Newman, Barbara Theresc 469 
Newman, Brian 336 
Newman, Courtenay 373, 472 
Newman, Suzanne Marie 462 
Newman-Osmon, Jacomina 464 
Newsome, Carla 273, 406 
Newsome, Kimberly 263 
Newsome, Linda L 463 
Newton, Terri 245 
Neyland, Carol Anne 463 
Nez, Eugene 469 
Ng, Kok Siong 466 
Ng, Randy Kalung 466 
Ng, Sing Kuai 460 
Ngo, Liem 4(Ki 
Nguyen, Andrew Tuan 468 
Nguyen, Loi Van 230. 320, 342 
Nguyen, Minh Kha 462 
Nguyen, My-Trang Thi 464 
Nguyen, Patrick Robert 469 
Nguyen, Phuongtang 406 
Nice, Sheila Helen 469 
Nicholas, David Alan 460 
Nicholas, Santra Kiki 469 
Nicholes, Nick 271 
Nicholls, Wendy June 465 
Nichols. AJyssa 333 
Nichols, Matthew Carl 460 
Nicholson, Jennifer Lynn 461 
Nickel. David 271 
Nickerson, Donna Lou 466 
Nicoson, Ann Michele 460 



Nicoud, Kathi 246 

Niebur, Gerald William 471 

Nielsen, Anita Louise 464 

Nielsen, Blake A 471 

Nielsen, Jeanine Elise 464 

Nielsen. Paul Mitchell 463 

Nielsen, Val 287 

Nielson. Michelle 3*5 

Niemeyer. Matt 194, 245 

Nieri, Dina Louise 471 

Nierop, Scott Andrew 468 

Nigro, Ban 373 

Niichel, Donna Ruth 470, 471 

Niimi, Shane 337 

Nikolai, Meta 333 

Nikolich, Mike 337 

Niles, Richard 406 

Nilson, Tammi 218 

Nilsson, Hans Daivd 471 

Nimsger, Michael Wayne 461 

Nimtz, Jeffrey Johnson 471 

Niner, Marten Jay 469 

Nishimura, Tammy Sue 462 

Nitka, Sharon 253 

Niven, Keith Wayne 460 

Nix, Nona 461 

Nixon, Kamille 406 

Njo, Lie Djin 467 

Noble, Karen Louise 465 

Nobley, Kelly Lynn 467, 471 

Noelke, Frederick Joseph 462 

Nolan, Kathleen 234 

Nolde, Kristi 281, 406 

Nolen, William Steven 465 

Nolte, Mark 373 

Nonoyama, Fujie 373 

Noonan, R 238, 259, 406 

Nordberg, Jon 104 

Note, Kristy 124 

Norgen, Kathleen Anne 461 

Noriega, David Joseph 462 

Norlander, Michele 261 

Norns.J 238, 241, 261,406 

Norris, Sherry 373 

Norris, Thomas William 462, 463 

North, Kathleen I! 461 

North, T 238, 373. 406 

Northbrook, Eric Andrew 461 

Northcutt, Jennifer 334 

Northup, William Craig 465 

Norton, Beverley Claire 467, 470 

Norton, Brian Kim 469 

Norton, Dale Edward 471 

Norton, Edwin 230, 240 

Norwood, Michael 373 

Notaras, George 336 

Nothum, Florence Ann 47 I 

Notiega, Aura 406 

None, Lisa Marie 471 

Nottingham, Melissa Sue 466 

Novad, Mark E 465 

Novak. Jeff 337 

Novak, Laurie 406 

Novak, Lisa May 465 

Novahs. Lisa 273, 406 

Noviello, Joseph Gary 468 

Novis, Scott )3 1 

Novotny, Darryl Craig 465 

Nowack, James John 462 

Nowatzki, Eileen Ellen 461 

Nowcll, Caroline 373 

Nowell, Pnscilla 406 

Nowicki, Kerry L 465 

Nowitki, Maureen Alena 46H 

Nozak, Jeff 337 

Nucci, James 406 

Nucci.John W 461 

Nucci, Joseph 373 

Nugent. Andrea Ijjrraine 462 

Nugent, Bill 341 

Nugent, Theodore 287 

Nul, Brian 287 

Null. Lance 281, 373 

Nullet, Pam 257 

Numez, Betty Jean 463 

Nunez, Meloney Lenora 471 

Nunez, Vincent 406 

Nunnaly, Jeff 257 

Nute, Christopher John 466 

Nutter, Michelle 406 

Nuvayestcwa, I unndii B 464 

Nuzom, Kent 34 1 

Nyhus. David 267 

Nysather, Mike 339 



©- 



O Btien, Kelly Hi 

O Btien, Kelley .174, 471 

O Brien, Kellie Rose 472 

O Brien, Trish Ann 472 

O Callaghan, Bethany 283 

O Callaghan, Michael E 466 

O Cheskey, Vikky Kay 462 

O Connell, Roberta Rose 46 1 

O Connor, David Byron 47 I 

O Connor, Eileen Carmela 460 

O Connor, Janice 406 

O Connor, Jeffrey 406 

O Connor, Jennifer 406 

O Connor, Karen Lynn 461 

O Connor, Laureen 373 

O Donnell, Tim 269 

O Halloran, Theresa M 472 

O Hanlon, Gerald John 464 

O Hara, Teri 373, 472 

O Leary, Chris 320, 342 

O Loughlin, Barb 257 

O Neal, B 238 

O Neal. Misty 406 

O Neil, Bill 34 1 

O Neil, Stephanie 334 

O Neil, Timothy E 471 

O Neill, Bill 239 

O Neill, Kelly 333 

O Neill, Robert J 460 

O Patry, Brian 342 

OReilly, Michael John 464 

O Sullivan, Jay Alfred 470 

O Toole, Pat 34 1 

Oakes, Mary Louise 463 

Oaklander, Judy 335 

Oakum, Todd William 463 

Obedin, Jeffrey Samuel 467, 471 

Oberempt, Lisa Ann 465 

Oboyle. Harry 373 

Obrand, Scott Louis 463 

Obrccht, Sarah 373 

Occhionero, Christine Ann 469 

Ochoa, Ellena Marie 460 

Odell, Steve 341 

Odom, Barbara L 471 

Oelke, Todd Randall 469 

Oclkers, Carrie Leanne 469 

( Ml , Suzanne 26 1 

Ogg, Mama 374 

Ogorek. Scott W 467 

Oh, Jung 241 

Ohman, Julie 263 

Ohrazda, Joe 283 

Ohsman, Scort 337 

Oishi. Rikiya 374 

Okabe, Tetsuo Tommy 460 

Okamoto, Sonya C 461 

Okel, Ken 259 

Olah, Robert 251 

Oland-Smith, Kitsten Lee 465 

Olander, Eric 277 

Oldaker, Janet Andrea 460 

Olden, Karen 374, 470 

Olea, Lisa 406 

Oleson, Vicki 222 

Olibarria, Marcelo 406 

Olivares, Alicia Josefina 467 

Olivas, Lorraine Marie 471 

Oliver. Brian Mitchell 460 

Oliver, Jeaneen Ann 46 1 

Oliver, Lorin 337 

Olivcri, Jimmy 336 

Olivier. Cheryl Yvette 460 

Oiler, Melissa 332 

Ollinger, Michelle Lam 462, 469 

Olsen, Sarah Catherine 460 

Olson, A 238, 239, 335 

Olson, Clark 23 I 

Olson, Erin 259 

Olson, Gretchen Gail 47 1 

Olson, J 238 

Olson, James 224 

Olson, Jane 249 

Olson, Julie Suzanne 463 

Olson, Karyn 257 

Olson. Kay 273, 505 

Olson, Kenneth George 460 

Olson. Kevin 246. 331, 341, 406 

Olson, Kip 339 

Olson, Loren Nels 462 

Olson, Matt 341 

Omen, Joseph 271, 273 



M@\ 



■ :■ -.■■'■■■•-■■; 



Omundson, Lisa A 466 

Ong, Eaton Brian 460 

Ong. Kim Bick 467 

Ong, Liang 241, 374 

Ooleghcin. Amy Van 285 

Oothout, BtQCe Gerard 47 1 

Oppenhuizen, Joan 245, 374 

Orbin, Justin 271 

Orces, Jacques Edward 470 

Onmdac-Conrad , Susan Theresa 461 

Orenstein, Jeff 336 

Orenstein, Jeffrey 374 

Onngdcrff.J 238 

Orlady.Jane 333 

Ormiston, Patricia 250, 263, 406 

Orona, Loretta Jeanne 461 

Orpen, Joseph Austin 460 

Orr, Dorothy Alexandra 470 

On, Raymond David 466 

Orr, Shcrri Ruth 465 

On, Trevor 34 1 

On, Troy Van 471 

Orrick, Tracy 335 

Orsheln, Tim 339 

Orson, Gregory Thomas 470 

Ortega. Grace Delfina 471 

Onega. Manuel 406 

Onega, Matthew 246 

Onh, Cynde Diane 466 

Ortiz, Pete R 468 

Oniz, Sergio Cesar 468 

Osada, Kyoko 374 

Osborn, A 2 38 

Osborn, Matt 315, 338 

Osborn, William David 466 

Osborne, Cheryl 259 

Osburu, Stephanie 217 

Oscarson, Janet Lynn 471 
: Oslund, Lance Robert 466 

Osttund. Deborah Riggs 467 

OstrofT, Lori Beth 462 

Osuch, Cynthia Eileen 471 

Osweiter, Cheryl 285 

Oteri, Penelope Anne 471 

Otis. Sara Elizabeth 466 

Otradosky, Jim 263 

Ottaway, Randall Lee 460 

One, Stacey Ann 463 

Ottingcr, Gregory Lee 464 

Ouellette, David John 463 

Ouhafsa, ho 465 

Ousley, Michael 463 

Outwater, Lisa Carol 472 

Ovalle, Cynthia 467 
1 Overholt, Rick 259 
1 Overson, Gary John 47 I 
! Overstreet, Rachel 374 
I Overturf, Lillian Susan 47 I 
, Owens, Amy 263, 406 

Owens, B 237 
I Owens, Elizabeth 333 

Owens, R 237 

Ozinga, C 238 

Oznick, Lauren Lynn 465 




Pablos, Cttmci 



Pace, Melinda Rae 469 
Pacelli, Paul Anthony 466 
Pacey, David Charles 463 
Pacheto, Robert Ernest 465 
Pachek, Carol 216, 217. 223 
Pack, Dana Ernest 469 
Pack, Daniel Jungho 462 
Packenham, Donna Lynn 464 
Paddock, Charlotte 374 
Padgett, James Howard 467 
Padgett, Kimberly Lyn 461 
Padgett. Linda 335 

I Padilla, Rosalinda 463 
Paffrath, Dennis 374 
Pagan, Cynthia 374, 469 
Pagone, Mark 227 

i Paige, Susan Elizabeth 467 
Paine, Greg 336 
Paine, Scott Bennett 336, 468 
Painter, Brian Keither 463 
Painter, David Evan 469 
Pak, JennifTer 283 
Palas, Dina Maria 125, 469 
Palatini, Maryjane 462 



Palatrone, Frank 460 

Palermo, Jon 336 

Paleuske, Brian 261 

Paliga, Gerald Stanley 467 

Palladia. A 227 

Pallmi. Robert David 470 

Palmer. David Eugene 462 

Palmer, Devawn Florence 463 

Palmer, James Boyd 472 

Palmer, Jolene 98 

Palmer, Justin 320 

Palmer, Ken 34 1 

Palmer, Lisa 263 

Palmer, Nancy 217 

Palmer, Stephanie Lynn 472 

Palmer, William Richard 463 

Palmeri, Tony 339 

Palmisano, Jon 374 

Palomo, Steve 250 

Palop, Rey Rayco 470 

Palumbo, Linda 1-cc 464 

Pamperin, S 238 

Pan, Chung-Shu 374 

Pan. Yili 466 

Pandowski, Andrea 332 

Pandya, Siddhanh 374 

Panfil, Dennis 339 

Pangborn, Etyse 335 

Pangrazi, Charles Paul 465 

Pangrazi, Diane L 461 

Pannell, Blake Andrew 460 

Panos, Barbara Ann 467 

Papacosta, Eric 337 

Pape, Christian Michael 468 

Papic. A J 374 

Pappas, Cynthia 406 

Pappas, Mike 337 

Pappe, Janet 374 

Papper, Jeff 236, 287 

Papscun, Kim 257 

Papulias, George 406 

Paquette, Jennifer C 467 

Paradis, Dana Ann 464 

Parchmann, D 238 

Parfet, Gene Van 464 

Parish, Jeff M 469 

Park, C; 406 

Park, Kie 406, 462 

Park, Kyung-Ae 462 

Park, Marion Hugh 470 

Parker, Alan 465 

Parker, Allan Morris 460 

Parker, Dave 338 

Parker, Gayla R 46 1 

Parker, J 238 

Parker, John Paul 463 

Parker, Judith Ann 469 

Parker, Kazim Erchihan 464 

Parker, Marc 340 

Parker, Mark 406 

Parker, Myrna 127, 374 

Parker, Pamela Kay 467 

Parkhurst, Derek Aaron 461 

Parks, Kelly 269 

Parks, Tyler 341 

Parks. Victoria 257, 333, 406 

Parlet, Jennifer 273.407 

Parnell, Heidi E 465 

Parodi. Mike 341 

Parr, Gwen A 460 

Parr, Isaac 240 

Parra, Juanita 374 

Parra. Melissa Marie 471 

Parris-Lough, Kari 334 

Parson, R 238 

Parsons, G 238 

Parsons, LaGuinn Elizabeth 464 

Partilla, Lisa 275. 407 

Partin, Janice Elizabeth 466 

Partridge, David 217, 471 

Pa*. J 238, 239 

Paschlee, T 237 

Pascucci, Stephen Thomas 462 

Pasko, C 238 

Pasquarella, Kevin 338 

Pasta, Angeleno De 269 

Pasterz, Timothy Andrew 466 

Patel, Divya471 

Patel, Manoj 374, 468 

Patel. Nita 124 

Patel. Vari 407 

Patelson, David Scott 467 

Pater. Isaac 230 

Patitz, Thomas 462, 463 

Patock, Michael 374, 469 

Patrick, Todd James 466 

Pair ilia, Troy Dominic 461 

Patterson, Deborah L 460, 465 

Patterson, Gina 241 



Patterson, Kenneth Shawn 464 
Patterson. Kimberley 407 
Patterson. Michael Sean 467 
Patterson, Rosannc 463 
Patterson, Shannon Park 463 
Patterson, Steve 51, 85 
Patterson, Sylvia V 467 
Patterson, Wes 3 1 I 
Patton, Jerne Janene 461 
Paul, Adam 314 
Paul, Catherine Joellyn 468 
Paul, Christopher Franz 463 
Paul. Iliya 462 
Paulette, Thrac 339 
Paulich, Ron 327 
Paulla, C 237 
Paulsen, Jodi 407 
Paulskey. Dan 259 
Paulus.J 238 
Pauly, Andy 250 
Pautlitz, Carl Dene 460 
Pavia, Mary Margaret 462 
Pavitt, Shane Howard 341, 471 
Pavlicek, Dale 468 
Pavlik, John 269 
Pawlak, Joanna 407 
Payne, Joel Patrick 466 
Payne. Randy 279 
Pazdur, Mark 337 
Pearce, Daniel Stuart 464 
Pearlman, Ross 336 
Pearson, Craig 407 
Pearson. Hank E 460 
Pearson, JeR 2 30, 241 
Pearson, John 124 
Pearson, Julie Anne 461 
Pearson, Kevin 374 
Pearson, Margit Sandra 472 
Pearson, Mark Allen 466 
Pearson, Ric 222 
Pease. Robert Joseph 460 
Pease, Sarah Maria 461 
Pecherski, James 269 
Peck, Kristin Michelle 464 
Peck, Laura 253, 263 
Peck, Richard 118, 119 
Pedersen, Nancy Ann 463 
Pederson, Andy 342 
Pedotto, Theresa Anne 461 
Peduto, Merle Hedy 465 
Peel, Randall Martin 468 
Peer, Callie 335 
Pegler, Alison Jean 460 
Pegler, Julie Ann 470 
Pehlivanian, Monya 257 
Pekau, Keith Irwin 469 
Pelatti, Lisa Maria 465 
Pell, Bambijill 465 
Pellar, Stephanie Joy 47 1 
Pellegrini, Robert Joseph 471 
Pelosi, Jerry Joseph 467 
Pena, Luz Trinidad 461 
Pena, Mike 342 
Penberthy, Tami June 460 
Pender, Stephen Douglas 464 
Pendersen, Andy 216 
Penn, Byron 34 1 
Penn, Dave 343 
Penn, Kurt 341 
Penner, Tim 236 
Penning, Bruce 341 
Penzone, Jeff 294, 336 
Pepion, David A 466 
Peppier, Ptti Ann 461 
Peracho, Jay 285 
Perales, Helen 407 
Peralta, Duane 34 1 
Peralta, Melissa Guevara 470 
Perea, Emily Yvette 463 
Pereda, Johanna 283 
Pereira, Lisa Ann 462 
Perez, A Christina 469 
Perez, Daniel 460 
Perez, Joseph 218 
Perez, Teresa 283 
Perham, Kimberly 374 
Perham, Kimberley Hope 472 
Perillo, Tammy 407 
Perius, Jeff 2 18,251 
Perkak.Jack 226 
Perkins, Jonathan Drevlow 462 
Perkins, Leonard 24 I 
Perkins, Lydia 277 
Perkins, Mike 34 1 
Perkins, Paula 374 
Perkinson, Brian Page 468 
Perlee, Christian John 461 
Perlman, Alan 235 
Perlman, Elisa Michele 468 



Perlman, Julie 261 

Perlman, Kan 216. 334 

Perlman, Ross 298 

Penan, Judy 234 

Perreault. Shawn 340 

Perrin, Matthew Edward 461 

Pernn, Phil 339 

Perron, Katherine Ann 471 

Perry. Christina 374 

Perry, James David 467 

Perse. Jim 339 

Persons. Nancy 374 

Peru, Julia 263 

Peter, Diane Louise 462 

Peterka, Jeanmarie 334 

Peters, Cynthia 253 

Peters, Kathleen M 465 

Peters, Richard 374 

Peters, Rodney Brent 462 

Peters, William Wesley 403 

Petersen, Cathy A 466 

Peterson, Beth Ann 464, 467 

Peterson, Bruce 374 

Peterson, Cindy 247 

Peterson, Cynthia Rae 470 

Peterson, Darren E 470 

Peterson, Eric Anton 466 

Peterson, Hart Stockton 468 

Peterson, Jane 265 

Peterson, Jennifer 407 

Peterson, Jolene L 464 

Peterson, Julie Karen 464, 470. 471 

Peterson, Justin 374 

Peterson, Keith 342 

Peterson, Kristi 333 

Peterson, Margaret Mary 471 

Peterson, Mark 271, 461 

Peterson, Mike 339 

Peterson. Pat 34 1 

Peterson, Robert Wright 461 

Peterson. S 226, 238, 259 

Peterson, Whitney Anne 463 

Petesch, Denise Eileen 464 

Petitti, Anita Jean 471 

Petra, Jenni 333 

Petrak, William M 469 

Petre, Kirk 341 

Petric, Marion Lorna 468 

Petnch, Stephanie Ann 464 

Petrotta, Dawn 259. 333, 407 

Petrovich, Dana 467 

Petrucci, Darren 341 

Petter, Michelle Jeanne 470 

Petterborg, Pamela Gale 47 1 

Pettersen, Wes 340 

Pettis, Peter Dwight 466 

Pettit, G Robm 121 

Pettus. James 222 

Petty, Gary Lee 468 

Petty, Roy Kevin 465 

Pezeshki, Kamyar 374, 467, 471 

Pfab, Kathy 335, 407 

Pfeifer, Bruce 340 

Pfeiffer, Laura 263 

Pfenning, Cecelia 374 

Phair, Peggi Sue 462 

Pham, Bao Quoc 469 

Pham, Quynh-Nga Thi 466 

Pham, Tuan V 462 

Phar, Kimberly Lynn 253, 407 

Phares, Megan 407 

Phelan, Marie Kathlenn 464 

Phelan, Maureen 257 

Phelps, Robert Anthony 465 

Pherigo, Tony 287 

Phetteplace, Gaylene Ruth 462 

Philipps, Dirk 375 

Phillips, Bill 341 

Phillips, D 238 

Phillips. G 238 

Phillips, Garnett 252 

Phillips. J 238 

Phillips, Jeff 2 37 

Phillips, Jeffrey 239,469 

Phillips, L 238 

Phillips. Ray 407 

Phillips, Regina M 464,471 

Phillips, Sharon 195,216 

Phillips, Stephan Earl 462 

Phillips, Susan 408 

Phillips, Teri Lee 47 I 

Phipps, Jeff 218, 219.472 

Piani, Marya 333 

Piani. Rick 341 

Piazza, Peter Dante 472 

Picarello, Sally Ann 467 

Piccola, Victoria Ann 469 

Pichler, Chris 463 

Pickens, Judy 250 



Pickering, Susanne Mercicr 470 

Pickett, B 237. 287, 342, 408, 470 

Pierce, DeNesha 283, 332 

Pierce, Jeannine Anne 467 

Pierce. Paul IXniglas 469 

Pierce, Sherryann 240 

Pierce, Sonya 1 1 3 

Pierce, William Lambert 469 

Pierson, Roy I.ouis 469 

Piganell, Tim A 125, 469, 470 

Pigati, Douglas A 469 

Pike, Craig 226 

Pilcher, Kathy 335 

Pilsbury, Laura Amanda 335. 467 

Pina, Benny S 464 

Pina, Ronald A 470 

Pine, Elizabeth 257 

Pineda, Nancy Jean 47 1 

Pinion, J eannene 219 

Pinkston, Robyn 263, 408, 502 

Pinsler, Michael Ira 468 

Pint, Kimberly Anne 467, 472 

Piper, Velvet Ann 461 

Piplani, Rajesh 375 

Pirastehfar, Amir 236 

Pishko, Greg 271 

Pittman, Eric 467 

Pittman, Susan Maria 408 

Pitts. Jean 375, 469 

Pitts, Karen 253, 273, 408 

Pitt). Mike 218 

Plamatier, Barbral 406 

Plapp. Audrey 261, 408 

Plate, Thad 226 

Plaum, Steven Thomas 467 

Plaunt, Daniel James 462 

Plaza, Lisa Ann 467. 471 

Plote. D 238, 468 

Plumlee, Roy 271 

Plummer, Cam 277 

Plummer, Justin 320 

Pluta, Michael Peter 469 

Poad, Alison 335, 408 

Pochiru, S 238 

Podany, Michael 375 

Podell. Todd 340 

Podolack, N 238 

Podolski, Cynthia Laurene 462 

Pogue, Kim 235, 257 

Puiani, Robert Joseph 460 

Poier, Heather Lynne 468 

Puisner, Andrea Rae 465 

Polacca, Martin 230 

Pollak, Dan 343 

Pollard, Michelle 285 

Pollard, Richard 267 

Pollen, Jason 408 

Polsky, K 237, 261 

Polzin, Michael Alan 461 

Pomeroy, Christopher Zanc 464 

Pomeroy. Greg 238, 341, 408 

Pompa, Maria Otilia 460 

Pomponi, Jaimie 333 

Pomsoldt, C 238 

Pond, Kristen 231 

Ponio, B Di 238 

Ponkey, Sandra 375 

Pont, Glenn A 470 

Pool, Shannon 273. 408 

Poole, Barry 375 

Poole, William Keith 465 

Pooler, Paige Rene 472 

Poon, Siu Kuen 466 

Poore, Kristi Renee 465 

Popadince, David Scott 468 

Pope, K 2 38 

Popiel, D 237, 257 

Poplawski. Jay 195, 341 

Popp, Kevin William 462. 466 

Poppen, Michelle Lynn 462 

Porter, Barbie 216 

Porter, Cynthia 463 

Porter, David A 466 

Porter, Nicole 281 

Porter, Randi 226 

Porter, Steven 375, 469 

Porter, Valencia Ann 462 

Portnoy, Steve 343 

Portuesi, Francis Anthony 470 

Post, Donna Jo 461 

Potter, Ross 263 

Potter, T 238 

Pottinger, Patrick M 469 

Pottorff, Kerry 375 

Potts. Jodi Ann 464 

Potwora, Denise L 466 

Poulin, Stew 267 

Poulsen, Marc 375 

Poulson. Allen Scott 462 



INDEX 



INDEX 



PovincUi, Julie 375 

PovineUi, Laura 375 

PovineUi, Rosemary 376 

Powell, Gina218 

Powell, Kristin 261 

Powell, Robert James 461 

Powell, Ty 408 

Powell, Yvonne 376 

Powers, Carolyn 263 

Powers, Richard Steven 460 

Poyet, Fred 408 

Pozen, Lisa Ann 467 

Pozzuoli, Pete 341 

Pradelt, Charles 408 

Prado, Ken Pope 341 

Prathet, Andrea 279 

Prather, Patricia L 472 

Pratt, A 237 

Prazak, Jerome Ladd 461 

Prazak, Lisa 250 

Predock, Greg 227 

Preiser, Johanna 216, 223, 246, 470 

Prentiss, David B 472 

Prescott, Brad 341 

Press, Peter Luther 470 

Pressendo, Michael 194, 342 

Pressman, Stephanie Lynne 465 

Presta, Ariel Carroll 466 

Preston, Deborah Read 461 

Preston, Jacqueline Marie 469 

Preston, Kristina Joy 460 

Preston, Nancy 376 

Preston, Sheldon 267 

Preudhomme, Mark 231 

Prevendar, Cheryl Lynn 464 

Pribbeno, Jean Ellen 470 

Price, B 238, 281 

Price, David Lawrence 461 

Price, Deanna Leigh 101, 470 

Price, Debra Lea 461 

Price, Jonathan William 468 

Price, Michelle 281 

Prichard, Michelle 408 

Priebe, Derek Neil 470 

Primak, Anthony 376 

Prince, Shari Linn 464 

Prine, Tracey 263 

Pritchett, Kathryn Marie 468 

Prochnow, Sara 279 

Prock, Jeffrey Todd 471 

Procknow, Sara 274, 408 

Prodoehl, Joan L 463 

Pronk, G 238 

Pronk, R 238 

Propheter, Anne 279 

Propper, A 238, 409 

Props, Mike 341 

Pruett, AJysa 409 

Pruirt, Bradley Dion 376, 469 

Pruirt, Joey 335 

Pruneau, Michele Ann 467 

Psomas, Alexander John 468 

Puccini, Dan 34 1 

Puchalski, Robert L 461 

Puesnal, Pat 267 

Puffer, David Mark 462 

Puffer, James Anthony 467 

Pulczinski, Scott 277 

Pulford, Jeff 227 

Pulido, Diana Christine 463 

Pulis, A 237 

Puilen, Lindsey Marie 465 

Pullin, Don 409 

Pupator, Peter 236 

PurceU, Mike 34 1 

Purdy, Mark 236 

Pusen, David 287 

Putman, Andrew Martin 460 

Putnam, David 241 

Putzi, Jeffrey Louis 470 

Pyatt, Douglas Alan 469 

Pye, Carolyn Ellen 472, 502, 503 

Pyfer, Elisabeth Graham 467 

Pyke, Gary 409 

Pyne, Gary 269 

Pyne, Stephen 1 2 1 

Pyron, Roger 341 



Qatarneh, Amjad T 462 
Quackenbush, Susan E 466 
Quan, Debra Ann 461 
Quan, Helen 468 
Quek, Bernard 376, 469 
Quek, Toi-Ann 470 
Querciagrossa, Dave 336 
Quezada, Ruben Arevalo 470 
Quinn, John 376, 469 
Quinn, Linda Gene 462 
Quinn, Matthew 376 
Quintantlla, Alma 376 
Quyada, Monica 263 



Lr^ 




Raap, Daniel Harold 46 1 

Rabago, Anna Louisa 469 

Rabe, Barbara Ann 462 

Rabenius, Mary Anne 463 

Raber, David Burk 468 

Raber, Douglas Allen 465 

Race, Cara Lynne 463 

Race, George Stanley 462 

Racine, Thomas Arthur 466 

Radcmacher, Kris 235 

Rader, Patricia Elaine 46 1 

Radley, Bob 340 

Radonich, Mark Daniel 462 

Radosevich, Michael Christropher 463 

Radovan, Jason 318 

Rael, Carmen 250 

Raemisch, Tom 341,409 

Raether, Steven Lloyd 472 

Rafferry, Sheila M 467 

Ragland, Dave 341 

Rahm, Kevin Joel 467 

Rahman, Adeel Mushtag 465 

Rahn, Kristi 332 

Raich, R 238, 336 

Railing, Cathy 376 

Raines, Bill 286 

Raitter, James 376, 469 

Rajsky, Sammy 281 

Rakovich, Steve 271 

Ralston, Troy 341 

Ramey, Lisa Cristina 471 

Ramhorst, Mischa 376 

Ramirez, Adrian Daniel 462 

Ramirez, Christina F 472 

Ramirez, John 337, 342, 409 

Ramirez, Jose 250 

Ramirez, Mario 409 

Ramirez, Patrick 250 

Ramirez, Patricia Jo 468 

Ramirez-Garnica, Gabrieia 463, 464 

Ramme, Eric D 339 

Ramnath, Sylvia 376 

Ramos, Andrea V 467 

Ramos, Michael Richard 470 

Ramos, Paul Anthony 467 

Rampson, Patrick 409 

Ramsauer, Joe 338 

Ramsaur, Ed 339 

Ramsay, Winton Anthony 465 

Ramsen, Bret 342 

Ramsey, Dan 244 

Ramsey, Gregg McLean 464 

Ramsey, Julie 376, 469 

Ramsey, Kristin Elizabeth 460, 465 

Ramsey, Scott 271 

Ramtrez, Mario 285 

Rana, Josh 409 

Rana, Lisa 275 

Ranee, T P 327 

Rand, Patricia Ann 468 

Randall, James Hall man 468 

Randall, Mark Edward 460 

Randazzo, Carl Allen 464 

Randleman, Joanne 263 

Rank, Renee 259, 409 

Rankin, Brooks 261 

Ransom, John Richard 460 

Ransom, Mark 342 

Ranus, Lucy A 464 

Rapier, Larry Scott 462 

Rapp, Chris 236 

Rappaport, Stacey Paige 470 

Raregno, Randy 341 

Raschke, Lynn Ann 462 

Raskin, Jeff 336 

Raskosky, Phillip 409 



Rasmussen, Joy 127, 376 

Rasmussen, Robin Ann 464 

Rathbun, Andrew George 469 

Rathbun, Julie 376 

Rather, Leslie Roberta 467, 471 

Rathgeb, D 236, 237, 238 

Rathmell, Robert Jennings 470 

Rather, Leslie Roberta 471 

Rathner, Lee 343 

Rathsack, S 238 

Ratkovich, Paul Alexander 343, 468 

Ratkowski, Cheryl Lynn 472 

Ravid, Cory Michael 465 

Rawls, Thomas Edmond 462 

Ray, Rob 279 

Rayburn, B 237 

Rayhorn, Danny Lynn 461 

Raymond, Stefanie Carole 468 

Raynes, Brandi 265, 409 

Rea, MicheUe 335 

Reardon, David Michael 468 

Reardon, Dawn L 464 

Rebeka, Robert 245, 376 

Reda, Debra J 465 

Redburn, Darcie 252 

Reddy, Michellle Christine 467 

Reed, C 238, 341 

Reed, Djuana Dawn 472 

Reed, Jeffrey Scott 462, 470 

Reed, Lori Ann 261, 287 

Reed, Mike 27 1 

Reed, Yvette 335 

Reely, Kimberly Marilynn 461 

Rcesor, Kathryn 409 

Reeves, Elizabeth 463 

Reeves, Henry 118 

Reeves, Sara 279 

Regan, Brian Patrick 460 

Reginato, Michael Jeffrey 462 

Regoli, David Allen 465 

Reibert, Mark 234 

Reichert, Jayne R 252 

Reichl, Ruth Marie 471 

Reichmuth, M Leilani 461 

Reid, David Lovell46l 

Reid, Elizabeth Ann 464 

Reid, George Wesley 462 

Reid, Robert Allan 466 

Reid, Todd 336 

Reider, George 218 

Reif, Rebecca 263, 409 

Reiley, Sarah Ewing 467 

Reilly, Brett W 461 

Rcilly, Brian Philip 471 

Reilly, Michael 279 

Reimer, Shirley Lynn 471 

Reimers, K 238 

Reinecke, Robin Lee 461 

Reinhardt, Doreen 257 

Reinhardt, Rob 341 

Reinhold, Scott 5 

Reinking, Amy L 460 

Reinson, Wendy 376 

Reinstein, Ken 336 

Reis, Christopher Joseph 470 

Reisbeck, Susan K 465 

Reisch, Tamar Ann 465 

Reisinger, David Anthony 462 

Reisman, Kimberly 252 

Reiter, David J 469 

Reiter, Tierney 257, 409 

Reith, Christopher Karl 464 

Rekiere, Charles 376 

Rekiere, Joseph 376 

Rekiere, MicheUe 376 

Rekiere, Pamela 376 

Rekiere, Patricia 376 

Remmert, Catherine 275, 409 

Rempp, Daniel Curtis 471 

Remy, Stephen Joseph 472 

Renchet, L K 287 

Rendahl, Michael Thomas 470 

Renden, Paul D 462 

Renish, Rick G 467 

Renner, Scott 236 

Rentmeester, Doug 27 I 

Replogle, NeaJ 219 

Ressequie, Lianna 261 

Reterson, Jen 261 

Retin, William Lee 471 

Retrum, Kristina 234, 263, 376 

Retterer, Mark 285, 342 

Rettus, Mike 331 

Retzlaff, Linda Sue 460 

Rewers, Douglas 341 

Rexrode, Kenneth Glenn 464 

Reyes, Alberto 250 

Reyes, Arjun C 466 

Reyes, German 250 



Reyes, Hortencia Sanchez 468 
Reyes, Juan 250 
Reyes, Richard Anthony 469 
Reynolds, Darrel Vaughn 463 
Reynolds, Deena Marie 462 
Reynolds, Earlene Joyce 460 
Reynolds, Kelly Gene 460 
Reynolds, Laurie 285 
Reynolds, Pat 263 
Reynolds, Shannon 409 
Reynolds, Teresa Jane 471 
Reynoso, Anna Luisa 461 
Reznick, John 376 
Rhee, Dave 261 
Rhine, Steve 339 
Rhiner, Renee Jean 462 
Rhoades, Bernhard Michael 465 
Rhoades, Courtney 253 
Rhoades, Tyler 337 
Rhoads, Kegan 103 
Rhoads, Tiffany 333 
Rhodes, Doug 341 
Rhoades, Douglas Burgess 472 
Rhodes, Karen 376 
Rhodes, Lisa Kristen 468 
Rhone, Stephen Mark 472 
Rhyme, Susan Marie 465 
Riall, Cary Robert 470 
Riasad, Vinita 265 
Ribakoff, Damon 336 
Ribble, Janet May 466 
Riccio, Antoinette T 461 
Rice, Jeffery James 462 
Rice, Jim 287, 343 
Rice, Kandra Starr 463 
Rice, MicheUe 217, 281 
Rice, Randall Curt 471 
Rich, Jonothon Henry 460 
Rich, Mike 341 
Richard, Karma 376, 469 
Richard, RusseU 195, 376 
Richard, Stephanie 409 
Richards, Beverly 376 
Richards, Brenton 409 
Richards, Christopher J 46 1 
Richards, Cuyler H 470 
Richards, Daniel Herbert 472 
Richards, Kathy 227 
Richards, M 267 
Richards, Michele 376 
Richards, Tris 333 
Richards, WiUiam Alan 467 
Richardson, Becky 252 
Richardson, Cynthia 279, 409 
Richardson, Mary I 468 
Richardson, Rebecca 409 
Richardson, Renae Kae 467 
Richardson, Sandi 273 
Richardson, T 238 
Richardson, Wendy 273 
Richman, Elise Ann 463 
Richmond, Michele 252 
Richmond, Robert Graham 465 
Rkhter, Chip 69 
Richter, Mark 341 
Rickards, Jenny 333 
Ricker, Craig Anthony 465 
Ricker, Kimberly Marie 468 
Ricketts, Cherry! 279, 333, 376 
Ricketts, Shelby 340 
Ricketts, Vickeyjean 460 
Rickman, Joyce Adams 464 
Riddle, Sean 341 
Rideau, Caren A 460 
Riden.J 234, 253,263 
Ridenour, Tim 264, 287 
Ridge, Benjamin Alexander 472 
Ridge, Tripp 343 
Ridolfo, Rod 336 
Ridriguez, Noemi C 465 
Ridz, Dawn 259 
Riederer, Kim 285 
Riedner, HoUy 332 
Riegel, Tiffany Ann 472 
Rieger, Murlaine Jansen 469 
Rieth, Scott 216, 376 
Rievaulx, Emily 377 
Rife, Pat 339 
Riff, Mark Anthony 467 
Riffle, Michael Josh 466 
Riffle, Steve 285, 409 
Riggs, Perry 230 
Rigler, CoUin Larry 460 
Riley, Katrina 335 
Riley, Lisa Ann 470 
Riley, Sandra Georgina 464, 467 
Riley, Sean 338 
Rinaldi, Laura 334 
Rind, MitcheU Scort 47 1 



Rinehart, Kirk Wayne 468 
Ring, Sean 339 
Ringler, Dan 336 
Ringler, Lori Ann 468 
Rinzler, Barret 339 
Riordan.Jim 271 
Rios, Alberto Alvaro 121 
Rios, Yvonne 332 
Ripka, Brian 336 
Ripp, Elizabeth Ann 464 
Rippberger, Leslie Louise 471 
Rippentrop, Tami 333 
Rippey, Sohnsa 273 
Ripplinger, Randy 409 
Rish, Chip 34 1 
Rishcl, Jennifer 275 
Risley, Derek 338 
Rispoli, JoeUen 377 
Rissi, Jeanne Marie 470 
Rissier, John 409 
Rissier, Warren 261 
Ristic, Slavica 377 
Ritchie, Barry 253 
Ritchie, L 237 
Rittenbetg, Bruce E 468 
Ritter, Cheri Louise 463 
Ritter, Ginger 377, 469 
Ritter, Joseph Scott 460 
Ritter, Mike 78 
Rittschof, Kent 377,471 
Ritzenthaler, Tamara 244 
Rivera, Maria Rosalina 467 
Rivera, Roberto R 461 
Rivera, Sal 216, 245 
Rivers, Edward 377 
Riviere, Pamela 275 
Rix, Luann Jean 460 
Rman, Brett 287 
Roach, J 238 
Road, SheUy 273 
Roanhorse, Madeline M 468 
Roat, Robert 409 
Roath, Deborah 377, 468 
Robb-Buccola, Patricia A 47 1 
Robb, Michael Leslie 461 
Robbers, David L 461 
Robbins, Catherine Marie 463 
Robbins, FeUcia 335 
Robbins, Jodi Michele 464 
Robbins, WOl 342 
Robenalt, Lisa Rene 461 
Roberts, Brenda ToveU 468 
Roberts, Brian 342 
Roberts, Bryan 377, 470 
Roberts, Dinnis R 465 
Roberts, Joseph 409, 462 
Roberts, Paula 277 
Roberts, Rebecca Lyn 467 
Roberts, Rene 377 
Roberts, S 237, 267 
Roberts, Sarah 106 
Roberts, Shannon 335 
Roberts, Steven 409 
Roberts, Susan TaraboreUi 464 
Robertson, Barbara Ann 464 
Robertson, Brian 265 
Robertson, Brock 341 
Robertson, David Sheldon 468 
Robertson, John 286 
Robertson, Missi 332 
Robins, Dean 336 
Robinson, Barry 336, 409 
Robinson, Christopher M 462 
Robinson, Glenn Lee 472 
Robinson, Kris 341 
Robinson, Krista Diane 461, 463 
Robinson, Michael C 465 
Robinson, Omar 286, 338, 409 
Robinson, Ronald 377 
Robinson, Rory Douglas 469 
Robinson, Tiffany 226 
Robison, John 341 
Rub i sun. Russ 342 
Robovosky, Joan Kay 472 
Robson, Deborah L 461 
Robson, Mark David 465 
Rocco, Jeffery Carl 465 
Rocky, Brian 271 
Rodela, Marcia Jeanne 469 
Rodgers, Donna Vera 469 
Rodgers, Kevin Eugene 464 
Rodgers, Mary Kay 245, 409 
Rodman, John WiUiam 467 
Rodocker, K 238 
Rodriguez, Ana Marie 250, 257 
Rodriguez, Arnaldo 464 
Rodriguez, Dennis 227, 377 
Rodriguez, Diana M 471 
Rodriguez, Edward Louis 47 1 



-.■ . - 1 . ■ . . . 



■ ■ ■ 



wtmmip#!$mm?t$:*'<-j ■ 



. ■ 






Rodriguez, Kevin 409 

Rodriguez, Louis 226, 471 

Rodriguez, Margarita 464 

Rodriguez, Michael A 468 

Rodriguez, R 238 

Rodriquez, Denise 124 

Rodriquez, Marietta Eloisa 470 

Rodriquez, Sonnia 409 

Roe, Ian 341 

Roeber, Robert Jay 124, 241, 469 

Roegner, Kristin Lyn 460 

Roekel, Brian Van 414 

Roelf, Michael James 470 

Roelf, Rosemary Claire 469 

Roepack, Beth Rene 471 

Roessler, Karl 339 

Rogers, Brad 339 

Rogers, Carolyn Jane 462 

Rogers, Cheryl 377 

Rogers, Christopher Clay 463 

Rogers, D 234, 238, 263, 277 

Rogers, Dawn 409, 468, 469 

Rogers, E 238 

Rogers, Gwyn H 462 

Rogers, Karen Lisa 464 

Rogers, Kimberly Kay 465 

Rogers, Laura 218, 377 

Rogers, Michael Lee 468 

Rogers, Travis Keys 466 

Rogers, Valerie Kae 253, 263, 409 

Roger, Jeffrey Allan 466 

Rogue, Richard Anthony 464 

Rohleder, David 271 

Rohovii, Lizabcth 470 

Rohrer, Debra 124, 214 

Roice, Nicole Rene 472 

Roikola, Stacey 259, 409 

Roit, Joanne Elizabeth 464 

Rojas, John 409 

Rojas, Sylvia 227 

Rollerson, Eric 253 

Rollins, Tina 377 

Rolloff, Glenn Daniel 462 

Rolstead, James Howard 469 

Roma-Deeley, Lois 247 

Romano, Jeffrey John 470 

Romano, Todd 230 

Romanoff, Cynthia Jill 465 

Romanoff, Pam 335 

Romek, Diana 377 

Romeo, Barbara 259 

Romero, Kimberly G 461 

Romero, Mary 257 

Romero, Priscilla 227 

Romero, Robert 250 

Romesburg, Denise Lee 466 

Romesburg, Rod 244 

Romick, Michele 335 

Ronan, Kernan Patrick 461 

Ronsman, Martha Marie 460 

Roofless, H 238 

Rook, Dave 246, 331, 336 

Rooney, Michael F 468 

Root, Jane Ann 467 

Rooten, Dave 341 

Rosa, Paty DeLa 333 

Rosaies, Cathy 409 

Rosales, Mary 222 

Rosaies, Robert R 464 

Rosales, Tyhler 467 

Rosamilia, Gina Marie 463 

Rosas, William R 462 

Rosati, Michael Anthony 461 

Rose, Alycia 409 

Rose, Angelika Monika 470 

Rose, Dana L 470, 47 1 

Rose, Frederick M 466 

Rose, Jeff 342 

Rose, Kristin 333 

Rose, Michael Brett 465 

Rosell, Samuel Timothy 466 

Rosen, David 338 

Rosen, Melissa 334 

Rosen, Neil 377 

Rosenbaum, Stacey 332 

Rosenberg, Lance 339 

E bloom. Holly Diane 465, 467 
bluth, Tanya 333 
thai, Michelle 273, 409 
Rosenthal, Mike 336 
losenrhal, R 238,261 
tosershem, Aaron 275 
loses, Dsley 269 
losier, Lynn Margaret 463 
loske, William 377 
losner, Eric 253 
loss, David Andrew 469 
loss, Eddie 336 
lossi, James E 464 



Rost, Christy 285 
Rote, Wendell 377 
Rotella, Douglas F 469 
Roth, Monty 81 
Rothacker, Thomas 409 
Rothman, Scott 277 
Rothrock, Scott Alan 469 
Rotondo, Frances Mirth 464 
Rottman, Doug 263 
Roudebush, Eric Mitchell 462 
Rounce, Wendi Sue 463 
Rounds, Lois Ann 47 1 
Roundy, Pamela Gaye 464, 467 
Roundy, Stephanie Ann 466 
Roup, Cindy 277 



Royer,Jill Noel 471 

Royse, Anna K 462 

Rozsa, K 237 

Rubenstrunk, Debra Lee 465 

Rubin, Reva A 465 

Rubinelli, Carlin John 462 

Rubinstein, Kevin William 466 

Rubinstein, Todd 124, 194, 377 

Ruch, Jonathan Scot 263 

Rucker, Carol Elizabeth 468 

Rucker, Jason 271 

Rucker, Michael Lincoln 468 

Rudgg, Tori 333 

Rudolph, John William 462 

Rudquist, Jayne Marie 467 



Rumann, Celia Marie 463 
Rumbold, Cerie 259 
Rumbold, Eric 22, 218, 341 
Rundio, Jennifer 409 
Runle, Sheila 334 
Running, Greg 82 
Runsey.Jill 124 
Runyon, Matthew Austin 470 
Ruotolo, Fred 461 
Rupin, Tracy Carl 464 
Rupp, Marcs Michele 463 
Ruppel, Victoria 377 
Rush, J 194, 238,261 
Rush, Laura Marie 471 
Rushing, Richard Thomas 47 1 





Shamway Lo 

Radio Wars found Valley radio stations competing for 
the largest audience. Celebrity appearances, such as 
Jessica Hahn and the Y95 Morning Zoo at the College 
of Business, became the best means of promotion as 
DJs battled to become "King of the Waves." 



Rousaville, Robert 469 
Rouse, Dan 342 
Rouse, Sharron Ann 463 
Roush, Charlotte Francese 465 
Routhier, Randy Lee 469 
Routsis, Donovan 218 
Rouwalk, Caroline 377 
Row, Juliet Ann 466 
Row, R 238 
Row, Rob 336 
Rowder, Sara 335 
Rowe, Gretchen 377 
Rowitsch, Joseph F 47 1 
Rowland, Kristin 252, 333 
Rowley, Samantha Ann 471 
Roxas, Grace Nillos 462 
Roy, J 286 
Roybal, Tiffany Marie 463 



Rudt, Daniel 464, 467 

Ruecken, Timothy Edward 466, 468 

Ruesch, Cynthia 377 

Ruffalo, Kristen 333 

Ruffo, Margaret Mary 465 

Rufibach, Daryl 377 

Rugel, Lawrence Joseph 468 

RuggeroJi, Joseph Harry 460 

Ruggiero, TJ 342 

Ruggles, Rich 245 

Ruhlmann, Ellen 377 

Ruiz, Gloria 263 

Ruiz, Juan 250 

Ruiz, Maria Luisa 463 

Ruiz, Yolanda Marie 467 

Ruller, Richard Anthony 468 

Rulney, Jason 409 

Rulon, Chris 341 



Ruska, Barbara G 471 

Ruskin, Lewis J 403 

Rusoff, R 237 

Russ, Dion 283 

Russa, Julia La 469 

Russell, Blanche E 465 

Russell, Bradley 271 

Russell, Bryan Todd 461 

RusseU, Jill Marie 461 

Russo, Daniel 377 

Russo, Patricia Ann 466 

Rust, Darren Lee 469 

Ruston, Kathryn Alane 468 

Ruth, Christine 409 

Rutherford -Toliv, Cynthia Ann 464 

Rutkowski, Paul Thomas 467 

Ruttenberg, Mitchell 271, 341 

Ruzzier, Debbie 277 



Ruzzier, Elizabeth 261 

Ruzzier, Steve 341 

Ryan, Christine Lynn 471 

Ryan, Cynthia Ann 462 

Ryan, Joseph Patrick 463 

Ryan, Kevin 287, 339,410 

Ryan, Kimberly Annette 465 

Ryan, Lisa 217, 377 

Ryan, Paul 343 

Ryan, Perry 285, 410 

Ryan, Shaughn Lawrence 465, 467 

Ryberg, Audrey Gail 465 

Ryder, Mike 343 

Rydin, Holly Jeanne 460 




Saad, Angela 377 

Saba, Michelle 277 

Saba, Rich 277 

Sabbhe, Pete 338 

Sabel, Tracy 335 

Sableski, Steve Victor 467 

Sacco, Marcia Lynn 464 

Sachs, Lisa Joy 464 

Sackett, Jessica Lyn 464 

Sadler, Patricia Ann 471 

Saftler, Shelley 257 

Sagan, Mark H 472 

Sahm, Sharon Michele 465 

Saidel, Daniel 410 

Saine, Eric 219 

Sainz, Delfina 377 

Salamah, Mustafa Majid 469 

Salazar, Lori Jean 460 

Salazar, Ray Anthony 461 

Salcido, Paul Anthony 463 

Salcito, Anthony 341 

Sale, Jayson 343 

Sale, John Joseph 47 1 

Saleaumua, Raymond Daniel ■ i< i 

Saleeby, Joel Edward 462 

Saleh, Rami 244 

Salem, Timothy Gerard 470 

Salina, Sandra Suzanne 463 

Salinas, Irma Cano 466 

Sallquist, S 238, 341 

Salmon, Jane Marie 461 

Salter, Christine Lyn 469 

Saltonstall, David 219 

Salvagio, Robin 252 

Samaniege, Yieana 377 

Samaniego, Virginia M 470 

Samberg, Amy Michelle 461 

Samio, Dan 195 

Sampaga, Michael 410 

Sam panes, Chrisa 285 

Sampedro, Yvette Yrma 462 

Sample, John Francis 462 

Samuels, Stephen 298, 336 

Samuels, Todd 124 

Samuelson, Jeffrey David 471 

Samuelson, Thea Anne 466 

Sanchez, Cathy 377 

Sanchez, Kathleen Cecile 469 

Sanchez, Marisa 222 

Sanchez, Robert Charles 468 

Sanchez, Rocio 465 

Sanchez, Ronald John 465 

Sanders, Dawn Rachel 470 

Sanders, Gary Edward 469 

Sanders, Kelly 265 

Sanders, Kristen K 465 

Sanders, Kyle Dwain 469 

Sanders, Laura Marie 464, 465, 471 

Sanders, Melissa 253, 265 

Sanders, Michael Richard 462 

Sanders, Mitchell 377 

Sanders, T 238 

Sanders, Tracey 335 

Sandersius, Marcus Angelus 466 

Sandler, Renee 252, 261, 334 

Sandoval, John 230 

Sandoval, Robert Michael 467 

Sands, Brian Douglas 463 

Sandy, Jenny 263 

Sandys, David Scott 460 

Sanft, Karl 277 

Sanger, Brian Allen 461 

Sanger, Clay 341 

Sannes, Joel 218 

Sanno, Susan Marie 469 



INDEX 



INDEX 



Sanson, Lisa Anthony 465 

Santiago, Sue Karen 47 1 

Santistevan, Calla M 469 

Sanza, Paolo 410 

Sargeant, Rob 343 

Samataro, Pete 337 

Sarver, Denise 335 

Sarwani, Wafa 227 

Sasman, Steve 341 

Sater, Gail Anne 471 

Sater, Maren 283 

Sather, Curtis Kenneth 463 

Satre, Mark 341 

Satton, Stephanie 334 

Saucedo, Jose Aurelio 47 1 

Sauerzopf, Marty 234 

Saul, Bret 343 

Saul, Jeffrey A 461 

Saunders, Michael B 462 

Sauzeropf, Marty 360 

Savage, Eliza 334 

Savage, Kelly 315, 338 

Savarese, Chris 339 

Savoca, Annamaria 378 

Savoia, Michael Anthony 471 

Savoie, Mike 341 

Sawert, Douglas Steven 462 

Sawruk, Lorelie Rose 472 

Sawtell, Richard 410 

Sawyer, Scott 250 

Sawyers, Melissa 335 

Sax, Srae 378 

Sayan, Tracie 410 

Sayegh, Layla 335 

Sayler, M 238 

Saza, Melissa 246 

Sbrocca, Franki Ann 469 

Scanlon, Shelly 333 

Scannell, Catherine 378 

Scarfo, Daniel Richard 462 

Scarla, Robert Edward 462 

Scarmazzo, Sharon 463 

Scarpati, Katy 410 

Scavone, Cecilia 234 

Scelzo, Stephanie Lynn 469 

Schad, Mike 267 

Schaefer, Lisa 218,234, 263 

Schaefer, Paul 245, 378 

Schaeffer, Jeffrey 378 

Schaeffer, Sandra 460 

Schaetzle, Charles Thomas 468 

Schaetzle, Troy William 468 

Schaffer, Lisa 410 

Schaffer, Shelly Benai 465 

Schaffner, Mike 341 

Schaffer, Kristi 333 

Schaible, Robyn Lynn 460 

Schantz, Kellene 285,410 

Schanz, Catherine M 470 

Schecter, Stacey Ann 460 

Scheffey, Katherine Julia 467 

Scheibel, Mike 265 

Scheid, Janice 265 

Schell, Karin Frances 467 

Schell, Michael 251 

Schemmel, Deborah Lynn 462 

Schenck, Melanie J 462 

Scherb, R 238 

Scherer, Dan 341 

Schesnot, Jacqui 333 

Schickel, James L 460 

Schicker, Teresa M 466 

Schifman, Paul R 468 

Schillace, Vicki 286 

Schillereff, Kristin J 471 

Schillinger, Don 378 

Schilreff, Susan 217 

Schiltz, Karhleen Jane 468 

Schindler, Tim R 464 

Schippleck, Jeffrey 410 

Schlagel, Brenda Jean 410 

Schlanger, Laura 460 

Schiappi, Mike 356 

Schlesinger, Lisa 333 

Schlesinger, Scott 328, 340 

Schlesseman, Steven 265 

Schloegel, Nadine Sue 469 

Schloessmann, Tom 253, 271, 410 

Schlosser, B 238 

Schlosser, K 238 

Schlosser, L 238 

Schmadeke, John Fredrick 470 

Schmautz, Patti 252, 472 

Schmialt, Rick 259 

Schmich, Larry 60 

Schmideler, Jay 34 1 

Schmidt, Andrea 261 

Schmidt, D 237 

Schmidt, Heather 265 



Schmidt, JoAnn Del-Colic 470 
Schmidt, Joe 13 
Schmidt, Laura 252, 335 
Schmidt, Mark 378 
Schmidt, Rick 378 
Schmidt, Todd 342 
Schmigelsky, S 237 
Schmitt, Cindy Sue 461 
Schmitt, Kathryn Ann 466 
Schmitt, Mark Daniel 471 
Schmitt, Michelle 335 
Schmitt, Sandra Lee 464 
Schmitz, Jerome 378, 469 
Schmitz, Lynda Sue 464, 467 
Schmitz, Tony 253 
Schneeloch, Lynnc 26 1 
Schneider, Holli Dale 464 
Schneider, Jay 339 
Schneider, Jon 343 
Schneider, Keneth 378 
Schneider, Kimberly 223 
Schneider, Lisa Marie 467 
Schneiderman, Heidi Mina 469 
Schnell, Brenda Jane 461 
Schnerder, John 267 
Schnitzler, Erich 343 
Schoech, Stephan 378,471 
Schoeffler, Brian James 466 
Schoefield, D 238 
Schoelkofp, Erika 250 
Schoemar, Karla 332 
Schoenberger, Debbie 265 
Schoenberger, Donna 334 
Schoeneman, Geoffrey Car 47 1 
Schoenfeld, Paul 216 
Schoenike, Dawn Michelle 460 
Schoffman, Sara 261 
Schofield, Andy 253 
Scholar, Sheree Lynn 465 
Schole, Tim 257 
Scholl, Christine Mary 460 
Scholl, Julie 333 
Schommer, John Anthony 463 
Schooner, Dawn Marie 253 
Schoonmaker, Jeff 271 
Schoonmaker, Jeffery 4 10 
Schooth, Wendy Inez 47 1 
Schork, Michele Marie 464 
Schottke, Carol Beth 467 
Schottke, Sandra Ann 461 
Schrack, Leslie Ann 471 
Schrader, Ban Edward 468 
Schreiber, Shelly Lea 466 
Schreiber, Sue 259 
Schrim, Mary Lee 468 
Schroeder, Jason 218, 340 
Schroeder, Jeff 4 10 
Schroeder, Kristen 333 
Schroeder, Melany Anne 461, 472 
Schroeder, Rick 338 
Schroeder, Sheri 333 
Schroers, Mark George 467 
Schuber, Ed 378 
Schueller, Sigrid 275 
Schufelt, Jeffrey Lee 462 
Schugar, Cathy 222 
Schutd, Naci Ann 471 
Schuldt, Karen Lorraine 466 
Schulhoffer, Jason 34 1 
Schulman, Brian 340 
Schulte, Greg 2, 341 
Schults, Scott 339 
Schultz, Caryl 195 
Schultz, Eric 338 
Schultz, Heidi 335 
Schultz, Laura 333 
Schultz, Lynn 285, 461 
Schultz, Reid 378 
Schultz, Ronald Fredrick 462 
Schultz, Stephen Charles 469 
Schultz, Tahnec 333 
Schulz, Tonya Leigh 470 
Schumacher, Troy William 468 
Schumaker, Bill 341 
Schumaker, John Thomas 466 
Schumal, Lynne M 463 
Schuman, S 238, 465, 472 
Schuman, Teresa Marie 468 
Schumann, Katharine Irene 463, 467 
Schuster, Mark Wilson 464 
Schuster, Teresa Lee 462 
Schutz, Andrew Walter 469 
Schutz, C 238 
Schuwyden, Mindy 335 
Schwab, Carrie 234 
Schwab, John T 465 
Schwab, Jonathan Paul 470 
Schwagart, Thomas Richard 471 
Schwall, C 238 



Schwan, Laura Elizabeth 467 
Schwan. Stephen Andrew 469 
Schwartz, Greg 271 
Schwartz, Hillary 241 
Schwartz, Julie 378 
Schwartz, Kerry 263 
Schwartz, Lesley Iris 464 
Schwartz, Lisa 216, 235 
Schwartz, Lynda Fawn 464 
Schwartz, Mark Lee 468, 469 
Schwartz, Mitza Jo 460 
Schwartzfarb, Neil J 465 
Schwarz, Laura Anne 465 
Schwebs, Bradley David 460 
Schwebs, Christina Ann 466 
Schween, Donald Paul 472 
Schwegman, Tamy S 467, 47 1 
Schweiss, Patrick 410, 505 
Schweitzer, Thomas Gregory 460 
Schweizler, Mary 257 
Schwelling, Amy Joan 471 
Schyving, Susan L 312, 471 
Scialdonc, Michele 470 
Scibetta, Julie Ann 462 
Scoma, Troy 236, 285,410 
Scordo, C 237 
Scott, Carole Virginia 466 
Scott, F.vener 230 
Scott, Karen Marie 461, 463 
Scott, Laura 335 
Scott, Michele 261 
Scott, Mike 269 
Scott, Nathaniel Dwight 470 
Scott, Paul 318, 340 
Scott, Raymond Leslie 467 
Scott, Steven Edward 462 
Scott, Tom 236 
Scott, Tracy Ann 465 
Scott-Marlowe, Dana Noel 472 
Scourten, Jennifer 216, 234 
Scroggin, Pat 410 
Seabert, Theresa 467 
Seager, Karen Marie 463 
Seagren, Sarah 261 
Seal, Paul Randall 465 
Searcy, S 237,410 
Sears, Stacy Melynn 467 
Sebring, Sarah 125 
Seckinser, M 238 
Seckle, S 237 

Sccklin, Daniel Phillip 470 
Sederis, Gregory Michael 472 
Sedgwick, Cindy 332 
Sedgwick, Scott David 471 
Sedig, Sally Foote 469 
Sedillos, A 219, 237 
Sedransk, A 238 
Seefeldt, Brian 265, 378 
Seefeldt, Susan Beth 467 



Seeley, Patricia Anne 466 

Seese, Jeanne Anastasia 460 

Seethaler, Jon Fred 468 

Segerman, Daniel Edward 471 

Segerson, Valerie Alison 466 

Scgiira, Brad 267, 378 

Segura, Dianne 227 

Seibcrt, Jerome David 470, 471 

Seibert, Sallie C 464 

Seibold, Karin 262 

Seida, J 238 

Seidel, Angela 464 

Seidel, Dawn Marie 467 

Seidenfeld, David Aaron 460 

Seidler, Michael 231, 253. 267, 410 

Seidler, Susan Rachael 472 

Seidner, Diane Constance 462 

Seiffer, Suzanne 14 

Seixas, Patricia Jean 468 

Sekersky, Rick 338 

Sekreta, Nicholas 471 

Selby, Keith 378, 469 

Selby, Sydney Joi 467, 472 

Seiden, Adam 261 

Self, Oralynn 235 

Selkirk, AnnDee Kristine 460 

Sells, Todd William 465 

Sellwood, Katherine 195 

Selman, Carol Ann 471 

Seivan, Murugavel 378 

Semans, J Timothy 460 

Semerjian, Jeanne 410 

Semmel, Barbara 332 

Semmens, J 238, 341 

Senger, J P 337 

Senn, Michael James 467 

Senner, Angie 332 

Sepko, Daron 341 

Serene, Jeff 299, 336 

Sergeant, Carl 217 

Serle, Jay 244 

Serrano, Steven Michael 466 

Serrano, Tracy 410 

Serrato, Manuel 378 

Servatius, Rebecca Ann 460 

Serwat, Amber 333 

Sessink, K 238 

Setek, Ted 410 

Seth, Michael 410 

Setiawan, Budi 460 

Sever, Linka 378 

Severn, Rodney Craig 84, 470 

Sewell, Christine 378 

Sewell, Richard 378 

Sewers, Randall Alexander 460 

Sexton, J Raylene 263 

Shaelin, Charania 410 

Shafer, Jeff 271 

Shaffer, Janice Elaine 464 



Shaffer, Paul Steven 465 
Shah, Anish B 462, 466 
Shah, Kamran Ahmed 466 
Shah, Sujal 378 
Shainberg, Shari Lynn 465 
Shall, Tim 337 
Shamsid-Deen, Khadijah 241 
Shamsid-I>een, Lelinda 241 
Shanahan, Glenn 410 
Shankle.Jack 240 
Shannon, Dave 338 
Shannon, Michael 261, 410 
Shapiro, Allan Loren 471 
Shapiro, Brian 336, 343 
Shapiro, Laura 333 
Shapiro, Steven A 46 1 
Shapley, Gregory Paul 463 
Shapley. Thomas 5 1 
Shapley, Tom 68 
Shappard, Kelli 115 
Shariff, Rosly 244 
Sharifzadeh, Sharareh 467 
Sharp, Kelly 336 
Sharp, Stephanie 378 
Sharp, Wendy Ann 464 
Shaw, Allyson Ellen 461 
Shaw, Edward Emil 462 
Shaw, Julie Ann 460, 47 1 
Shaw, Myra 378 
Shaw, Rob 259 
Shaw, Wendy 247, 263 
Shawcross, John Jeffery 464 
Shawver, John Scott 470 
Shay, Jennifer 410 
Shcolnik, Barbara Lynn 464 
Shea, Cynthia 378 
Shea, Karen 281,410 
Shea, Mary Ella 378 
Shea, Sarah E 463, 467 
Shebek, Michael Vernon 470 
Sheckter, Karen Melanie 467 
Shedd, Jeanne Janice 464 
Sheehan, Colleen Marie 462 
Sheehan, Jackie 335 
Sheelgees, Doug 28 1 
Sheffield, Annette S 462 
Sheftall, Bill 271 
Sheldon, Lynn 410 
Shell, JoAnn 227 
Shell, Leon 194 
Shellhammer, Bonnie Lee 464 
Shelmandine, Julie 4 10 
Shelton, Karen Ann 461, 464 
Shelion, Linda 333 
Shelton, Matthew Allen 378, 468 
Shelton, Mike 341 
Shen, Shirley 410 
Shenko, Leslie Elizabeth 472 
Shepard, Stacey 216, 294, 333 




Shannon Morrison 




Springfest 1988 featured a variety of amusements for the 
young and youne-at-heart. Rain put a damper on the 
event, sponsored by ASASU and 98 KUPD. Despite being 
postponed for a week, Springfest still pulled in a crowd 
and launched a successful effort. 



§\ 



Shepherd, Kristi 333 

Shepp. Steve 275 

Sheppard, Genevieve V 460 

ShepjK-la, John 2 7 l 

Sheridan. Beth Ann 124 

Sheridan, Donna f 464 

Sheridan, Scott Alan 466 

fcherlock, Dan 340 

Sherman, Ken 273 

Sherman, Laura 378 

Sherr, Kotir.nl 178 

Sherry, Kathleen Susan 461 

Sherwin. Richard Ralph 464 

Sherwood, Jerry 279 

Shettko, Nancy Lee 471 

Shiate, Jim 340 

Shibel. Kenneth Stephen 470 

Shieh. Chi-Ling 378 

Shields, Patricia Ann 93, 463 

Shields. Scott 222 

Shill. Ronald Scott 467 

Shimodaira, Ataru 378 

Shin. Dave 343 

Shin, Hae Sung 461 

Shine, Audra 218, 333 

Shipp, David Wilson 462 

Shirley, Allan Ray 463 

Shivers, Eva Marie 4)0 

Shlcmsky. John S 460 

Shock, Dianne Marie 464 

Shoemaker, D M 471 

Shoemaker, Edward Pace 472 

Shoemaker, Theo 341 

Shoop, Gay Lynn 465 

Shopiro, Brian 279 

Shores, Mae Jennifer 470 

Shorf, Barbara Joanne 466 

Short. Carol Diane 465, 470 

Short, Kellie 333 

Slump. David 234 

Showe, Andrew Eric 468 

Showers, Linda Kristi 462 

Shpudejko, Catherine 460 

Shrake, George 265 

Shreiner, Dave 34 1 

Shreves, Boh 283 

Shu, Ruby 285 

Shuck. Mark Brian 468 

Shudde, Walter 235 

Shugen, Gina Gale 462 

Shulak, Tannin 91 

Shulman, Gail Rugh 46 1, 466 

Shumay.John 379 

Shurr, Daphyn Rapp 463, 470 

Shurrab, Muhammad 68 

Shun/. Stacie Lynne 464 

Shute, Patricia Lindley 467 

Shutter, Ron 265 

Shwayder, Mindy 252 

Shypitka, Susan Elaine 465 

Shyu, Ling-Ling 460 

Siamon, Roben 252 

Siu>, Denise 379 

Sides, Mark 283 

Sidlo, Elizabeth Eve 466 

Sieber, James M 464 

Siebert, Jim 265 

Siegal, Steve 379 

Siege, Shelley 28 1 

Kegel, Gerald Norman 463, 467 

Siegmund, Michele 263 

liegmund. Shelly 234,410 

Siekman, Loren T 462 

Siclcr, Cynthia 218 

Sierra, Oolia 263 

Sierra, Maria Lourdes 461 

Sievert. Rod 342,410 

Siffren, Todd 342 

Signa, William Francis 461 

Sikora, Susan Louise 467 

Silberblatt, Dale A 464 

Silcott, Michael Paige 469 

Silva, Juan 250 

Silva, Rich 261 

Silver, David Charles 470 

Silver, Jennifer Lynn 470 

Silver, Scott 238, 338 

Silverman, J 238 

Silverman, Lee 336 

Silverman, Michael 338 

Silverman, Samuel K 467 

Silverman, Wendy 332 

Silverthorne, Ronald Scott 460 

Sllvestri, Diane 379 

Simanski, Brent A 468 

Simenski, Nancy 335 

Simeon. Rich 265 

Sim ion, Michael John 465 

■mko, Chris 263 



WMW9WB3rtWtf*V.- -v.... 



Simmins, Jared 341 

Simmons, Beverly Karen 470 

Simmons, C 237 

Simmons, Caroline 3 35 

Simmons, James 4 10 

Simmons, Michael Ross 472 

Simmons, Michelle Lillian 467 

Simmoras, Jim 286 

Simon, Daniel Scott 466 

Simon, Doug 341 

Simon, Geri 257 

Simon, Jessie Hilary 465 

Simon, Julie Ann 464 

Simon, Kevin Randall 468 

Simone-Malcor, Jennifer 281. 410 

Simonis, Amanda 335 

Simonsgaard, Craig 250, 340 

Simonson, Grant 265 

Simotti, Genessa Kay 461 

Simpson, Gary 410 

Simpson, Marjone Lee 470 

Simpson, Pedro Antonio 470 

Simpson, Sherrian 263 

Sims, Kirsten Lynelle 460 

Sims, Mary Ann 464 

Sinclair, Michelle 410 

Sindelar-Moulton, Jodee 379 

Sing, Michael 468 

Sing, Robert Steven 469 

Singer, Ronald Wayne 468 

Singer, Wendy 261, 410 

Singleton, Christine M 467 

Smnett, John 275, 410 

Sinno, M Bahi 466 

Sinsabaugh, Constance A 467 

Sipe, Andy 259 

Sipe, Jason 269, 410 

Sipes, Ed 341 

Sipes, Thomas Arthur 464 

Sitver, Amy 4 10 

Sivak, Jeff Alan 467 

Siwzdak, Martin 342 

Sjoberg, Thomas Eric 460 

Skaggs, Laurie 245, 4 1 1 

Skaggs, Michael 246 

Skala. Michael W 466 

Skanchy, Paige 246 

Skarphol, M Patricia 460 

Skelpsa, Alec Stephen 460 

Skelton, Kathy 334 

Skendarian, Marcus 341 

Skillen, Lyle H 465 

Skinner, Andrea 285 

Skinner, Larry Devin 471 

Skinner, Suiie 334 

Skintzis, Angela 332, 466 

Skintzis, Julie 332 

Sklar, Shari Beth 463, 467 

Skoropadsa, Gregory K 462 

Skousen, Bill 4 1 1 

Skousen, Kevin Daniel 466 

Skubal, Angela Joyce 469 

Skurpat, Francii Xavier 471 

Skurzewski, Janet 237, 41 1 

Skutecki, Kathy 331. 333 

Slade, Kurt Edwin 466 

Slate, Esther Aurora 470 

Slater, D 238 

Slater, Helenmarie 461 

Slatoff, Keith 286 

Slattery, Rob 340 

Slatting, Love 261 

Slautterback, Paige 41 1 

Slemp, James 41 1 

Slevin, Laura Ann 471 

Slezak, Joseph G 464 

Slifer, Stacey 379. 472 

Slingsby, Mary Catherine 470 

Sloan, Steven 337 

Sloan, Tamara Ruth 466 

Sloan, Todd William 460 

Slocum, Arlene 379 

Slocum, Wayne Fielder 470 

Slogar, Mary 379. 472 

Slominski, Nancy Ann 466 

Slotky. Bebe216 

Sluder, Dawn Lillian 464 

Sluga, I.on I 24 

Smallidge, Jeff 250 

Smallwood, Kerstin 379. 469 

Smallwood, Sandra J 468 

Smallwood, Scott Kenneth 470 

Smart, Roben Bradley 464 

Smatt, Kathy 257,411 

Smidt, E 238 

Smith, Aaron 218 

Smith, Andrew 379 

Smith, Andy 341 

Smith, Anthony Gerald 463, 471 



Smith, Barry David 469 

Smith, Ban 231 

Smith, Blake Mattison 466 

Smith, C 237 

Smith, Cheryl 245, 471 

Smith, Chris 367 

Smith, Cory 69 

Smith, Craig Leroy 466 

Smith, D 238, 460 

Smith, Darlenc 379 

Smith, Daryl Dwain 468 

Smith, Deanna Leigh 464 

Smith, Erik 341 

Smith, G 238 

Smith, Jeffrey Alan 468 

Smith, Jennifer 234, 263 

Smith, Jennie 41 1 

Smith, Jerry 219 

Smith, Jill P 468 

Smith, John Charles 460 

Smith, Juliette 380 

Smith, Justin 251 

Smith, Keith 380 

Smith, Kelly Ann 333, 460, 466 

Smith, Ken 343 

Smith, Kennon 1 10 

Smith, Kimberly Joan 462 

Smith, Knsten 334 

Smith, Kurosawa 269 

Smith, Laura 380 

Smith, Louis Bradley 460 

Smith, M 238 

Smith, Marci 219 

Smith, Mark 236,261 

Smith, Mary Heather 462 

Smith, Michele Carol 463 

Smith, Mike 411 

Smith, Myron 281 

Smith, N 238 

Smith, Penny 380 

Smith, Rob 261 

Smith, Rosie 41 1 

Smith, S 237. 238 

Smith, Shelby 246 

Smith, Shellye Wynne 469 

Smith, Steghen 261 

Smith, Stephanie Lynn 461, 469 

Smith, Steve 41 1 

Smith, Steven R 468 

Smith, Stewart Clde 461, 466 

Smith, Suzanne Nicole 47 1 

Smith, Terry 273 

Smith, Timothy Thomas 468 

Smith. Tina 252, 333 

Smith, Zack 286 

Smythe, Barbara Joann 462 

Sneddon, John 263 

Snedigar, Andrea Leigh 467 

Sneed, Karin Rae 460 

Sneideman, A 238 

Snell, Jeffrey Martin 241, 469 

Snell, Russell Benton 460 

Snelling, Perseiphanie 4 1 1 

Snep, Linda Louise 466 

Snider, Phyllis Elaine 466 

Snodgrass, David Alan 463 

Snow, J 237 

Snow, Kathleen Ann 467, 468 

Snow, Kathryn 257, 462 

Snow, Leigh-Anne 332 

Snyder, Brant 2 36, 287,411 

Snyder, David 380, 462 

Snyder, Jannett 380 

Snyder, Jay 277 

Snyder, Kevin 259, 336 

Snyder, Kimi Louise 461 

Snyder, Kregg 339 

Snyder, Leonard Brent 469 

Snyder, M 238 

Soares, Erika 333 

Soch.John H 472 

Sochacki, Allison 261 

Sochacki, Dan 267 

Sodell, Steven Arthur 472 

Soder, Bevin 283 

Sohus, Ellen Elizabeth 464 

Sokol, TJ 411 

Sokolik, Michael Lane 469 

Sola, J T411 

Soldavini, Marcia Lyn 465 

Solem, Larry Richard 46H 

Soliday, Justin Bradley 465 

Solloway, Sharon Ruth 472 

Solomon, Loren 343 

Solomon, Marshall 336, 41 1 

Soltis, Jeffrey Roben 470 

Solzberg, Pamela 467 

Somekh, Sasson 380, 469 

Somenek, Tommy David 471 



Somma, Donna Theresa 460 

Sommercr, Jorge 236 

Song. Gary John 465. 468 

Sorokrr, Eric 259 

Sorreniino-Elocc. Elena 471 

Sonino, Christine 252 

Soctirw, David Lee 469 

Sonino. Maria 252 

Soto, Christopher David 470 

Soto, Stephen 380. 471 

Sottek. Theresa 14 

Sottero, Jodi 244 

Sotton, Rome 338 

Soules. Michele Lee 461 

South, Kellie 333 

Southwonh, William S 466 

Soza, Bob 219 

Spadafore, David Michael 463 

Spadola, Bethann 380 

Spadoni, Karen 333 

Spagnuolo, Marco 124 

Spahle, Michael 234, 464 

Spalding, Allison 334 

Spalding, Ann R 470 

Spalding, Brent Gilbett 465 

Spale, Scott 339 

Spalt, Brenda L 470 

Spangler, Christina A 461 

Spangler, Glen 287, 380 

Spangler, Kiffie 257 

Sparks, Erik 231,412 

Sparks, Richard Wcstcott 343, 462 

Sparolini. Regina Marie 461 

Spears, D 238 

Spears, Terry 277 

Speckels, Holly 467 

Spector, Brian 34 1 

Speer, Dana M 464 

Spence, Jean 380 

Spence, Timothy John 469 

Spencer, Eric 412 

Spencer, Jeffery S 471 

Spencer, Michael Gerard 468 

Spencer, Michele 380, 47 I 

Spencer, Rebecca 381 

Spencer, Stephen 226 

Spera, Cynthia 283, 412 

Sperber, Sherri Dawn 462 

Spets, Joseph Richard 464 

Spiculey, Jeff 287 

Spiegler, Julie Lynn 467 

Spieler, Debbie 292 

Spiese, Jessica 235 

Spilman, Stacy Marie 467 

Spino, Nicholas 381 

Spitler, Jason 279 

Spivey, Tom 227 

Spizer, Renec 381 

Spoelman, Denik John 467 

Spoon, Tracy 461 

Spooner, Cindy 333 

Spotskey, Daniel Blair 464 

Spraggins, Brenda Mae 471 

Sprague, Christopher 381 

Spray, Dana Michelle 461 

Sprecher, Kevin 336 

Spreitzer, Ron 125 

Springer, Phil 381 

Springer, Ren 194, 381 

Sprinkle, Geoffrey Brian 465 

Sprinkle, Scott Kerry 460 

Sprouse, Angela 464 

Sprout, Jeffrey 462 

Spruce, Sylvia Blue 245, 471 

Spund, Gregg 343 

Squibb, Jason 341 

Squitieri, Victoria 463, 470 

Squyres, David Parks 463 

St-Onge, Paul-Marcel 462 

Staab. Kathy 334 

Stablein, George 338 

Stabler, Darren Day 468 

Stack, David 381 

Stacy, Kimberly 381 

Staddon, David A 465 

Staffan, A 237 

Stafnc, M 238 

Stahl, Douglas C 469 

Stahl, Kevin 235 

Stahlman, Bonnie 263 

Stainton, Gregory H 470 

Stakis, Kim 335 

Staley, Rebecca 412 

Stalford, Elizabeth Jane 472 

Stallard, Chris 343 

Stamm, Nicole 226 

Stamminger, L 237 

Standifird, Mary Margaret 462 

Standndge, Dana Marie 465 



Stanely, Joe 343 
Stangelo, Mary 412 
Stansbury, Sean 343 
Stanton, Dave \4\ 
Stanton, Gregory Del 463 
Stapleton, Brian 338 
Stapleton, Carol Marie 462 
Stapley, Logan Brimhall 466 
Stark, Jennifer 261, 509 
Stark, Mark 381 
Stark, Peter McCoil 461 
Stark, Roy Oliver 464 
Starkel, Sara 279 
Starling. Stephen 381, 469 
Stan, Anne Elizabeth 462 
Starr, Jodie Lee 471 
Stan, Judy Ann 461 
Stan, Nancy 247, 381 
Sum, Mary Dolores 463 
States, Wade 341 
Staubitz, John 343 
Staudet.J 237, 381 
Stauth, Scott 271 
Steadman, Stephanie Anne 462 
Steadmon, John Charles 461 
Steams, Tamera Marie 462 
Stears, Ann Louise 469 
Stecher, Jamie Dee 470 
Steed, Polly 335 
Steel, Joycelyn Shea 467 
Steele, Patricia Mary 470 
Steele, Wendy J 465 
Steen, Greg R 467 
Steenhoek, Pamela Lynn 471 
Stefanovich, Alexander 467 
Steffen, Mary Elizabeth 381 
Steffens, George 338 
Steffes, Leslie Jane 470 
Stegman, Lisa 253, 257 
Stehr, Cindy 333 
Stein, Ellvn Beth 464 
Stein, Frederick H 470 
Stein, Jeffrey 4 1 2 
Steinbauer. Rob 253 
Steinberg, Rob 257 
Steinberg, Traci 273 
Steiner, Lisa Rae 472 
Steiner, Richard Scott 462 
Steinweg, Tracie 332 
Steitman, Linda 219 
Steitman, Roger 219 
Steitman, Stephanie 333 
Stella, Marie 334 
Stelmach, Janie 334 
Stempel, Misha Ann 463 
Sunder, Mark John 466 
Stenner, Venning Thane 466 
Stephens, Andrew 338 
Stephens, Lawrence John 462 
Stephens, Shelly Denise 466 
Stephens, Todd 381 
Stephenson, Brad 341 
Stephenson, John 381 
Steppes, Allison 273 
Sterba, Darcy Lee 468 
Sterbutzel, James C 466 
Sterling, Karyn Lynne 470 
Stern, Brian 267 
Stern, Jeffrey 259 
Stern, Jennifer 335 
Stern, Peter Adam 47 1 
Sternberg, Daryl 381 
Stettner, Barb 257 
Stevens, Andy 314 
Stevens, Damon 231 
Stevens, Joteph Frederick 460 
Stevens, Leslie 333 
Stevens, Michael Robert 462 
Stevens, Scott Matthew 465 
Stevens, Todd 51, 336 
Stevenson, Bill 331 
Stevenson, Colleen 334 
Stevenson, H Dean 466 
Stevenson, Michael Allan 467 
Stevenson, Yvette 195 
Stevinson, Paul Matthew 460 
Steward, Ken 336 
Stewart, Jeffrey Edward 465 
Stewart, Lisa Renee 467 
Stewart, Margaret Ann 464, 471 
Stewart, Richard 265 
Stewart, Scott 341 
Stewart, Tiffany 226, 285, 412 
Stickler, Shea 279, 342 
Stierman, Paulette 263, 412 
Stiles, Christopher 194, 412 
Stillman, Mark 343 
Stiltner, Tim 412 
Stinton, Tony 334 



INDEX 



1 



INDEX 



Stirland, Darren 124 

Stirpe, Tony 250 

Stitt, Carolyn Annette 468 

Stobo, H 238, 332 

Stockero, Kenneth James 465 

Stockton, Keith Edwin 461 

Stockton, Mark James 469 

Stoddard, Allan 412 

Stoddard, K 238 

Stoecker, Sandra Lynn 468 

Stoeckley, Reed 339 

Stoffey, Michael Paul 468 

Stokes, David Paul 469 

Stokes, Kevin 236 

Stokes, Sanford 412 

Stokes, Traci 1 24 

StoU, Angela 263, 412 

Stolworthy, Thomas Lance 467 

Stombough, Kevin 341 

Stone, Cynthia 38 1 

Stone, James Francis 466 

Stone, Marjorie Lee 468 

Stone, Mary Elizabeth 465 

Stone, Megan 257, 412 

Stoner, Alan Bruce 460, 466 

Storey, Craig 34 1 

Storil, Brett 267 

Stormer, Eric 343 

Stormo, Scott 412 

Storms, Leslie Margaret 461 

Stony, Eric James 468 

Storto, Bill 340 

Starts, Gwen Marie 465 

Story, Leesa 413 

Stough, Daniel Edward 462 

Stout, Paul 226, 287 

Stovall, Scott Allen 466 

Stover, Laura 334 

Stowell, Joe 4 1 3 

Straccia, Ronald J 468 

Srracke, Nancy 246, 3 1 1 

Stradling, Keith Lawrence 462 

Strahm, Peggy 333 

Strake, Nancy 334 

Strand, Kevin 413 

Strand, Kristin 333 

Strandberg, Sharyl Sue 472 

Strange, Teresa Michell 463 

Stratton, Ray E 463 

Straub, Kurt Joseph 460 

Straus, Jocelyn 334 

Strauss, Steven Fredrick 465 

Strawbridge, Sean 219, 381 

Streifeld, Scott 341 

Stride, Shawna M 472 

Strobel, Sylvia Diane 465 

Strocchia, Ralph 261 

Strode, Wendy 335 

Stroh, Julie 333 

Stroh, Mike 341 

Stroh, Wesley 261, 338 

Stroher, Scott 38 1 

Strom, Amy Tate 463 

Strong, Chris 267 

Strong, Trish 332 

Stroud, Amanda 259 

Stroud, Jennifer 285, 413 

Stroud, Mandy 271 

Strozier, Yolanda D 464 

Struber, Larry 336, 381 

Struble, Lisa Kathleen 463 

Struck, Jen 333 

Stuart, Diane 247 

Stuart, Stephen A 472 

Stucker.Jeri 124 

Studenberg, Karen E 466 

Studnicki, Adam Arthur 464 

Stuhr, Peter M 462 

Stull, Courtney 334 

Scull, M 238 

Stump, Janine Ann 47 1 

Sturm, T 237, 285 

Stumer, Todd 413 

Su, Shu-Nin 381 

Suba, Richard 381 

Suiter, Anne 413 

Suits, Douglas Jeffrey 464 

Sukkar.Jaris 381 

Suiista, Peter 381 

Sullivan, Chris 343 

Sullivan, Dennis Edward 470 

Sullivan, Erinn 285, 413 

Sullivan, Gayle K 462 

Sullivan, James 381 

SuUi van, John 222 

Sullivan, Kelly 287 

Sullivan, Kevin 339 

Sullivan, Lawrence 381 

Sullivan, Mary Clare 460, 468, 470 



Sullivan, Michael 413 
Sullivan, Richard Perry 467 
Summerau, Brent 322 
Summers, Rita 413 
Summers, T 238 
Sumner, Benet Ross 468 
Sun, BJ 252 
Sun, Ying Yi 466 
Sunder, Walter William 461 
Sung, Martin S 460 
Surine, Scott M 463 
Susnjara, Joseph Martin 469 
Sussin, Shawn 413 
Sussman, Cuff 336 
Sutherland, Elizabeth L 464 
Sutter, Mark 267, 413 
Suttles, Matthew Randolph 471 
Sutton, Bob 216 
Sutton, Denise 263, 413 
Suttor, Jodi 335 
Svaco, Margaret Katherine 463 
Svatora, Scott 381 
Svorinic, Andrew 218 
Swander, Tama 38 1 
Swann, Shelly Ann 461 
Swanson, Carin 253, 265 
Swanson, Charles Dayton 467 
Swanson, James 234 
Swanson, Kristi Ann 460, 461 
Swanson, Larry Michael 461 
Swanson, Lisa Marie 464 
Swanson, Pamela Vogt 462 
Swanson, Robin Laurie 462 
Swanson, Roxanne Proctor 460 
Swanson, Todd Allen 462 
Swart, Amy 464 
Swartout, Robert Darin 466 
Swartz, Kim 334 
Swartz, R 238 
Swasinger, Randy 337 
Sweadal, Robert 342 
Sweary, Dale 241, 381 
Swedlow, Laura 263, 381 
Sweeney, Evanna 381, 468 
Sweeney, Jonathon 343 
Sweeney, Mark 395 
Sweeney, Maureen Ann 470 
Sweeney, Robert Sean 467, 469 
Sweet, Gary 381, 472 
Sweet, Phillips 240 
Sweetser, Michelle 4 1 3 
Swena, Jodi Renee 464 
Swenson, Cecilia 382 
Swenson, Karen Elizabeth 465 
Swidler, BonniJ 467 
Swidorsky, David Allen 464 
Swift, Brian Joseph 460 
Swift, Darrel 382 
Swiger, Tabatha 259 
Swinehart, Karen Sue 469 
Switzer, Mary Allen 460 
Switzer, Sabrina Kathryn 465 
Swopf, Rob 105 
Swuenn, Paul 343 
Syed, Ajaz Hamid 413 
Sykes, Adrian P 465 
Sykora, Doreen 382 
Sylvester, David Robert 460 
Symms, David 195, 341 
Sy trims, Katie 333 
Symms, Katy 273 
Sypherd, Gary Clark 462 
Szalwinski, Rebbecca S 471 
Szczecin, D 238, 261 
Szczepaniak, Darlene 382 
Szilagy, Jane 216 
Szurek, Deborah Jeanne 465 



T? 



Taber, Katharine L 465 
Tafoya, Melissa 335 
Taher, Shehryar Arif 462 
Taibl, Gretchen 333 
Tait, Patricia Lynn 467 
Talamantez, Tom 251 
Talbert, Betsy 227 
Talbot, T 238 
Talebi, Masoud 462 
Talmage, David Howard 470 
Tamaki, Kelly Helen 463 
Tameron, Laura Ann 470 
■ , 



Tan, Dorcas Pien 465, 466, 468 

Tanaka, Yoshinori 338 

Tang, Brenda Yee 466 

Tang, Frank 466 

Tang, Lana Sonia 469 

Tang, Lara Leanne 460 

Tang, Leona April 462 

Tang, Margaret 413 

Tang, Sherry Lin 464 

Tang, Stanton John 468, 471 

Tann, Troy 336 

Tanner, Edward La 464, 467, 471 

Tanner, Holly 257 

Tanner, Jaime Erin 465 

Tappan, Dan 413 

Tarleton, Brian Lee 461 

Tamo, Jason 269 

Tash, Maureen 235 

Tasso, R 237 

Taszerak, Jim 341 

Tateyama, Shintaro 469 

Tattersall, James Brinton 468 

Tavee, Tom Apirak 470 

Tawi!, Brett 339 

Tawil, Mahmoud K 468 

Tawney, Mark 341 

Taylor, Brian 218 

Taylor, Bryan 269, 413 

Taylor, Eva 251 

Taylor, Laura Marie 461, 462 

Taylor, Mike 413 

Taylor, Roseann 236, 263 

Taylor, S 238 

Taylor, Stephanie 257 

Taylor, Thomas 413 

Taylor, Trisha 332 

Taylor, Vernon Wayne 462 

Taylor, Wendy Kay 462 

Teal, Danyl 336 

Tedja, Juliana 468 

Tee, Jim 342 

Teed, Catherine 413 

Tees, Paul 2 16 

Teeters, Michelle 334 

Tegen, Jeffery 194, 261 

Teglas, Steve 341 

Teglia, Bryan 413 

Teigen, Ole Ketil 466 

Tejada, Elvira 250 

Tejeda, Esmundo 250 

Tellier, Alan Gregory 460 

Temes, George 250 

Temple, Carolyn L 468 

Temple, Jeffrey David 462 

Templeton, Jay 339 

Teper, Rick 343 

Teraji, Cheryl Ann 466 

Terrel, Colleen Marie 468 

Terrill, Daniel 253 

Terrin, Trace Nathan 465, 467 

Territo, Margaret Ann 469 

Terrusa, Lori Ann 462 

Terry, Joshua 267, 413 

Tessel, Robert Gary 471 

Testa, Michael James 461 

Testini, Guy 336 

Tevlin, Julie 413 

Tew, Rob 34 1 

Tewksbury, Renata Marie 460 

Teye, Vivian 464, 467 

Thai, Huang Minh 464 

Theisen, Paul Thomas 467 

Thibeau, Tully J 463 

Thibert, Renata Dae 466 

Thiede, Jeffrey S 470 

Thiel, Christina Lynne 468 

Thieien, Lisa Gayle 463 

Thieme, Melissa 4 1 3 

Thieroff, Eric 343 

Thikoll, Rob 336 

Thinger, Julie 252, 261, 333 

Thoma, Ann Marie 462 

Thoma, Joan Elizabeth 462 

Thomad, Mohammed Jiyad 466 

Thomas, Andrew James 463, 464 

Thomas, Angela 261 

Thomas, Christopher 4 1 3 

Thomas, Debra Lynne 47 1 

Thomas, Franklin 342 

Thomas, Gregory William 465 

Thomas, Hazel Martha 47 1 

Thomas, Jacqueline Renee 468 

Thomas, Joel 341, 413 

Thomas, K 218, 238, 261 

Thomas, Laurie 253 

Thomas, Lewis Neal 468 

Thomas, Linda S 462 

Thomas, Marcus 230, 241 

Thomas, Maxwell 470 



Thomas, Sara 124 
Thomas, Shellee 195 
Thomas-Jones, Nancy Helen 465 
Thomasson, Samuel Leroy 469 
Thompson, Douglas J 469 
Thompson, Francine 465 
Thompson, Jamie Le 466 
Thompson, Jean-Noel 216, 246 
Thompson, Jennifer Lynn 464 
Thompson, Katherine Dawn 460, 465 
Thompson, Linda Lee 462 
Thompson, M 238 
Thompson, Mark Cornelius 469 
Thompson, Michael Alan 468 
Thompson, Noel K 466 
Thompson, Rhonda R 464 
Thompson, Susan P 47 1 
Thomsen, Susan R 469 
Thome, Kirk 340 
Thornhill, Hugh Nathan 464 
Thornton, Matthew Henry 472 
Thornton, Ted 4 1 3 
Thorson, Mark 250 
Thorton, Matthew 93 
Thoutt, Michael 413 
Thraen, Matthew Allen 471 
Thrall, Jeanine Marie 468 
Threet, Jennifer 334 
Thude, Mark Johnsen 460 
Thuell-Sledd, Sharon 241 
Thunell, Christian 413 
Thwaits, B Kim 470 
Thwaits, Cien Hiatt 472 
Tibbet, Toby 413 
Tice, M 237 
Tickman, Sue Leah 470 
TidbaU, Christopher V 467 
Tielke, Ronald A 469 
Tiemeyer, Joseph Paul 468 
Tihsworth, C 238 
Tillapaugh, Ralph E 467 
Tillman, Caryn Le 234 
TiJlotson, John Arthur 469 
Tilotson, Todd 342 
Tingey, Lela Udall 472 
Tipp, Michelle 259 
Tippin, Pamela Sue 471 
Tipton, Todd Wilham471 
Tisdale, James Maurice 468 
Tisher, Pattie 261 
Tittle, Esther I 465 
Tjas, Kathryn Jean 471 
Tobiason, Bradford V C 463, 466 
Tobin, Julie 99 
Tobin, Mike 313, 341 
Tobin, Tim McCarey 467 
Toborg, Kathy Lynn 46 1 
Todd, Anne 333 
Todd, Kim 333 
Todd, Michael John 460 
Tohtsoni, Edgar 413 
Tokara, Neal 267 
Tokunaga, Tracy L 465 
Tolbert, Belinda A 469 
Tolman, Eric David 467 
Toltzman, R 238 
Tom, Annie Rose 413 
Tom, Richard 466 
Tomasino, Gina 413 
Tominaga, Scott Hitoshi 460 
Tomp, James Philip 460 
Tona, Christine Marie 460 
Toniazzo, Tracey Ann 251 
Tonkinson, Scott 24 1 
Tony Dolata, .Chris Holder 324 
Tooms, Autumn Kennedy 462 
Tootsie, Oneita 240 
Topolski, Doug 413 
Topp, Jason Daniel 467 
Topping, David 231 
Topping, Michael 236 
Torbenson, Wade 315, 338 
Torch, Lorie Rae 464 
Torrence, Jim 336 
Torres, Christina 245 
Torres, Cristina 195, 246 
Torres, Jose 2 19 
Torres, Maria 250, 413 
Torres, Rosario 462 
Torstveit, Jean Wallace 464 
Torticill, Kimberly Ann 467 
Tortorici, Jason 310, 342 
Touchin, Calvin 240 
Tougas, Alexis Lynn 331, 472 
Toussaint, Laura Jeanne 468 
Towne, Amy Rose 468 
Traasdahl, Glen Michael 460 
Tracht, Claudia 246 
Traczyk, Linda Catherine 472 
.-■■' ■■■■.,•"...■■'.'..,;■■'.-'■...■. . v.-.srax«aMi HMmM 



Traficano, Carla 245, 413 

Trainor, Julia 195, 216, 223, 413 

Tran, Tu Quoc 469 

Trask, Emily Ruth 465 

Traueler, Yolanda 241 

Travis, Tammy Dianne 465 

Travland, Sonny 341 

Traw, Shelley 329, 331, 413 

Trbovic, Predrag 466 

Treat, Cristy Janerte 466 

Treedy, Doug 336 

Tregor, Elizabeth 234, 262 

Trelogan, H 238, 257 

Tremblay, Marcelle Elise 469 

Trenrey, Anthony 342 

Trent, Julia Lea 468 

Trent, Lisa Lynn 465, 467, 472 

Trenter, L 238 

Treschitta, Eve 334 

Trestain, Kathryn Sue 465 

Trethaway, Brian Thomas 460 

Trethaway, Gary 222 

Trevino, Eric Jon 471 

Trevino, Joe 342 

Trinckett, Linda 124 

Trinka, Mary Ann 461 

Tritt, Mark Allan 462, 470 

Troen, Dardi 222 

Troglia, Benjamin Ralph 472 

Troisi, Barbra 218 

Trojanowski, Elizabeth A 463 

Trosper, Roxanne Lee 467 

Troyanos, Scott 10, 413 

Truck, Allison 413 

Trujillo, Diana 468 

Trujillo, Kenneth Dean 470 

Trujillo, Reggie 271 

Trujillo, Sherry Lynn 462 

Trujillo, Stephanie 86, 92 

Trujillo, Theresa Trinidad 470 

Truman, Paul A 469 

Truong, Thi 244 

Trush, Tracey Ellen 461 

Trusiak, Jeffrey Jerome 468 

Tsang, Raymond 465 

Tsatskin, Daniel 253, 471 

Tse, Ricky 413 

Tsilis, Tracy 335 

Tsircoy, Maria 334 

Tsosie, Beverly 263 

Tsui, Po Ling 462 

Tuan, Ming Jang 466 

Tucker, Andrew David 460, 469 

Tucker, Chris D 460 

Tucker, Clay 336 

Tucker, James T 463 

Tucker, Jeffrey 413 

Tucker, Thomas 413 

Tucker, Tim 324 

Tucker, Verna E 464 

Tufarelli, Dena Marie 469 

Tull, Gregary Clayton 469 

Tuminello, Glenda Sue 462 

Tunney, Chris 34 1 

Tuohy, Michael David 466 

Tuoti, Gregory John 470 

Turcotte, Jody 333 

Turcotte, John 269, 413 

TureU, Jeffrey 336 

Turgeon, S 238 

Turk, Andrew Borders 463 

Turk, Samira 413 

Turk, T 238 

Turley, Marquerite Elizabeth 468 

Turman, Alvina Eudora 460 

Turnage, Christopher W 460 

Turnbull, Rebecca Jean 466 

Turner, Amy Diane 259 

Turner, Catherine Irene 464 

Turner, Jo Etta 462 

Turner, Korri Dee 463 

Turner, Linda Lee 464 

Turner, Susan 461 

Tussenbroek, John Arthur 462 

Tutag, Tim 322 

Turtle, Bryn 257 

Turtle, Matthew 414 

Turtle, Terri Lynn 472 

Tvedt, John 263 

Twichell, Seth Nielsen 468 

Twist, Marilyn Edith 463 

Tyrrell, Luann Kay 467, 472 



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Scott Troyanos 

Tri Delt President Michal Lammie tallies up the final stand- 
ings in the Softball tournament hosted by the sorority. 
Greeks participated in a variety of athletic events and were 
the most active in campus intramurals. 



u* 



Ugel, Nicole 335 
Uhbarri, Mike 286 
Uhk-s, Jeff 341 
Ulesley, Wendell 271 
Uli, T 238 
Ulinger, Brian 250 
UUerich, Charles Gerard 460 
Ulreich, Kim 277 
Ulrich, Brandon 267 
Umuolo, Humphrey 383, 471 
Unale, Margaret Jean 469 
Underdah, Rhonda-Lynn 467 
UnderhUI, Ed 337 
| Unsworth, James Philip 470 
Unsworth, Penelope J 464 
Upchurch, Richelie 273 
Urban, Christopher 383 
Urban, Ed 337 
Urbancic, William John 467 



Urbatsch, Steve 340 
Urchuk, Michael 250 
Urgitus, Ronald Joseph 464 
Urquijo, Lillian 467 
Urtuzuastegui, John A 470 
Usaha, Vinee 235 
Usem, David 383, 470 
Utendorf, Sharon Ann 47 1 
Uzel, Nicki 334 
Uzel, Nicole 414 



w 



V, William T 460, 468 
Vaaler, Lynn Marie 469 
Vaccaro, Louise Ann 465 
Vacha, Tammi Renee 467 
Vachuska, William Francis 466 
Vaden, Wayne 242 



V,,ill. Kristin M 460, 466 
Vajda, Barclay 4 14 
Valdez, Norma Lourdes 414 
Valdez, Suzie 218, 246 
Valentine, A 124, 219, 238, 383 
Valentine, David Thomas 471 
Valenzuela, April Celeste 463 
Valenzuela, Deborah 383 
Valeros, Ramil Paolo 471 
Vallejo, Peter E 471 
Valley, Jeff 338 
Vails, Paulk Arthur 467 
Van, BUI 343 
Van, Judith Clayton 466 
Vance, Timothy Wade 462 
Vandagriff, Kelly 334 
Vandaway, Kiki 286 
Vandenberg, Cheryl Lynn 464 
Vandenberg, Laurie J 467 
Vanderbeck, Stephen 383 
Vanderhaar, Holly 383 
Vanderheiden, Cynthia 223 
Vandermeulen, Daniel Joseph 462 
Vanderwalker, George T 470 
Vandyne, Mina Jane 468 
VanEpps, Elisabeth 334 



Vangrofski, Tom 4 14 
Vanhie, Jean-Louis 468 
Vaninetti, Silvio 46 1 
VanNatter, Kris 333 
Vano, Debra Ann 466 
Vanooteghem, Amy 282 
VanVoorhis, Rick 261 
Vanyo, David Barren 461 
Vargo, Beth 287 
Varner, Steven Gayle 468 
Vasilopulos, Rick 259, 383 
Vaspol, Gary 342 
Vasquez, Dan 227 
Vasquez, Gabriel 246 
Vasquez, Regina A 466, 468 
Vasquez- Naran jo, Reuben 470 
Vaughan, Brad 341 
Vaughan, Paul 287 
Vaughan, Scott 287, 4 14 
Vaughn, Aaron Glen 46 1 
Vaughn, David Cornelius 462 
Vaughn, Lance Eric 464 
Vaughn, Scott Bradley 467 
Vaught, David 275 
Vavreck, Lynn 246 
Vavrick, Janice Mary 462 
Vazquez, Marcelo 463 
Vedelago, Todd Joseph 460 
Veeck, Valerie 335 
Vega, George 414 
Vega, Veronica Moreno 468 
Veibe, Sonja 334 
Veigel, Robert William 469 
Velasco, Anthony 2 1 7 
Velasco, Lisa Marie 463 
Velasquez, Pepe 269 
Velasquiz, Jose 287 
Veldhuizen, Kent Douglas 460 
Veloff, Sandra Michele 465, 467 
Venable, Lance 250 
Venberg, Michael John 468 
Ventura, Irene Tantalean 469 
Venturino, Desiree 263, 414 
Verch. Todd Alan 460 
Verdugo, Carlos Rudolph 461 
Vergamini, Tara 246, 329 
Verhines, Cherie 216 
Verity, Tara 257 
VerLee, Theodore Calvin 46 1 
Vermes, Paula Sue 467 
Vermillion, Dave 339 
Vernon, Monica Therese 472 
Veroxie, J 237 
Vertin, Alan Joseph 468 
Vesco, Teresa Michelle 467 
Vesecky, Susan Carol 465 
Vettraino, Perry Alan 460 
VI, Ario Pardee 463 
Vialle, Elizabeth 195 
Viar, David Webster 463 
Viau, Kirk Nelson 466 
Vicarro, C 238 
Viccaro, Chrissie 261 
Vick, Guy 322 
Vickerman, Amanda Jill 464 
Vickery, Kerstin 279. 414 
Victol, Marie Louise 281 
Victor, Arvella 230 
Victor, Marie Louise 414 
Victory, James 337 
Vidrih, John Anton 469 
Viehmann, Jennifer 414 
Vietor, Natalie 383, 470 
Vigil, Janice 265,414 
Vigil, Nicole 245 
Vijungo, Michelle 333 
Villa, Judi Ann 463 
Villalobos, Arthur S 470 
Villalobos, Miguel 414 
Villamor, Vincent Edward 461 
Villanueva, Lynnae 313, 334 
Villasenor, Joanna Lynn 460 
Villasenor, Lora 235 
Villatoro, Mayra 250 
Vinarskai, Brenden 383 
Vincent, Danny Jerome 463, 467 
Vine, D 238 
Viquesney, Mark 383 
Virgin, Judy 263 
Virostek, Mark 383 
Visco, Anthony S 464 
Vitale, GabrieUe M 468 
Vitale, Lisa A 467, 472 
Vivian, Karen Quam 468 
Vlachos, Dion 219,414 
Vlack, Kristin Diane 465 
Vlcek, Christine Ann 465 
Vogel, Michaeline Echo 471 
Vogelgesang, Ben 267, 4 14 



Vogl, Janell Marie 463 
Vogt, Deborah Sue 463 
Vogt, Toni 335 
Voigt, Charles 336 
Voldeng, Kari R 462 
Votlerston, Stan 125 
VoUertsen, Stan 383 
Volpc.J 238, 267 
Vondra, Larry 383 
Vooraart, F 238 
Voorvaart, Frank 4 14 
Vopat, Betsy Elizabeth 461 
Vos, Carol 383 
Vosburgh, Scott Alan 461 
Vosmek, Sharon 277 
Voss, Donna 2 16 
Voss.JaneUe 241 
Voss, Randy 339 
Voss, Rita Helene 464 
Vossler, H 237, 335 
Votichenko, Anne 465 
Voytek, Mark Daniel 465 
Vrettos, Tammy 4 14 
Vrijenhoek, M 218, 238 
Vyne, Shawna 383 



W 



Waage, Dan Blake 464 
Wacaser, Craig D 461 
Wachs, J 238 
Wada, Toko 414 
Waddell, Mark Daniel 466 
Wadley, Tim 414 
Wadsworth, Timothy Jay 464 
Waeks, Shari 332 
Waereen, MicheUe 332 
Wagenman, Dorothy Anne 469 
Wagner, Andy 267 
Wagner, Edward Ronald 462 
Wagner, James F 472 
Wagner, Jay Eric 471 
Wagner, Jennifer Claire 465 
Wagner, Jill 253 
Wagner, Lisa Marie 46 1 
Wagner, Mark 340 
Wagner, Sheryl Lynn 257, 414 
Wagner, Shivaun T 465 
Wahlin, Brett 251 
Waite, Deena Annette 469 
Wakefield, Charles Alan 468 
Wakefield, Joel Scott 469 
Walcoff, David 468 
Wald, Francis 338 
Waldon, Bruce Richard 463 
Wales, Chrisropher H 468 
Wales, Joseph Andrew 468 
Walesa, R 238 
Walker, Andrew Ray 460 
Walker, Barbara 219 
Walker, Bob 341 
Walker, Brooke Elizabeth 465 
Walker, Dana 383 
Walker, David 336 
Walker, John Paul 471 
Walker, Karen 334 
Walker, Luke 339 
Walker, Mary Kathryn 472 
Walker, Peggy Jeanne 463 
Walker, Richard 219 
Walker, Scott E 460 
Walker, Shirley Ann 465 
Walker, Sue 333 
Walker, Thomas H 471 
Walker, Toni J 465 
Walker, Troy James 467 
Walker, Valerie 333 
Walker-Norman, Yvonne L 463 
Wall, S237, 259,414 
Wallace, Anne 263 
Wallace, David Calvin 460 
Wallace, Ed 343 
Wallace, Linda 231. 287, 414 
Wallace, Pamela Mary 461, 466 
Wallace, Ray 236 
WaUbrecht, Jack 124 
Wallen, Sherri461 
Wallin, Ken 259 
Wallner, Dawn Marie 462 
Walsh, D 238 
Walsh, Joan Lynn 462 
Walsh, Kevin James 464 



INDEX 



INDEX 



Walsh, Tobie 125, 194, 384 
Walter, E 238 
Walters, James Brian 467 
Walters, Jon 338 
Walters, Wendy 335 
Walton, Rich 339 
Waltz, Craig Sreven 466 
Walz, Greg 265 
Wanda, MarleneP 461 
Wandel, Irene 252 
Wanek, John David 469 
Wang, Ming Hua 468 
Wanta, Celeste Marie 465 
Waples, Richard Jay 470 
Warble, Kara Laine 463 
Ward, Curtis Anthony 462 
Ward, Dan 319, 341 
Ward, Dave 261 
Ward. Debbie Ann 462 
Ward, Deborah Annette 460 
Ward, Douglas Allan 461 
Ward, John Richard 465 
Ward, Kathlyn Young 468 
Ward, Robert Wayhne 469 
Wardell, Eric 342 
Warden, Tracey 333 
Wardll.Jini 335 
Ware-Lansden, Cynthia D 464 
Wareing, Scon Edward 460 
Warford, Jolyn 246, 334 
Warner, Blair 339 
Warner, Dennis Gregory 469 
Warner, Matthew J 464 
Warner, Micheal 236 
Warner, Todd Ray 466 
Wamock, Angie 414 
Warnock, J 238 
Warren, Anne Marie 461, 470 
Warren, B 238 
Warren, Gregg Andrew 466 
Warren, John Mike 342, 470 
Warringer, Sandra Lee 466 
Warwick, John 264 
Washburn, Jeffrey Jay 467 
Washburn, Timothy Smythe 469 
Washer, Frederic 414 
Washington, Carla 218, 219, 241, 

414 
Washington, Da Vena 241, 279, 414 
Wasinger, Dave 343 
Waslsy, Mard 257 
Wasserstrom, Brad 261 
Wassman, Michelle 263 
Wasson, Julie 263 
Wastchak, Donna Anne 467 
Watahomigie, Phil 230, 240 
Water, Judith I 462 
Waterhouse, Cheri Maria 463 
Waters, Coleen Patricia 468 
Watkins, James 414 
Watkins, Paula M 470 
Watkins, Randal Scott 463 
Watkins-Brock, Jason Carson 465, 

467 
Watrus, Betsy Lynn 467 
Watson, Charles Morgan 468 
Watson, Donald Alan 462 
Watson, Jim 414 
Watson, Nathan Francis 469 
Waiters, Todd A 465 
Wattier, Greg 194 
Watts, Charlotte 414 
Watts, J 238, 239 
Wauro, Michelle Renee 461 
Waxberg, Todd 261 
Waxman, Gene 336 
Wayne, Rick 339 
Wayne, Trudy E 460 
Weaver, Bonnie Ashleigh 467 
Webb, Sean Terence 464 
Webber, P 238 
Webber, Todd Duane 465 
Weber, Curtis H 461, 466 
Weber, Dave 338 
Weber, Mark S 468 
Weber, Neal 261, 385 
Weber, Nick 267 
Weber, Owen 414 
Weber, Pamela 216, 300, 331 
Weber, Scott Allen 466 
Weber, Stephen C 466 
Webster, Bart 341 
Weed, Andrew 195, 470 
Wegmann, Andrew 267 
Wegner, Robert Heinz 464 
Wehrle, Chris 339 
Weidman.Jodi 333 
Weiland, Christine A 462 
Weiland, Denise Susette 460 



Weiland, Lisa 334 

Weiler, Andrew A 464, 467 

Weiler, Krisry 334 

Weinand, Dave 34 1 

Weinberg, Hilary 231, 263, 414 

Weiner, K 194, 238, 261,414 

Weinmaster, Jason 342 

Weinrich, Leah 251 

Weinsrein, Eric 271 

Weinstein, Karen 414 

Weinstein, Linda Dawn 471 



Welch, Dena 333 
Welch, John 247 
Welch, Stephen Darr 464 
Welcher, Michael David 461 
Welcher, Mickey 343 
Welcher, Nancy Margaret 463 
Weldy, Glenda Fay 465 
Welker, Clinr 236 
Weiler, Deborah Eileen 47 1 
Welling, Juli Anne 464 
Wells, Crystal Bradshaw 469 



Werhrle, Scon 339 
Werne, Mary Ann 468 
Werner, Kathleen Elaine 466 
Werner, Kirk Joseph 466 
Werre, Robert 414 
Wen, Amy 250 
Wenh, Laura Lynn 464 
Wenheimer, Karen 472 
Wenz, John Edward 464, 471 
Weschler, Suzanne K 465 
Wescott, Mary Katherine 464 





Brian O'Mahoney 

Going for the kill, senior Christie Note is blocked by 
two Washington State players. The Devils defeated the 
Huskies both times they played each other during the 



Weintraub, Elizabeth Ann 460 
Weisberg, Adam 336 
Weisberg, James 4 14 
Weiser, Tracy 259, 332 
Weishaar, Michelle 265, 414 
Weiskinel, Stacia R 468 
Weiss, Aaron Nelson 469 
Weiss, Beth Le 464 
Weiss, Michael Ira 336, 471 
Weiss, Robin 333 
Weissman, Julie Anne 470 
Weite, Richard Allen 470 
Weitzman, Nancy 222 
Wekell, Matieie 332 
Welbes, Michael J 460 



Wells, Jody 333 
Wells, Kelly Lynn 469 
Wells, Linda Kaye 468 
Wells, Michele 195 
Wells, MicheUe 335 
Wells, Tim 339 
Wendl, Teresa 414 
Wenninger, Kyle 339 
Wennmacher, James N 462 
Wentwonh, David Allan 467 
Wentz, David 259 
Wentz, Kristi 265 
Werbich, Jeff 339 
Werbick, J 238 
Wergen, Drew 34 1 



Wesner, Jason 339 
Wessel, Lara 265 
West, April Theresa 464 
West, David 226 
West, Mary Ann 460 
West, T J 251, 263 
West, Thomas James 470 
West-Aranda, Lynda Sue 463 
Westegard, Michael Scott 470 
Westcrbeck, Jane 414 
Westerhoff, Mary Lee 469 
Westerland, Chris 340 
Westfield, Brad 414 
Westgaard, Erik C 471 
Wesrhafer, Joanna 218 



Westing, Stephen Bumside 462 
Weston, Lael Ann 463, 464 
Wetherby. Victoria 253, 263, 414 
Wetsel, Teri 332 
Whalen, Joey Alan 469 
Whalen, Shawn 334 
Whatcott, Priscilla Joyce 466, 470 
Wheat, Donna 333 
Wheat, Loresa Key 463 
Wheaton, John Merrill 463 
Wheelet.J 238 
Wheeler, Vicky Ellen 467 
Wheelock, Sean 414 
Whelan, Erika4I4 
Wherty, Richard 338 
Whicker, Gregory Wayne 466 
Whipkey, Susan 261 
Whipple, Rory Lee 460 
Whirry, Dawn Marie 460 
Whisman, Karen Kristine 463 
Whitaket, Alyssa 259 
Whitcomb, Jean 261 
White, Andrew James 467 
White, April 335 
White, Beverly Antoinene 465 
White, David L 269, 467 
White, Jennifer 333 
White, Lee 342 
White, Lisa 332 
White, Rick 341 
White, TricheUe 333 
White, Wendy 414 
White, William Ketmit 465 
White, Yolanda241,414 
Whitehead, Grant 124 
Whitelaw, Graham James 464 
Whirelaw, Marilyn E 463 
Whiteman, Jeffrey Scon 461 
Whitham, Jeffrey William 462 
Whiting, Elizabeth 415 
Whidock, Katie 333 
Whitmer, Joseph Andrew 460 
Whitmore, C 238 
Whitmore, Joyce 464 
Whitmore, M 238 
Whitmore, Michelle 239 
Whitney, Gtegory Neal 469 
Whin, Joel 340 
Whinaket , Twyla Jane 463 
Whitwonh, Lori Ann 461 
Whyte, Rob 250 
Wichansky, Marc 336 
Wichman, Duane Everett 468 
Wichtnan, Regina 124, 217, 251, 

415 
Wick, Cory 342 
Wick, Jason 340 
Wickey, Gina218 
Wickham, Patticia Lynn 464 
Widjaja, Stevanes 460 
Wiebe, Sonya 244 
Wiedemeier, Jeanette 4 1 5 
Wiegold, Federico 464 
Wiele, Patrick James 340, 471 
Wienoekamp, Wendy 236 
Wierzbicki, Len 337 
Wiese, Michael F 464 
Wieseler, Jacalyn Frances 460 
Wigal, Kathy Denise 468 
Wiger, Biurn Jarle 465 
Wilber, Sara 466 
Wilbor, Jenny Ann 464 
Wilbur, Bradford S 471 
Wilcock, Scott LeSuer 462 
Wilda, Greg 267 
Wildey, Donna Rae 470 
Wiley, Wendy Marie 461 
Wiley, Wray Glenn 470 
Wilfen, Julianne 334 
Wilhelm, Kun 415 
Wilhelm, Pauline Renae 469 
Wilhelm, Sarah 218 
Wilhoit, Brett Jefferson 466 
Wilkerson, Kellie Dee 465 
Wilkes, Diana 465 
Wilkins, Chris 219 
Wilkins, Christine Ann 460 
Wilkinson, Cameron Douglas 469 
Wilkinson, Christine 219 
WUlcutt, Stella Lynn 472 
Willekens, Rene Guerra 460 
Willett, John Challis 462 
Williams, April Anne 46 1 
Williams, Betsy Monissey 462 
Williams, Carlos 271, 471 
Williams, D 223, 238 
Williams, David Wayne 462 
Williams, Diane 466 
Williams, Erik 415 



- ■ ■■'.-;.-.. .'..-v. 'ii ; .;-;B u:-r> 






' 



Williams, Gregory Eugene 460 
Williams. Hayden B 467 
Williams, Heather 227 
Williams, James Richard 462 
Williams, Jean 332 
Williams, Jennifer Lynne 462 
Williams, Julie Beth 462 
Williams. Laragene 463 
Williams, Laura Elise 466 
Williams. Lea 335 
Williams, Lisa Annette 468 
Williams, Lori Ann 461, 470 
Williams, M 238 
Williams, Maria Lynn 470 
Williams, Michael 415. 460 
Williams. Mike 337 
Williams, Penny 222 
Williams, Rachel Flores 464 
Williams, Raquel Maria 464 
Williams, Raye Qinton 467 
Williams, Roger 339 
Williams, S 237 
Williams, Susan Lee 469 
Williams, Todd C 471 
Williams, Traci 240 
Williamson, Brian 261 
Williamson, Jeff 244 
Williamson, Julie 236 
Williamson, Kari Lynn 462 
Williamson, Ted Loren 466 
Williamson, Todd 269 
Wiliingham, Tami 246, 334 
Willman. Paul 338 
Willsey, Mike 309, 343 
Wilmot. Jodie 335 
Wilmort, James David 461 
Wilmowski, Lynn Marie 462 
Wilson, Albert William 462, 469 
Wilson, Brian 339 
Wilson, Chris 415 
Wilson, Darcy 236 
Wilson, Donald H 465 
Wilson, Gwendolyn 4 1 5 
Wilson, Jack 339 
Wilson, Jeff 267,415 
Wilson, Katherine 463 
Wilson, Kelly 339 
Wilson, Kimberly Ann 466 
Wilson, Mark Edward 469 
Wilson, Mike 415 
Wilson, Regina 240 
Wilson, Russell Howard 460 
Wilson, Scorr Bradley 469 
Wilson, Stephen 194, 257 
Wilson, Steve 309, 343 
Wilson, Theresa Diane 471 
Wilson, Tom 259 
Wilson, Vanessa 1 12 
Wilson-Williams, Teri B 463 
Wilt, Kellie 217 
Wilrbank. Heidi Susan 471 
Wimmer, Margarer Michelle 460 
Windt, Michael Anthony 465 
Wine, B Maria 263, 386 
Winemiller, Al 341 
Winetrout, Julie Ann 465, 467 
Winfield, Mark 194, 261 
Winkler, Teresa 245 
Winn, Patricia Cathefinc 464, 467 
Winstrom-Geuke, Sonya Joan 469 
Winter, Brian 231 
Winter, Dee Anne 245 
Wintet, James Thomas 462 
Winter, Mary Elizabeth 467 
Wintet, Paul 265 
Winters, Kathleen Suzanne 47 1 
Winzet, Charles 241 
Winzet, Kimulet Wardie 465 
Wippermann, Michlle Lea 460 
Wirgadi, Maya 263 
Wirth, Rob 336 
Wischer, Shari Kay 460 
Wise, Cleo 462 
Wise, Jenna 257 
Wiskotoni, Ric 271 
Wismer, Craig 252 
■Wismer, Joanne Mildred 464 
Wisner, Kyle Joseph 460 
Witcher, Kathleen Anne 466 
'Wirenstein, Julie D 466 
Withers, Thomas 261 
Witherspoon, Dwight 216, 240, 415 
Witherspoon, Sarah Jane 464 



Witten, Marc Lee 464 

Wittmann, Eric Karl 466 

Wix, Brenda Fay 469 

Wnek. Michael 271 

Wodetki, Thomas Williams 467 

Wohlenberg, Tern Lee 466 

Wohlert, Heathet Jill 465 

Wold, Anthony Lloyd 461 

Woley. Darrin Paul 472 

Wolf, Edward 415 

Wolf, Guy Paul 465 

Wolf, John 293 

Wolf. S 238 

Wolfe, John 415, 468 

Wolfe, K 238,275,415 

Wolfe, Monty 234 

Wolfe. Scott 336 

Wolfe, Susan 219 

Wolfe, Wendy 507 

Wolff, Theodore Michael 461 

WoUine, Kim 333 

Wolsfelt, Cheryl Lynn 464 

Wolsiffer, Steven 462 

Wolsko, Kristin 259 

Womack, Karyn Leslie 470 

Womack, Megan 334 

Womack. Steve 259, 338 

Womaneck, Steve 264 

Wong, Janene 222 

Wong, Mci-Ling 47 1 

Wong, MeiWah219 

Woo, Larry L 461 

Wood, C 238, 335, 464 

Wood, James Kenneth 469 

Wood, Jeffery Jonathan 462 

Wood, Keith Louis 462 

Wood, Mark Richard 471 

Wood, Nancy Carol 466 

Wood, Scott 415 

Wood, Shannon 415 

Wood, Tiffany 335 

Wood, W 238 

Woodard, Rebecca Rybolt 466 

Woodard, Robert 415 

Woodbury, Arran 244 

Woodford, Keith 251 

Woodley, Brett 337 

Woodmancy, Russell Lee 470 

Woodruff, Marceanne Lee 463 

Woods, Barbara Marie 460 

Woods, Brian Vilmar 469 

Woods, James Craig 465 

Woods, Jeff 343 

Woods, Terry Thomas 471 

Woods, Tim 240 

Woodward, Kenneth Allan 463 

Woolery, Rhonda Michelle 462 

Woolf, Janet Claire 465 

Woolf, Susan 312 

Woolson, Paul 415 

Woolverton, Melissa 4 1 5 

Wooten, Laura 332 

Wooten, Loretta 334 

Wopnford, Tammy 334 

Wordon, Mike 342 

Worfolk, Caryn Jeanne 460 

Work, Alan 342 

Workman, Don 216 

Worthen, Phillip James 468 

Wren, William Kenneth 465 

Wresche, Christopher Daniel 461 

Wrhel, Matthew Todd 471 

Wright, Cartie 334 

Wright, Chris 341 

Wright, Colette Frances 471 

Wright, Dave 343 

Wright, David Harold 47 1 

Wright, Lisa 307 

Wright, M S 227 

Wright. Michael Lewis 465 

Wright, Mildred Irene 469 

Wright, Tim 244 

Wrobel, Jarek 244 

Wrobel, Piotrek 244 

Wrona, Doug 343 

Wu, Beverly J 470 

Wulff, Frank Lloys 227 

Wussow, Tim 244 

Wyckofr", Elizabeth Anne 470 

Wygal, Kim 257 

WyUie, Trish 334 

Wysong, Clark 235 

Wyum, Nancy Annb 463 



f 



Yacker, Steven 271 

Yager, Arlene Julia 467 

Yaghmourian, Andrew E 465 

Yahner, Shawn M 461 

Yahyapour, Hamid 464, 471 

Yakura, Eric 227 

Yamada, Adele Susan 463 

Yamamoto, Jeffrey Masato 463 

Yancey, Richard Cole 465 

Yancy, Gary Bryan 467 

Yanez, Richard Joseph 466 

Yang, Vivian 386 

Yang, Wei 386 

Yap, Hung 386 

Yarak, Tom 338 

Yard, Pete 283 

Yarington, Jennifer Lynne 467 

Yates, John Todd 463 

Yaughn, Kip 415 

Yawit, Barbara 461 

Yawit, Beverly R 464 

Yazzie, Harlen Murray 462 

Yazzie, Melissa 4 1 5 

Yeager, Carolyn Ann 465 

Yeager, Suzanne 462 

Yearin, David 386 

Yee. Adam 386 

Yee, Belinda Lynn 460 

Yee, Jacqueline 4 1 5 

Yeh, Bee-Huey 468 

Yeh, Hwe-Ling 466 

Yehle, Jeffrey Conrad 470 

Yehle, Mike 246 

Yen, Chuan-Yu Mclinda 468 

Yip, Yew Kwan 466 

Yniguez, Henry James 462 

Yocum, Shannon 316, 335 

Yoder, Liz 223, 234, 262, 265, 415 

Yohe, Roger 1 24 

Yong, Tze Yiu 125 

Yontez, Prudence 386 

Yontez, Sreve 257, 386 

York, Jameson 4 1 5 

York, Sherri Irene 461 

Yoshikawa, Keiko 234 

Yost, Stephanie 334 

Younes, Solomon 244 

Young, Albert John 461 

Young, Billy 271 

Young, Connie 386, 462 

Young, Dale 386 

Young, David Brian 460 

Young, Dawn 386 

Young, Gregg Allen 461 

Young, Holly Suzanne 470 

Young, Jackie 312 

Young, James Richard 469 

Young, Jennifer Ann 464 

Young, Joel Michael 460, 466, 468 

Young, Jonathan Paul 465 

Young, Joseph Scott 464 

Young, Karen 386 

Young, Kelly Jewell 467 

Young, Kristie 415 

Young, Lorin 463 

Young, Patrick 222 

Young, Patrick, Sr. 415 

Young, Robert Todd 470 

Young, Shiaw-Huey 468 

Young, Travis 227 

Youngchana, Parinya 386 

Younger, Craig 386 

Youngwenh, Peter Charles 468 

Younker, April Neola 471 

Youvan, Kimberly Dawn 463 

Yozzo, Nicole 415 

Yue, Edward Wayne 470 

Yun, Taeheum 470 

Yung, Vicki 386 

Yurick, Stephen 387 

Yurick, Steve 267 

Yutel, Pam26l 

Yutel, Pamela 415 




Zabinski, Donald Michael 469 

Zabriskie, Scott 227 

Zaccaria, Jackie R 465 

Zaccaria, Marie 464 

Zaccaria, Marie 464 

Zachar, Chris 387 

Zachman, Jeniifer Kristin 466, 467 

Zaengle, Thomas J 469 

Zaeske, Gretchen 62 

Zafer, Cathy 335 

Zafra, Victor 118 

Zagerman, Simon 279 

Zagurski, Tyler 337 

Zahay, Thomas John 465 

Zahorik, Matt 338 

Z.ul, Bradley 336 

Zak, Cynthia 387 

Zak, Jenifer Constance 47 1 

Zaludek, Timothy 470 

Zamarripa, John 387 

/.infill, Lynn 277 

Zang, Todd 387 

Zannoni, Donna 313 

Zapp, Kirk 337 

Zarli, Michael Joseph 470 

Zastrow, Holly 244 

Zautke, S 238 

Zavales, Bob 265 

Zeff, Kayla 465 

Zeichner, Abby Lynn 464 

Zeichner, M 238 

Zeidner, S 238 

Zeidrer, Stephanie 261 

Zeiger, Alyssa 333 

Zeigler, Linda 463 

/(.■Liny . Lori 334 

Zeldin, Glenn 387 

Zele, Greg 339 

Zelechowski, David Leo 469 

Zellmer, Sharon Lynn 472 

Zemanek, Paul 34 1 

Zemarek, Paul 323 

Zeras, Todd 34 1 

Zeschke, Debbie 216, 335 

Zevine, Ken 259 

Zian, Michelle 273 

Ziccarelli, Orsola Maria 461 

Zidle, Melissa 335 

Ziebell, Jeanne Elizabeth 470 

Ziegenbein, Kim 234, 387 

Ziegler, Kenny 275, 415 

Ziehm, Tammy Lynne 467 

Ziemer, Julie 334 

Ziker, John P 466 

Xi miner, Bobby 341 

Zimmer, Brian 236 

Zimmer, Jeanette Marie 463 

Zimmer, Linda Doreen 468 

Zimmerman, Dawn 333 

Zimmerman, Doreen 415 

Zimmerman, Kevin Fred 461 

Zimmerman, Mark Carl 468 

Zimmermann, Richard Don 47 1 

Zinn, C 236, 238 

Zipnick, Debbie 276 

Zissis, Michael George 467 

Ziton, Michael Elias 470 

Zizek, Rebecca Alyne 463 

Zlojutro, Paulina 470 

Zmuida, David 387 

Zoeller, Sammy 387 

ZoUer, Marni 275 

Zorns, Kimberly Jon 460 

Zrinyi, Greg 218 

Zuchetto, Nicole Marie 471 

Zuck, Nancy 257 

Zugmier, Greg A 461 

Zuikcr, Tony 231 

Zulia, K 238 

Zupan, Frank Norman 463 

Zupancic, DeAnne 263, 387 

Zupancic, June McClure 470 

Zupanck, DeAnne 223 



Zurick, Thomas William 465 
Zweifel, Jennifer L 465 
Zwerner, Deborah Suzanne 465 
Zwick, Troy 340 






INDEX 



H 



Q uick, describe a typical ASU 
student. If you're like most, im- 
mediate stereotypes of tan coeds 
in bright beach shorts come to 
mind. But it's not that simple. 

Having a population of over 
43,000 students tends to create 
some diversity. We all have dif- 
ferent backgrounds, interests, 
needs and goals. We are all in- 
dividuals. 

Trying to capture the spirit of 
the elusive "average" student is a 
task our staff challenged head on. 
We wanted to create a book that 



unique side of everyday events, to 
celebrate the diversity of ideas 
within our campus and to ac- 
knowledge that no two people 
will ever have the same percep- 
tion of a single occurance. 

Without the dedication of a spe- 
cial group of people this dream 
would have never become the 
512-page book which you now 
hold. 

I would like to thank each member 
of the Sun Devil Spark staff. I will 
never forget the endless hours spent 
in the basement of Matthews Center 



would serve as a testimony to the turning thoughts into photographs 
thoughts, concerns and dreams of and visions into words and designs. 

You have amazed me with your 
creativity, motivated me with your 
preserverence, challenged me with 
your ideas and honored me with the 
opportunity to serve as your editor- 
in-chief. 

So, how about it? Have you 
pegged that typical student? After 
seeing our book if the one thing 
you realize is that the college life 
does not revolve 
around a tanning 
bed, and that eve- 
ry person you 
meet is an individual whose con- 
tributions have made 1988 the 
year you'll remember — we've 
done our job. fi 



Arizona State University students 
in the year 1988. 

The vehicle to accomplish our 
goal was the theme 
"Devillusions." Our interpretation 
of this theme was to show the 

A YEAR 



OF GROWTH 



Devillusions 



staff ^ Ut ^ J °^*^~ 




Brian O'Mahoney 



3 
O 

j3 



The Sun Devil Spark staff would like to take this 
opportunity to thank everyone who made this 
publication possible: 

Student Publications: Bruce Itule, Salima Kee- 
gan, Jackie Eldridge, Donna Bowring, Elizabeth 
Baldacchino, Fran McClung, Ginger Trumbauer, 
Justine Hall, Brenda Campbell, Peggy McGinn, 
Sterlene Morris, Diana Brubaker, Marty Sauzeropf 
and the staff of the State Press . 

Taylor Publishing: Jan Johnson, Dick 
Lopachin, Dawn Schmitt, Flo Walton. 

Photographers: Chuck Conley, Franchez Pho- 
tography, Candid Color, Ken Akers, Gaines 
Duvall, AP/Wide World Photos, RM Photo Ser- 
vice, 

ASU and Supporters: Undergraduate Admis- 
sions Office, Orientation Office, Accounts Receiv- 
able, Office of the Registrar, Linda Jark, Sylvia 
Lesko, Ann Anderson, LuAnn Denney, Enos Un- 
derwood, News Buraeu, Conrad Storad, Memorial 
Union, Floyd Land, Randy Johnson, Student Af- 
fairs, Dr. Betty Asher, Dr. Leon Shell, Paul Biwan, 
Intercollegiate Athletics, Charles Harris, Sports 
Information, Mark Brand, Rich Wanninger, JoAnn 
Whitley, Fraternities, Sororities, Campus Or- 
ganziations , Residence Life, all advertisers, spon- 
sors. Systems Marketing Inc., Dominos Pizza. 

Most of all, thank you to the ASU STUDENT! 




k*U Sfxw£ fy<vt&>*6 Sta$ 



* 



earbook does strange things to those who 
work on it. Clubs editor Robyn Pinkslon 

and Copy Editor Carolyn Pye sample an assortment 

of markers. 



* 



T./. Sokol 



he perfect frame. Jill Harnish, photog- 
rapher, files a recent assignment. As aj 

freshman, Harnish dove right into the action oi| 

Dhotoeraohv. Photo bv Nicki Carroll. 




C^P hoto Editor Bob Castle 

^^ waits for the perfect shot at a 

Cardinal football game. Castle, an art 
photography major, added creativity 
to shooting assignments. 



ike Sun lyevil 



Brian O'Mahoney 



mused at a meeting is Sports Editor Leslie 

Anderson. As well as putting together the 

section, Anderson availed herself wherever 



Ijeaitiook S ? tal> 



"Now what does 
the photo staff 
want?" — Kraig 
Hayden's favorite 
phrase 




"It's 7:00 a.m., I'm 
going to have to pay 
for parking" — 
Martha Cox after an 
all-nighter 




"I'm so stressed, 






isn't college great, 
I'm so angry, today 
is a great day." — 
Beth Kaczynski's 


jwjk 




normally consistant 
attitudes. 


\i%^ ' 


^N 




ngt i 


Rs^J 




Carolyn Pye has been an integral member of 

The Sun Devil Spark since its inception in 1986. 

She began her Spark career as a section staffer 

and worked her way along to the position of 

copy editor. After graduating in December with 

a degree in Journalism, 

Pye packed up and 

moved to Boston to begin 

her career. The Sun Devil 

Spark staff wishes her all 

the best! 



Sum VeviC SfuvUi 



^fea-w&ojQj, 



Y earbook is a handful! Associate Editor 
' Tina Amodio and Editor-in-chief Nicki Car- 

roll prepare to do some serious Quad-packing. 
Work was done on long evenings and production 
weekends to ensure a quality book delivered by 
deadline. 



COLOPHON 

Volume 62 of Arizona State University's The Sun Devil 
Spark yearbook was printed by Taylor Publishing Company, 
1550 West Mockingbird Lane, Dallas, TX 75235. Flo Walton was 
our in-plant consultant and fan Johnson served as our local 
Taylor representative. 

All printing of The Sun Devil Spark utilized the offset li- 
thography process. The body of the book was produced on 100 
pound #21 Gloss Enamel and trimmed to the size of 9 x 12. 24 
pages of the book were printed in four color (10 Opening, 6 Life, 
and 8 Sports) and 24 pages in spot color. Spot colors used were 
Burgundy #36 (Opening and Sports), Gold #80 (Opening), Super 
Blue #11 (Life), and Teal #19 (Halls). 

The cover of The Sun Devil Spark was designed by the 
yearbook staff and Taylor artist Dawn Schmitt. A custom dye 
was created for the "devillusions" logo. Beveled cuts were used 
to create the rectangular box. Gold Mylar foil was used for the 2 
point rule lines. Cover base material is 150 point binders board 
Oyster 060. Applied colors are Red 933 and Gold Mylar foil with 
Shoe and Florentine grains. The binding is Smyth sewn, rounded 
back with headbands. The endsheets were produced on Vivitext 
Stock Tan and have applied inks Maroon 034 and Gold Mylar 
foil with a different design on front and back. 

All body copy is set in 10 point Malibu and captions are 8 
point. Headlines varied in sections as follows: Life — Geneva 
Condensed, Clubs — Hanover, Halls — Geneva Condensed, 
Greeks — Athena, Students — Souvenir Bold. All copy was 
submitted on the Taylor Typevision program. 

Color separations were made from 35mm prints taken by staff 
photographers and were printed at Image Craft Labs. Sepa- 
rations were performed by a laser scanner at Taylor Publishing 
and were individually separated with a 150 line screen. Black 
and white photos were taken, processed, and printed by year- 
book staff photographers (except where indicated). Approxi- 
mately 5800 feet of film was used to produce the photographs in 
the publication. 

Individual protraits were taken by Yearbook Associates of 
Massachusetts. Jim Mays was our Yearbook Associates rep- 
resentative. Photographers came to ASU in October and No- 
vember and photographed 1 796 students. 

The Index was generated by Taylor's Indexvision program. 

The staff worked with a $137,000 budget. Printing, production 
costs, and student stipends were paid by book sales, adver- 
tisements, and sponsorships. The University provided funding 
for an advisor and office staff. 

The 1988-89 edition of The Sun Devil Spark yearbook was 
produced by a volunteer staff of 60 students. All layout, design, 
copy and photographs were generated by the staff. Volume 62, a 
512-page publication, had a press run of 4500 copies and sold at 
$25 per book ($30 late order). 

Additional specifications may be obtained by addressing in- 
quiries to The Sun Devil Spark yearbook, Student Publications, 
Matthews Center Room 50, Arizona State University, Tempe, AZ 
85287-1502. 




Kraig Hayden 



Checking proofs is students section editor 
Michelle Conway. As well as these respon- 
sibilities, Conway worked on the Halls staff, cov- 
ered the front desk and dabbled in photography. 




Nicolt Carroll 



m^ 



S/bvut Ijfeai&to* S(*$ 




he story's not done until it's in the com- 
' puter. Index Editor Pat Schweiss and Ac- 

ademics Editor Kay Olson spent many hours at the 
keyboard to ensure quality in their sections. 



Check your messages was a familiar phrase 
of Office Manager Michelle Douglas. Doug- 
las was responsible for the running of the customer 
service desk. 



The 1988-89 Sun Devil Spark Yearbook Staff 



Nicole Carroll 


Editor-in-chief 


Tina Amodio 


Associate Editor 


Kraig Hayden 
Pal Schweiss 


Executive Assistant/Comptroller 


Team Operations Manager 


Bruce Peterson 




Carolyn Pye 


Copy Editors 


Wendy Strode 


Asst. Copy Editor 
Photo Editor 


Bob Castle 


Brian O'Mahoney 


Asst. Photo Editor 


Andrew Fischer 


Marketing Managers 


Brad Hartman 




Brian Norton 


Advertising Manager 



hamway Lo 




Kim C hupp a 
Marlene Naubert 


Copy Staff 




Gremlyn Bradley 
Karen Kipp 




Nicki Chamey 




Monica Sons 




Tracy Bower 




Shainway Lo 
T.J. Sokol 


Photo Staff 




Scott Troy anon 




Cheryl Evans 




David Haneke 




Shannon Morrison 




JillHarnlsh 




Sean Lopez 




Michelle Bray 




Tim Hall 


Opening/Closing Editor 


Paolo Sanza 
Darryl Smith 


Opening Closing Staff 
Life Staff 


David Kexel 




David Lantry 




Jennie Karr 




Kate Boyd 




Leslie Anderson 


Sports Editor 


Martha Cox 


Sports Staff 
Clubs Editor 


Robyn Pinkston 
Craig Valenzuela 
KrisLisle 


Clubs Staff 




Deb Cook 




Sandra Houston 


Halls Editor 


Michelle Conway 


Halls Staff 


Kristina Bybee 




Bruce Peterson 


News Editor 


Bob Castle 


Images Editor 


Beth Kaczynski 


Greeks Editor 


Stacey Shepard 
Michelle Conway 


Greeks Staff 


Students Editor 


Liz Larson 


Students Staff 


Kay Olson 
Jodi Wallace 


Academics Editor 


Academics Staff 


Katherine Sell wood 




Pat Schweiss 


Index Editor 


Randy Ripplinger 


Commencement Editor 


Steve Kricun 


Marketing Staff 


Erika Anderson 




Debbie Lisman 




Chris Wood 




Danica Mldtun 


Advertising Staff 


Michelle Douglas 


Office Manager 


Robyn Pinkston 
Debbie Lisman 


Customer Service Clerks 




Troy Scoma 
Christina Torres 






Kris Lisle 




Contributors: Jack Beasley 


Irwin Daugherty, Roger Dube, Kyle Eng, 


Christine Hunter, Sundi 


(tenstad, Jamie Lytle, Dan McNamara, 


Steve Mounteer, James Mumaugh, Mike Ritter, Susan Shuman, Ben 


McConnell, Erik Leverson 






rian O'Mahoney 



^*fc 




Were loaded ' ke car « 
P Ja "es were h ? * nd th * 

tor some st..H 

iusio "s exn? iaSt de *I- 
oth ers, the f. J6nCe - F °r 
yea " o com erai CO %e 

the 1 988-89 *^ ^ 
The r« ememb ered. 

Messed l n m o/ 43 '426 
Asid efromT 0n 3 : Chan g es - 
" eWt; S.presT rUCtion ' a 
£ te goveC tn' a "^ 
ASV (ootbau ' nevv 

P ea 'ed. The H C ° ach a P- 

yP^it a U J RNels on 
^ Cam Pusc t m SUr P risi "g 

There were. Un,f ^- 
^ous mo^O vic- 

ed ^'tfi the ™ Comra st- 
,^gedies that H° Urni ^ °' 
iives of mlnJ ,med *e 

^"'es vvere un heseex " 

rienc *s whir ,que ex P^ 

gro,vi «g anw added * 
devi «usio ns J Cha "8ing 



BRUCE P " ERS ^ 



Checking out the handmade pottery 
at the Serendipity Arts and Crafts 
Fair, junior Conway Brew and senior 
Wade Brandimore decided whether or 
not to buy. Mant different events 
were held on the various malls 
throughout the year. 




Shaway Li 



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On most days it seemed that there 
were more bikes than racks to park 
them in, but this day proved the op- 
posite. This year if a bike was not 
parked in a rack it could result in a 
ticket. 




Marching into formation freshman 
Wend}/ Wolfe performs with the Sun 
Devil Marching band during the 
Southern Cal game. The marching 
band also played at the Phoenix 
Cardinals home games. 







■'■.... 



ittntway Lo 





Wilh the completion of the new li- 
brary complex came the re-opening 
of Cady Mall. It took two years of 
construction to finish the project. 

With devilish fascination a young 
Sun Devil is greeted by ASU mascot 
Sparky. Fans of all ages have been 
entertained and charmed for years by 
the spirited imp. 



JfO«J 



A towering palm by Old Main 
doesn't provide much shade for 
freshman Jennie Stark. Grassy lawns 
made excellent study areas for scores 
of ASU students. 




I rian O'Mahoney 





vlahimey 

Busting it up on the weekend are 
members of Delta Delta Delta soror- 
ity and Delta Gamma sorority. 
Lamda Chi Alpha held their annual 
watermelon bash for fun and charity. 



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JAILING 




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