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XCLAMATION POINT 



1)72. a mark or sign in written or 
printed matter, used with an in- 
terjection or exclamation to indi- 
cate forcefulness, strong emo- 
tion, or suprise. 2)n. the vitality 
of our lifestyles; the effort we 
expressed in academics; the en- 
ergy of our Sun Devil teams; the 
active role we took in campus 
clubs; the liveliness found in res- 
idence halls; the spirit of the 
Greek system; the dynamic stu- 
dent body of 40,000-plus; the 
fresh and out-going attitudes of 
our grads. 

Yeah, that's cool, but what does 
it really mean 






LIFE 


8 (jlubs 


144 UALLERY 


37' 


Magazine 


32 Halls 


214 Ads 


38' 


Academics 


48 UREEKS 


248 URADUATES 


41! 


Sports 


82 OTUDENTS 


302 Index 


43! 






ARIZONA STATE UNIVERSITY 

Student Publications 
Tempe, Arizona 85287-1502 
1989-90, Volume 63 



IFE 






Whether we spent our free time at a 
Doobie Brothers concert, a racial pro- 
test, or Max's 919, we made the most 
of every opportunity. Among our 
40,000 there were high school gradu- 
ates, re-entry, part-time, and com- 
muter students. But whatever cate- 
gory we fit into, we stayed VITAL. 



tDEMICS 



Homework wasn't novels and papers, 
it was also real life experiences. Stu- 
dents helped the homeless and 
worked on a solar car. People every- 
where made an EFFORT. 



So we lost to those guys from Tucson in football again, it 
didn't mean we weren't hot. We sizzled as national champs in 
archery and badminton and earned second place in wres- 
tling: solid proof of our talent and ENERGY. 




E 







Ghosted and colorized photos done b\ WB Cooling down, a. student uses the 
Mike Lewis, T.J. Sokol and Tammy Vret- W Aquatic Center pool. Average stu- 
tos. Copy by Kay Olson. • dents as well as athletes used the 

pool. Photo by T.J. Sokol 




Exclamation point. It meant ener- 
gy. Excitement. Enthusiasm. It 
was a self-assured perception 
about who we were, what we 



did, and what we would be. 



It was more than being a 

number at the fifth 

largest university. It 

was about being 

part of the action 

and making 

things happen. 



r Brightening the sky over Sun 
Devil Stadium, a rainbow high- 
1 lights one of the better memories 
om the Oct. 21 game against the Ore- 
m Ducks. Arizona wasn't sunny, but 
arents Weekend was a success, as fans 
heered despite an afternoon downpour 
nd a soggy 7-27 loss. 



W Cooling off in the Cady Mall 
fountain, Doug Carlson, Justin 
# Turner, Ben Good,&nA Jose Torres 
practice for the upcoming marching 
band season. It was a tradition for Sun 
Devil tuba players to practice in the 
fountain during summer band camp. 




Opening 



1 



I 




That was us protesting tuition in- 
creases, racism, the Chinese govern- 



ment. That was us in the March 



for Unity and that was us boy- 
cotting the March for Unity. 
That was us standing in the 
rain to cheer on a losing 
team in the game against 
Oregon. We may not 
have always won, but 



we still believed we 



were the best. 






Opening 



\ 







W Students exit Hayden Library 
by way of its new underground 
entrance, located in a courtyard 
area below Cady Mall. The center of 
campus had a new look since the library 
expansion was completed and grass was 
put back on the mall. 



c 



LUBS 




There was a place for everyone in one of the many campus 
organizations at ASU. Whether it was planning the McGov- 
ern-Meese debate or fighting to establish a film school, stu- 
dents got involved. For those who lived for originality, there 
was Americans for Bozo. No matter what club we joined, we 
put things in motion, we were ACTIVE. 



1 



ALLS 






Hey, it's not just a dorm.. .it's a residence hall. For better or 
for worse, late night chats, newly painted rooms and fees for 
the hall under construction, the halls were more than just a 
place to sleep. They were a place to live. Yeah, hall life was, 



S well, LIVELY. 




W Sparky, Curt Ritter and Rick 
Hecht welcome Mrs. Beth Hecht 

♦ to Parents Weekend. Sponsored 
annually by Parents Association, Parent 
Weekend was an opportunity for stu- 
dents to introduce their parents to col- 
lege life in the 1980s. The football game 
capped a weekend of planned events de- 
signed to familiarize parents with the 
spirit of Arizona State. 

W Adding color to the entrance of 
the new architecture building, 

# sophomore industrial design stu- 
dio kites were displayed. Students were 
given several weeks to complete the pro- 
ject, making sure the kite could actually 

fly. 



G 



REEKS 



Wherever you went on campus, there 
was no avoiding Greek life. Every- 
day, we had a Greek event or gather- 
ing of somekind going on somewhere. Noteworthy events 
such as Watermelon Bust, Sigma Nu Relays, Anchor Splash 
and Trick or Treat were abundant as we raised money for a 
variety of philanthropies. Greeks knew how to show and 
promote school SPIRIT. 








s 



TUDENTS 



Our faces were red, black, yellow, 
white and we came from all over the 
world. We received awards and broke 
records. Whether it be success or fail- 
ure, our lives were DYNAMIC. 



RADUATES 



Some of us were four-year honor students and others were 
six-year, uh honor students. We'd been the driving force at 
ASU, and were ready to make a difference. We were FRESH. 




W Pausing to autograph a poster for a 
fan, noseguard Rich Davis participates 
in Sun Devil Media Day. Media Day 
brought many ASU fans to the stadium. 



W Watermelon Mania seems eontal 
gious, as Christy Reiehelt, Jessica Lim 
kon, Jennifer Bidenkap,ai\(iTiffan\ 
Lee feel the spirit of competition. Photo bjj 

T.I Snlrnl 




Okay. So what exactly did it mean? It 
was a feeling. It was being more 
than a face in the crowd. It was 
being a happy or determined 
face in that crowd. It was 
dancing all night and acing 
the economics exam any- 
way. It was a caffeine- 
high, only better. It was 
being active. Spirited. 



Unified It was an at- 



titude. It was ASU. 



Kay Olson 




W Peace, harmony, and brother- 
hood brought students together 
• in the March for Unity. Students 
| Against Racism organized the event. 



Opening 



\tV Aj 




f)%fi'* « v*S - 



WmfcVttnlf 




Taking full advantage of 
the Arizona sun, sopho- 
more Michelle Smith and 
freshman Julie Ryan utilize 
the new rec center facilities. 
The rec center exemplified 
the growth at ASU while ca- 
tering to the students athletic 
needs. 



LlALj W)a. necessary to or con- 
Py necessary. 2) v.t. to give 
■ vigor. 3)/7. the energetic 
prce expressed by ASU stu- 
their daily lives, 
ust Orientation to spring, 
d fall graduations, classic 
ed campus with a Sun Devil 
itional scenes like a maroon 
students section at football 
the not so traditional, like an 
ght parade and street festival 
omecoming added a twist to stu- 



dents du 
From 

summer 

even 

flare 

and 

game 

electr 

durin 

dent 
Ac 

cl 



emics shined during the day as 
fit neatly into those ever-present 
ute intervals. But when the sun 
down the real Sun Devil came out. 
nightowls partied into the wee 
s at Tempe hot spots like Max's 919 
and McDuffy's to let off a little academic 
steam. 

Campus events and a night on the 

pwn not only shaped lifestyles but so did 

day-to-day routine. Ranging from a 

ty-five year-old mother of two to a 

t-eyed freshman, student lifestyles 

as diverse the people. 

om traditional events to the daily 

vital ASU lifestyles made a state- 

t with out exclaiming a word. 



SECTION 
EDITOR 



David 
Kexel 



Treking down palm walk 
students head towards 
class. Palm walk was a central 
corridor of campus. 



Student Life 



1 



IG ROLLER 

etting it all on a 
roll of the dice, 
Sanders Alisky 
shakes hands with 
Lady Luck at Casino 
Night on Aug. 23. Spon- 
sored by the Memorial 
Union Activities Board, 
the night of craps, 
blackjack, slot ma- 
chines, dice and poker 
was held in the Mari- 
copa Room. 
Layout by David Kexel 



LUB MUD 

overed from head 
to toe, a deter- 
mined oozeball 
participant dives for 
the ball while his team- 
mate looks on in hope. 
The Mud Suckers de- 
feated the PV Power at 
the Second Annual Oo- 
zeball Tournament on 
Aug. 26; the Student 
Alumni Association 
hosted the forty-team 
competition. 





HOW TIME 

rowds of people 
covered the Uni- 
versity Activity 
Center lawn, setting 
the scene for the Aug. 
20 Welcome Barbecue. 
ASU newcomers re- 
laxed and made new 
friendships for the 
coming year. 



fELCOME 
ith an opening hel- 
lo, interim Presi- 
dent Richard Peck 
welcomes students at 
the Opening Convoca- 
tion. Orientation Week 
helped students get ac- 
quainted with ASU. 






NEWCOMERS GET 





for many incoming students, it was easy to get lost in the 
shuffle at ASU, where an ID number could seem more 
important than a name. 

This was why the Orientation Office, under the direction of 
Bob Francis and in cooperation with ASASU, the Memorial 
Union Activities Board, REACH, Devils' Advocates, and many 
other branches of the ASU community, planned activities 
for the week of Aug. 20 to help familiarize new students 
with ASU. 

Student Orientation Services offered a mentor program 
that matched up new students with volunteers, who would 
help the student get acquainted with all aspects of the 
campus. There were 78 mentors and between 300 to 550 
students involved with the program. 

The SOS office was also in charge of the "ASK ME" 
button campaign. Approximately 2,200 "ASK ME" buttons 
were printed and distributed to faculty, staff and student 
leaders. 

Devils' Advocates manned "ASK ME" booths on campus 
and gave campus tours throughout Orientation Week. 

There were also 11 student summer orientation assis- 
tants who were each in charge of a small group of stu- 
dents. The assistants took their groups on tours, to advise- 
ment, to get the students' photo IDs taken and to register. 

"They (the assistants) were kind of like a big brother or 
sister to the incoming students, they made sure they got to 
where they needed to be," said Marsha Hoffman, assistant 
to Bob Francis. 

Fall orientation started with the brochure "The Bridge" 
that was sent out to all new students. The brochure contained 
the entire agenda for Orientation Week. Students were able to 
pick and choose the events that they wanted to attend. There 
were meetings about how to receive financial aid to succeeding 
in the classroom. 

"Orientation was helpful to me because I attended a great 
workshop called 'How to Become a Leader' where I was able to 
meet and talk to some influential people such as the ASASU 
president," said freshman secondary education major Leroy 
Jerry Del Chappel. "The activity explained the differences 
between high school student government positions and some 
ASU leadership positions." 

Besides informational seminars, there were also evening acti- 
vites such as a beach party dance at the Oasis in the Maricopa 
Room of the Memorial Union, and Casino Night the next night. 
Both were sponsored by MUAB. 

As Orientation Week came to a close, new students, a little 
more comfortable with their surroundings, got ready for the 
first day of classes. 



HELPS TO MAKE 

THE CAMPUS FEEL 

LIKE IT IS A LITTLE 

SMALLER. 



LORI GARRETT 

SENIOR 

ORGANIZATIONAL 

COMMUNICATION 



YOll CANAA. 

ed WE iff 

- ONTO!/ 7 



Orientation 1 



I 



ROYALTY 
iding down Stadi- 
um Drive, senior 
Business Adminis- 
tration major Shelley 
Traw and junior Liber- 
al Arts major Matt Or- 
tega head the Home- 
coming festivities as 
queen and king. The 
couple was crowned at 
the Homecoming Ball 
on Nov. 9. 



I UX & TAILS 

J aking in the atmo- 
sphere, Sparky 
fires up the pa- 
rade crowd on Oct. 10. 
Sparky, the official 
school mascot, also 
helped cheer the foot- 
ball team on to a 30-22 
victory over the Stan- 
ford Cardinal in front 
of a crowd of about 
65,000. 




IC-TAC-TOE 

raveling down the 
parade route, a 
game show float 
plays off the Homecom- 
ing theme, "Premiere 
'89." Homecoming orga- 
nizers switched to an 
evening electric-light 
parade and street festi- 
val with games and 
food to try and appeal 
to the diverse student 
population of more 
than 40,000. Photo by 
Scott Troyanos 

Layout by David Kexel 




I 



2 Homecoming 




A TRADITIONAL 

TWIST 

iights! Cameras! Action! Homecoming week was condensed 
into fewer days, but "Premiere 89'..a Homecoming Produc- 
tion" combined the traditional Saturday football game 
with new events like an evening parade and a street festival. 

Kicking off this week of Hollywood hype, a spirit and athletic 
day was held on Wednesday. There were appearances by the 
men and womens gymnastic teams, the football team and head 
football coach Larry Marmie, who announced the Homecoming 
court finalists. 

Later in the evening Sigma Pi fraternity and ASASU 
presented Mock Rock, a lip-sync contest where students 
impersonated rock stars on stage. 

"Mock Rock went really well," said Homecoming Direc- 
tor Kevin Connell. "All in all, we had about 1000 people on 
PV Beach. All of the proceeds went to Multiple Sclerosis." 

On Thursday, the Homecoming Jam was presented, 
which featured a variety of music types including jazz, 
bag pipes, mariachi bands, and a steel drum band. 
| "The Homecoming Jam was really successful," said 
3 Connell. "Students other than student leaders came out to 
| see it. It was a really fun day." 
I That evening, the Homecoming Ball was held at Tempe 
Mission Palms with the announcement of the Homecoming 
King and Queen, Matt Ortega and Shelly Traw. 

"The Homecoming Ball was very well-attended, espe- 
cially for a Thursday night," said Connell. "The Student 
Alumni Association sponsored it and did a really nice job 
with it." 

On Friday night, the first annual Homecoming street 
festival was held, which included game booths, food, and 
concerts. 

"We kicked off the festival with an evening parade," said 
Connell. "It was the best parade attendance in about 10 years, 
because it's so hard to get people out to see it on a Saturday 
morning." 

Connell said that the Homecoming Committee tried to appeal 
to the non-traditional students with jobs and children, who did 
not usually have time to participate in Homecoming activities. 
Reactions to the changes were encouraging. 

"I didn't like the short parade route," said Cheryl Fortier, a 
sophomore music education major and marching band member. 
"But it was better to march in the parade at night. It wasn't as 
hot and we didn't get so tired." 



it 



WAS KIND OF FUN 
TO 60 OUT AND 

SEE PEOPLE MAKE 
FOOLS OF THEM- 
SELVES AT MOCK 
ROCK. 

HEATHER ALLEN 

FRESHMAN 

BUSINESS 

Y01 CAMA 



W Mil 
11 iff 
ONTMT!// 



0, TEAM! 



' 



F 

I etting the crowd 
VJ fired up, Kalani 
Gutierrez cheers at the 
first basketball game. 
The basketball squad 
played the Australian 
National team on the 
night of Homecoming 
festivities and posted 
an 84-78 loss. 



Homecoming 1 



1 






Sure, you had an opinion about every 
bar and club you had ever ventured into 
around ASU. But what did the people 
working there think of you? 
On Oct. 6 Reporter Mary 
Cullen hit the Tempe bar scene to find 
out what waitresses, bouncers and bar- 
tenders were really saying about the 
ASU crowd. 

For a different atmosphere, students 
crowded into McDuffy's, a sports bar. 
They found plenty of televisions to 
watch their favorite sporting events. 

Judy Vallenari, a waitress at 
McDuffy's, previously worked at Her- 
man's, a bar catering to an older, more 
affluent crowd. 

"My tips are good. They surprised 
me," Valleneri said. "I thought college 
students would be less likely to tip." 

"It's casual people, it's cool, it's 
sports, and it's fun!" (Continued on 
page 17) 



1'hot.o by Susan Cleere 





m* 




r 



ARDED 



I I hecking the birth- 
\s date of an ASU 
student, Bouncer 
Chris Mennillo works 
the door at The Dash 
Inn. Bouncers worked 
to keep general order 
and kick out any rowdy 
guests. 



HOT SHOTS 
elping a customer, 
a Planet Earth 
bartender mixes a 
rum and Coke. Planet 
Earth, the latest club to 
open, offered a variety 
of music and featured a 
neon-splattered dance 
floor. 
Layout by David Kexel 



DANCE HALL 
ecked with wall- 
to-wall people, 
Max's 919 caters 
to a variety of people. 
On Friday nights Max's 
offered a jazz happy 
hour, while on Wednes- 
days it appealed to the 
new wave crowd with 
alternative music. 



Layout by David Kexel 



I 



6 Night Life 





10 P.M. 



11:30 P.M. 





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Dan Wilson, an undeclared liberal arts 
major and a deejay at Club UM in Old 
Town Tempe, said the club attracted the 
trendy types. 

"It has always been an alternative club, but now the manage- 
ment wants a more mainstream crowd," Wilson said. "They are 
pre-yuppies, or whatever that group will be called in 10 years." 
Wilson said he enjoys his job and believes he possesses 
insight into other clubs. 

For instance, Wilson said that many people didn't realize the 
deejay helps sell drinks also. 

"I'll play four or five songs I know will pack the floor. Then 
I'll play something so no one wants to dance, and drink sales 
will increase," Wilson said. 

Art Bascomb, an advertising student at ASU and also a 
Club UM bouncer, called the crowd "well-dressed, carefree 
and looking for a good time after a hard week of school." 

The club called Asylum at- 
tracted a crowd characterized 
as "extremely progressive" by 
bouncer/doorman Phil Ag- 
new, an ASU business market- 
ing management student. 

"The men look like Robert Smith of the Cure-hair dyed 
black, black eyeliner, black shirts buttoned up to the neck, 
and black pants," he said. "The women have platinum 
white or dyed black hair, wear fishnet or black stockings 
with black skirts or cutoff jeans. And lots of makeup. I 
mean, you could dig it off with a butter knife." 

But Agnew emphasized approaching the people rather 
than stereotyping. "They're all beautiful people on the 
inside, no matter how they're dressed or what they look 
like," he said. 

A long-standing favorite, 
the Sun Devil House, attracted 
a more diverse crowd than 
Asylum. 

Debbie Raycoske, a physical 
therapy major and bartender at the Devil House, said that 
the crowd was hard to classify, except that most were 
college students. 

The Devil House also helped contribute to the diversity 
of the crowd by offering a teen night on Sundays and Tuesdays, 
Over and Under Night on Fridays, and over 21 on Saturdays. 
Different nights also attracted different 
crowds at Max's 919 at 919 E. Apache. 

"The crowd is not typical," said barback 

Gavin Borowiak. "It depends on what night 

it is and what specials are offered." 

On Friday nights, Max's offered a jazz happy hour with 

Diana Lee singing until 9:30 p.m. Then Max's deejay Jerry 

Moran spun Top 40 dance records until 3 a.m. 

"Classy people come here on weekends, especially for the live 
jazz," said waitress Mimi Crowder. "The weird people come in 
on Wednesday nights." 

Wednesday nights, Max's was transformed into Six Feet 
Under, with canvas cloths painted in neon draped from the 
upper floor and over the walls. Alternative music added to the 
underground feel. 

No matter how they were perceived from the other side of 
the bar, students forgot about their academic lives and got 
caught up in the rush of night life. 



12:30 A.M. 



, 



■ 



IS NO TYPICAL PER- 
SON WHO COMES 

TO THE DEVIL 
HOUSE. I THINK THE 
VARIETY OF MUSIC 
ATTRACTS PEOPLE 
WHO ARE NOT INTO 
ONE SPECIFIC KIND 
OF MUSIC. 

ROSE HABISCH 

BARTENDER 

SUN DEVIL HOUSE 



VIII MA* 

111 Iff 

fMI/7 



J 



2 A.M. 



Night Life 1 



1 




LIKE TO STUDY IN 
THE M.U. BY MC- 
DONALDS. THERE'S 
ENOUGH COMMO- 
TION TO KEEP ME 
AWAKE. I CAN'T 
STUDY IN THE LI- 
BRARY AT ALL. IT'S 
JUST TOO QUIET! 



HOSKIE LARGO 

JUNIOR 

PSYCHOLOGY 



QUE iff 

i in// 



THAT EIGHT-LETTER 

WORD 

/t's that dreaded word that kept you up late at night, 
prohibited you from taking that new job, and cut into your 
free time on the weekends. Yes, almost every college 
student had to face up to that word at one time in their 
academic lives - studying. 

Three studying "hotspots" at ASU were the Hayden Library, 
Noble Science Library, and the Memorial Union. 

The Hayden Library contained 18 rooms for individual study, 

plus various private cubicles and six different floors with study 

tables. Group study rooms were also under construction. 

Sophomore journalism major Tina Parisi, a library employee, 

said that the busiest days for room reservations were 

"early in the week because students want to get their 

stuff done." 

For students who preferred to study in groups, the 
Noble Science Library contained 20 rooms available by 
reservation. Rules required at least two students per room 
and only one day advance reservations. Even with these 
restrictions, business was great, according to Circulating 
Reservations Stack Supervisor Betty Dong. 

"We get about 4,500 rooms reserved in two hour slots 
per month," she said. 

Still, libraries were not the answer for everyone. Me- 
chanical engineering junior Dave Anderson said that he 
enjoyed studying in the Memorial Union. 

"I study in the Montgomery Lounge area of the M.U. 
because there are beautiful women to gaze upon," Ander- 
son said. 

In addition to the Montgomery Lounge, the M.U. con- 
tained rooms upstairs which were sometimes accessible 
for studying. 

Although many places offered study rooms for groups, 
Parisi said that studying alone worked best for her. 

"I just make sure that everything I need is right there 
in front of me so I don't get sidetracked," she said. "I just 
sit down and start.. .and I don't watch the clock." 
On the other hand, Anderson followed a study ritual. 
"I spend the first five minutes before I sit down to study 
and think about why I'm studying, and I usually come to 
the conclusion that I'm an idiot and this is what we're 
supposed to do. I pick a particular course, and I study it for 
about 15-20 minutes. Then I take a five minute break. 
After the break, I pick up another class' material and repeat the 
process and so on. I find that I retain more," Anderson said. 
Anderson also offered a more general suggestion. 
"My advice for those people in the world who are not fortu- 
nate enough to know how to budget their time properly to learn 
efffectively: learn to", she said. 




|ft£^tfpp*llll 




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w 



■ ■.:■■. 



Studying 





P IGHTHOUSE 

I ooking over some 
I I lecture notes, En- 
■" glish Freshman 
Jody Halverson finds a 
quiet study spot on the 
Hayden Library rotun- 
da. The rotunda, a pop- 
ular study spot, was 
frequently referred to 
as the Lighthouse or 
the Nipple of Knowl- 
edge. Photo by Eric 
Scudder. 

^1 -z-z-z-z-z-z 
I oning out after 
I studying a chapter 
I in Spanish 101, Ju- 
nior Political Science 
Major Scott Vuonarati 
snoozes on a couch in 
the Hayden Library. 
The library offered 18 
rooms for study and 
various carrels and ta- 
bles throughout the 
building's six levels. 



I 



COOL IT 
atching up on 
some reading, Ju- 
nior Anthropology 
Major Nathan Lazar 
soaks his feet in Cady 
Mall fountain. Students 
found several outdoor 
study spots and enjoyed 
the Arizona climate 
while hitting the books. 

Layout by David Kexel 




A MATTER OF 



MUX 



w 




JOB INTERFERES 
WITH HOMEWORK, 
BUT IF I DIDN'T 
WORK I WOULDN'T 
BE ABLE TO GO TO 
SCHOOL ANYWAY. 

LISA ENGELHARDT 

FRESHMAN 

BROADCAST 

JOURNALISM 



(J 



W 



ith the rising costs of college tuition, it was not surprising 
that more students were spending their free time working 
as well as studying. 

nationwide study done this year by the American Council 
on Education found that in the college-age group (16-24), 
54 percent were in the labor force in 1988 as compared to 
42 percent in 1972. 

At ASU, with an older average student age (26), these 
percentages were probably even higher. The ACE study 
noted that of students age 25 and up, 74 percent had jobs 
and were more likely to work full-time. 

As more students took on jobs as well as school, the 24 
hours of each day became more valuable, and efficiency 
was the key to survival. 

"I learn to manage time better, and I am more orga- 
nized than last year," said sophomore Tina Krycho who 
worked in the new Student Recreation Complex. 

Assisting with the job craze, the ASU Student Employ- 
ment office employed 5,000 students on campus alone, 
according to Assistant Director of Student Employment 
Richard Cons. 

Of those, 800 to 1,000 were under the Work-Study Pro- 
gram, which was federally funded and available to those 
who qualified for financial-aid. 

While skeptics may have thought the rising trend of 
students in the work force would lower the grade point 
average, Cons referred to a recent study of the Washing- 
ton State Higher Education Board which concluded that 
working students had even better grades than unem- 
ployed students, as long as they did not work more than 20 
hours a week. 



jRDER, PLEASE 



n a typical after- 
noon, sophomore 
Bryan Teglia 
takes order after order 
at College Street Deli 
on Sept. 12. Besides be- 
ing one of the hottest 
places for lunch, the 
deli employed several 
students and was a con- 
venient location for 
students who chose to 
work there. 



I 




Jobs 



I'^JQW 




UNCLF BUC 

v*f 'T^iBfcfc "* V^ #% Em 

IHAIRRY K 





BIGH RISE 
anging letters, ju- 
nior Brian Lewis 
updates the Sun 
Devil 6 Theatres' sign. 
Although some jobs re- 
quired a keen sense of 
equilibrium, all stu- 
dent-workers had to 
learn how to balance 
jobs and school. Photo 
by Scott Troyanos. 

Layout by David Kexel 



ONE-AND-TWO 
n top of getting in 
shape, Senior Ac- 
counting Major 
Katha Jacoby instructs 
aerobics at the new 
Student Recreation 
Complex. A job became 
a necessity for the ma- 
jority of students, and 
Student Employment 
helped by employing 
5,000 students. 



Jobs 2 



I 



•Ill 



CONTROVERSIES IGNITE 



■ EWS BRIEF 

j\ egotiating with 
ll demonstrators, 
■L " former President 
J.Russell Nelson works 
with student leaders on 
a twelve-point anti-rac- 
ism plan as local re- 
porters circle. The 
April 21 sit-in was the 
largest civil protest in 
ASU's history. Photo by 
Michelle Conway. 

Layout by David Kexel 




/t was a time of emotions. It was a 
time of action. It was a time of 
change. 

APRIL 12: Two Hundred students 
protested proposed budget cuts in front 
of the Memorial Union in hopes to grab 
the attention of state lawmakers . . . 
APRIL 21: 600 students, faculty, staff 
and administrators protested campus 
racism during an eight-hour rally and 
sit-in outside the MU . . . JUNE 5: Over 
250 demonstrators gathered to show 
their support for the thousands of Chi- 
nese students murdered in the Tianan- 
men Square protests . . . 

As student protests exploded across 
campus for different reasons and at dif- 
ferent times, a common thread - change 
- linked them all together. Average stu- 
dents left behind their daily routines 
and took up arms in their voices. 

Whether to combat racism or show 
their support for Chinese students on 
the other side of the earth, protestors 
united under a single cause and gener- 
ated change. (Continued on page 24) 



*m ' 



• 



stitm 



A 



■4 



22 Student Protests 




Student Protests 2l 



HANGER 
eading past Cady 
Mall, student Ken 
Hazlett checks out 
the giant hanger erec- 
terd by Pro-Choice sup- 
porters who predicted 
dangerous abortions if 
Roe vs. Wade is over- 
turned. Pro-Life as well 
as Pro-Choice groups 
used various methods 
to inform students 
about the controversy. 

Layout by David Kexel 



EACE 

rotesting the June 
4 Tiananmen 
Square massacre 
Beijing, a Chinese 
student expresses hope 
for his counterparts on 
the other side of the 
earth. In order to end 
the peaceful, pro-de- 
mocracy demonstra- 
tions, the Chinese gov- 
ernment ordered the 
killings and shocked 
the entire world. Photo 
by Kraig Hayden 




If IT-IN 

V* topping traffic in 
i^ and out of the Me- 
*J morial Union, 
about 250 protestors 
stage an eight hour sit- 
in to denounce racism 
on April 23. The non- 
violent demonstration 
was sparked by an at- 
tack on three black stu- 
dents on fraternity row 
and the way the inci- 
dent was handled by 
the University Police. 



URROUNDED 

peaking to report- 
ers and protestors, 
former President 
J. Russell Nelson nego- 
tiates a 12-point plan 
with student and facul- 
ty protestors to fight 
campus racism. The 
protest was in response 
to a fight between 
three black men and 
members of Sigma Al- 
pha Epsilon fraternity. 
Photo by Kraig Hayden 



A Student Protests 




r i%Jt 



CONTROVERSIES IGNITE While continuous efforts 

T- -tt\ 1 TATT were Dem 8 made to curb stu- 
II 1 I J I dent expenses, actual protests 

lc 111 began when 200 students ral- 

III I J lied outside the MU on April 12 
^ Allllv A-U t denounce proposed budget 
3uts for the state's three universities. 

Students were still stinging from the $84 increase approved 
iuring the previous semester. The students were now upset over 
.he Arizona Senate Appropriations Subcommittee's recommen- 
dation for only a 1.3 percent increase to the three universities 
general fund. 

The plan would provide $610 million to be divided among all 
three state universities. Of the revenue in the fund, $478 million 
would come from the state while $132 million would have to be 
raised through student tuition. 

A little further away from the pocketbook, but closer to the 
heart were protests that erupted over racial tensions. 

On April 21, a mixture of approximately 600 students, faculty 
ind staff members protested campus racism with a one mile 
march from Cady Mall to Alpha Drive. 

Upon arriving back at Cady Mall, approximately 250 protes- 
tors staged a sit-in at the North entrance to the MU. 

The protest, the largest civil rights demonstration in the 
University's history, was made up largely of a newly-formed 
group, Students Against Racism. 

"It wasn't hard to get students out here," said Tanya Holmes, 
president of the ASU chapter of the NAACP. "It doesn't take 
much when there is something so wrong." 

The protest was sparked by a fight between three black men 
and members of the Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity. 

The three black students, James Lindell, Rob Rucker and 
Darren Viner, were on Alpha Drive while returning from a 
party when they were mistaken for suspects in an earlier 
assault on a SAE member. The men were allegedly surrounded 
by fraternity members and called racially demeaning terms. 

Two of the men also claimed that the ASU police department 
was unfair in their treatment of the situation. Investigations 
were made into the ASU Department of Public Safety and the 
SAE house. 

"There is still so much racism, it's just covered up," Viner 
said. "When people get mad, it comes out." 

The sit-in ended when the presidents of ASU and the Arizona 
Board of Regents agreed to support a 12-point anti-racism plan 
proposed by Students Against Racism. 

The plan called for an investigation into the Alpha Drive 
fight, it mandates that ASU take an active role in denouncing 
racism, general studies courses be expanded to included cultur- 
al awareness and that fraternity members participate in an 
anti-racism program. 





Later, a 13th point was added which required that Associated 
Students sponsor events designed to fight racism. 

"We, as students don't want racial violence to be a part of our 
social atmosphere," Holmes said. 

As tensions arose over events on campus, actions thousands 
of miles away created another emotional demonstration. 

On the weekend of June 4, thousands of Chinese students 
were massacred while staging peaceful pro-democracy demon- 
strations in Beijing's Tianamen Square. On June 5 over 250 
mourners gathered to remember their 
brave counterparts in China. 

The issue was far from over. 

Several rallies were staged by vari- 
ous Chinese student groups in the fol- 
lowing weeks to keep the incident 
fresh in the minds of the campus 
community. 

The Chinese Student Network, a 
group formed by Americans to aid the 
Chinese, held a protest on Sept. 12 to 
mark 100 days since the killings. 

"I think students were affected by 
the protests," Mark Frederick, CSN or- 
ganizer said. "Publicizing the issue lets 
the public know the issue is not dead." 

While students united over racial 
and Chinese issues, they were sharply 
divided over abortion. 

Silent, yet continual protests were 
held on campus daily as Pro-Life and 
Pro-choice groups manned booths on 
Cady Mall to educate students on the 
abortion issue. 

Students for life displayed posters 
depicting dead fetuses while Pro- 
Choice groups erected a giant hanger 
with the slogan, "Warning-this is not a 
surgical instrument." 

On Nov. 12, University's for Choice 
held a pro-choice rally to coincide with 
the national march in Washington, 
D.C. 

Protestors gathered to oppose three cases 
that were being heard in the U.S. Supreme 
Court. The cases involved placing restrictions 
on abortion clinics and a minor's right to an abortion. 

University's for Choice President Angie Barone said that the 
abortion issue brought out the armchair activist. 

" A lot of people who never got involved with anything before 
are now getting involved," Barones said. 

Sit-ins at the MU, rallies through Tempe streets and gather- 
ings of protestors over moral and social issues signified more 
than just anguish over the issue at hand. Students and faculty, 
Republicans and Democrats, and students of every race and 
religion joined forces in a show of unparalled strength. 

It was a time of change. 



AN INSTITUTION OF 



HIGHER LEARNING 
WE SHOULD DI- 
VORCE OURSELVES 
FROM SOCIETY'S 
VIEW ON RACISM. 
IT'S 1989 AND THIS 
STUFF IS STILL HAP- 
PENING. IT'S A 
THROWBACK TO 
THE '60'S! 

TIM WOODS 
GRADUATE STUDENT 



!9 



Student Protests 



OING UP 

rowing again, con- 
struction is under 
way for another 
addition to the Physical 
Science Building. Slated 
to open in May 1990, 
the new building was 
only one of the several 
projects which was 
aimed at "Building for 
Excellence." 



ELL BLOCK 



I 

I I osting $16.4 mil- 
1 I lion, the Fine Arts 
Complex provides 
126,000 square feet for 
the College of Fine 
Arts. The controversial 
building, often com- 
pared to a prision, 
opened Aug. 15 while 
plans were made for 
Fine Arts Center II. 



00L SIDE 

laying in the new 
Student Recrea- 
tion Complex pool, 
students enjoy the sun 
and water aerobics. 
The 135,000 square foot 
complex features sever- 
al gymnasiums, rac- 
quetball courts, weight 
rooms and a $20 million 
price tag. 

Layout by David Kexel 



26 



Expansion 





GROWTH FOR THE 

FUTURE 

I J#ith the explosive growth of the student population, the 
UU Arizona State University campus became synonymous 
» ■ with construction. 

In the most recent cycle of construction ASU gained 
seven new buildings with three more in the works. 

But regardless of whether or not they were complaining 
about the hassel of construction or praising the new build- 
ings, the students had something to say. 

The Hayden Library addition had students searching 
for new ways across campus in the early stages of build- 
ing, but once it was completed, the students had a new 
place to study. 

"I like the way they put it underground and saved the 
grassy area," said senior finance major Mark Knatoonian. 

While the library was generally well received by the 
university, the Fine Arts Complex brought a varied 
response. 

"I hated it when it first went up," said sophomore 
mechanical engineering major Val Hammer. "But I think 
it was needed." 

While the Fine Arts Complex was a matter of aesthetic 
pleasure, the Student Recreation Complex became one of 
money. 

Students had voted in 1986 to tack on an additional $25 
to student tuitions for the next 25 years to pay for the $20 
million structure. Only 4,000 people voted in that election. 
Many students said that the fee was unfair. 

"I think we needed one," Knatoonian said, "but I don't 
§ like the way it was handled. I think you should have paid as it 
I was used." 




THINK IF THEY 
KNEW THEY WERE 
NOT GOING TO HAVE 
THE MONEY TO RUN 
THE REC CENTER, 
THEY SHOULDN'T 
HAVE BUILT IT. 



MIRIAM EBEN 

SOPHOMORE 

MICROBIOLOGY 



II iff 
ON THAI!/ 7 



d&UU^C£*i£U*s<yr^ 





RID WORK 



I 

J I aining an extra 
II 110,000 square 
^ feet, the College of 
Architecture's expan- 
sion added space for 
studios, offices, class- 
rooms, a woodshop and 
„ a new library. The $22 
-million post-modern 
> building featured aerial 
swalkways and tur- 
(Squoise grid work. 



Expansion 2 



AN PATROL 

I I verlooking park- 
I I ing in Palo Verde 
\s parking lots, a 
parking services atten- 
dant looks for a parking 
decal. About 62 percent 
of all students lived 
two or more miles away 
from campus, which 
made parking a major 
necessity. 

Layout by David Kexel 




I 



EOPLE POWER 

1 arked in Structure 
4, several students 
head from the 
structure down Orange 
Street. While 11 per- 
cent of students lived 
on campus, 36 percent 
lived six or more miles 
away. Photo by Mi- 
chelle Conway 

TTNLOAD 

1^ sing his truck for 
I the first part of 
\J the commute, Ju- 
nior Engineering stu- 
dent Stephen Marquez 
bikes the second half. 
Many commuters toted 
bikes to school for 
quick transportation. 




8 Commuters 





GETTING FROM HERE TO 

THERE 

rhe alarm buzzed at 6 a.m. as a weary hand searched 
the nightstand and silenced the piercing ring. As the 
sleepy student rolled out of bed and staggered to the 
shower, the day of a commuter student had just begun. 

"Getting up at 4 a.m. to make my 7:40 class is the 
biggest disadvantage of being a commuter student," said 
Pre-law Freshman Laura Repak who commuted from 
Northwest Phoenix. 

Of the approximately 43,000 ASU students, 88% or 
38,000 commuted to campus everyday. With such a large 
number of students taking to the road on foot, by bus, 
cycle or car, ASU had to expand the programs available to 
commuters. 

One newly introduced program included "I'm Commuter 
Friendly" buttons. Developed by the Office for Off-Campus 
Student Services and the Commuter Program, initiators 
hoped fellow commuters, identified by the button, would 
get to know each other. 

This was one of several steps taken to get commuters 
involved on campus. According to Commuter Devils Presi- 
dent Diane Arnott, a lack of involvement was the biggest 
problem commuters faced. 

In response to this, the Commuter Devils were working 
toward involving commuters in ASU's happenings such as 
Homecoming, concerts, rallies and lectures. 

With such a large student population it was easy to get 
lost in the shuffle. Most commuters, however, found it 
even easier to get lost in the transportation shuffle when 
just trying to get from here tho there. 



vW-f-Tdifaur 



1 



COMMUTERS DON'T 
GET INVOLVED IN 

ON-CAMPUS 

ACTIVITIES. BUT 

THEN THEY ALSO 

DON'T FEEL LIKE 

THEY ARE A PART 
OF EVERYTHING 

GOING ON AROUND 
CAMPUS. 



DIANE ARNOTT 

PRESIDENT 

COMMUTER DEVILS 



mm 




n 



STICKS 
huttling students 
to Lot 59, a tram 
heads for campus' 
furthest and least ex- 
pensive lot. Trams 
moved students daily 
from several of the 
parking lots and struc- 
tures to a central tram 
stop near the Memorial 
Union. 



Commuters 21 



DIPLOMAS WITH 





WAS JUST ME. IT 
WAS AMAZING! I 
HAVE BEEN INTRO- 
DUCED AS SOME- 
ONE'S WIFE OR 
SOMEONE'S MOTH- 
ER FOR THE PAST 
20 YEARS. 

DOLORES HAUPTMAN 

JUNIOR 

COMMUNICATIONS 

ON THAT!/ 7 S 



I 



fX athy Ignatowski remembers the day her son was born. It 
M was the day before she received her acceptance letter 
* ■ from ASU. 

She had left college in Florida to follow her husband to 
Michigan. Taking a job as a medical secretary, she supported 
him while he got his masters. Now it was her turn. 

"A degree means more to me now, and my grades are doing so 
much better," said 26-year-old junior marketing major Kathy 
Ignatowski. Junior communcations major Doloris Haupt- 
man said that she agreed. 

"I've always wanted to finish school," she said. "I don't 
want to be somebody's secretary for the rest of my life." 
Hauptman and Ignatowski were just two of approxi- 
mately 10,000 re-entry students at ASU. A re-entry stu- 
dent is defined as someone who is over 25. 

"A lot of the students come back because they found 
themselves at the head of the household or making a 
career change," said Marilyn Mason, a counselor for 
AWARE, a student support group for re-entry students. 
Hauptman has seven children and felt that she had to 
do something, both as an example and to help prepare 
herself financially for the future. 

"I've got to do something," Hauptman said. "I have 
seven kids that we will have to put through college. I 
always tell my kids that they can do anything. It was just 
time for me to go ahead and do it. I wanted to set an 
example for my kids." 

However, balancing school and family can get pretty 
hectic sometimes. 

"Sometimes I feel guilty that I should be a housewife," 
Ignatowski said, "but I think I spend good quality time 
with my son." 

Hauptman said that her family life has suffered, 
somewhat. 

"My whole family decided they were going to do this 
together," Hauptman said. "It is hard. I'm not running to PTA 
meetings anymore. The kids are becoming more independent." 
Both women experienced their own lesson of independence 
when they started school again. The transition of being around 
students that are years younger can be rough, at first. 

"I felt old. I didn't know anyone," Ignatowski said. "I seek out 
people who are married and older." 

Hauptman also said that she felt strange at first. 
"I felt funny," she said. "I was really intimidated." 
But both said that because they were re-entry students, their 
drive was increased and getting a degree was more meaningful. 
"I enjoy it. I'm going to do cartwheels on the stage when I get 
my degree, it means so much to me," Ignatowski said. 



Re-entry 





OUBLE UP 

iscussing their 
homework, re-en- 
try students Bias 
Castellon and Sandy 
Vrettos work for their 
masters in Archaelogy. 
Roughly 10,600 adults 
over the age of 25 were 
included in the re-entry 
population, and 600 of 
these were over the age 
of 50. 

IGGY BACK 

ausing to take in 
the surroundings, 
Randy Despain's 
daughter Stacy gets a 
ride to the daycare. Re- 
entry students had a 
variety of programs 
available to them to 
help them reach their 
J goals including semi- 
s nars covering math, 
|.writing skills and 
| speaking with confi- 
e dence. 



STAND OUT 
urrounded by the 
typical student, 
re-entry student 
Susan N. Rhodes at- 
tends a Botany 108 lec- 
ture. Re-entry students, 
however, were not so 
atypical; they made up 
almost one quarter of 
the student population. 

Layout by Amy Bowling 




'* 



1 i 





^Ufjrt 








c 



leaning up a massive oil 
spill off the coast of 
Alaska workers attempt to the 
protect water flow. This spill 
was the worst in U.S. history. 



Proving glasnost really 
works, Soviet President 
Mikhail Gorbachev initiates 
sweeping reforms. Gorbachev 
allowed free enterprise into 
the U.S.S.R. and proposed to 
the Central Committee that 
the Communist party give up 
their guarantee of power to 
allow other factions to com- 
pete for leadership and power. 



QUESTION MARK i )n . a 

mark used in writing and printing at the 
conclusion of a sentence to indicate a 
direct question. 2)n. the news of 1989 
that fostered questions. 

From start to finish, 1989 was a year 
noteworthy as more than just the de- 
cade's end. Nationally and locally, the 
news was startling and extraordinary. 
Most exciting the fall of the Berlin Wall 
reunited Germany and suggested an end 
to the Cold War, while in Arizona, Rose 
Mofford's announcement of retirement 
raised questions about the future of the 
state. 

Over a million Chinese demonstrated 
for democracy at Tiananmen Square in 
Beijing while in the United States Hurri- 
canne Hugo ripped up the east coast as 
one of the most ferocious storms of the 
decade. 

Music in Moscow, and the 49er's vic- 
tory in the Super Bowl kept the general 
public entertained, while ASU issues 
over the cross on Danforth Chapel were 
hotly debated. Speakers on campus in- 
cluded author Carlos Fuentes and a de- 
bate between George McGovern and Ed 
Meese. 

Events unfolding in 1989 continued 
into the '90s as court decisions regarding 
the fates of Panama's General Manuel 
Noriega, the captain of the Exxon oil 
tanker Valdez, Charles Keating of the 
Lincoln Savings scandal, and the cross on 
Danforth Chapel were awaited. These is- 
sues raised questions without exclaiming 
a word. 



Magazine 32 




News in review highlights major 
events that occurred in 1989. From 
Beijing to Berlin, Pete Rose to Ma- 
nuel Noriega, 1989 was filled with 
memorable happenings that shaped 
the world now and for years to come. 

JANUARY: 

4.. .U.S. Navy F-14s shoot down two 
Libyan Migs over Mediterranean. 
7.. .Emperor Hirohito of Japan dies 
after a 62-year reign. 
16.. .Motorcyclist shot by policeman 
in Miami, sparking rioting by blacks. 
Policeman later convicted on man- 
slaughter charges. 
17.. .Disturbed gunman opens fire on 
Stockton, Calif., schoolyard dilling 
five children and wounding 30 other 
pupils and teachers. 
20. ..George Bush inaugurated 41st 
president of United States. 
22. ..San Francisco 49ers defeat Cin- 
cinnati Bengals 20-16 during final 
minute of Super Bowl XXIII. 
24 . . . Serial killer Ted Bundy exe- 
cuted in Florida. 

27... Political extremist Lyndon La- 
Rouche sentenced to 15 years in pris- 
on for conspiracy and mail fraud. 

FEBRUARY: 

3. ..Strongman Alfredo Stroessner 
ousted as Paraguayan leader. 
11. ..Barbara Harris consecrated first 
female bishop of Episcopal Church. 
14. ..Union Carbide agrees to pay $470 
million settlement in deadly gas leak 
at Bhopal, India. Ayatollah Khomeini 
orders assassination of author Sal- 
man Rushdie as riots in India and 
Pakistan over Rushdie's Satanic 
Verses kill 19. 

15. ..Soviets complete withdrawal 
from Afghanistan. 

24.. .Nine passengers aboard United 
Flight 811 killed when large hole 
opens in Boeing 747 after takeoff 
from Honolulu. 

27.. .Four days of rioting begins in 
Venezuela, touched off by price in- 
creases. More than 300 die. 

Compiled by The Arizona Republic 



9 



B News In Review 




Curtain Crumbles 



In 1989, the Berlin Wall, which 
served as a barrier between East 
and West Germany for years, 
transformed into a symbol of 
freedom and change. 

On Nov. 9, East Germany lifted 
travel restrictions and opened 
gateways through the Berlin 
Wall. East Germans flooded the 
borders to get to West Germany. 
Both East and West Germans re- 
joiced and reveled in the new- 
found leniency. 

"The wall is broken," said 
Lothar Hoffmann, 33, in an arti- 
cle in Newsweek. Lothar came to 
West Berlin by foot. 

"Hey, babe, it's beautiful," he 
said. 

As citizens traveled to either 
side to visit friends and families, 
boarder guards did not bother to 
check for identity papers. Most 



of the East Germans who left, 
returned with a brighter outlook 
for the future. 

"It was wonderful," said a 22- 
year-old East German student in 
a Newsweek article. "It's amaz- 
ing how warmly we were greeted. 
We were applauded. They cried. 
They were just as happy as we 
were." 

Despite the sudden freedom, 
Berliners on both sides of the 
wall kept up the pressure for 
reform. 

"Knock the wall down," they 
shouted. "Come on over." 

melissa difiore 

Protesting in favor of governmental re- 
forms, more than a million Chinese 
fight for democracy. Although thou- 
sands of students stood up for their be- 
liefs, many died in the military attack. 





Chinese Fight 
For Democracy 



In one explosive day more 
than a million Chinese ignited 
the desire for democracy in their 
country when they stormed Tian- 
anmen Square in Beijing. 

On May 17, students and citi- 
zens alike moved into the square. 
They demanded the resignation 
of Deng Xiaoping and the adop- 
tion of democratic principles. 

Despite their fervant cry for 
freedom, the people's efforts 
were squelched by the govern- 
ment when martial law was de- 
clared on May 20 and troops en- 
tered the city. By the morning of 
June 5, the square was cleared 
with only a handful of protestors 
remaining and the only sign of 
the protest being a few smolder- 
ing piles of debris. 
Sympathy for the Chinese stu- 
a dents and protestors reached all 
I the way to ASU where students 
1 gathered in front of the MU on 
* June 5 to mourn the Chinese stu- 
1 dents killed in the Chinese mili- 



tary attack. 

"You don't know how angry 
we are," said Mingshu Yao, an 
ASU physics graduate student. 

The rally was held by the ASU 
Chinese Student Association. Stu- 
dents at ASU also raised over 
$9,000 for Chinese students 
through the Friendship Associa- 
tion of Students and Scholars, 
the Chinese Students Association 
and the Hong Kong Student 
Association. 

One ASU student, Tao Wu, 
who was in Tiananmen Square 
during the protests called the ex- 
perience "very, very scary". 

Wu said that it was easy for 
Americans to feel angry about 
what happend in China, but that 
they could not know how fright- 
ening it was to be in the square. 

"The atmosphere in Tianamen 
Square was very tense," Wu said. 

melissa difiore 



U.S. Troops Invade Panama; 
General Noriega Captured 




The United States government 
won a battle in the war on drugs 
when it drove Manuel Noriega 
out of Panama and into a Florida 
jail cell. 

On Dec. 20, an American mili- 
tary invasion force attacked Pan- 
amanian military bases in a bid 
to oust and capture Noriega. Nor- 
iega, who felt the pressure of al- 
most 20,000 invading troops, fled 
to the Vatican Embassy on Dec. 
24. At first the Vatican Embassy 
refused to turn Noriega over. But 
after an 11 -day standoff outside 
| the embassy in Panama City, 
■ Noriega realized that the senti- 
1 ment of his countrymen had 
a turned against him, and he sur- 



rendered. He was flown to Home- 
stead Air Force Base near Miami 
and taken to a federal 
courthouse. 

"The Attorney General as- 
sures me that our case is strong, 
our resolve is firm and our legal 
representations are sound," Pres- 
ident Bush said. 

Noriega was accused of provid- 
ing a safe haven in Panama for 
international drug smugglers, ar- 
ranging the shipment of cocaine 
processing chemicals, and at- 
tempting to smuggle more than 
1.4 million pounds of cocaine into 
the U.S. 

Noriega was replaced by Guil- 
lermo Endara. Despite all of the 



damage endured in Panama, 
most Panamanians supported the 
Unites States' actions. 

Many citizens lost their homes 
during the invasion and were 
willing to accept any U.S. offer to 
help rebuild. The Bush admin- 
stration tried to help jump-start 
the stalled Panamanian economy 
and rebuild the shattered police 
department. 

"It was the only solution," said 
Adriano Cruz, who lost his home 
in the working-class Chorrillo 
neighborhood during the attack. 
"We need their help." 



melissa difiore 



World News 32 



Q\ 




MARCH: 

4. ..Machinists strike eastern Airlines. 
Pilots and flight attendants honor 
picket lines. 

8.. .Daily artillery bar rages between 
Christian and Syrian forces and their 
militia allies begin in Beirut. At least 
930 die before the cease-fire takes 
hold Sept. 22. 

9.. .President Bush's nominee for de- 
fense secretary, John Tower, loses 
Senate ratification vote. 
24. ..Tanker Exxon Valdez spills more 
than 10 million gallons of oil in Alas- 
ka's Prince William Sound. 
26. ..Soviet Union holds first nation- 
wide multicandidate elections in 70 
years. 

APRIL: 

5.. .Solidarity legalized in Poland. 
7.. .Soviet nuclear sub sinks in Norwe- 
gian Sea, killing 42 sailors. 
11. ..Bodies found near Mexican-Tex- 
as border, in ritualistic sacrifice-drug 
slayings. Fifteen bodies eventually 
found and several captured. 
14. ..Seven people killed in California 
winery rampage; suspect Ramon Sal- 
cido captured five days later. 
15. ..Crowd crush at soccer match in 
Sheffield, England, kills 95. 
19.. .Gun turret explodes on USS 
Iowa, killing 47 sailors. 
25. ..Japan's Prime Minister Take- 
shita announces he will resign in on- 
going political bribery scandal. 

Compiled by The Arizona Republic 



*> 



D Disasters 



Earthquake 
Jars Bay Area 



On Oct. 17, when the nation's 
mind was turned to baseball, the 
peaceful Bay area was shaken to 
attention and devastated by the 
strongest quake in the U.S. since 
1964. 

The quake registered 6.9 on 
the Richter scale and it was de- 
termined that it was the third 
most lethal one in U.S. history. 
Unlike hurricanes, which can be 
tracked, earthquakes give no 
warning that they are coming. 

The tremor was felt in a much 
larger area than just around San 
Francisco. The quake's effect ex- 
tended as far east as Reno and as 
far south as Los Angeles. 

The quake happened just 21 
minutes before the third game of 
the World Series. The fact that 
the quake was happening was re- 
vealed to at least 60 million base- 
ball fans in the U.S. and even 
more around the world when the 
picture of the telecast started to 
jiggle. The 58,000 spectators were 
taken aback when the stadium 
started to rumble right after the 
Oakland A's and the San Francis- 
co Giants finished batting 
practice. 

"It sounded like rolling thun- 
der," said Peter Rubens, a spec- 
tator in the stadium. 

When the rumbling stopped, 
the fans burst into cheers, the 
stadium was then evacuated for 
fear that severe damage was 
done to the stadium. 

By far the most devastating 
effect of the quake took place in 



West Oakland where Interstate 
880 was destroyed due to the 
force of the shock. Screams and 
smoke issued from the crumbled 
concrete of 1-880 where some 
cars were flattened to a height of 
six inches. 

"We couldn't do a damn thing 
at first because we didn't have 
any equipment," said William 
McElroy, an unemployed boiler- 
maker who returned to the free- 
way following the disaster. "We 
broke into a factory yard and got 
ladders. Then two kids came 
with forklifts from another fac- 
tory. We put pallets on them, lift- 
ed them up like stretchers and 
brought people down." 

Early estimates of casualties 
were as high as 250, but by Sat- 
urday it was determined that 
they would not exceed 85. 

Buck Helm, a 57-year-old ship- 
ping clerk, was discovered under- 
neath the debris after 90 hours. 
It took paramedics five hours to 
extract Helm from the freeway. 
Luckily, Helm survived. 

By Wednesday, most of San 
Francisco returned to normal de- 
spite the extensive damage done 
to buildings and homes in the 
city. But, the knowledge that 
someday an even greater quake 
could completely destroy the city 
and California remained preva- 
lent in people's minds for several 
months to come. 

melissa difiore 

Helpless against Hugo's wrath, a har- 
bor in Charleston, S.C. reveals the 
strength of the hurricane's extreme 
winds. 1989 saw many organizations and 
businesses pull together to raise money 
for the victims of natural disasters. Pho- 
to by RM Photo Service 

Surveying the wreckage, rescue work- 
ers search through the aftermath for 
survivors. Although the 1989 San Fran- 
cisco earthquake was the third most le- 
thal in U.S. history, it was not consid- 
ered the "big one." 












Hugo Destroys Carolina Coast 




The 135 mph winds that sent 
12 to 17 foot waves crashing onto 
Charleston wrecking people's 
homes and lives has long since 
faded, but the memory of hurri- 
cane Hugo will live on long after 
the torn town is mended. 

Hugo, which hit South Caroli- 
na on Sept. 21, was one of the 10 
worst hurricanes that the U.S. 
mainland experienced in this 
century. It will go down as one of 
the 1989's most devasting natu- 
ral disasters. 

"This is the worst storm, the 
worst disaster, I've ever seen," 
said South Carolina Gov. Carroll 
Campbell in an interview with 
Newsweek in October. 

Hugo left at least 21 people 
dead in the Carolinas and Virgin- 
ia, as well as causing millions of 
dollars in property damage. 

Chic beachfront property was 
destroyed and Fort Sumter, 
where the Civil War began, 
looked like it had once again 
been bombarded. Downtown 



Charleston had 30 office build- 
ings damaged. 

This damage, as horrible as it 
seemed, was mild compared to 
the storm destroyed earlier in 
the Caribbean. 

Hugo's birth was a quiet one, it 
started as an area of low pres- 
sure off the west coast of Africa. 
It's tremendous strength, howev- 
er, grew as tropical air fed it and 
made Hugo a force to fear. 

Hugo screamed through the 
Leeward islands on Sept. 17, 
leaving 21 dead before hitting its 
next victim. 

The Virgin Islands was in ru- 
ins. Nearly every home was dam- 
aged or destroyed leaving most 
islanders without shelter. 

In St. Croix, a state of emer- 
gency was called when an out- 
break of looting and rioting by 
armed gangs of local residents 
started. President Bush dis- 
patched 1,200 military police, 
U.S. marshals and FBI agents to 
try to restore order. 



The chaos was of no concern 
to Hugo as he flew past St. Croix 
to Puerto Rico. The storm clipped 
the northeast side of the island 
leaving 30,000 homeless and 
causing $300 million in damage. 

After taking a small breather, 
Hugo's reign of terro continued 
tot he Carolinas, leaving Charles- 
ton worse for the wear. 

Then with the same suddeness 
with which the storm began, 
Hugo quieted, used his last bit of 
strength to shower on the Appa- 
lachians and Canada. The rain 
ended with Hugo's death. 

Hugo has long since gone and 
the process to pick up the pieces 
of the aftermath and mourn the 
dead has started. The Caribbean 
and the Carolinas won't quickly 
forget Hugo's stay, but for that 
matter neither will the rest of 
the nation. Hugo will go down in 
history as a killer in the winds of 
chaos. 



amara fotenos 

Disasters 32 



! eJ 




Savings Scandal 



Arizona was touched by scan- 
dal once again last year when 
the federal government charged 
Charles Keating with fraudulent- 
ly running Lincoln Savings and 
its parent company, American 
Continental Corporation, into the 
ground, embezzling $34 million 
and ultimately costing taxpayers 
as much as $2.5 billion. 

In a report for the Federal 
Home Loan Bank Board, the ac- 
counting firm Kenneth Le- 
venthal said, "Seldom in our ex- 
perience as accountants have we 
experienced a more egregious ex- 
ample of the misapplication of 
generally accepted accounting 
principles." 

In 1977, Keating took control 
of American Continental, a Phoe- 
nix based home-building opera- 
tion and allegedly began hiking 
reported earnings. This type of 
business allowed American Con- 
tinental to post a net income of 
$3.7 million in 1981, even though 
its home building operations lost 
$2.6 million. In 1984 Keating 
bought Lincoln Savings, a Cali- 
fornia thrift. He then jumped 
into speculative businesses like 
the $280 million Phoenician re- 
sort hotel, and put funds into 
land development and stocks. 
Government regulators became 
suspicious of Keating's activities 
at Lincoln in early 1987, but al- 
legedly were restrained from act- 
ing, in part because of the influ- 
ence of five U.S. Senators to 

At a dedication ceremony, Rose Mof- 
ford visits ASU West. Mofford raised 
many questions about Arizona's political 
future when she retired. 



whom Keating made campaign 
contributions. 

"He plastered money all over," 
said former Arizona Governor 
Bruce Babbitt, in an article from 
U.S. News and World Report. 

The five senators in question 
were John McCain (R-Ariz.), 
John Glenn (D-Ohio), Don Reigle 
(D-Mich.), Dennis DeConcini (D- 
Ariz.), and Alan Cranston (D- 
Calif.). Keating contributed to 
the campaigns of Democrats and 
Republicans alike, allegedly to 
receive special treatment from 
politicians. 

Federal bank regulators have 
filed a $1.1 billion suit against 
Keating, asserting that he direct- 
ed a racketeering scheme that 
destroyed Lincoln. The Justice 
Department was looking into his 
$1.36 million in campaign contri- 
butions to the senators. The FBI 
was investigating his purchases 
of stock and real estate. Agents 
seized the Phoenician resort in 
the middle of the night. The Se- 
curities and Exchange Commis- 
sion was looking into the failure 
of $200 million in bonds held by 
22,000 investors. Even the Senate 
Ethics Committee hired an out- 
side counsel to investigate Keat- 
ing and his Senate spending 
spree. Keating finally got the 
special treatment that he had 
hoped for. 

marlene e. naubert 



Protesting abortion, thousands of pro- 
lifers converge on downtown Phoenix. 
Abortion was an issue that created con- 
troversy during 



o 




\ FOR LIFE 
VIVORS 
OF THE 
AE I ION HOLOCAUS: 



F State News 



\ ' .-'• 



rt 






Grand Prix 
Lacks Support 



Phoenix got a taste of life on 
the fast lane last year when the 
Formula One Constructors Asso- 
ciation (FOCA) brought Grand 
Prix Racing to the Valley of the 
Sun. 

Phoenix had been pursuing 
the possibility of a Grand Prix in 
Arizona since 1986, but when 
Formula One's contract with De- 
troit ended in 1988, Phoenix fi- 
nally got the go-ahead from Ber- 
nie Ecclestone, the president of 
FOCA. 

Some Arizonans were not 
thrilled with paying $8 million in 
taxes to finance the race, but 
Duane Pell, chairman of the 
Phoenix City Council's subcom- 
mittee on sports, said in an arti- 
cle in Sports Illustrated that he 
believed that the benefits would 
outweigh the costs. 

"The city's role is clearly de- 
fined," he said. "We build and 
maintain the circuit and that's it. 
No city money goes to Ecclestone, 
and all the profits and losses are 
his." 



The Iceberg Phoenix Grand 
Prix, held in June, didn't quite 
live up to its chilly title. Al- 
though the drivers liked the 2.36 
mile, 14-turn circuit through 
downtown Phoenix, many poten- 
tial spectators stayed away. 

Research firms projected that 
as many as 260,000 fans might 
attend the Grand Prix, but three 
days of racing brought only 
about 100,000 to downtown Phoe- 
nix. This number was still 
enough to bring extra business to 
downtown merchants. 

In an article from The Arizona 
Republic, Michael Pascal, owner 
of Bankers Cafe and Grill in 
Phoenix, said that the Grand 
Prix was so profitable for his res- 
taurant. 

"It was a very lucrative event 
for me," he said. 

marlene e. naubert 



No' To Re-election 



>i * 



Arizona's Governor Rose Mof- 
ford shocked the state when she 
announced that she would not 
seek re-election in 1990. Her deci- 
sion not to run again closed an 
historic chapter in Arizona 
history. 

Elected Secretary of State 
Mofford took over as governor af- 
ter the impeachment of Evan Me- 
cham in 1988. Mecham was con- 
victed of violating state laws by 
concealing a $350,000 campaign 
loan, obstructing justice, and 
lending $80,000 from a special 
fund to his car dealership. 

Mofford's tenure as the 18th 
Governor of Arizona had been 
plagued by health problems and 
political criticism ever since she 
took office. 

"Being governor is indeed a 
challenge, because there is never 
enough money or finances avail- 
able to accomplish all that you 
would to do for the citizenry," 
said Mofford in an article from 
the State Press. 



In 1988, Mofford asked the Ar- 
izona Board of Regents to come 
up with proposals to cut the bud- 
gets of the three state universi- 
ties from 1-5 percent, then in 
1989, she cut 1 percent of the 
universities' budget to help alle- 
viate the state's $53 million reve- 
nue shortfall. 

In 1988, Mofford tried to bring 
constructors of a supercollider to 
the state, a project that would 
have created thousands of jobs. 
In 1989, she gave voting power to 
the student regent, and through- 
out her tenure, she always en- 
couraged minority recruitment 
and retention at ASU, UofA and 
NAU. 

In late 1989, Mofford under- 
went gall bladder surgery and 
decided, while she was recuper- 
ating, not to seek re-election. 

marlene e. naubert 







MAY: 

3. ..Yasser Arafat says call for de- 
struction of Israel in PLO charter 
"null and void." 

4. ..Oliver North convicted on three 
counts in Iran-contra affair, acquit- 
ted on nine. 

10.. .Then-Panamanian leader, Gen. 
Manuel Antonio Noriega, annuls elec- 
tions after opppostion wins by 3-1 
ratio. 

17.. .More than a million Chinese pro- 
democracy demonstrators take to 
Beijing's streets. Hijacker Moham- 
med Ali Hamadi convicted and sen- 
tenced to life for TWA hijacking and 
killing of U.S. Navy diver. 
31. ..Speaker of the House Jim Wright 
announces his resignation in face of 
ethics problems. Thomas Foley later 
succeeds him. 

JUNE: 

3. ..Chinese troops, firing indiscrimi- 
nately, march on crowds in Beijing, 
killing hundreds, possibly thousands. 
Revolutionary leader Ayatollah Ru- 
hollah Khomeini dies in Iran. 
4. ..Gas explosion in Soviet Union en- 
gulfs two passing trains, killing 645. 
Solidarity overwhelmingly defeats 
Communist Party in Polish parlia- 
mentary elections. 
24-25. ..Oil spills in Texas, Delaware, 
and Rhode Island. 



Compiled by The Arizona Republic 



News Tn Review 32 



O 1 




JULY: 

3. ..U.S. Supreme Court grants broad 
authority to states to restrict wom- 
en's rights to terminate pregnancies 
but leaves intact its 1973 decision 
legalizing abortion. 
17.. .Maiden flight of B-2 "stealth" 
bomber. 

18.. .Actress Rebecca Schaeffer, co- 
star of My Sister Sam, age 21, shot to 
death by obsessive fan. 
19.. .United DC-10 crashes while at- 
tempting emergency landing in Sioux 
City, Iowa - 112 dead, 184 survivors. 
31. ..Lebanese kidnappers claim they 
hanged U.S. hostage William Higgins, 
a Marine lieutenant colonel. 

AUGUST: 

3. ..Hashemi Rafsanjani sworn in as 
Iran's new president. 
5.. .Congress passes landmark $159 
billion bill to bail out savings and 
loan industry; President Bush signs it 
into law four days later. 
7. ..Communications workers strike 
three regional phone companies. U.S. 
Congressman Mickey Leland killed in 
plane crash in Ethiopia. 
14...P.W. Botha resigns as president 
of South Africa. F.W. de Klerk for- 
mally succeeds him a month later. 
18. ..Assassination of Colombian pres- 
idential candidate touches off drug 
war in Colombia. 

18-19.. .Polish leader, Gen. Wojciech 
Jaruzelski, approves first non-Com- 
munist government in Poland since 
World War II, nominating Solidarity 
activist Tadeusz Mazowiecki as 
prime minister. 

20.. .Barge rams pleasure boat in Lon- 
don's Thames River, 57 die. 
24. ..Pete Rose banned from baseball 
for life. Unmanned exploratory 
spacecraft Voyager 2 passes within 
3,000 miles of planet Neptune. 
30. ..Hotel queen Leona Helmsley con- 
victed on tax-evasion charges, later 
sentenced to four years in prison and 
fined $8.8 million. 

Compiled by The Arizona Republic 



Cancer Drug Remedy 



During 1989, three ASU scien- 
tists received a patent for a po- 
tent anti-cancer drug. Organic 
chemist G. Robert Pettit, director 
of ASU's Cancer Research Insti- 
tute and one of the three, was 
distinguished even further from 
this group by receiving a presti- 
gous grant from the National 
Cancer Institute. 

Pettit was the first Arizona 
scientist to receive an "Outstand- 
ing Investor Grant," said Flor- 
ence Antoine, a spokeswoman for 
the National Cancer Institute in 
Bethesda, Md. 

The $4 million grant was allot- 
ed over seven years, with the 
university's research facility re- 
ceiving $329,000 in 1989 and an- 
nual increments that increased 
over each of the remaining six 
years. 

Pettit and his colleagues stud- 
ied several anit-cancer com- 
pounds found in sea animals 
such as mollusks, corals and sea 
urchins. 

Pettit said that the drugs have 
been highly successful in killing 
cancer cells in laboratory ani- 
mals and test tubes. Pettit and 
ASU cancer researchers Cherry 
Herald and Yoshiaki Kamano 
also received a patent for one of 



the drugs, dolostatin 10. Dolosta- 
tin 10 is one of the most potent 
anti-cancer drugs ever discov- 
ered. The drug was produced by 
Dolabella auricularia, a sea hare 
that was found in the Indian 
Ocean. 

Pettit said that he first 
thought about the anti-cancer 
abilities of sea creatures 35 years 
ago and has been analyzing Ma- 
rine animals and plants since 
1965. 

"Some of the animals that 
were here about 500 million 
years ago had reached such a 
high level of evolutionary devel- 
opment that for practical pur- 
poses they haven't really 
changed much in the last 500 
million years," Pettit said. 

The complex anti-cancer com- 
pounds are produced in animals 
that simply don't get cancer. 

Pettit said that the compounds 
were present in sea creatures 
"because of this long evolution- 
ary period, where you've had just 
trillions of chemical reactions 
taking place, each of these organ- 
isms designing better and better 
protective agents." 

melissa difiore 



32 H News In Review 



Club Stirs Concern 



In an effort to promote better 
faculty and staff relations, uni- 
versity officials pushed for the 
development of a faculty club in 
the historic fine arts annex near 
Old Main. 

The club's purpose was to 
house a meeting and socializing 
area for the faculty and staff of 
the university. The club was ex- 
pected to be self-supporting 
through membership fees. Facul- 
ty were required to pay a $25 
initiation fee and a $300 contri- 
bution fee. Non-faculty members 
were required to pay a $200 initi- 
ation fee and a $300 contribution 
fee. 

ASASU President Paul Larson 
said that he was worried that the 
club wouldn't be able to support 
itself and pay ASU for the lease 
agreement. 

Lonnie Ostrom, ASU's director 
of development and president of 



the club board, said that the suc- 
cess of the club was important to 
him as well. 

"I'm really excited that we 
have generated over 500 mem- 
bers, but I am concerned about a 
lot of facets," he said. "There are 
still a lot of questions that have 
to be answered." 

Student support for the club 
was practically non-existent, but 
mostly because the majority of 
them were unaware that it exist- 
ed. In an unscientific poll con- 
ducted by the State Press, 68 per- 
cent of the students surveyed 
had never heard of the faculty 
club before. Of those students 
who did know about it, some did 
think it was a good idea. 

"I think it's a good way to 
bring the faculty together," a 
student said. 

melissa difiore 









Cross Dispute 






> _ 



mk 



m 



In 1948, Arizona State College 
had 4,000 students, a dress code 
on Sundays and a large contro- 
versy over a little chapel on the 
edge of campus. Today, the issue 
of whether the cross should re- 
main atop Danforth Chapel, will 
have its day in court because of a 
suit filed by the American Civil 
Liberties Union. 

On Feb. 1, 1945, William Dan- 
forth, founder and chairman of 
the board of the Ralston Purina 
company, was asked by his 
friend to donate money to start a 
college chapel fund. 

On March 13, he made an offer 
of $5,000 to then President Grady 
Gammage to establish a nonde- 
nominational campus chapel. A 
Phoenix building firm, Lescher 
and Mahoney, presented blue- 
prints-which included a copper- 
covered wooden cross-to the 
committee, on Dec. 12, 1946. 

Not until May 5, 1947, did any- 
one bring up the idea that the 
cross discriminated against non- 
Christians. According to Ronald 
Wyllys, Relgious Council presi- 
dent at the time, a representative 
from the Hillel Jewish Center 
asked that the cross not be 
placed on the chapel. Wyllys said 
the council overwhelmingly ap- 
proved the suggestion. 

ASC Comptroller Gilbert Cady 
was then in charge of coordinat- 
ing the development of the build- 
ing. 

"When the building was near- 
ing completion, there was a cross 
on top," Wyllys said. "We peti- 
tioned the administration of the 
University to have the cross 
removed. 

"Nothing happened for several 
months. We got more and more 
concerned over it." 

According to a letter sent by 
Gammage to a disgruntled alum- 
nus, William Daws, the cross was 
never taken out of the original 
blueprints even though the Reli- 
gious Council had voted its 
; removal. 

j. A week before the formal dedi- 
| cation of the chapel, the symbol 
r had still not been removed. 
I "We felt it would be innappro- 



priate for the chapel to be dedi- 
cated with a cross," Wyllys said. 

The 17-year-old math student 
decided to do something about it. 

"One Saturday morning about 
10 a.m., I borrowed a tall ladder 
from the maitenance depart- 
ment," Wyllys said. "I climbed up 
on top of the building with a 
hacksaw and cut the cross off." 

Wyllys said that with only 
four days to go until the dedica- 
tion ceremonies, the campus ad- 
ministration was frantic. After 
the dedication, the cross issue 
was ignored for almost five 
years. 

In the fall of 1952, Cady 
formed a committee to refurbish 
the chapel. On Nov. 13, he held a 
meeting to go over the redecorat- 
ing plans. They included re-es- 
tablishing the cross. 

Very quietly the cross was 
placed on Danforth's cupola. It 
seemed as though no one noticed 
the new symbol on campus. 

Except for Dean J.O. Grimes. 

Grimes was the dean of the 
correspondence school for ASC. 
He championed a one-man fight 
to remove the cross-but it was 
only on paper. 

"To me the answer is clear," 
Grimes said in the letter. "Put no 
symbol on top of or on the exteri- 
or of the chapel." 

Cady's wish was granted, and 
the cross remained until the is- 
sue grew cold. 

It was 36 years later before 
the issue was formally raised 
again. 

In the spring of 1989, ASU Pro- 
fessor Randell Helms introduced 
a measure into the Faculty Sen- 
ate asking for the removal of the 
cross. The faculty approved the 
motion. 

The ASU administration chose 
to leave the cross up and let the 
courts decide the issue. 

A lawsuit filed by the Arizona 
Civil Liberties Union against the 
University asking for the remov- 
al of the symbol made sure the 
issue was heard by the legal 
system. 



nicole carroll 



ASU News 32 



O 



Discussing one of his works, Carlos Fu- 
entes addresses his literary style. Fuen- 
tes spoke about a variety of topics dur- 
ing his lecture series at Galvin 
Playhouse on Sept. 25-29. 




Leaders Debate Opposing Ideas 



On Oct. 17, amidst a frequently 
vocal crowd, Sen. George McGov- 
ern and former Attorney General 
Edwin Meese debated the differ- 
ence between the conservative 
and liberal point of view. 

Meese began the debate by 
identifying what he considered to 
be conservative points of view. 

"The role of government 
should be one that is limited and 
that leaves people to make their 
own decisions," Meese said. 

Meese said that the parame- 
ters of the conservative approach 
were commitment to a free mar- 
ket economy, national security 
and government restraint. 

"These points have brought 
this country to unprecidented 
leadership," he said. 



7 



McGovern said that the United 
States desperately needed a 
strong and vital liberalism. 

"Most people believe in initia- 
tives that are liberal and then 
accepted by conservatives," he 
said. 

McGovern also likened the 
Reagan administration to 
Nixon's. 

"The Reagan administration 
has been one of the most costly 
and damaging administrations in 
U.S. history," he said. 

McGovern and Meese also de- 
bated how they saw Oliver 
North. 

"He was an authentic combat 
officer hero," Meese said. "He 
just made some serious mistakes 
in the White House." 



McGovern said that he didn't 
doubt that North's exploits in 
battle were heroic. 

"What North did was done 
with the knowledge of a lot of 
people," he said. 

The only topic on which the 
two agreed was on whether or 
not sanctions should be imposed 
against apartheid. 

"That is a solution that could 
continue to keep economic pres- 
sure on," McGovern said. 

After covering these three top- 
ics, McGovern and Meese then 
entertained questions from the 
audience concerning the Bork no- 
minqation, normalization of rela- 
tions with Cuba, Flag desicration, 
Russia and arms control. 

The debate ended with a sum- 



mation from both participants. 
McGovern concluded by discuss- 
ing how a watchdog government 
can protect consumers. 

"A free market is kept by a 
goernment watchdog," he said. 

Meese said that he was 
pleased with his opponents per- 
formance. He also said thai 
strong law enforcement helps t( 
protect people from those whc 
prey upon them. 

"The government should b( 
ableto protect society in a rea- 
sonable manner," Meese said. "It 
can be done best in the kind I 
governments that we've enjoyecj 
lately." 

melissa difiore 



J Lecture Series 



■J_^ 



Fuentes Shares 
Cultural Experience 



In 1989, Carlos Fuentes came 
to ASU to enlighten peoples 
minds and speak about the cul- 
ture that influenced both his 
writing and his life. 

Fuentes, 60, is Mexico's best- 
known writer. Ten of his novels 
have been published in the Unit- 
ed States, including the "Old 
Gringo" which was produced as a 
major film starring Jane Fonda 
and Gregory Peck. 

Fuentes was Mexico's ambas- 
sador to France during 1975-77. 
He was also a mediator at the 
Arias Plan Peace talks. Fuentes 
spoke at ASU in the Galvin Play- 
house on Sept. 25-29. The topics 
covered included art, politics and 
the culture crisis in Latin Ameri- 
ca. He also read from his works 
in English and Spanish. Fuentes 
said that he came to ASU be- 
cause he didn't know Arizona 
well. 

"I try to arrange my speaking 

tours by geographic regions," Fu- 

i entes said in an interview with 



the Arizona Republic. "Last year, 
Kansas and Iowa. This year two 
states I have always wanted to 
know - Colorado, which I know a 
little, and Arizona - which I 
don't know at all." 

Fuentes was asked to speak at 
ASU by the Honors College for 
the Inaugural Centennial lecture 
series. 

"He was clearly our first 
choice," said Ted Humphrey, 
dean of the Honors College, in an 
interview with the Arizona Re- 
public. "We went after him. We 
held out to the last minute." 

In Fuentes' lecture on bringing 
cultures together, he discussed 
many topics including economic 
development, social justice, and 
world consciousness. 

"We are constantly reminded," 
Fuentes said, "that if perfectable 
we are also, certainly, 
perishable." 

melissa difiore 



ldressing abortion, Democrat George 
cGovern expresses his pro-choice opin- 
i. McGovern and Meese discussed 
iny controversial issues at the Oct. 17 
bate. 





j\nrpwry7(3 
uc Wito) 



SEPTEMBER: 

6.. .South African elections; about 25 
die in rioting. 

10.. .Hungary drops requirement for 
East Germans to have exit permis- 
sion from East Berlin government. 
Exodus of East Germans that began 
in summer increases. 
17-21. ..Hurricane Hugo sweeps 
through Caribbean and into Charles- 
ton, S.C., with 135 mph winds, killing 
62. 

20. ..De Klerk inaugurated as South 
Africa president. 

21. ..Soviet Union reports 292 people 
killed in ethnic violence in various 
republics since January 1988. 
22. ..Irish Republican Army bomb 
blast at military barracks in Deal, 
England, kills 11. 

26.. .Vietnam declares troop with- 
drawal from Cambodia completed. 
29...Zsa Zsa Gabor convicted and lat- 
er sentenced to three days in jail for 
slapping policeman. 

OCTOBER: 

3. ..Military coup against Noriega in 
Panama fails. 

7. ..Hungarian communist Party for- 
mally disbands, reconstituting itself 
as Hungarian Socialist Party. Parlia- 
ment later rewrites constitution and 
adopts laws allowing several parties 
to contest free elections. 
13...Stock market plunges 190.58 
points, its second-biggest drop ever, 
four days after hitting record closing 
high of 2,791.41. 

17.. .Earthquake measuring 7.1 on 
Richter scale rocks San Francisco 
Bay Area, killing 67 and causing $7 
billion damage. 

18. ..Amid large demonstrations, East 
German Communist Party chief 
Erich Honecker ousted and replaced 
by Egon Krenz. Space shuttle Atlan- 
tis launched on mission to send Gali- 
leo probe on six-year journey to 
Jupiter. 

28.. .Oakland Athletics sweep San 
Francisco Giants to win quake-de- 
layed World Series. Aloha commuter 
plane crashes in Hawaii, killing 20. 



Compiled by The Arizona Republic 



News In Review 32 



O 



A Golden Era Ends 



In 1989, the entertainment in- 
dustry lost three of the brightest 
stars of the "Golden age of Holly- 
wood:" Lucille Ball, Laurence 
Olivier and Bette Davis. 

When Lucille Ball's first tele- 
vision series debuted in 1951, she 
was already a veteran of nearly 
two decades in show business, 
but was hardly a superstar. Her 
first venture into television be- 
gan an immortal love affair with 
the American public. 

Her great creation was 'Lucy,' 
a stubborn redhead who always 
tried to break out of the kitchen 
and into independence, yet failed 
more often than she succeeded. 
Off the air, however, Ball was 
the success that the Lucy charac- 
ter always strived to be. 

Ball said she saw herself "not 
as an idea girl but as a doer." She 
commanded respect by insisting 
on co-starring her husband, ob- 
scure cuban bandleader Desi Ar- 
naz, in / Love Lucy, then later 
became the first woman to head 
a studio, Desilu Productions. 

From 1951 to 1974, Ball's 
shows were a staple of American 
television, and / Love Lucy was 
seen in more than 80 countries 
and in perpetual reruns in the 
U.S. 

Sir Laurence Olivier was "the 
actor's actor." His peers idolized 
him, calling Olivier "the greatest 
actor of the century," or even 
further, "perhaps the greatest 
man of the theater ever." 

"The only time I ever feel 
alive," he once confessed, "is 
when I'm acting. If I stopped act- 
ing, I'd cut my throat. I have to 
act to breathe." 

And act he did, playing roles 
from The Entertainers Archie 
Rice to Oedipus to Hamlet, a mov- 
ie that won four Oscars, includ- 
ing one for Best Picture and one 
for Olivier as Best Actor. 

"Olivier played men who were 
handsome, nasty, noble, whily, 
treachersou, sleazy, awesome, 
whining, crippled and mean," 
wrote Megan Rosenfeld in the 



Washington Post "He played 
fops, kings, soldiers, gods and 
lovers, and, once or twice, wom- 
en. But he never lost his dignity— 
unless it was deliberate." 

Even though Olivier lived his 
life on the stage as a gifted actor, 
he still believed that his family 
was the greatest gift of all. 

"I know of nothing more beau- 
tiful," he said, "than to set off 
from home and to look back and 
see your young held to a window 
and being made to wave at you. 
It's better than genius, better 
than money." 

When Bette Davis died in Octo- 
ber of cancer, it marked the pass- 
ing of what one critic called "a 
force of nature who would have 
been burned as a witch in an 
earlier time." 

In 1937, Davis played a clip- 
joint hostess in Marked Woman, 
a movie in which she delivered 
one of the most famous lines of 
her career: "I know all the an- 
gles, and I'm smart enough to 
keep one step ahead of them." 
This was a line that Davis lived 
her life by. 

After growing up in boarding 
schools, a product of her parents' 
dissolved marriage, Davis was 
subjected to the superficiality of 
the Hollywood studio system; her 
unconventional looks dismayed 
movie moguls. Samuel Goldwyn 
took one look at her screen test 
and bellowed, " Whom did this to 
me?" She was later hired and 
fired from Universal by Carl 
Laemmle who groaned, "Can you 
picture some poor guy going 
through hell and high water and 
ending up with her at the fade 
out?" 

Davis fought iike a cat to have 
her way and act as she saw fit. In 
101 feature films and TV movies, 
she created Hollywood's first and 
finest portrait of the thoroughly 
modern woman. 

Davis won two Oscars, the 
first in 1936 for her portrayal of 
a tart waitress in Dangerous, and 
the second for Jezebel in 1938. 



She had finally become the boss, 
and was not ashamed of praising 
herself. 

"I was a legendary terror.. .in- 
sufferably rude and ill-mannered 
in the cultivation of my career," 
she said. "I have been uncompro- 
mising, peppery, intractable, 
monomaniacal, volatile, tactless 
and often-times disagreeable. I 
suppose I'm larger than life." 

Davis spent her last years in a 
brick apartment house in West 
Hollywood, and talked unabash- 
edly about the prospect of her 
death. 

"It should be something sud- 
den," she said. "I don't want any- 
one sending money to any little 
charity instead of flowers. I want 
millions of flowers... I want every- 
one to weep. Copiously." 

mariene e. naubert 

In "Casualties of War," Michael J. Fox 
portrays Eriksson with Sean Penn as 
Meserve in this Vietnam War drama. 
Fox was ranked no.6 in TV Guide's top 
20 personalities listing. 





7 



L Entertainment 



As a freelance undercover man, Bill 
Cosby stars in "Leonard Part 6." Cosby 
was best known for his sitcom The Cosby 
Show. Photo by Columbia Pictures 




TV's Top 10 Personalities 



In the 1980's, television re- 
:orded major events that influ- 
nced our lives. History-making 
faces like Mikhail Gorbachev be- 
came as recognizable as enter- 
tainers like Bill Cosby. TV Guide 
looked back on the 80's top 10 
television personalities. 

At number 10 was Tom Sel- 
eck, who became famous for his 
•ole of Thomas Magnum in CBS' 
Magnum P.I.. Selleck epitomized 
the ideal male for millions of 
American women. 

At number nine was Michael 
J. Fox, who portrayed Alex P. 
Keaton on Family Ties and later 
went on to motion picture suc- 
cess in Back to the Future. 

In eighth place was late 
nighter David Letterman, who 
brought insomnia and top-10 lists 
into vogue on his weeknight 
show, NBC's Late Night With Da- 
vid Letterman. 

If a Barbie doll came to life 
she'd want to be number seven, 
Vanna White, America's favorite 



letter turner from Wheel of 
Fortune. 

At number six was Ted Kop- 
pel, another night owl. He first 
came into the public eye in the 
late 70's when he hosted "The 
Iran Crisis: America Held Hos- 
tage." He stayed on the air as the 
host of Nightline after the hos- 
tages were released. 

Before Leona Helmsley, there 
was number five Joan Collins. As 
vixenish career woman Alexis 
Carrington on ABC's Dynasty. 
She capitalized on her fame by 
launching a line of cosmetics and 
writing a best-selling autobiogra- 
phy and novel. 

In fourth place was 40th Presi- 
dent Ronald Reagan. Even 
though his presidency saw its 
share of scandal, nothing could 
mar his squeaky-clean image. 

Number three was talk show 
host Oprah Winfrey. Oprah was a 
late-eighties phenomenon whose 
gift of intimacy made audiences 
feel as if they had a friend on the 



other side of the screen. 

Larry Hagman came in at 
number two for his portrayal of 
J.R. Ewing from CBS' Dallas. He 
played the villain so well that 
millions of viewers became 
hooked on what became TV's 
greatest cliffhanger: Who shot 
J.R.? 

At number one was Bill Cosby. 
Near the top of the Nielsens 
since its debut in 1984, NBC's 
The Cosby Show became a Thurs- 
day night staple. Whether in 
books, TV, or comedy albums, 
"Cos" relied on gentle, feel-good 
family humor. 

marlene e. naubert 




KfirPWW 17 (c 3 
in, m/iM) 



NOVEMBER: 

4. ..Thailand's worst typhoon in 35 
years ravages gulf of Thailand and 
Unocal oil rig Seacrest capsizes. At 
least 200 die in storm, 447 more 
missing. 

9.. .East Germany lifts travel restric- 
tions and opens gateways through 
Berlin Wall. 

14.. .Czechoslovakia announces it will 
open borders. 

16.. .South African government an- 
nounces it will repeal law allowing 
segregated public facilities. 
17. ..Hundreds of demonstrators 
clubbed and tear-gassed as riot police 
crush peaceful demonstration in 
Prague, Czechoslovakia. 
29.. .Czechoslovak Parliament deletes 
leading role of Communist Party 
from constitution after massive pro- 
tests force resignations of Commu- 
nist hard-liners. 

DECEMBER: 

1-9. ..Dissident elements in Philippine 
military launch unsuccessful coup at- 
tempt against Corazon Aquino's 
government. 

3. ..East German Communist leader 
Krenz and ruling party Politburo re- 
sign two days after Parliament votes 
to eliminate party's constitutional 
guarantee of power. 
10.. .Czechoslovakia's hard-line Com- 
munist President Gustav Husak re- 
signs after swearing in Cabinet domi- 
nated by non-communists. 
20.. .American military invasion force 
attacks Panamanian military bases 
in bid to oust and capture Noriega. 
24.. .Deposed Panamanian strongman 
Noriega takes refuge in the Vatican 
Embassy in Panama City and asks 
for asylum. The U.S. demands that he 
be turned over to face drug-traffick- 
ing charges in Florida, creating a 
stalemate. 

30...The U.S. Embassy calls a deci- 
sion to expel 20 diplomats from Nica- 
ragua "drastic and unjustified" after 
U.S. troops in Panama search what 
they believe to be the Nicaraguan 
ambassador's residence. 

Compiled by The Arizona Republic 

News In Review 32 M 




PLAYERS OF THE YEAR: 

Major Leagues. ..Kevin Mitchell, out- 
fielder, San Francisco Giants 
NFL.. .Joe Montana, quarterback, San 
Francisco 49ers 

NBA.. .Michael Jordan, guard, Chica- 
go Bulls 

NHL.. .Mario Lemieux, center, Pitts- 
burg Penguins 

WINNERS OF 1989-90: 

1989 World Series . . . Oakland 
Athletics 

1990 Super Bowl . . . San Francisco 
49ers 

1989 NBA Champions . . . Detroit 

Pistons 

1989 NHL Champions . . . Calgary 

Flames 



7 



N News In Review 



Not So Rosy 



Everything was coming up 
Rose's, Pete Rose's that is, when 
a 225-page report was released in 
1989 that told of his unaccept- 
able gambling habits. 

One of the most well known 
rules is "Rule 21(d)" that clearly 
states: 

"Any player, umpire or club or 
league official or employee, who 
shall bet any sum whatsoever 
upon any baseball game in con- 
nection with which the bettor 
has no duty to perform, shall be 
declared ineligible for one year. 

Any player, umpire or club or 
league official or employee, who 
shall bet any sum whatsoever 
upon any baseball game in con- 
nection with which the bettor 
has a duty to perform shall be 
declared permanently ineligible." 

Rose had a problem because 
sources had leaked to the former 
baseball commissioner Peter Ue- 
berroth that Rose was participat- 
ing is such bets. When Ueberroth 
was replaced by Bart Giamatti 
the investigation continued. 

John Dowd, baseball's special 
council was asked to investigate. 
Some key witnesses came for- 
ward and their testimony started 
to imply Rose's guilt even 
further. 

Ron Peters, one of Rose's for- 
mer bookies supplied the most 
damaging testimony in the case. 
He said that Rose started to bet 
on baseball games. Many times, 
he added, Rose would bet on his 
own team to win. 

In addition, Peters submitted 
some betting slips that he had 
saved that allegedly were Rose's. 
He said he had kept those for 
protection because Rose was not 
always prompt in paying off his 
debts. 

Another witness, Paul Janzen, 
who also accepted bets from 
Rose, delivered more damaging 
testimony. 

In the report outline, Janzen 
said that Rose had run up huge 
gambling debts that had forced 
him to sell cars and repeatedly 
take out bank loans. He added 
that in a three-month period 
Rose got $400,000 in debt. 

Rose publicly denied having 



bet on any baseball game and 
said the same in a sworn deposi- 
tion to Dowds before the pending 
trial Rose also denied having 
been in debt because of 
gambling. 

Judge Norbert Nadel of the 
Hamilton County Commons Pleas 
Court challenged Giamatti's au- 
thority over the matter and 
granted Rose a temporary re- 
straining order to block Rose's 
hearing with Giamatti in the 
commissioner's office. 

The restraining order was 
sought by Rose's lawyers because 
they felt that both Dowd and 
Giamatti were prejudiced against 
Rose and had already found him 
guilty. 

Rose's lawyers also questioned 
the credibility of Dowd's witness- 
es. Both Janzen and Peters were 
convicted felons. 

Dowd countered that both of 
their testimonies had been cor- 
roborated by other witnesses, 
tape recordings of Rose's tele- 
phone calls and the betting 
sheets that a retired FBI expert 
identified as Rose's handwriting. 

In a TIME/CNN opinion poll 
taken at the beginning of July 
only 30 percent of the 504 people 
questioned thought that Rose 
should be suspended from base- 
ball for life if the accusations 
were correct; 40 percent said he 
should only be suspended for a 
year; 20 percent were against 
any type of suspension at all. 

When the case was finally 
heard, despite the protest of 
many onlookers, Rose was sus- 
pended from baseball indefinite- 
ly. Russ Nixon replaced Rose as 
manager of the Cincinnati Reds. 

This case most likely will not 
quickly fade from sight. After a 
year's time Rose will be allowed 
to appeal the decision to see if 
baseball will ever be back in his 
cards. 



amara fotenos 

Banned from baseball for life, Cincin- 
nati Reds manager Pete Rose experi- 
ences one last game in uniform. Rose 
was found guilty of placing bets on ma- 




Looking for an open receiver, Sar 

Francisco 49ers quaterback Joe Montam 
carries the ball during the NFC division 
al playoff game. Later that month, Mon 
tana led his team to a Superbowl win 
Photo by Wide World Photos 




Super Bowl Blowout 



Forget the commercials, the 
Super Bowl proved that it was 

oe who really knew football. 

Joe Montana set eight Super 
3owl game and career records as 
le led San Francisco to a re- 
funding 55-10 victory over the 
Denver Broncos in the twenty- 
fourth renewal of the football 

lassie. 

The 49ers used the same com- 
plete arsenal in New Orleans 

hat leveled their NFC playoff 
opponents. Roger Craig, Brent 
Jones, Bill Rathman, Jerry Rice, 
and John Taylor all found their 
way into the endzone as Montana 
distributed the wealth equally. 

Montana's counterpart John 
Elway, often considered the most 
physically talented quarterback 
in football, lost for the third time 
- super style. 



The San Francisco defense 
kept Elway from finding his 
rhythm during the game. He 
completed his first pass to a wide 
receiver just prior to the first 
half's two - minute warning. 

In comparison, Montana com- 
pleted 22 of 29 pass atttempts for 
297 yards and five touchdowns. 
As a result, the 49ers had posses- 
sion of the ball for two-thirds of 
the game. 

The victory was San Francis- 
co's fourth Super Bowl win in 
eight years. Meanwhile, the 
Broncos cuffered their fourth 
setback in as many NFL 
appearances. 

But true to competitive nature, 
the quarterbacks both vowed to 
return to compete in the Super 

Spectacle. 

erik leverson 



Garvey Taints 
Pristine Image 



When it came to women, for- 
mer baseball player Steve Gar- 
vey had all bases loaded, but in 
1989 this team play lead to major 
league woman trouble. 

In 1981, Garvey struck out in 
love and divorced his college 
sweetheart Cyndy Truman. They 
had been married for 10 years. 

Despite their rocky break-up 
Gavey remained popular among 
fans for his all-American image. 
For years sports commentators 
and writers had nothing but good 
words to describe Garvey. 

"He's so clean, he squeaks," 
one writer was reported to have 
written. 

Despite all this positive public- 
ity, Garvey bcame the center of 
scandal in 1989 when he made 
his second trip down the aisle 
with 30-year-old Candace 
Thomas. 

The first strike against Garvey 
came less than a week after his 
second wedding when Judith 
Ross, a former girlfriend of Gar- 
vey's, announced that she had 
just given birth to his child. Gar- 
vey promptly replied that he 
would pay child support should a 
test prove that the child was his. 

Unfortunately for Garvey an- 
other curve ball was thrown at 
him. A former fiancee, Rebecka 
Mendenhall, 33, went public with 
her own story of Garvey 
heartbreak. 

After a 2 1/2 year relation- 
ship, Garvey and Mendhall had 
planned to marry. They met in 
1986 and by 1988 they were talk- 
ing about marriage and children. 

During this entire time, how- 
ever, Garvey was also busy mak- 
ing similar promises to Judith 
Ross. In November 1987, Ross 
said she found out about Gar- 
vey's "other woman" and refused 
to see him. Garvey continued to 



push her to marry him. 

Garvey's juggling act became 
even more difficult as both Ross 
and Mendenhall found out that 
they were pregnant and gave 
him the news. At this point, Men- 
denhall knew about Garvey's re- 
lations with Ross and Ross was 
aware of Garvey's relationship 
with Mendenhall. Both women, 
however, were shocked to find 
out that yeat another woman had 
entered the picture. 

Garvey broke the news to both 
Ross and Mendenhall that his 
new love was Thomas. After a 
whirlwind courtship, they mar- 
ried on Feb. 20. 

Garvey's "other women" were 
left dumbfounded, and decided to 
go public with their stories. 

"I don't want to crucify him," 
said Mendenhall in an interview. 
"I just want the truth to come 
out." 

Through the midst of the scan- 
dal breaking, Thomas remained 
at Garvey's side. She said she has 
forgiven him and thinks it is un- 
fortunate that these two women 
will have to become single 
parents. 

Thomas added that she and 
Garvey would be willing to adopt 
the two children whould the 
mothers want that. As of yet, nei- 
ther Ross nor Mendenhall has 
jumped at the offer. 

Through the entire uncovering 
of the stories, Garvey has main- 
tained his innocence but said he 
will take care of the two 
children. 

Garvey said in an interview 
with : "I'm doing the right thing. 
With my Roman Catholic up- 
bringing, I have a set of princi- 
ples that serve me well in good 
times and bad." 



amara fotenos 



Sports News 32 



<3 



Western Rockers Convey 
Drug Message To Russia 



Western rock went to Russia 
in a major way at the Moscow 
Music and Peace Festival, a two- 
day event designed to raise mon- 
ey for drug programs on both 
sides of the slowly crumbling 
Iron Curtain. The stars of the 
two day-long shows were Bon 
Jovi, Motley Crue, Ozzy Os- 
bourne, Skid Row, Cinderella, 
Gorky Park and the Scorpions. 
They drew a sold-out crowd of 
150,000 people to Moscow's Lenin 
Stadium for an unprecedented 
dose of noisy Western decadence. 

Proceeds from the shows were 
donated to the Make a Difference 
Foundation, the non-profit anti- 
drug organization that artists' 
manager Doc McGhee was or- 
dered to establish after he plead- 
ed guilty to importing 40,000 
pounds of marijuana into the 
United States. 

"The money will go to clinics 
here (in the Soviet Union) for 
supplies and to allow them to 
purchase these things in hard 
currency," said Jon Bon Jovi, 
who along with McGhee and So- 
viet musical pioneer Stas Namin, 
was one of the festival's major 
organizers. 

McGhee also added that some 
of the money would go toward 
education. 

"The ruble side of it, as much 
as is left, will be put into educa- 
tion for doctors to be brought to 
the West and doctors from the 
West brought to the Soviet Union 
in order to show them how they 
treat and prevent alcohol and 
drug abuse," he said. 

The bands flew to the Soviet 
Union aboard the "Magic Bus", a 
chartered 757. On the flight, no 
alcohol was served and passen- 
gers wore buttons proclaiming 
"Just Say Nyet". 

"Basically, I think the mes- 
sage is peace and understanding 
through music," said Bon Jovi 



guitarist Richie Sambora. "A C 
chord in America is the same 
thing as a C chord in Russia or 
anywhere else, so this is a mes- 
sage from youth to youth." 

Each band played a set that 
lasted about 45 minutes. All of 
the performers contributed a 
song to a benefit album entitled 
"Stairway to Heaven, Highway to 
Hell". The only criterion for the 
choice of song was that the song 
had to come from an artist who 
died from alcohol or drug abuse. 
The all-star jam from the end of 
the Moscow concert was also in- 
cluded on the album. 

In the past, Russian audiences 
were restrained in how they 
could act at concerts. However, 
after perestroika, the Soviet gov- 
ernment lightened up. 

"They react as crazy as any 
audience in the world," said the 
Scorpions' Matthias Jabs. 
"They're really hungry for it and 
they haven't seen so much-but 
it's a great feeling playing for 
them because everything is so 



new over here." 

Alexei Belov, of the Russian 
group Gorky Park, said that Sovi- 
et kids had been excited about 
the concert since it had been 
announced. 

The Western bands were full 
aware of the impact that their 
participation had on Soviet 
youth. Sambora called the event 
"an investment in the future of 
the world", while Cinderella's 
Fred Coury said that it was "a 
great way to help show kids that 
drugs and alcohol aren't what 
you need to have fun". 

"It was an experience I'll nev- 
er forget," said Bon Jovi, in a 
Rolling Stone interview. "It was 
like nothing you'd ever been led 
to believe~I had always thought 
it would be like Red Dawn, and 
guys with Olympic medals, and 
all that stuff. But people are peo- 
ple wherever you go, and a lot of 
people enjoy rock and roll." 

marlene e. naubert 





7 



P Music News 



At a press conference, Jon Bon Jovi, 
Tommy Lee and Jan Ianenkov release 
plans for the Moscow Festival. The event 
drew 150,000. Photo by RM Photo Ser- 
vice 



Singing songs of peace, Tracy Chapman 
brings Amnesty International's message 
of human rights. Sting, Peter Gabriel, 
and Bruce Springsteen also participated. 




Human Rights On Tour 



Of the popular causes of the 
late 80's, few were as celebrat- 
ed as Amnesty International's 
worldwide rock'n'roll crusade 
entitled Human Right's Now. 

Big-name entertainers Peter 
Gabriel, Sting, Bruce Spring- 
steen, Tracy Chapman, and Sen- 
egalese musician Youssou 
N'Dour carried Amnesty's mes- 
sage to 19 cities on five conti- 
nents in six weeks, beginning in 
London and concluding in South 
America. 

Amnesty International was 
an organization that tried to 
protect human rights and pro- 
test, when necessary, in the 
form of letter-writing cam- 
paigns. Its criteria was based on 
the Universal Declaration of 



Human Rights, which was 
adopted by the United Nations 
General Assembly in 1948. 

In an article from The New 
Republic, Bruce Springsteen 
said, "When I was a kid I got a 
sense of many things from rock 
music. I got a sense of good 
times, of what living could be 
about, a sense of sex, a sense of 
human possibility. Most of all I 
got a sense of freedom.. .When 
you grow up, the problem is 
finding a way of holding on to 
your idealism after you lose 
your innocence. I think Amnes- 
ty International is an organiza- 
tion that allows you to do that." 

High ticket prices ($35) in 
Europe and Japan subsidized 
the immense logistical costs 



and low ticket prices (a dollar 
or two) in impoverished areas 
of Africa, India and Latin 
America. 

"We've all read articles 
about the phenomenon of peo- 
ple becoming 'aided-out,' over- 
loaded by worthy causes. It is 
easy for young people to feel 
cynical. Amnesty offers them a 
kind of activity in which simple 
individual action can make a 
difference. It tells them that by 
taking a few minutes and writ- 
ing a letter you can be the per- 
son who pulls someone out of 
torture and prison half a world 
away," Peter Gabriel said. 

marlene e. naubert 




OSCAR WINNERS: 

PICTURE: Driving Miss Daisy 
DIRECTOR: Oliver Stone, Born on the 
Fourth of July 

ACTOR: Daniel Day-Lewis, My Left 
Foot 

ACTRESS: Jessica Tandy, Driving 
Miss Daisy 

SUPPORTING ACTRESS: Brenda 
Fricker, My Left Foot 
SUPPORTING ACTOR: Denzel Wash- 
ington, Glory 
ART DIRECTOR: Batman 
ORIGINAL MUSICAL SCORE: Alan 
Menken, The Little Mermaid 
MAKE-UP: Driving Miss Daisy 
BEST FOREIGN FILM: Cinema Para- 
diso (Italy) 



News In Review 33, 



<T\ 



, I ERENADE 

H inging to a sold- 
11 out crowd at the 
University Activi- 
ty Center, Neil Dia- 
mond performs "You 
Don't Bring Me Flow- 
ers." Initially sched- 
uled for one night, 
concert promoters ex- 
tended Diamond's en- 
gagement for two 
nights, April 21 and 22. 

Layout by David Kexel 




I 



4 Concerts 



MUSIC FOR THE 



HEP* 



/ 



* 



m 




•lovering the crowd like a blanket, 
1/ darkness enveloped the auditorium 
as the crowd's murmur anticipated his 
entrance. Suddenly, red laser lights 
flashed across the ceiling's black back- 
ground and the crowd's applause cres- 
cendoed as Neil Diamond appeared 
through the smoke that swept across 
the stage. 

Bringing his tour to the University 
Activity Center on April 21 and 22, Dia- 
mond promoted his new album "The 
Best Years of Our Lives." Diamond also 
entertained die-hard fans with old fa- 
vorites like "Sweet Caroline" during the 
two-hour, no-intermission concert. 

This scene repeated itself several 
times but with different acts and audi- 
ences as the UAC and Gammage Audito- 
rium played host to other performers 
such as Debbie Gibson, the Doobie 
Brothers and the Fine Young Cannibals. 

ASU Public Events, with publicity 

help from Associated Students, lured 

these performers to the Valley for some 

of the hottest music around. (Continued 

I on page 36) 



Concerts 31 



MUSIC FOR THE 

MASSES 



the 




SHOW WAS EXCEL- 
LENT. SHE COVERED 
EVERYTHING, EVEN 
A MEDLEY OF MO- 
TOWN OLDIES. DEB- 
BIE GIBSON IS A 
VERY TALENTED 

YOUNG LADY. 

LARRY KISNER 

SENIOR 

AEROSPACE 

ENGINEERING 



ff 



Filling the arena with his 
own special blend of rock, roll, 
and rebellion, Tom Petty infect- 
ed the audience with his "Full 
Moon Fever" tour. The two- 
hour set included such hits as 
"Free Falling" and "I Won't Back Down", as well as Petty 
standards as "Refugee" and "Don't Do Me Like That". 

"He played what the crowd wanted to hear and not just what 
he wanted to play. There was an up attitude and a lot of 
excitement," said senior Neil Rosen. 

In contrast, Petty's opening act, the Replacements, was 
not as well received. 

"Some sections of the crowd got to the point of asking 
them to get off the stage," Rosen said. 

In October, Fine Young Cannibals came to Grady Gam- 
mage Memorial Auditorium with the Mint Juleps, and Tom 
Tom Club filling in for ailing opener Neneh Cherry. 

"Tom Tom Club was very good. They got the audience 
into it and were very energetic. They were probably better 
than Fine Young Cannibals," said freshman Nicole 
Conway. 

She also added that the crowd seemed to enjoy the a 
cappella opening act, the Mint Juleps. 

On Oct. 12, Debbie Gibson brought her "Electric Youth" 
tour to the UAC, drawing a diverse audience from grade 
school children escorted by their parents to ASU students. 
Gibson, a 19-year-old musical prodigy, literally pulled 
the audience into her act by bringing members of the 
audience onto the stage with her to sing her last encore, 
"Electric Youth". The song left the audience dancing in 
their seats. 

Coming together for a reunion, The Doobie Brothers 
played the UAC on Sept. 27 despite the absence of Michael 
McDonald. Henry Lee Summer opened for the group with 
hits like "Wish I Had a Girl Like That." 

The Doobies mixed sets with old hits and songs from 
their latest LP, Cycles. 
From the mellow sounds of Neil Diamond to the modern vibes 
of Fine Young Cannibals, campus concerts had a sound for any 
listner. It was a season of music for the masses. 



TQaxkn t £.-fV3^ 




I ANNIBALS 

H ranking out hits 
W like "She Drives 
" Me Crazy," the 
Fine Young Cannibals 
perform at Gammage 
Auditorium on Oct. 3. 
The Tom Tom Club and 
Mint Juleps opened for 
F.Y.C. in front of a 
near-capacity crowd. 
Photo by Tom Hershey 




P6 Concerts 




H EARTBREAKER 

H eating up the Uni- 
J | versity Activity 
Center, Tom Petty 
and the Heartbreakers 
publicize their latest al- 
bum, Full Moon Fever. 
Petty's stage set fea- 
tured medieval banners 
and knights'armors. 



SEUNION 
euniting for a new 
album, The Doobie 
Brothers rocked at 
the University Activity 
Center on Sept. 27. The 
group performed clas- 
sics like "Blackwater" 
and new releases from 
their current album, 
Cycles. 



(EEN QUEEN 
aking the stage at 
the University Ac- 
tivity Center, Deb- 
bie Gibson tours to pro- 
mote her second LP, 
Electric Youth Gibson 
performed on Oct. 12 
singing top hits like 
"Lost in Your Eyes." 

Layout by David Kexel 



Concerts 3 



1 



CAST CRUSADE 
ike father like son, 
tempers flare in 
Indiana Jones and 
the Last Crusade, with 
Harrison Ford in the ti- 
tle role and Sean Con- 
nery as his father. In- 
tense planning went 
into the action-packed 
film, the final install- 
ment of the series. 

Layout by Tina Amodio 



BAT-MOBILIA 
ringing in the 
bucks with every- 
thing from Bat- 
man dolls to Joker 
watches, the summer 
blockbuster, Batman, 
recreated the comic 
book craze and was the 
biggest hit of the year. 
Jack Nicholson starred 
as the Joker, opposite 
Michael Keaton as the 
Caped Crusader. 




I 



8 Movies 




FLICKS BOMBARD BOX 




-v;.'. 



A 





Ouh nuh nuh nuh nuh nuh nuh nuh nuh nuh nuh nuh nuh 
nuh nuh nuh BATMAN! 1989 was the year of the Caped 
Crusader (sans Robin) and his archenemy, the Joker. This 
long-awaited film sparked a craze of Bat-mobilia and 
merchandising. 

Some, however, thought that the movie did not live up 
to all of the hype surrounding its release. 

"I thought it was boring. I expected much more from all 
the buildup," sophomore Joy Bell said. 

Although Batman was unarguably the most-publicized 
movie of the year, it did not seem to overshadow other 
popular movies of the Summer of 1989. 

Dead Poets' Society, starring Robin Williams brought 
critical acclaim and big box office dollars, as well as kudos 
from the movie-going public. 

"I thought his [Williams'] acting was superb, and he 
played the part extremely well. He makes you feel as if he 
is his character and not just an actor," said freshman 
architecture major Mike Carson. 

Another summer blockbuster was The Abyss, starring 
Mary Elizabeth Mastrantonio. This adventure film used 
underwater special effects to dramatize a journey into the 
unknown. 

Yet even with all the original movies released in the 
summer of 1989, it could still be called, "A Summer of 
Sequels." 

Harrison Ford reprised his role as Indiana Jones in 
Indiana Jones and the Last Crusade, as did the entire cast 
of Ghostbusters II. Mel Gibson and Danny Glover returned 
to battle corrupt South African nationals in Lethal Weapon II. 

"He [Gibson] made the movie," senior political science major 
Beth Welling said. "He was pretty sensational. I don't think the 
movie would have been as successful without him." 




WASN'T WHAT I EX- 
PECTED. THE BEST 
PART WAS JACK 
NICHOLSON. HE DID 
AN INCREDIBLE JOB. 
I REALLY THOUGHT 
HE WAS PSYCHO. 

AMY MALIGA 

SENIOR 

BROADCASTING 



ON THAU 



n 



iTj0xhn«-L^> l AS^ , 




I 



EEP SEA 

ivers work on an 
oil-drilling habitat 
in The Abyss, but 
1 the mission becomes an 
£ unexpected journey. 
■2 The Abyss featured ex- 
•gtensive underwater 
* photography. 



I ANG, BANG 

1 1 ack on the beat in 
1 1 Lethal Weapon 2, 
Mel Gibson and 
Danny Glover battle 
corrupt South African 
nationals. Lethal Weap- 
on 2 was one of the 
summer blockbusters. 



Movies 



1 



GAMMAGE SEES 

SILVER 

M o party hats, streamers or birthday 
I w cake here, just a lot of anniversary 
hoopla. 

Sept. 18 marked the 25th Anniversa- 
ry season of the Grady Gammage Me- 
morial Auditorium, a season filled with 
musicals like the award-winning CATS 
to special-interest performances like 
Warren Miller's "Salute to Skiing." 

Gammage Auditorium, named after 
founder and former President Grady 
Gammage, was designed by architect 
Frank Lloyd Wright. The two men, how- 
ever, died before the project was com- 
pleted, so Lewis J. Ruskin and William 
Wesley Peters completed the final 
details. 

On Sept. 16, 1964, after 25 months of 
construction and $2.4 million, Gammage 
opened with a formal dedication. The 
structure enclosed 75,000 square feet, 
stood 80 feet high and featured two 
sloping bridges which stretched 200 
feet on each side of the auditorium. 

Twenty-five years and two face-lifts 
later, Gammage still stood as an ASU 
landmark and symbol of Arizona's per- 
forming arts. (Continued on page 42) 



Gammage 




D 



IZZY 

uring an Oct. 29 
concert, trumpet 
legend Dizzy Gil- 
lespie performs at 
Gammage in "Dizzy 
and Mr. B Salute the 
Count." The one-night 
performance featured 
the Progressive Jazz of 
SGillespie, Billy Eckstine 
|and the Count Basie Or- 
chestra conducted by 
sFrank Foster. 



Layout by David Kexel 



Gammage 41 



GAMMAGE SEES 



SILVER 




THOUGHT CATS 
WAS GREAT. IT WAS 
THE FIRST TIME I 
EVER SAW IT, AND I 
WAS REALLY EXCIT- 
ED. 



TRACY NELSON 

SOPHOMORE 

FINE ARTS 



QUI! iff 
ON THAT!/ 7 



In order to get the season off 
to an electric start, the Broad- 
way hit CATS opened the the- 
ater series. All eight perfor- 
mances were sold out for the 
Tony Award-winning musical 
based on T.S. Eliot's group of poems, Old Possum's Book Of 
Practical Cats. 

"It was really professional," said Katie Burton, who saw 
CATS for the first time at Gammage. "I thought it was outstand- 
ing how the actors and actresses could sing and dance so well 
without seeming to get tired." 
As publicized as it was, CATS v/as not the only well-received 
performance in the 25th Anniversary season. Itzhak 
Perhlman, the world-famous violinist, accompanied by pi- 
anist Janet Guggenheim, performed pieces from Beetho- 
ven, Bach and Faurde. The audience applauded Perlman 
to three encore presentations. 

Other musicians featured in Gammage's anniversary 
season included Billy Eckstine, Dizzy Gillespie and the 
Count Basie Orchestra. These performers struck up their 
special brand of jazz for a single concert on Oct. 29. 

"The Count Basie concert was really fun," Beth Ryan, a 
gammage employee and ASU student, said. "They played 
all of the old hits." 

Eckstine's smooth baritone voice brought back memo- 
ries with old-time favorites such as "All of Me" and "Blue 
Moon," while Gillespie and his famous trumpet played 
songs such as "Lorraine" and "I Remember Clifford." 

Although CATS y/ as the high-light of Gammage's 25th 
Anniversary theater series, Me and My Girl and West Side 
Story, two more musicals, were also included in the sea- 
son. Me and My Girl, starring Adam Graham and Evy 
O'Rourke, ran for two shows. The musical, about a young 
cockney who suddenly finds himself an earl but remains 
true to his unaristocratic girlfriend, Sally, was produced 
by Musical Theatre Group in conjuction with Musical 
Theatre Associates. 
West Side Story, presented by Musical Theatre of Arizona, 
was billed for four evening performances and two matinees. The 
plot of this modern musical was reminiscent of Shakespeare's 
Romeo and Juliet. Similar to the classic play, the musical ended 
the tragic death. 

In the end this hit season of musicals and concerts helped 
Gammage shine as bright as silver during it's 25th Anniversary. 




UET 



Iuring his Oct. 18 
concert, world- 
? famous violinist 
Itzhak Perlman per- 
forms with pianist Ja- 
net Guggenheim. Perl- 
man played pieces from 
Beethoven, Bach and 
Faurde and returned to 
the stage for three en- 
cores. Photo by T.J. So- 
kol 
Layout by David Kexel 



YMM 



I 



2 Gammage 




»«r 



' ^, 







n AR POOL 

I raising the Gam- 
I J mage stage, the 
" cast of Me and My 
Girl pile aboard a 
make-shift car. Adam 
Graham and Eva 
O'Rourke starred in 
this musical. Photo by 
T.J. Sokol 

UMBLE 

eady to take on 
the Sharks, mem- 
bers of the Jets 
prepare to fight their 
rival gang in West Side 
Story. The musical re- 
§ created Shakespeare's 
| Romeo and Juliet on 
| the streets of New 
jYork. 
o 



Gammage 4 



I 



I 



AND SHAKE 

elping relax the 
atmosphere, DEX 
Vice President Ke- 
vin Schaeffer and Resi- 
dent Assistant Carlos 
Galdino-Elvira perform 
a skit. October was 
named GO MAD month, 
Go Out and Make A Dif- 
ference. 



4 GO MAD 



I MALL TALK 

H itting around dis- 
l | cussing the semi- 
*J nar are REACH'S 
Karen Handwerker, Ac- 
tivities Vice President 
J'lein Leise and Engi- 
neering and Applied 
Sciences PresidentLu^e 
Maze. The retreat unit- 
ed campus leaders. 

Layout by Tina Amodio 




■ HMO 



<? 



Ho'ku: 






CAMPUS LEADERS 

GO MAD 

Crazy! Insane! GO MAD! 
GO MAD stood for "Go Out and Make A Difference," 
which was a month long series of leadership activities and 
seminars held in October. It was organized by the Associated 
Students Leadership Institute. 

The whole month of events started on Oct. 3 with an 
opening reception in the M.U. 

"The opening reception succeeded in offering all cam- 
pus clubs the opportunity for networking throughout the 
month of GO MAD events," said Director of the Leader- 
ship Institute John Giuliano. 

The month continued with events focusing on refining 
leadership skills. Some of the seminars were "Marketing 
Yourself for Leadership," "Scruples and Leadership," and 
the "Campus-wide Organizations Retreat". 

This retreat was held at ASU's Camp Tontozona. Giu- 
liano said that sessions on self-discovery, exploration in 
values, risk-taking, and effective communication skills 
were held. 

"What I thought was best about the All-Campus Retreat 
was that I knew about three people going in, but then I 
met about 60 other people," said sophomore Jennie Stark. 

Another highlight of the month was the much-publi- 
cized Ed Meese/George McGovern debate, which was part 
of ASASU's Lecture Series. 

The closing ceremonies were held on Oct. 27 in the M.U. 

"The closing was fun because you got to see a lot of 
people you met on the retreat," Stark said. "It was a time 
to touch base again." 

The title of GO MAD was established through a joint 
effort between the Student Foundation and the Leader- 
ship Institute to bring a few already established events 
and several new ones together under one name for a 
month filled with activities, Giuliano said. 

"Each organization planned, promoted, and facilitated 
their own event. We just brought everything together," he 
added. 

He also said that after this first year of GO MAD, it would 
hopefully continue each year around October or November. 

"GO MAD brought about more awareness for these leader- 
ship activities, invited all clubs to attend, and brought in more 
participants," Giuliano said. 




SO MANY SEMINARS 
OFFERING LEADER- 
SHIP DEVELOPMENT 
WERE PLANNED FOR 
OCTOBER, WE DE- 
CIDED TO ADD A 
FEW MORE EVENTS 
AND HAVE A COM- 
PLETE MONTH DEDI- 
CATED TO LEADER- 
SHIP ENHANCE- 
MENT. 

JOHN GULIANO 

DIRECTOR 

LEADERSHIP INSTITUTE 



ff 



H-W^^ UjU^l 



II 



EAD HONCHO 

olding a session on 
communication is 
John Guliano, Di- 
rector of Leadership In- 
stitute. Guliano spent 
many hours putting to- 
gether GO MAD. 



45 GO MA 1 



1 



AY TOGO! 



ith a look of pure 
satisfaction, engi- 
neering students 
let loose after the sum- 
mer graduation ceremo- 
ny. Six hundred of the 
estimated 1,400 gradua- 
tion candidates attend- 
ed the Aug. 11 sumer 
graduation. 




HELPING HANDS 
elping the hearing 
impaired partici- 
pate in The Pledge 
of Allegiance, inter- 
preter Janet Barrett 
uses sign language. 
Summer graduation 
was held August 11 in 
the UAC. 

J] AMILY AFFAIR 

L ormally present- 
I 1 ing William Ka- 
■*• jika wa with a hon- 
orary Doctor of Laws 
Degree, interm Presi- 
dent Richard Peck ac- 
knowledges Kajikawa's 
50-plus years of service. 
Acting Vice President 
of Student Affairs 
Christine Wilkinson 
supports her father 
during the summer 
commencement. 

Layout by Amy Bowling 




B6 Graduation 




GRADUATES TURN 





it fter thousands of dollars and years of study, approximate- 

MM ly 2,800 students gathered to celebrate with their families 

* ■ and friends at the 1989 Spring Graduation in the 

University Activity Center. 

Because of the large number of students participating 
in the graduation ceremonies, the traditional commence- 
ment program was split into two ceremonies, at 9:30 a.m. 
and 1:30 p.m. on May 12. Approximately 3,480 candidates 
graduated in the spring. 

One of the highlights of the spring ceremony was the 
appearance of distinguished journalist and CBS correspon- 
dent Walter Cronkite, who received an honorary doctoral 
degree at the ceremony. 

Raising the volume level, Master of Ceremonies Eldean 
Bennett honored all the parents in the audience by having 
them stand admidst the cheering and whistling of the 
graduates, who offered thanks for making it all possible. 

"I wanted my parents to see me graduate," said eco- 
nomics major Jerry Iuliano when asked by he had partici- 
pated in the graduation ceremony. 

Approximately 650 of the estimated 1400 summer grad- 
uate candidates attended the ceremony on Aug. 11 at the 
UAC. 

t£rson 




TTENDED THE 
GRADUATION CERE- 
MONY BECAUSE I 
WANTED TO FEEL A 
SENSE OF COMPLE- 
TION AT ASU. 

MARK VIROSTEK 

SENIOR 

PSYCHOLOGY 




* 



i\ MIGOS 

I lready celebrat- 
I ing, graduates 
I \ Carlos Lujan, 
Thomas Rief and Rob- 
ert Mendez wear their 
g- sombreros proudly. The 
1 spring graduation was 
„ split into two ceremo- 
| nies to accomodate the 
| 2,800 candidates. 



Graduation 



1 








»S"^^$S 



Getting a closer look 
mechanical engineering 
student David Kezell 
adjusts the solar tracker. The 
College of Engineering made 
strides in solar research. Pho- 
to by Tammy Vrettos 



I b FORT; l) n. total work done to 
achieve a particular end. 2) n. the devo- 
tion to achieve academic excellence by 
balancing book learning and community 
service. 

On any given night, the lights of Hay- 
den Library illuminated Cady Mall, re- 
vealing cubicle after cubicle full of stu- 
dents with noses buried in various 
textbooks. When it came to academics, 
students got an "A + " for effort. 

Putting books aside, the ASU Law Clin- 
ic gave future lawyers the opportunity to 
handle real-life legalities. Student attor- 
neys represented AIDS patients and oth- 
ers who were unable to afford profession- 
^p legal services. 

Psychiatric nursing students also ben- 
ited from hands-on experience. Under- 
rads and graduate students worked with 
patients to dispel the myths associated 
with mental illness. 
Graduate students in the College of 
usiness beefed up their education when 
.dministrators cut the fat from the MBA 
and PhD programs. The new program 
made ASU more competitive with other 
top business schools around the nation. 
Faculty and students continued to im- 
ove the world as they improved their 
inds; their outstanding effort made a 
statement without exclaiming a word. 



Carving a gothic style 
pumpkin, architecture 
graduate student Sandy 
Cousins participates in the 
carving contest sponsored by 
Women in Architecture. Other 
architecture and environmen- 
tal design students also joined 
in the Halloween festivities. 



SECTION 
EDITOR: 

Craig 
Valenzuela 



Academics 49 




^^ reaking through the doors of the newly con- 
^^ structed architecture building, students carry 

black and silver balloons. Students, faculty and staff 

joined in on the dedication ceremonies. 

ft ohn Meunier, Dean of The College of Archi- 
w tecture, opens Silver Jubliee Week with the 
dedication of the new architecture building. The Sil- 
ver Jubliee marked the college's 25th birthday. 





I 



Architecture 





1. 






SILVER JUBILEE 



s4*c6itecUtne manfo 
TOttt, ce£eSraCc<m 



A 



25-year anniversary could 
only come once in a a life- 
time. When ASU's College 
of Architecture and Envi- 
ronmental Design turned 
25, there were two reasons 
to celebrate: the depart- 
ment's 25th year as a college and the 
opening of the new architecture building. 
A month of festivities was planned and 
called the Silver Jubilee. 

Laurel Kimball, department officer for 
the college, headed the committee which 
organized the Silver Jubilee. One of the 
first events on the agenda was to dedi- 
cate the building, which is called the Ar- 
chitecture and Environmental Design 
Building North. 

"We just dedicated it to the use of the 
college, the students, the faculty, and the 
staff," she said. "The students were in- 
volved in the dedication." 

According to Kimball, the new archi- 
tecture building drew rave reviews from 
the students, faculty and designers of the 
college. 

"The architects and designers of the 
college are very enthusiastic about the 
building. We are seeing a difference in 



tt& 25t6 yea* 
dedication 

the students. The students are all in one 
area, when they used to be scattered 
around campus," Kimball said. 

The building, however, sometimes 
drew less than rave reviews from the 
public. 

"I think the general public is hesitant 
when they see the outside. Sometimes 
they're not sure they like the bright col- 
ors or the bars on the windows. Almost 
always when they get inside, they're 
amazed at what a beautiful building it 
is," Kimball said. 

The activities following the dedication 
included an array of keynote speakers, 
exhibits of various works by faculty and 
students alike, and tours of ASU and Old 
Town Tempe. 

Although Kimball said at least half of 
the time over the last six to eight months 
was spent organizing the celebration, she 
felt that her time was well-spent. 

"We've had good response. We hope 
that some of the people in the community 
will be enthusiastic by what they learn 
about us," Kimball said. 




^^ isplaying masks of creativity, students take 
■^ part in the festivities. Students applied skills 

learned in class to make the masks. Photo by Tammy 

Vrettos i 



Architecture 51 



^^ n the roof of the Engineering Research Cen- 

CX ler, graduate student Hamza Habib crouches 

under the reflector. Mechanical engineering graduate 

students spent many research hours determining the 

sun's utilization. Photo hy Tammy Vrettos 

^£ djusting the solar tracker,graduate mechan- 

y *" ical engineering students David Kezell and 

Tim Ameel angle the system towards the sun. This 

tracking system has been used in research for 15 

years to concentrate light on to small solar cells. 





^Q osing with a prototype, George Ettenhelm is 
r^ part of the team of ASU students who took 
part in building the solar car. The finished car com- 
peted against teams from 31 universities in the 1,800 
mile General Motors Sunrayce. Photo by ASU Media 
Production. 



K 



2 Engineering 






MAKING WAVES 

/4ctvcutce*ne«tt fat ^ccUc%e yettenati&tA 



A 



SU's Engineering Research 
Center was chosen along 
with 31 other colleges to 
compete in a contest which 
involved designing, build- 
ing, and then racing a solar 
powered car from Disney 
World in Florida to Warren, Michigan, 
location of the General Motors Technical 
Center. 

The contest, which was sponsored by 
General Motors, was titled "GM Sunrayce 
USA," and was the second of such races 
GM had participated in. GM had previ- 
ously won by a large margin with their 
"Sunraycer" solor car in a challenge 
which stretched across Australia. 

At ASU's Engineering Research Center, 
a team of 25 students met weekly to de- 
cide how to design, build, and pay for the 
the project. 

"The obvious goal is to maximize pow- 
er and minimize weight," said Professor 
Byard Wood, director of Solar Research at 
ASU. 

According to Wood, the solar car ASU 
built was expected to cruise the 1,800 
race at 40 MPH on 3-5 horsepower. 
Although the project would hover close 



to $100,000, its value upon completion 
would be $100 million, Wood said. 

In the World Solar Challenge that GM 
participated in across Australia, their 
Sunraycer won the race by a two and one- 
half day, 620 mile margin. The Sunraycer 
also averaged 41.6 miles per hour during 
its five and one-half day sprint. 

Professor Wood placed a high value on 
projects such as the solar car because of 
the advantages created by solar- 
technology. 

"A solar car provides a future strategy 
because it involves renewable energy," 
Wood said. "With it, there is not a deple- 
tion of resources or a deterioration of the 
environment." 

Wood explained that studying solar en- 
ergy has become more exciting in recent 
years due to the maturing of technology 
on the subject. 

"We have a good understanding of the 
potential now," he said. 



^^ oaking in the sun, graduate student Weiguo 
*^ Chen examines the solar cells for mechanical 
problems. The cells were used in many solar experi- 
ments and harnassed the sun's energy. Photo by 
Tammy Vrettos 



Engineering! 



MUSIC MASTER 



W M 



y goal is to make ASU the 
best place in the nation to 
get good orchestral train- 
ing, and to make this the 
finest university orchestra 
in the country," said Henry 
Charles Smith, the new 
of the ASU Symphony 



conductor 
Orchestra. 

Smith spent 19 years as the resident 
conductor of the Minnesota Orchestra in 
Minneapolis and was a solo trombonist 
with the Philadelphia Orchestra when he 
played at the dedication of Grady Gam- 
mage Memorial Auditorium. 

As the conductor of ASU's Symphony 
Orchestra, he helped celebrate the 25th 
Anniversary of the auditorium with the 
world premiere of Devices and Desires, 
composed by ASU faculty member Ran- 
dall Shinn. 

On the orchestra's calendar were com- 
positions featuring two of ASU's School of 
Music faculty members. On Nov. 3 the 
Symphony Orchestra performed Shosta- 
kovich's Cello Concerto in E Flat with 
cellist Takayori P. Atsumi and on March 
14 clarinetist Robert Spring performed 
Debussy's Premier Rhapsody. 

Traditions were kept under the new 
director as well. The Christmas portion of 
Handel's Messiah was performed with 



ASU's choirs during the holiday season, 
while February brought the Concert of 
Soloists. This gave students from the 
Symphony Orchestra an opportunity to 
showcase their talents. 

"These are all masterpieces; these are 
pieces that these young musicians will be 
playing all of their lives," Smith said. 
"Part of the fun of working in this setting 
is that they're playing these pieces for 
the first time, so that makes the experi- 
ence rather special." 

Orchestral students were pleased with 
the addition of Smith to the faculty. 

"I really think that the addition of 
Henry Charles Smith as Symphony con- 
ductor is a really big plus for ASU's 
School of Music," said Alan LaFave, a 
first-year Doctor of Musical Arts student 
and co-principal clarinetist of the ASU 
Symphony Orchestra. 

These feelings seemed to have taken 
hold from the musicians' first experi- 
ences with Smith. 

"From the moment he took the podium 
at his audition, he really impressed ev- 
eryone," said sophomore french horn per- 
formance major Bill Bonnell. "He's in- 
credible... he's the greatest person you 
could bring to the school." 



J& larinetist 'Alan LaFave practices during a re- 
\y hearsal of Korsakov's Scheherazade with the 
orchestra. Students practiced many hours on the piece 
to prepare the orchestra for the performance. 



L . ■. Fine Arts 





<^^ irector Henry Charles Smith displays his mu- 
^y sical skills during an ASU orchestra perfor- 
mance. The ASU orchestra performed frequently at 
the Gammage Auditorium for classical music lovers. 
Photo by Scott Troyanos 

^* agerly awaiting his cue is senior Matt Watias. 
^t Members of the ASU orchestra were also in- 
volved with concert and symphonic band. 

Layout by Craig Valenzuela 



Fine Arts 5 



1 



LEGAL AID 



alley residents who could 

Vnot afford the legal counsel 
that they needed were the 
same clients that ASU law 
students could not afford to 

turn away. 

At ASU's Law College, 
both the Law School clinic and the Prose- 
cutor clinic were classes that gave law 
students the opportunity to help members 
of the community and get practical law 
experience. 

"This program is unique," said Profes- 
sor Doug Blaze of the Law School clinic. 
"It exposes students to actual law 
practice." 

After completing the civical and evi- 
dence law courses, a student was eligible 
to apply to the law clinic classes, said 
Bonnie Cotter,the clinic coordinator. 

"Many students apply, more than can 
actually be accepted into the program," 
Cotter said. 

There was a seperate lottery for the 
Law School Clinic and the Prosecutor 
clinic. Students had to pre-register for 
one of the two. 

The Law School clinic gave students an 
opportunity to work with practicing at- 
torneys on cases. In addition, the Law 
School clinic had two other branches that 



a student could specialize in. These were 
the Human Immune Deficiency Virus 
Clinic and the Interest on Lawyers Trust 
Accounts. 

The HIV clinic specialized in cases that 
dealt with people who tested positive for 
the AIDS virus. The IOLTA clinic helped 
fund the student attorney program. 

The Prosecutor clinic gave students 
the opportunity to work on misdemeanor 
cases. Hugo Zettler, of the County Attor- 
ney's Office, assigned students to cases in 
the Valley area. 

"This class shows the real practical 
side of law," said Chris Rapp, a student of 
the Prosecutor clinic. "Suddenly what 
has been learned in class is put to test in 
front of a judge." 

Blaze said that the class was important 
because it could make or break a lawyer. 

"The students learn an incredible 
amount," he added. 

Rapp said that the time spent in court 
taught a student that there was a lot 
more to trials. 

"It was enlightening to see that the 
difference between the good guy and the 
bad guy is not really that clear," he said. 



O^VvoL^^-T&fe 



feG> 




jfo uring a mock interview, Guy Wolf and Ruth 
^r Ann Moore talk with sophomore Jacque Yous- 
sefmir to determine if they will represent him as a 
client. Many of these interviews helped establish the 
clients' case before a trial date was set. Photo by 
David Haneke. 





% 









0^^ emostrating her court room tactics, Deborah 
(S Owen, an intern in Tempe, questions the jury to 
determine her client's guilt. Mock trials prepared stu- 
dents for real courtroom battles. 

^P efore a trial, acting judge Doug Blaze swears in 
^? Eric Messinger in front of a group of assembled 
jurors. A mock trial showed the experience and the 
legal capabilities of the students. 

Layout by Craig Valenzuela 



Law 5 



1 



Layout by Craig Valenzuela 

^^ reparing for an English exam is freshman 
/^ Matt Kruse, a resident of McClintock honors 
hall and a member of the Honors College. Students 
found the Honors College to be a quiet, relaxing place. 

*JUJ orkers complete the move of the Honors Col- 
wf/ lege into its new home. The Honors College was 
established a year ago and was put into McClintock 
which became the Honors Hall. 







fi Honors College 



CHALLENGES 




emanding coursework. Crit- 
ical thinking. Rigorous 
study. Worthwhile effort. 

Being enrolled in the 
Honors College required a 
lot of extra time and work 
for a student, according to 
junior humanities major Jennifer Scou- 
ten. "I'm learning an incredible amount 
of material not found in regular classes." 
An honors class required serious dedi- 
cation from the student, according to 
Dr. Ted Humphrey, Dean of the Universi- 
ty Honors College. The requirements for 
entry into the college were one of the 
following: graduation from the top five 
percent of one's high school class, an ACT 
composite score of 29 or above, or an SAT 
composite score of 1,250 or above. 

After acceptance, a student had to 
maintain at least a 3.4 cummulative GPA 
at ASU and obtain a grade of "B" or 
better in honors courses in order to re- 
ceive recognition as an Honors College 
participant or graduate. 

It has only been a little over one year 
since the honors program at ASU was 
converted into a separate college on cam- 
pus. According to Humphrey, becoming a 



full-fledged college presented the "oppor- 
tunity to create what people agree to be a 
unique living and learning experience." 

According to Humphrey, the small hon- 
ors class size allowed for more open dis- 
cussion and required that a student be 
prepared for class and ready to assert his 
or her opinion when called upon. 

"The honors setting is more frighten- 
ing in some ways because it forces the 
student to perform," Dr. Humphrey said. 

When it came time for graduation, an 
honors student must have met the re- 
quirements of both the Honors College 
and his respective field of study. Both Lee 
and Scouten felt that they received a 
better education as a result of participat- 
ing in the Honors College. The extra time 
a professor donated, the world-class ex- 
perts a student might have worked with, 
or simply the intellectual stimulus was 
enough of an incentive for these two stu- 
dents to put in the extra time and effort. 

"I feel I am receiving the same educa- 
tion as being in a small, private college," 
Scouten said. 



HXiu^JL, ^MJ^XL 




^^ ('viewing for midterms, Noelle Kerr-Almeida 
J*^ and Vicki Wetherby realize the importance of 
grades. Honor students were required to maintain a 
3.4 GPA. 



Honors College 5i 



^P esearching a case of tax fraud, MBA student 
/t^ Carol Rucker looks through the asiles for a 
recent edition. Rucker, who has a bachelors 
degree in accounting, has emphasied her studies to- 
wards tax planning. Photo by Tammy Vrettos 



prjjg 




4^ illing the hours while working on her disser- 
y tation, Lori Fuller spends much of her time on 
her thesis. Many PhD students spent several 
sleepless nights in order to earn a doctorate in 
business. 

Layout by Tina Amodio 



6G 



Business 






SHORT CUT 



t used to be that business 
students had to have a mas- 
ter's degree before going on 
to pursue a PhD, but no 
more. Changes were made 
in the MBA and PhD pro- 
grams that made it possible 
for students to receive their doctorate 
without first obtaining a master's. 

Judy Heilala, coordinator of the gradu- 
ate program, said this was not a reduc- 
tion of hours needed to obtain the degree. 
"They [the students] don't have to 
have the degree, just the hours. The mas- 
ter's classes are now incorporated [into 
the PhD program)," she said. 

The College of Business believed that 
this program allowed for more flexibility 
within each student's individual program 
of study. 

"The students have more choice be- 
cause they can have another area of con- 
centration," she said. 

According to Gladys Dejarnatt, secre- 
tary for the office of graduate programs 
said that a reduction in hours in the basic 
doctoral program was possible due to the 
elimination of some prerequisites. 
"Before, we had prerequisites in each 



area of business, now our only prerequi- 
sites are calculus and computers," she 
said. 

Students liked the program because it 
cut down the time that they would spend 
in obtaining a PhD, said Todd Aaron, a 
doctoral student in accounting. 

"It made it easier for what I wanted to 
do. Although I already have my master's, 
I think it's going to help a lot of the 
students who don't," he said. 

A lock-step program was also added, in 
which students were admitted in the fall 
only, went through the same classes each 
semester, and graduated together as a 
class. 

"There's more of a sense of camarade- 
rie," Heilala said. 

The changes in the MBA and PhD pro- 
grams were put into action after depart- 
mental research into trends in graduate 
education. 

"It (the program) let me take more 
statistics courses for research purposes, 
which fit my program better, rather than 
a teaching methods or an economics 
course," Aaron said. 



IMC 



"■xiuwil 




^* ucceding in today's business world requires 

«^ the necessary ability to perform well and to be 

flexible to changes in one's given profession. 

The College of Business' MBA program was designed 

to ensure that students developed these skills. 



Business 



yf sking one of his students to describe the skele- 
fC tons, Mark Van Dyke encourages the child to 
notice the difference. Van Dyke worked with excep- 
tional children while pursuing his Masters degree in 
secondary education. Photo by Cheryl Evans 

^2/ wiping her son Georgio with his daily exercises 
f^T Martha Rodriguez enjoys the time spent with her 
son. One of Georgio's daily exercises included the use 
of a ball for his physical therapy program. 




■2 Education 




Quietly raising her hand Molly Fitz pa- 
£ tiently awaits to be called on. Many of the 
tudents were eager to express their questions 
n certain subjects. Photo by Cheryl Evans 




SPECIAL KIDS 

^eavtttttf <fy teac4&tp, &tcute*tt& devote 
Ume edetcaUtty excefitiotuuC c/U£dne*t 



pecial children need special 

S teachers and the College of 
Education's special educa- 
tion program made sure 
that students gained both 
the experience and the edu- 
cation necessary to under- 
stand the needs of mildly handicapped 
children. 

"The special education program is a 
little more demanding as far as time and 
commitment," said Dr. Thomas Roberts, 
director of the program. 

Roberts said that enrollment in the 
special education classes was limited to 
25 students each semester so that a bet- 
ter quality program could be offered. He 
added that the undergraduate level class- 
es trained teachers to work with children 
who were mildly handicapped individ- 
uals, such as retarded and emotionally 
handicapped children. The curriculum 
also included extensive field study 
through student teaching. 

"Working out in the field is the best 
experience that I've encountered at 
ASU," said Angie Denning, a senior edu- 
cation major. "You're not just hypothesiz- 
ing about things. You're actually doing 



the activity." 

"Students need to become familiar 
with the schools and what goes on there," 
Roberts said. "It reinforces and further 
expands on what they learn in class." 

Dr. John Nelson, a professor of educa- 
tion said that both the courses and the 
student teaching helped weed out stu- 
dents who thought that they wanted to go 
into the field. 

"Some people just aren't willing to put 
out the intensive effort that is neces- 
sary," Nelson said. Nelson added that he 
tried to handle a variety of topics such as 
how children handle death and even had 
handicapped guest speakers address his 
classes. 

"Sometimes I can tell if a student will 
be able to handle it just by how they 
react in my classes," Nelson said. 

Denning said that the student teaching 
helped prepare her for the job market. 

"This has been challenging," she said. 
"I mean seeing the different ranges of 
children. It really lets you see where you 
want to work after you graduate." 



Vnjdd*^. B)j^<. 



7aking time out from a lesson, exceptional stu- 
dents prepare for the second half of class. Stu- 
dents had to endure over two-hours of lab 
assignments. 



Education 6 



I 



*^^ uring an interview, Amy Bloomberg composes 
•^ her notes for a class story. Journalism 301 
students were required to write stories which focused 
on activities around the campus and the community. 




<^^ eciding on which sentences to cut, Seth Sulka 
£S revises a class story. Students found that typ- 
ing stories on the computer saved time and was easier 
for editing. 

*QjfJ riting a story, Trinette Kays refers to her 
•" notes and research material. In journalism 

classes, students were required to meet deadlines for 

articles. 

Layout by Craig Valenzuela 



. 



4 Public Programs 





REPORTING 



I ournalism 301, reporting, 

J had a reputation of being a 

"killer class." 
"I probably wouldn't 
have taken the class if it 
had been optional," said se- 
nior Kelly Jain. "It 
would've been a mistake, but I would've 
been scared off by what my friends said." 

The class syllabus consisted of stories 
including one in-depth and one group sto- 
ry. Weekly stories were written in the 
four hour lab. The class period before the 
lab, the students were expected to turn in 
three researched story ideas and be ready 
to write on any of the three during the 
lab. The students did not know which 
story the instructor was going to pick. 

"The story ideas are hard because I 
don't know what she (Sharon Bramlett- 
Soloman) is going to like or not," Jain 
said. But Bramlett-Soloman said that it 
wasn't as hard as the students think it is. 

"I think a lot of kids are scared by 
what they hear and then they get in here 
and its a piece of cake," she said. 

The class strength was its practicality, 
according to Bramlett-Soloman and the 
students. 

"When you get done with this class you 
should be able to write for the Mesa Tri- 



bune," said journalism student Tina Ar- 
rick. "We had a guy in here that writes 
for the Tribune and gets C's on his 
papers." 

Jain, who also worked for the State 
Press, said that she agreed. 

"Journalism students definitely need 
it," she said. "It's a good chance for prac- 
tical experience." 

But all the practical experience doesn't 
make it any easier for the students. Ar- 
rick said that she spends 4-5 hours out of 
class researching stories in addition to 
her class work. 

"You should get more than three hours 
(of credit) for this class," Arrick said. "I 
knew it was going to be a lot of story 
writing, so that wasn't so bad. I wasn't 
expecting this much out of class 
preparation." 

But even with the extra out of class 
work, most students said that it is worth 
it. 

"Its kind of hard on the nerves," said 
sophomore David Connor, "but once I 
handed in a story at the end of class I felt 
like I really accomplished something." 



Public Programs 61 



DOWN UNDER 




hen Harrison Ford 
played the character In- 
diana Jones, he por- 
trayed the life of an ar- 
chaeologist as fast-paced 
and dangerous. Two An- 
thropology graduate stu- 
dents put the so-called 'glamorous' life of 
those pursuing the archaeological field in 
a different perspective. 

Anthropology graduate student Mike 
Neeley, who had archaeology as a sub- 
discipline, said that one of the unwritten 
requirements in the graduate program 
was that a student should have some sort 
of field experience. 

Neeley participated in an excavation 
in the Middle East for two years. Al- 
though he said that he enjoyed working 
there, he missed the creature comforts 
from home. 

"It's not fast work," he said. "It's hard 
work. You will often be crouching in a 
small area for hours. You can stretch, but 
you can't put a chair down." 

Neeley, whose ultimate goal was to be- 
come a professor, said that the graduate 
program expected students to have good 
writing and communication skills. 

"One of the things you're evaluated on 
[when trying to get a job] is what you've 



had published," he said. 

Another Graduate student, Jennifer 
Jones, said that in the Archaeological 
profession one must be able to synthesize 
ideas onto paper because people judge 
you on the quality of your papers. 

In addition to an emphasis on writing, 
Anthropology graduate students were re- 
quired to give numerous one hour oral 
presentations, which Jones referred to as 
"mini-dry runs" of speeches a profession- 
al would give. 

Although Jones said that she would get 
her first gray hairs while pursuing her 
degree, she said that she had enjoyed the 
program. 

"I love it. I love the topic," she said. "I 
think ASU has a good program." 

The only loophole that Neeley found in 
graduate school was the financial 
setback. 

"It's not fun being poor," he said. 
"There was a certain amount of sacrifice 
in choosing anthropology [as a degree] 
because I won't make the same money a 
medical doctor makes. 

"But," he added, "I think it's worth it." 



^Q uzzling together the broken pieces of a ceram- 
/"^ ic pot, Mike Neeley arranges them by the mark- 
ing tags. Marked tags made identification 
eaiser to match pieces. Photo by Craig Valenzuela 

Layout by Tina Amodio 



-# 






t*i 



: '■': ;' : ■:* 



V : :: : 




M elving into a clay Indian pot, graduate student 
fcX Mike Neeley observes the delicate, fragile open- 
ings. This pot, found along the Shoofly village 
near Payson was used either for food or water storage. 
Photo by Craig Valenzuela 

^^ rocessing data on various types of animal 
r^ remains, graduate student Homer Thiel catego- 
rizes them by species. The computer played a 
valuable role as an analytical tool for the contempo- 
rary archeologist. 



Graduate College 6 



■ 



i 




f) nvolving herself in a group discussion, nursing 
/ major Sandy Ushman addresses patient problems 
with Ken Jackman and Ana Ziegler. Many of these 
group gatherings were helpful to keep current updates 
on patients. 

7aking a patient's blood pressure, nursing major 
Ana Ziegler carefully reads the dial. Students 
also had to work with mental health patients 'in 
valley hospitals. 

Layout by Craig Valenzuela 



Nursing 




NURTURERS 

Student vucn4e& ytUa exfi&U&tee 



hile other students received 

W their education in a class- 
room, the College of Nurs- 
ing tried to put their stu- 
dents into real-life nursing 
situations by having them 
work with mental health 
patients in clinics and hospitals around 
the Valley. 

"Working with the patients was diffi- 
cult at times," said junior nursing major 
Ken Jackman, "but it was a really good 
experience." 

Jackman and several other undergrad- 
uate nursing students spent the fall se- 
mester working with patients at Phoenix 
Camelback Hospital. 

Jacqueline Taylor, divison chair of psy- 
cho-social nursing at the College of Nurs- 
ing, said that the field experience was 
required for both graduate and under- 
graduate students. Graduate students 
had to work six to 10 hours a week at a 
clinic for two semesters, and undergradu- 
ate students had to work at a clinic for 
one day a week for one semester. 

"When the student nurses worked in 
the field, it really helped them to inte- 
grate into the nursing profession," Taylor 



said. 

Taylor added that the experience 
helped students with their personal de- 
velopment as well as their development 
as nurses. 

"This program helps students with 
their own identity," she said. "It causes 
introspection." 

Patti Rachels, a junior nursing major, 
said that she found working with the 
patients beneficial. 

"It helped us to learn how to interact 
with the patients," she said. 

The undergraduate students also spent 
a day at the Maricopa Day Treatment 
Center for the chronically mentally ill. 

"I got more out of that one day then 
out of the entire semester," Rachels said. 

Taylor said that the process of working 
with patients in a clinical setting helped 
to make students more aware and helped 
to acquaint students with crisis 
situations. 

Taylor added that the field experience 
was important because health care is 
changing so rapidly. 

"I know that there was a lot of value in 
this experience," Rachels said. 



^D eviewing patients' records, both Joyce White 
^^ and Julie Marshall point out discrepancies. The 
curriculum included working with patients and the 
evaluation of their files. 



Nursing 61 



Layout by Craig Valenzuela 

^P assing time, residents Leon Spellman, Becky 
f^ Johnson, and Albert Britt talk with counselor 
Jim Clark. Much of Clark's day was spent lis- 
tening to the residents of Ozanam Manor. Photo by 
T.J. Sokol 

7 alkinj; with a counselor, residents Quitman 
Knight and Leon Spellman discuss their day 
with Jim Clark. Clark stole all opportunities to 
visit with the residents and to listen to what was on 
their minds. 





L ' 






HELPING HAND 

&y 6eCfi£*t$ (Ac (Aoiieefd needy. 



S 



tudents who pursued a 
graduate degree in social 
work had to master the art 
of handling the sensitive 
and often disturbing issues 
that face society every day. 
"All master of social 
work students have to participate in an 
internship," said Elanore Yepez, director 
of field education in the school of social 
work. "They deal with almost every possi- 
ble scenario, from the homeless to the 
mentally handicapped." 

Yepez said that the internship was di- 
vided into two years, which included 960 
hours. She also said that students had 
their internships at hospitals around the 
Valley. 

Jim Clark, a graduate student in the 
school, said that his internship helped 
acquaint him with certain problems that 
he had never encountered before. 

"I've gotten experience working with 
the mentally ill, people with drug and 
alcohol problems and displaced people," 
he said. 

Students typically worked as counsel- 
ors for both adults and children. They 



how to read and understand cases. 

"Our curriculum is geared towards 
helping students dispel myths about the 
social work field," Yepez said. "Some- 
times there can be bizzare behavior in 
state hospitals and students need to learn 
how to handle this." 

Melody Winting, a graduate student in 
social work who had her internship at the 
Maricopa County Medical Center, said 
that it helped her to learn how to handle 
people. 

"You really have to be careful because 
the issues that you deal with are sensi- 
tive," Winting said. "You'd be in trouble 
without the hands-on experience." 

Yepez said that very often students 
worked with neglected or abused children 
and deal with cases of sexual abuse. 
Clark said that the program helped to 
make him more aware of the condition of 
the social work field. 

"It made me more aware of how a 
community coordinates their efforts to 
help the needy," he said. "After working 
in the field for a while, I really think that 
they don't do a good enough job." 



uio iui uuui auuiua auu ciuiuicn. nicy .y 

also learned how to interview clients and //ULLo, CU-^*. 




I 

7 alking to a prospective contributor, Jim Clark 
reaffirms a scheduled appointment. Besides 
caring for residents, financial concerns and 
business contacts were also Clark's responsibilities. 



Social Work 7l 










MFF-i 
ENCY 



kmM 







^» rowsing through the numerous periodicals is 

£> pre-med student Baukje Wiersma during her 
LIA 100 tour of the library. The tours were an attempt 
to familiarize the students with the library. 

tf nstructing students in critical thinking is Dr. 
/ Nancy Matte. Students benefitted from these 
instructions by building strong academic skills. 



■2 Liberal Arts 





ADJUSTMENTS 

cuuC adapt fo c&C£eye c&ct*4e&. 



t's not a bird. It's not a 

(plane. But it could save 
your failing GPA faster 
than a speeding bullet. LIA 
100 to the rescue. 
LIA 100, University Ad- 
justment and Survival, cre- 
ated by Roger Swanson and Christine Wil- 
kinson in 1972, was designed to help 
incoming freshman blend in, adjust and 
survive at the nation's fifth largest uni- 
versity. Although the course was de- 
signed for new students, it was not limit- 
ed to freshmen; seniors and juniors may 
have taken the course with prior 
approval. 

In 1976, Dr. Nancy Matte taught the 
only section with 25 students enrolled. 
Last year 51 sections were available, in 
which the instructors were responsible to 
teach note and test taking skills, library 
orientation, goal setting, decision making, 
career planning, right brain versus left 
brain thinking, and time and stress 
management. 

In each section a tour of Hayden Li- 
brary was arranged. The main purpose 
was to familiarize students with the li- 
brary. Students were educated in all fac- 
ets of library use, from policies and proce- 



dures to "CARL," the library's 
computerized card catalog system. 

An area of interest was in goal setting. 
There are two types of goal setting that 
were covered in the course. One kind was 
attached to a career and career related 
choices, the other was associated in dealing 
with one's problems and immediate short- 
term goals. 

"Goal setting and decision making may 
not help you in your history class this week, 
but if you don't know how to do it, eventual- 
ly it can cause you some problems and it will 
make your life easier," Matte said. 

Dr. Matte said that time management was 
the most important topic covered in LIA 100. 

"I think for most students it's the most 
important thing. But if you have good aca- 
demic skills and poor time management, I 
think you'd have more problems than if you 
had weak academic skills and great time 
management," Matte said. "Freshmen were 
most afraid of failing." 

"First-year students are afraid to make 
the wrong choices. In LIA 100 we try to give 
them a variety of paths for success," Matte 
said. 



>T#£&ftiGUN 



^* canning through one of many books of vari- 
«^ ous topics is, William McAndle, on a LIA 100 
tour of the library. Students were grouped into sec- 
tions and tested in areas from note taking skills to 
library orientation. 

Layout by Craig Valenzuela 



Liberal Arts 71 




^» earching for a file at the ASU West Fletcher 
^^ Library, Tammy Trent compiles a paper for her 
marketing class. Trent, a marketing major, entered 
ASU West as a returning senior. 

JO lapping to the beat, Jay Buseh lectures to 
^y students during a Jazz in America class. Jazz in 
America was a popular class that was held at ASU 
West on Monday nights. 

Layout by Craig Valenzuela 



I 



4 ASU West 





WESTWARD 

s4& C4unfoa4, c&tUacce& exfieutAlott 



Expansion. Enrollment in- 
crease. Consolidation. 
These described the en- 
during situation at ASU 
West- a rapidly growing 
^_____ campus in and of itself, ac- 
cording to the Director of 
Institutional Planning and Research at 
ASU West, Dr. Sheila Ainlay. 

"Enrollment has held steady on an av- 
erage between 12-15 percent growth over 
the last three to four years," Ainlay said. 
Although enrollment has increased, 
ASU West began going through many 
changes to prepare them for the influx of 
students. 

"These changes have been planned 
ahead of time in anticipation of increas- 
ing enrollment," Ainlay said. 

Enrollment figures for the summer of 
1988 included 804 students while the 
summer of '89 figures increased 45 per- 
cent to 1,171. Fall of 1988 recorded 3,330 
students enrolled, white fall of '89 had a 
figure of 3,799, a 14 percent growth, Ain- 
lay said. 

Three new buildings were slated to be- 
gin construction in October 1989, with a 
completion date of January 1991, said 



ASU West Information Specialist Asha 
Nathan. The buildings will include a 
76,800 square foot classroom and comput- 
er laboratory, a 146,900 square foot Uni- 
versity Center Building, and a 10,000 
square foot multipurpose instructional 
room which will be part of the University 
Center Building, according to Nathan. 

"The new buildings will be adding 
classroom and permanent office space," 
Ainlay said. 

Campus offices and about one-third of 
classes were being held in temporary 
sites, according to Nathan. 

Ainlay also stated that the University 
Center would provide ASU West with a 
facility much like a combination of the 
MU and the Student Services Buildings. 

"The University Center will house eat- 
ing facilities, student and faculty services 
and lounge space," Ainlay said. 

The new buildings will be greatly ap- 
preciated when they are done, consider- 
ing that enrollment for the fall of 1990 
has been projected to be between 4,300- 
4,400 students," Ainlay said. "The com- 
pleted buildings will really consolidate 
ASU West into a campus." 




^mz^z**-^ 



- 




_ 0^J orming the centerpiece of the ASU West cam- 

■I ^ pus,Fletcher Library is located at the rear of 

2 the clustered buildings. This aerial photograph 

^of the campus, overlaid with an artist's rendering, 

shows what the campus will look like ir> January 1991. 



ASU West 71 



4^ njoying his visit to ASU, Lattie Coot takes 
Git the time to feel the surrounding of his new 
home. Coor, an Arizona native, was the president of 
the University of Vermont for 13 years. 




76 New President 





X 



A NEW DECADE 

Tteca frt&Udeat cv&ctid Cc6e fo dee 
s4S1t a& €i finetPtier te&ecincA tn^tcUcte 



n Jan. 1,1990, Lattie F. Coor 

O became the new president 
of ASU with the hope of 
propelling the university 
into the next decade as one 
of the premier research in- 
stitutes in the country. 
"I have watched ASU from afar for a 
long time, and this is a particularly prom- 
ising moment for the school," Coor said. 
On June 6, 1989 the Arizona Board of 
Regents voted unanimously for Coor to 
become ASU's 14th president. Coor, who 
is 52 and an Arizona Native, was the 
president of the University of Vermont 
for 13 years before coming to ASU. 

"It was difficult to leave Vermont," 
Coor said. "But I was intrigued with the 
stage of development here." 

Coor said that he was interested in 
encouraging ASU's growth as a research 
facility. He also said that he wanted to 
increase racial diversity at ASU, improve 
relationships between that students and 
the university by coping better with its 
growth, and harnass ASU to the economic 
expansion of the Phoenix area. 

"In order for any college to emerge as 
an important research institution, there 



has to be a tight bond between it and the 
major modern economic areas," Coor said. 

Coor added that research meant ad- 
vanced study in everything, not only ar- 
eas like science and engineering. 

Edith Auslander, a member of the 
Board of Regents, said that she was hope- 
ful about Coor's ability to guide ASU into 
national recognition. 

"I was taken with his breadth of 
knowledge and his reputation for effec- 
tive leadership," she added. 

Jack Pfister, also a member of the 
Board of Regents, said that he was also 
impressed with Coor's outstanding record 
in Vermont. 

"I know that he will build a solid fu- 
ture for this university," he said. 

Coor said that he sensed a lot of prom- 
ise at ASU. 

"This school is becoming one of the 
most dynamic universities in the coun- 
try," he said. "I saw coming here as a 
challenge." 




^rf fter eight months of reviewing applications, 
• * the Arizona Board of Regents nominated Lat- 
tie Coor as the 14th president of ASL'. Over 240 appli- 
cants applied. 



New President 7' 



I 




8 Awards 



AWARDS 

*?no*pt metric to- dcteace, &tctde#ite a*ut 
^acuity neceive toft 6a*to>i& fa* evon£ 




SU's growth not only ex- 
tended to its population, 
but also to its academic 
and its artistic talent. 
Several members of both 
the faculty and the stu- 
dent body were honored 
for their achievements, whether they 
were monumental or miniscule. 

Musicians served the purpose of pro- 
viding enjoyment through their talent. 
This talent was frequently noticed 
through both composition and 
performance. 

Chinary Ung, an associate professor of 
music, won the 1989 Grawemeyer Award 
for Music Composition. Sponsored by the 
University of Louisville, the international 
award included a $150,000 prize. It was 
the largest prize that was given in the 
field. Ung received the award for his or- 
chestral piece "Inner Voices." He was the 
first American citizen to every receive it 
and the youngest. Ung also received the 
prestigous Kennedy Center Friedheim 
Award for his chamber music composi- 
tion "Spiral." 

Pianst Kelly Kathleen was the rece- 
pient of a Fullbright Full Grant to study 
in Germany. Robert Best , a baritone, won 
the Voice Auditions of the Music Teach- 
ers National Association Wurlitzer Colle- 
giate Artist competition. 

There were three recepients of the 
American Society of Composers, Authors 
and Publishers award. Glenn Hachbarth, 
Randall Shinn and James DeMars were 



Honors were not only given to those 
who were musically talented, but who 
were professionally talented as well. 
Three professors received Burlington 
Northern Foundation Faculty Acheive- 
ment Awards. Gary Lowenthal, a profes- 
sor of law, Deborah Losse, an associate 
professor of foriegn languages, and Maria 
Candelle-Elawar, an assistant professor 
of educational psychology all received the 
honor. They were selected on the basis of 
the unusual efforts that they devoted to 
the quality of the student's experience. 
They were also considered because of in- 
formation and nominations submitted by 
students. 

Scientific fields were honored as well. 
Four students received the National Sci- 
ence Foundation Graduate Fellowships. 
Out of a total of only five awards, four 
were given to students in Arizona. Steph- 
anie Harkins, who had a bachelors degree 
in anthropology, Kathy LaRoler Moyer, 
who had a bachelors degree in microbiol- 
ogy, Kenneth Walsh, who was a civil engi- 
neering graduate, and Nathan Watson, 
who was a computer science graduate all 
received the fellowship. 

In the area of research, Dr. Robert 
Pettit, director of ASU's Cancer Research 
Institute, was awarded an Outstanding 
Investigation grant that was worth more 
than $4 million over seven years. It was 
the first such grant to go to a researcher 
in Arizona. 

Continued on page 80 



I 

^n resenting the Award for Excellence in Journal- 
f^ ism and Telecommunication to Malcolm Forbes of 
Forbes magazine is Walter Cronkite. The awards 
luncheon was held at the Arizona Biltmore in 
November. 



Awards 7! 



AWARDS 



Awards that were nationally recog- 
nized were not the only kinds that ASU 
students and faculty received. Many were 
given awards directly from the university 
itself. 

One such award was ASU's oldest con- 
tinuous honor for outstanding undergrad- 
uate academic acheivement, the Moeur 
award. Suchitra Krishnan, an electrical 
engineering student and Chou Liu and 
Brian Mirtich, computer systems stu- 
dents, all received the Moeur. 

In the area of honoring teachers for 
their accomplishments, the Alumni Asso- 
ciation gave its Faculty Achievement 
Award to marketing professor Stephen 
Brown. 

The Walter Cronkite School of Journal- 
ism and Telecommunications gave the 
1989 Walter Cronkite Award for excel- 
lence in journalism and telecommunica- 
tions to Malcolm Forbes. Forbes was the 
chairman and editor in chief of Forbes 
Magazine. 

Other awards included the Soviet 
Union's Spendiarov Prize which was giv- 



en to geology professor Susan Kieffer. She 
became the first woman to win the award 
and the second American winner. In De- 
cember of 1988, J. Jefferies McWhirter 
was named Diplomat in Counseling Psy- 
chology. This is the highest professional 
distinction that could be given to a li- 
censed psychologist. Dr. McWhirter also 
received a Distinguished Teacher Award 
in 1989 by the Alumni Association. 

ASU's Department of Construction was 
awarded thhe 1989 Thomas C. Jellinger 
award by the Associated General Con- 
tractors of America. The award was 
meant to honor those who invented pro- 
grams that improved construction educa- 
tion on the national level. 

Not all of those who received awards 
for their achievements could be listed, 
but their accomplishemnts are realized 
and felt through the improvement of the 
educational system and of the student 
life. 



i~ &f^ 




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borah Losse, professor of foreign languages. Photo by ASU New Bureau. 

Layout by Craig Valenzuela 



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Taking control of the 
point, Debbie Penney 
spikes the ball past two 
USC blockers. Sun Devil vol- 
leyball has produced eight Ail- 
Americans in the last six 
years. 






.LIN rjKlJ 1 1 \)adj. marked by vigor 
and power. 2)n. the determination to ex- 
cel with intensity both in training and in 
competition. 

Sun Devil energy culminated when 
both athletes and fans alike joined in 
competition. Whether at a national bad- 
minton or archery competition that re- 
ceived little recognition or at the annual 
ASU-U of A game that commanded state- 
wide attention, Sun Devil spirit was al- 
ways present. 

This spirit was also the same force 
that demanded excellence for coaches as 
well as players. The volleyball team saw 
changes with the addition of Coach Patti 
Snyder. The men's basketball team expe- 
rienced the same with the controversial 
signing of Coach Bill Frieder. Frieder 
took Michigan State to the Final Four in 
1989 before signing to become the high- 
est paid ASU employee. 

Fan scrutiny did not stop at team and 
coaching performances. An increased in- 
terest in athletic moral issues such as 
following NCAA recruitment rules, moni- 
toring academic standards for athletics 
and the concern of steroid use entered 
into play. 

All of these aspects of Sun Devil ath- 
letic energy clearly made a statement 
without exclaiming a word. 



SECTION 
EDITOR: 

Erik 
Leverson 



Cu 



Uc^ACC- 



i^r&\£>bc 



b£fa 



Rising above the oppo- 
nent, Mark Becker sends 
one to the hoop. ASU bas- 
ketball began a new era with 
new Head Coach Bill Frieder. 
Photo by T.J. Sokol 



Sports 



1 



What's the Score? 

ASU TEAM FINISHES 

AND RECORDS FOR 

1988-89 

ARCHERY: 
3 national team championships, 

1 individual title 
BADMINTON: 

3 national team championships, 
5 individual titles 

BASEBALL: 

42-19 overall, 19-11 Pac-10 (2nd), 

3rd NCAA Northeast regional 
MEN'S BASKETBALL: 

12-16 overall, 5-13 Pac-10 (7th), 

lost first round Pac-10 
WOMEN'S BASKETBALL: 

9-19 overall, 3-15 Pac-10 (10th) 
MEN'S CROSS COUNTRY: 

9th Pac-10 
WOMEN'S CROSS COUNTRY: 

8th Pac-10 
FOOTBALL: 

6-4-1 overall, 3-3-1 Pac-10 (5th) 
MEN'S GOLF: 

4 wins; 1st Pac-10, 2nd NCAA West 
Regional, 5th NCAA's 

WOMEN'S GOLF: 

2 wins; 2nd Pac-10, 6th NCAA's 
MEN'S GYMNASTICS: 

17-8, 3rd Pac-10, 8th NCAA's 
WOMEN'S GYMNASTICS: 

7-13, 3rd Pac-10, 7th NCAA's 
SOFTBALL: 

34-26 overall, 7-13 Pac-10 (5th), 

lost in NCAA regional 
MEN'S SWIMMING/DIVING: 

5-4 overall, 1-4 Pac-10 (6th), 

27th NCAA's 
WOMEN'S SWIMMING/DIVING: 

7-3 overall, 2-3 Pac-10 (5th), 

8th NCAA's 
MEN'S TENNIS: 

10-14 overall, 1-9 Pac-10 (6th) 
WOMEN'S TENNIS: 

19-11 overall, 2-8 Pac-10 (5th), 

lost second round NCAA's 
TRACK AND FIELD: 

0-2 triangulars, 1-3 quadrangulars 
VOLLEYBALL: 

13-21 overall, 4-14 Pac-10 (8th) 
WRESTLING: 

16-4-2 overall, 5-0 Pac-10 (1st), 

2nd in NCAA's 




Freestyling her way through the pool, a 
lady swimmer strokes towards the finsh 
line. The women's swimming team fin- 
ished eighth at the NCAA's. 

Standing over a fallen quarterback, 
Shane Collins celebrates another sack. 
The Devils experienced another winning 
season on the gridiron. Photo by T.J. 
Sokol 



(4 Year in Sports 









OLD AND NEW 



The Year in Sports 




^^ un Devil sports saw some 

^^ old friends succeed, met a 

^^ few new faces, and had 

another season of memorable 

moments in 1989. 

Both the archery and badmin- 
ton squads recaptured national 
titles they have held over the 
last few years. ASU wrestling fol- 
lowed up on their championship 
season with another Pac-10 title 
and a second place finish at the 
NCAA's. 

Men's and women's golf 
capped successful seasons with 
high finishes at the national 
tournament. The swimming and 
diving teams fought through the 
tough Pac-10 conference to do 
battle in the NCAA's. Both gym- 
's nasties squads capitalized on 

1 strong individual performances 

2 to place highly on the national 



level. 

Sun Devil basketball greeted a 
new head coach as Bill Frieder 
took the reigns of the cagers 
program. 

New facilities were construct- 
ed throughout the program in- 
cluding the opening of the $7.3 
million Karsten Golf Course. 

Many Sun Devil student ath- 
letes were honored as titles and 
awards filled trophy cases 
throughout campus. ASU ath- 
letes collected eight individual 
national championships and four 
team conference titles. 

The 1988-89 season for Sun 
Devil sports was filled with many 
moments and stories, individual 
struggles and triumphs, but most 
of all the year was filled with 




Poised for another high score, gymnast 
Tracy Butler prepares for her dismount. 
The ladies gymnastic squad capped their 
season with an appearence in the NCAA 
tournament. 

Delivering another strike, pitcher Kip 
Yaughn keeps a hitter at bat. The base- 
ball team captured a second place finish 
in their division. 



Year in Sports 85 




Setting the score straight, the referee 
awards Sun Devil wrestler Travis Fagen 
two points. ASU scored well all season as 
they took their fifth consecutive Pac-10 
title. 




PIN UP BOYS 

Wrestling with Success 



There was a time that colle- 
giate wrestling was domi- 
nated by schools from the 
Midwest, but over the last few 
years a power surge has been felt 
from the great Southwest. 

During the 1989 season, the 
ASU wrestling program contin- 
ued climbing the ladder of excel- 
lence to the rung of the elite. The 
Devils followed their 1988 nation- 
al championship campaign with 
a 1989 Pac-10 title and a second 
place finish at the national meet. 

"This was an exceptional team 
that had a great season," Head 
Coach Bobby Douglas said. 

The Devils started the year 
with nine successive dual meet 
victories including a win over na- 
tional power Oklahoma. ASU 
then entered a rugged stretch of 
their schedule, but managed 
wins over Boise State and Mis- 
souri before dropping a close de- 
cision to top-ranked Oklahoma 
State. 

In early February, ASU's grap- 
plers gained a slice of revenge as 
Oklahoma State, the eventual na- 
tional champion, visited Tempe. 
A record crowd of 5,330 specta- 
tors watched as the Devils de- 



feated the Cowboys 20-15 at the 
University Activity Center. 

"We've gotten great support 
from our fans, the school, and 
the administration," Douglas 
said. 

Junior Saunders, Dan St. John, 
Jim Gressley, and John Ginther 
all captured their respective 
weight classes as the Devils 
pinned down a fifth consecutive 
Pac-10 chamionship. 

Eight Devil wrestlers qualified 
for the NCAA Championships 
and Dan St. John claimed an in- 
dividual title in the 158 pound 
weight class leading ASU to its 
runner-up position at the meet 
held in Oklahoma City, 
Oklahoma. 

Under coach Douglas' leader- 
ship, the Sun Devil wrestling pro- 
gram has recorded 196 victories 
and 12 top twenty finishes in his 
fifteen seasons. 

"A great tradition was started 
hear in 1973, and it's climaxing 
now," Douglas said. "This season 
we broke into the elite of wres- 
tling programs." 




W hat's the Score? 


ASU 


WRESTLING 


OPP 


32 


CS Fullerton 


3 


26 


Fresno St. 


10 


22 


Clemson 


12 


37 


CP San Luis Obispo 


9 


32 


Portland St. 


9 


24 


Oklahoma 


17 


34 


West Virginia 


6 


28 


North Carolina 


13 


29 


Bloomsburg St. 


29 


19 


Perm St. 


19 


13 


Oklahoma St. 


22 


34 


Cleveland St. 


8 


34 


Illinios St. 


6 


19 


Oklahoma 


19 


35 


Boise St. 


12 


34 


Missouri 


9 


10 


Oklahoma St. 


23 


20 


Oklahoma St. 


15 


19 


Iowa St. 


15 


14 


Iowa 


20 


17 


Oklahoma St. 


18 


27 


CS Bakersfield 
PAC 10 CHAMPIONSHIPS 


8 


1. 


Arizona State 


88.75 


2. 


Oregon 


70.50 


3. 


Boise State 


45.00 


4. 


Cal Poly S.L.O. 


42.75 


5. 


CS Bakersfield 
NCAA CHAMPIONSHIPS 


41.00 


1. 


Oklahoma State 


91.25 


2. 


Arizona State 


70.50 


3. 


Iowa State 


63.00 


4. 


Oklahoma 


61.00 


5. 


Michigan 
INDIVIDUAL 


53.25 


1181b 


Zeke Jones 


4th 


1421b 


Junior Saunders 


2nd 


1501b 


Thorn Ortiz 


7th 


1581b 


Dan St. John 


1st 


1901b 


John Ginther 


5th 



lipping out of a hold, G.T. Taylor turns 

^hings in his favor. Taylor was one of 

ight Devils that qualified for the NCAA 

Ihampionships. Photo by Cheryl Evans 






Rolling over a Oklahoma St. wrestler, 
Marco Sanchez reverses the situation on 
his opponent. ASU defeated the top- 
ranked Cowboys, 20-15. 



Wrestling 8 



1 



What's the Score? 



UCLA 33, ARIZONA ST. 14 



ASU 
20 

27-87 

272 

25 



UCLA 
20 

46-182 
165 
125 



27-48-3 16-30-1 

1-1 0-0 

4-40.2 4-43.2 

5-48 6-56 

28:57 31:03 

00 07 00 07 -14 

00 17 03 13 -33 

8yd pass from 



First downs 
Rushes-yards 
Pass yards 
Return yards 
Comp-att-int 
Fumbles#-lost 
Punts-avg yds 
Penal ties-yds 
Possesion time 
ARIZONA STATE 
UCLA 

UCLA - Miller 
Johnson 
(Velasco kick) 

UCLA - Austin 3yd pass from 
Johnson 
(Velasco kick) 

ASU - Veach 3yd pass from Justin 
(Richey kick) 

UCLA - FG Velasco 31yd 

UCLA - FG Velasco 21yd 

ASU - Simoneau 2yd run(Richey 
kick) 

UCLA 

UCLA 

UCLA 



FG Velasco 33yd 
FG Velasco 42yd 
Argo 48yd interception 



return(Velasco kick) 

ARIZONA ST. 30, STANFORD 22 

STAN ASU 
26 21 
38-153 33-42 
317 296 
5 76 
31-47-3 20-33-1 
1-1 0-0 
3-36.3 5-34.2 
6-54 7-40 
32:61 27:09 
00 12 07 03 -22 
07 14 00 09 -30 



First downs 
Rushes-yards 
Pass yards 
Return yards 
Comp-att-int 
Fumbles#-lost 
Punts-avg yds 
Penalties-yds 
Possesion time 
STANFORD 
ARIZONA STATE 

ASU - Fisher 7yd pass from 
Justin(Richey kick) 

ASU - Stanley 70yd interception 
return(Richey kick) 

STAN - Pinchney 41yd pass from 
Johnson(Hopkins kick) 

STAN - Justin tackled in end zone 

ASU - Guliford 20yd pass from 
Justin(Richey kick) 

STAN - FG Hopkins 32yd 

STAN - Pinchney 83yd pass from 
Johnson(Hopkins kick) 

STAN - FG Hopkins 50yd 

ASU - Fisher 14yd pass from 
Justin(Pass failed) 

ASU - FG Richey 43yd 




Escaping a Bruin, tackier David Wins- 
ley gallops for extra yardage. The Devils 
were defeated by UCLA, 33-14. 

Following his blocker, Vic Cahoon re- 
turns a Stanford kickoff. The Devils 
opened up their offensive attack in de- 
feating the Cardinal. Photo by Cheryl 
Evans 




18 UCLA/Stanford 







EVOLUTION 

Team reaches maturity 



Early in October, ASU trav- 
eled to Los Angeles to play 
UCLA. In mid-November, 
the Stanford Cardinal visited Sun 
Devil Stadium to do battle on 
ASU's Homecoming. Both games 
were with conference opponents, 
but that's where the similarities 
ended. The contest with the Bru- 
ins was the beginning of a slump 
which would send the ASU foot- 
ball program to an all-time low. 
In defeating the Cardinal, the 
Devils capped what seemed to be 
an evolutionary process from a 
group of individuals into a foot- 
ball team. 

On Oct. 8, a mistake-prone Sun 
Devil squad self-destructed and 
losts its' conference opener to 
UCLA 33-14. 

After completely outplaying 

the Bruins in the early stages of 

the contest, the Devils exploded. 

ASU missed two makeable field 

goal attempts, allowed UCLA to 

sustain a lengthy scoring drive, 

and turned the ball over deep in 

their own territory. 

"We didn't take advantage of 

_ things when we had a chance 

| to," Head Coach Larry Marmie 

2 said. 



One play summarized the flow 
of the entire game. With seconds 
left, UCLA linebacker Stacy Argo 
intercepted a deflected Paul Jus- 
tin pass and returned it 48 yards 
for the Bruins Final score. 

"I don't think the true ASU 
football team showed up to- 
night," defensive tackle Shane 
Collins said. 

On ASU's homecoming week- 
end, they hosted Stanford in 
Tempe. Behind a revamped of- 
fensive attack and an opportunis- 
tic defense, the Devils prevailed 
30-22. 

Fullback Kelvin Fisher caught 
two touchdown passes, including 
the game winner, and freshman- 
Mike Richey added a 43-yard 
field goal for insurance as ASU 
won its third consecutive game. 

As it had in the previous two 
weeks, the Devil defense contin- 
ued to force turnovers and hand 
the ball over to the offense in 
good field position. 

"The defense set the tempo 
early in the second half," Mar- 
mie said.'This was a great win 
for our football team." 



V 



^^^y^^rvyU 





Carrying a Cardinal Ryan McReynolds 
picks up a first down. The offense to- 
taled 338 yards in the win over Stanford. 



Stuffing the run Brett Wallerstedt tack- 
les the Cardinal ball carrier. ASU beat 
Stanford 30-22. Photo by Cheryl Evans 



What's the Score? 



ARIZONA ST.31 KANSAS ST.O 



First downs 
Rushes-yards 
Pass yards 
Return yards 
Comp-att-int 
Punts-avg yds 
Fumbles#-lost 
Penalties-yds 
Possession time 



KSU 

8 

30-27 

80 

17 

1 1-24-1 

9-37.6 

3-0 

5-59 

26:03 



ASU 

23 

49-207 

224 

45 

19-26-1 

4-39 

0-0 

10-83 

33:57 



KANSAS STATE 00 00 00 00 -00 
ARIZONA STATE 14 03 07 07 -31 

ASU - Veach 7yd pass from Justin 
(Zendejas kick) 

ASU - McReynolds 10yd pass from 
Justin (Zendejas kick) 

ASU - FG Zendejas 22yd 

ASU - Fisher 33yd run (Zendejas 
kick) 

ASU - Simoneau 1yd run (Zendejas 
kick) 

ARIZONA ST.28, SAN JOSE ST.21 



First downs 
Rushes-yards 
Pass yards 
Return yards 
Comp-att-int 
Punts-avg yds 
Fumbles#-lost 
Penalties-yds 
Possession time 



SJS 

16 

33-83 

258 

28 

28-52-1 

4-39.5 

2-1 

5-40 

33:08 



ASU 

20 

43-147 

271 

100 

12-28-2 

6-37.6 

1-0 

8-48 

26:52 



SAN JOSE STATE 07 07 00 07 -21 
ARIZONA STATE 14 00 07 07 -28 

ASU - James 80yd pass from Justin 
(Zendejas kick) 

ASU - Veach 1yd pass from Justin 
(Zendejas kick) 

SJS - Canley 7yd run (Kirk kick) 

SJS - Canley 1yd run (Kirk kick) 

ASU - Winsley 12yd pass from 
Lasher (Zendejas kick) 

ASU - Winsley 36yd run (Zendejas 
kick) 

SJS - Martini 3yd run (Kirk kick) 



10 Kansas State/San 



KICK0FF 

Devils start victorious 



The wake up call for ASU 
football came fifteen sec- 
onds into their season 
opening contest with Kansas 
State. On the initial play from 
scrimmage, Quarterback Paul 
Justin's pass was intercepted by 
the Wildcats William Price. The 
Devils then woke up, playing 
sound football the rest of the 
way to post a 31-0 victory. 

Offensively, the Devils used an 
arsenal of nine different receiv- 
ers, as the passing attack ac- 
counted for 224 yards and two 
touchdowns. 

"We were in tune," Paul Jus- 
tin said." We knew how we were 
all going to do." 

If the offense was in tune, 
then the Sun Devil defense was 
deafening. Kansas State's offense 
was held to 107 total yards as 
crossed over into Devil territory 
only twice. 

"Overall, I thought it was a 
good, solid win," Coach Larry 
Marmie said. 

Sprinting around a Spartan defender, 
Devil tailback Bruce Perkins collects 
yardage as ASU drives down the field. 
The Sun Devil offense netted over 400 
yards in their victory over San Jose 
State. Photo by Scott Troyanos 



On Sept. 16, the Devils hosted 
the San Jose State team. ASU 
outlasted the Spartans for a hard 
fought 28-21 win. 

"It was a real good win for our 
team," Marmie said. "We had to 
make some plays in the fourth 
quarter, and we came through." 

Included in those plays was a 
defensive stand on the Spartan's 
final possession. After moving 
the ball to the ASU 11 -yard line, 
the Devil defense stuffed two 
sweep attempts and swatted 
away two pass offerings to 
thwart the drive. 

The Sun Devil offense moved 
the ball well, totaling 418 yards. 
ASU provided the big play when 
Paul Justin hit receiver Lynn 
James over the middle for an 80- 
yard touchdown pass. 

"It was just another day at the 
office, I guess," Marmie said. 





Pressuring the quarterback, stong safe- 
ty Phillipi Sparks dives for Kansas 
State's Carl Straw. ASU reached the 
Wildcats' quarterback several times, 
while recording three sacks. 



ie State 




Bursting through the Spartan line, Sun 
Devil running back Kelvin Fisher closes 
in on the endzone. ASU's running game 
led the way as the Devils beat San Jose 
State 28-21. 

Surveying the Kansas State defense, 
flanker Lynn James glides down the line 
of scrimmage. Nine different receivers 
caught passes as the Devil offense tal- 
lied 31 points in their shutout victory 
over the Wildcats. 



Sandwiching a Spartan ball carrier are 
Mark Tingstad and Nathan LaDuke. 
ASU"s defense held San Jose St. to un- 
der 90-yards rushing in preserving the 
victory. Photo by Scott Troyanos 



Kansas State/San Jose State 9 



1 



Escaping from a Husky, fullback Kel- 
vin Fisher gets outside for a gain. Fisher 
led ASU with 89 yards against 
Washington. 

Throwing the ball on line, Paul Justin 
completes a pass. Justin passed for over 
900 yards in the two Washington games. 






W hat's the Score? 



ARIZONA ST. 44, WASH. ST. 39 

WSU ASU 



First downs 

Rushes-yards 

Pass yards 

Comp-att-int 

Fumbles#-lost 

Penalties-yds 

Possesion time 



19 33 

28-147 43-117 

419 534 

24-31-1 33-47-0 

4-2 1-1 

7-35 4-36 

24:44 35:16 



ASU - James 11yd pass from Justin 

WSU - Olson 38yd pass from Gossen 

WSU - Broussard 1yd run 

WSU - FG Hanson 33yd 

ASU - Fair 16yd pass from Justin 

ASU - Simoneau 1yd run 

WSU - Broussard 98yd return 

ASU - FG Richey 24yd 

WSU - Young 8yd pass from Garcia 

ASU - Fair 18yd pass from Justin 

ASU - Fair 4yd pass from Justin 

WSU - Broussard 1yd run 

ASU - Fisher 2yd rush 

ARIZONA ST. 34, WASH. 82 

ASU UW 



First downs 

Rushes-yards 

Pass yards 

Comp-att-int 

Fumbles#-lost 

Penalties-yds 

Possession time 



22 

45-154 35-99 

339 428 

18-36-1 28-42-3 

1-1 3-8 

7-75 6-37 

30:48 29:12 



ASU - Fair 13yd pass from Justin 

UW - Riley 69yd pass from Conklin 

ASU - Veach 16yd pass from Justin 

ASU - James 17yd pass from Justin 

UW - McKay 6yd pass from Conklin 

ASU - FG Richey 23yd 

UW - FG McCallum 24yd 

UW - Lewis 5yd run 

ASU - FG Richey 23yd 

ASU - Winsley 1yd run 

UW - Riley 36yd pass from Conklin 



Diving for yardage, freshman 
Jeff Simoneau gets another 
first down. The offense pro- 
duced over 750 yards in total 
offense in their victory over 
the Cougars. 





m2 0NA SJHt 




AIR FORCE 



Pass attack takes off 



In 1988, a disgruntled ASU 
football team traveled to 
play a resurgent Washing- 
ton State club. An aerial assualt 
by Paul Justin and a late inter- 
ception by Nathan LaDuke led 
the way as the Devils upset the 
Cougars. There was a significant 
difference in this past years 
game, it was played in Tempe. 

Paul Justin set a Sun Devil 
single game passing record with 
534 yards and Nathan LaDuke 
picked off a Brad Gossen throw 
with 33 seconds left in the game 
to insure the 44-39 victory. Senior 
split end Ron Fair caught 19 
passes to break the Pac-10 re- 
cord. Fair gained 277 yards on 
his receptions and scored three 
touchdowns. 

The win boosted more than 
ASU's record, it lifted their confi- 
dence to new heights. 

"This win does a lot for our 
team's confidence," said Fair. 
"Once we get going, we can't be 
stopped." 
I That level of confidence would 
be evident as ASU traveled to 



Seattle to play the highly favored 
Washington Huskies. The Devils 
outlasted U.W. for a surprising 
34-32 triumph. Once again, ASU 
moved the ball through the air as 
Justin completed 18 passes for 
339 yards and three touchdowns. 

The defense caused six Husky 
turnovers and stiffened in the 
second half when they had to. 

Unfortunately, the biggest sto- 
ry on the defensive side of the 
ball was the permanent loss of 
their leader, Mark Tingstad. The 
senior linebacker collided head 
first with Washington's Cary 
Conklin, reinjuring his neck. 
Tingstad was kept overnight in a 
Seattle hospital. Diagnosis was 
that there was no severe damage, 
but that his football career was 
over. 

"It just came too close this 
time," said Head Coach Larry 
Marm. 

The coach left the stadium to 
present his fallen warrior with 
the victorious game ball. 

Chasing a loose ball, Darren Woodson 
and Richard Davis cause a Washington 
turnover. ASU's defense caused six total 
turnovers by the Huskies offensive unit. 



* 



Returning a kick, Eric Guliford sets 
ASU up in good field position. The fresh- 
man also caught five passes for 102 
yards in a 44-39 victory over Washington 
State. 



Washington St./Washington 9™ 



1 



What's the Score? 


HOUSTON 36, ASH 7 




UH 


ASU 


First downs 26 


15 


Rushes-yards 18-118 


43-55 


Pass yards 626 


90 


Return yards 227 


47 


Comp-att-yds 46-78-4 


7-26-5 


Punts-avg yds 1-42 


0-38.5 


Fumbles#-lost 5-2 


4-2 


Penalties-yds 23-236 


5-36 


Possession time 30:33 


29:27 


HOUSTON 07 12 00 17 -36 




ARIZONA ST 07 00 00 00 - 7 




UH - Brown 2yd pass from Ware 


(Anderson kick) 




ASU - Veach 3yd pass from Lasher 


(Zendejas kick) 




UH - Hazard 8yd pass from Ware 


(kick failed) 




UH - Weatherspoon 32yd run 


(pass failed) 




UH - Weatherspoon 58yd 


punt 


return 




(Anderson kick) 




UH - Smith,P. 77yd pass 


from 


Klingler 




(Anderson kick) 




UH - F.G Anderson 36yd 




ASU 19, MISSOURI 3 




MIZZOU 


ASU 


First downs 13 


22 


Rushes-yards 38-100 


56-272 


Pass yards 93 


125 


Return yds 43 


28 


Comp-att-int 12-26-1 


12-20-2 


Punts-avg 8-40 


6-39.3 


Fumbles#-lost 3-2 


2-1 


Penalty yds 5-55 


5-59 


Possession time 28:34 


31:26 


MISSOURI 00 03 00 00 - 3 




ARIZONA ST. 02 00 03 12 -19 




ASU - Plunkett's punt blocked 


out of end zone 




MU - FG Baker 22yds 




ASU - FG Zendejas 36yds 




ASU - Simoneau 4yd run 




(Zendejas kick) 




ASU - Simoneau 1yd run 




(Zendejas kick) 





Avoiding the sack, Huston quarterback 
Andre Ware is rushed by Devil lineback- 
er Isreal Stamey. The devils suffered 
their first defeat of the season, losing to 
Houston 



Ganging up on Houston running back 
Chuck Weatherspoon, the Devil defen- 
sive surge holds the Cougars without a 
gain. This was an uncommon sight as 
Houston totaled a record 744 yards on 
offense. 



94 Houston/Missouri 





UNDAUNTED 

ASU battles cats 



The explosive Houston Cou- 
gars offense, labled " the 
run and shoot," dis- 
charged nearly as many back- 
fires as they did bullets in de- 
feating the Sun Devils 36-7, on 
Sept. 23. 

Houston quarterback Andre 
Ware led the way as the 17th- 
ranked Cougars riddled the Devil 
defense for a record breaking to- 
tal of 744 yards. The most yard- 
age previously given up by ASU 
was 715 yards by Harden Sim- 
mons in 1950. 

"Andre Ware is a very talent- 
ed athlete," said Head Coach 
Larry Marmie. "When we did put 
pressure on him, he was able to 
escape and roll out." 
The whole game was frustrating 
because of the opportunities that 
Houston gave the Devils," said 
junior defensive safety Nathan 
LaDuke. 

Despite impressive offensive 
numbers, the Cougars were pe- 
nalized for 234 yards and they 
turned the ball over eight times. 

"Any loss is hard to come back 

Jarring the ball loose, Devil linebackers 
Drew Metcalf{il) and Terence Johnson 
(45) prepare to recover another Mis- 
souri turnover. The Devil defense kept 
the Tigers out of the endzone during a 
19-3 victory. 

High stepping his way to long yardage, 
senior running back David Winsley 
chalks up another first down. "Scooter" 
as he is nicknamed, led the Devils with 
134 yards rushing against the University 
of Missouri. Photo by T.J. Sokol 



from," said Devil defensive line- 
man Richard Davis. "But if we 
win as a team, we die as one." 

On Sept. 30, at Sun Devil Stadi- 
um, the Missouri Tigers were the 
victims as the Sun Devils re- 
leased a swarming defense and 
an impressive running attack en 
route to a 19-3 victory. 

The Devil defense caused four 
Tiger turnovers, sacked the quar- 
terback four times, and blocked a 
punt for a safety. Eddie Stokes 
broke through the line to swat 
Mark Plunkett's kick out of the 
end zone. 

Offensively, David Winsley 
carried the load for the Devils by 
rushing for 134 yards. The Devils 
ran for 252 yards, their highest 
ground total for the season. 
Freshman Jeff Simoneau scored 
on a 4-yard drive and later on a 
1-yard plunge to seal the victory 
for the Devils. The win was the 
first for ASU over Missouri dur- 
ing regular season play. 



Houston/Missouri 9 



1 



Losing control of the football, ASU tail- 
back Bruce Perkins can only watch as 
Oregon's Andre Williams recovers the 
fumble. The Sun Devil offense was 
washed out during a downpour as the 
Ducks prevailed 27-7. 



Layout by Erik Leverson 




Holding back the Duck rushing attack, 
ASU's Tim Landers wrestles Oregon's 
Derek LoviHe to the ground. Oregon's 
halfback was the first runner to gain 
over 200 yards on a Devil defense in six 
seasons. 

Chasing down the quarterback, ASU 

linebacker Terence Johnson pursues the 
Duck's Bill Musgrave. The Oregon field 
general proved elusive as he threw for 
211 yards. Photo by T.J. Sokol 



I 



6 Oregon St./Oregon 





SNAPPED 

ASU winning streak ends 



Strong defense an opportu- 
nistic offense, fan support 
and victories over Oregon 
had become ASU traditions. 

On Oct. 14, the Devils traveled 
to Corvallis, Oregon to take on 
the Oregon State Beavers, and 
the tradition ended. 

After providing OSU with ear- 
ly scoring chances and squander- 
ing their own, ASU found itself 
behind 10-0 at halftime. A David 
Winsley fumble led to the Bea- 
vers only touchdown in the half. 
All three of ASU's second quarter 
possessions resulted in Brad Wil- 
liams' punts. 

The Devils, behind two Paul 
Justin touchdown passes, rallied 
to take the lead. But, late in the 
fourth quarter, the Beavers 
marched down field 71 yards to 
score what would be the game's 
final points. 

ASU and OSU finished the 
game tied at 17-17. This was the 
first time in the last 12 meetings 
that the Devils were unable to 
earn a victory. 

On Oct. 21, the normally cloud- 
less Arizona skies filled with an 
eerie gray matter which pro- 
duced a rainstorm only ducks 




could love. These fowls were 
from the University of Oregon, 
and on this day, they would slice 
through a melting ASU football 
team for a 27-7 victory. 

The story for this game would 
not be found in the weather re- 
port or the playbook. The truth 
simply lay in the statistics. The 
Devil defense allowed 478 total 
yards and a running back to gain 
over 200 yards for the first time 
in six seasons. In fact, Derek Lo- 
ville's 218 yards exceeded ASU's 
output by 69 yards. 

"It's embarrassing," said line- 
backer Drew Metcalf after the 
loss. 

It was the first time since the 
series began in 1966 that the 
Ducks beat ASU. 

"This is the lowest point for 
ASU football since I've been 
here," Coach Larry Marmie said. 

Faking out the defender, fullback Kel- 
vin Fisher gets ready to turn up field for 
an ASU gain. The Devils' offense netted 
only 149 yards against the Ducks. 



Faking out the defender, fullback Kel- 
vin Fisher gets ready to turn up field for 
an ASU gain. The Devils' offense netted 
only 149 yards against the Ducks. 



What's the Score 



ARIZONA ST. 17, OREGON ST. 17 



First downs 
Rushes-yards 
Pass yards 
Return yards 
Comp-att-int 
Punts-avg yds 
Fumbles#-lost 
Penalties-yds 
Possession time 



ASU 

17 

29-105 

249 

20 

20-36-0 

6-37 

2-1 

2-20 

24:37 



OSU 

18 

44-157 

179 

2 

22-29-2 

4-49 

2-0 

8-70 

35:23 



ARIZONA STATE 00 00 10 07 -17 
OREGON STATE 07 03 00 07 -17 

OSU - Chaffey 3yd run (Bussanich 
kick) 

OSU - FG Bussanich 30yd 

ASU - FG Richey 27yd 

ASU - Fisher 4yd pass from Justin 
(Richey kick) 

ASU - James 28yd pass from Justin 
(Richey kick) 

OSU - Chaffey 8yd run (Bussanich 
kick) 

OREGON 27, ARIZONA ST. 7 



First downs 
Rushes-yards 
Pass yards 
Return yards 
Comp-att-int 
Punts-avg yds 
Fumbles#-lost 
Penalties-yds 
Possession time 



ORE 

25 

55-267 

211 

82 

20-33-1 

2-39.5 

2-0 

7-90 

40:58 



ASU 

7 

21-24 

125 

35 

14-29-1 

7-38.4 

3-1 

9-95 

19:02 



OREGON 03 21 00 03 -27 
ARIZONA STATE 07 00 00 00 - 7 

ORE - FG McCallum 32yd 

ASU - Justin 4yd pass from Perkins 
(Richey kick) 

ORE - Loville 1yd run (McCallum 
kick) 

ORE - Loville 2yd run (McCallum 
kick) 

ORE - Loville 68yd run (McCallum 
kick) 

ORE - FG McCallum 24yd 



Oregon St./Oregon 9 



Burying the ball carrier, the Sun Devil 
defensive line holds their ground. ASU 
couldn't break the Wildcat's jinx as the 
'Cats prevailed for the eighth straight 
year. 




Po Arizona 



Going for a first down Robert Kierstead Teaming up to tackle the runner, M 
shields the ball from a Wildcat. ASU lost than Laduke and Drew Metcalf brinj 
to UofA, 28-10. Photo by T.J. Sokol down a Wildcat. ASU donned gold jer 

seys for the battle with U of A. 




THE GAME 

Rivals continue streak 



or the last seven seasons, 
ASU football had been 
looking for the one intan- 
gible factor that would allow 
them to defeat their rivals from 
Tucson. 

The 1989 Sun Devil squad de- 
cided to go for the gold. 

On Nov. 25th, ASU hosted the 
Wildcats in the final game of the 
season. While honorary team 
captain Mark Tingstad met at 
midfield with Wildcat captains, 
the Devils remained absent from 
the sideline. When Tingstad 
headed back towards the bench 
he was greeted by a sea of golden 
jersied Devils streaming onto the 
field. The uniforms had been se- 
cretly ordered by Head Coach 
arry Marmie last October. 

The energized Devils were the 
recipients of the games first 
break as ASU linebacker Darren 
Woodson intercepted the 'Cats 
initial pass at midfield. The Dev- 
ils took only three plays to push 
the ball into the endzone seizing 
the early advantage. ASU held a 
10-7 lead at halftime. 

The 'Cats first series of the 
second half was indicitive of how 
the remianing 30 minutes was 
played. UofA drove 71 yards in 



nine plays to take a 14-10 lead. 
The difference quickly grew as 
on the Devils first play of the 
half Paul Justin was sacked and 
UofA recovered the quarter- 
back's fumble at the ASU 10 
yardline. Three plays later, half- 
back David Eldridge had scored 
his second touchdown in an 83 
second span. 

When David Winsley was se- 
perated from the ball at the 'Cats 
10 yardline, a decade full of hor- 
rifying memories began echoing 
in Sun Devil helmets. 

"In the back of some guys 
heads they were probably think- 
ing 'Oh no, is it happening 
again?' " Nathan Laduke said. 

The Devils were unable to 
make another threat as the 'Cats 
ran through ASU for a 28-10 tri- 
umph. The UofA win was the 
eighth straight game in this se- 
ries which left ASU without a 
victory. 

"I hate to have the year end 
like this and to keep saying the 
same old cliche," linebacker 
Drew Metcalf said. "Wait 'til 
next year." 




What's the Score? 

ARIZONA 28, 
ARIZONA ST. 10 

UofA ASU 

First downs 22 13 

Rushes-yards 71-285 24-43 

Pass yards 81 307 

Return yards 4 23 

Comp-att-int 7-11-2 17-34-0 

Fumbles#-lost 0-0 2-2 

Punts-avg yds 2-48.5 4-41.8 

Penalties-yds 1-5 2-9 

Possession time 40:41 19:19 

ARIZONA 00 07 14 07 -28 
ARIZONA STATE 07 03 00 00 -10 

ASU - Fisher 1yd run (Richey kick) 

UofA - Griffith 2yd pass from Veal 

(Pfaff kick) 

ASU - FG Richey 44yd 

UofA - Eldridge 1yd run (Coston 

kick) 

UofA - Eldridge 1yd run (Coston 

kick) 

UofA - Bates 3yd run(Coston kick) 

"THE STREAK" 

1982 
Arizona 28, Arizona St. 18 

1983 
Arizona 17, Arizona St. 15 

1984 
Arizona 16, Arizona St. 10 

1985 
Arizona 16, Arizona St. 13 

1986 
Arizona 34, Arizona St. 17 

1987 
Arizona 24, Arizona St. 24 

1988 
Arizona 28, Arizona St. 18 

1989 
Arizona 28, Arizona St. 10 



Arizona 9 



. 



GET PHYSICAL 

Cheer more than spirit 



At ASU sporting events, 
there was a surface des- 
ignated for the players. 
Students were given their own 
domain slightly away from the 
field. Appropriately, in between 
these two locations, was an area 
patrolled by the other student 
athletes. Cheerleaders bridged 
the gap between the fans and the 
players. 

The role of cheerleaders was 
always changing. They served as 
entertainment when action was 
stopped, but while the game was 
played, they were there to sup- 
port the team. They served as 
inspiration to both the crowd and 
the players when a momentum 
switch was needed. Through all 
these character changes, one 
constant prevailed: they had to 
be athletic. 

Squad members spent 20 hours 
per week practicing formations 




Cheering on the Devils, the junior varsi- 
ty squad celebrates an ASU victory. 
Eight members of the varsity graduated 
as new spirit leaders took over in Decem- 
ber. 



I 



Counting out Devil points,Sparky gets a 
workout during the ASU-San Jose game. 
For every point the Sun Devils scored 
during the season, the mascot would 
match with an equal number of push 
ups. Photo by Michelle Conway. 



and routines in addition to spend- 
ing 10-15 hours a week on physi- 
cal conditioning. 

Although they assumed the 
part of student athletes, no 
scholarships or compensation 
was awarded to squad members. 
Both male and female members 
had strict height and weight reg- 
ulations as well as academic 
requirements. 

Perhaps the most difficult as- 
pect of the sport was the injury 
risk factor. Broken bones, pulled 
muscles, and bumps and bruises 
were common place on the cheer 
line. 

Being a spirit leader for the 
Sun Devils took more than a 
smile and some pom-poms. Sports 
were not limited to the playing 
surface, they extended to the 
athletes on the other side of the 
boundries. 





OOCheerleading 





Standing high above the field, Monet 
Valdez completes the pyramid. ASU 
cheer members worked over 20 hours a 
week on their routines. 

Performing a vertical lift, Kristi Howell 
receives a boost from Ralph Shiel. Stunts 
and physical requirements kept cheer- 
leaders in the weight room three days a 
week. 

Layout by Erik Leverson 



hen we Score! 



ASU FIGHT SONG 

Fight Devils down the field 

Fight with all your might 

and don 't ever yield. 

Long may our colors 

outshine all others. 

Echo from the Buttes 

"Give 'em Hell Devils!" 

Cheer! Cheer! For ASU 

Fight for the old marron 

For it's Hail! Hail! 

The gang's all here 

and it's onward to victory! 



Cheerleading 101 



Intent on nailing a bull's-eye, archer 
Chris Castner prepares for Nationals. 
Castner, placed fourth at Nationals and 
helped the men's team earn its 10th 
successive crown. 



j^^^H 






'.-jfl # * 






^^JJ ~_j 






jf -<v ^ 




s~ 


^B 




BKk 


^^^^ W r '" 










■ 


"*f \ 


t .,» « > 


■ 




Eyeing the target, All-American Kris 
Maskrey pulls the bow taut. Maskrey 
placed third individually at nationals 
while the women's squad took its sev- 
enth consecutive national crown. 



Practicing her release, Janet Schaffer 
refines her skills under the direction of 
Head Coach Sheri Rhodes. During 
Rhodes' 13 years at ASU, she has guided 
the squad to 34 out of a possible 39 
national team titles. 



I 



02 Archery 





CARBON COPY 

Another winning season 



It was a team with few 
fans and few big head- 
lines, but it was a team 
with a long-standing tradition of 
success. No matter how many 
trophies or National titles were 
under their belts, the Sun Devil 
Archers stayed on target as a na- 
tional leader. 

Although students may have 
been surprised to learn that ASU 
even had an archery team, there 
were plenty of other people who 
were aware of it. 

"I came from a Tucson com- 
munity college to ASU because of 
the archery team here," said se- 
nior Ail-American Danny Crain, 
"ASU is known nationally for its 
top-ranked program. 

Not only was the team known 
nationally, but its coach was too. 
Sheri Rhodes was the 1988 U.S. 
Olympic Archery Coach. So why 
were the very noteworthy Sun 
Devil Archers relatively un- 
known? 

"Archery isn't really a specta- 
tor sport," Crain said. "It's more 
of a mental challenge than a 
physical one." 

"Archery is extremely compet- 
itive, but it's also very individ- 
ualistic. When we shoot, we're 
not only trying to beat our appa- 
ll nents' scores, we're trying to 
$ beat our own," Kari Granville. 



As with any sport, a lot of 
hours were devoted in order to 
make the team a nationally-rec- 
ognized contender. Last year, all 
of the hard work paid off, as the 
Sun Devil Archers took Nation- 
als. The men's team took first 
place, 204 points higher than sec- 
ond-place Purdue. 

The women's team beat sec- 
ond-place James Madison by 170 
points. In the mixed competition, 
the Sun Devils beat second-place 
James Madison by 346 points. An 
exceptional score of 2,303 points 
was shot by Michael 
Bergenheier. 

Besides all of the hard work, 
there was a lot of fun tied into 
the Archery team. 

"One of our team jokes is from 
the move 'Caddyshack'," said 
Granville. "In the movie, they al- 
ways said, 'Be the ball'. So, as a 
joke, we always tell each other to 
'Be the arrow'." 

Maybe the saying didn't help 
the "Caddyshack" golfers too 
much, but it might have been 
part of the overall spirit that 
made the '88-'89 archers a team 
worth knowing. 

KIM CHUPPA 




ARCHERY. Front Row: James Swanson, Kathy Mason, Kari Granville, Janet Schaffer, Kris Maskery, Head 
Coach Sheri Rhodes. Second Row: Cope Baily, Dan Donley, Dan Crain, Brian Faust, Dannhy Stinnett, Chris 
Castner, Jim Cassidy, Michael Bergenheier. 

Layout by David Kexel 



W hat's the Score? 



ARCHERY 

DUEL IN THE DESERT 

ASU INVITATIONAL 

ASAA CHAMPIONSHIP 

Tropicana Championship 

Arizona Collegiate 

Wildcat Invitational 

U.S. West Regional 

Intermountain Meet 

Glendale Invitational 

ASAA CHAMPIONSHIP 

West Regional Collegiate 

Championship 

Arizona Collegiate Championship 

World Target Trials 

U.S. Intercollegiate Championship 



Archery 10 



1 



POSTSEASON 

Team captures two titles 



The Sun Devil Baseball 
team captured two cham- 
pionship titles and second 
place in the Pac-10 during 1988- 
89 season. 

In January, ASU upset the 
heavily favored Korea Universi- 
ty, 7-6, in the International Uni- 
versity Baseball Tournament in 
Taichuns City, Taiwan. 

The Devils went on to capture 
their second title of the season in 
March when they defeated 
Brigham Young 14-12 at the Riv- 
erside Invitational. 

The Sun Devils slipped to sec- 
ond place in the Pac-10 after be- 
ing swept by UofA during the fi- 
nal three games of the season. As 
runner-up in the conference, the 
Sun Devils were bumped from 
playing host to NCAA regional 
competition. 

"We would have preferrred to 
play at home," Head Coach Jim 
Brock said. "But we didn't earn 
that privilege." 

For the first time in ASU base- 
ball history, the Sun Devils had 
to pack their bags for postseason 







play and traveled to the North- 
east Regional in Waterbury, 
Connecticut. 

The Sun Devils won their first 
two games in the double elimina- 
tion series, downing George 
Washington, 5-0, and Pennysyl- 
vania, 15-4. However, back-to- 
back losses to LeMoyne, 4-2 and 
Arkansas, 1-0, ended ASU's antic- 
ipated journey to the College 
World Series. 

The season was highlighted by 
freshman Mike Kelly, who was 
awarded the National Freshman 
Player of the Year award by Col- 
legiate Baseball/ESPN. 

Kelly established the ASU 
freshman RBI record (55), tied 
the freshman stolen base record 
(16), and recorded 10 home runs. 

In final regular-season polls, 
ASU was ranked No. 6 by Base- 
ball America and No. 7 by Colle- 
giate Baseball/ESPN and fin- 
ished the season with an overall 
record of 40-17. 

TOMI MCELROY 



BASEBALL. Front Row: Managerette Marsha Weatherland, Equipman Bill Kennedy, Dave Robson, Brian 
Harris, Oscar Rivas, Kevin Higgins, Batboy Kyle Kilgo, Bob Dombrowski, Dave Alexander, Dan Rumsey, Rex 
McMackin, Trainer Bruce Kalish, Administrative Assistant Tomi McElroy. Second Row: Hitting Instructor 
Jeff Pentland, JV Coach Tim Esmay, Eric Helfand, Pete Gleason, Anthony Manahan, Kip Yaughn, Rusty 
Kilgo, David Cassidy, Sean Rees, Dave Robson, John Finn, First Base Coach Ricky Peters. Third Row: Head 
Coach Jim Brock, Steve Brody, Mike Kelly, Tommy Adams, Tucker Hammagren, Brian Dodd, Jim Henderson, 
Phil Essex, Steve Bivens, Steve Martin, Steve Willis, Jim Austin, Recruiting Coordinator Kendall Carter, 
Pitching Coach Dub Kilgo. 





I 



04 Baseball 




Going for the double play Ail-American 
second baseman Kevin Higgins whirls 
the ball to first base. Higgins most pro- 
ductive series was against Arizona, hit- 
ting .400 with six RBI's. 

Layout by Erik Leverson 




What's the Score? 




BASEBALL 




ASU 




OPP. 


4 


UC Riverside 


1 


2 


UC Riverside 





7 


Cal Poly Pomona 


6 


10 


Cal Poly Pomona 


2 


6 


Florida State 


9 


3 


Florida State 


8 


4 


Chapman 


12 


10 


Chapman 


3 


5 


Texas Tech 


3 


7 


Texas Tech 


1 


9 


Texas Tech 


8 


3 


Texas 


10 


1 


Texas 


4 


8 


Texas 


4 


6 


Lubbock Christian 


1 


13 


Lubbock Christian 


5 


5 


UCLA 


1 


10 


UCLA 


9 


4 


UCLA 


3 


10 


Stanford 


2 


10 


Stanford 


6 


7 


Stanford 


2 


5 


San Jose State 


4 


3 


California 


4 


7 


California 


5 


4 


California 


6 


3 


Cal State Long Beach 


2 


9 


Cal State Long Beach 


6 


3 


use 


6 


8 


use 


5 


7 


use 


4 


3 


Arizona 


5 


3 


Arizona 


2 


16 


Arizona 


6 


6 


Washington State 


7 


18 


Harvard 


2 


5 


Brigham Young 


4 


18 


UC Riverside 


4 


4 


Oregon State 


2 


14 


Brigham Young 


12 


12 


Stanford 


1 


10 


Stanford 


9 


12 


Stanford 


6 


2 


UCLA 


4 


6 


UCLA 


7 


5 


UCLA 


4 


10 


New Mexico State 


3 


12 


New Mexico State 





11 


California 


1 


10 


California 


3 


3 


California 


2 


2 


use 


8 


6 


use 


7 


11 


use 





6 


Arizona 


10 


4 


Arizona 


9 





Arizona 


10 


5 


George Washington 





15 


Pennsylvania 


4 


2 


LeMoyne 


4 





Arkansas 


1 



Letting it go, pitcher Oscar Rivas throws a 
•strike over the plate. Rivas a junior transfer 
(pitched the Sun Devil team to a 12-1 win over 
iStanford. Photo by Jack Beasley/State Press 



Discussing the game strategy against New 
Mexico State is Head Coach Jim Brock and 
hitting instructor Jeff Pentland. The Devils 
went on to win both games in the series. 



Putting a little extra on the ball, senior 
Yvette Baltazar throws out the runner 
at first base. Strong defense helped the 
Devils win the Univ. of South Florida 
Classic last March. 

Peering from the dugout, Becky Davis 
and Cheryl Smith lend support to a Dev- 
il batter. ASU finished 34-26 during the 
'89 campaign. 



• 



06 Softball 




Rifling one across the diamond is Ann 
Rowan. Rowan was one of a few starters 
that stayed healthy. Photo by T.J. Sokol 



*■ '■*■, 






PATIENTS 

Devils'injuries add up 



njuries are every coach's 
fear, but for softball Head 
Coach Mary Littlewood, 
last year turned into a nightmare 
of casts, slings, and Ace 
bandages. 

During an exhibition game 
against Mesa Community College 
on Feb. 1, senior pitching ace 
Donna Stewart broke her foot 
while playing first base. Four 
more crucial injuries were to fol- 
low before the season was out. 

According to Littlewood, inju- 
ries were crucial to last year's 
performance as a team. 

"There were games we have 
lost that had we had all of our 
strength, we could've won," she 
said. 

The Devils were still strong 
enough to notch a 34-26 record. 
ASU finished second in the invi- 
tational bearing their name 

Three weeks later the Devils 
journeyed to the University of 
South Florida Classic on March 
10-12 to win that title, but lost 
junior first-baseman Brandi 



Hurst to a broken left leg. 

"It just kept happening and 
happening," Littlewood said. 

It didn't stop there. Although 
the team regained Stewart, the 
team lost two catchers and a 
third-baseman within three days. 
During the UofA series at home 
on March 29, freshman catcher 
Christi Seratelli suffered a dislo- 
cated finger, and when senior 
second-baseman Karen Fifield 
came in to take her place, she too 
was sidelined with a fracture-dis- 
location of her finger. 

Two days later against Oregon 
State, junior third-baseman 
Stephanie May suffered a broken 
fibula while trying to tag a Bea- 
ver runner, leaving the Devils 
with 11 healthy players. 

"The healthy kids hung in 
there," Littlewood said. " It's the 
gutsiest and least selfish team 
we've ever had." 

LESLIE ANDERSON 




SOFTBALL First row: Ann Rowan, Cheryl Smith, Becky Davis, Natalie King, Yvette Baltazar, Sherry Curry, 
Tammy Duncan, Karen Fifield. Second row: Assistant coach Tami Brown, Christy Serritella, Stephanie 
Darnell, Brandi Hunt, Terri Carnicelli, Donna Stewart, Michelle Gravatt, Melinda Cook, Head coach Mary 
Littlewood. 



Turning the double play, Stephanie 
Darnell pivots to finish the twin-killing. 
ASU recorded its 19th consecutive win- 
ning season under Head Coach Mary 
Littlewood. 



What's the Score? 


ASU 


SOFTBALL 


OPP 





Oregon 


3 


1 


Oregon 


2 


4 


Toledo 


2 





Toledo 


5 


2 


Utah St. 


1 


5 


UC Santa Barbara 


2 


4 


Minnesota 








Cal Poly Pomona 


1 


2 


Pacific 





8 


Penn St. 








Iowa St. 


2 


4 


NE Louisiana 





5 


New Mexico St. 


3 





Fresno St. 


6 


7 


Oklahoma 


2 


5 


Nebraska 


4 





Minnesota 


2 


9 


Nebraska 


3 


6 


Central Mich 


5 


5 


Central Mich 


4 


1 


South Carolina 





6 


Akron 





3 


Eastern Mich 





7 


NE Louisiana 


2 


7 


Illinois St. 


1 


7 


Florida St. 


3 


13 


South Carolina 


5 





California 


1 





California 


1 


6 


Adelphi 


3 


3 


Santa Clara 


1 


1 


Creighton 


3 


4 


Texas A&M 


3 





Arizona 


1 


1 


Arizona 








Arizona 


3 


5 


Oregon St. 


1 


7 


Oregon St. 


3 


7 


Kansas 


6 





Nebraska 


3 


2 


Florida St. 


3 





Kansas 


1 





Nebraska 


2 


6 


Arizona 


3 





Arizona 


4 





UCLA 


4 





UCLA 


1 


1 


California 


2 


1 


California 





13 


Oregon St. 





13 


Oregon St. 








Oregon 


1 


1 


Oregon 


2 


3 


Fla Southern 





9 


Fla Southern 


3 





UCLA 


1 


1 


UCLA 


4 


2 


Utah St. 





2 


Arizona 


3 





Arizona 


4 



Softball 10' 



Keeping his eye on the ball, freshman 
Phil Mickelson watches another shot 
land on the green. Mickelson's eight top 
ten finishes in tournament play led the 
Devils to their first PAC-10 Champion- 
ship in eight years. 

The sun sets on Devil golfers as another 
day of practice comes to an end. ASU 
was challenged by their new home 
course, Karsten Golf Course, designed by 
renowned course architect Pete Dye. 




Sinking a hole in one, sophomore John 
Bizik plays at the Golf Digest Intercolle- 
giate in Houston. He was one of five ASU 
golfers to qualifty for the NCAA Cham- 
pionships in June. 

Layout by Robyn Pinkston 



I 





8 Men's Golf 







NUMBER ONE 

Freshman takes honors 



IP 



t takes a lot of hard work 
and practice to play colle- 
giate sports. But for fresh- 
men the transition was always 
rough. There was school work 
and higher expectations from the 
coaches and teammates. 

But freshman golfer Phil 
Mickelson made the whole pro- 
cess look easy. 

This California native became 
the third freshman and second 
Sun Devil ever to win the nation- 
al championships. He won when 
Kevin Johnson of Clemson, who 
was three strokes ahead of Mick- 
elson, forgot to sign his score 
card at the end of the second 
round. 

Mickelson, who had 10 'top 10' 
placings in 14 tournaments, was 
named first team Ail-American. 
The top-ranked Sun Devils were 
not so lucky, however. ASU fin- 
sihed 27 stokes behind the win- 
ner, Oklahoma, in fifth place. 

Junior Scott Frisch was the 
closest Sun Devil to Mickelson at 
30th. However, junior Per Jo- 
hansson also earned All-Ameri- 



can honors with senior Captain 
Jim Strickland earning an honor- 
able mention. 

The Devils registered four 
tournamennt titles with seven 
runner-up finishes during the 
season. In the Arizona Invitation- 
al the Devils were nine strokes 
behind in the last round and 
came back to win it. 

The Devils, who had been 
ranked number two most of the 
season, took over the number one 
spot with a runner-up finish at 
the John Burns Intercolliegate in 
Hawaii. 

"February was the turnaround 
for this team," Loy said. 

The Devils went on to win the 
Fresno State classic in March as 
well as the annual Sun Devil/Th- 
underbird Classic in late April. 
The Thunderbird win by the Sun 
Devils was only the second in 17 
years. 

"There is no doubt that this 
program is on its way up," Loy 
said. 



MEN'S GOLF. Front Row: Todd Kernaghn, John Bizik, Jim Strickland, Dave Cunningham, Per Johansson. 
Second Row: Head Coach Steve Loy, Keith Sbarbaro, Brett Dean, Phil Mickelson, Scott Frisch, Scott Sullivan, 
Rob Mangini. 




What's the Score? 

MEN'S GOLF 

2nd LSU National Intercollegiate 

2nd Southwestern Intercollegiate 

6th Tour Tulsa Invitational 

2nd Golf World/Palmetto Dunes 

2nd UNLV Rebel Golf Classic 

1st Ping Arizona Invitational 

2nd John Burns Intercollegiate 

5th Golf Digest Classic 

1st Fresno State Golf Classic 

2nd Forest Hills Invitational 

1st Sun Devil/Thunderbird Classic 

1st Pac-10 Conference Tournament 

2nd NCAA West Regional 

5th NCAA Championship 



Men's Golf 1 



. 



What's the Score? 

WOMEN'S GOLF 



4th All College Kickoff 

2nd Tour Tulsa Invitational 

4th Stanford Intercollegiate 

4th UCLA Desert Classic 

1st USC Yamaha Invitational 

2nd Chris Johnson Invitational 

3rd Patty Sheehan Invitational 

1st Lady Sun Devil Invitational 

2nd Pac-10 Championship 

6th NCAA Championship 





10 Women's Golf 



Following the ball with her eye is ASU 
golfer Missy Fan. Farr was chosen sec- 
ond team All-American prior to the 1988- 
89 season. 

Mentally guiding her putt is Amy Fruh- 
wirth. Fruhwirth went into the 1988-89 
season with a first place win at the U.S. 
Japan Intercollegiate in Tanagura, Ja- 
pan under her belt. Photo by T.J. Sokol. 

Layout by Robyn Pinkston 








WOMEN'S GOLF. Front Row: Tana Figueras, Tami Proctor, Head Coach Linda Vollstedt, Susan Perrault, 
^.ynne Mikulas. Second Row: Graduate Assistant Michelle Estill, Julie Shephard, Heather Hodur, Mindy Bono, 
Missy Farr, Pearl Sinn, Amy Fruhwirth. 



TEAM UNITY 

Ladies win at home 



Consistency and team unity 
were the strong points of 
the Women's Golf Pro- 
gram, with the exception of na- 
tionals, where the number-two 
ranked Devils fell to sixth place, 
according to Head Coach Linda 
Vollstedt. 

"I think we forgot to peak," 
Vollstedt said. "We had been 
playing well all the way up to 
nationals." 

The Lady Sun Devils were led 
by All-American senior Pearl 
Sinn, winner of the 1988 U.S. Am- 
ateur and U.S. Public Links 
Championships, and All-Ameri- 
can junior Amy Fruhwirth, win- 
ner of the Lady Sun Devil Clas- 
sic, with help from freshman 
Lynne Mikulas and junior Missy 
Farr. 

"I felt we trained hard," Voll- 
stedt said. "We accomplish a lot 
of goals." 

For Vollstedt, who has been 
ranked in the top 10 all nine 
years of her coaching career at 
ASU, goals included finishing in 
the top three in all of their tour- 
naments, winning the Lady Sun 



Devil and to have Ail-Americans. 
The Lady Sun Devils won the 
UCLA Desert Classic, as well as 
the Lady Sun Devil Invitational. 

"There is a lot of pride in win- 
ning your own tournament," 
Vollstedt said. "We were really 
ready to play." 

The only goal that escaped the 
Lady Sun Devil's grasp was the 
coveted NCAA title. 

"It's about the only goal we 
have left," Vollstedt said. "They 
(the players) were disappointed 
(in the outcome of the nationals). 
We knew we were better than 
that." 

The NCAA team consisted of 
Sinn, Fruhwirth, Farr, Mikulas, 
and senior Heather Hodur. 

The Lady Sun Devils finished 
second in the Pac-10 behind USC. 

"This was the most consistent 
year that we've had," Vollstedt 
said. "It was another good year, 
just in the things I tried to cre- 
ate, not just the winning." 

LESLIE ANDERSON 



Women's Golf 1 



I 




Returning a high lob, Jenny Chan 
makes a cross-court shot. Chan was the 
winner of both doubles and singles at 
the St. Louis Tournament. 



fl2 Badminton 




NCAA CHAMPS 

Team takes title again 



It was like an instant re- 
play, the Men and Wom- 
en's Badminton Team 
swept the NCAA's again, for the 
fifth year in a row. 

"It was a great year," Head 
Coach Guy Chadwick said. "We 
basically killed everybody (at the 
NCAA tournament in March)." 

No offical records were kept, 
but Chadwick estimated that the 
Devils doubled their closest com- 
petitor. The Sun Devils had 10 
All-Americans and took the title 
in men's singles, women's singles, 
men's doubles, women's doubles 
and mixed doubles. 

The NCAA championship was 
the only NCAA competition that 
the Sun Devils played in. The 
rest of the year they played in 
open tournaments throughout 
the country. But the NCAA 
championships were the "big" 



Concentrating on the return Freshman 
Paul McAdam practices doubles with 
partner Erika Von Heiland Both were 
All-Americans in 1989. 



tournament of the season. 

"That is what everyone gears 
up for," Chadwick said. "Differ- 
ent schools were strong in one 
event, but no school (except for 
ASU) was strong in more than 
two events." 

ASU submitted two teams or 
players in each category. In the 
men's singles, senior Tom Carmi- 
chael beat teammate Asok Boo- 
pathy for the men's title while 
Liz Aronshon won the singles ti- 
tle after eliminating teammate 
Erika Von Heiland in the semi- 
finals. 

We're all pretty much the top, 
so we all play each other in the 
finals," said freshman Paul McA- 
dams. McAdams took the men's 
double title with Carmichael. 

Chadwick felt his inaugural 
year went well. 

"It was a great group last 
year," he said. 




BADMINTON. Front Row: Lori Lichay, Paul McAdam, Asok Boopathy, Liz Aronsohn, Erika Von Heiland, Ben 
Lee. Second Row: P&m Rekiere, Tom Carmichael, Joel Kiernan, Joel Goldstein, Tracy Holmes, Head Coach Guy 
Chadwick. 



Badminton 11! 



A HECTIC YEAR 



What's the Score? 



MEN'S BASKETBALL 



ASU 

83 

89 
106 

99 

81 

77 

59 
121 

82 

80 

60 

65 

72 

65 

84 

67 

71 

82 

60 

63 

83 

98 

93 

81 

74 

72 

80 

82 



Alabama 

Baylor 

Indiana State 

Rhode Island 

Texas Tech 

San Diego State 

Washington State 

Washington 

San Francisco 

UC Santa Barbara 

California 

Stanford 

Oregon 

Oregon State 

UCLA 

Southern Cal 

Arizona 

NAU 

Stanford 

California 

Oregon State 

Oregon 

UCLA 

Southern Cal 

Arizona 

Washington 

Washington State 

Southern Cal 



OPP. 

84 
73 
91 
87 
75 
72 
65 
90 
76 
84 
84 
94 
70 
85 
94 
62 
96 
70 
76 
73 
89 
94 
86 
84 
109 
83 
96 
94 



.4 Men's Basketball 



Injuries plague Devils 



One setback after another 
told the tale of the Men's 
Basketball Team for the 
1988-89 year. 

Injuries to key players early in 
the season and resignation by 
Head Coach Steve Patterson led 
to a rough and rocky year for the 
weary Sun Devils. 

"Last year was a hectic year," 
said Interim Head Coach Bob 
Schermerhorn. He became head 
coach on Feb. 4, 1989 when Pat- 
terson resigned right before a 
game against California. 

"Honest to God, I didn't 
know," said Schermerhorn about 
Patterson's resignition. "It was a 
big shock to me." 

Patterson's resignation came 
right on the heels of losses of key 
players to injuries, including ju- 
nior guard Tarence Wheeler. 

In the 11th game of the season 
against California, Wheeler 
slipped and tore some ligaments 
in his knee. He underwent sur- 
gery with a rehabilitation esti- 
mation of nine to 12 months. 

"Wheeler was as valuable or 
more valuable as Trent Ed- 
wards," Schermerhorn said. "No- 
body could guard him in low- 
post." 

Another crucial loss was soph- 
omore center Emory Lewis due 
to a stress fracture in his foot. 
That was followed by the loss of 



junior forward Mark Becker, 
who broke his wrist during a Sun 
Devil win over NAU, 82-70. 

Both Becker and Lewis were 
considered leaders in the front 
court in the beginning of the sea- 
son. Lewis had a point average of 
8.2 per game, while Becker 
bowed out with an average of 
12.5. 

According to Schermerhorn, 
the loss of Becker and Lewis only 
heightened the Sun Devils' weak- 
ness on the defensive boards. 

Th offensive strength was also 
hindered by the loss of Wheeler. 

But Schermerhorn felt that 
the team held its own consider- 
ing the circumstances. 

"The kids went through so 
much adversity and I don't think 
they ever quit," Schermerhorn 
said, "They stayed together pret- 
ty well." 

The year started out strong 
with a healthy team and a couple 
of close games including an upset 
over Oregon and an almost upset 
over Oregon State. 

However, the Devils lost their 
last five games, but not before 
upsetting #20 ranked UCLA 93- 
86. 

"I'll never forget beating 
UCLA," Schermerhorn said. "It 
was a big thrill for me." 

Continued on page 117 



Penetrating the defense, Ma tt Anderson 
drives toward the basket for two points. 
Anderson's first season proved to be suc- 
cessful, with a high of 112 field goals. 
Photo by Brian O'Mahoney. 



Layout by Robyn Pinkston 





Up and Over the defensive player, se- 
nior forward Trent Edwards shoots for 
two. Edwards strong fundementals and 
great play making earned him MVP of 
the 1988-89 Sun Devil season. 




Stalking his prey, freshman guard Ron 
Waller prepares for a defensive attack. 
Waller's improved play aided the injury- 
ridden Sun Devils throughout the sea- 
son. Photo by Shamway Lo 





. 




A HECTIC YEAR 



Before the injuries, the Sun 
Devils were optimistic about 
their chances in the PAC-10. 
They had finally developed a 
team with size and strength. The 
size and strength came mostly 
from Lewis, Williams, Becker, 
and Edwards. The speed came 
from Wheeler. With the loss of 
three of these key players, the 
Sun Devils had a lot of talent and 
skill to cover. 

Schermerhorn said that the 
team held its own considering 
the circumstances. 

"The kids went through so 
much adversity and I don't think 
they ever quit," he said. "These 
kids stayed together pretty 
good." 

The year started out with a 
couple of close games including 
an upset over Oregon. However, 
the Devils lost their last five 
games, but not before upsetting 
No. 20 ranked UCLA 93-86. 

"I'll never forget beating 
UCLA," Schermerhorn said. "It 
| was a big thrill for me." 
I The Sun Devils ended the sea- 
1 son with a loss to winless USC. 




To help the strain, ASU moved 
quickly to bring in a new head 
coach. On March 15, 1989 Bill 
Freider, formally coach of the 
Michigan Wolverines, became 
the new head basketball coach. 
His Wolverines were ranked 
No. 10 by the Associated Press 
and United Press International 
baskeball polls when he came to 
ASU. 

Frieder led Michigan to five 
consecutive NCAA tournament 
appearances, has a nine-year 
won-loss record of 191-87. He be- 
came the second-winningest 
coach in Michigan basketball his- 
tory in 1986 when he led the Wol- 
verines to their most victories 
ever (28). Entering the 1988-89 
season, Frieder was 34th on the 
list of Winningest Active Division 
I men's basketball coaches. 

Frieder is known for his abili- 
ty to recruit top players. 

"It gives us instant recognition 
on a national level," Schermer- 
horn said. 



Finding an open man, Freshman Guard 
Ron Waller passes the ball for a big 
play. Waller's keen passing instinct 
helped the Sun Devils throughout the 
season and earned him Rookie of the 
Year. 



lEN'S BASKETBALL. Front Row: Alex Austin, Matt Anderson, Ron Waller, Adrian Brown, Tarence Wheeler, Mike Redhair, Manager David Eastep. Second Row: As- 
istant Coach Bob Schermerhorn, Manager Neil MacDonald, Head Coach Steve Patterson, Mark Becker, Emilio Kovacic, Torin Williams, Emory Lewis, Trent Edwards, 
'art-Time Coach Jay Helman, Assistant Coach Frank Arnold Graduate Assistant Coach Dave Bale. 



Men's Basketball 11 



1 



CLOSE CALL 

Women lose tough games 



w 


hat's the score 




WOMEN'S 


] 


BASKETBALL 


ASU 


OPP. 


66 


Northern Arizona 63 


69 


U.S. International 74 


96 


Southern Utah St. 70 


75 


West Virginia 89 


74 


Northern Arizona 6C 


73 


Oakland 54 


69 


San Diego State 87 


67 


Alabama 84 


91 


Morgan State 52 


79 


Cornell 51 


67 


Washington 77 


88 


Washington State 79 


60 


Oregon State 70 


75 


Oregon 84 


81 


UCLA 85 


58 


Southern Cal. 78 


70 


Arizona 77 


68 


Stanford 87 


81 


California 78 


62 


Oregon State 65 


74 


Oregon 75 


68 


Southern Cal. 70 


86 


UCLA 73 


74 


Arizona 87 


75 


California 77 


72 


Stanford 100 


60 


Washington State 71 


77 


Washington 92 


18 Women's Basketb; 



Rebuilding a basketball 
team is not something 
that happens overnight 
Women's Basketball Head Coach 
Maura McHugh and her players 
discovered. 

"This year wasn't what we 
wanted it to be," McHugh said. 
"We had some bad luck and a lot 
of close games. It was pretty dis- 
appointing for us." 

Without any seniors, the team 
lacked both experience and lead- 
ership according to McHugh. 

"There was no stability, expe- 
rience and they are rebuilding," 
McHugh said. "There was a lack 
of leadership within the team." 

Although the Sun Devils 
finished with a record of 9-19, 
seven losses were within eight 
points including a heartbreak 
loss to Oregon, who won with the 
last shot of the game, 74-75, and 
California, who won 75-77. 

"We were so close at times 
that we could play with any- 
body," McHugh said. "A lot of it 
was opportunities that just didn't 
fall our way." 

Although the team perfor- 
mance was inconsistant, accord- 
ing to McHugh, individual perfor- 
mances were the strength of the 
Sun Devils. Sophomore guard 



Karen O'Connor contributed an 
average of 19.5 points per game 
and led in five other categories 
as well, including steals (86), as- 
sists (155), free throw percent- 
age (78.3), field goal percentage 
(51.4) and minutes played (1025). 
In 1988, O'Connor set an ASU 
freshman record 35 points 
against Washington State. 

"Karen was outstanding in ev- 
ery category." McHugh said. 

Other key players included ju- 
nior center Fran Ciak who pro- 
vided emotional support to the 
team and led the Devils against 
the UCLA bruins with 22 points 
and 14 rebounds. This academic 
Ail-American was the conference 
leader in rebounds with a 10.2 
average. 

Junior guard Rosiland Senior 
also contributed with a consis- 
tant outside shot that placed her 
third in the nation for percent- 
age of three-point baskets at 
47.2. 

"You just gotta hang in there 
and learn from experience," Mc- 
Hugh said. "Rebuilding a team is 
long process, at least three years. 

"We've made a commitment. It 
takes a lot of hard work. I can 
only see it getting better." 





WOMEN'S BASKETBALL. Front Row: Carolyn DeHoff, Deborah McGee, Kim Robinson, Ebony Kelly, Rosalind Senior, Tania Worgull, Suzanne Nichols. Second Ro 
Misty Thomas, Maura McHugh, Lisa Jones, April Mial, Mary Hertz, Karen O'Connor, Fran Ciak, Kim Hackbarth, Cindy Vyskocil, Shannon Gridley, Dawn Bantum, & 
Clark, Debra Stephens. Photo by Conley Photography 



♦ 1 



i*>' 







m m 



^R 



j, 





Searching for an open teammate is 

Lisa Jones. Despite Jones' eight re- 
bounds in the game, the Devils lost to 
the Oregon State Ducks, 65-62. Photo by 
Cheryl Evans. 



Fighting off opponents, Carolyn DeHoff 
attempts to control the ball. DeHoff, a 
leading scorer for the Devils, contributed 
six points against Oregon State. 

Layout by Robyn Pinkston 



Women's Basketball 1 M 



Splitting two defenders, sophomore Jen- 
nifer Rogers adds to the Devils point 
total with a spike. ASU won the October 
clash with NAU, 3-2. Photo by Scott 
Troyanos 



Teaming up to block an opponents shot] 
senior Trade Kisro and junior Tina Ber, 
reject a USC spike. The Devils lost to th< 
Trojans twice during the season. 



What's the Score? 


WOMEN'S VOLLEYBALL 


ASU 




OPP 





New Mexico St. 


3 


2 


Louisiana St. 


3 


3 


Wichita St. 





3 


Texas Tech 


1 


3 


Santa Clara 





3 


Montana St. 





1 


UC Santa Barbara 


3 


2 


Brigham Young 


3 


3 


Washington St. 





3 


Oregon 


1 


3 


Oregon St. 





3 


NAU 








Southern Cal 


3 





UCLA 


3 


2 


Arizona 


3 


2 


Brigham Young 


3 


2 


Washington 


3 


3 


Washington St. 





3 


NAU 


2 


1 


California 


3 





Stanford 


3 


2 


UCLA 


3 


1 


Southern Cal 


3 


1 


Arizona 


3 





Pittsburgh 


3 





Texas-Arlington 


3 


3 


Syracuse 


1 


3 


West Virginia 





2 


Washington St. 


3 


1 


Washington 


3 





California 


3 





Stanford 


3 





Oregon St. 


3 


3 


Oregon 







.20Vollevball 




SET SCORE 

Devil spikers eye future 



Tough competition in the Pac- 
10 placed the women's vol- 
leyball team eighth in the 
league. But despite the low fin- 
ish, certain strengths of the team 
remained evident. 

The team was noted for hav- 
ing very consistent senior start- 
ers. Sue Nord, Susan Frid- 
richs, and Tracie Kisrowere each 
academic all Pac-10 and all- 
American nominees. 

"They've been starters 
throughout their careers and 
have been a tribute to ASU's stu- 
dent-athlete program," first-year 
coach Patti Snyder said. "They 
will be sorely missed." 

Despite being led by seniors, 
the Devils had some young play- 
ers show great promise. Soph- 
omore Mindy Gowell consistently 
ranked among the national lead- 
ers with an average of nearly 
four digs per game. 

"Mindy added consistency and 
stability to all facets of our 




Finishing off a point, senior Sue Nord 
slams the ball into the defenders court. 
Hosted by the University Athletic Cen- 
ter, the Devils ended the season with a 
home record of 4-7. 



game," Snyder said."She is a tre- 
mendous passer and defensive 
player who adds a comfort zone 
to our offense." 

Gowell was sidelined in late 
September with a sprained ankle 
that kept her out of action for six 
weeks. Injuries weren't the only 
factor in the challenging season. 
Long time coach Debbie Brown 
resigned her position late last 
spring. Snyder was brought on 
after serving as assistant coach 
at the University of California. 

Snyder, dissapointed with 
1989's 12-20 record, is looking 
forward to the future of the pro- 
gram now that she is settled in as 
head coach. 

"ASU has an outstanding vol- 
leyball tradition and I believe it 
will only get better and better." 



Stealing a shot out of mid-air, senior- 
Noelle Fridrich prepares to return the 
ball over the net. Under a first year 
coach, ASU netted four conference vic- 
tories. 



Volleyball 



121 



TOUGH LUCK 

High hopes sunk at NCAA's 



What's the Score? 

MEN'S SWIMMING 

ASU OPP. 

159.5 UNLV 96.5 

64 Kansas 49 

1st Sun Devil Classic 

36 UCLA 106 

61 USC 72 

56 California 57 

105.5 Stanford 133.6 
133 Nebraska 110 

149.6 Utah 138.5 
75 Arizona 38 

6th Pac-10 Conference 

27th NCAA Championship 



E 



22 Men's Swimming 



With three Olympians and a 
slew of young recruits, the 
1988-89 Men's Swimming 
Team was a gold mine of talent, 
according to their Head Coach 
Ron Johnson. However, a little 
bad luck and lack of experience 
stopped the Devils short of their 
pot of gold. 

The Sun Devils, who were 
ranked eighth going into nation- 
als, slipped to a 27th place finish. 
This was the first time in 10 
years that the Devils did not 
place in the top 20. 

"We just had real bad luck at 
the NCAA's," Johnson said. "Ev- 
erything has to be right on and 
perfect, and you have to have a 
little bit of luck." 

Bad luck included disqualifica- 
tion from the 800-freestyle relay 
because of an early exchange. It 
also included an untimely injury 
to former Olympian David Le- 
Blanc's shoulder before his prin- 
cipal event, the 200-meter 
breaststroke. 

But Johnson wasn't 
discouraged. 

"I thought we had a great 
team," he said. "We did about as 
well as we could with the guys 
we had." 

After a victorious opening 
against UNLV, the men's team 
lost to 5th ranked USC. Howev- 
er, the team finished up the year 
strong with a convincing win of 
75-38 over the UofA Wildcats in 
the last season meet on Feb. 18. 
Their final record was 5-4 in dual 



meets. They finished sixth in the 
Pac-10. 

According to Johnson, 1989 
was a rebuilding year for the 
men's swim team. Nearly 80 per- 
cent of the team was made up of 
underclassmen, and of the 11 
NCAA qualifiers, Cocaptain Rich 
Shinnick was the only senior. 

All of the former Olympians, 
LeBlanc, sophomore Ross Ander- 
son, and junior Paul Howe will 
be returning, as will a host of 
other outstanding young swim- 
mers. Development of freshmen 
will help strengthen the back- 
stroke and the individual medley 
where the Devils were weakest 
last year, Johnson said. 

"We've had success in the past 
and we will again in the future," 
Johnson added. 





HEN'S SWIMMING. Front Row: Paul Mangilli, Eric Fuchs, Rich Shinnick, Chris Zickert.Head Coach 
Johnson, Chuck Knoles, Ward O'Connell.Seco/id Row: Paul Howe, Chris Jantz, Bill Bass, Marc Strauch, J 
Sholl, Richard Tapper, Peter Boden.Ross Anderson. Third Row: Chris Tull, Bob Childs, Doug King, 
Burgess, A.J. Summers, Cliff Arslanian, Doug Bale, Alan Kuester, Josh Appel.FourtA Row: Rick Sawtell, Ter 
Flock, Craig Day, Brynnar Swenson, Todd Merrill, David Fix, Danny O'Donnell, David Noble.f/ftA Row: Kei 
Dennison, Van Cardineau, Cladio Majewski, Eric Wilhelm, Scott Benesch, Geoff Brisbin, Mark Arnold. Ph< 
by Conley Photography 

Taking the plunge, a Devil diver he* 
for the refreshing waters of Plumm 
Aquatic Center. ASU's Diving Squ; 
qualified for the NCAA Championsh 
held in Indianapolis. 

Layout by Robyn Pinkston 




Jf^ 







m. W J 



:• 




Flying through the water, Freshman 
Richard Tapper races against swimmers 
from UNLV. Tapper's efforts helped 
notch ASU's first victory. Photo by T.J. 
Sokol. 



As the starter's gun sounds, David No- 
ble and Yan Cardineau leap from the 
starting block. ASU ranked top ten for 
much of the season. Photo by T.J. Sokol 



Men's Swimming 121 



Layout by Robyn Pinkston 

Pulling through the water,NCAA quali- 
fier Susie Mortensen finishes with an 
exceptional time. The ASU women's 
swimming team had six NCAA 
qualifiers. 

Backstroking to victory, a Devil swim- 
mer exibits the form used to maintain 
high rankings. ASU's swimming team 
was rated as high as fourth during the 
season. 










I 



4 Women's Swimming 




INEXPERIENCE 

Team confronts adversity 




Injury at one end of the 
season and inexperience 
at the other hindered the 
Sun Devil Women's Swimming 
Team from reaching their full po- 
tential last year, according to 
Head Coach Tim Hill. 

"There were a lot of freaky 
injuries that hurt us," Hill said. 
Including the loss of senior Ail- 
American Missy Allington to 
back problems early in the year. 
"The girls responded well to 
the adversity, but it did hurt us," 
he said. 

The Sun Devils, who were 
ranked as high as fifth, finished 
the season at ninth, placing fifth 
at the Pac-10 Championships 
with a dual record of 7-3. Two of 
those losses came in mid-January 
to UCLA and USC in California. 
Illness and injury had depleted 
the Sun Devils' strength by one- 
third. 

Not to be put down so easily, 
however, the Devils came back to 
beat Cal-Berkeley, who had beat- 
en both UCLA and USC 



Coming up for air, Bente Rist strokes 
her way to the finish at a dual meet. 
ASU posted seven wins in 10 dual meets. 



previously. 

"Overall, it was a real good 
year," Hill said. 

There were 11 qualifiers for 
the NCAA's in March, including 
the Pac-10 champions in the 200- 
meter freestyle relay team of 
freshman Heidi Hendricks, soph- 
omores Michelle Thompson and 
Nancy Osborn, and Allington. 
They set a school record of 
1:33.41. 

Other qualifiers included 
freshman Kristen Niedhoefer in 
the 200-meter individual medley 
and the 400-meter individual 
medley, 100-meter breaststroke, 
and the 200-meter freestyle 
events. Returning sophomore Ail- 
American Jodi Quas represented 
ASU in the 100-meter butterfly 
and the 100-meter backstroke. 

The biggest problem at the 
NCAA Championships, Hill said 
was the lack of experience and 
the confidence that comes with 
it. 

"We just didn't have the sure- 
ness we needed to win at nation- 
als," he said. 




What's the Score? 

WOMEN'S SWIMMING 



ASU OPP. 

208 Brigham Young 89 

78.5 UNLV 43.5 

78 Kansas 62 

80 Nebraska 60 

1st Sun Devil Classic 

1st Michigan Invititational 

47 UCLA 93 

67 USC 73 

82 California 68 

40 Stanford 84 

85 Arizona 55 

235 Utah 113 

5th Pac-10 Championship 

9th NCAA Championship 



WOMEN'S SWIMMING.fronr Row: Shari Countryman, Nancy Osborne, Susanne Sheridan, Kari Lupton, 
Debbi Dentithorne, Sarah Wickenberg, Kristen; Neidhoefer. Second Row: Heidi Hendricks, Adrienne 
Schuessler, Susie Mortensen, Michelle Yatzer, Kim Kremer, Bente Rist, Pam Duryea. Third Row: Assistant 
Coach Melissa Belote, Erica Lorenz, Marie Snyder, Christina Erlen, Missy Allington, Amy Bush, Michelle 
Thompson, Assistant Brian; Hoffer.fourt/i Row: Head Coach Tim Hill, Therese Lundin, Colette Van de berg, 
Jill Martori, Jennifer Under, Lisa Cribari, Janae Lavtenschlager, Jessica Tudos, Diving Coach Ward O'Connel. 



Women's Swimming 12 



25 



What's the Score? 

MEN'S GYMNASTICS 

ASU OPP. 

1st Hawaiian Invitational 

267.50 Houston Baptist 271.30 

269.46 California 256.50 

272.80 San Jose State 250.60 

272.75 Oklahoma 239.00 

4th UCSB Invitational 

5th UCLA Invitational 

1st Southwest Cup 

272.80 Western Michigan 249.95 

273.45 Brigham Young 258.05 

3rd Pac-10 Championship 

8th NCAA Championship 



u 



26 Men's Gymnastics 



ALL-AMERICAN 

Newman takes floor title 



For the first time in two 
years, the Men's Gymnas- 
tics Team went to the na- 
tional championships and came 
home with a champion. 

Sophomore Jody Newman won 
the floor exercise title with the 
score of 9.85, beating Tedy Han- 
yner of Iowa by .025. Newman 
took Ail-American honors. 

The team finished eighth with 
three individuals competing for 
nationals titles. 

Senior All-American Paul 
Linne took All-American honors 
for the third year in his ASU 
career after scoring a 9.1 on the 
high bar. 

Linne, who scored a perfect 
"10" in the event and scored a 9.8 
in the preliminaries, lost his grip 
during his routine when his left 
hand slipped off the bar. 

"Paul was a big contributor 
this year," said Head Coach Don 
Robinson. "He hurt a bad knee a 
week before nationals and did 
not compete as well as 
expected." 

Sophomore Christian Rohde 
also suffered a break in his rou- 
tine on the pommel horse. 



Sophomore Licurgo Diaz-Sandi 
finished 17th in the all-around 
with Newman coming in at 10th. 

"Our success was due to our 
all-arounders," said Robinson. 
"There was one meet when it 
was just Paul, Jody and Licurgo." 

Last year the 10th ranked 
Devils were knocked out of the 
running for nationals by the 
Penn St. Nittany Lions because 
there had to be an eastern team 
in the finals. 

Once again, the 10th ranked 
Sun Devils found their ticket to 
the national championship in 
danger. However, they chal- 
lenged ninth ranked California 
and took over California's spot. 

"We did get to go to nationals," 
Robinson said. "We had our prob- 
lems, but we succeeded." 

However, small mishaps and 
injuries throughout the season 
hindered the Sun Devils. 

"Minor injuries can chew us to 
pieces," Robinson said. "We 
limped through the season with a 
great deal of success." 





HEN'S GYMNASTICS. Front Row: Michael Alwicker, Keith Suzuki, Assistant Coach Scott Barclay, Head 
Coach Don Robinson, Paul Linne, Eric Brown. Second Row: J.J Sanchez, Jody Newman, Thord Kamakaala, 
Patrick Pa. Third Row: Kevin Singer, Licurgo Diaz-Sandi, Scott Hohman, Christian Rohde. 

Sure and steady, Devil co-captain Kevin 
Singer completes his second place rou- 
tine at Norman, Oklahoma. Singer's per- 
formance propelled ASU to victory. 







,*^ : '' 






.'- , ■»* 



r 





A picture of concentration, sophomore 
Licurgo Diaz-Sandi steadies himself on 
the still rings. Diaz-Sandi led the Devils 
to a third place finish at the Pac-10 
Tournament. Photo by Brian O'Mahoney. 

Senior Cocaptain Paul Linne prepares 
his dismount during ASU's Southwest 
Cup Tournament. The Devils registered 
their biggest win of 1989 by upsetting 
top-ranked Ohio State. 

Layout by Robyn Pinkston 



Men's Gymnastics 12 



, 



Concentrating on her routine, Tracy 
Butler uses her strength to hold her legs 
parallel. Tracy tied for fourth place, 
making her the second ASU woman to 
earn the Ail-American honors at 
NCAA's. 



Balance is essential in Molly Carpen- 
ter's routine. Despite her 9.65 perfor- 
mance, the team lost to number one- 
ranked Utah. 

With a high split jump on the floor, 
Collette Anderson ties for third in the 
opener with Oklahoma and Denver. ASU 
placed second with 186.95 points. 





* 



8 Women's Gymnastics 



LEADERSHIP 

Senior inspires teammates 



Inconsistent performances 
and minor injuries 
plagued the Sun Devil 
Gymnastics Team through most 
of 1988, according to Head Coach 
John Spini. 

"We really didn't get together 
until the last four meets," he 
said. 

The Devils started off winning 
their first home meet against 
Boise State. Senior Ail-American 
Karli Urban won the all-around 
with a score of 37.80, including 
the highest score of the meet on 
the balance beam with a 9.65. 

"Urban's senior year was one 
of the best," said Assistant Coach 
Lisa Zeis. "She is just a great role 
model." 

To the dismay of Spini, junior 
Michelle Colavin went down dur- 
ing warm-ups for the UCLA Invi- 
tational. Led by Urban the Devils 
finished third behind second- 
ranked UCLA. Colavin was again 
sidelined before the year was 
out. 

"I was hoping for healthy 
kids," Spini said. "It was tough 
putting seven kids out on the 



floor all the time and keep them 
from getting injured." 

The up and down season con- 
tinued, including a disappointing 
third place finish at the South- 
west Cup. Senior Molly Carpenter 
had the only clean routine with a 
9.45. The Devils placed third in 
the Pac-10 before defeating UofA 
in the final meet of the season, 
192.35-190.65. 

"The UofA meet at home was 
great; everyone hit," Zeis said. 
"It proved to them that they 
were right on top with the rest." 

Urban scored high in her last 
home meet with an average of 9.7 
and the title with a 38.90. 

The Sun Devils finished sev- 
enth after winning their session 
at the NCAA Championships. 
The third place finish in region- 
al kept the Sun Devils out of the 
top five. 

"I thought the kids competed 
well at pressure meets," Spini 
said. "I was real proud of the 
girls. It was the best of my career 
here. It was so much fun." 




What's the Score? 




WOMEN'S 


GYMNASTICS 


ASU 


OPP. 


2nd 


Denver Invitational 


187.25 


Utah 189.35 


189.10 


Florida 189.85 


185.90 


Georgia 188.65 


3rd 


Washington Invitational 


189.75 


Utah 190.20 


3rd 


UCLA Invitational 


3rd 


Southwest Cup 


3rd 


NCAA Midwest Regional 


7th 


NCAA Championship 



WOMEN'S GYMNASTICS. Front Row: Cohette Anderson, Suzy Baldock, Michell Colavin. Second Row: Tracy 
_ Butler, Molly Carpenter, Kelly Cyskiewicz, Marika Lesieur, Karli Urban, Heather Carter. Third Row: Kim 
| Hurley. 



len's Gymnastics 12 



* 




Preparing to unleash his backhand, ju- 
nior hen Gyetko eyes an opponents' re- 
turn. Five of ASU's top six lettermen 
returned for the 1989 season. 

Keeping his eye on the ball, sophomore 
Dave Lomicky volleys his way to victory. 
Lomicky was one of two Sun Devil's to 
post a winning singles record in match 
play. Photo by Ken Akers/Sports 
Information 

Layout by Erik Leverson 



■30 Men's Tennis 




GROWING UP 

Devils net experience 



A tough schedule and a 
young team often mix to- 
gether about as well as oil 
and water, but Men's Tennis 
Head Coach Lou Belken was con- 
vinced that the chemistry of his 
young team was forming strong 
bonds in 1989 that would make 
them hard to beat in the next 
few years. 

With four sophomores, one 
freshman, and one senior, the 
Sun Devils held their own for the 
most part during the 10-14 sea- 
son. According to Belken, more 
importantly, they began to grow 
and develop as a team. 

"If you look at how far we 
came as a team, we had a good 
year," he said. "We measure our 
successes in a lot of different 
ways. You can't measure the de- 
sire of the guys." 

"This past season most of us 
were sophomores, so we didn't 
have as much experience as the 
team did in 1988," said junior 
doubles player Len Gyetko. "We 
had to spend a lot of time on our 




conditioning, but we'll grow as a 
team." 

The team put in 15 hours a 
week practicing on the court, 
along with extra time on the 
track and in the weightroom. 

In a conference where 26 of 
the last 29 NCAA champions re- 
sided, there were bound to be 
some tough losses during a sea- 
son. The Devils suffered most of 
these setbacks against highly 
ranked teams. The 5-4 loss to top- 
ranked Stanford was decided by 
a couple of points during a tie- 
breaker in the number-one sin- 
gles match. ASU was able to post 
some wins over nationally 
ranked teams such as Minnesota, 
Texas Tech, and Arizona. 

"Our schedule was so tough 
that you hit streaks when you 
played the top five teams all in a 
row. But the way you grow is 
through adversity," Belken said. 
"I was proud of the kids for their 
ability to compete." 




MEN'S TENNIS. Front Row: Head Coach Lou Belken, Scott Lambdin, Daniel Marting, Dave Lomicky, Len 
Gyetko, Jesus Rojo, Jeff Wood, Craig Purcell, Brian Gyetko, Joel Finnigan, Assistant Coach Ford Oliver. 

Sending a shot across the court, Brian 
Gyetko follows through on his stroke. 
The ASU sophomore was the Devil's top 
seeded player throughout the '89 season. 



V 


what's the Score? 




MEN'S TENNIS 




ASU 


OPP 


7 


New Mexico St. 


2 


4 


Utah 


5 


5 


Washington 


2 


7 


Cal Poly (Slo) 


2 


3 


UC Santa Barbara 


6 


5 


Minnesota 


4 


4 


Southern Cal 


5 


2 


UCLA 


7 


2 


Pepperdine 


7 


6 


U.S. International 


1 


5 


South Carolina 


4 


6 


San Diego St. 


1 


4 


California 


6 


1 


Southern Cal 


5 


7 


Texas Tech 


2 


2 


Clemson 


7 


6 


Ohio St. 


3 


6 


Arizona 


3 





UCLA 


6 


4 


Stanford 


5 


3 


UC Irvine 


6 


2 


Stanford 


7 


I) 


California 


6 


4 


Arizona 


5 



Men's Tennis 



w 


hat's the Score? 


WOMEN'S TENNIS 




ASU 


OPP 


9 


New Mexico St. 





6 


San Diego St. 


3 


6 


US International 


3 


9 


South Florida 





5 


San Diego 


4 


5 


Arizona 


4 


9 


Grand Canyon 





4 


Southern Cal 


5 


4 


UCLA 


5 





Stanford 


9 


3 


California 


6 


3 


Miami (Fla) 


5 


1 


Oklahoma St. 


6 


5 


Duke 


4 





Stanford 


9 


2 


California 


7 


9 


Illinois 





9 


Fresno St. 





9 


Minnesota 





5 


Arizona 


4 


5 


San Diego 


2 


6 


Texas 





2 


UCLA 


7 


2 


Southern Cal 


7 


9 


Utah 





8 


Nevada Las Vegas 


1 


6 


Brigham Young 


3 


8 


Trinity 





5 


Arizona 


4 



DOUBLE TEAM 

ASU women pair for wins 



Considering how events 
shaped up during their 
season, women's tennis 
coach Sheila Mclnerney was hap- 
py with the results. 

"Overall, I think it was a pret- 
ty good year," Mclnerney said. 

The Sun Devils women's tennis 
squad finished the season with a 
19-10 record and a national rank- 
ing of eleven. 

The team was without its top 
seeded player as senior Laura 
Glitz redshirted the team after 
suffering a severe shoulder inju- 
ry. In her place freshman Krista 
Amend stepped in to lead the 
Devils. 

"She handled the pressure 
very well," Mclnerney said. 

Also falling prey to the injury 
bug was standout Jennifer Ro- 
john. A knee injury kept the 
sophmore off the court for the 
beginning of the year. 

With all the missing personnel, 
the individual aspect of the sport 
took a back seat as ASU excelled 

Concetrating on her forehand, fresh- 
man Luann Klimchock sends her oppo- 
nent a blistering return. Seven women 
came back this year from last seasons 
nationally ranked squad. Photo by David 
Haneke 



in doubles competition. In two 
key matches against Pac-10 rival 
Arizona, the Devils were able to 
sweep the doubles matches to 
take the meets each time. 

Playing in the grueling south- 
ern division of the Pac-10, ASU's 
schedule included conference 
matches against five teams 
ranked in the nation's top ten. 
Versus such difficult competi- 
tion, the Devil's faced some 
tough losses. Included in these 
setbacks were 5-4 decisions to 
both USC and UCLA. 

The ASU team was able to 
dominate their non-conference 
opponents, posting shutout wins 
over Grand Canyon, Illinois, Tex- 
as, Fresno St. and Minnesota. 

"A tough schedule makes us a 
better team," said Mclnerney. 
"But, it is nice to have five or six 
matches we know we're going to 
win. Our confidence came back 
once we started to win." 




I • -«. :im^mhmmmm 




Whipping a backhand, Pam dot 
places a winner down the line. The Lad 
Devils posted a 19-10 record during 198! 



12 Women's Tennis 




WOMEN'S TENNIS. Front Row: Head Coach Shelia Mclnerney, Assistant Coach Becky Callan, Jennifer 
Rojohn, Karen Bergan, Kristi Jonkosky, Jill Hamilton, Barbara Thompson, Paola Conte, Krista Amend. Photo 
by Conley Photography. 



Women's Tennis 131 



w 



hat's the Score? 



CROSS COUNTRY 

El Paso Invitational 

MEN WOMEN 

UTEP 23 ASU 29 

ASU 39 New Mexico . 63 

N.Mexico St. 84 UTEP 66 

Texas Tech 100 N.Mexico St. . 72 

Highlands . 128 Highlands .... 96 



San Oiego 

MEN 

Arizona 

New Mexico 

USC 

Irvine 

Fresno St . 
UCLA .... 
Fullerton 
NAU ... 
ASU .... 



65 
137 
175 
194 
195 
197 
233 
244 
248 



Invitational 

WOMEN 

Irvine 66 

Arizona 97 

UCLA 137 

ASU 152 

NAU 161 

Fresno St . . . 206 
Fullerton ... 246 
San Diego ... 256 
Long Beach . 270 



Rocky 
MEN 

Colorado . . 

BYU 

Adams St . 
Wyoming . 
Western St 

Utah 

Idaho St . . 
ASU 



Mountain Shootout 

WOMEN 

Boulder RR 

Weber St 

Wyoming 

Colorado 

Adams St 

ASU .... 

Idaho St 

Western St 



Keeping with the pack, Devil runner 
Todd Lewis stays within steps of the 
leaders. The junior was ASU's highest 
placer at the Pac-10 Championships. 

Coming up on the last mile, Todd Lewis 
takes a breath on the run. The ASU 
Invitational covered five miles of hilly 
terrain on Karsten Golf Course. 



69 
84 
101 
112 
161 
199 
255 
272 



ASU Invitational 

MEN WOMEN 

Utah 64 NAU 

Adams St . . 65 ASU 

ASU 67 Cal St. LA . 

Houston ... 74 Adams St . . 

NAU 86 New Mexico 

Pac-10 Championships 



. 33 
111 
120 
122 
135 
137 
197 
257 



. 57 
. 58 
. 76 
. 96 
135 



MEN 

Oregon . . . 
Washington 
Arizona . 
Stanford 
California 
Wash St 
UCLA .. 
USC .... 
ASU .... 



WOMEN 

30 Washington . . 65 

61 Wash St 79 

91 Oregon 83 

123 UCLA 110 

128 Arizona 127 

153 Stanford .... 134 

167 ASU 142 

186 California ... 182 

211 USC 300 



14 Cross Country 




Closing the gap David Harkin concen- Striding for the finish line, Junior Kim 
trates on passing an opposing runner. McKay crosses the greens of Karsten 
Harkin was one of four freshmen who Golf Course. The links hosted all ASU 
ran for the Devils. home cross country meets. Photo by T.J. 

Sokol. 




ABOUT TIME 

lASU looks to fresh start 



Even though the cross 
country team could not go 
back and alter its stand- 
ing in the Pac-10, they could look 
towards a future of new runners 
and a stronger team. The wom- 
en's team finished ninth in the 
conference while the men placed 
eighth. 

"Overall, as a team, we did not 
place high in the conference, but 
this is because the team is young 
and inexperienced," Head Coach- 
Ken Lehman said. 

Those circumstances changed, 
however, because the runners 
practiced year round and during 
the next season, the Devils start- 
ed to recruit again. 

Over the past two years, ASU's 
cross country program was 
placed on suspension due to con- 
troversies surrounding the in- 
door/outdoor track team. Those 
squads are affilliated with the 
cross country team according to 
Lehman. 
This season saw six athletes 

Chasing shadows, Daniela Seifert and 
Kim McKay try to catch a Cal-State Long 
Beach runner. The women captured the 
1989 El Paso Invitational held in Septem- 
ber. 

Layout by Erik Leverson 



on scholarships, including four 
women. Coach Lehman hopes to 
add more during the off season. 
The university will be allowed to 
award a larger amount of schol- 
arships. 

Among those leaving after this 
past season were Mike Frick, Te- 
resa Barrios and Amy Komitzky. 
Loss of these leaders meant that 
the 1990 team would be even 
younger than this squad. 

The ASU Invitational was held 
at Karstan Golf Course, which 
will house the Devils home meets 
from now on. Todd Lewis fin- 
ished second in the men's race 
while Kelly Cordell, a sophomore, 
finished fifth on the ladies' side. 

According to the runners, the 
course proved to be a physical 
challenge. 

"You know that after every 
meet you're going to hurt," said 
Cordell. "But its important to 
break through the pain barrier." 



Cross Country 13 



» 



RESTRICTED 

Devils hurdle obstacles! 



What's the Score? 


TRACK AND FIELD 




MEN 




March 4 Texas Tech 


84 


UC Irvine 


66.5 


ASU 


44.5 


March 18 Texas 


78 


Princeton 


74 


Witchita St. 


21 


ASU 


19 


April 8 Iowa St. 


67.5 


San Diego St 


60 


ASU 


38 


Adams St. 


37.5 


WOMEN 




March 4 UC Irvine 


69 


Texas Tech 


60 


ASU 


46 


March 18 Texas 


58 


ASU 


50 


Princeton 


40 


Witchita St. 


15 


April 8 ASU 


72 


San Diego St. 


46 


Iowa St. 


43 


Adams St. 


21 



Head Coach Tom Jones was 
tired of hearing about the 
negatives involved with 
the two-year probation slapped 
on the ASU track team in the 
spring of 1988 by the NCAA. 

"That's all behind us," Jones 
said. "Everything I have experi- 
enced here has been positive." 

Although the rules of the pro- 
bation did not allow the team to 
compete off-campus, the athletes 
were allowed to compete in 
meets unattached or sponsored 
by clubs. Both senior Linda Tol- 
bert, 1988 NCAA champion of the 
100-meter high hurdles, senior 
Jancito Bartholomew, former 
Olympian and 1989 Sun Angel Fe- 
male-of-the-year, continued to 
compete unattached. 

With the probation, Tolbert 
was unable to defend her title in 
the 100-meter high hurdles or as 
a member of the championship 
4X 100-meter relay team with 
Bartholomew, senior Tamika 
Foster, and sophomore Maicel 
Malone. 

"It is really hard for me seeing 
the athletes suffer for things 
they had nothing to do with," 
Jones said. 



With the onset of the proba- 
tion, many athletes chose to red- 
shirt last year to stay eligible for 
the spring of 1990, depleting the 
depth and size of the team, ac- 
cording to Jones. 

"I thought the athletes per- 
formed really well," Jones said, 
"and I think everybody on our 
team was satisfied with it, as 
limited as it was." 

There were seven NCAA quali- 
fiers, including junior Decathlete 
Matt Zuber with 7,555 points; 
Bartholomew qualified with a 
school record in the long jump of 
21-8 3/4 inches, while Tolbert re- 
corded the fastest time in the 
country for the 100-meter high 
hurdles at 13.08 in the third meet 
of the year on March 25. 

Jones attributes much of the 
team's success to the athletes 
and the closeness of the team as 
a whole. 

"There are some strong bonds 
in our program and we had to 
group together," Jones said. "We 
had some great athletes, and it's 
the athletes that make programs, 
not coaches." 

Taking the race into his own hands, 
Owen McGregor sprints for the finish 
line. The senior anchored a strong relay 
team during the 1989 season. 





1m 



% 'mm 





136 Track and Field 









I 




Clearing the bar with room to spare, 
Junior Carl Johnson soars to new 
heights. Despite being on probation, the 
Devils landed seven athletes in the 
NCAA Championship. Photo by Scott 
Troyanos. 

Preparing to pass the leaders, Junior 
Amy Komitzky gears up for the final lap. 
The Devils ran their home meets at Sun 
Angel Track. 

Layout by Tina Amodio 



Track and Field 137 








The Test Athletes Can't Fail 



The United States' govern- 
ment is not alone in wag- 
ing a war against drugs. 
With illegal substances invading 
college athletics, Arizona State's 
athletic department has enlisted 
the services of a drug testing pro- 
gram, established four years ago. 

"Starting a succesful drug 
testing program was a high prior- 
ity in rebuilding Arizona State's 
athletic program," Athletic Di- 
rector Charles Harris said. 

All student athletes at the uni- 
versity are subject to both a pre- 
notified annual drug test and 
random testing done to detect the 
use of illegal substances and ana- 
bolic steriods. 

To be eligible for participation 
in any sport recognized by the 
NCAA at ASU, the athlete must 
sign a consent form to be tested 
for drugs. 

At the beginning of the year, 
the athlete must submit a urine 
sample as a part of an annual 
physical conducted by the ASU 
athletic trainers. 

Previous testing procedures 
required the athlete to give a 
urine sample while being ob- 
served by an athletic trainer of 
the same gender. All samples 
were then sent to be tested for 
any substance banned by the 
NCAA, such as cocaine, diuretics 
and steriods. 

This year, however, athletes 
were required to undergo an un- 
observed pre-test. If the result 
turned up positive, the athlete 
then needed to submit a full 
urine sample for further testing. 

According to head athletic 
trainer Troy Young , athletes 
who are suspected by their 
coaches for drug use are random- 
ly tested throughout the year 
with no advance warning 
neccesary. 

Scott Barclay, assistant men's 

Showing no prejudice, drugs and drug 
testing affect each and every student 
athlete at the university. 



gymnastics coach, said gymnasts 
are randomly tested when the 
coaching staff feels it is needed. 
The coaches look for any indica- 
tors that would hurt the team. 
"Indicators include any abnor- 
mal changes, such as changes in 
behavior, attitudes, grades and 
friends," Barclay said. 

Although based on NCAA drug 
testing guidelines, the ASU ath- 
letic department has drafted its 
own drug testing regulations. 

The program has achieved 
enough success that it is being 
utilized by many other schools 
across the country. 

" We've never had anyone dis- 
missed from ASU because of test- 
ing," Young said." We are happy 



"We've never had any- 
one dismissed from 
ASU ... our athletes 
wouldn't take drugs." 

Troy Young 



with the low percentage at ASU. 
Ninety-five percent of our stu- 
dent athletes would never take 
drugs anyway." 

While the NCAA has previous- 
ly only administered drug tests 
at bowl games and other major 
NCAA events, ASU has contin- 
ually tested athletes year-round. 
Other Pac-10 schools such as 
Stanford, Oregon and Washing- 
ton have not tested their athletes 
because it is not required by the 
NCAA. However, beginning in 
1990, the NCAA will require all 
football programs to submit to 
testing for anabolic steriods. 

"They (the NCAA) are con- 
cerned with the exploitation of 
dangerous performance enhanc- 
ing drugs, such as steriods," Pac- 
10 executive David Price said. 



Young says that drug testing is 
done to help the athlete, and pos- 
sible abuse of illegal substances 
is treated as a health problem at 
ASU. 

"We make every effort to help 
the student athletes avoid 
drugs," Young said. 

Some athletes have suggested 
that the drug testing program is 
an important ingredient of ASU 
athletics. 

"It (drug testing) is not a prob- 
lem," junior baseball player Bri- 
an Dyer said. "At least with it, 
there is the chance people will 
get caught, without it, there is no 
chance at all." 

According to Mark Tingstad, a 
senior football player, all ath- 
letes should be open to the 
program. 

"If you have nothing to hide, 
then there should be no fear in 
taking a little test," Tingstad 
said. 

Bob Carl, ASU athletic thera- 
pist, said he hopes that drug test- 
ing discourages athletes from us- 
ing drugs, but feels that the 
testing is not always effective. 

"If athletes are smart enough, 
they could use drugs without be- 
ing detected," Carl said. "Further 
research needs to be done to 
make the tests more sensitive 
and accurate." 

Young said the testing gives 
the athletes an out with their 
peers, allowing them to use it as 
an excuse not to use drugs while 
still fitting in with their circle of 
friends. 

"The drug testing could be 
used as a deterent to stay accept- 
able, but it is not a solution," 
Scott Barclay said. "I would hope 
my athletes have enough pride in 
themselves to just say no." 

Dawn DeVries 

Kristi Howell 

Erik Lever son 

T.J. Sokol 



Athletic Issues 13 



1 




I 



Student-Athletes On Parade 




1 



The NCAA has laid out a 
map for the direction they 
would like to see athletic recruit- 
ing follow. The course is a one 
way street that if not closely 
tracked, could lead to a dead end 
or an accident. 

"Recruiting is an imperfect 
art," ASU Athletic Director 
Charles Harris said. "You have 
to find the students who want to 
be at your institution and do it 
honestly." 

In every NCAA sanctioned 
athletic program at ASU, from 
badminton to basketball, the 
NCAA's recruiting regulations 
must be followed. 

According to ASU Sports Infor- 
mation Director Mark Brand, 
"(NCAA rules).. .can be hard for 
even the coaches to understand, 
let alone the athletes being 
recruited." 

Because of the difficulties, 
most highly recruited athletes 
receive a pamphlet produced by 
ASU called "Guide for the Col- 
lege-Bound Student Athlete." 
The guide is a summary of the 
rules and regulations governing 
transferring, recruiting, eligibil- 
ity and financial aid. It also pro- 
vides an overview of the NCAA 
rules for the general understand- 
ing of the athlete and his par- 
ents. 

"Recruiting involves selling 
the school and it never ends," 
Director of Basketball Operations 
Joe Czupek said. 

Czupek said that the men's 
basketball program, under the di- 
rection of new head coach Bill 
Frieder, starts to recruit prospec- 
tive athletes as early as the 
ninth-grade. 

The coaches spend most of 
their time recruiting by sending 
out letters, as many as two a 
week, making calls and continu- 
ously "networking" to persuade 
the athlete to attend ASU. Prior 
to an athletes senior year, the 



only contact he may legally re- 
ceive is letters and telephone 
calls. 

"We start calling kids, trying 
to out-mail and out-hustle other 
schools," Czupek said. One specif- 
ic rule is that no one but mem- 
bers of the athletic department 
are allowed to make in-person 
off-campus recruiting contacts. 
The rule is aimed at discouraging 
face-to-face contact off the cam- 
pus, such as in the home of the 
athlete by alumni or boosters try- 
ing to inluence the athlete. 

However, the NCAA does allow 
two assistant coaches to leave 
campus to recruit. Even then, the 
coaches can only meet with the 
students during specific times of 



"We 


have to show 


each of them a good 


time 


to get them to 


attend ASU." 




Joe Zupek 



the year. 

"Between July 10 and July 31 
we attend many of the camps 
around the country to see kids 
compete," Czupek said," but we 
can't see the kids again until Sep- 
tember. Then we can go into the 
home to talk with the family 
about their child attending 
ASU." 

Many coaches rely on other 
means to select their players. 

"Basically, what we do is sub- 
scribe to a lot of paper scouting 
reports," ASU's Women's Basket- 
ball Head Coach Mara McHugh 
said. 

McHugh, who has coached for 
three years at ASU, added that 
starting to recruit early is the 
best way to overcome tough re- 
cruiting rules. 

"We catch on to them early, 
watching them and continuously 



40 Athletic Issues 



corresponding with them from 
the ninth-grade through the 
twelth-grade," McHugh said. 

To be academically eligible, 
the athlete must have taken 11 
core classes in high school. These 
courses consist of english, math, 
social science and natural or 
physical science. A composite of 
700 on the SAT or 18 on the ACT 
is also neccesary. 

"We're allowed to show 18 kids 
around campus each year," Czu- 
pek said. "We have to show each 
of them a good time to get them 
to attend ASU." 

This "good time" consists of 
campus tours, site-seeing, aca- 
demic appointments and meet- 
ings with the coaches. 

The athlete has to try and de- 
termine if what the coaches are 
trying to sell is right for them. 

"It's a big difference from Chi- 
cago," ASU football player Floyd 
Fields said. "I didn't know where 
ASU was, but now I'm a Devil 'til 
I die." 

Fields said he chose ASU over 
60 other schools. 

"The phone calls started in 
August of 1986 and didn't stop 
until I signed on February 11, 
1987," Fields said. "The visit is 
what made me commit to the 
university." 

The recruiting process is long 
for all parties involved, but it 
needs to be remembered that the 
reason for such tedious actions is 
to be sure that the athlete is giv- 
en the opportunity to get an edu- 
cation as well as participate in 
athletics. 

"The opportunity to attend 
college is a privilege," Charles 
Harris said, "and this has to be a 
priority because a degree is what 
the athlete has to rely on to 
make it in the future." 

Erik Leverson 
T.J. Sokol 

The center of attention, Ed O'Bannon 
enjoys the fanfare associated with his 
recruiting visit. Photo by Michelle Con- 
way 



■ 



m 



*" ^w> 






A Clinic For The Coaches 



Coaching at a university that 
competes on a major college 
level, such as ASU, presents a 
challenge for those who tackle 
the task. 

The position of coach has nev- 
er been glamourized. Although 
they might garner much of the 
focus during an event, they re- 
ceive little appreciation for the 
job they do. It was once said that 
if it were not for bad publicity, 
coaches would get no publicity at 
all. 

The coaches usually shun 
whatever credit they may 
receive. 

"We have some great athletes 
and it's the athletes that make 
the program, not the coaches," 
track and field coach Tom Jones 
said. 

"Athletics is eight percent 
coaching and ninety-two percent 
mentality of the student ath- 
lete," football head coach Larry 
Marmie said. 

As Marmie found out in 1989, 
the coaching profession receives 
most of its attention when the 
program experiences a losing pe- 
riod. While fans and press ques- 
tioned the football coach's lead- 
ership ability, Marmie's players 
rallied behind their general. 

"This team is the most impor- 
tant thing to Coach, other than 
family," senior Linebacker Mark 
Tingstad said. "That makes us 
want to work our butts off for 
him." 

Marmie used the oldest trick 
in the book to silence critics, a 
winning streak. 

When the season ended, many 
coaches began their second life, 
that of recruiting. 

Traveling across the nation in 
an attempt to persuade future 
|_ student athletes to attend ASU, 
coaches lost track of their nor- 
mal schedule and home life. 
Newly hired basketball coach 

Showing the stress involved in being a 
coach, Bobby Douglas leads his wrestling 
team against Oklahoma State in a Febru- 
ary match at ASU. 



Bill Frieder, known as a tremen- 
dous and tireless recruiter, spent 
as little as one day every three 
weeks at home with his family. 
Frieder insisted that the only 
way to turn his program in the 
right direction was hard work. 

"We've got to create some in- 
terest in this program," Frieder 
said. "Arizona State can be a 
place that wins Pac-10 champion- 
ships and sells out the building. 

While the revenue sports 
(football and basketball) focused 
on the future, coaches in Olympic 
sports such as Softball and vol- 
leyball based their work on tradi- 
tion and excellence. 

"The academic offerings and 
athletic support make this a per- 



" I think that Arizona 
State can be a place 
that wins Pac-10 
championships. " 

Bill Frieder 



feet opportunity for me," said 
Patti Snyder, newcomer to the 
coaching position in ASU's vol- 
leyball program. "I'm excited 
about the next couple of years." 

Linda Wells, also starting her 
first year at the helm of the soft- 
ball team, looks to the past to 
create a future. 

"ASU has a solid program. The 
challenge for me is to build on 
that foundation," he said. 

A primary concern of coaches 
was the academic progress that 
their student athletes make 
while attending ASU. Many 
coaches considered it a personal 
failure on their part if the stu- 
dent athlete didn't graduate from 
their program of study. 

During the past season, Head 
Coach Steve Loy's men's golf 
team posted an impressive team 



G.P.A. of over 3.2. 

Arizona State University, after 
a few years of difficulties in the 
athletic program, produced nine 
Academic all-americans during 
the 1988-89 season. 

One of the most difficult as- 
pects of coaching at ASU is the 
school's membership in the Pac- 
10 Conference. The strength of 
the conference was apparent in 
all sports. 

If the conference schools had 
competed together as a unit in 
the 1988 Seoul Summer Olympics, 
the conference would have fin- 
ished third in medal count, ahead 
of the United States. 

"Five of the top seven teams 
in the nation are members of this 
conference," said Women's Ten- 
nis Coach Sheila Mclnerney. "A 
schedule like that is a benefit to 
our team." 

Although the athletic depart- 
ment saw many coaches leave 
the university to pursue other op- 
portunities during the eighties, 
the decade closed with the pro- 
gram still boasting some long- 
time veterans. Baseball coach 
Jim Brock entered his 18th year 
at the Sun Devil helm while Bob- 
by Douglas began his 16th year 
atop the ASU wrestling program. 

Brock, this season was within 
reach of his 900th win as ASU's 
head coach. The baseball coach 
has been named coach of the 
year four times. Douglas, who 
notched his 200th victory in 1989, 
was named as national coach of 
the year in 1987-88. Wooed by 
offers to go elsewhere, Douglas 
decided to stay on at ASU. 

"A tradition was started here 
in 1973 when I took over, and 
there's a lot to be said for loyal- 
ty," Douglas said. "I guess you 
could say I love ASU." 



Erik Leverson 



Athletic Issues 14 



„ 




Handing out information 
on campus organizations, 
REACH members Donna Voss 
and Joe Barajas speak with 
senior Allen Shinbashi, sopho- 
more Candy Mok and junior 
Heidi McPheeten. REACH was 
a paraprofessional group de- 
signed to assist students in all 
aspects of campus life. 





During a break, Sun Devil 
tuba player Bill Cand- 
land studies on the field. The 
band was ranked number one 
nationally by The Sporting 
S'ews and Sports Illustrated. 
Photo by Scott Troyanos 



AljllVJuJ l)adj. marked by vigor- 
ous activity: busy. 2)n. the never-ending 
involvement and endeavors of campus 
organizations. 

From politics to pottery, canoeing to 
comedy and rugby to religion, ASU of- 
fered an outlet for student interests. 
With over 300 clubs, students could 
plunge into campus life. 

Academic honoraries, college councils 
and vocational organizations gave stu- 
dents an edge when entering the job mar- 
ket. Associated General Contractors ap- 
plied their knowledge to help build 
Mother Theresa's shelter for the 
homeless. 

Organizations not only prepared stu- 
dents for the future, they made the pre- 
sent more enjoyable. Americans for Bozo 
ignited student spirit and represented 
the fun-loving ASU attitude. 

Virtually every cultural group had or- 
ganizations designed to educate the cam- 
pus about their heritage while promoting 
interaction with students of similar 
backgrounds. The NAACP hosted an Afri- 
can Awareness Night spotlighting the 
outstanding accomplishments of their 
people. 

No matter how big or small the organi- 
zation, the active involvement of stu- 
dents made a statement without exclaim- 
ing a word. 



SECTION 
EDITOR: 

Amara 
Fotenos 



Clubs 145 



. ," . ■ ■ . 



'.' ■ - \o- '. J !*'!■„">!'. 



Senate Deals With 
111 Campus Issues 



:'■ SASU's Senate helped 
•■;>■ make the campus 
friendlier and smaller by provid- 
ing a place for organizations to 
come to with their needs. 

The Senate was comprised of 
19 members and overseen by Ex- 
ecutive Vice President Mike Pres- 
sendo. Each member was elected 
through his or her respective 
college. 

The Senate dealt with the 300- 
400 clubs on campus. In charge of 
handling requests from the orga- 
nizations for funds was Appro- 
priations Committee Chair Allan 
Barfield. 

"Whenever an organization 
has an event of campus-wide in- 
terest, we provide some supple- 
mental funding," he said. 

Barfield said that about 90 



I 



percent of the Senate's time was 
taken up with considering clubs' 
requests, but only 5 to 10 percent 
of the Senate's budget is set aside 
for distribution to the 
organizations. 

"The limited amount of funds 
for clubs causes an extreme im- 
balance between the time a club 
spends to acquire money and the 
amount given," he said. 

Pressendo added that the Sen- 
ate was a "responsible govern- 
ment" in dealing with campus 
issues. 

"I want the Senate to feel 
their responsibility for their con- 
stituents," he said. "Then I want 
them to take that into consider- 
ation." 

Addressing the Senate, Mike Pressendo 
discusses how organizations can receive 
funding for activities. The last Senate 
meeting of the semester was held in De- 
cember. 






BECAUSE QUALITY 

Education means 

B_ETT£R_/\i_^- 
S.UCCESS IN 

A Jiuw*a 



.A.U 



46 ASASU Senate 



Delivering a report, Jeanette Weidemeir 
focuses on campus affairs while Hector 
Pazos looks over his notes. Reports were 
delivered weekly at the meetings. 



Requesting funding from the College of 
Nurs'mgRod Sicvert displays a T-shirt. 
Organizations often requested funding. 





'V'-'- 5 '* ••* v.'-'** ' :«'•* '.'•' *.*.-• ■',• •'*'*". •'.*.'• u*.'.-: .'.■ *•„*.'/. ■•■.'o. *• 






p. : -'\v*« 



Campus Affairs 



F/rsf fiflif: Ken Whitley, Tami Willingham, Andrew McGuire, Jay 
Briggs, David Harber. Second Row: Erin Penniman, Sharon Phillips, 
Laurel Wilson, Cherie Verhines, David Dotts, Nick Di Napoli. 



Homecoming 
Committee 



First Row: Wendi Kuefer, Tim Berry, Carolyn Farley, Natalie Young. 
Second Row: Brownwyn Benz, Brandt Bedford, Jennifer Fautt. Third 
Row: Kevin Connell, Alan Work, Ted Hiserodt, Frank McCune. 




ASASU Senate 



First Row: Mary Moran, Diane Eddy, Stacey Vogel, Gloria Ruiz, Kari 
Perlraan, Cindee Badalamente.Second Row: Bob Carroll, Tami Wil- 
lingham, Alllan Barfield, Anne Borchardt, James Shirley, Jeanette 
Weidemeier. Third Row: Chris Stiles, Jack Albert, Greg Schultz, Mike 
Pressendo, J'Lein Liese.FourtA Row: Hector Pazaos, Andrew McGuire, 
Michael Croatte, Richard Joachim. 

Layout By Amara Fotenos 



Organizations 14 



1 



International Association 

of Students in Economics 

and Business Management 



First Row: Mirelle Lane, Ampy Lee, Samantha Kratzet, Jimmy Dwor- 
kin, Tanney Lynne Herlocher, Neal Replogle, Karen Hill. Second Row: 
Dion Viachos, Jim Brewer, Kevin Hasler, Judith Oltmann, Sheryl 
Sabal, Heidi Light. Third Row: Jay Biggs, Mark Mattern, Peter Liefer, 
Ed Decker, Kirsten Buchner, David Richards. 



American Marketing 
Association 



First Row: Angela Mazes, Malley Gaulding, Kim Mershon, Maria 
Sortino, Ying Sun, Andrea Nickens, Peter Bizzarro, Candice Dull, 
Suzanne Burkly, Andrew Fischer, Michelle Martin, Joe Brozic. Second 
Row: Libby Takenaka, Gina Patterson, Leonard Church, David Put- 
nam, Kimi Redding, Annn Messina, Chris Krochmalny, Jay Gordman, 
Julie Stein, Garen Greenberg, Doren Zimmerman, Jeff Demis. Third 
Row: Stephen Giannoules, Bethany Swanson, Eric Click, Jeff Mavis, 
Kelly Splitstoses, Jeff Brouwer, Belinda Christensen, Teresa Brun- 
drett, Marty Mauch, Tony Mickiewicz, Paul Schmidt, Norm Woodman- 
see, Martha Jimenez, Lisa Warczinsky, Traci Denbar. Fourth Row: 
Julie Pope, Wendy Opatrny, Wade Gower, Cliff Faraci, Brain Kulpaca, 
Loretta Wooten, Tracy Williamson, Joy Knowlton, Nancy Torres, Kim 
Shrayer, Beth Bringo, Peter Cholac, Andra Martens, Tracy Miller, 
Jung Oh. Fifth Row: Anthony Green, Jim Heinl, David Thomas, Greg 
Helmstetter, Drew Bergstrom, John Loomis, Victor Kubarovsky, Miles, 
Michael Helker, Kerry Kerofsky, Rene Willekens, Doug Haggard, Da- 
vid Hay, Corey Owens. 



Hispanic Business Student 
Association 



First Row: Cecelia Ramirez, Claudina Chagolla, Chris Soto, Alisha 
Gutierrez, Eleanor Enriquez, Lillian Casey, Melissa Lopez, Veronica 
Contreras, Vincent Nunez. Second Row: Jesse Ruiz, Ray Yocopis, Paul 
Chapman, Araceli Cecena, Elisabeth Covarrubias, Stephen Ruiz, 
Michael Lopez, Rob Martinez. Third Row: Zvonimir Derpic, Paul 
Lopez, Joseph Benavidez, Rachel Celaya, Sonia Honnen, Jim Camargo, 
Catharina Ventura, Rafael Pereyra, Rachel Villanueva, Andy Ortiz, 
Maria-Glena Coronado, Dan Cortez. 

Layout By Amara Fotenos 



I 



48 Organizations 




Preparing a flyer, Resa Scott adds fin 
ishing touches. AGA produced campus 
wide ads . Photo by T.J. Sokol. 



I_r "5 — ' ; ,U.. ' . ■■ . "J — S^'TT.",*. .. * . ' . -^ ■''7' .■'*■'■'■ I '.'. .' ■ '.-.'«■ -'o '-. ,u.'. ' ." , ■ ■ .'...'.-, 



. ' .■-..» ' ' . * . ' . - 1 • * ' I 






l0 • . ./• 
'*'* •,*■ ?'.' 



• »-*i'.** ***» " ' ■ -V 







..,•**- *,•'. ".'**" •■.'-■> 




Association Graphics 
III Design For Future 



nication among members was ex- 
ceptionally good. He added that 
there was not always adequate 
time to finish each project prop- 
erly because of the demands that 
school put on them. 

"We're students and it can be 
rough to do things quickly some- 
times," he said. 

Senior Resa Scott, an employee 
of AGA, said that school was 
very important to all of them. 

"School is high on our priority 
list," Scott said. 

Scott added that working for 
AGA helped to prepare her for a 
future in graphic design. 

"If you screw up-you screw 
up. It's a learning process," she 
said. 

DiNapoli said that his experi- 
ence as director of AGA would be 
an asset to his future dream of 
owning a graphic design studio 
when he graduated. 

To brainstorm logo ideas, Nick DiNa- 
poli, Mark Olstyzn and Resa Scott con- 
sider previous designs. Association 
Graphics and Advertising employeed 
four people. 



hen students and orga- 
'-.V'-VO'"' nizations needed to get 
the word out, Association Graph- 
ics and Advertising helped them 
get graphic. 

AGA offered an inexpensive 
alternative to ordinary advertis- 
ing firms and gave its employees 
hands-on experience for the 
future. 

"Our main goal is to provide 
the campus with a more afford- 
able way to advertise," said ju- 
nior Nick DiNapoli, the director 
of AGA. 

AGA employed four full-time 
students, all of whom were en- 
rolled in the Graphic Design 
program. 

Due to the small size of the 
staff, DiNapoli said that commu- 



Designing a computer graphic, Mark 

Olstyzn chooses a typeface for a poster 

2 while Nick DiNapoli watches. Associa- 

■ tion Graphics and Advertising offered 

S professional ads to organizations. 



Association Graphics and Advertising 14 



„ 



,- ' ... . . ■ 



Discussing cultural backgrounds, 

Leadership 2000 participants exchanged 
religious, social and ethnic viewpoints. 
The weekend retreat was held in 
Prescott. 




Leadership 2000 
ffj Promotes Diversity 



I 



jV-.°,*;y f : n a time when the an- 
••;■- 'C- ; - "'■ swer to social differ- 
ences appeared to be color blind- 
ness, Leadership 2000 
encouraged participants to see 
rainbows and appreciate societal 
diversity. 

"Leadership 2000 is an exer- 
cise which allows people to get in 
touch with with themselves and 
share thoughts with members of 
different groups," said Gabriel 
Vasqeuz an executive of the pro- 
gram. "It's an intercultural 
experience." 

The retreat focused on under- 
standing the religious, social and 
ethnic diversity of people, Vas- 
quez added. 

Participants of the retreat 
were responsible for their own 
learning. Exercises stressed cul- 



tural diversity. 

"Before I went to the retreat 
in 1989 I thought I was blind to 
people's differences, but I was 
wrong," said Luke Maze, a re- 
treat facilitator. "I came back 
this year to experience it." 

The facilatators helped partic- 
ipants start group discussions af- 
ter awareness exercises. Among 
the exercises were a values 
workshop and an anonymous 
question and answer session to 
discuss different cultural beliefs. 

"The program is desigened to 
reach people on the emotional, 
mental and gut level," Vasquez 
said. "Most people come away 
having a hard time putting their 
experience in words." 




Sharing religious beliefs, Mike and 
Kari Perlman perform a skit at Leader- 
ship 2000. The weekend retreat focused 
on revealing social differences. 

Dismissing cultural ignorance, Uncle 
Pablo and Uncle Fred adopt new identi- 
ties. Role playing was an important part 
of Leadership 2000. 



J50 Leadershin 2000 




Psi Chi 



First Row : Frank Russell, Heather McLeod, Paula McWhirter, Barba- 
ra Clare, Caroline Torge. Second Row : Diane Wysocki, Rhonda Stutz- 
man, Ruby Hild, Blanche Johnson, Patty Hulintg. 



Shotokan Karate 

First Row : Mark Cirino, Rick Dulaney, Bob Turrest, Randy McClure, 
Timothy Cale, Lew Bezanson, Tom Thompson. Second Row : Michele 
Gerace, Mike Canonici, Steven Urbatsch, Brain McNamara, Mitchell 
Kerman, Carln Fernander, Bharath Kumar, Pekka Laine. Third Row : 
J.L. Gomez-Rubio, Gail Mairana, Christopher Womack. 



Dynamic Exchange 

First Row : Yuko Takamura, Laurel Pattison, Christa Hardgrave, 
Juliette Salvati, Karen Chapko. Second Row : Hiroko Honda, Sherry 
Klein, Jackie Cottrell, Farhad Mosallaie, Itay Netzer. Third Row : 
Blaine Lewis, Kevin Schaefer, D.C. Spletter, Roy Smolens Jr., Juhanne 
Yamamoto, Dean Eschief. 



Economics 



First Row : Ryan Talamante, Tom Larkin, Mark-Devine Verdejo, 
Jeffrey Williamson. Second Row : Lauren Fleishman, Jennifer Serra- 
no, Joseph Kanefield, Gregory McCarville. Third Row : Chris Mizzi, 
Chris Triplett, Shawn Olson, Jay Biggs. 



Layout By Amara Fotenos 



Organizations 15 



1 






-■•-■■ 



MUAB Executive Board 

Front Row: Frank Voorvaart, Brian Ulinger, Kristina Kallberg, Doro- 
thy Bridges, Lopa Misra, Michelle Douglas, Adrienne Whitaker, David 
MacMurtrie. Second Row: Julie Cariovsky, Dee Schroeder, Julie Clai- 
borne, Rosalyn Munk, Alona Gottfried, Doris Rasmussen, Leslie An- 
derson, Yvette Guerra. 



MUAD Gallery Committee 

Front Row: William Diamond, Leslie Spedie, Keith Gangidino, Kelly 
Klumpp, Art Pulis. Second Row: Elizabeth Brownie, Adrienne Whi- 
taker, Monica Chinichian, Jennafer Webb, Wendy Modrijan, Mathew 
Linton. 



MUAB Culture & Arts 

Front Row: Shaelin Charania, Pamela Thomas, Cynthia Ann Peralta. 
Second Row: Max Lambert, Shana Ellis, Lopa Misra. 

Layout by Amara Fotenos 



I 



52 Organizations 




■ . i . i r-«- 



■ ' ■ . ' """■ * e ; ■ • * - . ' -, ' ' , ■, ' . , ■ * - ' . ■ o "* f < . ' . ' .., ' ■ ■ ' ~'T ~'' V ' . ■!> ' ■ , " . * . ' 

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MUAB Of fers Student 



i 



Involvement 



he Memorial Union Ac- 
;i : . .•*':;■.;**:•' tivities Board offered 
more for the students than just 
another mailbox in the REACH 
offices. With activities like Orien- 
tation, the Seredipity Arts and 
Crafts Fair, films in the Memori- 
al Union cinema, and the weekly 
comedy show, MUAB gave the 
students a variety of entertain- 
ment and educational oppor- 
tunities 

"MUAB is students program- 
ming for students," said Presi- 
dent Michelle Douglas. "We're 
one of the largest and most dy- 
namic programming organiza- 
tions on campus." 

MUAB started out in 1959 with 
a single committee called Host- 
esses. In 1989, the board had ex- 
panded to eight committees in- 
cluding host and hostess, 
entertainment, culture and arts, 
promotions, film, comedy, special 
events, and gallery. 

The main purpose of MUAB, 
said Douglas, was to provide en- 
tertainment, cultural awareness 



and educational opportunities for 
the students. 

One example, said Douglas and 
Special Events Chair Alona Gott- 
fried, was 60's Day that was held 
on October 25. Titled "Re-experi- 
ence the Revolution!", the event 
offered "videos of the events that 
changed history" from 9:00 a.m. 
until 4:00 p.m. in the MU Rendez- 
vous Lounge, a lecture by Profes- 
sor Mark Reader, who was an 
activitist during the 60's, at noon, 
a showing of "Hair" in the MU 
cinema from 4:00 p.m. until 6:00 
p.m. and tye-dye t-shirts for $6 a 
piece. KOOL FM also broadcast 
from the ASU campus from 10:00 
a.m. until 1:00 p.m. giving away a 
60's car while B.J. Hunter held a 
hula hoop contest with approxi- 
mately eight to 10 students, said 
Gottfried. 

"It went really well," Gottfried 
said. "People were watching the 
videos and we sold out of the T- 
shirts. Mark Reader was really 
good." 

Continued on page 154 





2 


1 M & - 


i arr 

0M 


jg 



Participating in a traditional Indian 
dance, members of the Asha Gopal South 
Indian dance group entertain the crowd 
at United Nations Day. UN Day was 
sponsored by MUAB and ASASU. 

Kawambe dancer, Adebij Banjoko, a 
graduate student, performs a native 
dance. The dance was one of the many 
1 that could be seen during UN day festivi- 
ties. 



MUAB 1 



1 



1 ; , ' i ■ . ■' .-: ". ■■ "■ 



, - r ,. ' . ."^ - ' ■ -■ ■ ! • ' „ , . '" 



MUAD Special Events 
Back to the '60s 



: ottfried felt that one of 
- the reasons that the 
event was so successful was the 
recent preoccupation that the 
80's generation has had with the 
60's decade. 

"I think it is nostalgic for some 
people, especially the older stu- 
dents," Gottfried said. "The 60's 
had been making a comeback 
with people wanting to know 
what went on. It was an impor- 
tant era politically, socially and 
culturally. 

"Some people, I think, feel en- 
vious of the energy of that time; 
that maybe we are sort of 
apathetic." 

Other major events for her 
committee included the Thanks- 
giving cut-a-thon on Nov. 15th 
where two cans of food bought a 
$22 haircut from Trivoli in the 
Borgata, Casino Night during the 
spring semester and the Rock 
and Reggae Fest on March 24. 
MUAB won the most creative 
float award in the homecoming 
parade as "Movie Munchies". 
The float was orchestrated by 
the special events committee. 

United Nations Day also of- 
fered MUAB a chance to enter- 
tain and develop cultural aware- 
ness. In connection with Culture 
Diversity, the culture and arts 
committee programmed number- 
ous events to celebrate the day. 

The day started off with a 



u 



panel discussion in the MU alum- 
ni lounge about "United Nation's 
Accomplishments, Issues and 
Challenges". It was followed by 
Asha Gopal South Indian Classi- 
cal Dance at 11:30 a.m. - 12:00 
p.m., then Kawambe: West Afri- 
can Music and Dance from 12:00 - 
12:30 p.m., then a panel discus- 
sion over the "Rights of the 
Child: Challenges and Opportuni- 
ties" from 1:30 - 3:00 p.m., Multi- 
cultural celebration from 3:30 - 
5:00 p.m. with movies "Rosa Lux- 
emberg" at 7:00 p.m. and "Betty 
Blue" at 9:30 p.m. in the MU 
cinema. 

"United Nations day was a 
huge sucess," said Lopa Misra, 
culture and arts chair. 

But one day events are not all 
that MUAB offered. There was 
also the on-going programming 
found throughout the MU. The 
film committee featured a film 
every Tuesday through Saturday 
at 7:00 p.m. and 9:30 p.m. For a 
relaxing lunch, the Farce Side 
performed in the MU cinema at 
12:30 p.m. on Fridays. And for a 
quiet and cultural study area, 
the MU Fine Arts Lounge housed 
the gallery that brought in new 
exhibits monthly. 

"MUAB makes things fun for 
the students and the people on 
MUAB," Gottfried said. 

The '57 Chevy displayed on Cady Mall 
attracts attention from many students. 
The car was given away as part of a 
month long contest. 

Students stop to admire and investi- 
gate tye-dye T-shirts sold by the MUAB 
Special Events Committee in celebration 
of '60s day. Along with selling T-shirts, 
videos of prominant happenings during 
that decade were shown in the Rendez- 
vous Lounge. 



54 MUAB Film Committee 





' I,,' 



MUAD 



front BoH-Julie Claiborne, Kathleen Ignatowski, Eva Monsey, Lauren 
Fleishman, Stephanie Tucker, Susan George, Julie Carlousky, Shawn 
Beyer, Heather Steil, Elizabeth Brownlie, Denise Kayer, Matthew 
Linton.Second flowJacqueline Douglas, Dorothy Bridges, Jennifer 
Griffith, Adrienne Whitaker, Michelle Douglas, Amy Leggat, Julie 
Fenzel, Yvette Guerra, Dominica Minore, Laurel Pattison, Alona Gott- 
fried, Amy Diane Turner. Third RowLnrry Kisner, Sandi Klotz, Arthur 
Pulis, Leslie Rhea, Shannon Gallagher, Greg St. Peter, Jane Ferguson, 
Julie Givans, Brian Fitzgerald, Daniel Miller, Kelly Klumpp, Rick 
Olson. Fourth Row&cott Ramsey, Frank Voorvaart, Pitawas Indhara- 
meesup, Max Lambert, Holger Braier, Farrell Booth, Sander Alisky, 
Scott Somerndike, Johnny Buddha, Shawn Sussiz, B. Brown, Michael 
Hunt. 



MUAD Film Committee 

First Soicfrank Voorvaart, Pitawas Indharameesup, Scott Somern- 
dike, Scott Ramsey, Doug Rentmeester.Second RowJames Crossman, 
Julie Givens, Daniel Miller, Lance Kaji, Shawn Beyer. 




Special Events 



First Row:Amy, Leggat, Dana Foster, Jane Ferguson, Sandi Klotz.Se- 
cond ffoH'.-Denise Kayer, Alona Gottfried, Heather Steil, Eva Monsey. 

Layout by Amara Fotenos 






. . , .* •<>,• 



Oraganizations 15 



1 




Invading an unexpecting village, Nor- 
wegian Viking Thomas Neuman per- 
forms in one of the shows put on by The 
Farce Side. 



Farce Side Performs ^^ 
Iff Serious Comedy £*^ 



I 



56 The Farce Side 



•;' oots and howls greeted 
'.';'■;-;■' Chollo Judge as he 
sauntered across the stage. The 
Farce Side groupies joined in 
singing his theme song while the 
rest of the audience awaited the 
Judge's comedic antics. 

Chollo Judge was one of the 
many characters that could have 
been seen in the Farce Side Com- 
edy Show. The free show was 
presented every Friday at 12:30 
p.m. in the Memorial Union 
Cinema. 

As the newest committee of 
the Memorial Union Activities 
Board, the current program was 
a far cry from their beginnings 
when they practiced in the halls 
and performed in the Pima 
Room, said Comedy Chair and 
Farce Side Director Brian 
Ulinger. 

The members met on the 



weekends and wrote the show 
material. During the time, favor- 
ite audience characters such as 
Chollo Judge, a Hispanic Judge 
Wapner, and Blackman, a Bat- 
man-type character saved failing 
sketches. 

"So far we have not had any- 
one complain to us about our ma- 
terial. We don't ever try to single 
out one specific group for repeat- 
ed shots," Ulinger said. 

With the increase in populari- 
ty of the show and the added 
support from the MUAB, the 
writing and acting was scruti- 
nized, but the director and writ- 
ers were not worried. 

"Now that the audience is on 
our side, we can't go wrong," 
Ulinger said. 




Playing "Cleopatra" is Laura Fleish 
man. She hides her lover "Anthony' 
from "Cesear" in a sketch about his mur 
der. 



; ' „- ■ >■:. .,:.•■.■:.■ f ?. ' -.» 

I » 'o'* • '. »' * '■'".*!.'■ i*. V" .- '.-„\ 
s - '. ;.■■ • ■ ' ■ • V*. ■, a '" ■ ' .' ■ ■ 



, - .0 , \ . 



. * - ■ 



■ ' - 




Farce Side 



Front Row: Shawn Sussiz, Brian dinger, Thomas Neuman, Patrick 
Rampson, Scott Beiley. Second Row: Stuart Glassner, Jason Schulte, 
George Tshibula, Scott Gray, Lloyd Hummel. Third Row: Sarah Sebr- 
ing, Stephanie Tucker, Lauren Fleishman, Scott Genovese, C.J. Fletch- 
er. 



Entertainment Committee 

First Row: Julie Carlovsky, Sean Lyne, Roxanne Kaminsky, April 
Rodenbeck, Sander Alisky, Barbara Linquist. 



folding a cue card Scott Gray helps the 
i.udience follow his joke. Every week a 
lifferent member opened the show. 



MUAD Host & Hostesses 

First Row: Kathy Ignatowski, Susan George, Julie Claiborne, Ali 
Bhattachanyon. Second Row: Scott Ramsey, Joanne Bartsch, Shana 
Adams, Jennifer Griffith, Kirk Qutter. 



Layout by Amara Fotenos 



Organizations II 



-r; ■ , ;■ ■ ' ■ ■ ■ - ■■'-' .,.'.. "T 



MU Information Desk 

Mareie Bushfield, Julie Carlousky, Scott Hume, Val Hammer, Aaron 
Gnirk, Dawn King, Giao Pham, Andrea Carasquero. 



Commuter Devils 

Front Row: Sean Johnson, Jane Ferguson, Sandra Klotz, Wayne Lo- 
kensky.Seowid Row: Stacy Lang, Maria Sortino, Diane Arnott, Chris- 
tine Sortino, Ying Sun. 



REACH 



Front Row: Lisa Schwartz, Jacqui Schesnol, Mary Marini, Teresa 
Gilmour, Mareie Garcia, Janine Carnevale, Kari Perlman, Denise 
Douaire, Donna Stewart, Sal Rivera. Second Row Eric Papacosta, Lu- 
anda Carrasco, Stace Amabisca, Barbara Manero, Michelle Douglas, 
Julie Martinet, Lori Gwynn, Cherie Verhines, Katie Burton, Karen 
Handwerker. Third Row: Mary Armbrust, Devri Paluch, Michelle Tee- 
ters, Julia Trainor, Donna Voss, Andrea Willingham, Michael Fortun- 
ado, Nikki Buchanan, Jennifer Scoutten, Don Workman. Fourth Row: 
Paul Biwan, Joe Barajas, Paul Tees, Kirk Marshall, Sean Riley, Ted 
Hiserodt, Keith Marshall, Kirsten Barr, Michael Harris, Andy Peder- 



Layout by Amara Fotenos 



I 



58 Organizations 







.[,-.. ... 



. . t ' ■ ... . 




• ■.".'' "»'-'.* 



-, ; ,•"' o' . c't ■ ; 



Checking the list for the Vietnamese 
Student Association, students are able to 
find information about clubs registered 
with REACH. Students came in and 
found out about clubs they wanted to 
join. 

Offering information to potential stu- 
dents at Transfer Student Day, Lisa 
Schwartz encourages enrollment at ASU. 
2 REACH sponsored various activities 
throughout the year. 




Encouraging Growth 
II With New Programs 



; :.-jt'->; ; '-. eacn i according to Web- 
',-'•■.- .V:.\; s t e r's Ninth New Colle- 
giate Dictionary, meant to 
stretch out, extend. 

REACH was also an acronym 
for Research Educate Advise 
Counsel Help, located in the Stu- 
dent Life Office of the Memorial 
Union. 

"REACH is a student helping 
student organization," Vice Pres- 
ident Kristen Barr said. 

REACH offered information on 
student organizations, campus 
resources and programs, support 
groups, counseling and referral 
and withdrawing from ASU. 

Two new programs REACH de- 
veloped in the fall, according to 
President Julia Trainor, were the 



Student Organization Leadership 
Committee, and the Contact 
program. 

"SOLC will act as a liaison be- 
tween oganizations and universi- 
ty administration, " Trainor said. 

A second REACH program de- 
signed in the fall was the Contact 
program. 

"Contact is designed for some- 
one who wants to get involved 
but doesn't know how or where 
to begin," Trainor said. 

Workman said about 90 people 
have used the service so far. 
Eventually the program will ex- 
pand to be included in admis- 



sions. 



e. c-~£co-~-^ 



REACH 1 



. 



I ■ • * , J ' ". 









'■' '. ■* ■<■.*.' ■ ..••"••o. 






• I I S ■ •---•■ ■ ■ . 



'■ fcJU- " -• 



"•■■■■' ■ ''■■•-' 



Army ROTC Programs 
III Offer Diversity 



■ bove the door of the 
•/.•• : "»- -.. fi rs t floor of Old Main 
where the Army Officer's Re- 
serve Corps Training is located 
reads the words "Leadership Ex- 
cellence Starts Here." The sign 
speaks the truth. 

The AROTC program has been 
on the university campus since 
its beginning, and has proved 
that things do improve with age. 

The ROTC program has been 
constantly one of the top two pro- 
grams in the nation for the last 
four years. 

"By winning the MacArthur 
Award we've proven that our 
program is the best in the West," 
said Sgt. Major Willie Dudely, a 
ROTC instructor. "This program 
is terrific. I love it; if I didn't I 
wouldn't be here." 

In addition to the core military 
classes and drills that a cadet 
must participate in, alternative 
programs to become more active 
in ROTC were offered. Among 
these are the Color Guard, Desert 
Rangers and Blade and Scabbard. 



I 



Blade and Scabbard is the 
newest program that was estab- 
lished this year. It is an honorary 
society that cadets with an aca- 
demic grade point average of 3.25 
and a military grade point of 3.5 
can join. 

Another type of program 
which is offered to both ROTC 
and non-ROTC students alike is 
the P.E. class Desert Rangers. 

This class stresses physical fit- 
ness and mental agility by plac- 
ing students in situations similar 
to those seen by U.S. Army Rang- 
er Special Forces Operations 
which are behind enemy lines, 
said Ranger Commander Eric 
Land, a senior political science 
major. 

"It's a classroom without walls 
that promotes team work and 
bonding," Land said. "The pro- 
gram takes a lot of personal com- 
mitment and desire, and just like 
the rest of ROTC, it's very re- 
warding." 



(^VoiAA-r&fewas 



(. 



Preparing to scale rocks, a ROTC cadet 
checks his gear. This exercise took place 
at Papago Park in Tempe. 

Looking over the edge, Eric Land ob- 
serves a student who is scaling the 
rocks. Trips to Papago Park were in ad- 
dition to the weekly ROTC meetings held 
at 6:30 a.m. 



60 Armv ROTC 





' .".■f'T.' 1 ', 1 ,';..'"... ' ,', JM , . ■ - • •■ 8 ' - J ■ . L ' ■ c -' - ■ • - . ' ■ ' ■ . ■ ■ - ■ ' ' J * » v '■ • ' ■ " ' • ' I 






" * ■**'■ *Q.' ''«■"-' ? '" 



•'.:>;*.-*'.■*-••:;.■; 






Desert Rangers 



first Bon-; Tim Wadley, Thomas Talbott, John McLoughlin, Eric 
Schwehm, Darlene Russell. Second Row: Wah Kok Low, Daniel Robin- 
son, James Caryl, Danial Godbey, Damien Fox, Jeff Caroli. Third Row: 
Jeffery Shafer, Marcus Folino, Ross Poppenberger, Robert Haupt, Don 
Shannon. Fourth Row: Eric McFadden, Stephen Kane, Kevin Kane, 
Stephen Snyder, Jack Kugler, Dana Andrews. Fifth Row: Matt Heikk- 
nen, Judi Manley, Carol McElain, James Domaz. Sixth Row: Laurie 
Herman, Julia Phelps, Armida Duran. 



Army ROTC Color Guord 



Joseph Staro, Jack Kusler, Rich Dressman, Chris Palmenberg, Paul 
Richardson, Darlene Russell, Ben Delci. 



Army ROTC 



First flow.' Charles Haygood, Darlene Russell, Scott William, Greg Zele, 
Tatyana Dhaliual, Ingrid Cintrion, Kristen Lucas, Eric Schwehm, 
Darren Haws, Melissa Stoneman, Richard Apostolico, Mark Russell. 
Second Row: Craig Kurek, Phil Hamblin, Guy Roll, Eric Devine, Eric 
McFadden, Eckart Pape, Joe Lane, Michael Cooper, Todd Belt, Scott 
Kahldon. Third Row: Steve Roberts, Scott Jones, Matt Berriman, 
Anthony Pensiero, Alan Timmons, Stephen Snyder, Erin Buhl, Ma- 
cAuley Beloney, Greg Lone, Chris Perry. 



Army ROTC 



First Row: Cliff Rosenstein, Thomas Murray, Steve Faemer, Charles 
Hocker, Tina Scheiner. Second Row: David Silver, Jim Caryl, William 
Dorsey, Evan Larsen, Eric Thieroff, Adrian Henegan. 

Layout By Amara Fotenos 



Getting ready for a field exercise, 

Kristen Springer is eager to begin. 
This was an integral part of the 
ROTC program. 



Organizations 16 



1 



. ' ,... ' . ' ■"■ u -. . ■ •.'.'.'..'■. 



■ ' ■■". ' ■ .■..■ J ..-'-.' V... 



"77 — -i. . ,- J ■ — ?*"" 
' '* ■ ..-■.■'■••. 






Cadet Jason Schultz gets Barry Gold- 
water to sign his biography while Cap- 
tain- Guiney looks on. Air Force ROTC 
had many speakers during the year. 

Cadet Eric Montgomery walks in front 
of old main. Old main was where most 
Air Force ROTC classes were held. 



I 




ROTC Offers Students 






Opportunities 



62 AFROTC 



oday, even when mil- 
tary service is not re- 
quired, student enrollment in the 
Air Force ROTC program contin- 
ues to grow. 

"ROTC helps teach leadership 
skills and gets cadets involved in 
both the university and commu- 
nity," said Capt. David Guiney, a 
ROTC instructor. 

In addition to ROTC there are 
two extra curricular honorary 
programs which cadets can join. 
These programs are Silver Wing 
and Arnold Air Society. 

"Silver Wing is a competitive 
program," said Cadet Reggie Tru- 
jillo, a sophomore computer in- 
formation major and Silver Wing 
member. "The cadets in Silver 
Wing are more hardcore mili- 
tary." Similar to Silver Wing is 



the Arnold Air Society which is 
military oriented and volunteers 
in the community. 

The summer between cadets' 
junior and senior year, they go 
through intensive field training 
which gives them a taste of a 
soldier's life, Guiney said. After 
training, an option of active ser- 
vice in the Air Force is offered to 
cadets, and a majority end up 
committing, Guiney added. 

"I'm glad I decided to commit," 
said Cadet Scott Stormo, a junior 
computer information systems 
major. "After graduation I won't 
have to run around looking for a 
job. I know where I am going." 





■ I ":.-. ' - ' ■<. ' ■■ • * ■ ' •■■ * .•. " ' :■.'•■ ■ •■"': ■-' : , -°''. °", •■.•■••••■ 



•«'.i-v •.■•'■ • •».-' 



Air Force ROTC 



Front flow-Reggie Trujilli, George Gonzales, Matt McDonough, Mike 
Rooney, Robert Dao, Wes French, Jeff Peterson, Julie Lewis, Andrea 
Hlosek, Douglas DiFrancesco.Serond SowSam Hannan, Jeff Pettett, 
Aaron Duhon, Brad Harris, Leo Hollis, Dan Young, Peter Jacob, Alan 
Struthers, David Denham, Charles Smith. Third SowJason Schultz, 
Matthew Larsen, Michael Meyer, Casey Danner, Rich Dressraan, 
Michael Butler, Alan Vander Ploeg, Chad Blostone, Greg Ogburn, 
Leonard Bettendorf . F ourth ffoH-.-Phillip Cox, Jay Marschke, Michael 
Loforti, Eric Lohmann, Greg Perry, William Davis, Tom Ferencz- 
halmy, Ronald Tinseth, Matthew Zuber, Mark Fitzgerald. 



Arnold Air Society 

Front flow/Alan Vander Ploeg, Michael Butler, Douglas DiFrancesco, 
Joey Hoffman, Peter Jacob, Dan Vasenko, Eric Krueger.Second Row- 
.Oavid Parrish, Mark George, Daryl Janes, Paul Shivelhood, Michael 
LoForti, Eric Lohman, Todd Schmidt. Third flow.Tara Davis, Susan 
Skowronski, Sarah Gabig, Jace Gardner, Linda Alby, Julie Lewis, 
Andrea Hlosek, George Gonzales. 



Silverwing 



First floiv.Gary Benites, Wes French, Joey Hoffman, James T. Egbert, 
Daniel A. Vasenko, Dan Young, Nathan Brown. Second flo»Kirsten 
Nagel, George Gonzales, Douglas DiFrancesco, James Scooler, Robert 
Dao, Candace Whidden, Reggie Trujillo, Capt. Bernard Feldsher. Third 
Son-John Shannon, Eric Montgomery, Mike Stowers, Rustan Schwich- 
tenberg, Cedrick Stark, Ryan Russell. 

Layout by Amara Fotenos 



Organizations 16 



I 



Pi Tqu Sigma 



Front Bow: David Parrish, David Shoup, Brent Nebeker, Maria Frew, 
Michael MacArthur, Brent Hendrickson, Timothy Kallmer. Second 
Row: Michael Brock, Kristy Kearney, Michael Halverson, Leigh Little, 
Brenda Rasmussen, Michael Abraham, Nghr Nguyen, Cao Nam. Third 
Bow: Chris Montgomery, Larry Vondra, David Laanen, Christopher 
Blinn, Thomas Rothacker, Wayne Scheel, Hal Allen. 



Institute Of Electrical & 
Electronic Engineers 



Front Bow Gary Burnside, Michael Palais, Christopher Harvey, Jeff 
Davies, Richard Kearns, James Kapp, Stewart Hall, Vick Stivers.Se- 
cond Bow: Randall Patterson, Erol Burghardt, James Rush, Hazem 
Moakleit, David Pivin, Brian Crawford, Mariselle Gonzales, Mike 
Iannitti. 



Society of Woman 
Engineers 

First Bow: Amy Lewis, Anna Yee, Jeanna Capp, Valerie Ochoa.Seeonrf 
Bow: Kari Plue, Rene Hicks, Kristy Kearney, Doris Yee. Third Bow: 
Telisa Seiter, Wendy Long, Denise Holdman, Lily Tom, Shannon Ot- 
tara, Anne Sepie. 

Layout By Amara Fotenos 



1 



64 Organizations 








Pi Tqu Sigma 



f 



Unifies Chapter 



hree Pi Tau Sigma 
•■'•'••■■'•'■ •'-•■ committee members 
looked at each other, breathed a 
sigh of relief, and collapsed on 
the couches in the Sun Devil 
Suite at the Tempe Holiday Inn. 
The national convention was 
over and the ASU host chapter 
members could not have been 
happier. 

"The convention was a suc- 
cess, it really got our chapter ex- 
cited to get out and start new 
community projects," said Presi- 
dent Wayne Schell. 

Pi Tau Sigma was an honorary 
society for junior and senior me- 
chanical or aeronautical engi- 
neering majors. It recognized stu- 
dents' academic excellence and 
« leadership quality. 
§ The national convention was 
a held at ASU in hopes that more 
I western chapters would partici- 



pate, Vice President Michael Hal- 
verson said. 

"Community and peer involve- 
ment were a big focal point of the 
convention, as were the seminars 
on engineering ethics," said com- 
mittee chairman Brent 
Hendrickson. 

The main ethical question 
stressed at the convention was 
whistle blowing. 

"Engineers are public ser- 
vants," Halverson said. "Their 
designs affect society, and be- 
cause of this we have a responsi- 
bility to keep our research ethi- 
cally sound." 

Schell said he felt the conven- 
tion to share ideas. 

"Most importantly , it unified 
our chapter." Schell said. 



G> 



V\olAA_ 



f^Vt? 



t£fc> 




'it 







Engineering students at the National 
Pi Tau Sigma convention enjoy the ban- 
quet held on Saturday night. The con- 
vention was a three day event and was 
held at the Holiday Inn in Tempe. 



Discussing his work at NASA, space 
artist Robert McCa.ll , speaks about the 
space program. He designed commemo- 
rative stamps of space and was also the 
first artist to draw space shuttle pic- 
tures. Photo by David Haneke 



Presenting the convention T-shirt 

Brent Hendrickson gains approval from 
President, Wayne Schell and member 
Marie Frew. ASU hosted its first nation 
al convention. 



Pi Tau Sigma 1 



65 



Circle K 



First Row: Eleanor Enriquez, Michele Richmond, Shawna Morgan, 
Mary Campion, Dallas Roper. Second Row: Michele Culligan, Thomas 
McGrath, Jeanette Wiedemeier, Cathy Hoggs, William Kopp. 



Forensics 



First Row: Janeen Rohovit, Dana Engstrom, Eva Monsey, Tiffany 
Price, Cynthia Marasco, K. Denino, Karen Susag, Karen Kimmey, 
Brian McAnallen.Second flow: Joel Sannes, James Hecht, Dave Genko, 
Pam Joraanstad, Travis Brinster, Sunita Advaney, Tom Sexton, Rob- 
ert Adanto, Meg Howell. Third Row: David Preudhomme, Scott DuBois, 
Vince Meldrum, Clark Olson, Natalia Moore, Carlo Bonura, Jason 
Fruits, Christopher McCall, Michael Klapwyk. 



ASU Telefund 



first Row: Alka Hingorani, John Gimbel, Kent Thomas, Lisa Greene, 
Kim Razy, Beth Price, Jennifer Ball, Kristi Erford, Natalie Boehme. 
Second Row: Minh Dang, Jay Marshke, Linda Kwok, Beth Deines, 
Sandi Martin, Scott MacPherson, Stephanie Crow, Michele Johnson, 
Peter Meier, Lisa Schafer, Jenny Spillard, Mark Palmer, Chris Wright, 
Stacey Doner. Third Row: Brad Kaplus, Alan Knepfer, Richard Bens, 
Ellen Brice, Chris Triplett, Rick Hecht, Rudy Paredes, Leonard Chuah, 
Tom Humphrey, Cynthia Sieler, John Barno, Vanessa Novak, Rachel 
Black, Lynn Eckert, Cindy Balmuth, Laura Kaye, Said Hayouna, 
Kourtney Troyer, Debbie Martini, Vickie Levine. Fourth Row: Mike 
Daniewicz, Michael Loforti, Donovan Routsis, Tonya Lieberman, Phil- 
lip Zeigler, Jenn Keys. 

Layout By Amara Fotenos 




6 Organizations 





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Telefund Calls for 
li Donations 



;.° : i!-t-- : or most people, it 
'':■:.■■:.':•:■'. would seem unrealis- 
tic to envision raising $800,000 in 
one school year. But to the ASU 
Telefund directors, the amount 
was one more step ahead. 

"We always try to make it 
more than what we raised the 
year before, so that we continue 
to improve," Assistant Telefund 
Director, Michele Johnson said. 
"Last year our goal was $750,000 
and we went over that. This year 
our goal is $800,000." 

ASU Telefund was a part of 
the Annual Fund, which, in turn, 
was managed by the Office of 
Development on campus. 

Telefund Director Annette 
Brown said that the basic pur- 
pose of the Telefund was "to 
raise funds for ASU." 

"We try to raise smaller annu- 
al gifts," Brown said. "We start 
with the Century Club, which is 



$100, and we go down from there. 
But what we really stress is 
participation." 

Johnson said that the money 
collected by the Telefund could 
be used "anywhere on campus 
where it is most needed." 

In order to reach the set goal, 
there were 62 callers, three su- 
pervisors, and seven clerks em- 
ployed at the Telefund office. 

Both Brown and Johnson said 
that calling people for money 
was not an easy job. 

"It's a hard job. We only em- 
ploy ASU students (as callers)," 
Brown said. "We are represent- 
ing ASU. There is a lot of good 
will in that." 

"It's not like any other tele- 
phone job because we're not high 
pressure," Johnson said. 




Talking with a contributor, broadcast 
journalism major Rick Hecht works to- 
wards earning part of the $800,000 tele- 
fund goal. Students worked at night to 

| get donations from alumni and other 

3 sponsors. 



Calling for a $30 pledge, political sci- 
ence major Kurt Thomas talks to a previ- 
ous donor. Often pledges from previous 
years were called because they would 
donate yearly. Photo by Mike Lewis. 



Telefund 16 



1 



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'Anything Goes' For 



>o 



Spina Bifida 



holla Apartments 
':•*•'.'•'- -1' held their annual Al- 
most Anything Goes charity 
event benefiting Arizona Spina 
Bifida on Nov. 4. Some new and 
bizarre contests were invented 
for the 150 students from Cholla, 
Palo Verde West and Palo Verde 
East Halls who participated in 
the event. 

One of the new games played 
during the day was the wooden 
spoon race. Each team of 12 
members was given a wooden 
spoon with a rope attached to the 
end of it. After the gun went off, 
the spoon and rope had to pass 
through each team member's 
clothing before a winner could be 
declared. 

Although this day of wacky 
Olympics had the usual games 
such as the three-legged race and 
balloon toss, some of these were 
altered for Almost Anything 
Goes. 

"We did 'Simon Says' to aero- 
bics," said Peter Brockal of Chol- 
la Hall. "It definitely made the 
game more difficult." 

Almost Anything Goes was 
held each year since 1985, and 
many people wanted to see it oc- 
cur each semester due to its fun, 
popularity, and good cause. 
Brockal, who single-handedly or- 



ganized the event, said that more 
participation would be needed 
for this to continue. 

Although all the residence 
halls on campus were invited to 
participate, Brockal said most of 
the students involved lived in 
Cholla. 

To raise money for the event, 
Brockal received help from spon- 
sors, such as Sno-Oasis, Dunkin 
Donuts, and various pizza estab- 
lishments. For the aerobics ver- 
sion of Simon Says, Club- Aerobics 
donated their time to make the 
game possible. Coors also spon- 
sored a raffle. 

Musical chairs was another 
traditional game that went zany 
at Cholla Hall. In this game, 
when the music stopped and ev- 
eryone scrambled to plant them- 
selves in a chair, it was more 
difficult because chairs were un- 
expectedly pulled out from un- 
derneath the participants. 

At the end of the day the 15 
teams tallied their points. The 
overall winners were Cholla 
floors A-B 3 combined with C-D 8. 
One team from PV East and West 
participated, but could not over- 
take the veteran Cholla resi- 
dents. 

BmmFfffmsm 

Participating in the spoon race Julie 
Lenegan threads the spoon through her 
clothes. The race was part of Cholla's 
Almost Anything Goes which benefitted 
Spina Bifida. 




I 



68 Almost Anything Goes 



*•'■ '«*• •■••b. 1 -it;*'- ■ 






Cholla Hall Council 



Aunt flow: Kimberly Brown, Love Slating, DeNel Sedo. Second Row: 
Kim Razy, Peter Grossgold, Amy Turner, Rich Haldeman. 






Residence Hall 
Association 



Front Row: Mike Wolfberg, Brian Winter, Dave Fox, Adam Flath.Se- 
cond Row: Judi Biggs, Joy Sullivan, Jennifer Parlet, Cindy Netzgur, 
Carla Biejemeyer, Kimberly Phar. 




STARS 



Front Row: Jeremiah George, Ron Davidson, Chuck Belcher, Marquita 
Davis, Michelene McClellan, Alissa Murdock, Celinda Shamsiddeen, 
Nicole Gross, Charles Smith. Second Row: Ashahed Triche, Rhonda 
Carr, Michael Mitchell, Tracye Warfield, Robin Beavers, Sherri Moore, 
Andrea Wharton, Raquel Monroe, Leticia Carey. 

Layout by Amara Fotenos 






Organizations 16 



1 



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* . o . - « 



The Sun Devil Spark 

Front flow; Kristina ByBee, Tina Amodio, Michelle Conway, Tammy 
Vrettos, Tori King, Marlene Naubert, Debbie Lisman, Tina Russo, 
Dione Dozal, Marnie Donnelly, Kim Chuppa. Second Row: Heather 
Kimes, Eric Scudder, Mike Lewis, Nicole Grove, Steve Kricun, Shelly 
Girouard, Paige Slautterback, Dani Midtun, Melissa DiFiore, Shannon 
Morrison, Amy Bowling, Michelle Douglas. Third Row: Tracey Di 
Cicco, Michael J. Scannell, Craig Valenzuela, Jill Harnisch, T.J. Sokol, 
Sean Lopez, Dave Haneke, Erik Leverson, Frank Fender, Robyn Pink- 
ston, David Kexel, Amara Fotenos. 



State Press 



Front Row: Sonya Lewis, Kelly Ettenborough, Elise Elsberry, Kelly 
Jain, Wendy Strode, Kelly Pearce, Joie Ann La Polla. Second Row: Kim 
Harris, Chris Nackino, Michelle Henry, Nicki Carroll, Lynn Vavreck, 
Suzanne Ross, Carolyn Hofig, Scott Troyanos. Third Row: Francine 
Stahl, Larry Newell, Mike Ritter, Jack Beasley, Marty Sauerzopf, 
Michelle Allman, Ben McConnell, Mark Crimson, Scott Seckel, Darrin 
Hostetler, Paul Coro, Tyrone Meighan. 



Student Handbook 

Steve Kricun, Nicki Carroll. 

Layout by Amara Fotenos 



I 



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70 Organizations 





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Magazine Establishes 



% 



Readership 



our years ago Hay- 
den's Ferry Review 
was just a dream of a group of 
creative writing students, but 
that dream became a a reality 
and blossomed into a showcase 
for both new and established 
writers around the country. 

"This is our first big year," 
said Salima Keegan, managing 
editor of the magazine. "Our sub- 
scriptions are up 100 percent." 

1989 was the first year that 
Hayden's Ferry Review pub- 
lished two issues, one in the 
spring and one in the fall. Previ- 
ously, it was published only once 
a year. Keegan said that the 
change helped the magazine to 
be taken more seriously. 

"Most libraries won't sub- 
scribe to a literary magazine un- 
less it's published at least twice a 
year," she said. The first issue 
was published in 1986. The maga- 
| zine was marketed nationally for 
$5 and anyone was free to submit 



poetry, fiction or slides of art for 
publication. 

The magazine's editorial staff 
was made up mostly of graduate 
students in creative writing. 
There were two poetry editors, 
two fiction editors, and one art 
editor. The editorial positions 
lasted for one year. 

Barb Nelson, a poetry editor, 
said that this past year was par- 
ticularly good for the magazine. 

"It's a real exciting time be- 
cause Hayden's Ferry Review has 
really established itself," Nelson 
said. 

She added that it had gone 
from a fledgling magazine to a 
showcase for what was happen- 
ing in progressive writing. 

"We are helping to show that 
good, quality writing can come 
from ASU," said Wendy Ring, a 
fiction editor. 

//(jlUct-<*. xQ^/^^e- 

Reviewing manuscripts of the Hayden's 
Ferry Review, Poetry Editor Barbara 
Nelson, and Dianne Nelson work to- 
wards meeting their deadline for the 
spring issue. Copies of the magazine 
were sold at $5. 



Viewing slides for the sixth issue of 
Hayden's Ferry Review, Vivian Spiegel- 
man works as photo editor of the maga- 

|s zine. Subscriptions of the magazine in- 
| creased 100 percent which helped gain 

~ national attention. 



Selecting work from slides submitted to 
the magazine, Vivian Spiegelman looks 
for a possible cover photo. Over 2000 
slides, fiction, and poetry submissions 
were received for each issue. 



Hayden's Ferry Review 17 



1 



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Political Parties 
Iff Foster Action 



."■ uring a time when 
'•''-■''/.'•■•.^.'.V; there was trend to- 
wards political apa- 
thy on college campuses, the 
Young Democrats and College Re- 
publicans emerged forcefully 
with the intent to get students 
involved in the political process. 

Both organizations encouraged 
students to vote. The Young 
Democrats made enormous pro- 
gress with the continual pres- 
ence of a voter registration table 
on Cady Mall. 

"A university is supposed to be 
a laboratory for free thought and 
we want to encourage that," said 
Walter Richter, a junior political 
science major and president of 
the Young Democrats. 

Richter added that by register- 
ing people to vote, the Young 
Democrats brought people closer 
to the political process on a state 
and national level. 

The Young Democrats and Col- 
lege Republicans helped foster 
political involvement with 
speeches and debates, particular- 
ly with the debate between 
George McGovern and Ed Meese. 
Both groups said that they were 
greatly affected by meeting the 
politicians. 

"I really think that bringing 
Meese to ASU legitimized our or- 
ganization," said John Coe, a se- 
nior journalism major and chair- 
man of the College Republicans. 

Richter said that the McGov- 
ern and Meese debate helped to 
unify the Young Democrats and 
ease tensions with the College 
Republicans. 

"It brought us closer together 



in a unique way," Richter said. 
"There was no bickering or bad 
feelings between the two organi- 
zations while McGovern and 
Meese were here." 

Coe said that he felt that the 
two clubs had a common bond 
because there were issues that 
affected all college students, no 
matter what party they belonged 
to. 

"Our most important goal was 
to get involved in the political 
process," Coe said. 

Coe added that he hoped that 
the lack of animosity between 
the two groups continued. 

"In the future, I envision us 
working together," he said. 

Discussing the Iran-Conta hearing, Re- 
publican Ed Meese debates his point 
with George McGovern. The debate was 
co-sponsored by ASASU and the political 
union. 



I 



Talking to Young Democrats, Glenn 
Davis discusses candidate selection at 
the Young Democrat convention. The 
convention was held in September at the 
Radisson Resort in Scottsdale. 




Speaking to the democrats, James 
Shum way secretary of the state of Arizo- 
na addresses current political issues. He 
was one of the many speakers who at- 
tracted a large audience. 



72 Campus Politics 



Front Row : Charles Fimian, John PlesKovitch, Carl Rich, Michael 
Mandell, LoraLei Caldwell, Corbin Howes. Second Row : Jonathon 
Horley, T.J. Buck, Eric Sanford, Steffany Colgan, Michelle Gomez, 
Hilary Weinberg. Third Row : Shelly Kleca, Jennifer English, Sigrid 
Ebert, Karen Kimmey, Dominica Giannangelo, Dulce Amor Sulit, 
Christina Carmony. 




. ■' « ,.",'- ""■ ' - ° '«" ' ~- 



Phi Alpha Delta 



College Republicans 

first Row : Derrill Wolkins, Kathy Roye, Charmayne Cooley, Brandy 
Cooley, Creighton Anderson, Chris Cioffi, Annette Mashler. Second 
Row : Kimberly North, Grieg Cashman, G.W, Martin, Eric Fenster, 
Derek Ciccone, Paul Richardson, Robert Kestelik, Janet Gradijan, 
Suzanne Gritzuk. Third Row : Doug Larson, John Coe, John Mahoney, 
Bill Ocker, Mark Laliberte, Karl Roebke, Marco Spagnuolo, Jeff Mey- 
er, Matt Niemeyer, Steve Primrose. 



Young Democrats 

First Row : Catherine Gustafson, Daniel Berman, Brandy Hotchner, 
Amy Hamilton, Aileen Keeletier. Second Row : David Blais, Eric 
Farber, R.D. Johnson, Walter Richter, Peter Doria. Third Row : Jason 
Swingler, Andy Ortiz, Robin Walper, Kim Kolowitz, Mark Boyd, Ange- 
la Barone, Daniel Denotsky. 

Layout By Amara Fotenos 



Organizations 1 



1 



Amateur Radio Society 

Front Row: Mike Rauchle, Orian Watts, Matt Horbund, Neil Watts.Se- 
cond Bow Joseph Nucci, Cynthia Varnam, James Nucci, Clarence 
McAllister, Nick Avaneas. 



Delta Sigma Omicrom 

Jackie Greene, Christine Larson, Patty Bookman, Michele Martinez. 



KASR 



Christine Pointer, Julia Trainor, Fritz Leigh, Matt Crum, Steve Baker, 
Patrick Kittridge, Christopher Potter, Leah Miller. 

Layout By Amara Fotenos 



B.74 Organizations 








Assisting deejays with instant re- 
quests, Erik Dudley pulls albums from 
the record file. KASR was aired through- 
out all the residence halls. 




The winning floor, Octillo E-2, are hap- 
py with their first place pizza party 
prize. This was the second year that this 
floor had won. Photo by David Haneke 

Mixing a commercial promo, produc- 
tion manager Christopher Rotter deejays 
the Local Line Up Show. KASR played a 
variety of music, from pop to alternative. 




KASR Encourages 
S Floor Wars 



hat would you do for 
25 free pizzas? 

For the men of Ocotillo E-2, 
requesting 1,302 songs over a 
two-week period was a small 
price to pay for the elation that 
they experienced when they re- 
ceived their steaming, bubbling 
prize. 

The pizzas were awarded as a 
part of KASR's annual competi- 
tion, "Floor Wars", which pitted 
dorm floors against each other to 
see who can request the most 
songs over two weeks. During the 
time period of Oct. 23 to Nov.l, 
the station received 2,900 calls, 
the highest number ever. 

Rob Hammersley, a junior 
broadcasing major and DJ, said 
that the hardest thing about the 
contest was the volume of calls 



they received. 

"There were so many calls 
that we could only play about 
half of the songs requested," he 
said. 

Ocotillo E-2 repeated its vic- 
tory from last year. Of the resi- 
dents on the floor, Preston En- 
glish, a sophomore broadcasting 
major, and Scott Bowman, a 
sophomore psychology major, re- 
quested the most songs. They 
said that repeating their victory 
was important, but that the piz- 
zas were more of an incentive. 

"We were mighty hungry," En- 
glish said. 



KASR 1 



n 



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American Nuclear Society 

Front Side: Gary Burnside, Natalie Morris, Sandra Whaley, Bruce 
Howell, Matthew Barnett. Second Row: Victor Howard, D. Brent Mor- 
ris, Jerald Hunter, Brent Finley, Roseanne Harrington. Third Row: 
Keith Holbert, Matthew Hanly, Randall Patterson, Bob Kovalcik, 
Shawn Pantz. 



Americans For Bozo 



Front Row: Eleanor Conrad, Sam Becchetti, Circus Circus, Cliff Rosen- 
stein, Ralph Sanchez, Sarah Gabig.Second Row: Curt Ritter, Bozo 
Clown, Jason Chesler, Liz Burns. Third Row: Matt West, Marc Oppen, 
Mike Bernier, Fred Mertz. 



American College of 
Health Care 

Front Row: Gordon Hedrick, Tammy Christ.Second flow.- Brad Higgins, 
Michael Olson, Jim Wallace. 

Layout by Amara Fotenos 



I 



76 Organizations 





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Americans for Bozo 
111 Bolster Spirit 



hat was one of the most 
• '■-.:■ '■ '■'-'■ '•' notable fixtures at ASU 
football games? Bozo, of course! 
Founded in 1988 by freshman 
broadcasting major Curt Ritter, 
Americans for Bozo's purpose 
was "to promote school spirit 
among all ASU students... arous- 
ing other students to participate 
in the various programs offered 
at ASU." 

Where does Bozo fit into all 
this? 

"The 'Bozo Factor' came into it 
when I walked into a Pic 'N Save, 
saw a six-foot inflatable Bozo, 
and bought it as a party gim- 
mick," Ritter said. 

He first brought Bozo to the 
ASU-Missouri football game, 



dressed in a T-shirt mocking the 
Missouri quarterback. 

"Bozo sparked an interest in 
people... they got excited and 
spirit rose. I thought, 'Why not 
make some type of club out of 
this?'" 

Thus, Americans for Bozo was 
born. 

"People's initial reaction is a 
little skeptical when they hear 
the name of the club, but when 
they hear what we're about, 
they're all for it," Ritter said. 
"We hope to help everyone make 
the most of the ASU experience 
for as long as they are here and 
in the years to come." 




Taping Bozo to the roof of the van, Liz 
Burns, Rick Hecht, and Christine Piazza 
prepare for the Homecoming parade. 
Bozo attracted much attention for the 
club throughout the year. 



Bozo body guards prepare the honored 
mascot for the parade. This was the 
club's first year in the Homecoming Pa- 
rade. Photo by Tammy Vrettos. 



S^^^^^B 



Americans for Bozo 17 



1 



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Advertising Club 

Front RowSheri Contois, Joan Eckerman, Daneil Colarich, Sau Tang, 
Monica Paluch. Second RowEmilie McLaughliin, Howard Rudin, Amy 
Dixon, Lee Barber. 



Public Relations Society 
Students of America 

Front Rowjohn Coe, Eric Levake, Diana Hall, Fran Matera.Second 
RowSandy Lee, Juliet Ord, David Powell, Virginia Boss, Sally Moore. 



USA For Choice 



First ftwSandy Greenlich, Darrin Heirabuck, Gabriella Tako Martha 
Doherty, Shery Kline, Yleana Samaniego.5econd Soiv.'Mark Boyd, Ja- 
son Swingler, David Blais, Kim Kolowitz, Shannon Tromp, Angela 
Barone. 

Layout by Amara Fotenos 



. 






78 Organizations 





Making a statement, pro-choice advo- 
cates use a giant hanger to support their 
campaign. Both pro-choice and pro-life 
supporters used visual methods to ad- 
vance their opinions. 

A student takes time to read the mate- 
jg rial presented by USA For Choice. This 
| organization was seen on Cady Mall 
3 weekly. 




USA For Choice 



Gets More Support 



± 



he giant hanger carried 
the warning, "This is 
not a surgical instrument, keep 
abortion safe and legal." 

The pro-choice group, United 
Students of Arizona For Choice 
originally was established in 
January '88 as Universities For 
Choice by Jody Horn, a justice 
graduate student who saw wom- 
en unable to cross a clinic black- 
ade set up by pro-life demonstra- 
tors. Once the table was set up on 
Cady Mall participation quickly 
grew. 

"The increased involvement is 
exciting, and includes both men 
and women," Horn said. "These 
issues affect everyone. It's not 
just a woman's thing at all." 

"We are not monsters against 
babies," Horn added. We are a 



coalition, that is pro-planned par- 
enthood, pro-family and pro- 
women's rights." 

Response to the group's efforts 
have not always been positive, 
said Angie Barone, co-chairman 
of the organization. 

"The other day I was at the 
information table and a woman 
came up to me and told me I was 
going to go to hell," Barone said. 
"What can you do? I just thanked 
her for her opinion. 

"When something like that oc- 
curs, you have to ignore it. Argu- 
ing is out of the question because 
neither person will be persuad- 
ed." 

0> ^ » CJ^\ A_P&tjB?t£fc> 



USA For Choice 17 



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R.M.S.A. Makes 



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The Connection 



he Recreation Majors 
- -' ;: °' Students Association 
continued a tradition of connect- 
ing students with professionals 
in order to make the transition 
from school to the workplace a 
smoother experience. 

The group stressed student 
and professional involvement 
with its shadow step program 
where students were able to fol- 
low a professional in their field 
for a day. 

"We feel that our organization 
is beneficial because it encour- 
ages students to meet future em- 
ployers," said Leslie Weed, a se- 
nior recreation major and vice 
president of RMSA. Weed said 
that the program helped stu- 
dents to get more involved. 



I 



Diane Rieding, a senior thera- 
peutic recreation major said that 
the club provides a necessary 
connection between students and 
professionals. 

"It provides a good opportuni- 
ty to meet professionals in the 
field," Reiding said. "It also al- 
lows us to participate in activi- 
ties with other recreation 
majors." 

The organization also spon- 
sored fundraisers such as selling 
sodas at the Haunted Hayride at 
South Mountain Park, from Oct. 
28 to Oct. 31, and a "Clean-up" at 
the PERA Club in Tempe. 

Weed said that club's volun- 
teer work helped both the com- 
munity and students. 




80 Recreation Majors Student Association 



Carrying table cloths to be sorted is 
Diane Rieding. RMSA earned $200 dol- 
lars from the clean-up fundraiser. Photo 
by Shannon Morrison 



RMSA member pitches a tough seconi 
inning. RMSA played the faculty in : 
softball game in which they were defeat 
ed 15-13. 



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M.E.C H.A. 






IMSA President Johnathan McCabe 

, umps the left over cups into a trash- 

ag. The cleanup was at the PERA Club 

i Tempe. Photo by Shannon Morrison. 



First Row: Eddie Chavez, Virginia Gallegos, Diana Sanchez, Jerri 
Rangel, Angie Cuevas, Vincent Nunez, Rosita Pinedo, Laura Diaz, 
Guadalupe Torres, Gloria Kuiz, Elida Barrandey, Diane Murrieta. 
Second Bow: Jessie Garcia, Art Flores, Norma Valdez, Jose Mendoza, 
Edward Caldeson, Hector Rojas, Anthony Carrillo, Elisabeth Lunquez, 
Araceli Cecena, Rafael Sanchez. Third Row: Nancy Gilstrap, Wyndi 
Brownell, Jesus Rodriguez, Virginia Pesqueira, Eduardo Delci, Andy 
Ortiz, Steven De La Ossa, Manuel Ortega, Albert Ruiz. 




Food Science Club 

First Row: Carmen Amaya, Douglas Geshell. Second Row: Teresa 
Flannery, Shireen Ahmed, Rula Mushahwar. Third Row: Dave Stenke, 
Terry Tully, Moshe Raccach. 



Recreation Majors Student 
Association 

first Row: Maxine Rohde, Shannon Morrison, Leslie Weed. Second 
Row: Danielle Barr, Johnathan McCabe, Connie Smith. 

Layout by Amara Fotenos 



Organizations 18 



1 



.!.' ».!.. . '- 




Student Baptists 
ii Promote Unity 



'S'i' : 's:- ; -'-. he Baptist Student 
■:■■•■:.■"■ : - : '- Union was an up-and- 
coming organization on campus 
at least in accordance with its 
past history. In his third year as 
director, Keith Henry has seen 
an average of 40 students pre- 
sent at group meetings. 

"We have a meeting every 
Tuesday from 7 to 8:30 p.m. and 
every Thursday from noon to 1 
p.m. They are planned and led by 
the students and include singing 
and Bible study," Henry said. 

In the spring, BSU held an 
evangelistic event on March 6-9 
called "Here's Hope - Jesus Cares 
for You," Henry said. He also 
added that BSU held both a fall 
and spring festival in inner-city 
Phoenix. They were all-day Sat- 



urday ministries for the 
underprivileged. 

"Activities got going after 
Keith came. BSU is mainly an 
extension of the church by add- 
ing people from other churches 
for fellowship," said junior aero- 
space engineering major and BSU 
President Maria Kemp. 

Outreach Coordinator for BSU, 
Jeremy Stockert, had two main 
goals that he hoped the students 
would achieve through BSU. 

"I would hope that the stu- 
dents come to realize that they 
need to develop a personal rela- 
tionship with God.. .and share it 
with others," he said. 



Gathering together in song members of 
BSU join in fellowship. The group hosted 
bi-weekly meetings for members to join 
for Bible study and singing. 

After students have eaten, they gather 
to, sing praise and share the gospel. The 
activities that BSU sponsored were both 
religious and social. 




18 



2 BSU 




■ ■ *.' '" '■, '-,* • ..* . o 



", ° - " '.•■ ■■^- ' . ".7- 



Dahai Club 



First Row: Darius D. Hines, Eric Mortensen, May Movafagh. Second 
Row: Yasaman Nafisi, Shahram Dana, Jeff Davey. 



Winners Circle 



First Row: Patti McEvoy, Renee St. John. Second Sow.- Kin Leung, Lori 
Rundstrom, Paul Marco. 



Baptist Student Union 

First Row: Jeanne Ferry, Keith Henry, Kyle Hawkins, Daniel Martin, 
Jeremy Stockert, Tony Smith. Second Row: Cynthia Meier, Byron Dou- 
gals Hill, Debbie Henry, Andrea Kemp, Leanna Streety, Maria Kemp, 
Jan Lewis, Amy Ferry. 

Layout by Amara Fotenos 



Organizations 1 



. 



i-'* -■« 1 . - u .' .•'»!■:■. 



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:•'.-.:•?.*>•":'« 



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■ ••.•*.«•."*••■•«•■ 



Jujitsu 



first Row : Mario Cannon, Eric Krinke, Tiffany Stewart, Randy Davis, 
Michelle Ethelbah, Lisa Ryan, Brian Hill, Fred Doerner, Van Le, Brien 
Katsuren. Second Row : Craig Lehman, Hardiman Tedia, Brad Tebow, 
Tim Ault, Jeremy Cutin, David Winters, Mike Bloom. Third Row : 
William Meier, Carlos Bobadilla, Matt Roberts, Mark Silverstein, Sher- 
ry Klien, Cindy Cohen, Nancy Carberry, Maureenh Watson, Lesa 
Moberly, Tessa Jones. Fourth Row : Sid Joesph, Jon Kitchel, James 
Struckmeyer, Matt Kish, Thomas Jones, Mark Hunter, Michael 
Kielsky, Jay Shray, Mike Goodbar. 



Raquetball 



First Row : Sau F. Tang, Randy Rafidi, Melinda Decker. Second Row : 
Linda H. Pham, Missy Lurtsema, Toyohiko Hirano, Jason Small. Third 
Row : Tony Cabrera, Tony Pond, Mike Riordan, Brad Lurvey, David 
Farias. 



Ice Devils 



First Row : Rick Stinson, Dave Sharp, Kevin Hicks, Brad Glass, Jeff 
Beske, Aaron Lundstrom, Kevin Gallasini, Doug Horst, Abel Moreno, 
Pete Niklason. Second Row : Jim Manquso, Mike Hoffarth, Matt 
Malec, Rich Matthews, Rob Watssom, Don Maloney, Jason Musyz- 
chenko, Ron Matthews, Dave Peterson, Rob McClleland, Jay Giaca- 
lone, Derek Chaif, Mark Hilgers, Gary Cornelson. 

Layout by Amara Fotenos 



IS 



...... ° 1 - J , , . - ., . . •. ,.,* ■ 

■■.•.-' O ;,■,•,•-'•.- y.'.° . ,. 





4 Organizations 



— ! ." , , J I 



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,*.«•'.'«'.• .*,•.* -.' ? !• i ■_•',■& ;■.".•'• ' ■ ■ ■ 
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• •a", i.' ^ •'■"#■'.!*■*'• "<!■**; ■ kV*- -' ■ ' ■'. 

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'. ft" *0- ', " * ;"•*• ■ »'.,". ■-'• 






Racing to beat the competition, Abel 
Moreno tries to earn the Devils a victory. 
The team has been at ASU for 14 years. 




Making his way to the opponents goal, 

Brad Glass attempts to score. The Ice 
Devils played 27 games. Photo by T.J 
Sokol. 

| Getting pushed by the opponent, an Ice 
■ Devil struggles to keep control of the 
j puck. The Devils home rink was at the 
« Tower Plaza Arena. 




Ice Devils Shoot 



For Fan Support 



* 



he ASU Ice Devils 
••'•-•:'■ - : ■■»"' emerged as a competi- 
tive team that was willing to play 
the best hockey that they could 
in order to warm the cold recep- 
tion that it had received from the 
university in the past. 

"I'm trying to drum up some 
interest in the team so that it can 
support itself," said Michael Hof- 
farth, the team's manager . 

Hoffarth said that the hockey 
club received funding from ASU, 
but that it was not allowed to 
advertise and sell its tickets on 
campus. The tickets were $4 for 
adults and $3 for students. 

Jeff Beske, a junior political 
science major who played de- 
fense, said that the team was 
much more organized. He added 
I that this was partially due to the 
>. hiring of a new head coach, Jim 
| Manguso. 



"We played better and that 
really helped the morale of the 
team," Beske said. 

Beske added that the team 
had more people try out then 
ever before. 

"We have a lot of good talent," 
said Kevin Galassini, a senior fi- 
nance major and president of the 
club. 

Galassini added that the team 
needed more support from fans. 

"Part of the problem is that 
we play too far away from cam- 
pus," Galassini said. The Ice Dev- 
ils played all of their home 
games at Tower Plaza in 
Phoenix. 

"We have definite fan poten- 
tial," Beske said. "All we need to 
do is get the word out and we can 
develop a strong club." 



Hockey 18 



1 




here were you on the 
night of Sept. 11, 1989? 
Since it was a Monday, you may 
have had your face crammed in a 
book or two doing homework. But 
if you lived in the Saguaro dormi- 
tory, homework may not have 
been at the top of your list. Some 
residents chose instead of spend 
an evening with California band 
the Untouchables on the dusty 
Saguaro field. 

This free concert, sponsored 
by ASASU, had a surprisingly 
good turnout. An estimated 800- 
1000 people showed to dance and 
stir up some dust. 

"They're a really good dance 
band," said ASASU Concert Di- 
rector Charlie Levy. "They've 
been around for a while." 

Levy, who was in charge of 
free concerts at ASU, said that 
he decided on a change of pace, 
and brought the alternative rock 

Playing their Latin flavored music, 

Zum Zum Zum performs by Hayden Li- 
brary during homecoming. The band was 
sponsored by ASASU. Photo By Michelle 
Conway. 



band Concrete Blonde to PV 
Beach on October 

"It wasn't a dance oriented 
music," he said of the Concrete 
Blonde concert. "It was more of a 
'hang out dude, this is cool' 
music." 

Freshman graphic design ma- 
jor Graham Walters said that he 
agreed. 

think it's pretty relaxed," 
he said. 

Kristen Stipe a resident of Sa- 
guaro, said that she was pleased 
with the location of the Untouch- 
ables concert. 

When asked if she would at- 
tend a similar event, Stipe said 
that she would. 

"Definitely," she said. "Right 
near our dorm. Definitely." 



Concrete Blonde's lead singer, Joh- 

nette Napolitano performs Back in Hol- 
lywood, The band played on P.V. Beach. 



1 



86 Sponsored Bands 











'' •"■ a > "'. 



International Student Club 

First Row: Choong Wai Lim, Dan McCoy, Nandana Silva, Bob Berg- 
mans, Shui-Tuen Lau, Jac Shepperson, Yaonan Liao. Second Row Mei- 
Chun Lin, Saran Kanthi Sree-Variganji, Andrea Carasquero, Mitsue 
Yoshikawa, Yuko Inoue, Yukie Matsushita, Debbie Tang, Bret Meyers. 



Asian American Student 
Association 

First Row: Elly Ong, Ann Lee, Angela Hu, Joyce Ong, Cindi Wood, 
Teresa King. Second Row: Bam Bam, Hansoo Pyon, David Moon, Jason 
Park, Ignacio Ong Jr. Third Row: Michael Wong, Emit Jin, Big Al, 
Peter Yu, Edwin Chen. 



Native American Student 
Association 

First Row: Bert Benally, Susan Secakuuk, John Sandoval, Sheldon 
Preston, Pamela Briggs. Second Row: Lance Polingyouma, Lenore 
Haskie, Angela Arviso, Vickey Bahe, Charolette Yazzie, Randella 
Bluehouse. Third Row: Candy Enos, Verlene Lomatska, Edgar Toht- 
soni, Howard John, Darlene Bendle, Wayne Cody. 

Layout By Amara Fotenos 



Continuing their homecoming debut, 

Sum Zum Zum also plays at the College 
)f Architecture's 25th anniversary Sil- 
ver Jubilee. Zum Zum Zum was a local 
band that college students favored. 



Organizations 18 



1 



■ ■ I .. — ■ ■ , I ' 




Student Foundation 
111 Raises Funds 



;:#;&■!& tudent Foundation, an 
'■■•'"'■'■' ■'■'■'- organization of 35 stu- 
dents, tried to combat the con- 
stantly rising costs of college tu- 
ition rising costs of college 
tuition by devoting a majority of 
its time to raising $500 scholar- 
ships for students in each college 
on campus. 

"Volunteering for this organi- 
zation takes up a lot of our time," 
said Mike Yehle, a junior busi- 
ness major and vice president of 
Student Foundation. 

The group sponsored its annu- 
al leadership seminar at Tempe 
Mission Palms and its annual 
golf tournament at ASU's Kar- 
sten Golf Course in an effort to 
raise funds for scholarships. The 
tournament, held on Nov. 17, was 
geared towards local business 
people who paid $100 to play. 



r. 



When Student Foundation in- 
terviewed scholarship appli- 
cants, the members looked for 
leadership qualities. 

Senior political science major 
and President of Student Foun- 
dation Matt Ortega said that the 
group looked for students who 
displayed leadership in a variety 
of ways. 

"We didn't only want to give 
scholarships to junior politicos," 
Ortega said. 

Both Yehle and Ortega said 
that the members of Student 
Foundation benefited from the 
organization as well. 

"Foundation is unique in that 
it is one of the only organizations 
that gives its members a real- 
world experience," Ortega said. 







Heading for the first tee, golfers in the 
Student Foundation tournament play on 
the the new Karsten Golf Course located 
on Rural Road and 1st Street. The golf- 
ers paid $100 to play in the tournament 
which went towards a scholarship fund 
for ASU student leaders. 



Knocking one into the rough, John Kel 
ler, a student player, chips up from I 
sand trap on the first hole of Karster 
Golf Course. The money raised from th( 
tournament went towards 12 Studem 
Foundation scholarships, one for each 
college. Photo by Scott Troyanos 



88 Student Foundation 




■ .;' M '> > - . , rr 



Tqu Beta Pi 



First Row: Edward Kotlarz, Michael Wong, Kit Chu, Shannon Dhavale, 
Joon Tham, Kie Sung Park, Wendy Sue Long, Tonja Krutckoff, Mo- 
hammad Tamton, Steven McKown. Second Sow: Anne Sepic, D.J. Orr, 
David Burrows, Matthew Barnett, Dr. Timothy Cale, Derrill Wolkins, 
Clarence McAllister, Michael MacArthur, Russell Stuart. Third Row: 
Tailung Hung, Brian Gyetko, Scott Morris, David Parrish, Arya Bhzad, 
Len Gyetko, Mark Reibert, Ken Gustafson, Lance Null, Hazen Moak- 
kit. 



Alpha Lambda Delta 



First Row: Wendy Gilboe, Karen Thomas, Maren Lee, Laura Pck, 
Natalie Boehme.Seco/id Row: Dora Yee, Kendra Diegan, Sarah Am- 
bler, Angi Prather, Kristi Nolde, Jeanette Wiedemeier. Third Row: Dr. 
William Weidemeier, Jeff Hare, Ken Zwiebel, Rob Babyar, David 
Harber. 



Student Foundation 

First Row: Wendy Sue Long, Claudia Tracht, Alisha Gutierrez, Lisa 
Shelly, Lisa Polikov, Jeanette Alvarado, Lynne Villnueva, Erika An- 
derson, Chris Kieselbach, Eddie Alexander. Second Row: Cathy Hi- 
guera, Natalie Young, Tempest Mault, Christine Barnard, James Dun- 
can, Andrew Suorinic, Mark Duplissis, Jill Fraker, Tara Rhodes, Anne 
Graham. Third Row: Mike Yehle, Chris French, Carlos Galindo, Mat- 
thew Ortega, Brian Myli, Andy Ortiz, Jennifer Niber, Lisa Ferrell, 
Cathy Yehle, Anna Hawken, Gabriel Vasquez. 

Layout by Amara Fotenos 



lissing a putt, Dan Quixby plays in the 
tudent Foundation tourney. The group 
.lso hosted a leadership seminar. 



Organizations 18 



1 



■ V-. ' -, r' ^ ' - ' r . ' , ' 






..»■,*.•... .'. .:« .. : 



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Holding an unusual chicken species, 

Cheryl Sellers enjoys her trip to Out of 
Africa. It was one of many exotic ani- 
mals found at the refuge. 

Stretching after a nap, H.G. Saginaw, a 
3-year-old, 670-pound, male Siberian ti- 
ger licks his chops. The cat is known for 
its mellow disposition. 




Pre- Vet Students 
Seek Refuge 



re-Vet Club members 
didn't have to go all the 
way to Africa to receive an edu- 
cation in the dynamics of exotic 
animals. 

Out of Africa Wildlife Park in 
Fountain Hills provided students 
with an opportunity to view fe- 
lines up close and in a natural 
environment. 

"I loved it," said Cheryl Sell- 
ers, a senior zoology major. "The 
people who own these animals 
have such a bond with them." 

Sellers said that one highlight 
of the trip was seeing two three- 
day-old lion cubs. 

"The owners slept with the lio- 
ness and her cubs," she said. 
"They camped out in sleeping 



bags near the cats. I thought that 
was amazing." 

Field trips were just one as- 
pect in veterinary medicine that 
the club explored. Guest speak- 
ers such as the deans of the 
Washington State and Colorado 
State University schools of veter- 
inary medicine gave the club an 
idea of what schools looked for in 
prospective vet students. 

"The guest speakers gave me a 
better idea about what it will 
take to get into vet school," said 
Scott Darger, a senior zoology 
major. "I have more realistic ex- 
pectations now." 




r 



Pre-Vet Club 



■•-•-•.«.:.*•;•.' 



■*-■ °"» '.' 




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°"" : ".:*. - * " ■' '-' «»' ; . <■' '« ."'■'■•,-■■ ••'-- - - ■•'"■*- ° 
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' ■ °- ■' • ■ ■ ■ -' ■ '-.-■ 



Alpha Kappa Psi 

first Row : Jennifer Thompson, Michelle Levario, Vy Dam, Tonya 
Tillery, Christy Chase, Bruce Hausmann, Eileen Walter, Michelle 
McDonald, Cari Callarman, Ronald Kosmack, Dawn Gingrass, Kim 
Turner, Nandana Silva. Second Row : Ritwik Murkherjee, Amy Kagen, 
Kevin Akbari, Kim Meek, Bill Toon, Jason Kaplan, Tom Forguen, 
Monica Gaylor, Megan Hughes, Tracy Howell, Barbara Schebler, Dan- 
elle Knight, Steven Anderson. Third Row : Mark-Devine Verdejo, 
Kevin Whorl, Andrea DuMassa, Heather Haen, Cory Ahn, Nicholas 
Koury, Andreaux Goldblatt, Warren Schapiro. Fourth Row : Lori 
Session, Suzy Torian, Adolfo Ramirez, Steve McEwen, Michael Win- 
gard, Eric Reif, James Lanphere, Rikk Veon, Kevin Neal. 



olding a young lynx, Pre-Vet members 
xamine the animal's behavior. The lynx 
'as found at Out of Africa, a refuge for 
xotic animals. 



Pre-Vet Club 



First Row: Marshall Levine, Philip Steiner, "Bogart," Scott Darger. 
Second Row: Heidi Purrington, Cheryl Sellers, Tammy Vrettos, Larry 
Crosby. 



Delta Sigma Pi 



First Row: 0. Scott Ramsey, Jay Massow, Joseph Durant, Rogelio 
Corella, Bradley Hachtel, Steven Spadaro, Michael Scipione, Scott 
Okabayashi, Randy Hawkins. Second Row: Doug Akins, William Ow- 
ens, Margaret Koppen, Brad Steppert, Jason Scheier, Brian Boley, Eric 
Strait, Jon Wachter, Lisa Shellly Third Row: Ingrid Fath, Gwen Smith, 
Cathy Schenkel, Sally Howard, Sharon Jacobson, Marlece Esty, Karen 
Grame, Wendy Laird, Monica Moore. 

Layout By Amara Fotenos 



Organizations 19 



1 



1 " !■ ■ ri . 



Addressing the Film Makers of Tom- 
morrow, guest speaker Lance Wilson- 
White from Los Angeles talks about au- 
ditioning. He was invited to speak about 
the film industry. 

Discussing ideas for new movies, mem- 
bers listen to Lance Wilson-White's opin- 
ion. The club was created because of a 
lack of film courses at ASU. 



ft 




Film Makers Prepare 



Future Careers 



2 Film Makers 



v.\!l°;-.f-'.°'v ot all aspiring actors, 
»"... :.'■. directors, producers, 
and script writers lived in Holly- 
wood last year. As a matter of 
fact, some of them attended 
A.S.U., and decided to form the 
club, "Film Makers of 
Tomorrow." 

Junior broadcasting major 
Sean Colins, the the founder and 
president of the club, said that 
students transferred from ASU 
because there were not many 
film-oriented classes offered. 

"There's student interest in 
pursuing film. I figure we give 
people education," Colins said. 

Colins said that education 
would involve actually working 
with film equipment, talking 
with professionals in the indus- 



try, and attending writing and 
acting workshops. 

Senior broadcasting major 
Christopher Haddad, president of 
creative affairs, said that the 
main goal of the club was to 
"help students get experience." 

Funding, however, was the 
predominant obstacle that the 55 
member club faced. 

"The main problems are mon- 
ey, money and money," Colins 
said. 

He added that the club reme- 
died that problem by doing 
"whatever we could that didn't 
require money." 

"We're hoping to make the 
club into a tradition, and some- 
thing people can be proud of," 
Colins said. 




% 





.•i. :".■:■ -•■«: 



" * - x — r- . . Mm _*. 



Precision Flight Team at 
ASU 



First Row: Andrew Wainwright, Ingud Centurion, Chris Culligan. 
Second ffowvEric Dust, Brain Schnepf. 



Society For Creotive 
Anochronism 



First Row: Nora Grace Calato, Edward Akers, Jeremy S. Dwiggins, 
Michael Brown, Sarah Kenny, Randi Porter. Second Row: Mary Cald- 
well, Nicole L. Stamm, Victoria Cosner, Tiffany J. Robinson, Camille 
Cordero, Brandy Hotchner, Mike Isaaoson. Third Row: Adam Mc- 
Naughton, Carey Myers, Jack Wagner, Morgan Cline, Jeremy Fink, 
Jason Stacy. 





Film Makers of Tomorrow 

First Row: Chistopher Haddad, Jeff Dapser, Heather Loll, Caleb J. 
Clark, Richard Catalano, Travis Dutch, Matt McFarland, Bobby Barr. 
Second Row: Jenna Bucci, Bradi Kuhlman, Molly Brauns, Kip Culver, 
Sean Colins, Sean Layton, Dawn DeSantis, Shannon Finch. 



Layout By Amara Fotenos 



■••'•••.'■•>.■•.••■ 



Organizations 19 



■ 



u I » . «J , I >, 



Rolling paint over the A, Maya Lara 
restores the symbol's gold wash. SAA 
helped maintain the traditional campus 
monument. 

Members of SAA paint the A after it 
was redecorated by the Wildcats. SAA 
painted the A numerous times through- 
out the year. 





SAA Makes Connections 
WM With Traditions 



i 



hat did oozeball, the 
Alumni Career Net- 
work, and the homecoming ball 
have in common? They were only 
three of the many events and 
programs sponsored by the Stu- 
dent Alumni Association. 

SAA involved students 
through programs such as "Din- 
ner for a Dozen Devils", where 10 
or 12 students would have dinner 
at the home of a faculty member 
or alumnus, and the Alumni Ca- 
reer Network. 

"The career network pairs up 
students with alumni who are in- 
terested in helping students en- 
tering their (the alumnus') pro- 
fessional areas," said Neil 
Giuliano, the club's adviser. 

However, SAA President Matt 
Ellis said that the organization 

4 Student Alumni Association 



was more famous for its special 
events because they touched a 
broader base of students. 

These events included the 
homecoming ball and the orien- 
tation weekend oozeball 
tournament. 

"The oozeball tournament was 
a huge success," Ellis said. 
"Throughout the day, we had 
about 1,000 students show up, 
whether they played or just 
watched." 

Although the SAA was a stu- 
dent organization, Ellis said that 
his experiences in the club would 
help him after he graduated. 

"It's given me a lot of invalu- 
able skills that you need in busi- 
ness," he said. 




Putting on devilish faces, SAA merr 
bers prepare for a meeting. The organ 
zation planned events like oozeball an 
homecoming ball. 







Phi Epsilon Omicron 

First Row : Karen Weber, Geargianne Baker, Margret Bond, Helen 
Hoover, Cheri Nuckols. Second Row : Mary Utter, Debbie Cochran, 
Carol Hunt, Barb Jenkins, Laura Martillard, Kristina Ciudad. 



Student Alumni 
Association 



First Row : Vaughn Wilhelm, Lynne Abel, Michele Siegmund, Dionne 
Fedderson, Audra Shine, Richard Balderram, Kent Tomas, James 
Berkman, Casey Carder. Second Row : Michele Kokos, Kristi Johnson, 
Jenny Weaver, Lisa Fedler, Bergitta Bonne, Emily Rigueroa, Maya 
Lara, Dawn Snyder. Third Row ; Bill Gates, Ginger Hannon, Shannon 
Sellers, Matt Ellis, Glen DeBusschere, Stormy Weppler, Mia Mendez. 



American Production 
Inventory and Control 



First Row : Milind Kamat, Derek Mulligan, Wade Fogle, Marcela 
McDonald, Amy White. Second Row ; Judy Perron, Tina Altonen, 
Jennifer Smith, Jennifer Wimmer. 



Layout By Amara Fotenos 









Organizations 1 



95 



Nursing College Council 

First Row: Jennifer Impson, Patrick Samora, Frances Ducar, Greg 
Schultz. Second Row: Anita Thome, Marin Mitchell, Sultanna Kontsio- 
tis, Terrence Moody, Valerie Thompson. 



Student Nurses Association 

Ros Sievert, Natascha Troehler, Joseph Poole. 



Alpha Kappa Delta 

Patty Huling, June Meitz, Rosemary Wardell, Laurie Goldberg. 

Layout By Amara Fotenos 



H96 Organizations 




-rr : . ■ - 



-■ t .■ Q ■ 



4 ST* 



fa m- .*, C 



• 1987 ROSE BOWL CHAMPIONS * 



■ 



nit m m 
















Playing tribute to Batman at the ASU 

vs. San Jose State football game, the 
band forms the bat emblem. They also 
played a medley of blockbuster movie 
themes. 

During the percussion clinic at ASU 

Band Day, the snare line demonstrates 
techniques. More than 50 Arizona high 
schools attended Band Day. 




Marching Band Plays 



Sun Devil Pride 



i 



he Sun Devil March- 
ing Band always had 
a tradition of playing the Band 
Day show without sheet music on 
the field, but this tradition was 
almost broken. That is, until the 
entire band gave every ounce of 
"Sun Devil Pride" that they had 
and upheld up a tradition of 
excellence. 

ASU Band Day brought togeth- 
er more than 50 Arizona high 
school marching bands for a day 
of ratings and camaraderie. At 
the end of the day, the ASU Band 
performed. 

"I was excited two weeks be- 
fore Band Day," freshman music 
| education major Scot Lewis said. 
S "I knew I had to work hard after 
| hearing from old members how 
1 the high school students 



reacted." 

When the band members 
learned that they would have to 
carry music onto the field, the 
response was one of frustration. 

"I thought it was disappoint- 
ing that we'd have to use music, 
but if it would make us sound 
better, I'd do it, said sophomore 
music education major Cheryl 
Fortier. This, however, was not 
necessary. 

For many high school students 
the ASU Band performance was 
the highlight of the day. 

"It was the most exciting show 
of the year. The high school stu- 
dents supported us a lot," said 
freshman music major Jeanne 
Barron. 



Band 197 



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START 



Firs! *o»-.fiirdie Bohne, Lillian Casey, Maren Lee, Laura Peck, Erika 
Steelinger, Tina Hite. Second fto»vMichelIe Bray, Monica Beville, Mi- 
chelle Ingermann, Lily Tom, Lori Gwynn, Karen Thomas Third Row- 
iaTonya Harrison, Nikki Lomack, Andy Ortiz, Kimberly Todd, Angi 
Prather, Diane Stuart. Fourth Row.-Lois Meyer, Pat Helfrich, Frank 
McCune, Amy Ostrom, Sean Riley, Drew Diedrich, Wes Stroh. 



Devils Advocates 



First Rowjeff Lowe, Frank McCune, Paul Tees, Michael Skaggs, Jean- 
Noel Thompson, Matt Ortega. Second RowSM Rivera, Lynn Vavreck, 
Michele Hardy, Sadie Madole, Joan Henry, Natalie Young, Chris 
Kieselbach.77?/rc/ MwNancy Stracke, Marcelle Lovfald, Ellen Ing- 
mand, Tara Vergamini, Lisa Basile, Denise Corrente, Wendy Jordan, 
Shelley Traw. Fourth Sow/Dan Workman, Derrick Hall, Chad Kolo- 
disner, Wayne Lokensky, Kelly Farland, Suzie Valdez, Mark Courtney, 
Drew Diedrich. 



SOS 



First /tow.fiergitta Bohne, Tracey Kyle Drake, Kim Korosec, Dawn 
Nelson, Lorri Garrett, Becky Richardson, Lynnae Villanueva, Maren 
Lee. Second RowJuhe Trainer, Donna Voss, Linda Shetton, Katie Bur- 
ton, Darcy Lichner, Kathy Bailey, Mindi Hoallander, Cherie Verhines, 
Lori Gwynn, Sharon Phillips. Third Row.Kay Harris, arrie Coleman, 
Dan McNamara, John Chapara, Bill Gates, Paul Tees, Frank McCune, 
Dwight Witherspoon, Lara Hill, Jonathan George. 

Layout by Amara Fotenos 



f 



98 Organizations 







IT 










*".•»'•"*■« * '*' - , *,0..' ■/ .7 o ., , ; - t 




Student Devils 
lit Advocate ASU 



k;.; ot many students can 
• •'■ : .'V- walk backwards and 
talk at the same time. You may 
have noticed, however, a few stu- 
dents who have mastered the art. 

But did you know who they 
were? 

The Devil's Advocates, a vol- 
unteer organization consisting of 
35 members, assisted new and 
old students alike throughout the 
year. The group, gave campus 
tours and lectured at high 
schools and community colleges, 
and played a prominent part of 
spring, fall, summer and out-of- 
state orientation. 

Assistant Director for New 
Student Programs Robert Fran- 
cis, said the the Advocates "help 
students with their transition" to 
college. 

During speaking engagements, 
Devils Advocates tried not to fo- 

Taking potential students by Palm 
Walk, Ellen Ingmand points out one of 
the landmarks of ASU. The Devils Advo- 
cates gave tours of the campus through- 
out the year. 



cus just on ASU, but on the val- 
ues of higher education, said 
Francis. 

Drew Diedrich, who was a se- 
nior with a double major in busi- 
ness management and organiza- 
tional communication, had been 
with the group for three years. 

He said that conducting the 
campus tours had special advan- 
tages because they allowed new 
students to grasp another "stu- 
dent's perspective on what they 
will be experiencing." 

The Advocates also benefited 
from the tours. 

"They benefit by seeing stu- 
dents coming up at a later point 
and saying 'I decided to come to 
ASU based on your tour'," Fran- 
cis said. 



Informing students about the bridge 
over University Drive, is Ellen Ingmand. 
The Advocates were responsible for 
knowing about the entire campus. Photo 
by David Haneke 



Devils Advocates 19 



99 



.- > , .'■■•,■.-.(■• 






I ■ '•'"■ ■ ■■ I 



NAACP Sponsors 



f. 



Night of Culture 



or the NAACP and 
°' : °°'"' their guests, the Afri- 
can Awareness Workshop was a 
time for cultural celebration. 
More than 100 students and fac- 
ulty came to the workshop to dis- 
cuss the problems facing 
minorities. 

"We planned this workshop 
hoping that it would bring stu- 
dents closer together and inspire 
students to share and celebrate 
their uniqueness," said Tayna 
Holmes, president of the NAACP 
and head coordinator of the 
event. 

The two hour workshop start- 
ed with a movie that featured Dr. 
Asa G. Hillbard III of Georgia 
State University. He discussed 
"what it means to be black and 
the components of racism." He 
defined racism as a "mental dis- 
order that allows people to see 
reality but deny it." 

After the movie Gabriel Vas- 



quez, Student Life Cooridinator 
and workshop moderator asked 
that the audience get involved 
and share their feelings about 
Hillbard's observations. 

"Racism is denying that we all 
are equal, said Warren 'Big Time' 
Brown, a senior photography ma- 
jor. "It's a disease and like can- 
cer it can destroy us." 

After the open discussion, 
members of the NAACP per- 
formed a tribute to famous 
blacks and a skit that focused on 
black pride. 

Holmes said she was pleased 
with the turnout of the 
workshop. 

"It went well and maybe it will 
help students understand each 
other better," Holmes said. 

Speaking on racism, Tanya Holmes de- 
scribes it as internal and external. 
Holmes coordinated the workshop to dis- 
cuss minority problems. 

Portraying C.J. Walker, Stacia Holmes 
honors the first black woman million- 
aire. Walker was one of 15 blacks recog- 
nized at the event. 




,, 



00 NCAAP 



Discussing topics like racism and fam- 
ous blacks, students celebrate the 
achievements of blacks. More than 100 
people attended the workshop. 








NAACP 



First Row: Kecia Beasely, Nikki Sinkwitz, Tanya Holmes, Erica Eu- 
gene, Mildred Holmes, Sherri Bryant, Charles Smith. Second Row: 
Michael Mitchell, Robbin Williams, Leticia Grey, Andrea Wharton, 
Evita Holmes, Donna Riggs. Third Row: Ashahed Triche, Terrence 
Spencer, Ron Davidson, Max Lambert, MacAuley Beloney, Rodney 
Slater, Michael Noyd. 



Social Work 
College Council 

First Row: Jesse Kaulaity, Bob Carroll, Kathleen Harmon, Carleen 
Cranmer, Stephen Healey. Second Row: Rosana Bamonte, Minnie 
French, Cami Cooper, Melody Fischer, Nancy Mork, Sarah Gorman. 
Third Row: Brenda Sekaquaptewa, Carole Brazsky, Fran Shapiro, 
Barbara Lamere, Eileen Allan, Stephanie O'Neil. 



Arizono Council of Block 
Engineers ond Scientists 

First Row: Michael Mitchell, Phillip Nelms, Stephanie Darnell, Myron 
Lindsey. Second Row: Terrence Spencer, R. Lorenzo Statie, Nicholas 
Dingwall, Rossie Turman III, Nathanial Lee Jr. 

Layout By Amara Fotenos 



Organizations 2 



1 



■ ™ . f t ■ i i . . . . i i . 7 ■! ■ ; i ii , r . 






Society of Hisponic 
Professional Engineers 



First Row: Anthony Salas, Luis Morales, Raul Monreal, Maria Torres, 
Benjamin Chavez, Dan Trujillo, Franciso Cano. Second Row: Eddie 
Amador, Pete Castaneda, Debbie Montez, Jaime Gonzales, Richard 
Navarro, Peter Ruiz, Yvette Maldonado, Lisa Montez. Third Row: 
James Maese, Jerri Rangel, Elvira Tejada, Mandy Celaya, Alma Quin- 
tanilla, Nick Nicholes. 



American Indian Science 
and Engineering Society 



First Row: Randella Bluehouse, Darlene Bendle, Evener Scott, Clar- 
ence Begay, Angela Arviso, Edwin Norton, Perry Riggs. Second Row: 
John Sandoval, Bert Benally, Sheldon Preston, Pamela Riggs, Lance 
Polingyouma, Susan Secakuku, Ernestine Gray. 



Society of Manufacturing 

Engineers 



First Row: Stan Braun, Leon Krzmarzick, Mark Garcia, Michael Ar- 
riaga, John Levenda, Telisa Seiter, Nguyen Nghiem, Pinwen Su. Sec- 
ond Row: Dale Palmgren, David Pyron, Justin Farabee, David Jand- 
zinski, Jeffery Schifano, Andy Saum, Marv Miller. 

Layout By Amara Fotenos 




I 





02 Organizations 




.-.;... a." /■".. 



■*■'. . :. .■*-■- ■ -. .'o.-o, ■ •* ?.' . . . • •*»■ 






.••.^•••.■.o.-,-?-: 



Making final adjustments on the pro- 
totype hand, David Pyron and Chris 
Grubbs check for malfunctions . Preci- 
sion alingment of the the drive unit was 
necessary for the hand to ensure proper 
movement. 




Machining a peice of metal, David 
Pyron prepares a prototype finger part. 
The mill used can machine identical 
pieces consecutively. Photo by T.J. Sokol. 




Getting a Grip on 
Hi Human-Like Hands 



^Ld 



Studying the plans for the computer 
xmtroller broad, Leon Krmarzick tries to 
ivoid potential problems. 



etting a grip on first 
«V.,°'. prize motivated mem- 
bers of the Society of Manufac- 
turing Engineers to design a me- 
chanical hand for the West Tech 
Robotics Challenges. 

"I came up with this idea 
awhile ago and this competition 
gave me the opportunity to get it 
built," said David Pyron, a senior 
manufacturing engineering tech- 
nology major. 

Leon Krzmarzick, a graduate 
student with a major in electron- 
ics and mechanical engineering 
volunteered to do the elctronic 
design. 

"The hand will run by comput- 
er," Krzmarzick said. "The com- 
puter will activate the motors 
that make the fingers move." 

"The hand is modular which 
allows the fingers to be put in 
different configurations to grip 
unusually shaped parts," he 
added. 



While Krzmarzick designed 
the electronic system, and other 
SME members machined the 
pieces, Pyron oversaw the me- 
chanical design. The design en- 
sured that all the fingers could 
move together. 

"The fingers were the most 
time consuming," Pyron said. "To 
complete the final finger proto- 
type took more than two months 
work and three designs." 

The hand has many practical 
applications. It could be used to 
transport hazardous wastes or 
repetitive factory work, Pyron 
added. 

"There is a misconception that 
robots all look like C3PO or R2D2 
in Star Wars," Pyron said. "How- 
ever the hand that we designed 
does conform more to what peo- 
ple would think that robots look 
like." 



(j>Vic*AA-'r& 



Sorietv of Manufacturing Engineers 20i 



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Ski Devils 



Members who attended the Utah Ski Trip: Krista Gibson, Derek 
Milligan, Nona Freedman, John Bayne, Jeffrey Brochy, Molly Carpen- 
ter, Robert Cass, Jim Collins, Laura Freed, Jennifer Gerson, Jeff 
Gilraor, Joe Haggerty, Tom Hamann, Todd Hammer, Chris Hogan, 
Brad Hunt, Dave Jones, Chris Jues, Kevin Kein, Pat Kelly, Brian King, 
Kellee Kohler, Pam Locke, Jack Mack, Mike Marshall, Janine Meyers, 
Tom Mills, Bryan Mryon, Lane Oliver, Eric Owen, Chris Perry, Chris 
Pettigrew, Jim Robbins, Paul Roethman, Janine Roubal.Steve Rust, 
Mike Seckinger, Todd Smith, Jason St. Louis, Jeff Stanley, Scott 
Stevens, Ross Stoeve, Alan Timmon, Mark Van Arc, Yong Ho Wang, 
Jeff Brochee, Jim Bizily, Jim Booth, Antonio Alcazar, April Beau- 
champ, Joe Belford, Wes Blanding, Randy Brown, Chris Carver, Ken- 
dra Carver, Tina Cress, Miguel Cruz Y'Elis, Raymond Dillman, Ben 
Diponoi, Chris Durham, David Felix, Dan Fischer, Rich Fisho, Scott 
Flint, Bailey Garrison, Michael Greger, Allyson Grenier, Troy Hagh- 
mann, Ray Hammond, Randy Harrison, Judy hirst, Dina Horton, Bill 
Hubele, Bruce Jackson, Rudolph Jass, Danny Jiminez, Carl Johns, 
Karie Kloos, Marty Kreutzbender, Mike Lammers, Isabel Luna, Brian 
Mullins, Ron Murphy, Melissa Nyquist, Tricia Pederson, Bob Perez, 
Keith Petrine, Chris Povich, Jeff Sounart, Jim Waschlo, Jennna Whar- 
ton, Dave White. 



Snow Devils 



Members who attended the Colorado Ski Trip: Clint Welker, Dennis 
Baca, Brad Westfield, Ed Chaney, Jason Rekowski, Alicia Rojas, 
Michael Rojas, Chise Suzuki, Izabell Gouni, Randy Lee, Eric Faulkner, 
Mark Purdy, Tom Scott, Robert Riethman, Tracy Kramer, Brian John- 
son, Gina DeCarlo, Shad Bruce, Dow Lindholm, Erik Peterson, Rich 
Rombough, Chaiki Mori, Erin McCartin, Cheryl Franchi, Becky Bland- 
ing, Chris Atherton, Adam Norton, Ian Anderson, Todd Rozakis, Erin 
Hopkins, Kirstie Maier, Tiffany Mawby, Alice Britt, Nancy Huettner, 
Kathy Haines, Christie Hudson, Tim Ahlman, Lary Bremer, Ray Lo- 
pez, Rusty Duggan, Rod Kinney, Tom Talbott, Ralph Chandos, Diane 
Bruchhauser, Cindy Blauvelt, Jill Kostinek, Sara Tamaszewski, Jason 
DelMonte, Charlie Broucek, Eli James, Aaron James, Dennis Gordan, 
Mark Brooks, Randy Corral, Jeffrey Hare, Leslie Gatesh, Diana Hyatt, 
Mike Mercier, Chris Rapp, Josh Boyd, Ahmed Alsubaey, John Buss, 
John Bates, Kelly Shinn, Tim Sapp, Mike Bort, Doug Clendenen,,, Rick 
Bearup, Tom Funicello, Mitch Knothe, Todd Ludwig, Wade Ebert, Dan 
Gitomer, Doug Bittinger, Becky Oakley, J.P. Parenteau, Debbra Wieg- 
gel, Scott Roelke, Todd Kelly, Bethany Swanson. 



Snow Devils 



Members that attended the Colorado Ski Trip: Nancy Averett, Ken 
Casey, Joe Davis, Darrell Ussery, Robert Campbell, Chris Silvestri, 
Katie Nenniger, Ted Waldon, Paul Lantz, Tom Osborn, Sean DeFord, 
Steve Day, Rich Liberante, Ryan Johnson, Trey Miller, Patrick Miko- 
lakczyz, Benjamin Nelson, Griffen Coffelt, Tom Griffith, Randy Cor- 
ral, Matt Arnold, Hillary Shuker, Tiffany Rider, Jennifer Latin, Sa- 
mantha Latin, Gary Carrington, Amir Pirastehfar, Scott Davidson, 
Mark Tice, David Velastegui, Darren Buchbinder, John Hill, Bryan 
Houbeck, Brian Flader, Paul Dinham, David Wilson, John Wilson, 
Kevin Young, Chris Cline, James Walbert, Susie Hogan, Sean Gall, 
Debbie Peters, Susan Henderson, Beth Hill, Heather Tomazin, Amy 
Hunderfund, Kevin Brown, Calvin Culbreath, Ruben Johnson, Steve 
Livingston. 



Layout By Amara Fotenos 



I 




04 Organizations 










< '„; °l„ :-.«*=". '/■-■ ]"• ■"■■"'' "■ °" °V 




Living it up at a party, Becky Blanding, 
Clint Welker, Larry Bremer, Tom Funi- 
cello, and Nancy Huettner enjoy the 
benefits of being a Snow Devil. The club 
had many social events. 

Coming off a slope, Eric Faulkner skies 
I Copper Mountain in Colorado. The club 
I skied at three Colorado resorts during 

Christmas break. 



Snow Devils Celebrate 



20 Years of Fun 



• he 1989-90 school year 
commemorated the 
20th anniversary of the Snow 
Devils ski club. Along with par- 
ties, the Snow Devils celebrated 
this milestone during its Christ- 
mas trip to Colorado. 

"We would ski during the day 
and either Jacuzzi or go out 
nightclubbing in the evening," 
said Ruben Johnson, a senior art 
photography major. 

The trip drew 141 members 
who paid $200 each for four days 
of skiing, hot tubs and resort 
living. 

"We generally end up putting 
people in a five-star resort, and 
that includes the bus trip up 
there, lift tickets and every- 
thing," said Dennis Baca, a se- 



thing," said Dennis Baca, a se- 
nior electrical engineering major 
and the club's vice president in 
charge of promotions. 

The trip gave advanced skiers 
the chance to get together with 
others at the same level of ability 
and allowed the inexperienced 
skiers to benefit as well. 

"On a couple of days, the ad- 
vanced skiers were skiing with 
the beginning skiers and brought 
them up a few of steps," he said. 

Baca added that it took every- 
one in the club to make the trip 
happen. 

"The key to our club is peo- 
ple," he said. "That's the bottom 
line." 



Snow Devils 20 



1 



_-J % -.1-., '.;' .!■„. , • 



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Travel 6 Tourism Student 
Association 



First Row: Michele Sosnowski, Tina Turner, Kim Miller, Charna Sabal, 5 tfS 



Carrie Class, Wendy Davis, Karen Zuchowsky. Second Row: Paula 
Skladany, Chandra Putnam, Tina Palazzolo, Penny Morley, Melanie 
Manera, Kris Robinson. Third Row: Victor Teye, Denis Leclerc. 



The Society for 
Range Management 

First Row: Boll Miller, Robert Kilian, Glen Burkhardt, Denis Hum- 
phrey, Robert Fink. Second Row: Joanne Mount, Anne Osborn, Heidi 
Gulick, London Lacy, Todd Stephens. Third Row: Maria Shepard, 
Tardie Roupe, Mark Hocken, Darrin Gardon, John Brock. 



Business College Council 

First Row: Scott Pollart, Nancy Torres, Michele Villanueva, Davri 
Paluch, Randy Hawkins. Second Row: Jeffery Woolard, James Du- 
Mars, Joseph Borthiak, Skip Dolittle, Biff Bogart, Blake Briscoe. Third 
Row: Alexander Erickson, Karlton Wolfgang Kho, Bill Baber, Don 
Davington, Richard Peterson. 

Layout by Amara Fotenos 



I 



06 Organizations 




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Sheep Airlift 
111 Benefits Club 



° ounting sheep often put 
: ' people to sleep, but 
there was no rest for the mem- 
bers of The Society for Range 
Management. In an effort to as- 
sist the Arizona Game and Fish 
Department, the group helped in 
an airlift of bighorn sheep on 
Nov. 12-14. 

"It was a lot of fun, as well as 
educational because we were 
able to see what we were learn- 
ing about in school and put it into 
action," said Heidi Guelick, the 
society's vice president. 

The Arizona Game and Fish 
Dept. conducted the airlifts bi- 
annually. 

"We assist the Arizona Game 
and Fish Dept. in moving the big- 
horn sheep from one range to a 
better suited winter range," said 
Tardie Roupe, the society's 
president. 

Carrying a bighorn sheep, Glen Burk- 

hardt leads two other volunteers to a 

| trailer to load the animal. The Society of 

3 Range Management worked with the Ar- 



izona Game and Fish Department in or- 
der to airlift the sheep to better ranges. 





The airlift took place in the 
Kofa Game Refuge. Roupe said a 
helicopter was used to net the 
sheep. They were then blindfold- 
ed and airlifted over a mountain 
to a preparation site. 

Miller said that temperatures 
were monitored and antibiotics 
were administered. The sheep 
were also radio-collared, ear- 
tagged and then put into a Ewe 
Hauler for transportation. 

"The trailer was transported 
to a release sight depending upon 
the environment desired and the 
goals of the Arizona Game and 
Fish Dept.," said Dr. Bill Miller.a 
professor of environmental 
resources. 

The fall airlift relocated a to- 
tal of about 45 sheep. Miller said 
that the true benefits of these 
kinds of events goes to the 
students. 

"It gives them practical appli- 
cation," he said. "Overall, it's a 
good training experience and a 
lot of fun for everyone." 

Preparing a bighorn for the airlift, vol- 
unteer students from U of A and ASU 
along with a retired veternarian prepare 
a sheep for transport. The Arizona Game 
and Fish Department organized the Nov. 
12-14 airlift. 

Hovering above the preparation site, a 
helicopter transports another bighorn 
sheep across the mountains. At the prep- 
aration site the sheep were tagged and 
then hauled to new ranges for the win- 
ter. 



Society for Range Management 20 



„ 



AGC Helps Shelter 
!# Less Fortunate 



'©: 



n Saturday, Dec. 2, 
: members of the Arizo- 
na General Contractors Student 
Chapter helped to ease the pain 
of the homeless in Phoenix and 
built the Mother Theresa Shelter 
at 1406 S. 17th Ave. 

Larry Vagnozzi, the project 
manager, said that the home was 
primarily for the homeless who 
were terminally ill. The shelter 
had four bedrooms, each of 
which could sleep eleven. 

Vagnozzi said that the entire 
project was staffed by 
volunteers. 

"I'm proud to be a part of 
this," he said. 

Vagnozzi added that it could 
not be run like a normal project. 

"I enjoy working with volun- 



I 



teers," he said. 

Duane Kling, the AGC secre- 
tary, said that he thought that 
the project would be good for 
them. He said that donations of 
air conditioners, washers and 
dryers were made, but that the 
nuns refused all luxuries. 

"It's something important," 
said AGC President Beth Phagan. 
"You never know what may hap- 
pen to you." 

AGC volunteer Joe Brunsman 
said that he found out about the 
project when he read about 
Mother Theresa. 

"I thought that this would be a 
good chance to get involved in a 
neat project," he said. 



>-MAm e. cue. 



-a- 



'Ua^_ 



Leveling gravel, Scott Zimmerman and 
Don Rissling prepare the new entrance 
to the Mother Theresa Shelter. The shel- 
ter was located in downtown Phoenix 
and was aimed at helping terminally ill 
homeless people. 

Collecting concrete, Associated General 
Contrators members Brad Lancaster and 
Beth Phagan listen as a worker instructs 
a tractor on where to move the debris. 
The group volunteered to help build the 
Mother Theresa Shelter for the home- 
less. 




08 Associated General Contractors 



Recognizing helpers, Duane h\\ 
and Tracy Wilson thank donatcf 
Many groups built the shelter. I 
to by David Haneke 



I - ' ' . 




i— i '.ii ' ■ ' ■ f.-.r ' 



Institute of Electrical & 
Engineers Technology 

Brian O'Brien, Paul Young, James Myers, Erol Otto Burghardt. 



Associoted Generol 
Contractors 



First Row : John Sloan, Andrew Lloyd, Brad Lanaster, Byron Handy, 
Duane Klinge, Dean Schifferer, Donald Rissling. Second Row : Scott 
Zimmerman, Beth Phagan, Blain Erskine, Chris Schermann, Jaice 
Krovlik, Jack Albert, Eric Olson. Third Row : Rod Rummel, Robert 
Sanquinetti, Chana Frederick, Joe Brunsman, Vicha Lan, John Pe- 
troff. 



Sigma 
Lambda Chi 



first Row : Andrew Lloyd, Chris Savarese, Byron Handy, Gus Meyers, 
Dean Schifferer. Second Row .Cindy Bryan, Jay Siegel, Barry Dluzen, 
Mike Milewski, Chana Frederick, Dennis Haney. Third Row : David 
Weber, Max Griesenbeck, Tom LaVanway, Mike Foster, Mark Snider, 
Lon Smith. 



Layout by Amara Fotenos 



Organizations 20' 



,'■ i.-. 1 . u. . 



Amnesty 
International 



first flow Tanya Heflin, Rendee Ice, Sherry Klein, Lori Greenawalt, 
David Jefferies. Second Row: Heather Leonard, Pam Ponce, Damien 
Fox, Kari Biddick, Greg Branch. Third Row: John Moreau, Kelly 
Jensen, Todd Osborn, Clifford Yee, Mark Boyd. 



American Humanics 

First Row: Lisa Hines, Stephanie Hiatt, Barbara Beard, Lody Allen, 
Debra Cleary, Lisa Schmidt. Second Row: Cathy Coffey, Dawn-Cherie 
Brown, Michael Duenas, Patty Stanley, Robert Ashcraft. Third Row: 
Patti Meigs, Shari Saikin, David Lerner, Gretchen Long, Julie Rawe, 
Susan Raspotnik. 



Student Council for 
Exceptional Children 

First Row: Joanne Hanson, Jacgueline Juetten, Debi Rohner, Kym 
Talavera, Romelle Anderson. Second Row: Angela Denning, Jane 
Chipman, Jennifer Bowers, Gina Mascolo-Saleh, Mike Cady. 

Layout By Amara Fotenos 




I 



Organizations 



Discussing toy drive plans, Jane Chin 
man proposes ideas to a faculty member 
Toys were donated to families with for 
ter children. Photo by Susan Fitzgerald 



•.•/• >■*>" 




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Toy Drive Creates 
Holiday Cheer 



r 



he toys were scattered 
"'.> around the floor and 
tables of the student lounge in 
Payne Hall. But, despite the 
mess, the Student Council for Ex- 
ceptional Children still felt like 
they had accomplished some- 
thing great. 

"We didn't care if we only got 
one toy," said Jane Chipman.pre- 
sident of the council and a spe- 
cial education major. "Even it 
would have made one person 
happy." 

The council held a toy drive in 
the College of Education on 
Dec.8. It worked in conjunction 
with the East Valley Catholic So- 
cial Service to provide toys for 
abused children who had been 
placed in foster homes. 

"Foster parents typically don't 
have a lot of money for presents, 




Thanking volunteers, Kay Vilendrer of 
;he Catholic Social Service works with 
Student Council for Exceptional Chil- 
iren members. This was the second year 
t sponsored a toy drive. 



Wrapping donated toys, members of 
the Student Council for Exceptional 
Children volunteer time. The organiza- 
tion wrapped for more than four hours 
in the student lounge in Payne Hall. 



said Kay Vilendrer of the Catho- 
lic Social Service. "Because of toy 
drives like this children recieve 
gifts who otherwise wouldn't 
have gotten them." 

Chipman said that the council 
had a list of what each child 
wanted and that it had enough 
toys to give each child at least 
two. 

"We're all educators and be- 
cause of this we need to be in- 
volved in the community," said 
Mike Cady, a senior special edu- 
cation member. 

At least 15 people, members of 
both the Council for Exceptional 
Children and the College of Edu- 
cation Council, spent the day 
wrapping presents that were 
donated. 

Chipman said that it was im- 
portant for the organization to 
get involved with children 
around the holidays because 
spirits are typically low. 

"It's nice to know that these 
kids won't be sitting next to an 
empty Christmas tree," Chipman 
said. "They need to know that 
someone cares." 



' - ■ ' ' ■ ' : ~ 



Student Council For Exceptional Children 2L 



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Commuters Gain 



Ample Solutions 



y ; -+v.y he Office for Off-Cam- 
»V'-'1 ; Vv ■■=•'■ P us Student Services 
helped bridge the gap between 
commuter students and the cam- 
pus by supplying information 
that brought students closer to 
school activities. 

"We found that students who 
lived off-campus were not that 
involved," said Wayne Lokensky, 
assistant director of the office. 

The office provided students 
with information on where to 
find apartments, parking decals, 
available childcare and even me- 
diated some tenant/landlord 
disputes. 

"Sometimes if we call up a 
landlord and tell them that we're 
backing a student, they'll listen 
to us," said David Dotts, director 
of the office. 

Dotts said that the office was 



Commuting from West Phoenix, Gabe 
Gonzales parks on campus. About half of 
ASU's students commuted every day. 



« 




also responsible for having re- 
corded messages played on the 
trams. 

"We run the messages to let 
students know about the activi- 
ties that are going on," he said. 

Lokensky said that the office 
has grown a great deal over the 
past five years and because of 
that it's focused more on 
advertising. 

percent of students are 
commuters," he said. "They can 
be hard to reach. It's not easy to 
target 45,000 students." 

Dotts said that the office nev- 
er turned anyone away. 

"Any issue that could be con- 
sidered a commuter issue, we try 
to help with," he said. 



Giving information to Mark Courtney, 
David Dotts tries to help familarize him 
with campus services. Courtney commut- 
ed from The Villas in Tempe. 



2 Off-Campus Student Services 






'■ •'*'< ."' 1* " '■.*' 




Christian 
Campus Aglow 



First Row: Jaynee Teagardin, Liz Martin, Debbie Prigge, 
McCoy, Betty Krings, Casrissa Denney, Vinee Usaha. 



Crystal 



Alpha Phi Omega 

First Row: Julie Bailey, Lisa Riser, Qhyrrae Michaelieu, Richard 
Shaffstall, Erich VanSanford, Scott Correl, Pitawas Indharameesup, 
Sean Carroll. Second Row: Connie VanSanford, Kim Kolowitz, Sander 
Alisky, Debbie Mudrack, Lee Kline, Karen Longo, Mida Policarpio. 



Lesbian and Gay 
Academic Union 

For reasons of discretion members of the L.G.A.U. have chosen not to 
disclose their names. 

Layout By Amara Fotenos 



Organizations 21 



1 



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Sliding through the mud, 
Palo Verde West resident 
Donn Coolidge plays football 
in one of the irrigated lawns. 
Football was one of the many 
activities that residents par- 
ticipated in. 




Searching for keys 
for a new resident is 
RA Lisa Corm. Student 
staff helped make the 
move easier for new stu- 
dents. Photo by T.J. Sokol 



LIVELY; l) adj. briskly alert and 
energetic. 2) n. the hustle and bustle of 
community living on campus. 

Outsiders might think of scary potluck 
roommates, community bathrooms and 
not enough closet space, but just about 
anyone living in a dorm would say other- 
wise. Halls served as more than just a 
place to eat, sleep and take showers in 
the mornings; they were the hub of social 
activity for most students. 

Center Complex residents added a 
splash of color to their rooms and made 
their hall a little more like home. A pro- 
gram, on trial in Center Complex, allowed 
students to paint their rooms. 

Residence Hall Assistants formed the 
foundation that each hall was built on. 
RHA's retreated to Payson to hone lead- 
ership skills and work to improve hall 
life. 

What was residence life without par- 
ties, noise and fun? Ocotillo hall resi- 
dents jammed on Oct. 27 with a show 
featuring lip-sync bands. It was only one 
of a number of events, organized or casu- 
al, that residents could take part in. 

Whether kicking back in their rooms 
or studying with buddies, dorm dwellers 
led lively lifestyles and made a statement 
without exclaiming a word. 



SECTION 
EDITOR: 

Kristina 
ByBee 



Halls 215 



RHA retreats to set goals 

Happy Campers 



Bearing in mind the usual ref- 
erences towards hall life, it made 
one wonder if there was any sort 
of standards or order. This job of 
governing was the responsibility 
of the Residence Hall Associa- 
tion, or RHA, according to its 
president, sophomore Mike 
Wolfberg. 

RHA had what was called the 
Executive Board Retreat on Sep- 
tember 15-17, according to Activi- 
ties Director, sophomore public 
relations major Cindy Metzger. 
Wolfberg said the purpose of the 
weekend at Kohl's Ranch near 
Payson was to get to know each 
other and set goals. 

"We had workshops on motiva- 
tion and delegation of power," 
Wolfberg said. 

He also said that they played 
games that acted as ice-breakers 
between the unfamiliar students, 



which numbered approximately 
75. 

Metzger said RHA had posi- 
tions, such as president and vice 
president, etc., on the executive 
council, which oversaw the exec- 
utive boards of the halls. She 
said that all the boards then 
worked together to benefit the 
halls. 

Wolfberg said RHA had three 
main purposes: activities for the 
halls, legislative duties such as 
presenting ideas to the university 
for extra hall amenities, and ju- 
dicial responsibilities such as de- 
ciding consequences for wrong 
activities. 

"Overall we try to advise and 
keep the halls on track, without 
interfering. We're there to help 
when needed," Metzger said. 

Wolfberg said that, in 1988, 
RHA worked and succeeded at 



getting condom machines and 24- 
hour visitation for the halls. This 
past year, they worked to get ca- 
ble television, a computer link 
between dorms, and recycling 
programs set up for the halls, 
according to Wolfberg. 

"There has to be a lot of give 
and take between the halls and 
the board," Metzger said . 

Both Wolfberg and Metzger 
said that the weekend was a 
success, and they hoped that 
RHA continued to help the halls. 

"RHA, the second-largest stu- 
dent organization on campus, is 
here for the residents, and they 
can voice their opinion through 
us to get the attention of Resi- 
dence Life and ASU administra- 
tion," Wolfberg said. 





BEST A1&A2. Front Row: Anita Pena, Lynn McClellan, Beth Cox, Mary Stefaniak, Joyce Baldernas, Vinita 
Prasad, Kaye Hoover. Second Row: Leah Goodman, Jeni Ensslin, Rosa Ferdowsmakan, Robyn Hearn, Jaimye 
Vogt, Brenda Craig, Tammy Huang. Third Row: Tracey Geringer, Anne Tinklenberg, Daxa Bhakta, Sheila 
Brody, Carolyn Chase, Brenda Zaun, Aprin Rodenbeck. Photo by T.J. Sokol. 



BEST A3&B1. Front Row: Tacryn Nehem, Liz Yoder, Christa Plaza, Carin Swanson, Sayo Kurashina, Meag.l 
Donahue. Second Row: Tammy Olson, Christine Mikula, Karen Dubner, Dolores Gavaldon, Michele Kroegei 1 
Stacy McBride. Third Row: Helen Pugh, Kristin Olivier, Georgiana Manly, Ingrid Burkert, Ericha Eugent 
Photo by Tom Hershey 



r. 



16 Residence Hall Association 




Playing the part of the patriarch.Jason 
Brown, PV West Activities Vice President, 
occupies the elder's square in the Alpha Cul- 
ture. It was one of two societies in a game 
discussing cultural differences. Photo by 
Frank Fender. 

Beta leaders Lora Christianson and Paul 
I Pyrz question Mark Hoffman, Jason Wylie 
I and Pete Grossgold. They had just returned 
£ from an encounter with the Alpha Culture. 




:ST B2&B3. Front Row: Janice Sheid, Amy Purris, Nicole Stafferd. Second Row: Tonya Hunt, Rebecca 
kley, Rhonda Leaks, Niccole Villa. Photo by Torn Hershey 



BEST C2&C3. Front Row: Danny Miller, Scott Thompson, Travis Salsig, Brett Fedrickson, Jim Berkman, Billy 
Barba, Jeremy Dwiggins. Second Row: Fritz Moeckel, Andrew Hinkelman, Carl Burik, Dan Weldon, Isaihs 
Carrera, Jon Hopkins, Joey Hamby, Walt Beams. Photo by Tom Hershey 



Residence Hall Association 217 



Travelling from Cholla Apartments to 
class, junior Joseph Cobler enjoys the 
advantages of riding his bike to class. 
Many students rode bikes on campus. 

Finding a spot to park his bike at Man- 
zanita is freshman Jonathan Fier. Emp- 
ty spaces at bike racks were rare. 





BEST C4. Front Row: John Higa, Chad Sisco, Ross Kantor, Ken Kohle, Chad Munimu, Chris Miller. Second BEST C5. Front Row: Kenneth Garcia, David L. White, Jeffrey Putnam, Michael Haluska. Second Ro 

Row: Ted McAllister, Kooch Furlinger, Richard Laborin, Jay Seabright, Bob Balgemann. Third Row: Derek Shawn McClellan, Mark Mckinnon, Jeff Mangigian, John Drago. Third Row: Alex Orraan, Brad Segui 

Francis, Christopher McCall, John Cockfoasten, Brian Cramer, Pat Cunningham, Troy Monthye, Mikey Patrick Mulready, Scott Fahrner, Randy Maville. Photo by Tom Hershey 
Hillaboe. Photo by Tom Hershey 



I 



18 Bikes 




5 Getting from here to there 

Bicycle Blues 



When students made the 
choice to live in a residence hall, 
there were certain rules that 
they had to follow, such as secu- 
rity checks and no cooking or 
bikes in their rooms. The no-bike 
rule was the most unfavorable 
for many students. 

This rule was made for the 
students' safety because the bi- 
cycles were said to add to a fire 
hazard in the residence halls. 
But what about the safety of the 
bikes? 

Bikes were reported stolen ev- 
ery day on campus and most 
were never found. Junior travel 
and tourism major Kim Winburn- 
had three bikes stolen: two while 
she was on campus, and one at 
Manzanita. In each case, she re- 



ported the thefts to the Campus 
Police. 

"Basically, the Campus Police 
were called, they took the re- 
ports, and I never heard from 
them again," she said. 

Although this type of dead end 
was frustrating, she brought up 
the point that once a bike was 
stolen, there wasn't anything the 
police could do about it unless it 
was registered or had distin- 
guishing marks on it. Most stu- 
dents took the necessary steps to 
secure their bikes, such as locks 
and chains, but even these steps 
didn't always work. So what 
were the choices of the students? 

Many students felt that a bicy- 
cle was no more of a fire hazard 
than the chairs in the rooms. 



There were special hooks on the 
walls to hang a bike on to keep it 
}ut of the way of the door. Some 
students also suggested being 
able to rent a small storage space 
to store bikes. Winburn believed 
that bicycle theft could be avert- 
ed by "having a really good U- 
lock, or a bike not worthy of rip- 
ping off." 

Bike theft was definitely one 
of the most common crimes on 
campus. To many students, a bi- 
cycle was their primary mode of 
transportation, and the loss not 
only caused them to lose time in 
getting around, but in some 
cases, not to get around at all. 




HOLLA AB 1&2. Front Row: Ann Ciemnoczolowski, Jolinda Miller, Josh Davis. Second Row: Ethan Miller, 
eri Menke, Marcy Delgado. Third Row: Kim Papscun, Seth Emers, John Heher. Photo by Michelle Conway 



CHOI, I, A AB 3*4. Front Row: Diane Hennel, Erin Speneer, Kristy Hunt, Karen Bunting, Moly Schwartz, 
David Hughes. Second Row: Heather Lambert, Jana Harden, Rick Spencer, Paul Pereira, Jacque Kemmerer, 
Sheila Hoppe, Mike Neil. Third Row: Jeremy Handel, Ross Thomas, Eric Moore, Rob Fisher, Dan McNamara, 
Mark Sides, Don McFadden. Photo by Michelle Conway 



Bikes 21 



1 







Participating in an icebreaker at a hall 
council meeting is Todd McElroy. McElroy 
won the "Marshmallow Contest" by being 
able to stick 12 in his mouth and still talk. 

Addressing the issue of cable in the halls is 
Center Complex Hall Council President Cary 
Jo Merritt. Council meetings were the oppor- 
tune time for residents to discuss ideas. 




CHOLLA AB 5&6. Front Row: Anne Marie Abruscato, Jennifer Dickey, Mark Balboni, Stacy Gentry, Lisa 
Valenzuela, Erica Melton. Second Row: Jennifer Brogan, Michael Trontz, Dan Medich, Patrick Gaasch, Greg 
Kist, Joseph Crawford, David Geis. Third Bow: Tawnya Snyder, Rafael Blanco, John Marriott, Jeff Concors, 
Jeff McGojgh, David Winter. Photo by Cheryl Evans 



moiiu. 



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CHOLLA AB 7&8. Front Row: Patricia Reilly, Trang Nguyen, Gina Powell, Kanae Kawano, Andrew Neison 
Second Row: William Schindele, John Berg, Larry Mavencamp, Leesa Story, Randy Anderson. Third Ron 
Patricia Athridge, Merika Jaie Fisher, Peter Grossgold, Kristin Higgins, Michael Arriaga. Fourth Row: Wassin 
Awada, Kurt Hume, Pat Murphy, Scott Hawrauck, Tom Curren. Photo by Cheryl Evans 




Councils promote involvement 

Governing Body 



If you were unhappy with the 
quality of life in your dorm, 
where could you go to make a 
difference? 

Hall council. Each resident 
hall had a governing board con- 
sisting of seven officers, and a 
representative from each floor 
which made up their hall council. 

The main purpose of hall coun- 
cil was to provide residents infor- 
mation on issues such as parking, 
food service, building usage, 
maintenance and improvements. 
It also organized such activities 
such as movie nights, dances, 
parties, and holiday parties. Hall 
councils also sponsored orienta- 
tion and educational programs. 

"The main objective of the 
Center Complex Hall Council was 
to serve the residents and get 
them involved," said President 
Cary Jo Merritt. 

Hall council meetings were 
_ held every week. Each officer 
I would give a report and then pro- 
-j posals were discussed and voted 



on. 

"The thing I like most about 
being involved with hall council 
is that you are able to express 
your ideas," said hall council 
member Dan Nataci. "Then see 
them put into action." 




Looking at the agenda, Center Complex 
representatives discuss the proposal of 
new felt on the pool tables. Council 
meetings were held every Tuesday. 






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HOLLA CD 1&2. Front Row: Stephanie Thomas, Julie Hoffman, Peter Wojcik, Fil Tortora. Second Row: 
like Fliehler, Paul Chekal, Scott Schweitzer, Pia Atkins. Photo by Mike Scannell 



CHOLLA CD 844. Front Row: Liz Drahold, Tara Barnes, Shanan Dikeman. Second Row: Elaine Moates, 
Natalie Bauer, Shawn Beyer, Sondra Valentine, Chris Caccayale, Elise Christianson. Third Row: Paul 
Danforth, Angela Heins, Todd Mayer, Matt Shannon, Bill Bennett. Photo by T.J. Sokol 



Hall Council 22 



S 




Taking in a brighter moment, ('holla 

Resident Assistant Joseph Crawford cel- 
ebrates with a giant happy birthday sign 
constructed by residents of his floor. 
RA's worked to help students adjust to 
college life and to make their hall feel 
more like home. 




CHOLLA CD SM. Front Row: Kimberly Razy, Amy Diane Turner, Ken Schimanski, Amy Brucker, Robert 
Dlabik, Cory Clinkscales, Sue Koerick, Jennifer Wasserburger. Photo by David Haneke 



CHOLLA CD 7&8. Front floic-Simone Male, Kelli Baltzersen, Maria Bridgewater, Hidekaza Quitsuka, Geo 
Rehbein, Luke Bees. Second Row: Alison Rein, Tina Vernagelli, Ceasar Montez, Amy Diane Turner, Kim Ra - 
Kim Lau, Beth Wedemeyer. Photo by David Haneke 



I 



22 Job of an RA 





RA's keep peace, gain respect 

Hall Leaders 



What's the first thing that 
pops into your mind when you 
think of dorm life? Parties, 2 a.m. 
fire drills, constant fun? Now try 
picturing this through the eyes of 
a Residence Assistant, or RA. To 
some, this could have been a 
frightening situation, but RA's 
Tonya Harper and Joseph Craw- 
ford looked at it as a challenge. 

"I like people and enjoy inter- 
acting with the girls on my 
floor," said junior theater major 
Harper, an RA in Manzanita. 

The job could be time-consum- 



ing, which called for good organi- 
zation and time management, al- 
though this was not always the 
case, according to Crawford and 
Harper. 

"I'm benefitting from this ex- 
perience because my time man- 
agement and study skills im- 
prove," said senior journalism 
major Crawford, an RA at Cholla 
Apartments. 

Neither expressed many nega- 
tive aspects about their jobs, ex- 
cept having to break up rowdy 
parties, floor inspection, and 



having to deal with any drug or 
alcohol problems. Both said that 
the interaction they had with 
their residents helped them de- 
velop an open communication 
and trust. 

"I enjoy it; it's a great experi- 
ence, and it helps me gain self- 
confidence," said Harper. 

"My job gives me good leader- 
ship experience. Just a smile of 
appreciation motivates me and 
makes it worthwhile." said Craw- 
ford. 




Resident Assistants of Arizona State Photo by T.J. Sokol 




OLLA FG i.Front Row: Rodney Mixen, Cathy Dombrowski, Christina Hidalgo, Brent Spencer, Marc Mazur CHOLLA FG Z.Front Row: Kim Chuppa, Niurka Agnoly, Jim Brainarz, Susan Gunter, Sonia Delgado, Kym 
»nd Row: Alan Entin, Doug Van Ommeran, Kristyn Block, Toni Kuehl, Laurie Parker, Brandi Raynes, Suzy Van-Norman. Photo by David Haneke 
'. Photo by David Haneke. 



Job of an RA 22 



- 




Picturing the new hall,is a sign on the 
construction site. The scheduled comple- 
tion of the hall was May 1990. 

Construction is underway on the South 
campus hall. The hall will be home for 
four hundred students. 





9i< M'if$- 




IRISH B. Front Row: Ronald Smith, Frank Thurman, Che Wilson, James Faulkner. Second Row: Jeff Tibbits, HUSH C. Front Row: Charles Smith, Ted Reyes Estrellon, Ross Shimabuku. Second Row: Joe Lindberg, ( I 

Michael Young, Ric Carson, Doug Boyd, John Watkins, Jim Sparaco, Chuck Castleman, Jeremy Holder, Mario Allhusen, Johnny Holmes, Jason Macy, David Rad. Third Row: Thos Fitz Simons, John Turcotte, Chad Et I 

Rodriguez. Third Row: Vaughn Wilhelm, Jamie Winpenny, Corey McCormick, Steve Tweet, Mark Thibert, Matt Ferigno, Matt Harris, Syd Barret. Photo by Tom Hershey 
Peter Weir, Paul Richardson, Charly Jones, Jason Carter. Photo by Tom Hershey 



. 



24 New Residence Hall 







I 




New hall premieres in spring 

More Housing 



A new residence hall under 
construction east of Sahuaro Hall 
housed about 400 students when 
it opened in the fall of 1990, ac- 
cording to Cliff Osborne, resi- 
dence life director. Additional 
construction at the site included 
an addition to Sahuaro Dining 
Hall, a Residence Education Cen- 
ter, and a central plant. 

The residence hall featured 
suites that four students shared, 
Osborne said, with two bedrooms 
and a common bath and living 
room. 

"The dorm lobby will contain a 
student government office and a 
computer room," Osborne said. 



"But we don't know yet what 
kind of computers; we're still 
looking for donors." Each floor 
has a study lounge, and most 
have a kitchenette/laundry com- 
bination, Osbourne said. 

The buildings stepped up from 
one to five stories and was ar- 
ranged around a grassy court- 
yard with shade trees. This, in 
addition to the small pool and 
five new tennis courts nearby, 
Osbourne said, provided a variety 
of recreational opportunities. 

Funding for the new buildings 
came from current dormitory res- 
idents, Osborne said. 

"Residence halls operate sole- 



ly on fees from room and board, 
so planned increases are already 
in effect," Osborne said. 

An increase of 1/2 percent 
above inflation began in 1988 to 
fund the new dorm. The current 
increase is one percent, Osborne 
said, which will continue to rise 
1/2 percent each year for three 
years if the funds are needed. 

"We don't know the exact fee 
schedule for the new residence 
hall yet," Osborne said. "It 
should be close to that of Cholla." 



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8. C^JeQo^^^ 




The central plant and warehouse are 
the only completed buildings on the 
South Campus. The buildings housed 
maintenence work stations and equip- 
ment. 




HAYDEN 1&2. Front Row: Troy Curtis, Doug Antwiler, Blair Shotlow, Ken Warshaw, David Corcoran, 
Chip Frank, Sean McKenzie. Second Row: Joseph Picha, Joseph Wilson, Paul Winter, Pat Young, Kevin 
Schmidt, David Neuberger, Jeff Miller. Third Row: David Schoen, David Kiesel, Sean Elbeck, Sheldon 
Preston, Dhanie Irawan. Fourth Row: Jeff Petersen, Aaron Docsa, Tom Osborne, Syd Vicious, Richard 
Wilson, Christian Stoeven. Photo by Nicole Carroll 



HAYDEN 8. First Row: Yancy Littler, Jim Torre, Jeff Pearson, Chris Neuman. Second Row: Probir 
Kumar Mukerjee, Jeff Wilson, David Rand. Third Row: Jeese Head, Andy Wesely, Eric Shelton, Jay 
Nelson. Photo by Nicole Carroll 



New Residence Hall 2 



25 



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Repairing the ceiling of PV West's rec 
room is Jack Reyes. Fix All was applied 
to the ceiling to seal cracks. 

Mixing Fix All is Scott Perkins of Spray 
Systems. The machine in the back- 
ground cleans the air of asbestos. 



,^^^^ 




2^2 nL nl L ,? n ' fer Geyer ' Trida Neely ' Cheryl Gal °P e - Lauren Heinz ". Chr is'in« Work. 
SlrfnL^T « h J™f '' " eathe > r , Betar ' Cari B€lan « er - Cadi McCracken, Diane DeMink. Third Row: 
Knsta Canfieid, Lis McNealey, Shern Moore, Betsy Turnlund, Kristen Barr, Nikki Osborn, Juliane Herbert 
_ Jamie Oertschen, Inga Haagenson, Derrie Nauta. Photo by Kim Bodin 



MANZANITA 3. Front Row: Kristin Oistad, Caren Levy, Darcy Tannebaum, Jessica Sanchez-Bernal. Sec 
Row: Adrienne Ohle, Susan Tuttle, Jennifer Cooper, Andrea Delmissier. Third Row: Catherine Blair, Jt 
Adams, Stacey Miner, Melissa Gross Photo by Kim Bodin 



t 



26 Asbestos 




Students, faculty concerned 

Asbestos Cleanup 



While many ASU students 
spent their summers taking 
classes, vacationing or just relax- 
ing, workers were busy removing 
and sealing asbestos in three of 
ASU's residence halls. 

Asbestos, a cancer-causing 
mineral used for fireproofing 
buildings, could be found in Palo 
Verde East and West and Manza- 
nita Hall. 

"The workers have been work- 
ing on this for the past two sum- 
mers," said Manzanita Hall Di- 
rector Betty Dye. "They must 
remove all of the furniture and 
seal off the rooms before they 
can begin the project." 

When the summer's work was 
completed, all of the carpeting in 
the affected rooms needed re- 
placing, Dye added. 

Asbestos, a natural substance, 
is distinguishable by its crystals, 
which are in the form of long, 
thin fibers. This insulator gained 
wide spread use because it was 
plentiful and inexpensive. 

Asbestos is fire resistant and 
is a poor heat and electric 
conductor. 

By order of the Fire Marshall, 



Manzanita Hall restricted the use 
of its pool tables because stu- 
dents often poked holes in the 
ceiling with the cues, which may 
have released the asbestos fi- 
bers, said Dye. 

"I know that asbestos is a con- 
cern to many of our residents," 
said Manzanita Hall RA Kristin 
Barr. 

As long-term exposure to as- 



bestos increases, the risk of dis- 
ease increases as well. Asbestos 
fibers accumulate in the lungs, 
which may cause asbestosis, a 
disease characterized by fibrotic 
scarring of the lungs. 



(2tca^UoV^a^utc^_. 




CANCER AND LUNG 
DISEASE HAZARD 



Posted outside a work site, a sign 
warns passersby. Aesbestos was re- 
moved from PV East and West and Man- 
zanita. Photo by Scott Troyanos 




iNZANITA 4. Front Row: Mark McKenna, Mike Golaszewski, Chris French, Lewis Pelissier. Second Row: 
hard Lupori, Ryan Krose, Michael Quaranta, Mark Detmer, Keith Healy Third Row: Erik Hanson, Travis 
n, Tom Herstad, Jeremy Bloom, Richard Adamkiewicz, Jeff Collins. Photo by Kim Bodin 



MANZANITA 5. Front Row: Michelle Blatt, Alison Davis, Michelle Johnson, Julie Olsen, Alison Solomon, 
Synidie Helms. Second Row: Tosha Scott, Becki Rizzo, Leah Castady, Stacey Dykstra, Joanna Lerner, Beth 
Givens, Heather Jurek, Audra Martire. Third Row: Karyn Olson, Karen Stoddard, Michelle Smith, Jeannie 
Moran, Stephanie Morgan, Delphina Jim, Shauna Carth, Natalie Young, Michelle Luz, Lisa Wilson. Photo by 
Kim Bodin 



Asbestos 22 



, 



Cholla and Ocotillo battle 

Most Popular Hall 



For the ASU students there 
were many possibilities to choose 
from when they were looking for 
their home for the semester. 

There were halls for uper- 
classmen, co-ed living, and also 
those for men or women only. 
With all of these choices, there 
was bound to be a couple of halls 
that were favorities among the 
students. 

Last year Ocotillo and Cholla 
residence halls passed up Manza- 

Ocotillo hall residents John Berg and 
Pat Mooney take advantage of the warm 
summer with a swim in the pool. The 
pools at Ocotillo Hall and Cholla Apart- 
ments attracted residents who enjoyed 
swimming or tanning on the pool deck. 



nita and the Palo Verde halls as 
the most requested dorms by 
students. 

Cholla was designed for stu- 
dents who wanted apartment 
style living with their own kitch- 
enette and bathroom. The Cholla 
residents agreed that there was 
more independence and privacy 
living there, as well as the ad- 
vantage of living close to classes 
and being invloved in campus 
life. 



There were three different op- 
tions of rooms: three-bedroom, 
two-bedroom, and the most re- 
quested style, studio. 

Ocotillo was another hall with 
a long waiting list. The students 
said the most desirable extras 
were the pool, volleyball court 
and the closeness to classes. 




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MANZANITA 7. Front Row: Lori Barkoe, Stephanie Wall, Maria Gilancy, Laurie Glassner, Christine Spreen, 
Karrin Mayberry, Jen Miller, Lori Mirando, Colleen McGruder, Gina Orci, Janet Tashner. Second Row: Sheri 
Andrist, Jennifer Griffith, Nikki Redford, Stacy Dolderg, Erin Weissman, Trisha Egan, Suzy Jaynes, Wendy 
Modrtjah, Rob-Renee Beavers, Lenice Bright, Melissa Kroll, Angela Herbold, Stephanie Gula, Melissa Epert. 
Third row: Maria Brummel, Sherry-Lynn Chavez, Christy Love, Kelly Bean, Lisa Swisher, Kristie Polk, Gena 
Ross, Ginger Hannon, Darryl Clapp, Mollie King, Lori McKenna, Kelly McGinley, Michelle Terry, Vicki Nappi, 
Kimberly Yohalem, Laurie Clinard, Lisa Price, Lauren Daley, Laura Leisch, Shannon See. Photo by Kim Bodin 



MANZANITA 8. Front Row: Martin Schreiber, Adel Tomas, Scott Nicolow. Second Row: Jason Sheer, ( 
Charness, Mike Yaro, Lu Datson, Dan Barneh. Third Row: Jeff Riley, Sanjenz Patel, Ehaneh Arnaud, 
Kellner, Matt Fantus, Kevin Lamb, David Bitner, Dan Barnett. Photo by Kim Bodin 



28 Popular Halls 







Practicing pool shots is Ocotillo resi- 
dent Adnan Algabyali. Close to campus, 
Ocotillo has become a popular hall. Pho- 
to by Michael J. Scannell 

J Studying in his room at Cholla Apart- 
j ments is Greg Henderson. All halls pro- 
I vided built-in desks for residents. 












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'"-' " 





AZANITA 9. Front Row: Maya Lara, Cindy Fersch, Amy Hirni, Laurie Parkes, Kim Celess, Sharon Crisp, 
ienne Strickland. Second Row: Melanie Silver, Shannon Nilles, Amy Lobaugh, Carrie Eldridge, C.C. 
•mas, Melissa Hoffman, Kristi Johnson, Ilene Winston. Third Row: Angie Dickerson, Kristen Schnabel, 
<e Counts, Suzanne Casey, Amy Maltby, Golner Tabatabai, Suzanne Dushoff, Trish Miller. Photo by Tammy 
ttos 



M ANZA.NITA 10. Front Row: Carl Collins, Tom Wood, Doug Weiner, John Zorda, Brian Stephenson, Dave 
Groves. Second Row: Tim Miller, Neal Weber, Andrew Yee, Ryan Hanes, John Sherwood, Jason Jordel, Doug 
Hopkins, Robb Polk. Third Row: Jim Ryan, Tom Wisg, Gregg Loventhal, Christian Banke, Kim Kolb, Nyema 
Guannu, Sean Waale, Jack Meeks, Tom Dvoratchek. Photo by Tammy Vrettos. 



Popular Halls 229 



Apartments vs. Halls 

The Dwelling War 



With the cost of living rising 
every year, and time schedules 
that demand 27 hours a day of 
one's undivided attention, college 
students must ask the ongoing 
question: should I live in an 
apartment or a dorm? 

When making this decision, 
students must consider finances, 
social life, location, and study 
time. 

Junior psychology major Hos- 
kie Largo, who had had a taste of 

Taking advantage of the warm weather 
to study outside are sophomore Lisa 
Hrivnak, junior Theresa Lipnitz, and 
sophomore Bill Bonnell. Arizona's cli- 
mate allowed for a lot of time to spend 
outdoors. 



both styles of living, said he pre- 
ferred apartments to dorms 
when it came to studying. 

"The dorm was near campus 
and everything. It was conve- 
nient, but it was so loud. Study- 
ing was hard. A lot of people are 
around you and you neglect your 
homework," he said. "I like living 
alone." 

When it came to finances, 
however, Largo admitted that a 
dorm was the way to go. 



"Financially, a dorm would be 
better unless you have a room- 
mate. I don't, and it's hard on me 
because I'm on a tight budget," 
he said. 

At ASU there are 10 residence 
halls to choose from. Prices per 
semester ranged anywhere from 
$646 to $1,338. Meal plans were 
available for all dorms. 



Continued on page 233 









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cfo 






MANZANITA 11. Front Row: Kim Rupp, Meredith Zebofsky, Christina Silva, Desiree Wilson, Jennifer 
DonLan, Tracey Robinson. Second Row: Stefanie Peterson, Julie Krahenbuhl, Tonya Harper, Cara Lacey, Jill 
Reynolds, Tina Russo, Jennie Stark. Third Row: Danielle Williams, Anne Sodowsky, Veronica Smart, Althea 
Huebler, Jennifer Schreiber, Michelle Galligan, Pam Yutel. Photo by Tammy Vrettos 



MANZANITA 12. Front Row: James Nasto, Jon LaBarge, Sanjay Partel, Jim Barrett, Jarrett Brody, . 
McConville, Andy Hurwitz, Michael Noerr, Sam Conti. Second Row: Patrick Keough, Nick Spankowski. Rob' 
Sekera, Ric Brunner, John Peters, Jason Kenzie, Tod Lautenberg, Gary Russo, Jason Stein. Third Row.T 
Brennan, Eric Reich, Matt Duler, Yvon Araktingi, Scott Somerndike, Mike Stassi, Rhett Howells, N 
Henderson, Mark Stillman, Don Maloney, David Etelson. Photo by Tammy Vrettos 



230 Apartments vs. Halls 




Manzanita resident Gary Giamo gets a 
quick shave before class. Sharing bath- 
rooms at Manzanita was a part of hall 
life. 

Returning his calls keeps Barry Kell- 

man busy. Many hall residents used an- 

[ swering machines to avoid missed calls. 




lANZANITA IS.Front Row: Aimee Williams, Heidi Jo Larsen, Mei-hui Huang, Courtney Wolfe, Gina 
asarella, Michele Norlander, Wendy Us.Second Row: Susan Sobkov, Amy Smith, Gabriella Caputo, Tracy 
™th, Jennifer Stuckey, Jenni Hatley, Jacki Rush, Lori Ann Reed, Jill Duberstein, Angel Stensly. Third Row: 
isa Pappas, Michelle Cory, Diane Welsh, Tammy Triolo, Michelle Lindsey, Ani Shaw, Marcy Chuasta, 
honda Christofferson, Nika Coldiron, Michelle Wilkerson, Sydney Tanner. Photo by Tammy Vrettos 



MANZANITA 14. Front Row: Michael Fishman, Shawn Lombard, Rob Manderelli, Mike Patten, Jeremy 
Razar Second Row: Jeff Sauer, Josh Cobleigh, Scott Theisen, Jason Garner, Mark Greesm, Bill Binch. Third 
Row: Brent Miller, Rich Signeski, Michael Curry, Kevin Connell, Brian Relher, Karl Dzeguze, James Brown. 
Photo by Kim Bodin 



Apartments vs. Halls 23 



1 







1 


— 








1 r 




*****" Ji i 


^M 


• t 



Students discover a lot of chores to do 

when they live away from home like this 
McClintock resident. McClintock was 
home to Honors College. 

Best residents Rosa Ferdowsmaken 

and Nicole Guiet prepare a meal. Some 
residents preferred to cook their own 
meals. 





HANZANITA Ih.Front Sow; Lisa Stegman, Victoria Wagner, Sari Yorn.Secondftw.Racheal Riaas, Pamela 
Stirba, Krista Gardner. Third Row: Lisa Mork, Amy Olson, Catherine McGrath. Photo by Kim Bodin 



McCUNTOCK.fronf flow Tom Ferenczhalmy, Jared Khan, Rob Babyar, Joel Thomas, Shawn DeMumbru 
Christopher Wright, Andrea Darby. Second Row: Stephanie Evans, Grace Cheng, Linda Champagne, Phuc 
Huynh, Rendee Ice, Natalie Boehme, Camille Cordero. Third Row: Jennifer Stewart, Crystal McCoy, Ge 
Brewer, Vicki Wetherby, Monica Quijada, Caryn-Lisa Tulman, Cary-Jo Merritt, Chrissy Marziano. Photo 
Nicki Carroll 



I 



32 Apartments vs. Halls 




The dwelling war 



Making The Right Choice 



Senior fine arts major Karla 
Rasmussan, a transfer student 
from Washington State, resided 
in an off-campus complex, The 
Towers. She referred to it as a 
"private luxury dorm," which 
she said was quite a step up from 
her previous dorm in 
Washington. 

"In my old dorm we had a 
community bathroom, so it's nice 
to have my own bathroom. I also 
eat a lot better now. The food 
there (in the dorms) was incredi- 
bly bad," she said. 

Although The Towers were 
off-campus, they operated like a 
dorm. Up to four students per 
room were allowed, with costs 
that varied from $2,575 to $3,477 
per school year. Utilities, house- 
keeping, and furnishings were in- 
cluded and meal plans were op- 
tional through Einstein's, a 
Tempe restaurant. 

The main differences that 
Rasmussan found between pri- 



vate and public dorms were 
studying habits and freedom. 

"There's more freedom that 
comes with living in your own 
place. In dorms they have re- 
strictions," she said. "In dorms, 
there was more emphasis on 
group studying. In an apartment, 
studying is pretty much your own 
thing." 

Sophomore nuclear science 
major Jerald Hunter agreed. 

"In dorms, people tend to act 
more as a group both in partying 
and studying, but in an apart- 
ment, most of the time you bare- 
ly know your own neighbors," he 
said. "The freedom of living in an 
apartment is great." 

Hunter, who lived in Palo 
Verde West his freshman year, 
moved into an apartment near 
ASU last summer, and has been 
quite content with apartment 
dwelling ever since. 

"Apartments are better be- 
cause you make your own rules. 



Besides, it's much easier to find a 
quiet place to study," Hunter 
said. 

Hunter, however, felt that do- 
ing his own dishes was quite a 
chore. 

"The only drawback is having 
to prepare your meals and do 
your own dishes. In the dorms, 
that was covered with the meal 
plan. Even with this, apartments 
are still worth the extra cost," 
Hunter said. 

£qaju Kong- 




COTILLO Al Bl Dl El. Front Row: Bill Clarke, Dave Meehan, Rob Minarchin, Lance Kaji, John LaGrau- OCOTILLO \2&B2.Front Row: Lorane Eribed, Yong Cho. Second Row: Boss Bell, Kenny Ziegler. Photo by 
tr Second Row: Bryan Crum, Mark Ashnorth, Gary Dixon. Third Row: Andy Hurwich, David Ferris. Photo by Scott Troyanos 
•ott Troyanos 



Apartments vs. Halls 233 




Lead .singer of the "Vapors", Brad Nich- 
ols, belts out a tune. The group per- 
formed in front of an enthusiastic crowd. 

Entertaining the crowd is Scott "Axl" 
Steinkritz. A lip sync contest was one of 
the events at the Ocotillo Bass Jam. 




OCOT1 1.1.0. Front Row: Joseph Janick, John Kanta, Eugene Spataro, Sam Espinosa, Eric Scalzo, Dave Pixley. OCOTILLO. Front Rom Stacy Shaw, Sudaphoon Wioija, Annette Buzzo, Lisa Glenister. Second Row: Osc 

.Second Row: Allison Rafferty, Katie Dockwell, Karen Longo, Joy Sullivan, Becky Noren, Maureen Galvin. Duarte, Derek Ciccone, Kelly Klumpp, Laura Hayden. Third Row: Rick Schmidt, Oscar DeYcaza, Mi 

Third Row: Beth Anne Daugherty, Christine Maslan, Lynn Zanelli, Karen Mennino, Doreen Sykora. Photo by Wolfberg, Doug Henry. Photo by T.J. Sokol 
Scott Troyanos 



I 



4 Ocotillo Jam 




Enthusiasm sparks return 

Ocotillo Jams 



Students were encouraged to 
showcase their talents in the sec- 
ond annual Bass Jam that took 
place Oct. 27 at Ocotillo Hall. 

It featured four aspiring come- 
dians and a number of student 
groups that paid tribute to bands 
with a lip-sync performance. The 
evening wound down with a step- 
show by the Phi Beta Sigma fra- 
ternity and dancing until 12:30 
a.m. 

"It went so well last year, we 
decided to do it again," said 
sophomore Preston English, vice 
president of his floor at Ocotillo 
and coordinator of the Bass Jam. 

Approximately 300 students 



attended the Jam as they 
watched Guns' and Roses, New 
Edition and Kid at Play. One 
group from Mariposa did a lip 
sync of the Vapors with painted 
faces. 

No auditions were necessary 
to be in the show, English said. 

This allowed for last minute 
additions, like Rose Capulano in 
the comedy part of the show. 

"We had a different comedy 
act and they cancelled out," En- 
glish said. "Rose said she could 
do it so I told her to get up on 
stage." 

Although the Jam started out 
near the volleyball court, it was 



moved up to the sundeck for the 
step show. Total cost was approx- 
imately $550. They sold T-shirts 
and had sponsorships from Domi- 
nos and Alphagraphics. Most of 
the publicity came through word 
of mouth and flyers around 
campus. 

According to English, it was a 
chance for the students to just 
relax and have a good time. 

" It was a chance to have fun 
and take a break from mid- 
terms," he said. 




COTILLO E2ES. Front Row: John Kruskamp, Peter Olson, Terry Spears, James Danielski, Edward Striffler. 
°cond Row: Todd Freed, Dave Toth, Alan Ferreira, Ethan Wessel, Jim Carrier, Jake Xot. Third Row: Dave 
ihaUel, Jamie Knapp, Daryl Cook, Scott Lawrence, Lucky Reyes. Photo by Scott Troyanos 



MARIPOSA. Front Row: Lonnie Power, Joann Beideman, Erwin Leibacher, Monty Lovell, Jim Simmons, 
Russell Comos, Rick McCann, Ross Potter. Second Row: Craig Browning, Rachel Esposito, Michael Steiner, 
Franco Ravennati, Supasak Chirasavinuprapand, Don Berry, Theresa Amado, Christos Papageorgiou, Korren 
Zupko. Third Row: Christopher Potter, Prudhiphol Pindhaprateep, Jeff Degnan, Saad Shoucair, Ebony Kelly, 
Heidi Morris, Ann Ladner, Elaine Ernst, Laura Donnelly. Photo by Craig Valenzuela 



Ocotillo Jam 23 



i 




PV EAST 1&2. Front Row: Heather Steil, Michelle Steinmetz, Kristen Herley, Heather Spoon, Leslie 
Bruraagin. Second Row: Seif Prisca-Nathalie, Cristy Cuddy, Tracy Todd, Patricia Noonan, Sarah Ambler, 
Shannon Leonard, Amy Barnard. Third Row: Catherine Gustafson, Lisa Kranz, Pamela Erwin, Shannon 
Metcalf, Stephanie McKibbin. Photo by Mike Lewis 



PV EAST 3&4. Front Row: Michelle Barnard, Michelle Bartko, Danielle Mitchell, Cindy Adler, Kendr 
Larson. Second Row: Jennifer Drinen, Linda Hawkinson, Rita Summers, Lucia Morales, Barbara Lindquis 
Sherri Burnett. Third Row: Alexandra Barnard, Natalie Graham, LaVerne Ramirez, Sarah Irvine, Am 
Jensen, Tracy Dudman. Photo by Mike Lewis 



E 



36 Parking Structures 




Students scramble for spaces 

New Parking 



With a majority of the student 
body being commuters, residents 
often found themselves fighting 
for a parking place near their 
halls, but with the completion of 
parking structure five, Manzani- 
ta and Palo Verde residents 
found more than enough room. 

The parking structure had 
three different kinds of parking, 
including a visitors' lot with 74 
spaces, resident parking with 500 
spaces, and 1,058 decal spaces. 

According to Acting Assistant 
Director for Parking Ron Kucera, 
the 500 spaces replaced only 389 
that had been available before 
the construction. 

"Those lots were always a lit- 
tle crowded," he said. 

Although the new Valley Bank 
was built on the corner of the 
Cholla Apartments lot, there 
have not been any serious prob- 
lems there, Kucera said. 

He noted that the residents 



could park in parking structure 
four, right across Rural. There 
was no residence parking in that 
structure. 

Residents at McClintock were 
not as fortunate. 

During the construction of the 
library addition, lot eight was 
used for construction purposes. 
Parking Services allotted 30 
spaces in Tempe Center for 
McClintock students, but instead 
changed it into a visitors' lot, ac- 
cording to Assistant Hall Director 
for Center Complex Paul Kranz. 

"The lot was not close to the 
demand (for parking)," he said. 
"The rest have to park down 
here (in lots 17 and 18, near Irish 
and Best)." 

Any extra overflow from the 
Center Complex parked next to 
Ocotillo across Apache from 
parking structure one, which 
makes the issue one of safety 
rather than parking, said Kranz. 



"That's a long walk, especially 
at night," Kranz commented. Ku- 
cera admitted that there was a 
"small area in Tempe Center" for 
the McClintock residents, but he 
did not know how the spaces 
were distributed. He did say that 
McClintock students could park 
in parking structure three or in 
lot three by Gammage. 

All of the parking structures 
and Gammage were $105 a year. 
Lots 40, 55, and 58 were $85 a 
year; open parking was $75, Lot 
59 was $41, and residence hall 
parking was $45 a year. Motorcy- 
cle parking lots were $30 a year. 

The 30 parking places in Tem- 
pe Center were decided by the 
date on the original application 
deposit for space in the residence 
hall, according to Patrick Mul- 
ready, a desk assistant at 
McClintock . 




V EAST 7 Front Row: K. Cunningham, Missy Grbovoc, Rose Caprio, Britton Mauchline. Second Row: Kelly 
uajardo, Christy Rouse, RaeAnn Tschumper, Diane Demarais, Kelly Wong, Photo by T.J. Sokol 



PV EAST 5&6 Front Sow: Amy Cobbs, Sarai Cabrera, Stacy St. George, Leticia Carey, Brooke Swanson, Olivia 
Chagolla, Zann Peden. Second Row: Holly Ann Mueller, Jennifer Shaklan, Melissa Rosenberg, Kristi Boit, 
Margo Gillman, Ines Honne, Kris Rice, Jenny Davies. Third Row: Barbara Scruby, Michele Kokos, Kim 
Sheppela, Holli Warner, Andrea Duchane, Angie Crouse, Roxanne Franco, Heidi Lyons. Photo by T.J. Sokol 



Parking Structures 237 



From alcohol to AIDS 

Facing Issues 



She stood there, dazed and 
confused standing on one leg 
with her other toe pointed in 
front of her, six inches off the 
ground. She stared at her toe and 
her arms began to flap as she 
counted to 30. She lost her ba- 
lence at seven seconds admist a 
spasm of giggles. 

Amy was drunk. And had she 
been driving a car, she would've 
gone to jail, according to Ser- 
geant E.L. Wells of the Tempe 
Police. 

Fortunately she was just a 
participant in an alcohol aware- 
ness program called Promoting 
Responsibility Through You 
(PARTY) sponsored by Palo 
Verde East and West halls along 
with Tempe Police and the De- 
partment of Public Safety. 

Alcohol awareness was just 
one of nine main issues dealt 
with during the fall semester 
program "Full Steam Ahea- 
d...Your Passport to Diversity" 
sponsored by the Office of Resi- 
dence Life. 

"I think alcohol awareness 
was important because 90 per- 



cent of the problems in the resi- 
dence halls are alcohol related," 
said Mike Gage, assistant hall di- 
rector for Mariposa and Ocotillo 
halls. 

The rules concerning alcohol 
in the halls state that only peo- 
ple over the age of 21 are to have 
alcohol in the dorms and the door 
must be closed. If someone is un- 
der 21 and is caught with an 
open container, either in the 
hallway or in a room and the 
door is open, it is considered hav- 
ing an open container in a public 
place and is against the law. If 
caught, the student will be sited 
for $157.50 with a month proba- 
tion. If they are caught a second 
time, the student will pay an ad- 
ditional $157.50 plus a trip to the 
Dean's office and possible 
expulsion. 

During the year, each resi- 
dence hall sponsored events for 
an entire week around the main 
theme of that week. There were 
nine target weeks. The issues in- 
cluded safety and security, aca- 
demic skills, relationships and 
sexuality, alcohol awareness, 



cultural awareness, AIDS aware- 
ness, drug awareness, career and 
life planning and wellness. 

There were four resident as- 
sistants responsible for each 
hall. Those RAs were responsible 
for their hall and their floor. 

"The target weeks were a way 
to breakdown the programs that 
needed to be covered during the 
school year," said Natialie 
Young, an RA at Manzanita. "We 
tried to do two or three programs 
a month." 

During Safety and Security 
week, Mr. Condom visted Palo 
Verde East followed by self de- 
fense expert Tom Hargos in the 
Manzanita Coppper Lounge. 

Hargos demonstrated five dif- 
ferent holds that an attacker 
may try and how to escape from 
them if someone was attacked. 

His main focus was on protect- 
ing women from rape. ASU was 
fourth in the nation in the num- 
ber of rapes on campus with ap- 
proximately a rape every other 
day. 

Continued on page 241 





PV WEST 1. Front Row: Rod Romesburg, Bryan Rombalski. Second Row: Zhimin Zhang, Frank Olivas, 
Leonard Siegel. Third Row: Alex Tessmer, Chris West, Neil Lichter. Photo by Michelle Conway 



PV WEST 2. Front Row: Scott Livezey, Eric Pertnoy, Greg Prudhomme, Justin Bass, J. Conlin, Rob Celesnii 
Cloid Adams, Ross Sorensen. Second Row: David York, Craig Miller, Jeff Buell, Mike Thompson, Allen Keen , 
Jason Sipe, Robert Singleton, Toby Tobias, Tom Connick. Third Row: Kyle Bowerman, Dale Norton, Ste< ( 
Reynolds, Mark Whitman, Ross Poppenberger, Dan Shook, Steve Minjavez, Andrew Steier, David Saris | 
Photo by Michelle Conway 



I 



38 Important Issues 




Giving tips to avoid rape is self-defense 
expert Tom Hargos . He stated that ASU 
had the fourth largest number of rapes. 
Photo by T.J. Sokol 

A bike is checked out for safety stan- 
dards at Sahuaro Hall during Safety 

1 Awareness Week. All residents were en- 
's couraged to register their bikes with 

2 ASU/DPS. 




WEST S. Front Row: Kurtis Strauel, Aaron Duhon, Matthew Buehler, Jason Simmonds, Justin Bass, Neil 
.stock, Fray Gray. Second Row: Graham Walters, Steve Heintz, Donn Coolidge, Jared Steinberg, Keith 
nshock, Matt Demos, Brian Gowan. Third Row: Kris Simonich, Ed Drange, John Weber, Ken Wilson, Craig 
nker, Scott Gilfert, Tony Mena. Photo by Michelle Conway 



PV WEST 4. Front flow; Mike Nielsen, Bill Juneau, Joel Dugied, Daniel Miller, Sean O'Neill, Rob CommarcAa, 
Kevin Seager, John Mialki. Second Row: P.J. Dean, Nick Parkin, Carlos De Souza, Todd Steinberg, Anthony 
Troli, Thomas Parascandola, Mike Kennedy, Chris Grasso. Third Row: Keith Wells, Dan Palm, C.C. MeCand 
less, Haakon Loevaasen, Ken Schafer, Todd Berg, David Schwartz, Jason Shearer, Herb Zucker. Photo by 
Michelle Conway 



Important Issues 23 



i 



n 



Testing for intoxication, Tempe Police 
Officer Ed Wells holds the breathalizer 
for junior Rich Rombaugh. The breatha- 
lizer test was one of many tests that 
Wells performed on Rombaugh as he put 
on a demonstration for alcohol aware- 
ness in Ocotillo Hall. 





PV WEST 5 Front Row: Phillippe Colliat, Thomas Hosier, Brian Cronin, Mark Markunas, Tom Idzorck, Scott 
Larkin, Charlie Silverman, Danny Teplinsky. Second Row: Perry Mason, Steve Loewenkamp, Seth Crawford, 
Paul McQuillen, Gene Splitter, Jeff Elsasser, Tat Granata, Derek Sajdyk, Keith Kagen. Third Row: Chris 
Sullivan, Tom Hojnacki, Pete Danyluk, John Buchner, Glen Knowles, A. Blair Blaikie, Matt Bray, Marc 
Crawford, Sinjin Eberle. Photo by Michelle Conway 



» 



PV WEST 6 Front Row: Art , Paul Norwood, Jeff Coomans, Pat Hoffman, Jas Lee, Mark Palmer, Anthon; ; 
Romanelli, Pete Williams, Griffin Coffelt, Todd Dozier, Steve Beltran. Second Sow; Jason Wylie, Le 
Swaim, Jeff Cole, Dennis Kurz, Chris Nunziota, Dave Fox, Sharif Fahim, Mike Lyons, Adam FlatK 
Marcus Folino, Carl Hosier, Joe Azzaro. Third Row: Monte Dixon, Stephon Caldwell, John Sheppela, Jef 
Pruitt, Scott Ramsey, Jamie Nicpon, Jeff Hakalmazian, Chris Budd, Mohammad Salman, Stephen 
Dunnery, Keith Wells, Martin Ebel, Rich Banach. Photo by Michelle Conway 



40 Important Issues 




Facing Issues 



Students Gain Insight 



His demonstration included a 
list of rules and tips to help pre- 
vent a rape situation as well as 
pratical uses for ordinary items 
that most women carry with 
them. 

Hargos stressed cooperation 
and that the self-defense escapes 
should be used only as a last 
resort. 

"It's not worth dying over," 
Hargos said. ""If he wants your 
purse, give it to him. It can be 
replaced, your life can't." 

Young set up study tables for 
academic week and brought in a 
nutritionist for wellness week. 



Mariposa Hall had a sexual 
trivia bowl in game-show type 
format during relationships and 
sexuality week. 

According to the Office of Res- 
idence Life, there were a wide 
variety of programs throughout 
each week to spark the interest 
of a diverse residential 
population. 

"We were trying to deal with 
issues that deal with the popula- 
tion at ASU," Gage said. "Well- 
ness and health are important to 
the students." 

Mariposa and Ocotillo also had 
a presentation on bike registra- 



tion and protecting students' 
bikes from being stolen for safety 
and security week. 

Part of the program included 
cultural awareness on a monthly 
basis. Each month was assigned 
a continent to explore with pro- 
grams, types of food and general 
information. 

"What we were trying to do 
was make an awareness across 
campus," Gage said. 




Demonstrating one of the many uses of 
keys, self-defense expert Tom Hargos 
teaches Manzanita Resident Assistant 
Natalie Young how to use everyday 
items as weapons in case of an attack. 
The demonstration was just one of many 
in the halls during Safety and Security 
Week. 






*mm%M 




V WEST 7. Front Row: Guy Norris, Brian Rives, Steven Morrisey, Aaron Sahlstrom, Jason Griffith, David 
asper. Second Row: James B. Wolfe, Tom Ford, Neil Steger, Stewart Mitchell, Karl Roebke, Charles Lucas, 
hoto by Michelle Conway 



PV MAIN RA'S. Front Row: Suzanne Diaz, Beth Stewart, Jenn Daack, Carolyn Kiernat, Allison Steppes, 
Dawn Snyder. Second Row: Mary Beth Mockler, Joan McHenry, Mia Mendez, Lisa Kolik, Debra Davies, Laura 
Potts, Diana McMillan. Photo by T.J. Sokol 



Important Issues 24 



I 



Meal plan provides convenience 

DINING IN 



It was 11 a.m. and you just 
finished watching your morning 
cartoons. Suddenly, you got the 
craving for ham and eggs and 
realized the answer was closer 
than you thought. 

Students were able to eat at 
The Club, the Mariposa and Man- 
zanita Dining Halls on the week- 
ends due to the meal plans made 
available. Weekend plans includ- 
ed brunch and dinner. Students 
could choose from a 14 or 19 Meal 
Plan. 

Pulling Salisbury steak from the con- 
vection ovens, Eugenia Peralta cooks a 
weekend meal for Manzanita residents. 
She has been at ASU for thirty years, 
twelve of which she prepared food for 
the football players. 



"We were getting more and 
more of demand from the stu- 
dents to offer a meal plan that 
included weekends, said Del 
Kreuziger of Meal Admin- 
istration. 

Weekend meal plans ranged 
from $580.80 for the 14 Meal 
Plan to $632.40 for the 19 Meal 
Plan per semester. According to 
the the Campus Dining Guide the 
best choice in weekend meal ser- 
vice was the 19 Meal Plan. For an 
additional $51.60 students re- 



ceived an extra 88 meals com- 
pared to the 14 Meal Plan. 

Both meal plans included the 
cash value meal plan. This plan 
was a pre-paid cash account in 
the amount of $100 valid at near- 
ly all campus food service 
facilities. 

"Eating at the dining hall 
doesn't come out to be as expen- 
sive and it's convenient," said Sa- 
huaro resident Hector Pazos. 








\ 




SAHUARO Al Front Row: Franklin Peterson, Marc Swanson, Ryan Hugueny, Mark Axtell. Second Row: Tony SAHUAKO A2 Front Row: Shawna Brinkerhoff, Keryn Darr, Colleen Owens, Angie Linton, Melodi Calv 
Moran, John Messenger, Philippides Charalahbos. Third Row: David Mawad, Dan Lane. Photo by T.J. Sokol Second Row: Billy Jo Merritt, Jeff Soil, Wendy Frank, Britt Bensen, Jason Morrow. Third Row: David Blanc 

Greg Marovich, Paul Cappiali, Dave Justus, Matt Crucitt. Photo by T.J. Sokol 



I 



2 Food Plan 




Taking advantage of the weekend meal 
plan at Mariposa are (clockwise from 
top): James Freeman, Alan Ferreira, 
. Todd Freed, Jim Carrier, Jamie Knapp, 
§ Ethan Wesselwau, and Lucky Reyes. 
f Weekend meals were provided for those 
" students who purchased the plan. 




iHl ARO AS Front Row: Pam McQuaid, Carol Cesaretti, Susan Secakuku, Megan Shoemaker, Dayna Pope. 
■cond Row: Liz Rueda, Erin Clarke, Susan Westerfield, Leslie Vann, Dara Tribelhorn, Julie Jacobs. Photo by 
J. Sokol 



SAHUAHO Bl Front Row: John Bzeta, R.J. Henwood, Jeffrey McKee. Second Row: Peter Lundeen, Dan 
Watraan, Stacey Nakamura, Muhurl Thempsen, Randy Gamez, Neil Russell, Eric Drescher. Third Row: Adam 
Weber, Lonnie Johnson, Ron Hoffmeister, John Corbett, John Meissler, Schmoo Weinbrenner, Kenneth 
LaFleur, Jud Kuwada, Pat Neal. Photo by T.J. Sokol 



Food Plan 243 








Tending to her laundry is Manzanita 
resident Lynn Soho. Many students dis- 
covered what a chore laundry could be. 

Moving day begins for Steve Heintz and 
Scott Gilfert at PV West. Residents 
moved into halls the week before school. 





SAHUAEO B2. Front Row: Benjamin Birndorf, Derek Freedman, Warren McKenna, Darcie Urman, Teresa 
Walker, Kerry Burke, Nicole Wehrle, Patricia Williams. Second Row: Tom Swoveland, Scott Nicholson, 
Cynthia J. Lee, Dustin Dingman, Jennie Setka, Michael Schwartz, Keith Goldin. Third Row: Scott Camp, 
Christopher Bates, James Wiskerchen, Christopher Rogers, Christopher Graham, Amanda Dolan, Jim Hoge 
Darrin Rottihela. Photo by T.J. Sokol 



SAHUARO BS. Front Row: Leann Lyskowsky, Tammie Wong, MaryAnn Robinson, Debbie Logoyda, Ailee 
Paulino, Ann Cantrall, Karen Scimeca, Lizzy Rekevics, Debra Oberhand. Second Row: Nan-Sea Lessinge 
Michelle Dougherty, Jennifer Nahay, Heather White, Debra Rascona, Darla Quackenboss, Krista Leif 
MacNamara, Shanti Norelle. Third Row: Stephanie Gordon, Kathi Bergen, Andrea Taylor, Anna Peltovuoi 
Janine Russoniello, Cathy Lardas, JoAnna Surveyor, Michele Gerace. Photo by David Haneke 



244 Space in Halls 




Halls not full in '89 

Look to Future 



As construction continued on 
the new five-story residence hall 
during the fall '89 semester, it 
was ironic that this was the first 
semester in recent years that all 
the halls on campus were not 
completely booked. 

"Our applicant pool was small- 
er by about 200 people this year 
as opposed to last year," said Di- 
rector of Residence Life Cliff 
Osborne. 

Osborne attributed the unex- 
pected decrease in demand to the 
high number of off-campus units 
available, the overbuilding of 
real estate and the Arizona econ- 
omy. Despite this, he expected 
100 percent occupancy for 1990 
and future years and feels the 
new dorm is needed. 

"Between the years 1990 and 
2000, if permitted, the campus 
will grow by 12,000 students," he 
said. 

For 1989, however, residence 
life had no problems accomodat- 



ing any students interested in 
campus housing. At check-in 
time in late August during the 
beginning of the semester, all fe- 
male students, including last- 
choice transfer students, had 
rooms. Only 20 men had to be 
temporarily housed in hotels un- 
til rooms could be located for 
them. 

Residence Life hoped comple- 
tion of the new 400-resident 
dorm would spur demand for 
campus housing. Located east of 
Sahuaro Hall, the new hall would 
have a centrally located court- 
yard and suite-type rooms. Di- 
rectly adjacent to the new com- 
plex would be the Residence 
Education Center, designed to 
provide space for educational, so- 
cial, and recreational programs. 
While it would seat 150 people, it 
could also be used for parties, 
etc. 

Aside from the new complex, 
Osborne was also working to 



house married students and sin- 
gle-parent families on campus. 
While ASU currently did not 
have housing of this nature, Os- 
borne noted that almost every 
major university had it and he 
was interested in trying it. He 
also estimated that close to one- 
third of the students on campus 
were either married or are single 
parents. 

The current residence hall sys- 
tem seemed to cater to just the 
opposite type of student, howev- 
er, as freshmen were first on the 
waiting list to get a room after all 
returning residents were accomo- 
dated. Older students and those 
who transfered had last choice. 

"Freshmen have intentional 
priority on the halls," Osborne 
said. "We believe that campus 
housing has the most benefits for 
them." 




iHUARO CI Front Row: Heidi Lamb, Ann Miller, Suzanne Baltes. Second Row: John Fortner, Kevin SAHUARO C2 Front Row: Michael D. Mitchell, Craig Kane, Erik Blecher, Jay Bitsue. Second Row: Greg 
•eithart, David Petrisky. Photo by Michelle Conway Croteau, Mark Lyons, Dan Heller, Dave Blanchard. Third Row: Robert Denaro, Don Newlen, Hector Pazos, 

Peter Honer. Photo by Michelle Conway 



Space in Halls 24 



1 





u 



Adding pizzazz, a mural painted by 
Rosa Ferdowsmakan brightens Best 
Hall. Complex residents were the only 
students allowed to paint their rooms. 



Displaying her work, Rosa Fedowsma- 
kan stands in the Best Hall lobby. The 
painting program was being tested on 
Center Complex residents. 





SAHUARO C3 Front Row: Brenda Pyka, Kathy Desjardins, Lori Hukill, Stephanie Nowack, Jennifer Raznick, 
Jennifer Corey. Second Row: Michelle Jenkins, Jennifer Larson, Samantha Loucks, Christina Thompson, 
Nicole Dykstra, Stephanie Carter. Third Row: Tiffany Thomas, Shannon O'Gorman, Jodi Marcotte, Deborah 
Keyser, Robin Warner, Melissa Copley. Photo by Michelle Conway 



SAHUARO Dl Front Row: Dave Finch, Greg Freed, Ben Needleman, Luis Calderon, Ashahed Triche, Dai 1 
Shapiro. Second Row: Matt Arnold, Merrick Makowka, Kevin Knutson, Rich Stice, Brad Barnhart, Tom Gal 
Third Row: Michael Taddeo, Brian Cabianca, Mark Hoffman, Robert Drawer, Michael Duda, Steve Scham 
Photo by T.J. Sokol 



I 



6 Center Complex Painting 



£• 



Roll out the rollers 

Splash of Color 



Residents at the Center Com- 
plex dorms experienced a new 
found sense of freedom as they 
took to their dorm walls with 
paint brushes and rollers. 

However, unlike years past, 
these students did not lose their 
housing deposit and gain a repri- 
mand from their hall director. It 
was part of a new proram initiat- 
ed by the Residence Life Office 
that allowed students to paint 
and decorate their rooms them- 
selves, within certain guidelines, 
said Center Complex Secretary 
Nance Lupez. 

"We started it this semester," 
she said. "We started it so stu- 
dents would have more freedom 
with their rooms." 

A $25 deposit fee was required 
to help offset any costs if the 
painting has to be redone, said 
Lupez, but the deposits are usu- 
ally returned once the job was 
finished. She said that not one 
check had been held back yet. 

Students could chose from 



eight colors. The students also 
signed a contract that limited 
them to the colors provided by 
the Residence Life painters, a 
maximum of two colors to be 
used per room with no murals, 
stripes or designs. The colors 
were picked by the Center Com- 
plex floor representatives, ac- 
cording to head painter Dennis 
Howe. 

"We had been talking about 
this for years," Howe said. "I was 
assigned to work on it during the 
summer, and we initiated it this 
fall." 

"We decided to use this on an 
experimental basis with the un- 
derstanding that if it was suc- 
cessful that we would spread the 
program campus wide." 

Residence Life provided any 
prepatory patching, an instruc- 
tion booklet and a paint kit 
which included everything from 
drop cloths to paint. 

"The students don't pay for 
anything." Lupez said. "They 



will paint it to our specifications 
and a painter checks it over be- 
fore they get their deposit back." 

The contract set a 72-hour 
deadline for the students to paint 
their rooms. 

Howe said the program had 
proved successful so far. He said 
that on the average there was 
one room per week painted and 
that there were more requests at 
the beginning of the semester 
than any other time. 

The idea was originally gener- 
ated by Center Complex Hall Di- 
rector Eric Rollerson who had 
been involved in a similar pro- 
gram at Oklahoma State 
University. 

Howe said that the program is 
one way of trying to cut down on 
damage to the rooms. 

"If we let them decorate their 
rooms, they won't damage them 
as much," he said. 



<3& 



4<<^i 



Ondemt*^ 




HUARO D2 Front Row: Paul Young, Keith Cutler, Macario Padre, Wesley Wheeler, Joe Ohrezda. Second 
w: Gerardo Avila, Scott Yandell, Richard Apostolico, Thomas Narvett, Ryan Iverson. Third Row: Kurt 
nee, Douglas Allen, Julius Erving, Darrin Dietsch, Chris Smith. Photo by T.J. Sokol 



SAHUARO D8 Front Row: Kristen Stipe, Kristel Wenhoff, Stephanie Benke, Cheryl Franchi, Karen Bartlett, 
Allyson Hughes, Stacie Drew. Second Row: Erin McCarin, Nancy Larkin, Jack Napier, Mike Tyson, Jon Reeve, 
Kerry LaHanzio, Shannon Sanders. Third Row: Brenda Garcia, Michael Sliwa, Christopher Rogers, Lou Devil, 
Peter Siegfried, Dutch Ferguson. Photo by David Haneke 



Center Complex Painting 24 



„ 



1 

1 


1 


1 


1 


s^^k. 








Taking first in the 200- 
meter relay, members 
of Omega Mu participate in 
Anchor Splash. It was 
sponsored by Delta Gam- 
ma. Photo by Scott 
Troyanos 



SPIRITED:i) •# full of ener- 
gy and animation. 2) n. the vigor and 
enthusiasm emanating from greeks, en- 
compassing everything from parties to 
philanthropy. 

Fraternities and sororities were a 
place to grow intellectually, a place to 
build lifelong friendships and a place to 
call home. For many students, the greek 
system was the best way to round out an 
enriching college experience. The greeks 
managed to rise above stereotypes and 
continue to persevere as a strong 
institution. 

The greek system welcomed new faces 
on the block. New chapters such as Sigma 
Kappa sorority and Delta Chi fraternity 
demonstrated the growing popularity of 
greek involvement by successfully mak- 
ing a place for themselves on campus. 

Mixing the new with the old, tradi- 
tions like Greek Week and Greek Sing 
strengthened the already tight bonds be- 
tween brothers and sisters. Money raised 
from both events benefited Valley Big 
Brothers/Big Sisters. 

Besides joining forces, each chapter 
selected its own philanthropies. Events 
such as Sigma Alpha Mu's "Bounce for 
Beats" exhibited true greek enthusiasm 
and charity. 

From the unity of Greek Sing to the 
competition of greek games sororities 
and fraternities kindled spirit that made 
a statement without exclaiming a world. 



Finding creative new uses 
for watermelon rinds 
during the Lambda Chi Alpha 
Watermelon Bust are Alpha 
Gamma Delta members Dawn 
Rogers and Adina Niemerow. 
All sororities participated in 
the fraternity fundraiser to 
help raise money for charity. 



SECTION 
EDITOR: 

Shannon 
Morrison 



Greeks 249 



CoufetZtwH, cud Comadwy Make, fium^wTCluvul^ 




reek Week, in the spring of 
1989, did not consist of Greeks 
wearing togas, or aging men 
wearing leaves round their heads 
and throwing javelins. 

What Greek Week '89 did in- 
volve, according to Greek Life Co- 
ordinator Vicki Hersh, was hard 
work and dedication. 

The week long event included 
activities that ranged from Greek 
Games to fishbowl contributions 
to raffles to a spectacular func- 
tion dubbed 'Greek Sing.' 

"It (planning) starts in the 
spring of the preceding year," 
Hersh said. "Co-chairs are select- 
ed in the spring for the Steering 
Committee." 

Around November the Greek 
Week Steering Committee began 
weekly meetings where they dis- 
cussed goals, transitioning, and 
reported on gatherings from the 
sub-committees beneath them. 

One important decision the 
Steering Committee made was to 



I 



donate the earnings from Greek 
Week to a certain charity. They 
chose Valley Big Brothers/Big 
Sisters. 

"It (the decision) is based on 
the contacts they've made 
throughout the year," Hersh 
said. "If there's a real specific 
need in the community they try 
to address that." Many factors 
contributed to the lump sum of 
money given to the charity. 

"It comes from T-shirt orders 
and sponsors," Hersh said, 
"There were fishbowls; basically, 
the people on teams would go out 
and beg on the malls for money." 

A raffle held during Greek 
Week was described by Hersh as 
a "biggie" as far as fund-raising 
goes. Another popular event was 
the fun run, which was master- 
minded by junior political sci- 
ence major Debbie Zeschke. 

Zeschke, a member of Pi Beta 
Phi Sorority, served as the Greek 
Events Chairman. She came up 



for the idea of a race across cam- 
pus in which houses paid for 
their members to run. There 
were a hundred-ten entries at $3 
to $5 a head. 

"It brought in lots of money." 
Zeschke said. 

During the week, fraternities 
and sororities were placed on 
teams in which they would com- 
pete with one another for points. 

Points could be attained 
through winning Greek Games, 
placing well in Greek Sing, get- 
ting the most fishbowl money, 
and through other activities. 
Those fraternities and sororities 
that acquired the most points for 
the week were awarded an over- 
all banner. 

Alpha Phi Sorority and Sigma 
Phi Epsilon Fraternity received 
the 1989 banner. 



Continued on page 252 




Representing the Yuppie team in the 

Greek Games parade are Delta Gamma 
member Laura Schultz and Sigma Phi 
Epsilon member Andy Newman. Frater- 
nities and sororities displayed their 
team's theme as they paraded to the 
games. 

Using all his strength to help his team 
win the tug-of-war is Gregg Hrncir mem- 
ber of Sigma Phi Epsilon. Tug-of-war 
kicked off the 1989 Greek Games. 



>. 



50 Greek Games 





Watching over his team is a Greek 
Games coach. Coaches spent a lot of time 
training and lending moral support to 
their team members. 



Greek Games 21 



GREEK WEEK 

Gwlc £iMa P&Jofumum £kouicaie< Fund-RaUiMn Effort 



lthough Greek Week contained 
many competitive aspects, its 
main purpose was to create a 
sense of togetherness for all 
Greeks. 

"Greek Week is designed for 
charity," Hersh said. "It's the in- 
tended desire that the Greeks 
come together for an effort." 

Alpha Phi member Alison 
Nace said that "it helps with all 
of the Greeks working together. 
It's competition, but it's not." 

"It's competitive, but it brings 
the Greek system together," 
Zeschke agreed. 

The last event of the Greek 
Week '89 (except for the Closing 
Ceremonies and raffle) was 
Greek Sing. It was a time for 
Greeks to pull together, show- 
case their talents, and rid them- 
selves of sterotypes. 

"Greek Sing is a big competi- 
tion," Hersh said. "You have only 
six teams in Greek Sing which 
means that a large number of 
groups are pulling together for 



an intense production." 

The theme "The Time Has 
Come," represented the time for 
all Greeks to 'act responsible and 
learn from mistakes,' according 
to the Greek Week '89 Manual. 

Out of the six competing 
teams, four placed, with a tie for 
third place. 

Alpha Tau Omega, showed up 
on the winning team again, mak- 
ing this their fourth year in a 
row. 

Alpha Tau Omega member 
John MacKenzie said, "It's kind 
of like producing a play. We have 
people building the set, people 
for the music section. We have to 
choreograph the dancing, etc." 

Greek Man and Woman of the 
Year were Sigma Phi Epsilon 
Fred Ferris and Delta Gamma 
Paige Bingham. 

After hours and hours of 
sweaty rehearsals, aching mus- 
cles and hoarse voices, most 
greeks would agree that time 
management was a definite 



issue. 

Alpha Tau Omega Marty 
Harper said, "People who didn't 
have good time management 
probably suffered the most." 

When the time came to per- 
form, the preparation paid off. 

Tickets to Greek Sing '89, held 
in the Gammage Auditorium, 
went for six dollars. Hersh de- 
scribed the performers as play- 
ing for a "packed house" that 
night. 

Yet, with all of the work put 
into Greek Sing, it did not net big 
profits. 

"Greek Sing is not a major 
fund-raiser for us," Hersh said. 
"We make very little from it be- 
cause we pay over $10,000 for 
Gammage." 

The time had come "for us to 
come together and do something 
good," Zeschke said. 

^qaju from®- 







4H ^B ^^* 


f * 




...^mtt0^^Jf^l^jS» i^.SS^f 




to 

252 Greek Sing 



Singing "Aiko Aiko" for the winning 
Greek Sing team are Alpha Phi members 
Beth Quaing Horn inn Banks, and Julie 
Getson. Teams combined chorus and 
choreography to put on entertaining 
shows. 



Dancing to the beat of "Footloose" i 
Sigma Nu brother Mike Tobin. Th 
"Loose Ties" team performed five diffei 
ent songs during their winning act. Ph< 
to by Scott Troyanos 








^m 



Dramatically performing an ASU 
freshman named Stewart, Sigma Nu 
John Costellano listens to some fatherly 
advice from Sigma Nu Derrick Hall. Ti- 
tled as "Loose Ties", the Greek Sing act 
won first place for their efforts. Photo 
by Scott Troyanos. 

Portraying a misinformed journalist, 

Dave McMinn of Lambda Chi Alpha is 
led through time by spirits Jennifer 
Reed of Delta Delta Delta and Eric Wad- 
dell of Pi Kappa Alpha. "Greeks in the 
Newsroom" was one of the six acts per- 
formed at Greek Sing. 

Layout by Shannon Morrison 



Greek Sing 25pi 



- 



RulluMg f<% 



he stood by the door, wringing 
her hands and smiling nervously 
at the other rushees. With one 
last look in the mirror, she in- 
spected her appearance: dress, 
unwrinkled; lipstick, unsmudged; 
hair, perfectly in place. As the 
door opened, she smiled confi- 
dently at the sorority women 
who had invited her to attend 
their skit party. This scene was 
replayed many times at ASU's 
Sorority Rush. 

Hundreds of sorority women 
worked for months to prepare for 
Fall Rush, which was successful, 
according to Stacey Lee, Rush 
chairperson for Sigma Kappa 
sorority. 

"It was a good experience for 
us since it was our first year on 
campus," Lee said. "Even though 
it was a lot of work, no one would 
have missed it for the world." 

Rush was comprised of seven 
days (Aug. 14-20) in which wom- 
en interested in joining a sorority 
attended seminars to help them 



see what a sorority was like. A 
mutual selection and elimination 
process let the rushees and the 
members of each sorority have a 
say in who pledged their sorority. 

Activity Day and skit parties 
led up to Preference Night, the 
final night of Rush, when soror- 
ities invited potential pledges to 
a formal party where they could 
get better acquainted with soror- 
ity members. The last day was 
Bid Day, when rushees were of- 
fered bids to pledge a particular 
sorority. 

Skit parties, intended to show 
the benefits of sorority life, 
ranged from rehearsed scenes to 
musical extravaganzas per- 
formed by sorority members. 

The women of Kappa Kappa 
Gamma did a production based 
on the movie musical "Grease", 
showing how a rushee made the 
choice of which sorority to 
pledge. At Sigma Kappa, the au- 
dience was taken on a pledge sa- 
fari to Arisahara State 



University. 

"I didn't expect so much ener- 
gy!" said Lynn Eckert, a 
rushee who later pledged Alpha 
Delta Pi. "It was more fun than I 
though it would be, but I thought 
I would be more nervous." 

As Preference Night ap- 
proached, one word easily de- 
scribed the feelings of many 
rushees. 

"STRESS!" Allison Hunter 
said, "There are lots of groups; 
I'm not sure which one's me or 
that I'm them." 

Lee said that Bid Day was the 
highlight of Rush Week. 

"It was really exciting for us 
to see that we had done a good 
job with it," she said. 

Eckert summed up the Rush 
feeling. 

"I'm looking for a place to be- 
long, have fun and friends, and 
just be myself," she said. 




^» 






i. 



« 



Using a photo album, Alpha Gamma 
Delta member, Cyntha DeYoung ex- 
plains to rushee Andrea Madsen what 
her sorority is all about. This was a good 
way for the sororities to give the rushees 
a more personalized view of their house. 



54 Sorority Rush 



Trying to balance a hat full of fruit on 
Sigma Kappa skit day is member Jackie 
Banville; meanwhile, her sorority sister 
Kim Winterbourne prepares to go on 
stage. Sorority members hoped that 
wearing extravagant costumes would 
help the rushees to understand the skit. 




Layout by Shannon Morrison 

Giving the rushees a look back into the 
50's, are Kappa Kappa Gamma members 
Karen Bently, Courtney Stull. Brooke 
Bench, Tanya Burt, and Jennifer Hod- 
son Skits gave the sorority members a 
chance to show off their talent and their 
house. Photo by Michelle Conway. 




1 ( 




M 

ftcSs | 

"1™ 

l a| 



Paddles are a tradition throughout the 
Greek system. Activities Day allowed the 
sisters of Alpha Delta Pi to display pride 

| in their house. Photo by Michelle 

| Conway. 



Sorority Rush 2 



J 




• !• I 



Puxfowfij Ftwi&eA 



s dusk swept over the quiet 
Tempe neighborhood, the battle- 
ground was prepared. Broken 
pallets stood as barricades, while 
guns were dispersed, as were, of 
course, the necessary ammuni- 
tion-paint pellets. 

Rushees and actives of the Al- 
pha Tau Omega fraternity await- 
ed orders for the wargames Rush 
activity while chomping on Ba- 
zooka gum. It was obvious Fra- 
ternity Rush had begun for ASU 
and Tempe had better run for 
cover. 

Rushee senior journalism ma- 
jor Marc Wright, a participant in 
wargames, said,"It was great to 
be on the end of a gun. I felt like 
a storm trooper from Star Wars 
with a semi-automatic weapon." 

Rush, however, was not all fun 
and games. According to Rush 
Chairman Marty Harper, Rush 
was planned a month before the 
spring semester ended. 

Harper said that it was impor- 

Layout by Shannon Morrison 



tant to plan early because Rush 
"is the life of the house getting 
new members in." 

While the Alpha Tau Omega 
men were dousing one another in 
paint, the Phi Kappa Psi's were 
shooting clay pigeons. 

Phi Kappa Psi Co-Rush Chair- 
man Tom Anderson, explained 
why his house chose skeetshoot- 
ing as a Rush activity, "It seems 
like all the Rush activities are 
the same. We had a Rush meet- 
ing and someone said 'shooting'. 
We made it a joke like shoot the 
pledges." 

Freshman Matt Arnold a Phi 
Kappa Psi rushee said, "I think 
it's (Rush) a great way to meet 
people." 

According to both Harper and 
Phi Kappa Psi Rush Chairman 
Ken Narramore, funding for 
Rush came out of each fraterni- 
ty's dues. 

Fraternities did not mind 
spending big bucks on Rush, 



since it was "the lifeblood of the 
fraternity." "If you can't get new 
members, you go down the 
tubes," Anderson said. 

Delta Chi Fraternity spent 
$120 per hour to rent Oceanside 
Ice Arena in Tempe for their Bi- 
annual Broomball Rush event. 

"It's really a good event to de- 
velop interpersonal activity," 
said Rush Chairman Sean Stans- 
bury. "We're a smaller house. 
The thing we stress most is 
brotherhood." 

Scott Davis, a freshman who 
was rushing with Delta Chi, 
thought smaller was definitely 
better. 

"When I first came in I wanted 
to be in one of the big houses, but 
I met up with these guys and I 
felt really comfortable," Davis 
said. "This is where I want to 
be." 




Conferring about prospective members 
are Alpha Tau Omega's Marty Harper, 
Jim Torrence, Ken Moorhead, Raymond 
Briggs and Derek Cabaniss. To help fa- 
miliarize rushees, each house set up a 
booth in the university activity center 
for Rush orientation. 



Firing at clay pigeons, Scott Mac Vicar, 
a Phi Kappa Psi member, proves his abil- 
ity at skeetshooting. Fraternities enticed 
rushees by offering unusual and exciting 
Rush activities. Photo by T.J. Sokol. 



* 



6 Fraternity Rush 




CHI OMEGA. Front Row: Lesley Davidson, Stefanie Weinstein, Jennifer Hightower, Mindy Nelson, Jennifer 
Pool, Amy Flora, Karla Kellogg, Michelle McFarlane, Mindy Vail, Jeanine Leyden, Lori Henish, Tara 
Verrgamlni, Shelley Traw, Joey Pruitt, Michele Kokos, Amberlyn McQuary, Kristen Mandelaris, Stephanie 
Elliott. Second Row: Mary Moran, Michelle Marissa Sheets, Shannon Daugherty, Margaret Herriman, Cathy 
Mittlehauser, Chrissie Gregory, Holly Ervin, Katie Jarcik, Mona Maupin, Kourtney Troyer, Marcia Pahl, 
Christine Smith, Tina Gresham, Jill Moench, Beth Goyette, Kim Stakis, Michelle Neilson, Heidi Schultz, Layla 
Sayegh, Kristen Hartley, Amy Grozoen, Kim Murray, Susan Dailey, Christy Langford, Jennifer Nuber. Third 
Row: Jenny Weaver, Amy Purvis, Wendy Utiles, Kathy Lovstrom, Wendi Hauptli, Alena Carsey, Grace Ann 
Mulhollan, Kathleen Dault, Kaylee Johnson, Shannon Perkins, Mary Marini, Amy Morose, Marissa Taylor, 
Michelle Rice, Lori Kulvinsras, Pamela Romanoff, Kim Fairweather, Andi St.John, Jennifer Jeuser, Linda 
Padgett, Deanna Sehofleld, Kim Pizzo, Kelly Stropko, Angela Carazo, Wendy Strode. Fourth flow; Lisa Toben, 
Laura Larwin, Stephanie Young, Megan McGovern, Veeja Elan, Gina Bohlen, Milissa Chapp, Kelly Carroll, 
Cathy Yehle, Nika Coldiron, Stormy Weppler, Julie Denike, Amy Wikoff, Monica Marhoefer, Michelle Mahler, 
Lisa Hewitt, Debra Mantgamory, Kelly Troyer, Helana Sayegh, Tricia Gregory, Ainie Eggert. Photo by Tom 
Hershey 



SIGMA NU. Front Row: Danny Becker, Richard Brakke, Jeffrey Higgins, Steven Fish, John Kunich, T. 
Cooper, Chris Walker, Jason Caele, Steve Economos, Eddy Moore, Daniel Levy, Brad Campbell. Second Ro 
Christopher Curtis, Christian Houssiere, Christian Reed, Michael Props, Daniel Puccini, Christopher Much 
Brad Goff, John Cracraft, Wayne Cochran, Jay Skenderian, Barry Becker, Mark Detmer, Ward Blanc 
Derrick Hall. Third Row: Eric Schever, Troy McKay, Matt Lewis, Nick Foxhoven, Craig Story, Steve Herki 
Jason LaVoie, Rick White, Peter Methot, Bob Hahn, Jeff Alba, Michael Schaffner, Michael Howell, Som 
Travland, Michael Hendrix. Photo by Michelle Conway 




mijkiimi 



his is great! Everyone's here 
and we're ready to win!" said 
sophomore fashion merchandis- 
ing major and Alpha Delta Pi 
member Heather Stobo. 

Sigma Nu Relays was the cul- 
mination of an entire week of 
philanthropy benefitting Cystic 
Fibrosis. 

"It's a big alumni thing, like a 
Sigma Nu homecoming," said ju- 
nior business finance major Ken 
Gatt. "It's our highlight of the 
year." 

This came in the form of water 
races, where 12 sororities, wear- 
ing different fluorescent colors 
representing their team, compet- 
ed in such races as innertube and 
swimming relays. As the judges 
watched from atop a wooden 
platform, eating pizza and sur- 
veying the games from an aerial 
view, the sororities sang songs 
and chanted, swaying the judges 
as well as adding to the spirited 
atmosphere. However, according 
to Gatt, the judges didn't mind 



the effort. 

"Judges are usually graduat- 
ing seniors. They're treated with 
the utmost respect.. .this is the 
ultimate weekend of their college 
careers," he said. 

Sigma Nu relays was not just 
an isolated event, however. It 
was the end of an entire week of 
philanthropy. 

"Sigma Nu relays have been 
going on since 1978. The original 
purpose was as a philanthropic. 
It started out just as a basic 
canned food drive and a party. It 
was just a one-day event. Now 
it's turned into a weeklong spirit- 
ed tradition," said junior broad- 
casting major Derrick Hall. 

Sororities became involved on 
the second night, which was 
Spirit Night. The various teams 
and houses made banners, lip- 
synched, and sang songs to show 
their enthusiasm for the 
competition. 

"It's obvious by Spirit Night 
who has the most spirit," said 



Gatt. 

Sigma Nu also held Flakey's 
Night, when the fraternity and 
sorority members took over Fla- 
key Jake's, and met Mandy, the 
CF poster child. A bachelor auc- 
tion featuring Sigma Nus raised 
$3,400 in one night, with 20 fra- 
ternity members "renting" from 
$150-$350. 

The last day of the philanthro- 
py was taken up by the actual 
relays. According to Gatt, al- 
though the Sigma Nu Relays was 
a big competition between the so- 
rorities, participating on teams 
made up of combined houses 
helped sorority camaraderie. 

The winning house was Kappa 
Kappa Gamma, and the winning 
team was comprised of Kappa 
Kappa Gamma, Sigma Kappa, 
and Alpha Gamma Delta. All of 
the winners took home trophies, 
while the runners-up congratu- 
lated their teammates and made 
plans for next year. 





Squashed around the Sigma Nu pool are 
house members and mixed sorority 
teams. Twelve sororities participated in 
the closing day water races. 



Displaying the Sigma Nu spirit are se- 
nior judges. Sororities designed signs and 
sang chants to show their spirit and en- 
thusiasm. Photo by Jill Harnisch 



Sigma Nu Relays 25 



i 




Layout by Shannon Morrison 

Launching off at the start of the 
Stretcher Relay are Alpha Phi members 
Terri Wetzel and Tara Holland while 
Lambda Chi Alpha coach Matt Osborn 
cheers them on. Using watermelons, 
teams also competed at discus throw and 
volleyball. 




SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA. Front Row: Nicole Trotta, Jennifer Nahay, Kelli Vonheeder, Caroline Maul, Becky 
Richardson, Nikki Hagert, Sharon Cow, Cyndee Stolt, Laura Kreutzer. Second Row: Lisa Hoynes, Susie 
Westerfield, Alison McGawan, Holly Friedman, Alicia Lukowski, Cheryl Gross, Audra Anderson, Mindy Lutz, 
Diane Sosinski, Tammy Spina, Ann Marie Pasko. Third Row: Liz Rueda, Mindy Shwayder, Lara McGowan, 
Lynn Hagert, Lisa Swails, Jennifer Shay, Kristin Kuehn, Stacey Burgess, Paula Drake, Andrea Summerfield, 
Kathleen Manuele. Fourth Row: Jini Wardell, Lisa Tornquist, Erin Clarke, Laura Pilsbury, Jenny Churchill, 
Taime Bengoilea, Amelia Gross, Valerie Veech, Teresa Fontana. Photo by Kim Bodin 



LAMBDA CHI ALPHA. Front Row: Wes Stroh, Keith Faris, Antenor Adam, Michael Harris, Kino, Tt 
Fitzsimons. Second Row: Tim Hughes, John Quamm, Henri Cohen, Andy Fleck, Mark Cunningham, Vic 
Shackolopolis, Seymour Solomon. Third Row: Jay Swanson, Scott Harris, Chris Brennan, Brent Harris, D, 
Banks, Greg Williams, Scott Belfer, Ken Kasterko. Photo by Jill Harnisch 



"60 Watermelon Bust 




^^ ^CowUm WiM^alM^^\//ai^^ka^^F/lM 



verything was calm at the be- 
ginning, and the girls were sing- 
ing songs and getting into the 
house spirit. By the time the sec- 
ond or third event rolled around, 
the watermelon started to fly! 
"You get watermelon stuck in 
your ear, and your eyelashes are 
sticking together!" said junior ac- 
counting major and Lambda Chi 
Alpha Treasurer Matt Osborn. 

Does this sound familiar? If 
you participated in the Lambda 
Chi Alpha Watermelon Bust, this 
was the choice way to be enter- 
tained as well as benefit Multiple 
Sclerosis. 

Every Lambda Chi Alpha 
member across the nation partic- 
ipated in a watermelon-related 
fundraiser for MS. While other 
chapters held pageants and wa- 
termelon feasts, ASU's chapter 
held an Olympics-style competi- 
tion featuring eight sororities. 
The events included an obstacle 

I course, discuss throwing and 

p bowling. 



But what exactly makes a wa- 
termelon perfect for bowling? 

"Uniformity. It has to be 
round-across, not stemwise. If 
it's not round, it rolls crooked. 
Roundness is crucial," said soph- 
omore military construction ma- 
jor Chip Howell. 

According to Osborn, approxi- 
mately 350 watermelons were 
used, with no leftovers. But since 
Lambda Chi Alpha did this every 
year, how did they keep it 
interesting? 

"This year we had a seed-spit- 
ting contest with the sororities. 
They'd take their best seed spit- 
ter and see which sorority could 
spit its seed the farthest," Howell 
said. 

All of the fun and games was 
preceded by extensive planning 
and searching for sponsors. Car- 
dinals Pizza provided food for the 
"athletes", and other businesses 
contributed coupons and prizes 
to reward the sororities for their 
participation. However, many of 



the women were rewarded sim- 
ply by the fun. 

"It doesn't matter what you 
do, you have fun. This has to be 
the funnest philanthropy on 
campus," said sophomore liberal 
arts major and Pi Beta Phi mem- 
ber Allison Wadsworth. » 

The house winner of the Wa- 
termelon Bust was Alpha Gamma 
Delta, and the team winner was 
comprised of Alpha Gamma Del- 
ta and Sigma Sigma Sigma. Over- 
all, $2,000 was raised for MS 
through sponsorships and each 
sorority's entrance fee. 

Almost immediately after the 
Bust was over, the Lambda Chi 
Alphas began planning for next 
year. 

"It's a very detailed effort... 
there's so much work that went 
into this one that we want to 
make next year's so much bet- 
ter," said Osborn. 




r-i 



Trying to strike out, Delta Gamma 
pledge Andrea Wiles puts all her 
strength into the Watermelon Bowling 
contest. Delta Gamma's were one of the 
many houses that participated in this 
fundraiser to raise money for Multiple 
Sclerosis. 



Hosing off after coaching at the Water- 
melon Bust, are Lambda Chi Alpha mem- 
bers, Greg Williams and Henri Cohen. 
Lambda Chi Alpha sponsored this event, 
and managed to raise $2000 for multiple 
sclerosis. Photo by Kim Bodin 



NotBkdUr 



SAIL AWAY" 

(Mm New, UteGm RaiAbMomi oh, Land & U Wrifoo 



ho ever said chivilary was dead? 
That wasn't the case during the 
week of Anchor Splash as frater- 
nities went all out in an attempt 
to obtain the prestigous first 
place trophy given out annually 
by the Delta Gamma sorority. 

Anchor Splash was the nation- 
al philanthropic event for Delta 
Gamma. All proceeds earned 
from the event went to Sight 
Conservation-Aid to the Blind. 

From serenades outside of 
their window to breakfast in bed, 
the sisters of Delta Gamma were 
treated like royalty by the com- 
peting fraternities. Each paid an 
entrance fee of $75 for the entire 
week of festivities. 

The week started with a vol- 
leyball tournament, followed by 
serenades on Tuesday, and letter 
day on Wednesday. Thursday 
marked the Mr. Anchorman com- 
petition culminated with the 
most favored part of the entire 
week, the water events. Each 



ottey 

fraternity participated in swim- 
ming races as well as the syn- 
chronized swim. Banner presen- 
tation and spirit points were also 
accumulated throughout the 
week. 

The Dee Gees provided coach- 
es for each house, said junior 
Delta Gamma Erika Soaves. She 
coached the Delta Chi fraternity. 
Soaves said that the turnout and 
participation this year were 
outstanding. 

"This year was incredible," 
Soaves said. "We had excitement 
and involvement all week long." 

One of the more popular 
events was the Mr. Anchorman 
competition held at the Sun Devil 
House so that alcohol could be 
served to those old enough. There 
was a cover charge and the Dee 
Gees' got a percentage of what 
was sold, said Soaves. Bob Lock- 
rem of Phi Sigma Kappa won the 
contest. 

For the swimming event, then 



were nine judges made up of Del- 
ta Gamma seniors. The day start- 
ed off with the swimming compe- 
titions including free style relay, 
medly relay, wet sweatshirt and 
the crazy dive competition. 

"There is a little competition 
here, but no bad feelings," junior 
Phi Sigma Kappa, Greg Kohout 
said. 

Phi Sigma Kappa took first 
place in the overall competition 
for big houses as well as the spir- 
it award. They were followed by 
the Sigma Nu's in second and the 
ATO's in third. Phi Si took the 
first place award for small 
houses followed by Delta Chi in 
second, and Sigma Pi in third. 
The Theta Chi's took first place 
in spirit for small houses. 

"It is really such a fun thing to 
do," Kohout said. "Someone else 
who isn't here is going to 
benefit." 



Members of the Sigma Nu synchronized 
swim team perform to Bon Jovi's "Lay 
Your Hands On Me," one of the many 
rock songs used during their routine. 
Teams spent the most time choreograph- 
ing and practicing for the synchronized 
swim competition. 

Taking a break during the week long 
Anchor Splash competition, Delta Sigma 
Phi member Bob Brown, sits on their 
homemade boat. All teams' banners 
were displayed around the pool. Photo 
by Jill Harnisch 






^^^^^™ 

































. 



(62 Anchor Splash 





Viewing the festivities from the high 
dive are Phi Delta Theta members Josh 
Appel, Matt McDaniel, and Brian Myers 
along with Theta Delta Chi member Ed 
Dunbar . Besides the races, points were 
also awarded to teams for banner pre- 
sentation and spirit. 



)ELTA GAMMA. Front Row: Erika Soares, Jill Fraker, Kellie South, Nikki Redford, Gretchen Gemar, Tricia 
luntley. Second Row: Dory Collins, Michelle Lewin, Brooke Thomas, Julie Thinger, Amy Gomez, Carrie 
iichards, Christy Bundy, Merideth May. Third Row: Kersten Webb, Sheri Hauke, Nicole Knight, Janelle 
irannen, Erin Strand, Brooke Porter, Linda Shelton, Jennifer Gnap. Photo by Shannon Morrison 



THETA CHI. Front Row: Brett Ramsey, Ben Brock, Mark Doring, Rich Ashby, Mike Warden, Brian Roberts. 
Second Row: Lee White, Oscar Lizardi, Scott Harnisch, Mark Stull, Mike Nally, Scott Bounardi, Keith 
McDonough, Steve White, Pat Mullen. Third Row: Vince Moscher, Mike Hoehn, Jon Greenblatt, Jason 
Tortoricci, Eric Wordel, Josh Gardner, John Dorsey, Howard Hirsch, Jason Wienmeister, Marland Franco. 
Photo by Tom Hershey 



Anchor Splash 26 



1 









\ 



Diving to save a play for Kappa Alpha 
Theta is team member Carrie Wright 
Sororities paid to enter each team in the 
volleyball tournament sponsored by Del- 
ta Sigma Phi. 

Spiking for the kill, while Sigma Alpha 
Epsilon member Jason Abt blocks, is 
Matt Mills, a Theta Delta Chi. Both fra- 
ternities and sororities competed "under 
the lights" in the night volleyball games. 
Photo by David Haneke 

Layout by Shannon Morrison 




■■■& 

Wrw 

iff mm 









264 Under The Lights 




Fufotxltoi And Sowtfai Face, Off "U«dm Tk Llak 



> 



or the Delta Sigma Phi frater- 
nity, volleyball was more than 
just a game. During the second 
annual "Under the Lights" tour- 
nament held in their backyard on 
Oct. 6 and 7 they attempted to 
raise money for the March of 
Dimes. 

The two night tournament 
drew participation from nine so- 
rorities and 12 fraternities, ac- 
cording to Mark Stewart, chair of 
the event. Each sorority team 
paid $60 entrance fee, while the 
two-man fraternity teams paid 
$40. Each team received a T-shirt 
for participating as well as vari- 
ous other goodies including cou- 
pons for nearby businessess. 

Other incentives included 
grand prizes of two free airline 
tickets to San Diego, free dinners 
at Minders Binders, pizza cou- 
pons and give aways from Godfa- 
ther's, shorts and T-shirts from 
Wet Set and trophies. 

"We had some really good 



prizes," Stewart said. "It brought 
in some good players." 

The tournament kicked off 
with sorority night on Friday. 
The winner of that competition 
was a four member team from 
the Tri-Delts. 

"The biggest success was the 
sorority night," said Stewart. 
"They are very competitive in 
philanthropic events. It went 
really really well. They are big 
into intramural volleyball, so 
they got to show off their stuff." 

Co-chair Lee Barber was 
pleased with the turn out. He es- 
timated that between 200-300 
people attended the event. 

Saturday night was devoted to 
the two-man tournament. The 
winners were a team from Theta 
Delta Chi and Sigma Chi. 

The March of Dimes, the na- 
tional philothropy of the Delta 
Sigma Phi fraternity. Stuart esti- 
mated that $250 was given to the 
March of Dimes. He said that 



even with sponsorships from 
Topps Liquors, Miller Light, B.G. 
Einsteins, Pepsi and Minder 
Binders, along with Godfather's, 
the tournament went over 
budget. 

He said that they made ap- 
proximately $1,500 on entry fees 
and an additional $1,000 from 
sponsorships and donations for a 
total of $2,500. However, the fra- 
ternity supplied three bands in- 
cluding the local band Strange- 
love on Sat. night running the 
fraternity "way over budget." 

But with the exception of mon- 
etary problems, both Stuart and 
Barber felt that the tournament 
was a success. 

"I thought it was a total suc- 
cess," said Stuart. "Our main 
thing was to do something that 
was positive and than all the 
Greeks could get involved in and 
have fun." 




LTA SIGMA PHI. Front Row: Kevin Kelly, Jim Schuler, Lee Barber, Jay Henderson, Kirk Monroe, Johnnie 
dwell, Thorn Ryan, Mike Frost, Nyle Marmion. Second Row: Ben Herrera, Doug Lukasik, Robert Shaw, Jeff 
er, John Gurley, Shane Niimi, Tyree Cline, Peter Sarnataro, Matt Harrington, Mark Daggett, Kirk Zapp, 
1 1rk Kinsey, John Weir. Third Row: Matt Quinn, Shaun Pluramer, Ryan Eckes, Mark Pazdur, Bill Yanowski, 
Ice McCurdy, Tyler Rhoades, Dave Church, Jeff Davis, Scott Chesebro, Schuyler Vandenbelgh. Fourth Row: 
..n Pappas, Dave Gionfriddo, Dan Haver, Paul Williams, Craig Schuler, Bill Anderson, Shane Ruegamer. 
. 'th Row: Eric Burns, Joe Donalbain, Rob Anderson, Mike Pappas, Mark Miller, Ejnar Christensen. Photo by 
'tt Troyanos 



ALPHA CHI OMEGA. Front Row: Kriss Wise, Dawn-Marie Dunbar, Darcie Redburn, Heather Kennedy, 
Shelley Scoggins, Jillian McManus, Carrie Curtiss, Michelle Ross, Amy Bloomberg, Cathie Simpson. Second 
Row: Angie Goodman, Holly Alexander, Christina Stoico, Heidi Kenht, Jodi Harmer, Gretchen Manske, 
Michele Strigo, Trade Ricketts, Stephanie Higgins, Heather Lambert, Jennifer Clements, Miriam Leffert. 
Third RowSobin Levin, Michele VanSlyke, Joanna Parsons, Amy Henderson, Amy Murphy, Tracy Stearns, 
Laurie Lewellyn, Susan Lovisek, Kelly Under the Lights Fourth Row: Lyn Bowen, Heidi Hoelscher, Stacy 
Marreel, Debbie Patrick, Heather Oglesby, Jennifer Fer, Blythe Koslowski, Suzanne Livingston, Alison 
Friedman, Michelle Harbke, Amy Kapernick, Leslie Speedie, Jacqui Schesnol, Tracy Rosenberg. Fifth 
Jtoir.Gayelyn Difu, Debbie Manasse, Barbara Ragland, Jenny Clarke, Monique Bue, Trisha Carlson, Amy 
Vandervelden, Julie Carlson, Samantha Rigsby, Tori Matthew, Janae Lautenschlager, Jen Stockmeyer, 
Heather Gillen, Lynne Hallford, Penny Cigoy, Jennifer Haddad.S/xrA RowAmy Anzeuno, Angie Cochran, 
Michelle Kilcreasi, Mary Beall, Heather MacDonald, Rachel Saunders, Kara Dock, Lisa Palmer, Kim Mat- 
thews, Patricia Shedd, Kim Schwenke, Tanya Rosenbluth, Jennie Calloway, Ronda Surina, Stacie Jewell. 
Photo by T.J. Sokol 



Under the Lights 



26™ 



jeglbag 



bout a dozen ASU sororities, fra- 
ternities, and organizations com- 
peted in the fourth annual Cas- 
trol Red Race on Oct. 12 to raise 
money for the Tempe-based Val- 
ley of the Sun United Way. 

For the fourth consecutive 
year, Castrol sponsored the bed 
race and donated a 1989 Oldsmo- 
bile Cutlass Calais, which was 
raffled off. 

United Way expected to raise 
more than $4,000 from the race, 
all of which would go to United 
Way interest groups such as 
abuse victims and the homeless. 

Dave Gourley, ASU associate 
marketing professor and co- 
chairman of the United Way 
fund drive for ASU, said al- 
though he stepped down from the 
position on the board of directors 
at the Valley of the Sun United 
Way, he wanted to remain active 
at ASU. 

"I wanted to get involved with 
ASU activities and help them 



raise some money for a good 
cause at United Way," he said. 

Approximately five people per 
team competed in the double- 
elimination, 40-yard drag race in 
a hospital bed. 

The winners in the men's divi- 
sion were the PIKE 5 team, with 
the PIKE 4 team finishing a close 
second. 

"This is a few points towards 
our philanthropic event," said 
Pat Rajesky, fraternity president 
of philanthropy. "We didn't real- 
ly have a loser here today." 

The ASU cheerleaders won the 
women's final against the Ameri- 
can Marketing Association but 
gave their trophy to the runners- 
up because they said they just 
attended to support and not to 
compete. 

The female cheerleaders also 
won an exhibition race against 
the male cheerleaders. 

"We're studs," said cheerlead- 
ers Lori Logan, a business major, 

Greek ASASU members Mike Pres- 
sendo, Andrea Willingham, and Andre 
McGuire kick back in their bed after 
losing the 1989 Castrol Bed Race compe- 
tetion. All the teams had creative 
themes, ASASU's was "Go Mad." Photo 
by Scott Troyanos 




and Kristin Howell, a journalism 
major. 

The winners of the double- 
elimination mixed race was the 
combination of Sigma Chi frater- 
nity and Pi Beta Phi sorority. 

The winner of the best deco- 
rated bed and costumes was the 
team of Alpha Chi Omega soror- 
ity and Kappa Sigma fraternity. 
The bed resembled the S.S. Min- 
now, and the costumes were that 
of the crew on "Gilligan's 
Island". 

Jeff Wolf, marketing director 
of Firebird International Race- 
way, one of the sponsors of the 
event, said the people at Firebird 
were excited to have teamed up 
with ASU students and faculty. 

"The best thing about our bed 
race is at the height of the event 
there were a couple 100 people 
all having fun and raising money 
for United Way," he said. 



J&U*- 1 /***r*a 



I 



66 Castrol Bed Race 





Layout by Dani Midtun 

Competing in the final run off of the 

bed races are "Pike 4" team members 
Steve Yost, Mike Shea, Keith Elllenbo- 
gen, Clint Marks, and Gary Fox. Many 
1 fraternities and sororities competed in 
| the fourth annual Castrol Bed Races to 
a benefit the Valley of the Sun United 
I Way. 







F LAPPA ALPHA Front Row: Ed Lightner, Jon George, Lee Lieberman, Mike Kinney, Kenny Blakeman, Pat 
N phy, Dave Campbell, Rick Meyer, Keith Ellenbogen, Ron Steffy. Second Row: Pat Campbell, Jon Katz, 
li k Arshinkoff, Darrin Bloch, Matt Westmore, Phil Helmstetter, Charley Parnell, Par Rajsky, Dave Berkson, 
3 t Kehm, Mike Shea, John Harmon, Kevin Brennan, Ed Archuletta, Gary Fox, John Dale, Brent Berry, 
S e Yost. Third Row: Greg Raesler, Jon Paul Anderson, Jamey Fox, Mike Heffernan, John Difihipo, Billy 
G iam, Chris Borst, Mike McCabe, Todd Masterman, Dave Harris, Greg Zyrini, Mark Diana, Jeff Jacobson, 
i t Adams, Clint Marks. Photo by Shannon Morrison 



SIGMA CHI. Front Row: Steve Loucks, Tom Armstrong, Bill Phillips, Ian Roe, John McDaniel, Kelly Mero, 
Ryan Harris, Ray Naturro, Steve Smith, Kris Robinson, Kent Lassen, Laddie Fromelius. Second Row: Michael 
Jacobson, Christopher Tunney, Matt Olson, Paul Zemanek, Scott Streitfeld, Chris Hanson, Allan Gumbinger, 
Brent Eastburg, Dave Stanton, Tim Johnson. Third Row: Chris Muxlow, Steve Brounlee, Matt Gehring, Brett 
Boyd, Jonathan Cept, Sean Hagerty, Dean Mix, Joseph Bosse, Jeff Uhles, Mike Draklich, Bodie Bohdan. Photo 
by Scott Troyanos 



Castrol Bed Race 26 



1 




~k /Vigfc 



igma Alpha Mu fraternity 
dribbled their fingers to the bone 
in their bi-annual philanthropic 
event, "Bounce for Beats," which 
raised money for the Phoenix 
chapter of the American Heart 
Association. The fun started out- 
side the Memorial Union at 9 
a.m. Thursday, Oct. 12, and last- 
ed until 2 p.m. Friday, Oct. 13 (29 
hours). 

Junior history major Jason 
Goldman was in charge of orga- 
nizing the fundraiser, and sopho- 
more business major Paul 
Strauss was his right-hand man. 

"This is the first year I've run 
it," Goldman said. "It was fun to 
plan." 

Planning, however, took hard 
work, since the previous person 
in charge was not around to give 
advice on how to run the event. 

Goldman also encountered 
problems obtaining off-campus 
sponsors, due to the misuse of 
charity funds from Greek Sing 



1989. 

"We were trying to get corpo- 
rate sponsors. We had real prob- 
lems trying to convince them 
that it was a real event and that 
the money was going to the 
American Heart Association," 
Goldman said. 

"A lot of companies were hesi- 
tant to help because of the repu- 
tation fraternities have through- 
out the country. We had the AHA 
willing to call people (to verify 
fund use)," Strauss said. 

Although the fraternity did 
not raise the $3,000 they had 
hoped for (the approximate 
amount raised was $1,600), Gold- 
man and Strauss were optimistic. 

We're hoping to raise more in 
the spring," Goldman said. 

Besides pledging students on 
the malls for pocket change, the 
fraternity had a Pop-a-shot set 
up outside of the M.U., which 
was donated by Larry Schnieder 
and Larry Sawyer of Intermark 



Entertainment. 

Strauss believed that the Pop- 
a-shot helped attract people to 
their location. 

"We were easy to see that 
way," he said. "Visability was 
half of it." 

In addition, Alvin Adams, the 
former Phoenix Suns player, and 
the Suns gorilla made 
appearances. 

Despite sore muscles, if given 
the chance, Goldman and Strauss 
would do it over again. 

"It was great because we were 
all tired. We were ready to die 
when it was over. I couldn't lift 
my arms above my head for four 
days," Goldman said. "It was 
worth it to be able to raise money 
and have fun." 

"We were out there the whole 
time," Strauss said. We'd be very 
willing to do it again." 




. 



Shooting baskets between classes, ju- 
nior Mike Hoffman helps raise money for 
the American Heart Association. Sigma 
Alpha Mu members sponsered the 
"Bounce For Beats," a bi-annual event, 
that went on for two days. Photo by 
Michael J. Scannell 



68 Bounce For Beats 




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JMA ALPHA MU. Front Row: Michael Frost, Eric Weinstein, Jonathan Abrams, Adam Kristal, Michael ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA. Front Row: Lynda Tolbert, Maria Mobley, Michelle Henry, Nubia Levon, Toinette 

wnstien, Jeffrey Broman. Second Row: Keith Levenson, Jason Goldman, Brian Shapiro, David Levy, Scott Holmes, Leila Reynolds, Cynthia Brown. Second Row: Goldye Hart, Lorene Harris, Nichele Lomack, Joan 

igson, Steven LaBell. Third Row: Eric Rosen, Paul Strauss, David Silver, Brian Kallish. Photo by Shannon McHenry, Natalie Goode, Dana Jones, Malissia Lennox, Sondra Valentine, Rhonda Carr. Photo by Tom 

rrison Hershey 



Bounce For Beats 26 



• 




Layout by Shannon Morrison 

After being solicited by Kappa Alpha 
Thetas, donor technician Tim Morley 
points out the needle position to sopho- 
more Yolanda Hernandez. ASU Greeks 
raised 531 pints of blood during the week 
long competition. 

Soliciting donators on Tyler Mall are 
Kappa Alpha Theta members. All Greek 
houses solicited donations during sched- 
uled shifts at United Way trailors 
around campus. Photo by David Haneke 



« 



70 Blood Drive 




BXJWJEHI 



f ofA Gneeh 



he ASU/U of A Annual Blood 
Drive Greek Challenge from Oct. 
19-26 raised 1,452 pints of blood 
for United Blood Services. 

Denise Ralston of United Blood 
Services, said the ASU Greeks 
raised 531 pints of blood, losing 
to U of A Greeks, who raised 921 
pints. 

Junior Interfraternity Council 
Philanthropic Chair Greg Ko- 
hout, contributed the loss to the 
way the credit for the pints of 
blood were distributed. 

"The U of A blood drive is or- 
ganized by the Greeks, but at 
ASU there are other clubs who 
also help with organization and 
promotion of the blood drive,"he 
said. 

The event opened with a rib- 
bon-cutting ceremony in front of 
the Phi Sigma Kappa house on 
New Row. 

Leslie Hewlett, Philanthropic 
Chair for Panhellenic and Kappa 
Alpha Theta member, and Ko- 



hout cut the ribbon. 

A Gelato's Day was included in 
the kickoff day, Hewlett said. 
During this day sorority and fra- 
ternity members would buy a Ge- 
lato's product, giving their orga- 
nization philanthropic points. 

Gelato's, in turn, would donate 
$150 to the Center Against Sexu- 
al Assault . 

"This allowed two needs to be 
served with one theme," Hewlett 
said. "Also the success was over- 
whelming. Gelato's is anxious to 
do it again, so it's opened doors 
for more fundraisers." 

Since it was so soon after the 
San Francisco earthquake, they 
decided all the blood should be 
dedicated toward San Francisco, 
Hewlett said. 

Kohout agreed although the 
blood usually goes to Arizona 
hospitals, the blood donated dur- 
ing the drive went to the San 
Francisco victims. 

All the sororities, said Hew- 



lett, had a one half hour time slot 
on Monday, Oct. 23. They had to 
list 10 people during the time to 
donate, while others could do- 
nate anytime, on campus or on 
New Row. 

Kappa Alpha Theta had 25 do- 
nations from their house of 139, 
Hewlett said. 

"People basically do care and 
want to help," said the president 
of Tau Kappa Epsilon, Kevin 
Scott, whose fraternity helped 
with publicity on the malls. "Dif- 
ferent fraternities manned each 
corner of campus and tried to get 
the word out about the drive." 

"There were not enough beds 
for the turnout."Hewlett said. 
"The beds remained full the 
whole time. If we'd had more 
beds, we probably would have re- 
ceived more donations." 




U>PA ALPHA THETA. Front Row: Sydney Asmus, Kelly Niemann, Krista Nescomb, Stacey Wopnford, 
iary Fischer, Shanna Ebers, Caron Word, Tena Nielsen, Stephanie D'Neil. Second Row: Jennifer Hinley, 
nee Snadler, Leslie Hewlett, Jennifer Northcutt, Katy Daly, Theresa Kerwin, Melodie Heid, Charlene 
uhn, Annette Manterola, Carrie Wright, Maren Lee. Third Row: Ann-Marie Herro, Kimberly Kissel, Dina 
i ' wthon, Tammy Wopnford, Loryn Greenberg, Susan Piatt, Tifini Roberts, Brandie Parker, Lisa Leathers, Jill 
U, Kelly Alexis. Fourth Row: Sara Myers, Jen Grassan, Julie Darland, Tracey Rotinson, Melanie Wheeler, 
:helle Anderson, Jenny Threet, Shawn Whalen, Nicole Uzel, Andrea DeBolt, Karen Jacobs. Fifth Row: 
ehelle Teeters, Jenni Bowers, Lisa McLaughlin, Kristi Henley, Melissa McNutt, Sheila Runke, Sharon 
illips, Melissa Nold, Alison Riches, Stacey Johnes, Carmen Krueger. Photo by Kim Bodin 



TAU KAPPA EPSILON. Front Row: David Donahue, Rob Hisey, Todd Vogensen, Ronald Cadle, Gregory Cole, 
Dave Ellis, Bryan Crum, Christopher Ritchie, Keith Connolly. Second Row: William Farborik, Kevin Noreus, 
Christopher Holder, Joe Massanova, Kevin Scott, Matthew Bianchi, Rob Sievert, Roland Kamahele, John 
Hutchens, Brian Bonner, Kevin Felix. Third Row: Charles Warren, Kevin Kelly, Edward Moomjian, Martin 
Mallare, Dan Dale, Louis Tortora, John Guilonard, Tony Dolata, James Tee, James Richards, Timothy Tucker. 
Photo by Dave Haneke 



Blood Drive 2 



1 



Layout by Dani Midtun 

Excited about making a sale are Phi 

Sigma Epsilon members Peter Gibson, 
Daren Frerking and Matt Zimmerman. 
The week before Halloween the fraterni- 
ty men took turns selling pumpkins in 
front of the Memorial Union. 









PI BETA PHI. Front Row: Amy Orr, Anglea Herbold, Jul.ie Krahenbuhl, Jolene Brunacini, Shannon Tocum, 
Karrie Moore, Liz Drahold, Marianne Cielak, Callie Peet, Jennifer Rishel, Jill Fraley, Michelle Long, Ashley 
Cotten. Second Row: Chris Kieselbach, Kristin Lueneberg, Lee Lyon, Ashley Haus, Pamela Bacci, Laura Booth, 
Canielle Brandenburg, Heather Vossler, Allison Wadsworth, Kelly Brown, Jodi Suttor, Ashley Olson, Shannon 
Roberts, Andrea Hayden, Caroline Semmens, Lacy Mayers. Third Row: Nancy Kimmel, Amkanda Simonis, J.J. 
Goldthwaite, Ellyn Donovan, Susan Estay, Felicia Robbins, Kegan Bull, Julie Gambs, Elizabeth Slaven, Kim 
Looney, Keira Gudnason, Ana Vescovo, Amy Roan, Juli Anderson, Sibley Inman, Laura Davis, Bethany 
Bassler, Jennifer Martin. Fourth flonvCoyanne Miller, Gretchen Kriegen, Melissa Fry, April White, Maryanne 
McClusky, Stephanie Gribben, Stefanie Morrow, Kriste Korinek, Cecily Armstrong, Michelle Schmitt, Debbie 
Zeschke, Amy Anspach, Sara Rowder, Nancy Arrowsmith, kerry Miles, Nina Cullen, Chrissy Cryan, Lori 
Cross, Allison Gatto, Ecole Nauber, Lisa Koster. Fifth Row: Jeanie Sager, Margaret Wahlin, Cindy Larson, 
Jennifer Lukenbill, Kim Murphy, Tanya Sivak, Stacy Baker, Wendy Davis, Stephanie Haack, Vicki Feiner, 
Cathy Dunavant, Denise Sarver, Jennifer Chism, Yvette Reed, Dani Behler, Jane Harris, Jenna Bennett. Sixth 
Row: Marcie Evans, Jennifer Frederick, Mimi Ferdman, Jill Carpenter, Jennifer Jordan, Jenni Bond, Alison 
Poad, Mamie McGee, Jodi Lewin, Dionne Fedderson, Tracy Orrick, Courtney Sheafe, Melissa Bingmann, 
Carey Morgan. Photo by Kim Bodin 



PHI SIGMA KAPPA. Front Row: Darren Frerking, Derek Owen, Brian Jacobson, Dinsmore Glenn, Gr 
Kohout, Brian Siegel, Nicholas Vafeas, Peter Gibson, Brian Wagner. Second Row: John Jacobson, Dennis Jur 
Craig Camberg, Tod Owens, Mark Reid, Bear June, Ron Fain, Randell Carter, Phil Charlton, Carlos Alcaz: 
Third Row: Kent Hanson, Toby Ruch, Todd Creaso, Scott Anderson, Brent Smytha, Dan Bittle, Danimal, Bri 
King, Jason Chester, Mike Gordon. Fourth Row: Richard Surrency, T.J. Fure, Sean O'Neill, Brad Dioda 
Derek Freedman, Steve Trumfio, Todd Meyer, Nikolas Hazel, D.J. Pratt. Photo by Tom Hershey 




u m 




uring the week of Oct. 23-26 the 
Great Pumpkin and all of his 
friends took over Cady Mall. 

The event was the Phi Sigma 
Kappa and Pi Beta Phi Pumpkin 
Sale to benefit the Child Crisis 
Center. Regular sized pumpkins 
all the way down to small, mini- 
sized pumpkins were sold within 
the price range of $.75 to $4 de- 
pending on the size, according to 
philanthropic chairman for Phi 
Sigma Kappa, Craig Byler. 

"We almost broke even on the 
first day, and the rest of the 
money was profit," Byler said. 
"The small ones sold really well 
so after the first day, we had to 
go back and buy more of them." 

Sara Rowder, philanthropic 
chair for Pi Beta Phi, felt that 
convenience was a factor. 

"People don't like carrying the 
big ones, so the small sizes sell," 
she said. 

Pi Beta Phi handled most of 
the publicity side of the sale with 




ads in the State Press and flyers, 
Rowder said. 

Byler said this was the fourth 
year of the sale and everything 
proceeded without any major 
difficulties. 

"We had to be on campus with 
the truck before 7 a.m. and we 
couldn't leave until after 5 p.m.," 
said pumpkin sale chair for Phi 
Sigma Kappa Brian Jacobson, "So 
it made for a really long day." 

According to both Rowder and 
Byler, there were no problems in 
finding cooperation. 

"We had a lot of participation. 
Each person took at least an hour 
shift and helped out," Rowder 
said. 

"Everything went really well," 
Byler said. "If I had been the 
only one working on the project, 
there would have been 
problems." 

Byler said Phi Sigma Kappa 
creates a separate chairperson 
for the sale, which is where Ja- 

Picking out the perfect pumpkin at the 

Phi Sigma Epsilon and Pi Beta Phi 
pumpkin sale is political science major, 
Sandra Tsang. The fraternity and soror- 
ity members sold pumpkins as one of the 
year's philanthropic events to benefit 
the Child Crisis Center. 



cobson's job comes into play. 

"We bought two tons of pump- 
kins for around $200 from King's 
Onion House," Jacobson said. 
"We sold just over 200 regular- 
sized pumpkins and about 180 
small ones." 

Rowder said they were sup- 
posed to continue the sale 
through Friday, Oct. 27, but they 
ran out of pumpkins by 
Thursday. 

"We put in 260 man hours over 
the course of four days," Jacob- 
son said. "We profited $500 
which went to the Child Crisis 
Center. As long as it goes to char- 
ity, the Phi Sigma Kappa's are 
happy." 

Byler agreed that the sale was 
successful. 

"Overall, it was successful and 
we enjoyed ourselves," he said. 



Pumpkin Sale 27 



» 




ig Btofltm 



U Kuk TiieJi-o^-Tied' 



ighty members of Sigma Alpha 
Epsilon celebrated Halloween 
with about 70 kids from the Val- 
ley Big Brothers Program by 
hosting a Halloween party in- 
cluding lunch, trick-or-treating 
and even a haunted house. 

The event, which was held 
throughout the day on Oct. 28 
was made possible through the 
fraternity's funds, according to 
John Hagasesth, philanthropic 
chairman. 

In the morning the fraternity 
members painted faces, played 
games with the kids, such as bob- 
bing for apples, and then invited 
the kids to tour the haunted 
house the members had 
prepared. 

After cooking hot dogs for 
lunch, the fraternity members 
took them trick or treating, 
which had been organized with 
all the sororities residing in Palo 
Verde Main. The kids were es- 
corted by the fraternity through- 
out Palo Verde Main. 

Showing off her elaborate costume is a 

trick-or-treater little sister from Valley 
Big Brothers. Seventy children came and 
trick-or treated at PV Main for a safe 
atmosphere. 



Aside from delivering candy, 
the women at PV Main also deco- 
rated their floors and played 
scary music to highlight the 
event. 

The event was scheduled for 
daytime hours instead of having 
it in a traditional evening setting 
because of convenience and 
safety. 

"It was easier to do during the 
daytime because more people 
from both our house and the so- 
rorities were available," Haga- 
seth said. 

Safety was also a major con- 
cern of Sigma Alpha Epsilon. The 
kids were turned over to the fra- 
ternity with few chaperones to 
keep order. 

"They loved it," said Haga- 
seth. " The kids got rowdy and 
destroyed the house. Lots of time 
was put into cleaning the house." 

While Sigma Alpha Epsilon 
had their hands full looking over 
70 kids and organizing the day's 
events, Hagaseth said that they 




» 



Getting a big haul from Alpha Gamma 
Delta sorority sisters Stephanie Roehler 
and Belinda Navarro is little brother 
Wayne Tyler. All the Valley Big Brother 
children enjoyed their day of trick-or- 
treating. Photo by T.J. Sokol 



wanted to make it an annual 
event. 

"This year it was experimen- 
tal for us and it was also experi- 
mental for the kids and the Val- 
ley Big Brothers Organziation," 
he said. 

Hagaseth said they raised 
money for the event by having a 
car wash and by individual mem- 
bers' contributions. 

The kids that attended the 
event were part of the Valley Big 
Brothers Amigos Program, which 
handles kids in the program who 
are waiting to be paired with a 
big brother. 

As Sigma Alpha Epsilon looked 
back on the success of their hal- 
loween, it would be most likely 
that they would do it again next 
year because of the fun they had. 

"Everyone really enjoyed it," 
Hagaseth said . 




74 Trick-or-Treat 





Leading Valley Big Brother kids Sho- 
shana Fawly and Mike Smith is Sigma 
Alpha Epsilon member John Hagaseth. 
Before the children trick-or-treated they 
ate lunch and played games at the SAE 
house. 



SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON. Front Row: Chad Taylor, Clay Carpenter, Tim Graffigna, Jasper, Mark Roth, T. 
Scott Ryerson, Jason Mowery, Perry Kaiser, Peter coyle, Luka Pecel. Second Row: Dean Barefield, Michael 
Diverde, Jim Chiete, Brian Gangel, Mark Parker, Dr. Paul Ference, Dooley Ervin, Brian Radley, John Hoss, 
Thomas Feeley, Tony Kraus, Chris Tennal, Jesse Rehmeier. Third Row: Jeffrey Nuzum, Steve Orrick, Mark 
Wadley, Stephen Gottschalk, Kurt Davis, Richard Borowitz, John Hageseth, Brian Gattas, J.W. Risseier, 
Justin Franks, Jim Miller, Patrick Krumm, Stan Alie. Fourth Row: Chris Hagaseth, Devon Becnel, J.G. Wolpe, 
D.L. Carlson, Mark Sutter, Jeff Beske, Shannon Lawson, Brad Rule, rob Hasselman, Philip Yancey, David 
Rasch. Fifth Row: Rick Anderson, Chris Debella, John Fosdick, Mike Smith, Daniel Sherlock, Mark Wagner, 
Yogi Bear, Storm Normowitz, Lewis Bayner, Herbert Beaker, Ronald Reid, Dave Caldwell. Photo by Kim Bodin 



PHI KAPPA PSI. Front Row: David Bolls, Clay Wood, Shawn Jensen, Tom Anderson, Scott Cimino, Mike 
Cimino, Mike McGeogh, Evan Moore. Second Row: Doug Hanson, Brad Hoover, Brian Fidler, Efein Yildirim, 
Tom Kerr, Theron Ranee, Rene Luna, Jim Perse. Third Sow: Keith Leholky, Richard Wagner, Ryan Kein, Mike 
Blaker, Michael Collins, Roger Martin, Luke Zouvas, Mike McClellan, Eric Chapman, Derek Cox. Photo by Jill 
Harnisch 



Trick-or-Treat 27 



1 




i 



Spending their Sunday morning walk- 
ing to raise money for Juvenile Diabetes 
are the Alpha Gamma Delta sisters. 
Both alumni and current members 
walked "on and on" at El Dorado Park in 
Scottsdale. 

Walking to benefit Juvenile Diabetes 
are Alpha Gamma Delta members, Julie 
Clark, Marnee Katt, and Dawn Rogers. 
With approximatly 400 participants, the 
sorority members and alumni raised 
about $4500. Photo by Craig Valenzuela 

Layout by Shannon Morrison 




276 Walk-a-Thon 




he Alpha Gamma Delta Sorority 
held their annual walk-a-thon 
for Juvenile Diabetes on October 
29 at El Dorado Park. 

The sorority earned about 
$4,500 for Juvenile Diabetes 
through pledges they gathered 
before the walk-a-thon. It is an 
annual event for all chapters of 
Alpha Gamma Delta throughout 
the country. The AGD's were 
joined by the brothers of Lambda 
Chi for the fundraiser. 

"I felt that everything went 
very well," Alpha Gamma Lisa 
Shankman said. "We had about 
400 people there, including alum- 
ni and Arizona citizens." 



All members of Alpha Gamma 
Delta were expected to partici- 
pate in the annual charity event. 
Each member was encouraged to 
meet a minimum amount of mon- 
ey earned through pledges for 
each mile walked. The course 
covered about six and one-half 
miles. Shankman felt the event 
was a good team builder for the 
sorority. "It gave everyone a 
chance to meet one another," she 
said. 

"Some girls made as much as 
$100 or $200 in pledges," Shank- 
man said. "Our minimum was 
$30, but some girls really did a 
great job." 



Food and music were provided 
after a walk that didn't tax too 
many people physically. 

"It didn't seem that difficult," 
Shankman said. "We all felt like 
it was no big deal. It was just 
great that we could do this for 
Juvenile Diabetes." 

The only thing Shankman 
planned on doing differently for 
next year's event is advertising 
more about the walk-a-thon. 

"We need to get the word out 
about this thing. Juvenile Diabe- 
tes is expecting a cure within the 
next five years, and more money 
is essential. 



Qk|^ VXJ. JtM*%J\ 




1PHA GAMMA DELTA. Front Row: Jennifer Hayes, Tina Eddy, Belinda Navarro, Paula Geiger, Lynda 
lack, Connie Cunningham, Dawn Nelson, Jessica Lakom, Cameron Wilkinson, Marnee Katt, Stephanie 
oehler, Erica Litz, Julie Clark. Second Row: Becky Kimpel, Kristin Boe, Jennifer George, Donna Christopher- 
>n, Kim Harmon. Julie Schneider, Michelle Niehold, Cami Gettman, Jeannine Jones, Myndi Eakin, Vy Dam, 
eather Hastings, Dana Wagener, Brenda Rasmussen, Sara Chalpusky, Gina Wickey. Third Row: Kim Daiza, 
amantha Lutz, Jill Metzinger, Susan Tuttle, Erin Egan, Ronda Robsaham, Gayl Bates, Tiffani Lee, Andrea 
IcDonald, Melanie Miller, Jennifer Bidenkap, Gina Sciola, Randi Wichansky, Shellie Peterson. Fourth Row: 
yntha DeYoung, Jennifer Yates, Cathy Coffey, Susan Stein, Lisa Wise, Linda Novotny, Stephanie Maiurano, 
hristy Reichelt, Robin Mulcahy, Monica Roehler, Jill Rutledge, Derrie Nauta, Gina Godbehere, Renee Rank. 
'itth Row: Sheri Ralls, Melodi Calvo, Randi Richardson, Lori Gragg, Amy Moore, Darcy Lieber, Lauren 
ovalik, Tiffani Hanley, Jennifer Smith, Jennifer Prezkop, Lisa Klingel, Darla Decker, Adina Niemeron, 
'awn Rogers. Sixth Row: Lynn Vavreck, Suzy Strait, Sara Braithwaite, Sarah Wilhelm, Michelle Meng, Lisa 
eitchman, Heidi Scheifele, Lisa Shankman, Beverly Whitaker, Janelle Johnson, Megan Stone, Colleen 
allagher. Seventh Row: Lara Pile, Melinda Sheridan, Suzie Valdez, Melissa Ginsburg, Megan Aspinal, Dina 
laltzman, Fran McKee, DaNeil Colarich, Michelle Chavez, Vanessa Salem, Kari Pollock, Michelle Daniels, 
ebecca Ewig, Mary Ellen Ullerich, Alison Hammersla, Julie Mans. Photo by Candid Color 



BETA THETA PI Front Row: Scott Darden, Craig Rissler, Mike Richennifer, P. Andrew Fife, Richard Larson. 
Second Row: Len Wierzbicki, Todd McCleary, Jeff Novak, Joe Jerman, James Victory. Photo by Michelle 
Conway 



Walk-a-Thon 2 



I 




DELTA CHI. Front Row: Jason Radde, Matt Springer, Jason Whittet, Kristian Gardner, Dave Clayton, 
Michael Martin, James Downs, Chris Hartwig, Scott Liles. Second Row: Todd Goldman, Eric Thieroff, Mike 
Murphy, Scott Davis, Jason Hansen, Kevin McCarthy, Ara Gregory Hagopian, Eric Stormer, Tom Durkes, Bill 
Berman, John Tauss, Richard Sparks, Daryle Gustavel, Joe Stanley, Joe Jaskowiak, Jeff Marion, James 
Brown. Third Row: David Wasinger, Michael Lindberg, Mickey Welcher, Sean Stansbury, Gregg Spund, Judd 
Weisinger, Jim Rose, John Vasquez. Photo by T.J. Sokol 






SIGMA KAPPA. Front Row: Dawn McMurry, Ann Kranski, Suzanne Nichols, Erin Wolfe, Allison Turk, Dii 
Leeper, Jenny French, Christine Lyle, Jane Westerbeck, Cindy Cook, Heather Paul, Rene Roberts. Sea 
ffoHvTricia Blum, Nancy Maher, Laurie Novak, Barb Gelb, Charmayne Cooley, Tina Monroe, Colleen Harv 
Sarah Posegate, Laurie Klinard, Laura Leisch.'Mary Romera, Ann Propheter, Christy Margrall, Kat 
Thompson. Third Row. Stephanie Bowers, Pam Jarnigan, Carla Newsome, Dawn Gormely, Heather Cina 
mon, Tracy Hoenninger, Lisa Jacobson, Merry Lynn Travis, Shannon Brodenek, Lynn Kiko, Laura Conno 
Kerry Hollis, Suzanne Shenden, Lisa Price, Gina Powell, Kristen Maddas, Kelly Smith. Photo by Tom Hersb 



I 



8 New Chapters 




NEW IN TOWN 

Stigma, Kappa am Uma Club Join, black S>yi(m 



ow could the greek system at 
ASU be described? Prominent? 
Established? Expanding? 

"Yes, even expanding," said 
Panhellenic Council President 
Shelley Traw. 

Traw said that the council de- 
cided which sororities came to 
campus. The new sorority that 
joined ASU in the spring of 1989 
was Sigma Kappa. 

"The national representatives 
for sororities not present on cam- 
pus send information on their or- 
ganizations," Tiaw said. "Then a 
committee decides which ones 
would be the most beneficial." 

Traw added that these soror- 
ities are then invited to campus 
to make a presentation. 

After the prospective soror- 
ities have made their presenta- 
tions, the exisiting chapters de- 
cide which one to invite to 
a campus. 

3 Michelle Morris, Sigma Kappa 
| president, said that the Panhel- 



lenic chose them to come on cam- 
pus only after they were sure 
that the nationals would back 
the sorority. 

Traw said that the quota of 
members that a new chapter was 
allowed to accept was deter- 
mined by the average of the ex- 
isting chapter sizes. Sigma Kappa 
was allowed to accept a maxi- 
mum number of 120 members 
during spring rush. 

"We had a national officer liv- 
ing with us for a few months to 
make sure that everything went 
smoothly," Morris said. 

And how do the fraternities fit 
into the picture? Delta Chi was 
the new fraternity that was add- 
ed to the greek system in 1989. 

Michael Lindberg, a senior po- 
litical science major and presi- 
dent of Delta Chi, said that this 
was the fraternity's first year as 
a chapter and that they had 50 
active members. 

Lindberg added that in order 



to be recognized by the Interfra- 
ternity Council, a house needs 40 
members, proof of financial sta- 
bility and some type of chapter 
organization, such as executive 
boards. 

"IFC didn't want to recognize 
us as a chapter because for a 
while they didn't really want to 
expand the system," Lindberg 
said. 

Both Lindberg and Traw said 
that the main difference between 
the two is that a new sorority 
was usually started by the na- 
tional representatives' initiative 
while a new fraternity was start- 
ed through the interest and ac- 
tion of a group of male students. 

"We just had to wait and keep 
doing as much as possible to get 
recognition and acceptance," 
Lindberg said. 





Building a totem pole are Sigma Kappa 
members. Sigma Kappa met for chapter 
meetings and social activities through- 
out the year. 



Preparing for finals, Delta Chi member 
Scott Fleming studies his Biology notes. 
Delta Chi, like all fraternities, reviewed 
grade point averages of pledges during 
rush. Photo by Shannon Morrison 



New Chapters 27 



, 



hen large groups come togeth- 
er, it's usually necessary to have 
a leader, or leaders, to create a 
sense of cohesiveness and 
strength. Such was the job of the 
Interfraternity and Panhellenic 
Councils in the greek system. Se- 
nior Brett Carey governed frater- 
nities, while President Shelly 
Traw regulated sororities. 

"IFC serves as a governing and 
legislative body of the fraternity 
system," Carey said. "Our greek 
system is one out of five self- 
regulating in the Western United 
States." 

Traw said that the Panhellen- 
ic served as a governing board 
for 13 sororities. 

Both the IFC and Panhellenic 
contained the same structure 
with a group of executive mem- 
bers, a cabinet, and delegates 
from each fraternity and soror- 
ity. There were 24 delegates for 
fraternities and 13 for sororities. 

"Right now there are 24 fully 
recognized fraternities," Carey 
said. "In order for fraternities to 
be recognized by IFC and gain 



voting rights, they have to go 
through ... a colonization 
period." 

Whenever an issue arose that 
involved the sororities directly, 
the chapters voted on the final 
decision. 

"Each chapter has only one 
vote which the delegate brings to 
the meeting," Traw said. 

Aside from basic governing du- 
ties, both councils carried out ju- 
dicial matters. 

"Since we're self-regulating, 
we have our own judicial system. 
Anytime there's a violation of 
code of conduct it goes before our 
judicial board and we levy out 
the sanctions, fines and penal- 
ties," Carey said. 

In addition, Panhellenic and 
IFC organized activities among 
the greeks. Many times, the 
councils worked together to ar- 
range events such as Greek Week 
and Greek Sing. 

They also shared bylaws con- 
cerning parties and alcohol in- 
cluding security and limits on al- 
cohol availability. 



"We require that when a fra- 
ternity or sorority has a party, 
various cautionary measures 
have to be taken," Carey said. 
"Security has to be hired, they 
have to card at the door, and 
only a certain amount of beer 
can be served per person for a 
certain amount of hours." 

"In the Western Regional Con- 
ference of Greek Systems which 
was held in April of 1989, we 
were selected as Most Outstand- 
ing Greek Fraternity System, 
Most Outstanding Greek System, 
Most Outstanding Philanthropic 
Greek System and Most Out- 
standing Educational Fraternity 
Program," Carey said. 

Traw and Carey, the main goal 
of the councils they presided 
over was to improve the greek 
system and the community as a 
whole. 

"As greeks, we pledge our- 
selves to aspire to high values 
and ideals ... by working togeth- 
er as a system," Carey said. 

yQoAju fang- 





28 



80 Councils 



Discussing details at an IFC meeting 
are 1990 Executive Officers Mike Hager, 
Vice-President of Fraternal Affairs and 
John Kierman, President. The 1990 IFC 
Council was elected in November. 



Speaking with an alumna, Vice-Presi- 
dent of Internal Affairs Courtney 
Rhoades attends the National Panhel- 
lenic Convention. Panhellenic hosted the 
convention at the Scottsdale Princess. 




PANHELLENIC COUNCIL. Front Row: Stephanie Roehler, Mindy Nelson, Shelley Traw, Kelly Hernlund, 
Beth Deines, Lisa Fedler, Mia Canzona, Mindy Shwayder, Teresa Fontana, Christy Rathy, Melissa McNutt. 
Second Row: Stacy Haymes, Michele Molacek, Penny Cigoy, Michelle Rile, Michelle Schmitt, Kim Littlefield, 
Ellen Ingmand, Tina LaPolla, Tracy Jensen. Third Row: Pamela Weber, Lisa Leichtman, Christine Carver, 
Holly Hogg, Stacey Shepard, Myndi Eakin, Leslie Hewlett, Courtney Rhoades. Photo by Mike Lewis 




INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL. Front Row: Kelly Farland, Wes Pettersen. Second Row: Grant Brunner, 
John Topalian. Third Row: Brett Carey. Photo by Mike Lewis 

Layout by Shannon Morrison 



Councils 28 



n 




Connecting with the ball, a Theta Delta 
Chi member places all his attention on 
where his ball would land. Each frater- 
nity paid $50 to compete in the tourna- 
ment which went toward the fight 
against cancer. 



KAPPA SIGMA. Front Row: Scott McNutt, Tom Gallo, Tony Hochmeyer, Craig Kooda, Zane Tabari, Jay 
Johansen. Second Row: Bryan Harnish, Matt Farrand, Sloan Hampton, Mark McKeener, David Fope, Sean 
O'Brian, Paul Chap. Third Row: Hal Morgan, Andy Farrand, Craig Arnwine, Joseph Rasor, Mark Mosqueak, 
Jug Nelson, Will Corbin, Don Shilladay, Eric Markoski. Photo by Jill Harnisch 



E 



DELTA DELTA DELTA. Front Row: Gabrielle Shapiro, Kimberlie Fanzo, Shelly Scanlon, Jennifer Smith 
Britt Brunke, Honi Craig, Leah Charbonneau, Shelby Bell, Stacey Dorso, Christine Work, Francesca Gordon! 
Melissa Epert. Second Row: Eileen Cox, Kellyc Kratch, Karen Kipp, Stephanie Sheperd, Althea Huebler, Corl 
Clinkscales, Jennifer Miller, Linda McGovern, Tracey Brockway, Dawn Robbins, Kan Tyler, Paige Donaldsorl 
Christen Pennington, Michelle Bray. Third Row: K\m Littlefirld, Kathy Cassano, Katy Symms, Jen Hamiltorl 
Dena Welch, Carol Hutchinson, Jennifer Harrison, Victoria Parks, Donna Wheat, Alissa Perrigo, Audra Shim] 
Leigh Hardy. Fourth Row: Tami Becker, Kim Dorso, Carolann Hansen, Carolyn Geist, Holly Hogg, Rebeccl 
Bornhoft, Sandy Bryan, Carissa Bumgarner, Trichelle White, Lisa Kates, Hallie Colbert, Shelley Wright. Fifti 
How: Christina Copyak, Beth McKiernan, Lisa Kranz, Jennifer Struck, Dawn Petrotta, Tracey Hawkins, Jan j 
Foster, Allie Wiener, Shannon Lane, Cherryl Ricketts, Amber Serwat, Stacey Shepard, Jennifer Hinke) 
Samantha Bruno. Photo by T.J. Sokol 



82 Tri-Delt Softball 



fai-Ddi 



vti Coack £oftboM Fo>o CkiMmi Ca*m ReieaucU 



I 






ith the autumn sun glaring 
down on the softball fields and 
music blasting out across El Do- 
rado Park in Scottsdale, 20 fra- 
ternities went to war against 
cancer. 

On Nov. 4, as a part of Delta 
Delta Delta's seventh annual 
softball tournament, each frater- 
nity paid $50 to compete in a 
daylong series of softball games. 
The tournament was held to 
raise funds for Children's Cancer 
Research at the University Medi- 
cal Center in Tucson. 

"We do this so that we can 
give something back to the com- 
munity," said Jill Butler, a Tri- 
Delt and organizer of the event. 
"Fundraising is one of our major 
objectives." 

The Tri-Delts generated funds 
both from the entry fee for the 
fraternities and from the sale of 
hats and T-shirts that commemo- 
rated the event. They raised over 
$1,200. 




"I wish that we could see the 
kids who will benefit from this," 
said Tri-Delt Heather Barefield. 

Pi Kappa Alpha took first 
place in the tournament and Sig- 
ma Alpha Epsilon took second. 

"The whole day is fun, and it's 
great to get to know the teams, 
but it's hard to get everybody 
here on one day," Barefield said. 

Butler said that it was very 
hard to get the event organized 
because sponsors were hard to 
find and it was difficult to get 
everyone at the park on one day. 

"I had to start planning this a 
year in advance," she said. 

Butler added that she had to 
offer free advertising space on T- 
shirts to sponsors so that they 
would provide food for the event. 

Mike Diverde, a member of 
Sigma Alpha Epsilon said that it 
was hard to get support for fun- 
draisers outside of the system. 

"Sometimes when we try to 
have fundraisers we're not taken 



seriously," he said. "A lot of peo- 
ple tend to see fraternities and 
sororities as just a bunch of 
kids." 

Butler said that the tourna- 
ment was one of the biggest 
fund-raising events among ASU 
Greeks. 

Rob Slattery, a member of Sig- 
ma Alpha Epsilon said that he 
enjoyed being a part of the 
tournament. 

"I don't mind being here be- 
cause it's for a good cause and it 
helps the Greek system," he said. 

Diverde said that he felt good 
about participating because they 
were able to help children who 
were in need. 

"This benefits us as much as it 
does them," he said. "It's some- 
thing really special." 




Keeping up with the batting order is a 
Sigma Alpha Epsilon member and Delta 
Delta Delta members, Julie Mallet and 
Linda McGovern by using Kim Com- 
piands back. Sigma Alpha Epsilon took 
second place in this daylong softball 
tournament. 



The louder the cheers, the better the 
team assumes Tri- Delta members Shan- 
non Imberi, Jen Struck, Cheryl Ricketts 
and Dawn Petrotta. Twenty fraternities 
participated in the seventh annual Tri- 
Delt softball tournament. Photo by Da- 
vid Haneke 



Tri-Delt Softball 28 



1 



n Nov. 5 the women of Alpha 
Delta Pi kept the wheels rolling 
for eight hours at Skateland in 
Tempe in an effort to raise funds 
for the Ronald McDonald House 
in Phoenix. 

Amy Manis, the organizer of 
the event which was known as 
"McSkate," said that the skate-a- 
thon was a success. 

"This event was important to 
us because Ronald McDonald 
House is such a good cause," 
Manis said. 

Manis added that Alpha Delta 
Pi raised about $6,000. Each of 
the 115 girls in the house had to 
find a minimum of six sponsors 
who could donate 25 cents a mile. 
The girls, who skated from 12:30 
p.m. to 8:30 p.m., took shifts of 
four hours each. 

"Some of the girls' sponsors 
even pledged as much as $1 or $2 
a mile," Manis said. 

She added that the girls' spon- 
sors were mostly friends. 



The sorority also had business- 
es sponsor the event. They in- 
cluded the Pizza Dugout, Tops Li- 
quors, the Dash Inn, the Tan 
Line and the Tan Banana. Manis 
said that they provided money in 
exchange for advertising in the 
State Press and on T-shirts. 

Alpha Delta Pi also generated 
funds from the sale of the T- 
shirts. Manis said that each girl 
raised about $75. 

Shannon Gurley, manager of 
the Ronald McDonald House in 
Phoenix, said that the sorority's 
efforts helped in keeping them 
open. 

It helps to get us a lot of notice 
in the community," Gurley said. 

Manis said that the sorority 
went to the Ronald McDonald 
House often during the year to 
bake cookies, clean and make 
dinners. 

Gurley said that the girls 
helped to keep the atmosphere 
around the house pleasant. 



"They help in keeping the atti- 
tudes of the kids up," she said. 
"They really do wonderful things 
for us." 

Gurley added that the money 
that was raised was used for any- 
thing that they needed. 

"The funds can also be used to 
help to pay for some children to 
stay here," she said. 

Manis said that the sorority 
was anxious to help the Ronald 
McDonald House with McSkate. 

"We were just trying to help 
them and to give greek organiza- 
tions a good reputation," she 
said. 

Gurley said that the relation- 
ship with Alpha Delta Pi benefit- 
ed everyone involved. 

"They're a big family, and 
we're a big family," she said. 
"It's nice to know that we can 
walk through things together." 




ALPHA EPSILON PI. Front Row: David Rosen, Scott Hershy, Andrew Bockstein, Brad Grossman, Ken 
Reinstein. Second Row: Guy Testini, Gary Schener, Jimmy Oliveni, Jason Sheer, Jon Feldman, Mike Ehrlich, 
Jeff Chalfln, Mathew Katz, Bolly Mintz, Bob Belzer, Larry Rubin, Craig Kay, Jason Weinstein, Brain 
Richmond, Joey Ciolli, Jason Neiman. Third Row: Michael Kotler, Jeff Papper, Howard Barish, Tat Granata, 
Brad Kaplas, Mike Rosenthal, Aaron Frank, Ben Young, Kevin Sprecher, Jeffrey Turell, Seth Kaminstein. 
Photo by Jill Harnisch 



ALPHA DELTA PI. Front Row: Katie Burton, Jackie Weisman, Carrie Himelfars, Julie P'Argiolas, Li 
Marazzo, Matiele Wekell, Lisa Mann, Michelle Wackeen, Jeanne Belger. Second Row: Elizabeth Knowli 
Michelle Fox, Katie Simpson, Natalie Mucha, Tricia Taylor, Diana Chafey, Mandy Thorpe, Karen Clemen 
Michelle Aspell, Mary Combs, Megan Michael. Third Row: Lisa Tupper, Cathy Buller, Nia Daubek, Shell 
Sepko, Stephanie Franklin, Julie Becker, Erica Lorenz, Janine Carnevale, Jennifer Reardon, Kristi Yellii 
Rori Weinstock, Molly Kiaser. Fourth Sow.- Cindy Sedgwick, Jean Eby, Cheryl Jason, Kelli Crawford, Christi 
Zagrodzki, Maria Ciccone, Jenny James, Amy Liddicoat, Jennie Costa, Cara Hotmeier, Gretchen Slothowi 
Pamela Lynn, Amy Gustafson, Cindy Balmuth, Kim Barr. Fifth Row: Serena Arlotta, Christine Carver, Li 
White, Joel Kotecki, Tina Giese, Lillian Ciulla, Julee Jacks, Stephanie Miller, Heather Stobo, Stacy Milii 
Christina Dagg, Jessica Weiner, Allison Bennett, Stephanie Silverman, Amy Assad. Photo by Kim Bodir 



I 



84 McSkate 




Layout by Shannon Morrison 

Whizzing by during their second hour of 
skating are Stacy Miller, Heather Stobo, 
and Tricia Taylor of Alpha Delta Pi. All 

| roller skaters collected pledges for each 

S mile they completed. 





Posing with the cutest guy and guest 
Ronald McDonald are Alpha Delta Pi 
roller skaters. ADPi sisters skated in 
shifts so they could all visit with Ronald 
McDonald. Photo by Shannon Morrison 

Showing their balance expertise are 

ADPi pledges Michelle Aspell, Jeanne 
Belger, and Tracy Montgomery. Finding 
different ways to skate the miles around 
the rink made time pass more quickly. 



McSkate 28 1 



- 








. 




With dark sunglasses and jazzy suits 
the Blues Brothers captured the honor 
of best lip sync. Preparing both costumes 
and songs bands pleased the audience. 



Strumming to "Wanted Dead or 
Alive", Greg Foran performs as a mem- 
ber of Bon Jovi. Each band pledged $50 
to benefit MS. Photo by Jill Harnisch 

Layout by Shannon Morrison 



86 Mock Rock 



he moon was out, the skies 
were clear; it was the perfect 
evening for an outdoor November 
concert on the PV Beach lawn. A 
Sigma Pi Mock Rock lip sync con- 
cert, that is. 

"This is our fifth annual Mock 
Rock contest," said Alan Work, 
vice president of Sigma Pi frater- 
nity. "Contestants signed up on a 
first come, first serve basis and 
each group paid an entrance fee 
of $50 which goes to Multiple 
Sclerosis." 

For the first time in its brief 
history, Mock Rock was made 
part of ASU's Homecoming 
festivities. 

"It depends on how it goes," 
said Homecoming Director Kevin 
Connell, "but I'd like to see Mock 
Rock become a permanent part of 
the Homecoming tradition. 

"This year is a real test for us. 
If the concert continues to grow a 
little this year like it has in the 
past, we'll definitely want to 



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keep it as a Homecoming event," 
he said. 

This year's Mock Rock bands 
included such headliners as Guns 
and Roses, Erasure, the Blues 
Brothers, and Sonny and Cher. 
One group, the Vapors, even had 
their own screaming fans to run 
up on the stage and get carried 
off by nearby security guards. 

"I really wanted to do Metal- 
lica," confessed Deneb Puchalski, 
an ASU junior and Jon Bon Jovi 
band member, "but one of our 
guys wouldn't do that so we 
picked Bon Jovi instead. None of 
us even like Bon Jovi!" 

Out of the nine bands that per- 
formed, U2 was chosen as the 
overall winner with the Vapors 
and Erasure coming in second 
and third. Special awards went 
to the Dynamic Duo for "Best 
Presentation" and to the Blues 
Brothers for "Best Lip Sync." 

Needless to say, the scheduled 
night didn't stop ASU students 



from coming out and enjoying 
the show. Besides the nine lip 
sync acts, two comedians also 
performed. Tony Stirpe and Aar- 
on Gnirk, both former ASU Farce 
Side members did short routines 
between the different band. 

"I was asked by Scott Hume, 
one of the executives at the Sig- 
ma Pi house, to perform tonight 
and it sounded like a lot of fun, 
so here I am," Stirpe said. 

Overall, this year's concert 
was another successful event, 
raising over $450 for Multiple 
Sclerosis. 

"We do a lot of lip sync con- 
tests," said Arthur Hogarth, one 
of the Erasure band members. 
"This one is for a good cause so 
we didn't mind paying the $50 
entrance fee." 

Obviously, none of the other 
bands did either, giving both MS 
and ASU students a night to re- 
member. 

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IGMA PI. Front Row: David Merchant, Louie Kacperski, Tony Gonzales, Justin Plummer, Jason Walters, 
arry Pane, Jon Mackoff, Paul Alessio, Pete Rose, Andy Klau, Todd Abraham. Second Row: John McGinley, 
| hristopher Hernandez, Joseph Snachez, Thomas Ingoglia, Shea Stickler, Mark Duplissis, Michael Pearce, 
I like Yaro, Scott Hume, Todd Siffrenz, Randy Abraham. Third Row: Marcelo Martins, Michael Pressendo, 
ames Thompson, John Dippel, Chad Ellis, Jung Moon, Dan Carroll, Clark Cronin, L. Alan Work, Jeff Hires, 
j tm Simmons. Fourth Row: Steve Roehling, Chris O'Leary, Martin Siuzdak. Photo by Kim Bodin 



THETA DELTA CHI. Front Row: Sam Wool, Jim Hodge, Arnie Goldstein, Ashley McKeown, Blair Dickerson, 
Bill Raymond, Lenny Grossburger, Jeff Nordstrand. Second Row: Michael Kauker, Tom Czyz, Dan Pollack, 
John Beausang, Scott Blanford, Blair Scatamanga, Geoffrey Gildner, Adam Lundstrom, Jim Rice. Third Row: 
James Mayes, Eric Akers, Michael Hangh, Bill Vann, Dave Stepner, John Dekoker, Scott Heflin, Caleb Clark. 
Fourth Row: Roy Estevez, Dan Pollock, Doug Wrona, Jayson Sale, Tom Doran, Darren Ethridge, Adrian 
Yontez, Ron Levitz, Pat Stewart, Mike Lamb, Steve Fontez, Bill Records, Ren Smith, Dennis Crow, Jason 
Gonor, Pat Garbutt, Bob Wood, Rob Rowe, Andy Hansen. Photo by Jill Harnisch 



Mock Rock 281 



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n the third Saturday of every 
month, members of the fraterni- 
ty Delta Kappa Epsilon rose at 
the crack of dawn to volunteer 
man power to the program 'Food- 
SHARE,' a division of St. Mary's 
Food Bank. 

Eric Niebch, the philanthropic 
chairperson of DKE, said that 
"up to 20 guys" contributed time 
each month to loading packages 
of food that would later be dis- 
tributed to 'FoodSHARE' 
participants. 

The DKE's started volunteer- 
ing at the 'FoodSHARE' ware- 
house in the spring of '89, and 
Niebch said that he planned to 
make it a "continuous effort." 

In order to qualify for 'Food- 
SHARE,' one must first be a liv- 
ing, breathing, and eating human 
being. The people involved in 
'FoodSHARE' must complete two 
hours of community service in 
exchange for a food packet. The 
packet, which weighed 25-30 



pounds, had a retail value of $25- 
30, but only cost 'FoodSHARE' 
members $12, said Mark Freder- 
ick, distribution coordinator at 
the 'FoodSHARE' warehouse. 

Frederick said that although 
people volunteered "by the thou- 
sands," some 'FoodSHARE' mem- 
bers were shut-ins which hin- 
dered them from completing the 
community service requirement. 

Niebch said that he enjoyed 
helping others. 

"It makes me feel really good 
knowing our hours are dona- 
ted.. .to people who can't do the 
community service themselves," 
he said. 

Due to their efforts, the DKE's 
received a Certificate of Recogni- 
tion for community service in 
1989. 

Frederick said that without 
the help of the DKE house it 
would have been "impossible" to 
move the "800 pounds of food" 
that was packaged each month. 




28 



Selecting music for a party are Dekes 
Tim Schall and Robert Kestelik. They 
played compact disc selections form 
INXS, Erasure and other artists. 



Dancing atop a table is Delta Kappa 
Epsilon Kevin Connell. Dekes relaxed at 
their exchange with Tri Sigmas after a 
busy year of philanthropies. 



"They have been wonderful," 
he said. "They've done a great 
job." 

DKE member Scott Ohsman, 
however, said that working at 
the 'Food Share' warehouse "was 
not harsh, manual labor." In- 
stead he described it as "fun." 

"It was sometimes a little dif- 
ficult getting up in the morning, 
but when it's done you feel 
good," he said. 

Niebch said that he did not 
mind waking at 5 a.m. to go to 
the warehouse. 

"You feel you've accomplished 
something, because we move lit- 
erally tons of food," he said. 

Neibch also said that he was 
impressed with the caring atti- 
tudes of the other workers. 

"The spirit of helping was 
there," he said. 




88 Dekes Food Share 






Layout by Shannon Morrison 

| Hugging at an exchange are Tri Sigmas 
I and Dekes. Group hugs helped everyone 
1 get acquainted. 






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TA KAPPA EPSILON. Front Row: Jeff Agster, Dale Gilbert, Lorin Oliver, Jake, Ken Williams, Eric 
ch, Robert Kestelik, Joe Harper. Second Row: Richard Balderraraa, Jovito Sabal, Patrick Hall, Jim Morse, 
i MeCabe, Joe Lanz, Steven Burchett, Norm Peterson, Milton Holocek, Third Row: Kevin Connell, Steven 
hazor, Tim Schall, Bill Kavan, Scott Listen, Mike Ferguson, Shawn Flahart, Rick Cook, Troy Tannenholz. 
o by Tom Hershey 



DELTA TAU DELTA. Front Row: Steve Womack, Dave Weber, J.D. Schumaker, Rob Kelly, P.J., Craig 
Charles, Jay Anderson, Rich Larrimer, Dave Kelly, Mike Olsen, Joe Ramsauer, Sean Riley, Dave Edlavitch, 
Mike Mascaro. Second Row: Al Vigil, Wes Jensen, Don Johnson, Scott Hoke, Chris Matrinez, Mark Schubert, 
Mike Anjus, Tom Gregory, Rob Noonen, Paul Willman, Jesse Haw, Tom Breman, Jeff Dilner, Omar Robinson, 
Brian Leigh, J.C. Martinez, Dan McNamara, Mark Wittman, Dave Griffith, Rick Schroeder, Mike Montandan. 

Third Row: Suhas Chauhan, , Aran Scheehan, John Knutson, Jeff Cayten, Todd Castorena, Todd 

Canterbury, Rich McCain, Don Hamren, Steve Womack, Mike King, Andy Groth, Brandy Trader, Kevin 
Pasqurella, John Mark. Photo by Tammy Vrettos 



Dekes Share 289 




Sitting on the sidelines watching the 
football game are Kappa Kappa Gamma 
members Betsy McMillen, Kim Swartz, 
Christine Wilson and Eve Trischitta. 
Kappa's cheered for all participating 
fraternities. 



PHI DELTA THETA. Front Row: Jarrod Jacobs, Paul Hughs, Kyle Brown, Colin Snyder, Brad Jones, Chris 
Weahrle, Vince Genovese, Todd Bycott. Second Row: John Mathews, Rick Wayne, Pat Rife, Thrac Paulette, 
Eric Griffith, Mike Petersen, Jim Monoco, Todd Lond, Paul Cloughly, Andy Goggins. Third Row: Shannon 
Duncan, Matt McDaniel, Todd Brown, Chris Maccaro, Dave Schubert, Mark Hunter, Sean Ring, Mark Haldi, 
Tony Palmeri, Jason Wesner, Rob Caldwell, Kirby Maus. Fourth Row: Luke Walker, Bob Clark, Chris 
Savarese, Jim Larweath, Tony Schwartz, Steve Cipparone, Chris Frierauth, Mark Shoemaker, J.B. Grantham, 
Pete Fahrety, Van Griffin, Scott Larrabee, Kurt Adams. Photo by Jill Harnisch 



KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA. Front Row: Mary Moore, Wendi Sargent, Kim Schwartz, Paula Broucek, Jenn 
Crittenden, Tiffany Estrada, Elizabeth Van Epps, Susan Max, Karla Hotis. Second Row: Lynn Lowi 
Katherine Nenninger, Kimberly Mellicker, Amy Modi, Brooke Bench, Denice Sayatovich, Jennifer Guern 
Stephanie Eschmann, Rachelle Conrad, Anne Graham, Betsy McMillen, Kristin Smith, Kathi Nicoud. Tl 
Row: Tish Wood, April Moore, Lynnae Villanueva, Becky Burbury, Carolena Vaaten, Erinn Elderkin, Ei 
Anderson, Kari Perlman, Gwendolyn Harrison, Michelle Benton, Katy Scarpati, Chesica Gilson, Tri 
Guerrero, Heather Isaacson. Fourth Row: Kerry Milano, Michelle Gary, Tina Jacobson, Kelly Scanlon, Me, 
Crawford, Molly Gorsuch, Tina Womack, Kristi Miller, Christine Baxter, Michelle Sinclair, Jennifer Hods i 
Kim Fitzgerald, Deanna Webb, Laura Pfeiffer. Fifth Row: Cathy Reagor, Kari Barrett, Christine Barm | 
Shannon Ornstein, Courtney Rhoades, Megan Devney. Photo by Tammy Vrettos 



I 



90 Kappa Football 





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ven though the struggle 
against cancer is not a game, the 
best way that the Kappa Kappa 
Gamma sorority could find to 
help the fight was with a day of 
football. 

On Nov. 19, twenty fraternities 
played football at Benedick Park 
in Tempe from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. 
as a part of Kappa Kappa Gam- 
ma's second annual football tour- 
nament. The tournament was 
held to raise funds for Children's 
Cancer Center in Phoenix. 

Michelle Gary, a Kappa Kappa 
Gamma and junior child develop- 
ment major, said that the hard- 
est part of organizing the tourna- 
ment was locating a field to play 
on. 

"The ASU intramural depart- 
ment helped us to find a field to 
play on," Gary said. 

Each fraternity had to buy 
shirts for $10 in order to play. 
Gary said that the sorority raised 
about $500. 



"We also had to take some 
money from the shirt sales and 
pay the referees," Gary added. 

The twenty fraternities that 
participated were Delta Tau Del- 
ta, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Tau 
Kappa Epsilon, Phi Delta Theta, 
Alpha Phi Alpha, Lamda Chi, Sig- 
ma Chi, Delta Sigma Phi, Beta 
Theta Pi, Alpha Tau Omega, Pi 
Kappa Alpha, Phi Sigma Kappa, 
Delta Kappa Epsilon, Sigma Nu, 
Theta Delta Chi, Theta Chi, FIJI, 
Sigma Phi Epsilon, Sigma Alpha 
Mu and Sigma Pi. Sigma Alpha 
Epsilon won the tournament and 
was awarded a trophy 

Each fraternity had a girl 
from Kappa Kappa Gamma act as 
a coach for their team. 

"This was a mandatory event, 
so every girl was involved in 
some way or another," Gary said. 
"They really helped with morale 
and with keeping the guys' spir- 
its up." 

Juli Drusch, a junior communi- 




cations major who coached tne 
winning team, said that the girls 
got to choose the house that they 
wanted to coach. 

Drusch added that the girls 
made banners and flyers to in- 
form the fraternities that were 
involved about the tournament. 

"I really enjoyed this because 
we got to do things for other peo- 
ple, and we could see the results 
of our efforts," Drusch said. 

Drusch added that it was ex- 
citing for her to spend time with 
other members of the greek 
system. 

"It's always a lot of fun be- 
cause the guys really get into the 
game," Gary said. 

Gary added that the girls of 
Kappa Kappa Gamma enjoyed 
getting involved with such a good 
cause. 

"It's so rewarding because 
we're doing it for the right rea- 
sons," Drusch said. 




Frustrated by a referee's call, Coach 
Andrea Head paces the sidelines during 
the Sigma Chi football game. Every team 
was coached by a Kappa sister. 



Hiking at the scrimmage line, the Sig- 
ma Alpha Epsilon team faces off against 
Sigma Chi. SAE won the football tourna- 
ment title. Photo by Michelle Gary 



Kappa Football 29 



I 



Layout by Dani Midtun 

Crouching under the Limbo pole, Sigma 
Epsilon member Steve Carvin joins in 
the festivities. "Mattel Kids Care Too," 
sponsored by Alpha Phi, Sigma Phi Epsi- 
lon and Kappa Sigma, collected hun- 
dreds of toys for needy valley children. 




Handing some gifts to a child on Santa's 
lap is a Sigma Phi Epsilon member. Mat- 
tel donated $1,500 worth of toys to each 
of the three participating houses: Alpha 
Phi, Sigma Phi Epsilon and Kappa Sig- 
ma. Photo by T.J. Sokol 



292 Mattel Kids 





MATTEL JOY 

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ithout the help of the Alpha 
Phi's, Sigma Phi Epsilon's and 
the Kappa Sigma's, Santa Claus 
wouldn't have come to town for 
many needy children in the 
valley. 

Through the "Mattel Kids 
Care Too" program, the houses 
contributed time to collecting 
toys at donation centers in Park 
Central and Westridge Malls. 
Each house also received $1,500 
worth of toys from Mattel, which 
could be given to the charity of 
their choice. 

Senior journalism major Su- 
zanne Hendler, the Mattel Mar- 
keting Coordinator for Arizona, 
selected Alpha Phi, Sigma Phi 
Epsilon and Kappa Sigma after 
extensive interviewing and re- 
searching of all available houses. 
Senior sociology major Teri 
Wetsel, the Alpha Phi Philan- 
thropic Chairwoman, helped 
| wrap 138 presents for children at 
"5 the Genetic Center of the South- 





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SIGMA PHI EPSILON. Front Row: Steve Cady, Tim Berry, Brian Payson, Craig Owens, Steve Carvin, Adam 
Brotz, Dan Hall, Mike Moore, Steve Diltz, Daron Schleprock, Joe Aiello, Steve Madigan, Sean Barry, Peter 
Gambino. Second Row: Mark Mitchell, Mike Shelton, Bart Webster, Pete Pozzuoli, Chris Norman, Erik 
Laudenschlager, Kirk Diller, Erin Farley, Gregg Champion, Douglas Simon, Steve Nemetz, Jim Goodall, 
Michael Regan, Karl Hammes, Dwayne Bleam, Shane Cleverly. Third Row.Chris Mancus, John McCune, Chris 
Rulon, Ross Johnson, Shayne Kline, Anthony Salguido, James Hyman, Randy Hobbs, Michael Fasching, 
Michael Maiorino, Eric Reves, Rob Richter, Chris Warren, Mark Forrester, Scott Stovall. Fourth Row: David 
Gross, Dave Hickey, Mark Laundry, Rick Judge, Matt Birnbaum, Eric Bennett, Will Mehrten, Kevin Tierney, 
Steve Carter, Chris Eldridge. Photo by Tammy Vrettos 



west Biomedical Research Insti- 
tute, Alpha Phi's chosen charity. 
Her sorority then decorated a 
room in the Center for a holiday 
party with the kids, where they 
handed out the gifts individually. 

"They (the kids) were excited 
because it was so personal," Wet- 
sel said. "It was incredible seeing 
the kids' faces when they got on 
Santa's lap." 

Sigma Phi Epsilon invited the 
'Amigos Children' of Valley Big 
Brothers/Big Sisters to sit on 
Santa's lap when they chaper- 
oned a holiday party at Bobby 
McGee's. At the party, which was 
planned by Valley Big Brothers 
/Big Sisters, the Sig Ep's gave 
away the toys donated by Mattel. 
The restaurant, food and bever- 
ages were also donated. 

Ted Rogers, the Recreation Co- 
ordinator for Valley Big Broth- 
ers/Big Sisters said that the 
function was "tremendous." 

"There's no way we can put on 



a Christmas party without the 
community's involvement," Rog- 
ers said. 

Rogers added that making the 
children smile was a "bonus and 
a payback for a lot of us." 

The Sig Ep Philanthropic 
Chairman, junior business major 
Steve Carvin, was surprised at 
the turnout at Bobby McGee's. 

"We didn't know how many 
kids were going to show up ... It 
was a lot bigger than we expect- 
ed," he said. 

Kappa Sigs donated their 
share of toys to the food bank 
and Hacienda del Sol. 

Wetsel said that she would al- 
ways remember the smiles of the 
children at the Scottsdale Genet- 
ic Center for many Christmases 
to come. 

"Seeing their faces was the 
best part. It's made my Christ- 
mas more special this year," she 
said. 




ALPHA PHI. Front Row: Andrea Pankowski, Camille Reineke, Laurie Saito, Amy Schuber, Kathie Lentz, Sue 
George, Lisa Chmiel, Kristin Gentile, Erin Craig, Monika Lounsbury, Alison Nace. Second Row: Tiffany 
Duepner, Tiffany Thomas, Tara Holland, Krystin Bailey, Michelle Furtney, Stacey Wong, Michelle Wilkerson, 
Mary Card, Jennifer Barrett, Jennifer Walgren, Kelly Hoganson, Kristen Peil, Athena Corvallis, Alecia 
Rhoden, Wendy Richardson, Tamee Gardner, Ann Holstein, Rebecca Jelesly. Third Row: Wendy Brochtrup, 
Jean Williams, Cathy Rothrock, DeNesha Pierce, Lara Hill, Michelle Korin, Trish Strong, Pamela Weber, 
Sharlyn Armstrong, Cheryl McRae, Erin Muldowney, Patti Lee, Amy Doering, Anne Gunderman, Lori Cox, 
Kristi Brome, Julie Getson, Dawn Bryan, Tracy Miles, Gina Glazer, Kate Deely, Erica Bamdas. Photo by Kim 
Bodin 



Mattel Kids 299 



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fraternity needs a certain type 
of ingredient, in order to be suc- 
cessful. For the Alpha Tau Ome- 
ga fraternity, the right mixture 
included diversity among mem- 
bers, charitable events and 
awards. 

"We accept each person as an 
individual," said ATO President 
Dave Rook. "There's nothing to 
conform to. That's our strongest 
point." 

Vice President Tim Farris also 
attributed part of ATO's success 
as a fraternity to the various 
types of people in the house. 

"Everybody here is different 
than everyone else," he said. 

Rook described the fraternity 
as "self-contained," and said that 
the "guys learn more in ATO 
than in the classroom." 

"We try to tap into each indi- 
vidual's potential and as a result, 
ATO and the person can benefit," 



he said. 

ATO volunteered hours to an 
array of community activities. In 
the fall, they raised approxi- 
mately $1,000 for Phoenix Chil- 
dren's Hospital by selling ads in 
the Greek Directory. At St. Vin- 
cent de Paul, they served food to 
the homeless twice, and at the 
spring blood drive, they donated 
68 pints of blood. 

"Philanthropies are good be- 
cause you aren't there to social- 
ize. You're there to help people," 
Rook said. 

Rook also said that he kept the 
fraternity active in volunteer 
work because each member was 
capable of helping the 
community. 

In addition to philanthropies, 
ATO won two prestigious awards 
at the National Congress during 
the summer. They received Hon- 
orable Mention for the True Mer- 



it Cup, which was the highest 
award available and the Joseph 
R. Anderson Award for Outstand- 
ing Alumni Newsletter. 

"I've always known we were 
an outstanding chapter," Farris 
said of ATO winning the awards. 

In Greek Sing, ATO has placed 
on the winning team for the past 
four years. Rook said that it has 
been ATO's biggest event. 

"I think our guys see it as a 
goal, something that we work to- 
wards," he said. 

Farris said that he was proud 
to be a member of ATO and 
looked forward to the upcoming 
years in the house. 

"Ever since I've been in the 
chapter I've wanted to continue 
striving for excellence," he said. 





ALPHA PHI ALPHA. Christopher Dukes, Michael Mathis, Joseph Crawford, Alonzo Jones, Courtney Toliver. 
Photo by Tom Horshey 



ALPHA TAU OMEGA. Front Row: Don Dvorak, John Sinnett, Dan Ringler, Torry Hayden, Bob Shreves, Gn 
Croteau, Gary Greensnatch, John McKenzie, Rob Snyder, Brad Anderson, Chris Beede, Scott Goddard, Zai 
Dickey. Second Row: Dave Rook, Steve Longshore, Brian Coraiskey, Scott Watkins, Derek Cabaniss, Bre 
Sandbourgh, Matt Essary, Jay Schneider, Justin Meade, Tom Brennan, Adam Stahl, Chris Tepas, Tim Farr 
Clay Tucker, Cliv Heath, Mike Castillo, Mikael Obert, Chris Beecraft. Third Row: Mike O'Malley, Eric Burk 
Bryan Elliot, Kyle Madden, Kevin O'Connell, Steve Benz, Rob Rosenthol, Lane Waddel, Jeff Lujan, Jol 
Liottia, Michael Hansbany, Tim Lee, Todd Brooke, David Riggle, Jeff Griffin, Marens Wright, Scott Sane 
James Muzzall, Howard Coates, Dave Querciagossa, Collin Stewart, Chad Kolodismer, David Kee, Stewa 
Stringham, John Hyde, Mike Goyarts, Joe Cafferelli, Ken Myers, Glenn Gallagher, Gregg Clouthit, Ray Brigj 
Photo by T.J. Sokol 



I 



94 ATO Year End 






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s Soliciting traffic on Apache in front of 

I Max's 919 is ATO pledge Jerry Anderson. 

All funds raised were donated by public. 



Soaping up a classic is ATO pledge Applying wax to raise money is ATO 
Gregg Shipp. Actives helped the pledges member Raymond Briggs. Car waxing 
wash cars and raise money. was one of the special services their car 

wash offered. Photo by T.J. Sokol 



ATO Year End 29 



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heme parties came in many 
different forms for ASU greeks. 
Trying to find an alternative for 
the ordinary beer bash, some 
houses threw simple toga parties 
like the women of Sigma Kappa, 
while others went all out like the 
men of Phi Kappa Psi, who trans- 
formed their house into a pirate 
ship for Captain Morgan's Rage. 

For Phi Psi's, preparations be- 
gan weeks before the Rage by 
building a "boat" that extended 
outside of their house and stay- 
ing up around the clock for the 
last few days before the party to 
protect it. But why all of this 
hard work every year? 

"You do it so you can get in the 
pirate frame of mind," said Tom 
Kerr, a senior history major and 
president of Phi Kappa Psi. "It's 
just something to break the ice 
and make it a little more fun." 

Captain Morgan's Rage was 
done as an exchange with Theta 
Chi fraternity and Delta Delta 



Delta and Sigma Kappa soror- 
ities. Aside from the usual party 
preparations of supplying food 
and drinks, the Phi Psi's provid- 
ed special music from Caribbean 
and progressive bands to keep 
everyone in the pirate mood. 

"It's one of the most fun par- 
ties of the year," Kerr said. 

The women of Sigma Kappa 
threw their own bash later in the 
year in the form of a toga par- 
ty/exchange with Kappa Sigma. 

Angela DeForte, a sophomore 
international business major and 
member of Sigma Kappa, said 
that she thought that theme par- 
ties were popular as a beer bash 
alternative. 

"A lot of people don't like to go 
to a regular party," she said. "It's 
better if there's something to do 
besides drink." 

Other types of theme such as 
casino nights, scavenger hunts, 
and Heaven and Hell parties al- 
lowed everyone to become in- 



volved with a theme that they 
enjoyed. 

"Some people like toga par- 
ties," DeForte said. "But other 
girls don't like to dress up in to- 
gas. It's hard to please 
everyone." 

She added that theme parties 
gave the sororities a chance to 
become more involved with prep- 
arations than with a regular 
party. 

"Usually the fraternities make 
all of the preparations and just 
invite the sororities," she said. 
"But theme parties can get more 
girls involved." 

But no matter who made the 
arrangements, DeForte and Kerr 
said that the results from a suc- 
cessful theme party were defi- 
nitely worth the effort. 

"The more you put into it, the 
more fun it becomes," said Kerr. . 



TQcudintL-l^a^SH 




. 



Wrapping items used in the scavenger 
hunt are Sigma Kappas Bonnie O'Brien 
and Diane Leeper. The scavenger hunt 
and Christmas party were the last activ- 
ities of the fall semester for the Sigma 
Kappas. 



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96 Theme Parties 





Layout by Shannon Morrison 

Trimming the tree during Sigma Kap- 
pa's Christmas party and scavenger 
hunt are sisters Michelle Morris and 
Jane Westerbeck. Theme parties created 
a more fun and active atmosphere than 
regular events. 

Defending himself against another pi- 
rate at Captain Morgan's Rage is a Phi 
Psi member. Participants enhanced the 
theme parties by decorating the Phi Psi 
house and wearing elaborate costumes. 
Photo by Craig Valenzuela 



mt^. 




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Layout by Tina Amodio 




Finding time to be involved in his fra- 
ternity and also assuming the responsi- 
bilty as ASASU President is something 
that Delta Kappa Epsilon Paul Larson 
manages to accomplish. Larson felt the 
demands of the presidency took priority 
over his Greek activities. 

Dividing his time between the Sigma Pi 
fraternity and his duties as Executive 
Vice President, Mike Pressendo relaxes 
in his offices while discussing budget 
matters. Pressendo introduced an am- 
mendent to his fraternity that allowed 
him eligibility for alumni status. 



1 



98 Greeks in ASASU 



• • 



I I H 





nvolvement in more than one 
organization on campus was not 
unusual for many students. And 
in most cases, one organization 
took prominence over the other. 
For the president and vice presi- 
dents of the Associated Students 
of Arizona State, all involved 
with the greek system, the stu- 
dent government proved to be 
the larger committment. 

"The status I hold in my house 
is that of a member, and I'm hap- 
py I went Greek, but the de- 
mands of my office take priori- 
ty," said ASASU President Paul 
Larson, who is a member of the 
Delta Kappa Epsilon fraternity. 

Junior Activities Vice Presi- 

"My position here is my num- 
ber one priority, and this reflects 
on my involvement in the Kappa 
Kappa Gamma sorority and on 
my schoolwork," said Activities 
Vice President J'lien Liese. 

According to the officers, it 
was very difficult to remain sub- 
stantially active in his or her fra- 



ternity or sorority. 

According to Executive Vice- 
President and Sigma Pi member 
Mike Pressendo, his was some- 
what of an unique case because 
he introduced an amendment to 
his fraternity to make him eligi- 
ble for aumni status. 

"I'm now an Alumni. I help out 
when I can, but I don't have to 
feel guilty about not being able to 
attend a lot of events," Pres- 
sendo said. 

Senior Campus Affairs Vice 
President and Kappa Alpha The- 
ta member Tami Willingham 
pointed out the time problem 
that sometimes arises between 
the two organizations. 

"Sometimes they don't really 
understand my ASASU committ- 
ment," Willingham said. 

For Presendo his decision to 
get involved with both systems 
was based on the enjoyment of 
helping people, the priceless ex- 
perience, and his love for a 
challenge. 



"I was well aware of the time 
committment, but I have no re- 
grets," he said 

The officers have not come 
across any conflicts of interest 
between their two organizations. 

According to Liese, campus in- 
volvement and leadership are 
stressed highly in her sorority. 

"Both organizations helped me 
become a well-rounded person. I 
am able to go into a strange situ- 
ation and feel comfortable," she 
said. 

According to all of them, they 
were saddened by the fact that 
their greek associations had to be 
lessened. 

"I have to place aside other 
roles. Right now I have to act as 
the President of ASASU," Larson 
said. 




Discussing ideas, Campus Affairs Vice 
President Tami Willingham tries to jug- 
gle her Greek and ASASU duties. She 
encouraged her sisters to get involved in 
Homecoming.Photo by Nicole Carroll 



Greeks in ASASU 29 



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WHY BE GREEK? 

Mew6w Slum Adi/cuilagei Aid S>we> Ut BemgUtg fit Steele Uh 



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t is often easy to get lost in the 
shuffle at a university with over 
45,000 students. In order to elimi- 
nate the 'just another face in the 
crowd' syndrome, many people 
joined fraternities and sororities. 

Alpha Delta Pi member Paula 
Rose, said that she felt that she 
became a "part of campus" after 
joining a sorority. 

Nicole Olson, also a member of 
Alpha Delta Pi, said that the 
Greek system enabled her to 
meet a variety of people. 

"I learned to get along with 
different types of people," she 
said. 

Sigma Nu member Chris Walk- 
er said that he enjoyed the social 
aspects of Greek life. 

"I like it just because you get 
to meet so many people," Walker 
said. 



In addition to socializing, aca- 
demics were a priority among 
Greeks. Phi Sigma Kappa mem- 
ber Todd Meyer said that people 
thought that Greeks lacked good 
study habits, but that it was far 
from the truth. 

"The prime objective of frater- 
nities and sororities is to ensure 
that scholastic achievement is 
reached and then maintained," 
Meyer said. 

Walker said that his involve- 
ment in a fraternity enhanced 
his studying. 

"It did help my grades. I did 
better once I was a part of it than 
before," Walker said. 

He added that his communica- 
tion skills improved by joining 
the Greek system. 

"It helped my speaking abili- 
ty," he said. "It builds up your 



6 



confidence a lot just because you 
have so many friends." 

Walker said that the Greek 
system could also serve as an ad- 
justment aid between college and 
high school because "you get to 
meet so many people and keep 
your time occupied." 

Meyer said that the accep- 
tance factor of the Greek system 
was important. 

"The Greek system is open to 
all and there is a place for every- 
one," he said. 

Meyer added that the Greek 
system offered students 
direction. 

"It helps steer them towards 
worthwhile goals and ambi- 
tions," he said. 



iQqaju ftung- 




Relaxing at poolside after syncronized 
swim is Sigma Nu Chris Walker. Sigma 
Nu's wore hats with names of Dee Gees. 
Photo by Jill Harnisch 

I Layout by Shannon Morrison 



Sliding on a make-shift slide of clear 
plastic is Lambda Chi Alpha Alex Can. 
Members provided this creative way to 
cool off during Watermelon Bust. 



Skating joyously around the rink are 
Alpha Delta Pi's Paula Rose and Nicole 
Olson. Members raised money for Ronald 
McDonald House at McSkate. 



Go Greek 30 



I 







» m 






\m% 







DYNAMIC: l) adj. marked by con- 
tinuous activity or change. 2) n. the 
abundant personalities that comprise the 
ASU student body. 

Cheers for ASU were seemingly end- 
less. The university had been awarded 
for its research, honored for its athletics 
and acclaimed for its facilities. 

But the real applause belonged to the 
students. 

One standout was State Press reporter 
Mike Burgess who captured Journalist of 
the Year at the Associated Collegiate 
Press Convention. The U., the National 
College Newspaper, honored Burgess for 
his coverage of the racial problems on 
campus. 

Turning back to the traditional stu- 
dent image, this stereotype faded as 
working adults returned to class. Cindy 
and Reid Rayner were an example of 
students juggling classes, careers and 
kids, proving there was no such thing as 
a typical college experience. 

International students like Stelios Po- 
lychroni added to the diversity. Polych- 
roni confirmed that international bound- 
aries and cultural differences were not 
barriers when it came to earning a 
masters. 

No matter how big or small the contri- 
bution, each dynamic personality made a 
statement without exclaiming a word. 



Singing "Lean on Me," 
campus leaders join to- 
gether at Camp Tontazona in 
Payson, Arizona for a week- 
end leadership retreat that 
was part of the G.O. M.A.D. 
program. G.O. M.A.D. was a 
month of leadership events in 
October that encouraged stu- 
dents to "Go Out and Make A 
Difference." 



SECTION 
EDITOR: 

Shelly 
Girouard 



Releasing balloons, junior 
business major Matt Ellis 
joins in pre-game festivities at 
the ASU-Missouri game. Fan 
spirit lead the team to a 19-3 
win. Photo by T.J. Sokol 



j$UL~ &f~*. 



Students 30 



1 



It's You 



AG A I N 



Diversity and variety 
came naturally to a 
campus of more than 
40,000 students. Differ- 
ences encompassed sev- 
eral aspects such as 
race, socio-economic 
standing, religion, mar- 
ital status and age. It's 
You Again tapped into 
the lifeline of differ- 
ences that existed 
amongst the student 
body. A random sam- 
pling of students on 
campus provided an av- 
enue to explore and 
profile the individual 



thoughts and emotions 
that comprised ASU. 

Students were asked 
varying questions that 
included their opinions 
about their quality of 
life at ASU, their goals 
for the future and their 
drives for the present. 

All of this lead to the 
insight that revealed 
the unique personal- 
ities that comprise 
ASU. 



Deepak Aatresh Electrical Engineering 
Francisco Abarca Zoology 
Ly nne Abel Communication 
Wendy Abels Microbiology 
Elizabeth Absher English 
.Tannine Adams Accounting 



Kevin Adams Operations 
Elaine Adrian Communications 
Pawn Agrawal Electrical Engineering 
Eileen Allan Social Work 
Paul Alessio Communication 
Don Allen History 



Hal Allen Mechanical Engineering 
Rex Allen Anthropology 
Tina Altonen Operations 
Nadia Altyata French 
Keith Alvar Political Science 
Jeanette Alvarado Economics 



Afshin Amini Aeronautical Engineering 
Raul Anaya Aeronautical Engineering 
Bret Andersen Aeronautical Technology 
Erika Anderson Political Science 
Mario Andrade Social Work 
Hunt Ang Electrical Engineering 




(04 Seniors 







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Linda A. A n ge lo Anthropology 
Kamnla Andupimli EleetricalEttgln^^i^'A/f 
'A'/Mikrie Arellano Fdueatiouy/i'l't^Ki'y^^f/fl 
Kristi K. Arnold Accounting 
Kahaniddin Asaruddin tlrban Planning ?'/ t 
Donna Atkins Human Jtesouede i ' : :/'\{\ '"■ 



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Michael Austin Journalism 
l.izann Ayers Economics) History 



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Steve Balavage Marketing 

Vickey Bahe Justice $t^le$y'0%jf r ^. 

Bill Bailev Electrical Engineering 

CopeBaitey W«e Arts/SculptmemM^ 



David Bailey Airway Seien'ce 
Mary Bailey Geology . ■/.','y/.: 
Sandra Bailey Photography 
Scott Bailey History : ' : -V 



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Tyrone Banderet Interactive Ci&jpiiy^!y}ty, 

Glenn Banks Political SeiejU&.y&j^fMffyi 
,,~ David Barney Justice Studies ^ryKt'-tyA) 

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Kristen Kllen Barr Political Science ~\ } ?j 



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Bryan Barrett Communication 
Michael T. Barrie Economics 
David B. Barry Speech/Hearing 



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Ann P. Battaglia Economics 



Lynda S. Batte Ww": 



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durshaman S, Baweja Industrial 
Engineering 



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Robert J, Bayult Communication 



Kecfa Beastey Spanish 

Christie Beavers Msrketlniy<((0^^M. 
T*riy Btelii Anthropology ';' ' : '''ypfy§$$- 
Johaatben A. Bellinger Accounting 

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Keith F. Bengtson Economics '%','•'%'"' 

William E. Benjamin Jr. liberal Arts'// ■■/. 
Christine R. Bent ley Foreign Languages 
I'hilipp Berief Psychology 
Jeffrey Berkowitz Psychology 
Richard S. Bernal Justice Studies 

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Kerry L. Billiter Nursing 

Michael P. Birdsell Political Science 



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Seniors 30 




A Unique 





Political platforms are built 
on party ideologies, constitu- 
ent concerns and campaign 
contributions, but Sandy 
Greeneltch, independent can- 
didate for governor, said that 
her platform is supported by 
love, music, and people power. 

"I put love, compassion, ser- 
vice and heart in everything I 
have done and I bring it to the 
candidacy," said Greeneltch, a 
5th-year masters student in 
justice studies. 

The combination of 10 years 
teaching music and her work 
in the prisons led her to get 
involved in politics. 

Greeneltch first decided to 
run for governor in 1986 and 
set out on a petition drive to 
collect enough names in order 
to appear on the election bal- 
lot. She planned to run again 
in 1990. 

Unlike most candidates, 
Greeneltch tried to be low-key 
in her advertising and she 
didn't accept campaign 
contributions. 

"This person isn't what's vi- 
tal; but the issues and the peo- 
ple are," she said. "If I show 




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people by living example that 
I can't be bought, then maybe 
they will trust me not to sell 
them out." 

In addition to her personal 
expenditures, she finances her 
campaign through RSG Enter- 
prises, which she runs with 
her husband, as well as selling 
her campaign T-shirts. 

And although some people 
may not take her seriously as 
an independent candidate, 
Greeneltch said that she has 
what it takes. 

"We live in a world of hurt. 
I know there is no reason for 
all of this pain. The people 
want someone they can trust," 
she said. "I know I can give 
them that." 

Photo by T.J. Sokol 



Running for governor since 1982 
Sandy Greeneltch centers her plat- 
form around love and trust. 




IF! 



06 Seniors 




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Christopher C. Bridges Accounting 
William F. Briney Accounting 
Blake Briscoe General Business '/ 

Michael Brock Mechanical Engineering 
James K. Brooks Computer Science 
Victor Brown Computer Science 

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Warren Brown Photography 
Jtha, Br u net Mechanical Engineering 
.Joseph R. Briinsinan Engineering 
Skerri Bryant Industrial Design 
Lauren Bucoi Broadcasting 
Barbara Buchanan Education 






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TJ. Buck Business/Ml). 

Elizabeth Buckley Matheum 

Amber Buntin EducatUm^^yJy^'i. 

Staeey Burgess /»«*//<? Programs 

Brol Borgharit Electrical Engineering 

Barry Burkhead History ' 



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■':, i'Jfertka Pyrket Psychology '■ ' 'Wmti 



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yvJ^WM Caldwell !WcrobioJog^/ v 4^*i^'' : ' 

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#$wmc Capstran Purchasing '■ ?/'f*' 



Lily, Cardenas Finance •■^'$'Sw£ftp^i<<J 



Molty D. Carpenter General ff^slni^s&'A 



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Thomas (arty Fin, 



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Caicol P. Cary jf/cw Economics 



nance ^M$W§ 
cro Economics ?//$/)]»yJ!i& 



Deborah t. Cary Broadcast Journalism 
Nick Castaneda Psychology; /' t,« //ffib'/* 
*^Bas% Market^i;M0MmM^ 




g/r^stopber S. Caton Mark$^Zh0VMpfi 
%Mjm% Gt^te EtgiMB^frttiifMx 
■$0ty:fatoitt.- Psyeholog^yWii0^70j^{W( 
' Marina Chabolla Social WiJ^J/w //■%&<,& 
Jamfe B. Champlin Electrical Enginieiing;!': 
Janies W. Chang Materials Science 



S^otf Chapman Purchasing Management 
Rita Chartrand ify'w Arts. 
Bandy thaxt Engineering Electronics 
VikriiBt Chaudfcry Electrical Engineering 
Daniel Qieke Aerospace Engineering 
Lakshmao B. Chinnakolta Computer 






Seniors 30 



1 



^ff'57 •;;;>; J*ne Chtpraan Special Education 
Maria Choque Spanish Literature 







jonn layior uoe journalism 
Carleton Cote Industrial Technology 

Kahin Coleman Engineering 
., ianieceCoUett Special Education ; 
$0^0'^y ***•* Dsvld Collins' :Purck8^f0 



Lau ran ce C ncors Geology > i ' 
Diane (out re ras Theatre ', 
Melinda Cooper Music Therapy 
Dah Cerdray Finance 






Lillian Chow Music 
Karl Chris finance '• 



Walter Chrisman Politcal Science 




Hi^^;K;C'»e'ng FraiuVChuahg Engineering.^, 
Dan Ciarametaro Finance 



Debbie Cochran Secondary Education 
Join. Taylor Coe Jountatism , f y/ 



Lydla Cortes 'Ftti&nWti 
Daniel Cortes Marketing . 
David Couture Marketing ^ 




Kip Culver Broadcasting 
. Robert G. Cummlngs Accounting 

'/'/,'.(';.: Connie Cunningham Communications 



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Wendee Corell Education , 



Gregory A. Cutler ' Broadcast' Mg^'^/i 
Josenh Abraham b'sar ErieiiHi&ika :► 



Joseph AbHjMun^M'^^^&j^a^^r:, 




Jonathon Dalton Journalism 
Amy Davis Communication 
::■;■ •; John Davis Purchasing 
William R. Davis Geography 




Nicole Deleon £i«ttsA 

Michael J. Demlong ft'o/o^v 

'-,,'•',' MarkDerschGei/flratogy 

- - >, Chris Desoto Management 

Tracy A. Despain English 




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3. 




08 Seniors 



Tracy is a sophomore 
who transferred to ASU 
from New Mexico State. 

"I came here because 
it's so warm," he said. 
And I knew that 
where it's warm there 
would be more girls in 
shorts." 

Since he's been at 
ASU, Tracy said that 
his most embarassing 
moment happened sev- 
eral times one year in 
the Language and Lit- 
erature Building. 

"I could never find 




It's You 

w PL 




Tracy Williams, 24, Broadcasting 



"Each time I was late, 
the teacher would say 
'oh, so you got lost 
again'." 

Tracy said that when 
he graduates he would 
like to run a radio or 
TV. station since his ma- 
jor is broadcast 
management. 

"I would really like 
to be rich after I gradu- 
ate," he said. 

Photo by Michelle Conway 




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Donald Dickson 'Mbta$£iJ£{:p}?fy&fff?frrlft 
IJteldi A. Diedlrich Business Advertising 
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tmipsttoi Dominguez $oefolb&s,&&y0£0# 
Joseph Donalbain History 



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ETJyn Donovan Borne Econtinyfyty^'Jyit 
Joe Dorame Geography 




Mike Draklich Finance 
Jennifer Drinkwine Justice Studies 
Oscar Duarte Civil Engineering 
Jeff Oralis Marketing 



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Lynn Duckworth Org. Communication 
Candice Doll Marketing. ^1^/^;^^^ 
James Vincent Dumars Communication 
Doug Dunlap Management W$ffifM 

Richard D. Duham Broadcast Joomalfcm/'fy 
William Dunn Engineering 



Seniors 30 



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Gary Elias Computer Education 



Robert Eisen Psychology 

:iias Computer Education 

Alan G. EUis Computer Systems 

'?'#•$$<',./;<'/ i ; Oenise Ellison Accounting 



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^M^pfenA. Emery Spanish Edveatipn, . 
Kimberly Enos Criminal Justice 
Elaine Ernst £»«•*/ AM* 

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' • Robert Diivalois Finance 

.(•// Cele Echols Psychology 
Steve Eckert Welding Engineering 
John Edmonds Social Work 

^^//W<' ! -:'-X<- Danette Edson Marketing 



Anton E. Ehrhardt Microbiology 



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\ -Rebecca i. Fuhper Social W^/0fi^0/'£:, 
'X Greg 3. Fujtoit; Management 
. Arflwr jj. Gaetano jr. Compute? Science 
;; K«V}n Galassini finance ■ !§wy*&wWxp}k 
; Brian Galiagber Exercise Physiology 



:, ^Keith Gangidino Business >\$fa- j Wjfi*f!'y 
Mercedes 0. Garcia Family/ Chi*-' 
Mohit Garg Building Design 
Lorri IJawet t Communication 



ZM*rk GeMngitT Accounting 

%1'^homs Gee*ge Cipn^M'^MM 1 ^. 

■]■ Justic*/Sociology.;^{%$^&m£ 

Cami Gettman Communication 
Mike Giammarino Criminal Justice 

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John C. Giuliano Commercial Recreation 




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-Avaufchdra K. Grangapuram Planning 



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;/S«A3y Greenelteb JusfcY* Wmmmi0 
Bobyn Greenberg Just/ce Sfud/es 
Edward Greene Business _'•/' '• ^7 

Ellen Samantha Greenwalil Marketing 
Roberta 6nitt Justice Studies 




Melissa A. Grieves Anthropology 



Sheri Grigus Business Management 




Seniors 31 



1 



Lisa Gucciardo Elementary Education '-;. 
Lisa M. GugBelmj Clotiiing/Texti^s;,/ 



Emily Gullikson Women's Studies 




Teresa Gullin Jnstiee Studies 
ly Gullikson Women's Studies 
Michael Gunderson Electrical Engineering 






w'' '■ C ytiXffikVjff- *» ttr * t *U Management' 
Dayanada L. Guruge Engineering 

: ^v;,^A^y^:f#therbie Gtistatson' English 

• '$i&y^tii0f''P*w& G»thri« III Accounting: 

'Oif-Sil'., Matt Guthrie Computer Systems • 

'A'tl-//(t.irr'^'frixik G.^ Gutierrez Jr. Jnstiee 



'^iSMSA. 



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JHvM C. Haas Jiwtfce ^todies 



Michelle Halama Broadcasting 



i <' ; l'hf&s$'' i 's- Mw * Halpert Political Science < 
^l^'^'A^viuss L. HahtMin AccouUifjtg^' 
Joey: H aw by justice 



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Lori Gwynn Psychology 



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Jeffrey Habros Sociology 



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j-^^ima Hall Journalism/ Public Relations . 
Tawi Hall Broadcasting '•'>( 



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Krlsten L. Hamilton Physical EdUca^tan^:^ 






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Byreir Handy Construction Ebgineem^y 



David W. Haneke Photografihyj/ 
'• William Hansen Management 



'♦^Jvj/'-''^''* Hansen Management 

V/en&y K.Ritais justice Studies 

Kandy Hare Computer Graphics 

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*£&•;?.$%/%■; :'■■ Camille Harris Maihematifefx; 

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Holly Hastings Purchasing/ Maitetiilsft 

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Terry Hawkins Criminal Justice!; 
Gordon B. Hedrick Health Administration 
-'^AjVtf/Paulette Hedrick /"ooffe Relations 
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Chit taranjan Hegde Manufacturing;; 
Chris He id el man Sociology • 



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■Jf/jfry Matthew J. Heileman Psychology 
&$fe'tii '''■ • D* n 'i sft Heins English Literature 
'§&>','•■ Greg Helmstetter Psychology 
Suzanne Hendpler Journalism 



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Michelle Henry Broadcast Journalism 








1 



2 Seniors 





It* s You 



Mil S IOU 



Jennifer Northcutt, 20, Accounting 



Jennifer is a junior 
from Phoenix. 

"I came to ASU be- 
cause I liked the idea of 
staying in state," she 
said. 

Jennifer also said 
that she decided on 
ASU because it has an 
excellent business 
school. She is a Kappa 
Alpha Theta and lives 
on campus in P.V. Main. 

"I really feel that be- 
coming involved in or- 
ganizations or the 
greek system helps," 
she said. "It personal- 



izes the campus." 

Jennifer said that 
when she graduates she 
would like to work for a 
CPA firm. 

Since Jennifer has 
lived in Arizona for 14 
years, she said that she 
would like to look for a 
job here when she 
graduates. 

"I would really like 
to stay in the Phoenix 
area," she said. 

Photo by Michelle Conway 




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John Herring Computer Science 
toH Hershman ., ifamadletitwMffiffivJwi 
Jonathan Alan HeSfc Computer Systems 
Sandra **»«*«>» t'ibBBw 1 '* 1 "^'-' ''' 

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Hewlett Criminal 'Justice ' ', £$&* 

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David Hodges Journalism 



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KandaU Hodgkinson Law 




Holly Hogg Clinical Dietition ¥0M?$> t 
George J. Hogge Electrical Engineering 
Kurt Hoiunan Aeronautical Technology 
Kerri Holiis Art History >'; ii'/ ■,:<'(.' ; r ('?$>.$;; 
Kirsten Hollstein Education 
Michael E. Holmes Computer Information 






Seniors 31 



1 



Students Engaged In 



Bluuciiu* migageu in 



The televison sitcom "Mar- 
ried With Children" depicted 
marriage as hell and children 
as miniature monsters. ASU 
junior Cindy Rainer, however, 
painted a totally different pic- 
ture of married life with 
children. 

"A baby is a great study 
tool," Rayner said of her two- 
and-a-half-year-old son, 
Garrett. 

Rayner and her husband, 
Reid, who was a senior com- 
puter major at ASU, studied 
during Garrett's nap time and 
when the baby went to bed at 
7:30 p.m. Rayner said that 
having her husband to study 
with had its advantages. 

"I get to sleep with my 







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study partner," she said. 

The 23-year-old telecom- 
munication/broadcast major 
felt that her and her hus- 
band's participation in school 
had been good for their son. 
Garrett got to know both par- 
ents since they attended ASU 
on different days, and the aca- 
demic environment the child 
grew up in taught him to ap- 
preciate school. 

"He understands school," 
said Rayner. "It (school) has 
been positive. He thinks school 
is really cool." 

Money was the only setback 
to having a family and attend- 
ing school at the same time. 

In fact, when Rayner and 
her husband moved to Arizona 




14 Seniors 




Adjusting to married life Reid and 
Cindy Rayner along with their son 
Garret enjoy ASU's campus on the 
weekend. Married couples were seen 
frequently with their children. 








i„j:» T«-fci_»» urn.. /»- ii.^i'vK:-^,^v 



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Jodie JacklettEllis Communication 

Elizabeth Jackson Family Resources 



C^erit Jackson Engtish \ >/. Mp 

Katha A, Jacoby Accounting 

Syed Kamal H. Jaffrey Engineering ; >/j\Sg< 

Anurag Jagota Electrical Engineering 

<tonrtney Ann James Journalism 
V Siimi Jahakiram Engineering ; >'.!^i|SK ; ^ 




Mark Jeffrey Sociology 
Debora Jennings Communication 

IM.il T„„«. J_,J_.-„ P.-..-.K " 




Trasie Jobush Communication 

Ronetle Jock Oance Education 

Angee Johnson English Education 

Bradley S. Johnson Sociology &v% 

Shari Johnson Speech/ Hearing Science 




Seniors 31 



, 



Keith Jones Prnvbasli^g ; 
Monica Jones Justice Studies 
, '-jit:, Jones Elementary Education 



'iffi&ffiMfy!:$f&y Jones Human Resources, 
wty0™&M* Todd, Joseph pine. Arts] 




Bernard Kabyejnela Engioeerii'g/' : 
Mioz Aharod Kahn Pittance ■ 

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^%^^%^fejjnie Karr Public Selati^^ /<v 
- Raster English/ History 




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Robert Knox Mathematics 

Jeffrey Koch Computer Science 



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Mark K. Koch Economies 
Martha KooUing Psychology 



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16 Seniors 



It's You 



A( j\ 



Michael Mitchell, 18, Engineering 



Michael is a fresh- 
man from Yuma. He 
lives on campus in Sa- 
huaro Hall. He said that 
he chose ASU for two 
reasons. 

"For what I want to 
study it was the best 
choice for me," he said. 
"Besides I liked the 
Tempe area and the 
campus. 

He said that he can 
never spend enough 
time studying. 

"I guess that you 
could call Noble library 
my hangout," he said. 




Michael added that 
when he graduates he 
would like to work for 
an engineering com- 
pany. 

He said that if he 
could change one thing 
about ASU it would be 
to ease the racial ten- 
sion that exists on the 
campus. 

"I would like to see 
more unity between the 
racial communities," he 
said. 

Photo by Michelle Conway 



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Kurt Kanakas Marketing/ Advertising v.. 
<,\jbett* C. Koor*r&y Communication 
Andrea Kmtfos Early Childhood 

Christine? 1. Koirtos metrical Engineering 



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Suit anna Kontsiotis Nursing .,,.. 
Samantha Kratzet Management 
Kenneth Krout Business, Finance 












Karen Krsticevic Communication 
Anthony Kme&r Political Science 
Paul J. Kujawa Liberai Arts 

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Bkf^th Kumar Electrical Engineering 

Cheng KuoKuang Electrical Engineering ' 
Sayo Kurashina English ','?; ; 

Andrea Kurtz Vocal Pedagogy 
Matthew M. Rush Communication 
Susan EX. Kwan Public Programs 



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Mnrtuza All Lakhani Electrical;? ' 



Engineering, : /~>/s/!J s }'' / l K&fri 
Jennifer Lammers Psychology 
Michelle Landis Accounting 



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Thomas A. Lane Electrical Engineering '■', ; ; ; 
Lori Lappin Journalism 



3/>ie LaPoUa Journalist 1'aWM^JP'. 



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Seniors 31 










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■■/.:■ 



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; >•; Kristin L. Larish Political Science 

Mark Larriba Education/ Social Studies 

Christine Larson Justice Studies 

Kimberly Lau Broadcast Journalism 

Allen Lawson General Business 

Steven T. LaValle Business Finance 



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..'.'".■ Marylynn Layman English. 

Leslie Leatherwood Political Science 

Kenneth Leavitt Computer Information: 

Eay Bryan Leavitt Mechanical 

^viMw^c Engineering 

Erik M. Lee Chinese Asian Languages 



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Kathleen Lee Accounting 



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Sabine Le Marquis Electrical Engineering 



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Janie Leon Justice Studies 

Brenda Leonard Sociology 

Benise Lerch Family Studies)'/' 



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Marika Lesieur Child Derelppment 






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Elizabeth A. Levens Business 

Andrea Levin Finaneif 

■%iyr(0ji0fatyji&v]i '; Business Administration 

/ - Shirley Y. Lewis Political Science 

J,r-\ Wendy Lewis Organizational 

'Vf& . " Communication, 



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*?/vi&&F/d& / ; toSmf IMtis Nursing I ■ 
A. -i: ''"'/■■ ~i Mufy Unenfelser Economies: 
iSheryl Hum Elementary Education 
:; : ' : ,' Kris Lisle Liberal Arts':i 
Stephanie Jo Ltes Psychology:: 
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Angela Lopez Fjna'nc^^f 






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Arthur Lue Chemical Engineering 
Robert hv\&ik<Finan&/' i , 



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.Richard Luna Bio-Med Engineering 
'Elizabeth Lundberg 'Engineering ' -j.'j 

)y '■/>', [•fv'i'; Ahnna Luo Ma(eria)s Science? •',.,. 
i^fe-J/?^^^ jJRraiO' Luo Applied Physics 



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18 Seniors 






, Ivtkra Computer Information ?;U&9L 
"Michael Lutz Business Management 
•';' Tnomas Macias Marketing ' "•?•$$/* 

N. Scott MacVicar Management 




John David Manor Education Engineering 
John E. Maher Operations Management >VvV. 
Senbwteto Malcolm Purchasing/ Materials? t^ 
Nancy Mandell Communication 
Nick Maniatis Industrial Engineering 
Kantipudi Manmahesh Computer Science 



Lisa Mami Political Science 

Laurel Mansfield Jfeme Economics 

■'$. Shawn Maasour Zoology %M$M;k 

Portia MaMcfc Physical Education 

John R. Marshall Jr. Broadcasting 

Andra Martens Marketing 

S%\1 '<■■! M ' &M% 

Q. Wayne Martin Marketing '■• 

Michelle Martin Marketing i <>^j -5 

Daniel 6. Martineau Justice Studies 
Cathy Martinez Special Education 
Detores Martinez Justice Studies tyhjSi) 

Glna Masr.olo-Saleh Special Education 




%^fetine.Maslan'*fti*e^ ^'' ; :>?$,*%& 
Jeffrey Todd Mavis Marketing '$M0> 



Enrigae Mayer Finance 
Kjisti McCann Purchasing 







William McCarvUle Mechanical 

Engineering : - ■,'■'■' ':'^i/0/l 

Lynn A< McClelland Engtsh /: ^':0(^M 
Tod McCoy Journalism/ English 
Erin McDonnell Spanish/ Latin American 
' Language's 'y l 'lP/-ii/^J'-w'ff<^K i 
Deyin McDowell Broadcasting Production 




"•:<•■ 



Alison McGowan Humanities '-''<>, -\ '"*/.&] 
Lara McGowan Humanities •MiP'ii 

Brian K. McGnlre Political Science 
L. Markham Mclienry Zoology 
Scott McKay Business Management 
Ryan A. McKec Business Administration 

}Mc;-', '< • ' '% v ^ '<*,#■ 

Thomas McMahon Computer Science 
Diana J. McMillan Political Science 
Jed McNair Accounting 
Terence McNeal Management 
Janice McNeil Psychology 







Seniors 31 



.. 



AG/VlN 



Jill Gibb, 23, English 



Jill is a second year 
graduate student who is 
married and lives in 
Chandler with her hus- 
band and their 5- 
month-old daughter 
Courtney. 

"I decided to come to 
ASU after we moved 
down here," she said. 
Jill said that since she's 
had her baby she could 
only take a maximum 
of two classes each 
semester. 

She added that she 
has been married for 
two years and received 



her undergraduate de- 
gree from NAU. 

"When I graduate I 
would like to teach at a 
college level," she said. 

She said that the one 
thing she would change 
about ASU was the dis- 
tance between build- 
ings. 

"It would be easier to 
get to class if they were 
closer together," she 
said. 

Photo by Michelle Conway 




y.-AlJt Mobasseri Engineepng: >1. 
Christina D.Moeharoer Broadcasting , 

k,jvi-;Sfe«iiJ»(iS''MahdyaSin Urban Planning 




,...,....,... Monsegur Computer Information 
Eva F. Monsey Clinical Nutrition 
■'.■■, Lisa Motttez Mechanical Engineering 

. , Mark Mooftey Physical Exercise - 

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I 



20 Seniors 





Lisa SforgaMe Physical Edataiion 

Russell V.G. Morrow $ocidti^j^/0t0j$i 



Ritwik Mukherjee Economics/ Finance 
Derek XP; Mulligan Operation/ Production 

■ Mm ;: 

Scott Muffins Untuici 
Louise Munroe Psychology 
Jon E, Murphy Sociology 




Qasim Mushtaq Electrical Engineering 
ftrian D. Myers Political Science 

Tamrav Watffti Ertiirttti^':}X < '\yX/ r * 1 *A'f/t ■i/J}6 




;•' Eric Nash German ■ ■''■■: : J*Yc'%t>y'fyMw 
Hrent Nebeker Mechanical Engineering 
Joyce Neety Secondary Education ' ' 

' John W. Nehrbass Electrical Engineering : > 
Michelle Neilson Broadcasting 




Deantta Nicholson 

Helen Nickele History 

Erie Niebch Philosophy 

Pamela Norton Family Resources/ Human 

pevelopment ,. ' , {vfolwMr, 



Joseph 

' Engineering 

Ohcri Nuckols Family Studies 

Richard Lance Null Electrical 

Engineering '■''7$M?/Wp / Fj{ 
Brian O'Brien Electrical Engineering 
Kathleen Ann O'Connor Finance 







Eng-Klong Irving Oh Electrical 
Engineering !'&};>«•£%$■ 
Pamela Okanoto Industrial Engineering 
Dioia Goerge Okolie rTMltr&ffiMtW&if, 









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Administration 
Richard L. Oliver II Aeronautical 

Technology 
Diane Olson Elementary Education 

I'm 



Erie Olson Construction Engineering 
Matthew Ortega Political Science , 
Kyoko Osada Sociology 'ffity^ffi^ffi/MM 
Owen Oswood Engineering ''tf&Wfflw&f 
Joel Overton Jr. Justice Studies 







Seniors 32 



1 



- 



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Dana Renee Oxford Education/ English 

Carmen PaWos Planning/ landscape 

Lisa Padilla Higher Education 

Navin Pai Mechanical Engineering 

Mourugan Palaniappan Engineering 

John Paliwoda Finance 

;-•--■ . - 

; 

Paul Palmer Electrical Engineering 

§M>'FA *** Ba P*P esn Justice Studies 

(v\j>V" Brian Papiese Justice Studies 

Cynthia V. Pappas General Business 

Kim Papscun Communications 

Pankaj Parekh Engineering 



'.<■ 



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j.'vV" Bradley Paris Sociology 

Choi Park Mechanical Engineering 

Kie B. Park International Management 

Gig! Parker Theatre Arts 

■ Issae Parr Exercise/ Sport Science 

David Parrish Aerospace Engineering 



> v x*Vi "^ A nB Marie Pasko Psychtflafgy). 

Thomas Pastore Electrical Engineering 

Kambria Paskwietz Family Studies 

\ .v /> / Caroline Payne Interior Design 

Mark Peayy Management: 

s : . ; Andrew Pedersen Journalism 

N&& ; 'of?-: 

Jane Pegler History 

lydia R. Perkins Marketing 

Michelle J. Perkins Political Science 

'Judy Pterran Production/Operations Mgmt, 

/-.-.. .'. Ira Pettit Purchasing/ Materials 

;•<)• V. ' ' Sandra C. Pestone Studio Art 

&>.?&. ■: -■:■":• •:■■: ■..: 



-v; 



Kat h y Ann Pfab 

Holly M. Phillips Finance 

Susan C. Phillips Secondary Education 

,-l" Dawn S. Pieper Anthropology 

Sonya Pierce Social Work 
Sherryantt L. Pierre English 

: : l^; i ^^':^y^S': : '':, ; C'VVv!-■l^■;■^ ; c. < ':^^^^'■\^^^;av.< 



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Nichelle PUler Music/ Theat^i* 






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Kajesh Piplani Industrial Engineering 

Amir Pirastehfar Electrical Engineering 

Susan Pit tman Business 

» ;„-': Corey Polka Marketing 

Timothy S. Pomeroy Marketing 



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James Poplawski Economics 



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A?*< ,v ""- iBIWhr* I Porter Communications 
Julie Porter Nursing 
Laura Potts Finance 



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Kristen M. Powell Fashions 

^^■'S''VA'I^V-,i'v > ' Merchandising 
Shashikanth Prabhakar Engineering 



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122 Seniors 



Playwright's 

M^JL X 1 J 1 Jjl 





Teaching five English 101 
classes and a Creative Writing 
class would be a busy enough 
schedule for most faculty as- 
sociates, but not Mark Litton. 
During the fall semester Lit- 
ton spent the remainder of his 
time at ASU's Lyceum theater 
while his play "Underground" 
was rehearsed, revised and 
preformed. 

"Underground" was con- 
ceived while Litton was study- 
ing at the University of En- 
gland. 

"I was riding the under- 
ground to school everyday and 
either you loved it or hated 
it," Litton said. The play took 
a total of almost three years to 
finish. 

Litton said that the most 
rewarding aspect of writing 
plays is the interaction be- 
tween people. 

"I like the comraderie you 
get when working with the di- 
rector and players," he said. 

He said that he found ap- 
plause good and reviews unre- 
liable. 

"You can't rely on reviews 
to give you any satisfaction," 




Litton said. 

"Underground" received 
four meritorious acheivement 
awards given by both the Ari- 
zona College Theater and 
American College Theater 
Festivals. 

Litton planned on continu- 
ing his teaching and writing 
careers. He hoped to achieve 
more of a balance between the 
two since most of the time he 
wrote was only during winter 
and summer breaks. 

Out of the 12 to 15 plays 
that he had written, surpris- 
ingly his favorites were not 
the ones that had been 
performed. 

"Some of the more popular 
plays for me are the ones that 
haven't been produced yet, 
probably because I want to see 
them produced," Litton said. 

Photo by T.J. Sokol 



Taking a break from his work sched- 
ule, playwrite Mark Litton spent 
most of his extra time in the Lyceum 
Theater. 



.":'•'■■>" 






sharad S. Prabhu industrial Engineering 
Isabel George-Prakel Philosophy 
Ganesh Prasad Industrial Engineering 
: Lawerence R. Prather Justice Studies 
Lisa I'razak Electrical Engineering , 
Michael A. Pressendo Communications 




Cornelia Prestwodd "Women's Studies 

Tanya Prioste English/ Psychology 

Steven E. Pryce History 

Angela Pnrnell Humanities 

David Putnam Marketing 

Lisa I'razak Electrical Engineering 

Francine Quackenbush Nursing 

George Quaye Math/ Chemistry 

Corrlne Rabe English 

Kathleen Raby Accounting 

Brace W. Racine Art/ Photography 

Richard Raber English 

Troy A. Ralston Broadcast Journalism 



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Seniors 32 



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S^,}|^f ) Giridhar Rao Computer Science 

Parag Rastogi Computer Science-:^ 
Sara Rathsack Recreation/ Public 

, Anthony Ra.vburn Industrial Design ; 
x ^ "• \ Joarui Raymond Accounting, 

&BY&?#^#$^a* Redd* ; engineering 

Mary Ellen Reed Communications. , 
, Sharon Reed General Business 
Stephen Reeves Marketing 
Pamela A. Regan Engtislf: 
WBWrfa^&p-' Scott Rehner Accounting ^ 




WA^S-eH^C * : J«imui» nemusr Accounting . : 

§^^W§^ i * BCe Dl Kevenaugh Business 
W^wpi iV^ "Mark Rewiski tftoaiwe 
|M«%*Mft J KaA Sexroat '.Advertising 
Michelle Reyna Justice Studies : : 

W ^ < - ?s#$ 

Gannon Reynolds Political Scie^"' 
Tyler B. Rboades Justice Studies 
David Richards Marketing 









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Ryan Lawerence Richards Geography , 
Diane Marie Riedinger Therapeutic ■;■, 
R6ere*tU)ii 
, Brent A. Rieli Italian 



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Michael Bitter Historic 



. Andrea C. Roach Special education, 
Yvonne Roark Physical Education 

tt&0$^*i<&': Sohert-Roat 4^**i&^,'3; 
Joe Roberts General Agribusiness 

v'os¥'K£S ^'>>;§- '"<■- SaBy Roberts Journalism . 

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Cynthia Robinson Computer Seienee 

^v ! . ^ Ronald A. Robinson Finance 

Ann Robisch Recreation/ "Travel 

: '■'■-> "' N< ^ Iasbel V, Robles Nursing 



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Ronda Robsham General Business 
Duwayne M. Rocus Accounting 




^)Y^W$S(vK§ Linda Rollins Nursing 

Janice Romek Accounting 

Lisa Romey Political Science 

ITHsodore Romey Personel Management 

Santo Rosace i Industrial Supervision 




Tony Rosacci Industrial Engineering 

Michael C. Rosas Accounting 

Jacqule Rosen English 

Eric Rosner Advertising 

WendeB N. Rote III Accounting/ Finance 

Gree M. Roth Snanfei 







I 







R24 Seniors 




It's You 



Steve is a second 
year graduate student 
who came to ASU from 
Nebraska where he re- 
ceived his undergradu- 
ate degree. 

"I came to ASU be- 
cause it was the only 
school where I could get 
a graduate teaching as- 
sistant position," he 
said. 

Steve said that he 
hasn't had too many 
embarassing moments 
since he's been at ASU. 

"Once, though, I did 
get carried home from 




IIS IOU 

vjAIJN 



Steve Fossay, 23, Japanese History 



the Dash Inn," he said. 

Steve said that if he 
could change one thing 
about ASU he would in- 
crease the size of the 
history department. 

He said that he 
would like to continue 
in the history field af- 
ter he graduates. 

"When I graduate I 
want to work in a cor- 
porate archive," he 
said. 

Photo by Michelle Conway 






V: A«0! Marie Rvcker Communications 



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MattfceW;Both Psychology 
Robert Roihfarb Broaden sting 
Jean B. Rouge Business '-V.Vi'i' 
'Tatdh? Ronpe Environmental Resources 
David Rubin jnBW^M^' 'iV;v,V>' 



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Gloria Don Locas Ruiz History 
Iiisa 3iyan Management '•?&'$&$$) 
Jason; Sairo General Business^- ■%$$' -Jy.^j 
Aya Sakuma Sociology ; ,,i 

-Mary Ajaia Salcido Elementary Education': 
Victoria Sallis Public Program^<'-\i':.^ : ^ : . 



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Marisa Sanchez Graphic Design 

Bryan Sandler Liberal Arts '. v%v%%^4e 

Howriu Sarette Psychology 

Marty Sauerzopf Journalism )ij$. " 



Charles D. Stilt oust all Economics 
JCen Sajnek Real Estate ■• , 



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Brett Saul Marketing $ty§§t 

Chad Sbragia Political Science 
Kenon Scanlan Physical Education v"c,^ 
Carol Schaeffer Business Management 
Brian Schanerman Education.)) -^"^>.. , 



Jeffrey Schifano Technology 



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'•'i?\rh'j>' 



Seniors 32 



1 



Working on a story for the front 
page of the State Press, Mike Burgess 
spends many hours in front of his 
computer. Burgess was awarded 
Journalist of the Year at the Associ- 
ated Collegiate Press fall convention 
in New Orleans. 



Patrick Schweiss Communication 
Simon* Scofield Art/ Education 
Brie' Hartman Scudder Geography 
Jill Rene Seiler Marketing 
Maria Setak Textiles 



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Michael Schlatter Chemistry 
Brian Schmidt Management' 
Andrew J. Schofiied Finance 
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26 Seniors 




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When Mike Burgess was lit- 
tle, he was always the first 
person to tell a story. 

"I always liked being the 
first person to know and to tell 
about things," said Burgess, 
who is a junior journalism ma- 
jor and State Press reporter. 

And, it was that natural cu- 
riosity and his enthusiasm for 
the field of journalism that 
helped Burgess capture the 
College Journalist of the Year 
award in 1989. 

"I was very honored to have 
won that," he said. "It's nice 
to see that your stories can be 
a catalyst for change." 

The award was given by U., 
the National Collegiate News- 
paper and by American Ex- 



press and the Associated Col- 
legiate Press. 

Burgess, who has worked 
for the State Press since his 
freshman year, made a name 
for himself by covering the po- 
lice beat. 

"It's a challenging beat, and 
it helps to be excited about 
what you're writing about," he 
said. 

Burgess said that some- 
times covering the police beat 
was difficult but that he 
learned to take it in stride. 

"You have a love-hate rela- 
tionship with this job," he 
said. "You love it, but there 
are days when you say 'why 
the hell am I doing this?'" 

Burgess received national 



recognition after covering the 
racial problems that plagued 
the ASU campus in 1989. 

Burgess said that he felt 
that the State Press should act 
as a watchdog for ASU. 

"Our job is not to be liked," 
he said. "Our job is to print 
the truth. I've never run a sto- 
ry that I couldn't support with 
facts." 

Burgess added that the job 
has been an eye-opener for 
him. 

"I've learned more about 
life because of this," he said. 
"I've become a better person." 

Photo by T.J. Sokol 








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Ctiris Sierras Criminal Justice 



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Mark Silverstein Human Relations 

Thomas Patrick Simmons Fine Arts 

Loni sipc.s liberal Arts 

Laurie Skaggs Speech/ Hearing Science 

Dawn Skoda Justice Studies 

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David Skousen Management 

Paige Stanlterback General Business 

l.ori D. Shiga Marketing 

Marie Siuka Biology 

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Roy W. Smolens Jr, 
Kimberiy Snellbacc 
Robert Snook liberal Arts 
Jeff A. Snyder Computer Science 

_ 



Seniors 32 



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All 




Twyla Webster, 18, undecided 



Twyla is freshman 
who came to ASU from 
Los Angeles. 

"I wanted to get out 
of California," she said. 
"But I didn't want to go 
too far." 

She lives on campus 
in Sahuaro Hall and she 
said that her most em- 
barassing moment hap- 
pened one day when 
she couldn't find her 
bike. 

"I parked it by the 
M.U. and then forgot 
where it was," she said. 
"So, when I got out of 



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class I had to wander 
all over campus looking 
for my bike." 

If she could change 
anything about the 
campus, she said that it 
would be the price of 
tuition. She said that 
her only plans for after 
graduation were to go 
to Europe. 

"But I want to have a 
family after I graduate 
from school for sure," 
she said. 

Photo by Michelle Conway 


















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Seniors32 



1 






Atul Vashistha Marketing 
Jon P, Veltri Physical Education 
Desiree Venturino Clothing/ Textiles 
Mark-Devin Verdejo Economics 
Laura Vick Organizational Communication 
Barbara Villasenor Nursing 






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Mark D, Viquesney English 



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Michael D. Wagner Economics 
Diana Walker Art History 
Karen Walker Economics 
Stephen W*Hace General Business 






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Debbie Walquist Sociology 

Irene Ursula Wande! Communication 

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Rosemary J. WardeB Sociology 






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Susan K. Warner Broadcast Journalism 

■ /Brian S. Wasem- Nursing Administration 

Karen A. Wasserstrom Journalism 

Marilyn Watson Accounting 

Dan Way Mechanical Engineering 

Elizabeth Wedemeyer General Business 

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Arthur Weissflog F/ae Art/ Studio Art 

Thomas R. Wenck Mechanical Engineering 

Christopher West Finance 

Brad Westfield Business Mangement 



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Jason A. West Business 

Don W. Whipple Chemistry 
Nancie Whitaker English 



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Mike N. Williams Aeronautical Management 

Penny Williams Graphic Design 

Tyson Williams Photojournalism 

Kelly Wills Psychology 

Cerise Wilson English/ Communication 

Lee Wilson Russian ;^v'H'S\' 




Jonathan White Political Science 
Terry White Art Education 
Sherry Whitemer Family Studies 
Shaun Wieder Transportation 
Kurt Wikman Management 
Bernita Williams Broadcasting 






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Reba Wilson Ancient History 
Tahnja Wilson Business Administration 
Van Wilson Aerospace Engineering 
Michael J. Wilt Electronics Engineering 
Itene Winston Psychology 
Christopher Winter Communication 



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Steven Winter English 

Lori Winterbotham Economics 

Tammy Wiswell Political Science 

Jason Wolk Accounting 

Sandra G. Womble Education 

Joyce A. Wood Education/ Counseling 









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Jimmy Wu Liberal Arts 

Clark Wysong Zoology 

Julianne Yamanoto Public Programs 

Leonor Yanez Finance 

Cheng Hong Yap Civil Engineering 

Victor Yarter Studio Art 



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Jacqueline G. Yee Broadcasting 

Liz Yoder Exercise Science 

Jana K. Young Political Science s$lji;i 

Lynn Zanelli Special Education 

Todd Zang Bioengineering 

Debra Zeschke Political Science 



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Laura Zopler Justice Studies 












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Seniors33 



I 





Bryan Garrett, 23, Communications 



Bryan is a senior 
who spent three years 
at ASU and went to 
Mesa Community Col- 
lege for his first year. 
He said that he went to 
MCC because he wasn't 
sure about what he was 
going to major in. 

"I'm a native," he 
said. "So I wanted to 
stay in the Valley and 
go to school here." 

Bryan said that he 
isn't exactly sure about 
what he wants to do 
when graduates. 

"I can go into just 



about anything with my 
major," he said. 

He had worked at 
Pep Boys part-time, but 
he said that had to quit 
this semester because 
he is going to graduate 
in May. He said that he 
can spend 40-50 hours a 
week studying some- 
times. 

"That's the maxi- 
mum number of hours 
that I'll study though," 
he said. 

Photo by Michelle Conway 




, 



32 Undergraduates 




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Undergraduates 33 



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134 Undergraduates 



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Quanquan Wang, 30, Engineering 









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Quanquan received 
her masters at ASU and 
is now pursuing her 
doctorate. She had at- 
tended school in China 
where she received her 
undergraduate degree. 
She came to Arizona 
with her husband. 

"We came because 
we heard it was good 
here," she said. "We 
also had some friends 
here." 

She said that the 
first year was difficult 
because of the language 
barrier. 



"The advisors in the 
engineering depart- 
ment were helpful," she 
said. "Since we didn't 
speak English they 
made it a lot easier." 

Quanquan said that 
if she could change one 
thing at ASU it would 
be the way the univer- 
sity treats foriegn 
students. 

"They need to take 
more care of interna- 
tional students," she 
said. 

^U^ Of**. 

Photo by Michelle Conway 










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Undergraduates 331 



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Undergraduates 33 



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Farrel Martin, 23, Engineering 



Farrel is a junior 
who lives at home and 
drives his car to 
campus. 

"I came here because 
it was local," he said. 
"There was really no 
reason not to come to 
ASU." 

He said that he 
spends a great deal of 
time studying each 
week. 

"I probably spend 
about 30 to 40 hours a 
week studying," he 
said. "You could proba- 
bly call the engineering 



library my hangout." 

Farrel said that if he 
could change anything 
about the ASU campus 
it would be to have the 
Cardinals leave. 

He said that was in- 
terested in construction 
and upon graduation he 
would like to go into the 
civil engineering field. 
"I would really like 
to work with bridges," 
he said. 

Photo by Michelle Conway 




Undergraduates 3 



M 



y^1T) ^ffuba Players |VT/^ 



"Mount up!" shouted Bill 
Gallimore, a sophomore nurs- 
ing major, as the troop pre- 
pared to start their journey. 
Was this an old rerun of 
"Rawhide"? No, it was the 
first Tuba Cruise, where 11 
members of the Sun Devil 
Marching Band's sousaphone 
section climbed into the back 
of a dump truck and cruised 
Central Avenue in Phoenix 
the night before the ASU/ 
UofA football game. 

The Tuba Cruise was the 
brainchild of Tim Nieman, a 
sophomore and marching 
band squad leader, who said 
he got the idea by cruising 
Central last summer with his 











Dawn'Dqber 

Brent Dockter. 

Jason R. Dodge . 

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friends. The tubas' repertoire 
included "Rubber Ducky", 
"Happy Trails", the theme 
from "The Munsters", and of 
course, "Maroon and Gold". 

Nieman said that the re- 
sponse was very positive. 

"It was a thumbs-up! We 
got to meet interesting peo- 
ple," he said. 

The tubas' fun ended 
abruptly with the sound of si- 
rens. The dump truck was 
pulled over by the Phoenix po- 
lice and the musicians were 
told to leave. Nieman said that 
they had verbal approval of 
the Tempe and Phoenix police, 
as well as the Arizona Depart- 
ment of Public Safety. 




"340 Undergraduates 




Sitting in the back of a dump truck 
o wasn't comfortable for tuba players 
5 Ross Bell and T. J. DeGon while cruis- 
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Undergraduates 341' 



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It's You 








Debra Lanvin, 19, Spanish 



Debra is a sophomore 
who came to ASU be- 
cause she said that she 
discovered the school 
through the hispanic 
mother-dauther pro- 
gram when she was in 
the eighth-grade. 

She now works for 
the same hispanic 
mother-daughter pro- 
gram that aquainted 
her with ASU in the 
first place. 

She said that she has 
had fairly easy classes 
so far and that she 
hasn't had to spend too 



the 



much time in 
library. 

Debra is married and 
lives in Phoenix with 
her husband. She said 
that she doesn't have a 
car and has to ride the 
bus to school. 

"It can be a pain to 
come to school some- 
times because it takes 
so long to get here," she 
said. "If I could change 
one thing about ASU, 
I'd move it closer to my 
house." 

Photo by Michelle Conway 



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Melissa Engle 

Eleanor Ennijuei 

John Ensworth 

Adam Epstein 

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Brian A. Faust 
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Undergraduates 343 



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Shaikh Purgan-Ahmed 

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Charlene Gibson 

Jeffrey Gibson 

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344 Undergraduates 





W D 



Dancer Taps 



M 






"Ra-pah-pah-pah, ra-pah- 
pah-pah." Even without their 
usual tape player, the begin- 
ning jazz students practiced 
the new steps; they didn't 
need recorded music to dance 
to, they had Stelios. With a 
rhythmic, almost music-like 
quality, graduate student Ste- 
lios Polychroni chanted out 
the necessary beats for his 
class. 

Polychroni taught classes 
at ASU while he worked on his 
choreography and perfor- 
mance Master's degree. 

"I got my B.A. at Western 
Illinois University," he said. 
"When I decided to go on and 
get a Master's, I applied to 
ASU because it is nationally 
ranked in the top ten in dance 
and because it's warmer here 
than in Illinois." 

Not only was Polychroni 
new to ASU, but he was new 
to the United States. Born and 
raised in Greece, Polychroni 
first visited the U.S. through 




an exchange program in '83. 

"It was always my dream to 
come to the U.S. and visit 
places like New York City be- 
cause I had seen them in the 
movies," he said. 

Through hard work and tal- 
ent, Polychroni's dream of 
coming to the U.S. was made a 
reality. After graduate school, 
he planned to go to one of the 
big cities like New York, Chi- 
cago, or L.A. to start his pro- 
fessional career. 

"After I get the experience 
I need, I'd like to continue 
teaching and maybe one day 
have my own company," he 
said. 



Teaching his first class, Stelios Po- 
lychroni demonstrates a new step for 
his students. Polychroni felt his class 
was motivated at least 90 percent of 
the time and wished his students 
were able to intergrate his move- 
ments with their own style. 






Brent Graham 
Jeremy Graham 
Linda Cranio 
Marcus Grasso 
Scott C. Gray 







Undergraduates 34 



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»46 Undergraduates 







It's You 




Greg Fishman, 23, Sociology 



Greg is a sophomore 
from Philadelphia. He 
said that he lives off 
campus and drives him- 
self to school each day. 

"I am here because 
of the weather," he 
said. He added that he 
had gone to the Univer- 
sity of Hartford and 
then went to Isreal for 
three years before com- 
ing to ASU. 

"I like ASU," he said. 
"But Tempe is not that 
exciting of a town." 

Greg drives to cam- 
pus and then he tries to 



park as close as 
possible. 

"Usually I park on a 
street," he said. "Wher- 
ever it doesn't cost too 
much money." 

He said that there 
was really only one 
thing that he would 
change about ASU. 

"I'd put more air con- 
ditioning on campus," 
he said. 

Photo by Michelle Conway 




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Stephen K-Vb^'fm^ffi^mi& 




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! Diane 
Steve 
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Marc Herrera 



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Undergraduates 34' 



J\\ 



It's You 






N 



Cindy Wiedmann, 32, Hotel Management 



Cindy is pursuing her 
second degree. She is 
married and has a 20- 
month-old son named 
Eric. 

"It's been interesting 
trying to juggle school 
and childcare at the 
same time," she said. 

Cindy said that she 
came to ASU because it 
was local. 

"I also came here be- 
cause it has a good rep- 
utation," she added. 

If she could change 
one thing about ASU, 
she said that it would 



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48 Undergraduates 



be childcare. Cindy also 
said that she intends to 
go back to work. 

She added that she 
would feel more com- 
fortable about leaving 
her son if there was 
daycare at ASU. 

"It would be a plus if 
daycare was available," 
she said. "Right now go- 
ing to school is a little 
bit of a challenge." 



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Stacie Jewell 
Delpjiina Jim 
Delbert Johnson 





Undergraduated 34 



„ 



Getting carded, Brian Parker and 
Matt Farrand start their birthday 
celebration at The Dash. Turning 21 
was something most students eagerly 
awaited. 





m 



50 Undergraduates 



Drinking Age 



uniuung Age 

Ivll UAJLo 



'/ 



For many ASU students, 
turning 21 became a ritual of 
visiting as many bars in a sin- 
gle night as they could. 

Matt Farrand, a sophomore 
urban planning major, was no 
different. Farrand, who 
turned 21 on Dec. 10, went to 
the Dash Inn and the Vine in 
Tempe and What's Your Beef 
in Scottsdale. 

Farrand said that he was 
pleased with how he spent his 
birthday, but that he wished 
that it had not fallen on a 
Sunday. 

"It would have been better 
if my birthday had fallen on a 
Saturday or a Friday night," 
Farrand said. "That way more 
people could have gone out 
with me, but I still had fun." 



Inconvenient timing wasn't 
the only problem that stu- 
dents who turned 21 faced. Of- 
ten, they were refused entry 
into bars because of the "Un- 
der 21" that was printed on 
their licenses. One such bar 
was the Improv in Tempe. 

"We can't let people in with 
the under 21 on their license 
because it renders the I.D. in- 
valid," said Eloisse Duncon, an 
employee at the Improv. "We 
can't allow them to buy alco- 
hol with it." 

Duncon said that the law 
was an action by the State Li- 
quor Board. She added that 
she was aware that there 
were many bars in the Tempe 
area that allow students to en- 
ter with the "Under 21" on 



their license. 

"We're losing a lot of busi- 
ness because of this," Duncon 
said. "We're not real happy 
with it either." 

Farrand said that at first 
he was disturbed by the num- 
ber of people who were much 
older than he was in the bars. 

"I got used to it after a 
while," Farrand said. 

He added that he had 
planned to spend his 21st 
birthday by going to bars and 
that he did enjoy himself. 

"At least I could say that I 
was 21 and no one could turn 
me away," Farrand said. 

photo by T.J. Sokol 




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Undergraduates 3 



1 



A (7'' s You T IV 



Sundar Lakshmipathy, 24, Engineering 



Sundar is a graduate 
student from India 
which is where he re- 
ceived his undergradu- 
ate degree. 

"I came here because 
the expenses are a lot 
less than in the East," 
he said. 

Sundar said that if 
he could change one 
thing about the ASU 
campus it would be the 
buildings. 

"All of them look like 
they were cut out of the 
same block," he said. 

When he graduates, 




Sundar said that he'd 
like to get some indus- 
trial experience here or 
in California and then 
return to India. 

He said that when he 
first arrived at ASU he 
couldn't speak English. 

"It was difficult to 
speak to Americans be- 
cause my English was 
odd," he said. 

Photo by Michelle Conway 




152 Undergraduates 




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Joanna Lerner 
Chris R. Lesniak 
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Undergraduates 35 



1 






Innovative 



State Press Magazine Editor 
Ben McConnell takes notice to 
what people are reading on 
Friday's, the magazine's dis- 
tribution day. McConnell says 
he's most proud of his work 
when he sees people reading 
it, because "the magazine 
should be information people 
will use," he said. 

McConnell started the mag- 
azine because "the State Press 
didn't have lots of coverage of 
the arts and entertainment." 
He also wanted to do "some- 
thing different" after being a 
reporter and City Editor for 
the State Press. 

During the 40-60 hours a 
week he spent working on the 
magazine he tried to look at 
things in a broader context. 
He likes to cover issues and 
people which are on the cut- 
ting edge. His ideas have led to 
features from amature bands 
breaking into the main 
stream, to how the 10 highest 
paid ASU employees spend 
their money. 

Creating the new publica- 
tion McConnell admitted was 



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more work than he anticipat- 
ed, but found it to be 
enjoyable. 

"It is a playground, except 
there are no monkey bars," he 
said. 

His office was decorated 
like a teenagers room with 
magazine clippings, disorga- 
nized papers, and a nerf bas- 
ketball hoop. His office also 
housed a stereo that allowed 
his staff to conveniently re- 
view the newest music. 

McConnell's biggest fear be- 
fore he started the magazine 
was that it would be unsuc- 
cessful. Without his optimism 
the project would never have 
left the drawing board. 

"You can't let fear over 
come you," said McConnell. 



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54 Undergraduates 









Richard W. Lathy 
Jeffrey Lyons 
Michael Lyons 
Scott A. Maasen 



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Undergraduates 35 



W 



A/' It's You W TW7 



Barbara Rogers, 28, Natural Science 



Barbara is a gradu- 
ate student who re- 
ceived her undergradu- 
ate degree from Boston 
College. She is married 
and has lived in Arizo- 
na for two years. 

"I came to ASU be- 
cause it was convenient 
and they had what I 
wanted to study," she 
said. 

Barbara said that 
she hopes to remain in 
the field of natural sci- 
ence when she grad- 
uates. 

"I hope to work for 



industry implementing 
environmental poli- 
cies," she said. 

She came to Arizona 
when her husband 
transferred to Williams 
Air Force Base. She 
said that she is mostly 
pleased with the educa- 
tion that she is receiv- 
ing at ASU. 

"There are a lot of 
pleasant people at this 
school," she said. "But 
it tends to be a little too 
overcrowded." 

Photo by Michelle Conway 




j%** / A 




»56 Undergraduates 





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leKenna . 

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Jeffrey McKee 
Kevin E 
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Wendy MeKeiusie , '•< >' ?'#«« 

Stephanie McKiMriH 
Mark M eh in non .>-■> 

Michael McLaughlin 




Undergraduates 31 



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58 Undergraduates 




Todd is a junior who 
has lived in Arizona for 
all of his life. He lives 
at home with his par- 
ents and commutes to 
campus every day. 

"If I could change 
one thing about ASU it 
would have to be the 
parking," he said. 

He added that he had 
to park his car at a 
friends who lives near 
to the campus and then 
rides his bike. 

"I have to leave my 
car at a buddies and 
ride my bike to campus 




'sYou 



IN 



Todd Holtrop, 24, Communications 



becuase I can't afford 
to park," he said. 

Todd said that he 
works fulltime and goes 
to school. 

"I usually spend about 
five hours a week 
studying," he said. 

Todd said that he 
wasn't exactly sure 
what he wanted to do 
when he graduated. 

"I'd like to get a 
good, big job," he said. 

Photo by Michelle Conway 



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Katharine £. Wenninger 






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Undergraduates 3 



M 



—^ _. Injury Ends ^ ~ T 

SEASON 



To many, it was just anoth- 
er cold day in Seattle. To one 
student athlete, it was the end 
of a dream. 

As the first half of the ASU- 
Washington game came to a 
close, quarterback Cary Conk- 
lin scrambled, and was met by 
ASU's Mark Tingstad, who 
lowered his head and collided 
with Conklin. This clash of 
gridiron warriors left Tingstad 
motionless on the field. Al- 
though the paralysis lasted 
several frightening minutes, 
the injury was temporary, the 
decision's permanent. 

"I knew right away that 
football was over for me," 
Tingstad said. 



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60 Undergraduates 



Tingstad watched as his 
football fantasies gave way to 
academic ambitions. 

He graduated last Decem- 
ber with a degree in account- 
ing. Concentrating on post- 
graduate studies, he spent the 
spring semester reviewing for 
the CPA exam. 

When asked about a future 
in football, the former player 
simply nixed the thought. 

"I just don't see it as a pos- 
sibility," he said. "It's not the 
smart thing to do." 

Although retired from the 
sport, football hasn't forgotten 
Tingstad. He received a $4,000 
scholarship from the National 
Football Foundation Hall of 



Fame. 

Emphasis on academics is 
nothing new to Tingstad. The 
son of a teacher and an athlet- 
ic director, education was al- 
ways the top priority of his 
years at ASU. While juggling 
football with his academic en- 
deavors, he maintained a 3.43 
overall GPA. 

His dreams of football may 
have come to an end, but Ting- 
stad has started tackling the 
ambitions he has worked on 
for the last four years in the 
classroom. With these tackles, 
he risks no injury. 




tm |[% I I 






£• After suffering an injury at the 

| Washington game Mark Tingstad 

a chose not to finish the rest of the 

2 season. 




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Jeffrey Patten 

Laurel Pat tiso ii 




Undergraduates 36 



» 



A (7 ts You I 



Keri Fisher, 21, Communication 




Keri is a junior who 
transferred from Texas 
to ASU because she vis- 
ited her parents and 
liked the campus when 
she saw it. 

"I liked ASU because 
the campus seemed a 
lot more laid back," she 
said. 

Keri was a tri-delt in 
Texas and has affiliat- 
ed with the chapter 
here as well and now 
lives on campus in P.V. 
Main. 

"The girls here are 
great," she said. "They 



have really let me have 
my two cents worth. 
The greek system has 
helped to make the 
campus smaller for 
me." 

Keri also said that 
since she's come to ASU 
her GPA has fallen 
considerably. 

"I never partied be- 
fore I came to school 
here," she said. "Every- 
thing in Texas was a lot 
different." 

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Phillip Regulinski, 28, Math 



Phillip is a senior 
who lives off campus in 
west Phoenix and rides 
the bus to school. 

"The ride takes a 
long time," he said. 
"But it's a good time to 
study." 

Phillip said that he 
worked at a resort in 
Colorado before coming 
here. 

"After a while you 
realize that you're not 
getting anywhere," he 
said. 

He said that he isn't 
sure about what he 



wants to do when he 
graduates. 

"Frankly, I'm just 
hoping to graduate," he 
said. "My classes are 
getting tough." 

Phillip said that his 
most memorable mo- 
ment in college came 
when he flunked a class 
for a first time. 

"It scared the day- 
lights out of me," he 
said. 

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For Tammy Kane, being a 
college student didn't just 
mean going to school and 
work. It also meant enhancing 
the relationship between ASU 
and the community by encour- 
aging students to volunteer. 

Kane, a senior interperson- 
al communications major, ran 
the Voluntary Action program 
which connected students 
with volunteer organizations 
around the Valley. 

"I've been trying to tell stu- 
dents that it's easy to volun- 
teer," Kane said. 

Kane added that in order to 
get the word out she spoke in 
front of classes, faculty and 
the ASASU Senate. 

"I've gotten a large re- 
sponse," Kane said. "I can 
really see the program grow- 
ing." 

Kane said that the program 
benefited both the students 
and the community. She added 
that it helped the students 
learn about themselves. 

"Too often people think of 



students as partying all of the 
time and that they're not real- 
ly responsible," she said. 

Kane said that she got a 
great deal out of the program 
as well. 

"For me it's like I'm volun- 
teering by helping others to 
become volunteers," she said. 

Kane added that all stu- 
dents who applied had to be 
screened and fingerprinted be- 
cause they often worked with 
abused children and battered 
women. 

Kane added that she would 
like to continue the same work 
after graduation. 

"I would like to form my 
own non-profit organization 
after I graduate," she said. 



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Krisie Ehling, 22, Communications 



Krisie is a senior 
who lives at home and 
commutes to campus. 

She said that she 
came to ASU because 
she was from Arizona 
and she likes Tempe. 

"If I could change 
anything about the 
campus you bet it 
would be the parking," 
she said. 

Krisie said that the 
amount of time that she 
spent studying was nev- 
er the same. 

"It really depends on 
the semester," she said. 



"Mostly, I spend about 
12 hours a week study- 
ing. But it depends on 
my classes." 

Even though she's 
been on the campus for 
her entire college ca- 
reer, she said that she 
can't remember one 
particularly embarass- 
ing moment. 

"I get embarassed 
real easy," she said. "So 
it's hard to single out 
one particular mo- 
ment." 

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Undergraduates 36 



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AG t,sYou IN 



John Jacob, 20, Humanities 



John is a junior who 
decided to come to ASU 
originally because of 
the speech team. 

He rides his bike to 
campus even though he 
has a car. 

"I choose not to get 
tickets by riding my 
bike," he said. "It's 
easy because I only live 
a block away from 
campus." 

John said that if he 
could change one thing 
on the ASU campus he 
would try to personalize 
it more by making the 



people friendlier and to 
try to increase the aca- 
demic standards of the 
different colleges. 

"I would also change 
every bad architectural 
genre," he said. 

He said that he 
would like to go to grad- 
uate school and then 
teach after that. 

"I might like to teach 
at a college level," he 
said. 





, 



70 Undergraduates 




Undergraduates 3 



„ 



ATTr* sf E Y 



She rushed through the 
door, balancing two armfuls of 
notes and textbooks. Throwing 
the books onto a slightly clut- 
tered desk, she heaved herself 
onto a chair and breathed a 
sigh of relief. 

Cheralee Fisk, a third-year 
Law student, leaned comfort- 
ably back in her chair, casual- 
ly pushed her glasses up on 
her nose, and said, "I used to 
have 20/20 vision before I en- 
tered law school." 

Fisk, a student in the Law 
School Clinic, handled three 
cases during the fall of '89. 
The two that were through 
the clinic involved a prisoner 
and a mental health patient. 
The third client she worked 
with was a full-blown AIDS 



patient from the HIV-positive 
Clinic, a subdivision of the 
Law School Clinic. 

"The AIDS case was really 
difficult. Everytime I met with 
this person, he was getting a 
little worse off," Fisk said. 

Fisk said that her experi- 
ences in the Clinic were "very 
eye-opening", and that her 
own personal moral outlooks 
were strengthened. 

"It forces you to really do 
some soul-searching," she 
said. 

Fisk also appreciated the 
Clinic because it allowed her 
to deal with "real people". 

"This is really the only 
practical experience that you 
get in law school," Fisk said. 
"I've dealt with clients that I 



don't think I would have had 
an opportunity to." 

After law school, Fisk said 
that she planned to continue 
working for the private law 
firm that she was clerking for 
during college. 

Her future ambitions, how- 
ever, had yet to be 
determined. 

"I kind of go on what's in- 
teresting at the particular 
time and what I'm happy do- 
ing," she said. 



Researching a case in Hayden Li- 
brary Cheralee Fisk realizes the im- 
portance of good time management 
while going through law school. 










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72 Undergraduates 




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Undergraduates 37 



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The camera often cap- 
tures images that the eye 
cannot see. Tempe profession- 
als judged these images cap- 
tured in Galley '90. Photo by 
T.I Snknl 



VI VlLl! 1) adj. producing a strong or 
clear impression on the senses. 2) n. the 
life, moments and emotion captured only 
by a photographer. 

The photographic process is a private, 
one-on-one experience between photogra- 
pher and subject. This experience can 
dictate the photographer's seriousness 
towards his or her craft. If the photogra- 
pher is sincere, the images produced will 
be an extension of that individuals men- 
tal vision from within. If not, the image 
will be void of emotion and will soon be 
forgotten. 

IMAGES '90 gave students photogra- 
phers an opportunity to have their work 
published and not forgotten. Of the stu- 
dent portfolios submitted, the following 
four portfolios stood out as being some of 
the finest student photographic images. 

A special thanks goes out to Michael 
Meister, photographer for the Arizona 
Republic; Frank Hoy, Associate Professor 
of Photojournalism; and Eric Kronengold, 
Associate Professor of Photography 
whose time was instrumental in making 
IMAGES '90 a reality. 

Most importantly, thanks to all the 
photographers who submitted portfolios. 
Their vivid images made a statement 
without exclaiming a word. 



From the negative comes 
the images by which a 
photographer sees the world. 
Images '90 gave photogra- 
phers in the ASU community 
the opportunity to publish 
their work. 



SECTION 
EDITOR: 

T.J. 
SOKOL 



5URUL 



Gallery 3' 



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76 Gallery 




Tve been able to 
record history as 



it happens. 






J 



ACK BEASLEY 




Beasley, a photojournal- 
ism major, has held the 
Photo Editorship at the 
State Press for both 
Spring and Fall 1989 semes- 
ters. He has had work pub- 
lished in the New York 
Times and Mesa Tribune 
and hopes to continue his 
career working for a daily 
metropolitan newspaper or 
a major news magazine. "I 
eventually want to work for 
U.S. News and World Re- 
port," Beasley said, "and 
photograph the Central 
America conflicts." 



Gallery 377 



J 



ASON SILVER 




Silver, a senior fine arts 
major, who has already re- 
ceived a Bachelor of Arts 
degree in Anthropology 
from ASU, is interested in 
both still and motion pic- 
ture photography. He feels 
that in both types of pho- 
tography, you subcon- 
sciously become part of 
your work. "The very in- 
stant you release that shut- 
ter," Silver said, "all of 
your backround, all your 
life experiences and all 
your education. ..come to 
form." 



* 



8 Gallery 




u 



'I want to get 
more iconoclastic 



in my work." 




Gallery 37 



. 



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"If it's in front of 
me, I'll take a 



picture of it. 



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RUCE RACINE 




Racine, a senior fine arts 
major, did not become seri- 
ous about photography un- 
til his junior year of col- 
lege. "I felt pre-med was 
too limiting, so I switched 
my major to Fine Arts." He 
had his work displayed in 
nine shows this year, which 
included shows in ASU's 
Northlight Gallery and the 
Ashland Gallery in Phoe- 
nix. Racine plans on travel- 
ing before attending gradu- 
ate school and hopes his 
travel plans include the Far 
East. 









Gallery 389 



I 



1 



AMMY VRETTOS 




Vrettos, a junior indus- 
trial design major, received 
her first camera when she 
was fifteen years old and 
has been hooked ever since. 
"I'll be driving down the 
road," Vrettos said, "and 
I'll see something and have 
to pull over and take a pic- 
ture." She hopes her work 
in Architectural photogra- 
phy will help her to become 
a magazine photographer. 



. 



38: 



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Gallery 38 



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W I 






Shelling out a few dollars 
for the coffee of the day 
at the Coffee Plantation are 
sophomores Jill Goldvarg and 
Nicole Frost. The Coffee Plan- 
tation was an immediate suc- 
cess with its exotic coffees, 
jazz music and laid-back 
atmosphere. 





' i- 



*? \r 



'Vy^ 



V 



ENTERPRISING: i) adj. 

marked by an independent energetic 
spirit and by readiness to undertake or 
experiment. 2) n. the continuous mone- 
tary exchange between students and lo- 
cal businesses. 

Tens of thousands of students could 
not help but put a dent in Tempe's econo- 
my. They ate, drank, shopped and played, 
and all local merchants had to do was sit 
back and reap the benefits. 

When tastebuds needed tingling, tradi- 
tional eateries such as The Dash, The 
Spaghetti Company and College Street 
Deli filled the void. Newcomers like B.G. 
Einstein's and Stan's Metro Diner also 
ranked high on students' lists of 
favorites. 

When feet felt like dancing, top 
choices were still Max's 919, Club UM 
and the Sun Devil House. When "hanging 
out" was the evening's goal, no place 
surpassed the immortal Vine Tavern. 

Mill Avenue also provided students 
with a huge variety of specialty, gift and 
clothing shops. Stores like Benetton and 
Pacific Eyes and T's offered the hottest 
styles for the fashion-conscious student. 

Whatever the desire . . . food, beer, or a 
new wardrobe . . . enterprising students 
made a statement without exclaiming a 
word. 






fVfa 




Pumping money into 
Tempe businesses, stu- 
dents play an important role 
in the local economy. Students 
used both credit and cash to 
satisfy their every wish. Photo 
by T.J. Sokol 



Ads 381 



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• excellent educational programs Including ICU, CCRN, 
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• 6 week preceptorship; NCLEX review course 

• flexible scheduling 

• low patient to nurse ratios 

• 4.4 weeks earned time in the first year 

For details on our health care opportunities, stop by our 
Employment Office at 921 1 N. 2nd Street (Comer of 2nd 
Street and Dunlap In the Sunnyslope Plaza), Phoenix, AZ 
85020; or call Anne Stonebraker (Human Resources) at 
(602) 870-6369 or Mlchele Stllllnger (Nurse Recruitment) 
at (602) 870-6372. EOE. 

^LINCOLN 

Lincoln Health Resources 



Find Out 

about our opportunities! 

As a 626-bed teaching facility and regional medical center, we otter 
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 individualized 

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, Emergency 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. SP89, 350 W. Thomas Road, Phoenix, AZ 85013. 

Equal Opportunity Employer. 




STJOSGPH'S 



Hospital and Medical Center 
Catholic Healthcare West 



i 



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CHALLENGING OPPORTUNITIES 

Few can offer the unique combination 
of challenge, satisfaction and insistence 
on engineering excellence that you II 
find at CH?M 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 




CKMHILL 



■ 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 
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choice benefits tailored to the employee's 
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For additional information on CH 2 M HILL'S 
activities and current staff openings, 
send resume, geographical preference 
and salary requirements to: Manager 
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HUP BUILD A COMPANY 

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Ads 38! 



exciting assignments 
for imaginative people 

Sandia National Laboratories has career opportuni- 
ties for outstanding MS and PhD candidates in 
engineering and the physical sciences. One of 
the nation's largest multi-program labora 
tories, Sandia is engaged in research and 
development, addressing important 
national security issues with em- 
phasis on nuclear weaponiza 
tion, advanced energy sys- 
tems, and related technolo- 
gies. Challenging as- 
signments exist in such 
areas as the application 
of intense ion beams to iner- 
tia! confinement fusion; use of 
lasers and other analytical tools 
to improve understanding of the com- 
bustion process; and development of 
special silicon and hybrid microcircuits 
for defense and energy programs . Supporting 
this work is a full complement of modern labora 
lory equipment and facilities, including a large 
scale scientific capability based on the Cray-lS, CDC 
CYBER-76, and similar computers. 




Sandia National Laboratories 

an equal opportunity employer 

The labs' principal locations - Albuquerque, New 
Mexico, and Livenr.ore. California, offer a 
complete range of cultural and recreational 
activities combined with the informal liv- 
ing of the West. Sandia ' s benefits pack- 
age includes paid health care, life 
insurance, retirement, and 24 days 
vacation. US citizenship is 
required. Qualified candi- 
dates should write to: 
Staff Recruiting and 
Employment Division 
3531-113 
Sandia National 
Laboratories 
Post Office Box 5800 
Albuquerque, New Mexico 87185 
or 
Personnel Division 8522 
Sandia National Laboratories 
Post Office Box 969 
Livermore. California 94551 



m 



Start a career today, 

that puts you 

in charge tomorrow. 



Right out of school, you'll have a chance to run one 
of our restaurants. As a Wendy's Manager, you are 
— in a sense — your own boss. You'll hire, train and 
motivate a restaurant crew and supervise restaurant 
operations — you'll be responsible for your own 
Wendy's. 

We know that our Managers are very important to our 
growth and stability. That is why we offer: 

• Competitive Salaries • 5-Day Work Week 

• Promotions From . complete Dental 

Coverage 

• Pension Plan 



Within 
• Medical & Life 
Insurance 



Profit Sharing 



.And More! 



So, if you'd like to get to the top fasterthan your class- 
mates, please send your resume to 

Rebecca Perot-Tripp 

Wendy's International, Inc. 
1130 E. University #105 
Tempe, AZ 85281 

An Equal Opportunity Employer M/F/H 



Ml 



OLD FASHIONED 

HAMBURGERS 




SundtCorp 



ENGINEERS 

(Construction) 

Build your future 
with us. 

SundtCorp. 
Employment Office 
2050 E. 21 st St. 
Phoenix, AZ 85034 
602-253-0374 

Phoenix 
Tucson 
Sacramento 
San Diego 



Arizona Contractor Licenses: 068012 • A and 068013 - B-01 
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^ w 






Genius is 
just an 
accident 
waiting to 
happen. 



You never know when a 
lucky accident and an 
educated mind will get 
together and change what 
we know about the world. 

That's why AT&T is involved 
in so many programs to 
educate young minds all 
over the country By pro- 
viding scholarships, 
computers, laboratory 
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professors to the nation's 
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Sir Isaac Newton is capable 
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At AT&T we know that the 
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'^ ^V/^mmmmmmmmmmmi depends on the quality of 

y^^fl education today So you can 

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VA 

* - » LfJ» 

# AT&T 

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* ' / 

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Ads 39 






UNIFORM 
EXCELLENCE 

The Dallas Mice Department is ranked among 
the finest in the nation. 

Choose from one of many top-notch career 
fields. 

Starting salaries are high, ranging from 
$23,901 -$25,101 with $7,700 step increases for 
the first nine years of service. 

Benefits include tax-shelter savings plans, 
flexible life and health insurance, and excellent 
retirement benefits. No state income tax. 

Be a part of the tradition of excellence. If you 
have at least 45 college semester hours with a 
"C" average or better, step up to the D.P.D. 

In Texas, call collect 214/670-4407 
Outside Texas call 1-800-527-2948 

Contact recruiters at: Dallas Police 
Department, Personnel Division, 2014 Main St., 
Room 201, Dallas, TX 75201. 

An Equal Opportunity Employer- By Choice! 



'Everyone Counts! 



There's no better time than right now to put your career objec- 
tives into focus. And no better place to reach your professional 
goals than with an affiliate of Baptist Hospitals and Health 
Systems. Our nonprofit, multi-unit 'health organization pro- 
vides numerous opportunities. Our hospitals feature a sup- 
portive team environment where RNs are encouraged to ex- 
pand their responsibilities, along with their expertise. 

We offer attractive salaries and benefits including: medical, 
dental and life insurance; paid time-off (holiday, vacation and 
sick time); pension plan; pre-tax premium program; tuition 
assistance program with 100% reimbursement; relocation 
assistance; holiday premium pay; annual merit increase pro- 
gram; referral bonus program. ..and much more. 

Interested applicants send resume to the Nurse Recruiter at 
the hospital of your choice. 



Phoenix Baptist Hospital 
& Medical Center 
6025 North 20th Avenue 
Phoenix, AZ 85015 
(602) 246-5694 "collect" 

Valley View Community Hospital 
12207 North 113th Avenue 
Youngtown, AZ 85363 
(602) 933-0155 



Arrowhead Community 
Hospital & Medical Center 
18701 North 67th Avenue 
Glendale, AZ 85308 
(602) 561-1000 

Bullhead Community Hospital 
2735 Silvercreek Road 
Bullhead City, AZ 86430 
(602) 763-2273 



^ 




So takg a closer look_at 'Baptist hospitals., 
andget a better perspective on the future. 

Equal Opportunity Employer 



STATE FARM 




INSURANCE 



®M 



State Farm seeks candidates for the following 
professional career positions in the Arizona/ 
Nevada/New Mexico area: 

Fire/Auto Claim Representatives 

Investigates, negotiates, settles personal injury and 
property damage claims. 

Underwriter 

Reviews new business and evaluates risk factors for 
insurance coverage. 

College degree in any major preferred. $23,250 minimum 
starting salary. Excellent benefits package includes 
Medical and Dental plans, Cost of Living Adjustment 
Program and more! 

If you are interested in opportunities with a growing 
company, send resume to: 

State Farm Insurance Companies 
Attn: Personnel Department 
1665 West Alameda Drive 
Tempe, Arizona 85289 

State Farm la an Equal Opportunity/ 
Affirmative Action Employer 




Put your business degree to the ultimate test 
with KFC. and you'll move to the head of a 
select class of managers. Pass the test, and you 
could move to the head of an industry. 

Send resume to: Kentucky Fried Chicken, Huron 
Rooarcw, 3100 lake Center Drive, Suite 200, 
Sana Ana. CA 92704, or Call (714) 668-2618. 



fried Qn c tan . 
The place to be la KFC. 



£92 Ark 



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' 
^personal 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 



Ads 39: 



WE SELL SOLUTIONS! 

Serving All of Arizona 
TOTAL PROGRAM DEVELOPMENT 

• Computer Output Microfilm (Com) 
from Tape, Diskette, P.C. or T.C. 

• Source Document Microfilming 

• Step & Repeat Camera Filming 

• Computer Aided Retrieval for 
Source or Com Data 

• Equipment/Supplies 

• Distribution 

• Laser Printing 

• Data Entry Services 

• Optical Disk 

• Equipment Sales, Installation & Training 

• Consultation — Program Analysis 

• Conversion Services 

• Authorized Value Added Reseller for IMNET 
Corporation 




DataLink 

2525 W.Huntington #102 
Tempe, AZ 85282 



QUALITY 

EXPERIENCE 

PERFORMANCE 

438-0601 



Phoenix Location 2338 West Palm, "D," Phoenix, AZ 85021 



Congratulations 
Class of 1990 



Architecture One 

• architectural design 

• interior architecture 

• landscape design 
- planning 

• engineering 

Proud to he a part of 
Arizona State University's 
continuing growth. 




w 






426 N 4 4ih STREET. SUITE 100, PHOENIX. ARIZONA tt S U 8 1602)275-6830 



Footworks Plus 



\burFeet 
Never Felt 
This Good- 

Where Arizona Goes For Comfort. 

Birkeniiock 



Footworks Plus 

398 S. Mill Ave. • Tempe, AZ • 966-3139 



Footworks Plus 



TRI-CITY MAILING 
SERVICES 



• Labeling Cheshire and Pressure Sensitive 

■ Automatic Inserting 

■ Folding 

■ Local & Nationwide Mailing Lists 

■ Offset Printing 

■ Fulfillment 

■ First Class Pre-Sorting 



PICK UP & DELIVERY SERVICE 




833-5928 



2035 E. Cedas St., Tempe 



CONGRATULATIONS 
CLASS OF 1990 

Circuit Specialists, Inc. 

ELECTRONIC COMPONENTS 

All Components Are Factory Firsts. 

We refuse to handle surplus, or factory seconds. You can 
depend on Circuit Specialists to supply you with reliable, 
quality components. 

OPEN FOR LOCAL SHOPPING 

9:30 a.m. — 5:00 p.m. 
Monday — Friday 

OR YOU MAY SHOP BY MAIL 
See our mail order catalog . . . 



(602) 966-0764 



(602) 966-2878 



738 S. Perry Lane 
Tempe, Arizona 85281 



194 Ads 



Ever wonder about 
your place ^ 

in Vri^tnrv? 




We don't. We're Parker Bertea Aerospace 
in Irvine, California, a world class manufac- 
turer of components and systems. We found 
our place in history in 1927, when we built the 
leak-tight fuel fitting that helped Lindbergh 
reach Paris. 

Our spirit has never stopped soaring. 
We're still making history by creating compon- 
ents and systems that 
help give flight to every 
major military and 
commercial aircraft in 
service today. 

By joining our 
history-making team, 
you can help create 
sophisticated tech- 
nology for tomorrow's 
journeys deeper into 
space; for advanced 
aircraft fuel, air and hydraulic systems; and for 
electro-mechanical missile systems. 

Find Yourself A 
Place In History. 

To help you find a place, Parker offers a 
program designed to expand your understand- 
ing and abilities through broad exposure to all 
facets of our organization. It's called our 
Employee Intern Program. 





During your first 10 months with Parker, 
you'll have the opportunity to explore virtually 
all major operating areas of the company This 
internal movement will provide you with 
knowledge, expertise and career direction, and 
as a result, more opportunities to achieve 
success with Parker. 

As you find your place within our com- 
pany, you'll enjoy all the benefits of our 
beautiful campus-like environment in Irvine 
In addition, we'll provide you with a highly 
competitive salary and benefits program, plus 
plenty of room to advance within our 
organization. 

If you're completing your studies in any 
of the following areas, we'd like to talk to you: 



Manufacturing Engineering 
Quality Engineering 
Purchasing 
Production Control 



If you'd like to know more about our 
history, and how you can be a part of it, see 
your Placement Office for interview dates, or 
send your resume to: Parker Hannifin Cor- 
poration, Parker Bertea Aerospace, Attn: 
College Relations, 18321 Jamboree Blvd., Irvine, 
CA 92715. Equal Opportunity Employer 
M/F/H/V. 



HBi We're Still Making History. 



Parker 



Parker Bertea Aerospace 

Parker Hannifin Corporation 



Ads 39 



1 



Center of the Action 




Hotel Westcourt makes your Phoenix visit extra 
special! Enjoy recreational pleasures including 
swimming, tennis and a health club, a concierge 
level with VIP amenities, and luxuries like 
nightly turndown service. Live entertainment 
and dancing nightly in Trumps Bar, and the 
best steaks in town at Trumps Restaurant. Next 
door to Metrocenter, the states largest shopping 
mall with over 200 stores, 37 restaurants and 
18 theaters. Just 20 minutes from Sky Harbor 
Airport. For reservations call 602-997-5900 or 
toll-free (in Arizona also) 1-800-858-1033. 




HOTEL WESTCOURT 

10220 N. Metro Parkway East 
Phoenix, Arizona 85051 



s s s y 

s s s > 






LEAPFROG 

Surpass competition 
with construction that is 
over and ahove the rest. 

MCCARTHY 

The Outperformers 

ConsKuaion Management /General Contracting 

120 NORTH 44TH STREET. SUITE 400 
PHOENIX. AZ 85034 • (602)267 8811 



PHOENIX • NEWPORT BEACH • ST. LOUIS 



S 
> 



AUTHORIZED COMMERCIAL SERVICE, INC. 

1938 East Osbora Road 

Phoenix, Arizona 85016 

(602)234-2443 

GAS-ELECTRIC-STEAM 
Commercial Food Equipment repair and maintenance 
for Restaurant, Hospital, Hotel, School and Institution, 
Refrigeration (Reach-Ins), Microwaves. 



LOOKING FOR THE 




Guaranteed 
lowest airfares 
Free parking at 
AIT Sky Harbor 
Parking 



AIT Travel 

V < | j y on campus 

The Smart Way to Buy Travel 
Memorial Union - Lower Level 

965-84 lO 

•SABRE 



196 Ads 




* // 




fpeimt 





wc$ 



^— | ■■■■) _LLLLLLLLLLU 




THE PIPELINE TO THE GOOD LIFE 

Choosing the good life in El Paso, Texas, means choosing a sunny climate, natural beauty, 
and year-round recreation. It means choosing affordable comfort in a stimulating culture. It 
means working in a gateway to the Great American West. 

THE PIPELINE TO TOMORROW 

At El Paso Natural Gas Company, tomorrow means meeting the demand for clean versatile 
energy, with one of the country's largest natural gas transportation networks. For the top 
engineering or business graduate, EPNG means choosing all the challenges and opportunities 
of America's energy frontier. 

As you would expect from the premier supplier of energy in the Great American West, wc 
provide excellent salaries, state-of-the-art technologies, a dynamic working environment, and 
industry -leading benefit packages. 



ATTENTION: MBA CANDIDATES 

The Pipeline of Choice is coming 
to Arizona State University! 

Sec your placement officer today for more details. 

ra El Paso 

^■4 Natural Gas Company, 



Wc arc an equal opportunity employer 




Ads 39 



» 



Congratulations 

and Best Wishes 

Class of 1990 

from your 

friends at 

Smjttijs 



GOOD LUCK 

ARIZONA STATE 

SENIORS 

OF 
1990 



BUILD YO UR FUTU RES WELI 

J. B. RODGERS' 

-Co*tfruA£ton& 
PHOENIX 




Sales & Service 

Velo-Blind • Spiral Blind 
• Currency Validators 

P.O. Box 6643 

Mesa, AZ 85216 

(602)892-3013 



A Leader in the Transportation Industry is seeking 
Management Trainees. College degree preferred. Must 
be willing to relocate, work nights, weekends, and 
holidays. Apply in person at Roadway Express, Inc., 
616 S. Smith Rd. Tempe AZ. on Wednesday or 
Thursday between the hours of 2:00pm and 4:00pm. 
Affirmative Action / Equal Opportunity Employer. 
Qualified Minority and / or female candidates are 
encouraged to apply. 




ROADWAY 



Superstition ^|t ^6 
Springs [m^ J 

Golf club \2aL. 

Rated Among The Top Ten 
Courses In The State 

For reservations call 
(602) 890-9009 

Superstition Freeway, 
South at Power Road Exit 



Compliments of 

BROWN WHOLESALE ELECTRIC CO. 

Electrical Supplies • Industrial Sales 

210 South 29th Street 

Phoenix, Arizona 85034 

(602) 275-8521 



i 



98 Ads 






Dudley stands alone 
in copiers. 



INFINCOM 



Everything we do, we Dudley Do-Right. 



Infincom Ricoh Copiers, Ricoh Facsimiles, Laser Printers, Facilities Management, 894-6200 



Ads 39 




RAMADA^HOTEL 

AIRPORT EAST 

Proudly Supports 
Arizona State University 

• 21 4 deluxe quest rooms 

• Indoor / outdoor heated pool / Jacuzzi 

• Faces Lobby Lounge with Happy Hour 

& complimentary hors d' oeuvres weekdays 

• CW Dandy s Restaurant 

• Complimentary coffee Monday - Friday 

• Complimentary newspaper delivery 
Monday - Friday 

• 5 minutes from Sky Harbor Int'l Airport 

• 3 miles from A.S.U. Campus 

• 1/4 mile from Tempe Diablo Stadium 

• Group rates available 



RAMADA HOTEL-AIRPORT EAST 

1600 S. 52nd Street 

Tempe, AZ 85281 

(602) 967-6600 



SOUTHWESTERN 



275-7593 



"An Arizona Industry" 



BILL BARTHOLOMEW 
Class of '56 



CONTINUOUS FORMS 
• SNAP-OUT FORMS 



PHONE 275-7593 
2301 E. UNIVERSITY DRIVE 
PHOENIX, ARIZONA 85034 



A 



Joe E.Woods, Inc. 

GENERAL CONTRACTOR/CONSTRUCTION MANAGER 



145 N. CENTENNIAL WAY, STE. 416 
MESA, AZ 85201-6598 

FAX (602) 969-8304 
PHONE: (602)964-4560 



Congratulations to the Class of 1990 
Compliments of 



PCL 



PCL Construction Services, Inc. 
67 East Weldon Avenue, Suite 200 
Phoenix, Arizona 85012-2044 
(602) 285-1994 



±5un.amlc O^xoqram \Plannina, Una. 

FAIR HOUSING COUNSELING PROGRAM 
51 8 EAST SOUTHERN AVENUE 
P.O. BOX 8280 PHOENIX, ARIZONA 85066 

(602) 276-6509 



THOMAS WILSON, III 

PRESIDENT 




ENVIRONMENTAL 




Coin & Professional Equip. Co. Inc. 

3120 W. WELDON, PHOENIX, AZ 85017 
248-0808 



Asbestos Removal 



Insulation 



3832 East lllini 
Phoenix, Arizona 85040 
Office: (602)470-0017 



Distributors of 
Complete Laundry 
Systems for the 
Hospitality Industry 
Since 1962 



Uniwash 

Cissell 

Huebsch 

Ironers 

Maytag 




• 



00 Ads 




ThePramiseOf 
Teamwork. 

'United we stand, divided we fall'.' "All for one and one for all'.' 

Time-honored sayings. And more than just sentiment. 

The promise of teamwork, is the promise of success. 

VALLEY NOTIONAL BANK 

Solutions. Not Problems. 

Equal Opportunity Lender • Member FDIC 



Ads 40 



1 



LIQUID AIR CORPORATION 




PERSONAL 



DEDICATION TO 

QUALITY 



The Liquid Air Corporation Companies in Arizona have joined a 
Nation Wide Process to provide our customers with the best possible 
QUALITY of service, Industrial Gases and Welding Products 
available in our industry. 

Our PERSONAL DEDICATION is to fulfill your Industrial Gas 
and Welding product needs 100% of the time. Now, that's a big order, 
but we feel our customers deserve no less. 



How can we serve you? 




Thank you, 
The Employees 

SAVAGE WELDING SUPPLIES 

Phoenix: 3725 E. Washington St. 

267-7565 

Tucson: 1708 E. 22nd St. 

624-5513 

Flagstaff: 2360 E. Huntington Dr. 

526-1905 

STATEWIDE WELDING SUPPLY 

Phoenix: 2631 N. 24th Dr. 

252-7777 



Congratulations 

to the 

1990 Graduating Class! 



©(DIP (S®iastfc?M§$taEi 2ia©o 

2432 Pedria Avenue 
Phoenix, Arizona 85029 

(602) 861-9205 



ro/G 
/su 

/INC 



ROYCE t 

PHOTO/GRAPHICS 
f SUPPI_Y, 
'INC. 



® 



1 1 55 W. 23rd Street 

Tempe, Arizona 85282 

Tempe: 894-9545 

Phoenix: 267-0126 



REGISTERED NURSES 

LABORATORY / RADIOLOGY TECHNICIANS AND 
OTHER ALLIED HEALTH PERSONNEL 

CALL US COLLECT AT 602-640-2066 

FEDERAL CIVIL SERVICE EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITIES WITH 
THE INDIAN HEALTH SERVICE. 

COMPETITIVE SALARIES. PAID HOLIDAYS AND VACATIONS, 
PAID MOVING EXPENSES AND OTHER BENEFITS. 



Phoenix Area Indian Health Service 
Personnel Management Branch 
3738 N. 16th Street, Suite A 
Phoenix, Arizona 85016-5981 



EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER 




K 



Purina Feeds & Health Products 

Complete Line of Tack, 
Pet & Veterinary Supplies 



FEE0 *4* 



^2y 240 E. Broadway 

V Mesa, AZ 85202 

(602) 969-9704 



ONE CALORIE 



DIET PEPSI 




STEVEN ADAIR 



Delivery A va liable 



TOM ADAIR 



Diet Pepsi . . . The Career Choice 
Of A New Generation 



* 



02 Ads 



Congratulations 
Class of '1990 




Advertising for this yearbookjwas professionally marketed by Collegiate Concepts, Inc., 
Atlanta, Qeorgia. We cordially invite inquires from faculty advisors, editors and publishers' 
representatives regarding a similar project for your institution. Call us collect at (404)938-1700. 



Ads 40' 



1 



The Intel 
Influence 

We're everywhere. 

In microelectronic systems. 

Components. And business. 

And we can help you launch a 

great career at a company 

that sets the standards. 

For ourselves and virtually 

everyone else. 




Intel. A name that stands tor excite- 
ment and technological innovation. Let us 
be your springboard to the future. 

At Intel, we've created one microelec- 
tronic "first" after another. In order to 
further our leadership role, we seek high 
achieving college graduates, like you, 
about to take that all important first step. 

Over the past two decades, our stand- 
ards have influenced the way our industry 
thinks and performs. So if you have a 
technical degree, enjoy challenge and 
have a desire to excel, come to Intel. A 
company where your efforts will make a 
big difference. 

See us on campus or send your resume 
to College Relations at the Intel location of 
your choice. 

Arizona: 5000 W. Chandler Boulevard, 
Chandler, AZ 85226 

California: P.O. Box 58121, Santa Clara, CA 
95052-8121 

California: 1900 Prairie City Road, Folsom, 
CA 95630-4760 

New Mexico: 4100 Sara Road, Rio 
Rancho, NM 87124 

Oregon: 5200 NE Elam Young Parkway, 
Hillsboro, OR 97124 

Equal Opportunity Employer M/F/H 



404 Ads 



ADVANCE 





Congratulations ASU Graduates 

New graduates. ..explore the limits of your career at Arizona Public Service Company. 
With solid management support, state of the art technology and developed career 
enhancement programs, we'll make the most of your skills and education in our 
dynamic utility company. 

As Arizona's largest supplier of electricity, we offer specialized training programs to 
new Electrical Engineering, CIS and Accounting graduates. Our Training and Orienta- 
tion for New Engineers (TONE) program and our Corporate Business Training (CBT) 
program are designed to allow you to participate in choosing assignments leading up to 
a permanent position that best matches your qualifications and career interests. 

APS has the resources, incentives and rewards to shape potential into real achievement. 
Advance with us. Send resume to: D. Bentler, ARIZONA PUBLIC SERVICE 
COMPANY, Employment Office, Dept. SDS, P.O. Box 53999, Station 1102, 
Phoenix, AZ 85072-3999. Equal Opportunity Employer. 




Arizona People Serving You. 

APS 



Ads 40' 



1 



Paul Larson, President 

Michael PreSSendO, Executive Vice President 



Tami J. Willingham, Campus Affairs Vice President 
J'Lein Liese, Activities Vice President 



ASSOCIATED#STUDENTR 



OF'ARIZONA'STATE'UNIVERSITY 



STUDENTS SERVING 
STUDENTS 

YOUR STUDENT GOVERNMENT 
WORKING FOR YOU! 



Departments to serve YOU: 


• Arizona Student Association 


• Legal Assistance Office 


• Association Graphics and 


• Minority Cultural Awareness 


Advertising 


Board 


• Bike Co-op 


• Off-Campus Student Services 


• Concerts 


• Political Union 


• Counseling and Health Advisory 


• Public Relations 


Committee 






• Safety Escort 


• Course Information Program 






• Senate 


• Graduate Student Program 






• Special Events 


• Homecoming 






• State Relations 


• Insuring Tomorrow 






• Student Orientation Service 


• Leadership Institute 






• Supreme Court 


• Lecture Series 





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. 




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ACADEMICS 



Cddv&ty tyO /<*** o^ $ew+* 



ATHLETICS 



Over 500 Scholarships and Gifts 



1.25 million dollars to 



establish College of Engineering 



Exercise Science and Sports Research 



Architecture 



Education 



Fine Arts 



Business 



Liberal Arts 



Nursing 



Social Work 



Sun Angel Lounge 



"Insuring Tomorrow" 



American Humanities Program 



Sun Devil Stadium Completion 



Sun Angel Track Stadium 



Camp Tontozona 



Practice field lights 



Camera tower 



Physical therapy room 




5-story end zone building 



Faculty Lounge 



ENDOWMENT 



Preserving ASU non-revenue sports 



Male/Female Athlete of the Year 



SUN ANGEL FOUNDATION 



CONGRATULATIONS 



1989-90 Graduating Seniors 




Parents who wish to become involved with the Parents Association may contact the Association Coordinator at (602) 965-2677. 



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Get involved! 



MEMORIAL UNION 



ACTIVITIES 



BOARD 







965-MUAB 



SPECIAL EVENTS 



Casino Night, Rock & Reggae, Red Eye Special, 
Homecoming Float, and Halloween Ball are among 
the events planned annually by this dynamic com- 
mittee. ASU Orientation Week and Homecoming 
Bonfires & Pep Rallies also provide an opportunity 
to be involved. The most diverse committee, Spe- 
cial Events has something for everyone. 



CULTURE & ARTS 



PROMOTIONS 



This committee provides opportunities for both the 
novice and the expert alike to experience culture 
through programs ranging from the classics (A Little 
Music, Maestro Series), poetry, and dance, through 
Pop Culture and Jazz. Bach to Basie, Shakespeare, 
Warhol . . . creativity in live performance and video 
presentations, mg ^ 



This committee differs from the other committees 
in that it does not plan programs. Instead, this crea- 
tive 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. 



ENTERTA 



INMEN- 



Find out what it would be like being a booking 
agent, concert promoter, or a producer in the en- 
tertainment world. Learn the "behind the scenes" 
part of the business through programming noon- 
hour "Pop-Lips," all-day Rock & Reggae Fest, and 
other quality entertainment in the LInion and 
around campus. 



GALLERY 



Monthly art exhibitions in the Memorial Union Fine 
Arts Lounge are selected through the annual national 
competition organized by this committee, bringing 
the work of emerging and well-established artists to 
campus. Members create the presentation of each 
show, host artists' receptions and lectures. Tours of 
lcxal galleries and museums often spark ideas. 



HOST & HOSTESS 



The students of this service-oriented committee 
participate in a variety of campus activities from 
ushering in Gammage Center to working at 
concerts in the University Activities Center to 
sponsoring the popular semi-annual Serendipity 
Arts and Crafts Fair. Planning social events is an 
important component of Host and Hostess. 



COMEDY 



FILM 



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 M.U. The committee also pro- 
motes sneak previews, film festivals, and midnight 
movies in addition to its regular schedule. 



Do you enjoy Saturday Night Live? The Farce Side 
performs a free variety comedy show each week. If 
you are a budding comedian/comedienne, here's 
your chance to hone your skills ( in front of a for- 
giving audience! ). Join the Comedy Committee. A 
joke is a terrible thing to waste!! 



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Expressing the need for a 
job, a summer graduate 
advertises in hopes of attract- 
ing a future employer. Gradu- 
ates often expressed their per- 
sonalities with unique cap 
decorations. 




r JvCitjil! l)adj. full of or renewed 
in vigor or readiness for activity. 2)n. the 
exhilarating rush of hope and aspirations 
of graduates facing the future. 

Commencement. It was the end of a 
long college career filled with all- 
nighters, endless registration lines, and 
pleas with professors for that extra one- 
tenth of a percentage point. But for 
many, commencement was a fresh start. 
In fact, commencement had nothing to do 
with endings. It had to do with 
beginnings. 

Whether zooming through college on 
the four-year plan or coasting through in 
six years, graduates searched for the ul- 
timate job to repay their student loans, 
buy a second car, or build their dream 
home. It was time for their investment to 
pay off. 

Others opted to continue educations 
with graduate school. These students 
faced tougher classes and instructors but 
eyed a higher degree two years down the 
road. These degrees prepared them for 
whatever the future held. 

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fresh outlook on life made a statement 
without exclaiming a word. 



SECTION 
EDITOR: 

Michelle 
Conway 



V 



Counting the moments, 
geography major Greg 
Loper awaits his diploma dur- 
ing fall graduation. Graduates 
had fun expressing their ma- 
jors with original decorations. 
Photo by T.J. Sokol 



Graduates 41 



m 



C O M M E N ( 



SPRING 1989 

BACHELOR OF 
SCIENCE IN DESIGN 

Architectural Studies 

Jorge Gerado Abril 
Lori A. Avery 
Angela Susan Bigotti 
Andrew Neill Booher 
Kyron Jay Brimmer 
Michael James Busch 
Grant David Call 
Richard Wallace Carr Jr. 
Elayna Lee Casey 
Viet Thuong Dam 
Jeffrey David Decker 
Beau William Dromiack 
Don Andrew Ford 
Robin Sue Friedman 
David Paul Gilpatrick 
W. Geoffrey Gjertson 
Brett Alan Hobza 
Dale Patrick Johnson 
Steven Robert Karp 
Kawan Asad Khalid 
John Eric Logan 
Bradford Everett Lurvey 
Justin Scott Maclay 
Marc Eric Maurer 
Hugh McCutchen III 
Jimmie Ray Miller Jr. 
Alfred Paul Moran 
Mark Alan Pagone 
Wulff E. Piotraschke 
Kathleen Ann Richards 
Dennis V. Rodriguez 
Priscilla Elena Romero 
Wafa Sarwani 
Joel Loren Sherman 
Francisco Soto Revueltas 
Thomas Allan Spivey 
Daniel Abraham Vasquez 
Gregory Edward Wattier 
Steven K. West 
Michael Francis Whalen 
Heather Claire Williams 
Eric Kiyoshi Yakura 
Scott Andrew Zabriskie 
Jie Zeng 

Industrial Design 

William Scott Burr 
Susan Diane Cessor 
Lucy Jean Dunn 
Bradley Otis Grannis 
Peter T. Hadjis 
Jennifer Charmaine Hall 
Mary Katherine Hopkins 
Carl E. Jansen 
David Kyle Kutis 
Jon William Lindholm 
James William Luther 
Rosemary Ann Ono 
Michelle Lynn Rekiere 
David Harris Roland 
William Todd Webb 

Interior Design 

John Kirkham Anderson 
Amy Martina Baker 
Holly Elizabeth Barrows 
Susan L. Blake 
Julia Anne Busch 
Kimberly Ann Carlson 
David Craig Chaney 
Michael Miller Grosbach 
Diane Carol Dase 
Bradley Howard Konick 
Lauren Simone MacLeod 
Mitzi Jo Martin 



Terry Lynne Master 
Shawn Ann Moynahan 
Deborah Mae Rose 
Patricia C.S. Schallmann 
Karen Jean Shephaerd 
Denise Marie Sico 
Cynthia Lee Stone 
Judith Ann Testani 
Mary J. Trushinsky 
Julie Ann Vitiello 
Theresa Marie Zaft 

Urban Planning 

Gary Joseph Ahern 
Robert Glen Brueck 
Francis Anthony Burns 
David Allen Davis 
Linda Marie Edwards 
Douglas Wayne Eichenauer 
Elliott R. Ellsworth 
Koren Elizabeth Emerson 
Rodolfo Esquivias 
Daniel Patrick Fairbanks 
Brian D. Hall 
Ronald Douglas Krater 
Carlos Conrad Lujan 
Robert Louis Mendez Jr. 
Terri Laird Newton 
Mark Andy Pauly 
Mark A. Perryman 
Robert C. Rebeka II 
Thomas Joseph Rief 
James G. Ringelberg 
Richard Eldrew Ruggles 
Paul Edward Schaefer 
George William Temes 
Paul A. Vecchia 
Amy Marie Wert 
Paul Philip Whalen 

BACHELOR OF 
SCIENCE 

Accounting 

Michael Paul Aken 
Deborah M. Ali 
Jodi Jean Anderson 
Alan Wilton Avins Jr. 
Mark Steven Bauer 
Kristine Ann Beian 
Mary Adams Bonsall 
David Evan Boyd 
Carin Christine Brewer 
Jane Elizabeth Brooks 
Cynthia Marie Camp 
Merna Jean Campbell 
Daniel E. Campion 
Virginia Medina Carrera 
Christopher D. Casalena 
Daniel Michael Chafets 
Wun lam Chim 
Ching man Choi 
Carol Adine Coffey 
Jennifer Elaine Cole 
Wendell Edmund Conner 
Dennis R. Constantine 
James Steven Contaxes 
Angela N. Cooley-Sykes 
Alice Frances Coop 
Corinthia Baldwin Craig 
Brett Emerson Danley 
Kathryn Marie DePinto 
Rebecca Sue DeWitt 
Scott Phillip Dixon 
Denise Darlene Dowlin 
Paul L.Faulkner 
Michael Edward Fireman 
Cheryl George Gorman 
Tina Louise Gurule 
Cynthia Ann Hanson 
Nore Terese Harden 
Bret William Hicks 
Sheryl A. Johnson 



Jon Mitchell Johnson 

Ronald Kenneth Kennedy 

David Brian Kenney 

Robert Alan Keto 

Sean Edward Kindell 

Corey Andrew Krischbaum 

Deborah Lynn Klinger 

Eric M. Kocurek 

Jeanne Therese Krolak 

Carl John Krumrei 

Cecilia Lanterman 

William H. Lubecke 

Lisa Annette Madderom 

Angela Sue McVey 

Jodie Elizabeth Melanson 

Terrance R. Mills Jr. 

Todd Robert Modic 

Daniel Vincent Montalvo 

Nancy Jean Morris 

James Ronald Nardine 

Laurine A. Niver 

Susan Marie Nivison 

Troy Dennis O'Dell 

Patricia Marie Olvera 

Leigh Ann Owen 

Costas Papaconstantinou 

Anthony Lane Pennisi 

Julie Peugnet 

Dirk Patrick Philipps 

Margaret Poon 

Andrew Martin Putman 

Enrique Martin Ramirez 

Richard Adam Rappazzo 

Julie Lynn Rathbun 

Nancy Ellen Scharf 

Edward Joseph Schmidt 

J. Lynn SchwartzerKerr 

Jim Allan Seida 

Christine Anne Sewell 

Keith B. Smith 

Debra Suzette Speiler 

Linda Lee Stanley 

Scott C. Steiner 

Peter Sulista 

Katherine Loretta Van Helsland 

Robert Russell Weddigen 

Matthew T. Wendell 

Christopher T. Whall 

Saundra Kay Whitehurst 

Jane E. Wright 

Chung-Chin Yang 

William M. Young 

Sheri Lea Zehrbach 

Administrative Services 

Arlene Rae Burns 
Joy Marie Welling 
Gary Michael Williams 

Advertising 

Anastacia M. Cholas 
Darlene Ann Grigus 
Charlton Dwayne Hawkins 
Lisa Ann Hlavinka 
Victoria Anne Jackson 
Traci Ann Lee 
Angelique Leone 
Shannon Marie McCue 
Michael H. Neuendorff 
Carla Gail Nick 
Laurie Lee Peltier 
Hillary Ann Schwartz 
Richard Alan Toltzman 
Kimberly G. Wgener 
Nicole Ann Zabranaky 

Computer Information Systems 

Lisa Rae Bradley 
Rand Holden Bradley 
Kenneth Lee Cave 
Carla Ellen Doepke 



Larry Page Hobbs Jr. 
Mark Hopson 
Daniel J. Longbrake 
Brian Scott Maddock 
Harold Smith Martin 
Mark Eric Maynard 
John Michael McCann 
Lori Denae Miles 
Leigh Ann Owen 
Kenneth Vincent Pace 
Benjamin K. Pomeroy II 
Mark Andrew Riek 
William Benjamin Roske 
M. Angel Schroder 
Seema Sharma 
Cynthia Elizabeth Shea 
Thane Harris Smith 
Scott James Svatora 
Stephen Peter Vanderbeck 
Timothy Travis Wells 
Chuchart Wisetjindawat 
Andrew James Wymer 

Economics 

Kathryn Denise Bennett 
Brett W. Goble 
Brian Kent Johnson 
Randy Michael Merrill 
Nicholas Daniel Rubel 
Stephanie Ann Satton 
Ronald H. Uffens 

Finance 

Mike Paul Adams 
Mateo Alejandre Jr. 
Margaret Ann Appelbe 
Robert Gail Armstrong 
Harold E. Barnabas 
Sandra Lynn Brenner 
Jeff A. Bootz 
Diane Lynn Brenner 
Maria C. Brewer 
Gregory John Busch 
Ralph Charles Busch 
Steven Charles Calcaterra 
Carlos F. Careaga 
Dean Michael Curtin 
Matthew Michael Davis 
Richard Quinn De Angelis Jr. 
'Daniel Rene DeLano 
Glenn M. de Souza 
Michael Scott DeWitt 
Peter James DiStasi 
John Patrick Doherty 
Jeffrey Michael Dolbert 
Scarff Wright Downing 
Timothy James Dreis 
David Wayne Eastep 
Thomas R. Farshler 
Nabil Fawaz 
Michael Fred Field 
Kevin Jon Finer 
Heather L. Fish 
Robert Leighton Fisk 
Darrin James Foulk 
Michael Eliot Frank 
Matthew Wayne Freeman 
Richard Xavier Garcia 
Bryce Warren Garner 
Christopher James Garrett 
Sam L. Giesbrecht 
Doris Gin 

David Richard Graeff 
Joseph Brian Gray 
Vanessa Anne Graziano 
Richard Andrew Grimm 
Robert Richard Gruman 
Timothy Albert Hadjis 
Elayne S. Halpern 
Steven Michael Harris 
Craig C. Harry 
Kimberly Sue Hartman 
Cynthia B. Hasel 



Rudger Lee Hefner 
Todd A. Heller 
Leticia F. Hernandez 
Scott Michael Herndon 
Jondavid Allen Herring 
Amber Dawn Hilburn 
Christopher Shayne Hoebee 
David Lee Hoefert 
Brad Douglas Holthe 
Gregory Douglas Home 
Rohn M. Householder 
Veronica Lynn Howell 
Frank Robinson Hughes 
Mary Jo Ignowski 
Keith Alexander Jacobs 
Darrin Foulk James 
Bret J. Jensen 
Douglas Paul Johnson 
Gregory Wayne Johnson 
Kim Lynette Johnson 
Lanya Marie Johnson 
Craig Stephen Kantack 
Joseph P. Katcher 
Daniel James Kelly 
Bernard Korczyk 
Michael Paul Kuzik 
Michelle R. Lawrence 
Kwong Ming Lee 
Jeffrey Mark Leib 
Fred David Levine 
Sara Lien 

Mark Patrick Linsalata 
John Christie Lowe 
Jo Ellen Mahar 
Andrew Jay Mark 
Michael Francis Markette 
Karen Marie Marki 
Carolyn Marshall 
Thomas Oralace Marshall 
Troy M. Martalock 
Natalie J. Martin 
Elizabeth M. Massa 
Kevin Lee McMahon 
Jennifer Anne Memmel 
William Spiro Mentis 
Phillip Roy Miller 
Richard James Miller 
Mark John Minetto 
Karen Jean Mischik 
Kevin P. Maloney 
Richard Allen Morgan 
Christopher C. Muzzy 
Gerald Peter O'Connor 
Holly Ann O'Reilly 
Mark Daniel Osgood 
Richard A. Overholt II 
Dennis Joseph Paffrath 
Cynthia Louise Palewich 
Manish J. Patel 
Neeta Parsotambhai Patel 
William John Patschke 
Susan J. Patel 
Todd Allen Pehrson 
Dawn Marie Pitts 
James Christopher Placet 
Gay Ann Pugh 
Matthew James Quinn 
Robert Dean Ragsdale 
Brian Keith Roberts 
Mary Ellen P. Rubenstrunk 
Todd David Rubenstrunk 
Troy William Schumacher 
Charles F. Schwappach 
Andrew White Segerson 
Thomas Raymond Settle 
Patricia Michelle Shank 
David Allan Shipp 
Melissa Irene Shively 
Jeffrey Allen Silverman 
Patrick John Smith 
Jannett Carol Snyder 
Melanei Ross Stafne 
Richard Thomas Suba 
Marie Lynn Sychowski 
Robert Windell Taylor 
Davis Charles Thomas 



I 



14 Commencement 



{ M E N T 1989 



Jeffrey John Trojan 
John David Trueblood 
Brian David I'srey 
Gregg Edward Vann 
Jeffrey B. Varon 
Carlos Renato Vasquez 
Chelli Marie Wallace 
Michael Clayton Warren 
Kristina M. Weilnhammer 
Loren Bradley Whipple 
Robert Paul Wickman 
Karl R. Wiesner 
Kimberly K. Winchell 
Karen R. Wolff 
MeiWah Wong 
Diane L. Wood 
Emron Todd Wright 
Dean Anthony Zahn 
Kim M. Ziegenbein 

General Business 

Rais Ulhag Abbasi 
Lorena J. Aguirre 
Tammy Marie Albright 
Robert Scott Antila 
Mark Victor Antinucci 
Francissco J. Arrizon 
Robert M. Benning Jr. 
Bradley John Benton 
Richard Todd Bertocchi 
Andrea Lea Blackburn 
Jacqueline Dee Bonacich 
Ann Cain 

Gregory Robert Clapp 
Mark Jeffrey Clemen 
David Joseph Convery 
Bret Ashton Cropley 
Pamela Lisa Crowder 
John T. Czyz 
Tracey Jean D'Agostino 
Richard David Delgado 
Kathy Estrella 
Matthew Edwin Gahan 
Jerry Flores Garcia Jr. 
Gabrielle dolden 
John Anton Gradisar 
Pauline Elizabeth Gray 
Mark Wayne Haney 
Paul Michael Hanson 
Candice Linette Harrison 
Brian Todd Hinz 
Edward Quinn Hoffmann 
Karen K. Hopper 
Elaine Kay Hugunin 
Michele Marie Johns 
Mamie Lynn Johnson 
Leigh Brown Jones 
Kim M. Kahlow 
Steven Kenneth Kamins 
Darin Lee Kent 
Victoria Ann Kmetty 
Tina J. Koistinen 
Stacey A. Koslo 
Robert Leon La Rue 
. Paul W. Lattimore III 
Kelly Robert Leid 
Debra Joy Lester 
Patrick J. Locy 
Linda Fox Lyman 
Billy Garland Martell 
Jill Marie McCann 
Robert Martin McCutcheon 
Craig Alan McKenemy 
Neil Edward McPhee 
Daniel John Mirabito 
Lisa Lea Mitchell 
Ted Mitsakoppulos 
Angela Mormino 
James David Neugebauer 
Kirsten Diana Nielsen 
Terri Anne Norman 
Beth Anne Noteman 
Amy Michelle Olanoff 
Charlotte J. Paddock 
Sureka Nirmalee Perera 



Susan Perrault 
Brian T. Perzan 
Adolfo Ramirez 
Philip J. Rhodes 
Richard Verl Ried 
Carlos Martin Robles 
Brenda Jean Rowley 
David Edward Ruff 
Angelica S. Sanchez 
Randy Charles Scott 
Kelli Jean Sheppard 
Stephen James Sherman 
Kevin Michael Small 
Andrew David Smith 
Scott Eric Smith 
Roberta Judith Staniec 
Judy Ann Stipe 
Robert E. Sutton Jr. 
Marc Douglas Taub 
Keith Thomas 
Susan Tomecek 
Christopher John Tornabene 
Paul D. van der Walde 
Alice Louise Vietze 
Tanya Renee Von Behren 
Mark Patrick Ward 
Jack Wilson Weldon 
Thomas Alva Whipple Jr. 
Lehman W. Williams Jr. 
Christopher J. Wilson 
Charles William Wood 
David Wiliam Graham Wood 

Management 

Lisa Gail Adler 
Jennifer Lynn Balzer 
Michael Joseph Basha 
Gerald Todd Brown 
Michael Robert Charest 
Michael William Charles 
Michael Lawrence Clow 
Debra Ann Curtis 
Christopher P. Elliott 
Johanna Logue Elliott 
Craig W. Forbes 
Julie Anne Fredlund 
Kelly Grace Gibson 
Keith Andrew Groner 
Timothy H. Hattendorf 
Diane Kaye Helseth 
Angela Juliette Hicks 
Karen Elizabeth Holihan 
Theresa Lynn Humes 
Kathleen Anne Jackson 
Jill Jolene Jenkins 
Edward James Kachnik 
Patricia Loftus Krickl 
Brigitta Marijke Kuiper 
Robert Paul Lancendorfer 
William Troy Landry 
Nguyen Bao Lien 
Brian Jay Lohamn 
Sharon Helene Mailer 
John Raymond Marquiz 
William Orlando Marshall 
Vicki Lynn Martin 
Denise Marlene Melesio 
Deborah Irene Meskimen 
Daun Marie Miller 
Dara Marie Muffaletto 
Kelly J. Mulligan 
Brent Lee Muntz 
Eric Gray Newby 
Jill Elizabeth Nienstedt 
Douglas LeRoy Norman 
Michael David Rice 
Elizabeth Susan Ruzzier 
Lisa Sue Ryan 
Srae Sax 
B. Jean Schick 
Jeffrey Scott Serene 
Ronald James Sharp Jr. 
Karen Marie Smith 
Steve Joseph Sounart 
Nicholas Patrick Spino 



Jeffrey R. Starr 
O'Megalyn Thomas 
Craig Clifton Uthe 
Susan Renee Vaninitti 
Camille Visnansky 
Janet Marie Wasinger 
Loren I. Wassner 
Mark Frederick Williams 

Marketing 

Noel Davis Anderson 

Marie G. Arvizu 

Dennis Troy Audorff 

Steven Brian Azer 

Carlos Bejarano III 

Marianne Bertini 

Ronald William Beveridge 

Andrew John Bishton 

Robert Brian Bohlmann 

Michelle Charlene Bonar 

Jane Marie Borman 

George S. Brennan Jr. 

Coco Cassien Brice 

Robert Hugh Brown 

Michael Paul Bruni 

John Robert Burton 

Timothy Paul Carlson 

Mary E. Caroselli 

Staci Lynn Charles 

Christine Marie Chillemi 

Robert W. Christensen 

Tracy Allison Cleveland 

Sharon Louise Cook 

John R. Coughlan 

Robert Edward Crosby 

Frederick Joaquin Dias 

David Alan Donnelly 

Diana G. Dunn 

William B. Dunn 

Kimberly A. Eck 

Mark A. Esser 

Sally M. Faraci 

Kimberly Sue Farrar 

Kellie Lynn Fiedler 

Cynthia Jane Frobes 

Michael Sean Goddard 

Richard Shelley Goldberg 

Muriel Francine Gordon 

Shelley Rene Gordon 

Michelle M. Hagendoorn 

H. Maureen Hanly 

Nadine Mae Haverlock 

Susan Lynne Hazlett 

Maria Del Carmen Elena Heckscher 

Keelie Jean Hodge 

Donna Maria Houde 

Steven Michael Houlihan 

Kristina Lynn Elmore Huggenberger 

Nelson Husser 

Dana Hutchison 

Kimberly Hutton-Martinez 

Julie Lynn Hyland 

Kurt Alexander Jones 

Belinda A. Julian 

Michael Thomas Keleher 

Shannon Dee Keller 

Anne Kendall Kennedy 

Patricia Lee Kennedy 

Karen Margaret Koerper 

John Kurtis Kramer 

Jeff Alan Lepley 

Julie Ann Lewis 

Robin Davina Lewis 

William Ray Lloyd 

Tim Mackey 

Darrel Edward Martin 

Carla Ann Minich 

Johnny S.H. Mo 

Michael E. Monge 

Heather Lynn Nielson 

Eric Scott Nims 

Lynnae Ruth Nuxoll 

Liang Shiang Ong 

Stacey Jill Orliss 

Gregory J. Peloquin 



Richard John Peters 
Mark Dean Peterson 
Brian Lyle Pine 
Micael John Prefontaine 
David Barry Ragland 
George M. Reider III 
Paul Joseph Roach 
Eric James Saine 
Annamaria Savoca 
Sandra Sue Sayler 
Emily Jeanne Schick 
Julie A. Schwartz 
Scott Silas Siege 
Gregory Wiliam Siwak 
David Gilbert Snyder 
Sarah Elizabeth Steffen 
James A. Sullivan 
Dale Allen Sweary 
Darlene M. Szczepaniak 
James Michael Taszarek 
Jennifer Ann Tate 
Pat Diamond Thompson 
Scott Thomas Tonkinson 
Christopher John Urban 
Janelle Renee Voss 
Thomas Joseph Wade 
Todd Van Houten Walker 
Kim Elizabeth Weber 
David Michael Wilhelm 
Edward Seth Wilson 
Patrick Rolf Winsryg 
Julie Elizabeth Young 
Matthew Ernest Zuschlag 

Operations/Production 
Management 

William Jacob Behnken 
Monique Bestenlehner 
Margaret DeFries 
Deborah Marie Frost 
James Edward Gatto 
Douglas Dean Herman 
Kevin C. Reap 
Wade Rulon Richardson 
Brent Lee Wilson 

Purchasing/Materials 
Management 

Deborah L. Abbott 
B. Estela Arechiga 
Susan Jean Bayer 
Ellen Mary Biek 
Daniel Leo Brinnon 
Devora E. Cohen 
Laura JoAnne Couch 
Robert A. DeLucia 
Patricia Mary Dineyazhe 
Keith E. Eckhardt 
Jonathan T. Emas 
Fred Joseph Farris Jr. 
Suzanne Marie Gilb 
Maureen Patricia Gorman 
Bengamin Avidon Grossman 
Anita K. Holding 
Christopher W. Jacobs 
Barbara Marie Jewett 
Bosko Jokic Jr. 
Ivan Ray Jones 
Susan Elizabeth Kyle 
Tiare Janell Lent 
David Scott Lickfeldt 
Elizabeth A. Lombardo 
Chris Marie Lundy 
Raymond John Luterbach 
Sheri Leah Lutz 
Charles Edward McGovern Jr. 
Thomas Warren North 
Cris Robert Ostrand 
William John Pittman 
Joanne Lou Priest 
Mark Francis Sweeney 
Grey Kwan Toy Jr. 
Karen Lorette Trapani 



Craig James Weimer 
David Richard Wheeler 
Billie Joann Whitaker 
Milton Barry Whiting 
Rodney J. Wolter 

Quantitative Business Analysis 

Michelle Renae Davis 
Cynthia Lee Montgomery 
Maria J. Vanden Berg 

Real Estate 

Jeffrey Lawton Bornstein 
Kerry Bruce Dahlman 
Christopher James Garrett 
Kyle B. Hagen 
Alyssa Dawn Hammer 
Raymond D. Haskins III 
Michael Ray Kettell 
Scott David Krueger 
Allen Robert Marsh 
David Thayne Martin 
Timothy Farnum Nichols 
Michael John Nysather 
Yvonne Elizabeth Powell 
Jeffrey M. Schaeffer 
Robert A. Schneiter 
John M. Scuderi 
Laura Lee Watson 
Steve Lloyd Wilson 
Rene Blain Wirtjes 

Transportation 

Russell L. Bentley 
Dean Michael Evans 
Bradley James Gariepy 

BACHELOR OF ARTS IN 
EDUCATION 

Elementary Education 

Wilma Jean Adams 
Janie Ryan Alfred 
Pamela Sue Allen 
Mary Louise Altemus 
Kristi Lynn Anderson 
Susan Lee Arnpriester 
Terri Katherine Baird 
Leslie Susan Ballacchino 
Laura Lee Behm-Seckler 
Arlynn Mae Benson 
Patrica Darlene Blake 
Philip Linden Boddy Jr. 
Maureen Boeding 
Kebra Marie Bolyard 
Stephen Douglas Bonnet 
Roberta Lynn Bonthuis 
Russell David Brandt 
Harry John Buedel 
Elizabeth Ann Bullock 
Cheri Anne Burke 
Mary Jo Carroll 
Kim Maree Caruthers 
Leslie Ann Chadwick 
Elizabeth Ann Chapman 
Victoria Chemirs 
Lisa Kay Claridge 
Loraine Berneice Coleman 
Kim Yvette Collier 
Colleen Mick Compau 
Marie Annette Coyle 
Sherri Lynn Crabtree 
Suzanne Shourd Craib 
Joell Lynn Curran 
Eileen Marie Daly 
Stacey Marie DeGrazia 
Therese Gomez de la Torre 
Jo Lynn Derdenger 
Kathryn Mae Donavich 
Cara Lee Dry 



Commencement 41 



15 



C O M M E N ( 



Dixie Duffey 
Penny Coleen Edmiston 
Julie Tucker Edvardsen 
Cecilia M. Espinosa 
Julie Ann Estfan 
Dale Elizabeth Etnyre 
Patricia Ann Foster 
Bridgett Ann Franco 
Patricia Ann Friedhoff 
Isabelle Anne Friesen 
Tracy Irene Fuller 
Pauline Rosemarie Garcia 
Pamela Jane Garvin 
Maria Rae Gertzman 
Teresa Ann Goodenough 
Margarita Granio 
Stacy Elaine Grannis 
Paige Marie Gurley 
Susan Marie Haas 
David Arthur Halley 
Russell C. Hammerl 
Linda Louise Haugh 
Jeanne Marie Hayslip 
Melinda Ann Heeb 
Stella Sue Hendershot 
Laura Ann Hendrickson 
Lydia Ann Henry 
Kristian M. Hermel 
Cheryl Lee Hettinger 
Dawn Marie Hoffman 
Elizabeth Ann Hollrah 
Virginia John 
Heidi Roberts Johnson 
S. Christine Johnson 
Traci Anne Estrella Johnson 
Carol Anne Jones 
Donna Anne Karles 
Melissa Dawn Kiefer 
Jean E. Killebrew 
Shirley Anne Kinght 
Ginger Colette Koenig 
Margaret L. Kolnik 
Rebecca Jo Kusche 
Wendy Lee Leatherwood 
Laura Ann Leee 
Laura L. Lewis 
Nancie Velen Lewis 
Jane Frances Lind 
Carol Lorenz 
Evelyn Malamud 
Shari Kay Mann 
Alice J. Maro 
Harold Martin 
Marlys Ann Maxwell 
Lisa A. McFate 
Susan Lynn McSherry 
Mary Katherine Mesich 
Bonnie Jean Michalka 
Nina Ritchard Mikulich 
Kelly Christina Miller 
Tracey A. Miller 
Margaret O'Keefe Mills 
Debra Lynne Minkin 
Alice S. Moffitt 
Amy Marie Moore 
Berri Morris 
Marnie Mortensen 
Laurel Shannon Moseley 
Dara Dee Mtifich 
Melinda Ann Mullins 
Sheila Ann Mullins 
Marykay Davis Nelson 
Shirley Elizabeth Nelson 
Georgia Newkirk 
Jill Renee Nicks 
Kami Lee Nikolaus 
Debra Ann Nolan 
Patricia Anne O'Connor 
Robin Ann O'Donald 
Martha Elena Olibarria 
Charlene Deloris Osborne 
Mark Herbert Osman 
Carol Louise Pachek 
Joanne Marie Paiano 
Kimberly Ann Pennington 
Nancy Beth Persons 
Cynthia Lynn Pittman 



Lisa Arlene Pohlo 
Lisa A. Pollick 
Rosemary Povinelli 
Nancy Jane Preston 
Dixie L. Putz 
Kathleen Sue Reiley 
Cheryl Ann Rogers 
Anita Dale Rothman 
Jeri Lynn Russell 
Susan Roberta Rynish 
Delphine J. Sainz 
Darlene Ann Dajdak 
Heather N. Sarsam 
Luanne Marie Schmidlin 
Susan Sharkey 
Stephanie Thrumond Sharp 
Diane Louise Silvestri 
Jane Elizabeth Skinner 
Mary Michael Slattery 
Betty Carol Slonaker 
Sandy Lynn Smith 
Kimberly Ann Smylie 
Rebecca Sue Spencer 
Cindy Marie Steinbart 
Jennifer Anne Stender 
Theresa E. Stensgaard 
Stephanie Jean Stowe 
Rebecca Johanna Swansiger 
Cecilia Marie Swenson 
Elizabeth Gibson Taufa 
Lou-Ann Taylor 
Melissa Ann Thackeray 
Kathryn Ann Thellmann 
Pamela Sue Thompson 
Kimberly Jean Thurston 
Deanna Lee Tooker 
Priscilla C. Torres 
Cara Lorene Trier 
Roberta J. Trulock 
Katrina Marie Underwood 
Lisa Kay Underwood 
Michael Bruce Vacha 
Cynthia Dianne Vargas 
Zena Marie Verros 
Kristine Louise Vrentas 
Christina Sigrid Wauro 
Joyce Ann Weinstock 
Kristina Lee Wentzel 
Stacey Ann Whittenbury 
Gay Loretta Wilfert 
Jolaine Helen Willett 
Jennifer Louise Wise 
Thomas James Wolf 
Marta Diane Zeiders 

Secondary Education 

Shawn Rae Anderson 
Rex John Arledge 
Sally Ann Augustine 
Sheleah Marie Bailey 
Michael Edward Balder 
Joellen Barriga 
Margaret Cowley Bond 
John Douglas Campbell 
Christine M. Carlson 
Marie Elizabeth Carragher 
Anne Clare Cave 
Brian Reid Clark 
Mark M. Cummings 
Maria Jean Davis 
Michael David Decker 
Greg Allen Denney 
Michelle Rene Disbrow 
Steven Vern Doerksen 
Scott Jay Evans 
Nancy D. Fedoush 
Brian Allen Fekete 
Sandra Marcy Fink 
Rick Alan Forbes 
Lisa Marie Gaona 
Katherine M. Gashwytewa 
Sandra Lynn Gibson 
Sandra Ann Grey 
Troy David Hoffland 
Audra Laraine Janzen 
Robert Joseph Jewell 



Robert Jamese Kuhn 
Linda Purlia Lairson 
Elisabeth Ann Lang 
Deidre Doreen Leisher 
Diana M. Bosley LeSueuer 
William Doyle Lightfoot 
Stephen Charles Macaluso 
Marilyn Gail Maines 
Lynne A. Mallery 
Ronda Louise McWhortor 
Marilyn B.F. Mellor 
Angela Marie Mercurio 
Mary G.F. Morrow 
Laureen E. O'Connor 
Kevin Scott Pearson 
Todd Alan Pinnt 
Catherine L. Rasmussen 
Samuel Mark Rector 
Lisa Beth Reichman 
Gregory R. Reichmuth 
Rita Marie Rood 
Lana Kay Rose 
Ellen Marie Ruhlman 
Linda Marlene Schlabach 
Mark Anthony Schmidt 
Jane Elizabeth Seymour 
Steven Jerome Siegal 
Tomelene D. Slade 
Joan Lynn Smith 
Jean Louise Spence 
David Matthew Stark 
Jeffrey LeMar Stevenson 
Stephanie Anne Vaughn 
Monika Verbeke 
Marilyn Margaret Vickery 
Tanya Renee Von Behren 
Andrea Lynne Wallach 
Kenneth Reid Whitwood 

Selected Studies in Education 

Josephine Gutierrez Bejarano 
Janet Christine Shields 

Special Education 

Linda Sue Bartol 

Karen Ruth Beckhoff 

Patrice Beth Braverman 

Diana Rosario Denogean Crespin 

Donna Joann Depinto 

Donna Fairbanks-Kulwicki 

Robert Roy Falk 

Patrick Lee Gammill 

Nancy Louise Jepson 

Mark Jordan 

Julie Anne McLaughlin 

Margaret V. Milliken 

Leisa Stevens Norris 

Gayle Ardis Olsen 

Lorene Pearl Pacquette 

Martha Ellen Parrish 

Tina Marie Rollins 

Andrea Lynn Rusk 

Catherine Eileen Sanchez 

Kathleen Marie Skogen 

Carletta Sue Zache 



BACHELOR OF SCIENCE 
IN ENGINEERING 

Aerospace Engineering 

Patrick Joseph Flynn 
Patrick James Hart 
Sayed Yousef Hashimi 
Richard Matthew Koch 
Dennis Gerard Langefels 
Dairus Deylen McDowell 
James Robert Miller 
Paul Anthony Nunez 
David Eugene Reinbold 
Terry Lee Rohr 
Keith Laird Selby 
Tracey Lynne Taylor 



Michael James Tomlinson 
Lawrence Steven Vondra 
Kirk Gordon Wilson 

BioEngineering 

Kathleen Long Derickson 
Seth Mercur Feder 
Thomas Matthew Gass 
Darren Lee Page 
William Arthur Peterson 
Rebecca Anne Rupert 
Anne G. U. Sawa 
Stephanie Anne Smith 
Julie Ann Tang 
Philip Dean Waters 

Chemical Engineering 

Bilial S. Alayoubi 

Daniel Christopher Bobke 

Jamie Lynn Bohan 

Ali Bozorgnia 

Franciscus Gunadi 

Brian W. Higgins 

Khalid Hamad Juraifani 

Kathleen Kinnear 

Kim Martin Lemaster 

Ingrid M. McTaggert 

Daniel J. Menter 

Henry Qhakaza Mhlongo 

Parvin Mossahebi-Mohammadi 

Cara J. Olesen 

Carrie Roberts 

Civil Engineering 

Peter Michael Borgesen 
Timothy R. Bricker 
David Lee Cavenee 
John Eric Garner 
Timothy Leonard Gaschke 
Jeffrey J. Herb 
Stephanie Ann King 
Terri Lynn Melton 
Faizal Amir Mohdzain 
Laurene A. Moore III 
Keith F. Mosier 
Darwin Lynn Nelson 
Raju C. Shah 
James Robert Volz 
Tobie Anne Walsh 

Electrical Engineering 

Mahmood Zia Aslamy 
Jon J. Bartling 
Sargent N. Benson 
John Bradley Berry 
Nizar Habib Bhouri 
Daniel W. Bliss Jr. 
Joh-Koh Bo 
Keith Alan Booker 
Brian Vester Brantley 
John M.Brown 
Richard Louis Bunton 
Jerry L. Charley 
Kam Weng Cho 
Brian William Cole 
Kevin Michael Connolly 
Jeffrey Keith Dastrup 
Federico E. de los Santos 
Aleasghar Khanpour Dostkar 
Shermette Lynn Esgar 
Douglas Tracy Fairchild 
Thomas John Finn 
Kenneth James Fischer 
Reginald J. F. Foo 
David Michael Fox 
Ross Lee Franks Jr. 
John Scott Gardner 
Joseph William Gile 
James Frederick Graves 
Kirk N. Hooper 
Wesley Evan Hooper 



Kathleen Faye 
Kim Xuyen Thi Huynh 
Richard Owen Jernejcic 
Glen Andrew Johnson 
Daniel Lee Jones 
Kamalulariffin Kamarulzama 
Othman Abdul Karim 
Kenneth John Kriz 
James Boon-Leng Lee 
David Liang 
Elena Licata 

Jennie Hutchinson Lommel 
Rusli Abdullah Long 
Henry Luis Lott 
John Jacob Lutz 
Scott A. Mcdonald 
Douglas Keith Maly 
Nathaniel Keith McNure 
James Anthony Mott 
Jeffrey Derek Moy 
William John Mutchek 
Yong Gee Ng 
Suongmai Thi Nguyen 
James Lawrence Noble 
David John O'Brien 
Stephen Thomas Palermo 
Kerry Ray Pottorff 
William J. Reddy 
David J. Reiter 
Duke Zane Richardson 
Melvin Patrick Roberts 
James Ernest Rummel 
Robert Glenn Rundell 
James Carl Sandahl 
Larry James Scheneman 
Gregory Alan Schumacher 
Chi-Chiu Shiu 
Cory John Smith 
Keith Laurence Stapley 
David Stanley Trager 
Eric Michael Treese 
Charles M. Turner 
Donald Leroy Warring 
Daryl Ames White 
Stephen Allen Wipprecht 
Hong Jeng Wong 
Harold Kent Woods 
Jimmy Yik Suen Wu 

Energy Systems Enginet 
Brent Joseph Finley 
Engineering Special Pro, 

Seng York Chng 
Matthew Dusan Conlan 
Paul Anthony Cooke 
Katey Eileen Delahunte 
Dana Bernell Edwards 
Vince Evan Gifford 
Mark David Hamblin 
Brett Lamont Harrell 
Daniel Paul Haygood 
Carl A. Hoff 
Jaya Jean James 
Gunnar Gera Kemnitz 
Jon Richard Lammers 
Mark W. Lenox 
Todd Gregory Lindberg 
Chou Liu 
Shamway Lo 
Brian Vincent Mirtich 
Sonia Moreno-Urquiza 
Andrew Teague 
Christopher David Voltz 
Douglas Martin Waer 
Jeffery Lee Warren 

Industrial Engineering 

Darin Buck Bogich 
William Richard Brandt 
John Webb Briant 
Mark Dennis Brueser 
Monty Lee Carson 



„ 



16 Commencement 



{ M E N T 1989 



Matthew Dusan Conlan 

Paul Anthony Cooke 

Katey Eileen Delahunte 

Dana Bernell Edwards 

Vince Evan Gifford 

Mark David Hamblin 

Brett Lamont Harrell 

Daniel Paul Haygood 

Carl A. Hoff 

Jaya Jean James 

Gunnar Gera Kemnitz 

Jon Richard Lammers 

Mark W. Lenox 

Todd Gregory Lindberg 

Chou Liu 

Shamway Lo 
I Brian Vincent Mirtich 

Sonia Moreno-Urquiza 

Andrew Teague 

Christopher David Voltz 
I Douglas Martin Waer 
I Jeffery Lee Warren 

Industrial Engineering 

Darin Buck Bogich 
William Richard Brandt 
John Webb Briant 
Mark Dennis Brueser 

■ Monty Lee Carson 

Mark Gerald De La Piedra 

Eric Brent Durbin 

Peter Tilghman Johnston 

Edward Long 

Kara Lynn McFall 
; , Gina Marie Nestro 

Jean Frances Pitts 

Michael M. Stokes 
I Scott Andrew Thomas 

Sheila Rae Voth 

Mechanical Engineering 

i Kurt David Allingham 
Waydin Juliansjah Arwan 

.Gary William Batroff 
Kendricks A. Behring II 
Mark H. Boissevain 
James Herbert Brenner 

ft Luis Jorge Castano 

;: Cameron Lloyd Chase 

■ Timothy Allen Dirks 
Norman Edward Frani 

jj Carl Eduard Friedrichs 
i Timothy Scott Haynes 

Todd Bradley Hendricks 

John Derwood Herb 
. Carl Edward Hinds 

Kevin Jay Keeslar 
I Jeffrey Michael Kelly 

Gunnar Gera Kemnitz 
i Vincent Joseph Kirchoff 
( Deane Kevin Krmpotich 
' Dennis Gerard Langefels 

Angela Christine Likes 
| David Andrew Lopez 
1 Gregory Alan McQuaid 
i Steven Arthur Moore 

Sebastian John Pino 

John Kevin Roe 

Julie Ann Rush 
i Michael Lee Rush 
i Paul Joseph Simonich 

Robert D. Smith Gillespie 
I Sasson Somekh 

Martin William Strones 

Esmundo Gregory Tejeda 

Todd Allen Thayer 

Stephen Robert Thomas 

Blain Austin Tucker 

Martin Vesely 

■ Paul Edward Winkler 

BACHELOR OF 
^ SCIENCE 



Computer Science 

Mary Catherine Bernard 

Arnold John Benjamin 

Paul Edward Butler 

Minsi Cai 

Steven Neal Cravens 

Timothy Warren Crews 

Allison Beth Curtis 

Timothy Rex DeWitt 

Diane Lynn Duke 

James Edward Dunn 

Frank Anton Fender III 

Robyn Jo Freeman 

Jeffrey Scott Furphy 

Kendal Bruce Hilton 

William Paul Hirsch 

Allen Wayne Irwin 

Jerry Marler Kelly Jr. 

Slawomir Lorenc 

Elizabeth S. MacDonald 

Marc Allen Mason 

Ron James Mason 

Christopher P. Mathews 

Sangita Ialit Patel 

Don R. Schidli 

Dana Shaw 

Siew Yong Sim 

Joan Marie Tafoya 

Ricky Jonathan Man-Keung Tse 

Agribusiness 

Jehad Sadad Alfakhri 
Merry Ellen Boom 
Michael Eugene Cannady 
Paul Edward Doi 
James M. Foreman Jr. 
Andrea Anne Furman 
Kathryn Elain Hamilton 
Jerry Karl Holt 
Mark Christopher Ketcham 
Konrad D. Sherr 
Mark Gregory Tieslau 
Deborah Monica Zimmerman 

Environmental Resources 
in Agriculture 

Thomas David Adkins 
Marsha Ruth Bishop 
Robert Paul Fink 
Timothy Peter Lukacsko 
Marcella Peschl Perschbacher 
Linda Rae Tuttle 
Jeffrey M. West 

Construction 

Todd A. Aanenson 
Maher Muhammad Abdulhadi 
Michael Eric Bade 
Dean Duncan Badger 
Holly V. Bosch 
Robert Scott Carlson 
Ronald Clair Douglas 
Calvin Andrew Griswold 
Russell John Hermann 
Edgar Robert Johnson 
Phillip Donald Laurer 
Byron Dale Matesi 
John Phillip Messick 
Kenneth Andrew Miller 
Kevin James N'unez 
Mark Donavan Pautzke 
Joseph D. Plaskett 
Andrew Wayne Pott 
Lori Elaine Primmer 
Jeffrey Robert Randolph 
Dmitri James Rose 
Craig Donald Schepp 
Billy Eugene Shelton 
Todd M. Simmons 
Andrea Elizabeth Tameron 



Fritz Edwin Westphal 

Aeronautical Engineering 

Thomas Patrick Carlson 
Dennis Harder 
Michael Alan Landis 

Aeronautical Management 
Technology 

Johnathen David Becker 
Kathryn Lynn Hansen 
Scottfield M. Lathrop 
Daniel Larston Shaw 
Reid Roberts Stromberg 

Electrical Engineering 
Technology 

Abdulrahim Mohammed Al-Behlany 
Jennifer Marie DiFrisco 
Julee L. Jackson 
Buck Lock Lem 
Donald Monroe Reed 

Engineering Interdisciplinary 
Programs 

Shelia Marie Remes 

Engineering Technology 

Hosseim Abdollahi-Kamalabady 

Sadeg A. Almomtan 

Khalal Ibrahim Alsaeed 

Allan C. Atwell 

Richard Carl Becker 

Michael J. Belles 

Michael Stephen Clay 

Greggory N. Consolo 

Lisa Michelle Creighton 

Maryann Diffley 

Mark Richard Dunkel 

Mark Alan Euhus 

Anton Adam Fischer 

Deborah Ann Gilmour 

Michael R. Guerrette 

Mark Bartlett Haines 

James Healy 

Norman Todd Howes 

James Leslie Jaquette 

Jack David Joy 

Charles E. Kreuzer 

Stephen Lake 

Laura Ann Lievero 

Gregory Lee Logan 

David Bert Martin 

Kevin Charles Mayne 

Gregory E. McCrea 

Robert A. McWilliams 

Rudolf Andre Milicka 

Nick Miliotis 

Mark Robin Moore 

Mark Scot Nay 

Roger William Pongratz 

Steven D. Potter 

Norman Winston Ramby 

Alfonso P. Romo Jr. 

Daryl John Rufibach 

Thomas Gonley Short Jr. 

Fouad Elais Sikafi 

Craig Brian Simmons 

Phillip Dale Sletten 

Jose Alberto Subia 

Faris David Sukkar 

Brennan Patrick Toshner 

Nancy Ruth Uhl 

Stanley A. Vollertsen 

Kenneth Ray Waldner 

Lawrence P. Wilson 

Mark Walton Winfield 

Eugene Thomas Wisor 

Delbert William Yee 



Industrial 

John Charles Cunneen 
Steve David 
Collin Jay DeWitt 
Elizabeth Marie De Witte 
Terrence A. Dohr 
Erik Michael Flodin 
Duane Knight Griffin 
David Lawrencew Helson 
Rory D. Higman 
Samuel John Holland 
Shannon Patrick Hyland 
Randy F. James 
Mauricio Esteban Jara 
Denise Marie Koloc 
Daniel Robert Mays 
James Mark Pappas Jr. 
Barbara E. Perruccio 
Gregory George Roettger 
George Livingston Smith II 
Hussein Sulaiman 
David Anthony Taylor 
Brenda Lee Thomas 
Jeffrey Dale Traynor 
Thomas Duane Wright 
Stephen William Yurick 

Manufacturing Engineering 

John C. Bearg 
Gregory Stephen Mlodzik 
Robert H. Rothwell Jr. 
Christopher J. Sullivan 
Gary Curtis Warnica Jr. 

BACHELOR OF ART 

Art 

Kristen M. Adams 
Masahiro Ando 
Christine Louise Behn 
John Michael Brady 
Misook Choi 
Lisa Marie De Mauro 
Michael Warren Frank 
Andrea Rhae Hanley 
Kevin Douglas Hedgpeth 
Stephen Anthony Humphrey 
Sherrelle Antai Kirkland 
Lisa A. Konatske 
Heather Anne Kuchar 
Christopher E. Lehman 
Cathy Anne Marshall 
Melissa V. Muir 
Virginia Yvette Oslac 
Celeste Dawn Schmidt 
Andrea D. Segal 
Suzette J. Sessions 
Mark Jack Stark 
John Kenyon West 

Dance 

Kathleen A. Poole 

Music 

Rachel Beth Dushoff 
Jeff Kent Groseth 
Dawn Annette Kerlin 
Jay Earl Schwartz 

Theatre 

Barbara Rachel Bayer 
Christopher F. Danowski 
G. Lorraine Iodence 
Beth Lynn Knapp 
Kristina Jean Kreyling 
Cynthia L. Snelling 
Lance Steven Witt 



BACHELOR OF FINE 
ARTS 

Art 

Inigo Aznar 
Marc Alan Bosworth 
Nancy Kay Bowman 
Richard Patrick Burritt 
Mark Edward Caleb 
Amy Ruth Civer 
Patricia Ann Cufone 
Joseph Anthony Cultice 
Kimberly C. Davids 
Melissa Ann Ericson 
Rosemarie Evans 
Randolph W. Goode 
Mary Theresa Graci 
Todd Allen Green 
Lora Dorothy Grimes 
Lisa Marie Hanas 
Peter John Hanegraaf 
Mary Cabell Hill 
Eric Wayne Hornaday 
Lisa L. Hotovy 
Chari Lynn Jagelka 
Debra Ann Johnson 
Virginia Marie Johnson 
Robin E. Knapp 
Steven Kranz 
Victoria Lee 
Christina Marie Leesley 
Colleen Mary Mahoney 
Glen Harlan Marcusen 
Margaret P. Marquez 
Timothy Myron McPherson 
James Roger Nemetz 
Jeff Eugene Neugebauer 
Sarah Elizabeth Obrecht 
Jane Frances Otstot 
Jon T. Palmisano 
James David Ponczak 
Gerald N. Roethig 
Laura Anne Rogers 
Veronique M. Rothschild 
Sandra Patricia Saenz 
Arlene Staples Slocum 
Derek Kevin Vogel 

Dance 

Paula Rae Roberts 
Heather E. A. Tietsort 

Theatre 

Kerri S. Bradley 
Amy Marie Derx 
Julia Fordtner 
Jeffrey Michael Hall 
William Aiken Kneeland 
Susan J. Makkoo 
Todd M. Stall 
Donald Scott Withers 

BACHELOR OF MUSIC 

Art Performance 

Michael Dale Ayers 
Richard Michael Dable 
Teena Dawn Dennis 
William Bradley Hawkins 
Kimberly Michele Hughes 
Winston Gregory Jones 
Tanya Jean Kluck 
Marianne Kwon 
Michele Renee Milford 
Curt D. Peterson 
Bonnie Ann Pinkerton 
Jeffrey Leon Rushall 
Debra Lynne Stone 
Wendi Sue Washington 






Commencement 417 



C O M M E N C 



Heidi Lorraine Wessel 
Choral-General Music 

George Leslie Biffle Jr. 
Kathleen Ann Burick 
Cheryl Lynn Chapman 
Amy L. Hloucal 
Audrey Marie McLaughlin 

Instrumental Music 

Janell Marie Conrath 
David Carlton Cox 
Kimberlei Crysta Rawson 

Musical Therapy 

Cheryl Lynn Chapman 
Marguerite D. Clark 
Jody Marie Gaskill 
Amy Lee Hubert 
Jennifer Barker Lee 
Julia Grace Rickard 
Elisabeth Louise Sampson 

Theory and Compostion 

Jaime Benjamin Cortez 
Daryl Lee Evans 
Laura Beth Francken 
David Edward Poorman 
Gregory Lowlan Smith 

BACHELOR OF ARTS 

Anthropology 

William R. Harrison 
Janeth M. Klinger 
Laurette Denise Sanders 
Cynthia Roberts Smith 
Michael Charles Viteri 
Carey Kathleen Williams 

Asian Languages 
(Japanese/Chinese) 

Rachel Lynn Givan 
Russell Westlyn Riggs 

Asian Languages 
(Japanese/Chinese) 

Sandra L. Rankin 
Lisa M. Walker 

Chemistry 

Shelia Renee Biebl 
Allan Michael Block 
Randy Simpson Large 
Christopher John Meagher 

Economics 

Allison Beth Emden 
Peter Orlando Lopez 
Caroll Maria Eugenia Mercado Lora 



Karen S. Andrews 
Aurora Gay deVera Balizado 
Scott Thomas Belodeau 
Karen Ann Bertko 
Allison B. Birnbaum 
Maureen Boeding 
Theresa Marie Boyce 
John Patrick Bueker 
RoseMarie Calles 
Starr Agnes Carrie 
Kathleen Margaret Collins 



Marie Annette Davenport 
Angela Marie Del Pietro 
Kristina Drosos 
Betsy Laurie Gambill 
Frederick Martin Graef 
Sara Rafford Hayden 
John Christopher Heenan 
Carol Klein 
Christian Ann Kost 
Andrea Lee Krupman 
Mary Elisabeth Malpass 
Jay David Mann 
Lisa Michelle Marocco 
Stephen Russell Mayberry 
Mark Thomas McGoldrick 
Rhonda Marie Moret 
Lisa Ann Murray 
Larry B. Paris 
Ronald Allen Peer 
Valerie Roberts 
Rachael Marion Robinson 
Tamara Ruth Sloan 
Daryl Stacie Sternberg 
Margaret Denise Vesely 
Cynthia Maria Wagener 
Terence R. Walsh 
Catherine Marie Watters 
Joyce Paulette White 
Mark Christopher Wilgus 
Megan Elizabeth Womack 
Janice F. Young 
Karen Lynn Young 

Family Resources And Human 
Development 

Mary Rosales Ciulei 
Amy L. Secklin 

French 

Mary Ellen Behm 
Robert Bernstein 
John Haworth Bowen 
David M. Groth 
Lynnette Susann Harrell 
Charles Joseph Licis 
Amanda Eliese Nagel 
Michelle J. Petter 
Eva Leticia Ramires 
Chrystina M. Riffle 
Daniel Louis Russo 
Julie Ann Singleton 
Susan E. Tuten 
John Kenyon West 

Geography 

Jeff J. Kinney 

German 

Elfriede Maria Kraft 
Michael Maynard 

History 

Andrew N. Basha 
Anastasia C. Blechschmidt 
Francine Irene Bliss 
John A. Boule 
Catherine Louise Brennan 
Ellen P. Carle 
Sarah Lee Carlson 
Maria Rosario Cota Castaneda 
Timothy S. Clapp 
Margaret Mary Dower 
John Charles Dutz 
Jennifer Jane Elliot 
Scott William Fellows 
Roderick R. Gainer 
Matthew Grant Goodman 
David Alyn Gordon 
Seth Henry Hohenstein 



Tanya Diane King 

Sylvia Juncar Kronengold 

Shui-Tuen Lau 

Christopher John Mattia 

Paul Brian Miller 

Mary W. Parry 

James David Perry 

Michelle J. Petter 

Jennie Maureen Preising 

Patrick Hanson Reynolds 

John Joseph Reznick 

Steven Shawn Spracale 

Philip A. Springer 

John David Stephenson 

Douglas Jeffrey Suits 

Jill Mary Sullivan 

Brian J. Toombs 

Alice Mary- Nichtberger Trager 

Nicholas Joseph Verdoia 

Mark Daniel Wertsching 

Reba Ilene Wilson 

Timothy C. Woods 

Home Economics 

Julie Ann Ramsey 
Ester Aurora Slate 
Sandra Lee Wade 

Humanities 

David Russell Cleveland 
Aileen Marie Gaudio 
Robert Owen Gruwell 
Barry Richard Zenk 

Italian 

Amanda Eliese Nagel 

Mathematics 

Virginia E. Starkenburg 
Esmundo Gregory Tejeda 

Philosophy 

Jami Lynn Anderson 
Tracy Bernard Jones 
Evan Lee Katz 
Patricia Kay Rohrbacker 

Political Science 

Mary Stacy Axe 
Regina M. Banks 
Catherine Rose Bonebrake 
Virginia A. Chanley 
Kimberley Sue Chastain 
Armando B. Chavez 
John Charles DeFrannco 
H. John DeLugt 
Darrell Royce Dunham Jr. 
Sandi Jo Edwards 
Mary Lori Gaunea 
Anita R. Gettleson 
David Alyn Gordon 
Andrea M. Graham 
Richard J.M. Hutchinson 
Tiffany Leigh Jackson 
Robert Randall Johnson 
Kathy D. Kelso 
Christopher Steve Kireopoulos 
Beth Jeanninie Klietz 
William Alexander Kozub 
Gregory T. Krebill 
Eryn Marie McCarthy 
Amy Beth McGraw 
Diane Grace McGuire 
Alicia Marie Meier 
Alexander Mandia 
Sheri Sue Moore 
Maurice A. Murray 
Timothy Garland Petrus 



Kathryn A. Pierce 
Robert Edward Reinhardt 
Brian-L. Ricker 
Omar Andres Rodriquez 
Timothy Dale Russell 
Lee Michael Sandler 
Melissa Ann Sawyer 
Adam Daniel Schwartz 
John Leo Shearer 
Hilary E. Stevenson 
Jaqueline M. Sullivan 
Matthew Sutton 
Kelly Dean Van Slyle 
Manjula M. Vaz 
Steven D. Weintraub 
Samantha Esther Wright 

Psychology 

Lynnette A. Baker 
Troy Egon Beckert 
Edward Joel Celaya 
Denise Lynn Clem 
Kimberly Ann Cross 
Susan Doris Evans 
John Phillip Fasolino 
Thomas Robert Garrison Jr. 
Kirk Anson Guinn 
Christina Louise Hanisch 
Craig Halleron Harris 
Chihiro Hasegawa 
Ann Hazan 

Melissa Taka Kershner 
Paul Andrew Lesniak 
Marci Beth Levine 
Miriam Z. Malek 
Michele Marie Martel 
Rodney F. Middelkamp 
Chantal Morley-Zinn 
Jill Elizabeth Nienstedt 
Buddy Wayne Pool 
Alberta Antonio Riley 
Caryl Lynn Schultz 
John Donley Seibert 
Melissa Rae Soza 
Michael C. Stienweg 
Corinne Lea Sundblom 
Felicia Lin Tanori 
Michele Ann Wagoner 
Stacy Louise Ward 
Brian Scott Young 

RELIGIOUS STUDIES 

Steven R. Bangerter 
Joydev Mahagi Chaudhuri 
Keith Jerome Crudup 
Alexander Galen 
John Thomas Glass 

RUSSIAN 

James Sheridan Bade 
Bruce Cameron Burris 
Lynn Ann Camphire 
Michael Richard Galope 
Joel H. Haddock 
Suzanne M. Jensen 
Louis Anthony Lofredo III 
Alice Kay Lohr 
Jonathan Lucas Sachar 
Carl Scott Sergeant 
Daniel George Sikokis 
Robert W. Simpson Jr. 
Erich Richard Smidt 
Darrow Kory Soil 
Theresa Louise West 

SOCIOLOGY 

Kristen Gayle Allen 
Toni Ann Amodio 
Tim David Foster 
Barbara Lynne Munroe 



Lynnette Marie Paasch 
Scott Eric Wolver 

SPANISH 

Yolanda Dolores Balanon 
Curtis Marshall Bergen 
Howard Daniel Bernstein 
Liana Larson Clarkson 
Julia Dawn Coburn 
Kelly A. Doherty 
Susan Marie Graham 
Patrick Calvin Higgins 
Daniel Diaz Huerta 
Gloria F. Iniguez 
Marissa Kannapel 
Melissa Ann Martinez 
Laura Lynn Peters 
Cynthia Rae Peterson 
Andrew Alan Ridley 
Yleana Romo Samaniego 
Debora Stephenson 
Stephanie A. Stry 
Keith Alan Summers 
Fay Olaes Torres 
Michael Charles Viteri 

BACHELOR OF 
SCIENCE 

BIOLOGY 

Joseph J. Colli 
Diana Beth Friedman 
Jennifer Diane Gipson 
James Lawrence Kehoe IV 
James M. Kurbat 
Sharon Marie Kutsop 
William John Lanese Jr. 
Richard Scott Roberts 
Paige L. Skanchy 
David Michael Spadafore 
Elizabeth Torres 
William Hartman Voss 

BOTANY 

William C. Davis 

CHEMISTRY 

Steven William Albrecht 
Michael David Alvarado 
Tom Paul Bautista 
Ali Borzorgnia 
Elizabeth Marie Cioto 
Karen Sue Lofguist 
David Arnold Makil 
John Patrick Padula 
George Yaate Quaye 

CLINICAL LABORATORY 
SCIENCE 

Danny Edison Kay 
Christine Lorraine Ross 

COMPUTER SCIENCE 

David Charles Silver 

ECONOMICS 

Salvatore Daniel Abate Jr. 
Leslie Kenneth Abeyta Jr. 
Arthur Louis Apostol II 
Jose Antonio Balanza Vacaflores 
Frank F. Bell 
Oliver Paul Blechner 
Vincent Lee Calufetti 
Susan Ann Cocks 
Anthony Michael Dagnillo 
Bryan E. Dennison 



H.8 Commencement 



M E N T 1989 



Lawrence A. Dougherty 

Anthony Girgenti 

Stuart B. Goodman 

Julie Lynn Green 

Jay Alan Greenberg 

David Ira Greenholtz 

Jaime Mauricio Gutierrez Quiroga 

Gerado Donato Iuliano 

Gregory Stanton Jones 

Ruta Elena Kvedaras 

Thomas Edward Leonard 

Gerald Francis McMahon 

Keith Marc Mishkin 

Kara Anne Murphy 

Stephen Walter Nelson 

Kent Alan Nuzum 

Michelle Marie Oplawski 

Zandra Denise Perry 

Stephen Wayne Reese 

Richard Thomas Rushing 

Lodewijk M. R. Staalberg 

Roland Edmund Tang 

Brent Douglas Wagner 

Douglas Neil White Jr. 

Lawrence A. White 

David Michael Yearin 

FAMILY RESOURCES AND 
HUMAN DEVELOPMENT 

Jeanne Marie Barnes 
Melissa Ann Bennett 
Debra L. Brosius 
Cheryl Lynne Brown 
Kari Lynne Chapman 
Carolyn Joanne Clark 
Carla Doreen Couch 
Cecilia Bernice Currivan 
Kimberly Kay Dalzell 
Leslee Kauilani Doll 
Lori A. DuCharme 
Lisa Diane Funk 
Victoria Marie Hathaway 
Martha Mae Hemming 
Ellyn M. Hoey 
Lori L. Jablonsky 
Cheryl Lynn Longanecker 
Donald Carl Moenich Jr. 
Celest Joann Paillet-lnnes 
Marta Diane Pfleiger 
Lisa Anne Plantikow 
Bonnie Sheryl Rabin 
Kristina Rene Retrum 
Shawna S. Rosenhahn 
Gail Patricia Saraydar 
Gretchen Elizabeth Sater 
Elaine Ruth Schultz 
Paula Renee Sondburg 
Michelle Ann Stizza 
Mary Shannon Swartz 
Christine Troksa 
Karli Kay Urban 
Deborah Lynn Westberg 

GEOGRAPHY 

Jamie Ann Barendrick 
John Willard Carson 
Sherryl Kim Chambers 
Naeemah Cushmeer 
Andrew Bailey Day 
Suzanne Doggett 
Douglas William Dunham 
John Louis Fortune 
Kimberly Anne Gerace 
Darren Vance Gerard 
Robert Bruce Hanus 
Michael G. Hudson 
Karen Marie Karam 
Robert Louis Kuffel 
Janette Alison Laney 
Jerry Richard Mendoza 
Charles Thomas Moore Jr. 
Kamyar Pezeshki 



Stephen Anthony Rose 
Karen Hestlyn Tash 
Dana Kristin Walker 
Ronald K. Wick 
Shelly Wolfberg 

GEOLOGY 

Kenneth Willard Patrick Elliot 
Steven Justin Skotnicki 
Michael F. Wiese 
David Lavern Williamson 
Tom Francis Zuppan 

HEALTH SCIENCE 

Susan M. Dyczewski 
Janet Lynne Pappe 
Christophe Claude Prosnier 
Christopher L. Washington 
Vicki Lyn Wilson 

HISTORY 

Anne Marie Aldrich 
Jonathan N. Arnpriester 
Brenda Ann Buren 
Richard R. Burton 
John Tyson Fees 
Debra Lynn Fergerson 
Peter Andrew Gleason 
Paul Alan House 
David L. Howard 
Lloyd William Knight 
Scott D. Lefforge 
Kyle Edward Nenninger 
Rick Alan Perrine 
Thaddeus Walden Plate 
Scott Harvey Sossaman 
Mike Vucetich 

HOME ECONOMICS 

Jill LeAnn Bratcher 
Debra Lauren Brier 
Kathleen Marie Cabanyog 
Marie Dorothy Catinella 
Ann Marie Chaltry 
Shelia Dawn Cirankewich 
Sarah Jane Colby 
Kimberly Ann Curtiss 
Karen Rose DeCola 
Kathleen Wood Eilers 
Jennifer Mae Fellows-Turley 
Virginia McPherson Hill 
Tracy Ann Holmes 
Glodeen Estelle Howard 
Hector Octavio Islas 
Kristin Marie Jensen 
Joung-Mi Jo 
Kelly Lynn Johnson 
Shari H. Kitchen 
Laura Lynn Leviton 
Patricia Morgan 
Linley Irvin Morris 
Jana Dee Murray 
Janet Jean Ofack 
Jeffery H. Orenstein 
Frank Park 
Joanne L. Pierson 
Denise Laree Quintrall 
Teresa Ann Taylor Rice 
Carol A. Ritchie 
Monique Robinson 
Diana Lynn Romek 
Stephanie Joy Segal 
Nancy Lynne Sieminski 
Beth Ann Spadola 
Mary Elizabeth Sullins 
JoAnn Marie Temple 
Kimbereley E. Warmack 
Darlene Ila Willet 

Interdisciplinary Studies 



Deidre Burton 

Mathematics 

Daniel Alan Brown 
Guillermo Ceballos 
Hiroshi Fujinaga 
George John Georgoussis 
Bryon Keith Green 
Andre Levard Mackey 
Daryl Landon McCullick 
Ian Earl Murray 
Sherry Lynn Norris 
George Yaate Quaye 
Ruth Marie Reichl 
Bambi L. Schleiger 
Roberto Emilio Tijerino 
Mark Russell Wallington 
Todd C. Williams 

Medical Technology 

Roxanne Marie Beyerle 
Michelle Elaine Richards 

Microbology 

Thomas Jesus Bartlett 
Thomas Paul Casella 
Alane Ann Churchill 
Joy E. Dale 
Teresa Mary Flannery 
Stephanie Sue Harkins 
Timothy Todd Kapsala 
Nicolette Rae Klomp 
Ronald Michael Pizmoht 
Michael Francis Riedy 

Physical Education 

Jennifer Lee Anderson 
Dianne Beth Bindelglas 
Jackie Lynn Blair 
Gayle lynn Bond 
Leslie Ann Bonebrake 
Scott Alan Bostick 
Scott Robert Breiter 
Thomas Russell Bugbee 
Adriane Lou Calhoun 
Malinda Catherine Close 
Marri Portia Collom-Dunn 
Allison Beatrice Cowman 
Kathleen Ann Coyne 
Anthony Tate Desmet 
Robert George Dombrowski 
Connie Jean Dubbe 
Floyd E. Easley 
Wendy Lou Edwards 
Angela Jean Emmons 
Robert Lee Frenkel 
James Roy Graham 
Sandra Haws 
Mollie Elliott Helm 
Rachelle Geri Jones 
Steven Allen Kahldon 
Jean Eileen Kiser 
Lisabeth Ellen Lauer 
Benjamin W. Lee 
Kim Marie Lindsey 
Terry E. Lopez 
Rosemary Irene McDonald 
Daunn Michelle Melsha 
Tamara Kaye Nelson 
Peter Anthony O'Brien 
Kim Allison Oliver 
Brenda Kay Olson 
Brigid Mary Olson 
Anthony Parker 
Kenneth Shawn Patterson 
Sara Christine Perrone 
Richard Devin Peters 
Melissa Manchester Phillips 
Deborah Marcene Primrose 
Barry F. Rich 



Matthew John Roberts 
Jutta Angelika Schneider 
Carol Ann Selman 
Margery Amy-Anne Shoptaugh 
Jeffery Earl Smith 
Christine Marie Spiel 
Edward A. Urbano 
Gregory J. Walaitis 
Lynn Wallace 
Donald Keith Warne 
Shelia D. Winchell 

Physics 

Benjamin Lincoln Ballard 
Elizabeth Ann Harpold 
Mark Joseph Meisner 
Christopher Charles May 
Robert Lawrence Rodgers 

Political Science 

Mark Salim Ackel 
Marc Allain Adair 
Steven Joseph Adams 
Marci Ann Baldwin 
Phillip Jerome Bales 
Anupama Bansal 
Ralph A. Bingham 
William Jennings Brand 
Kay Michele Brickley 
Leland Ashley Burfield 
Peter John Chalupsky 
Mark Salim Ackel 
Thomas Justin Cunningham 
Jan Alynn Deighton 
Greg Marcus DeLeon 
Robert Dhondrup 
Peter George Doria 
Anthony Dziczkowski 
Troy Hanson Freeman 
Jennifer Beth Freese 
Keith Michael Garza 
Susan E. Geiger 
J. Richard Gotthardt 
Charles Phillip Gray 
Dominique Greco 
Thomas A. Gregory II 
Paul Andrew Gummel 
Geoffrey Steven Hahn 
Robert Donald Harris 
W. Erik Haukland 
Kenneth James Henman 
Karen Lynn Hinse 
Bradley J. Huestis 
James M. Kavanagh 
Kevin Doughty Kuhner 
Christine A. Lano 
Keith Robert Lehocky 
Joseph 0. Lewis 
Timothy Eldon Lewis 
Richard Jack Linton 
James R. Lucas 
Eric Avery Mark 
Harry Joseph Miller 
Richard Alan Miller 
Tamara Lynne Miller 
Kenneth Paul Minniti 
Alan Robert Montemayor 
Sonia Lois Nelson 
Robert W. Osterlund 
Michale James Pastika Jr. 
Karl Stephen Pearson 
Steven Stanley Primrose 
Wayne Brent Roberts 
Brock Charles Robertson 
Nicholas Seminara 
Robert Mark Silverman 
William Parnell Simon 
Erik Patrick Smith 
Sean Paul Smock 
Marie Elizabeth Snyder 
Christopher Cawdor Stephens 
Laura Montaine Stover 
Lawrence H. Sullivan 



Kenneth Patrick Thill 
Lisa Michele Touby 
John Daniel F. Ward 
Michael Deming Willey 
George Michael Williams 
Michael Lee York II 
Christopher J. Zachar 
Charles Edward Zanelli 
Scott Michael Zerlaut 
Carl S. Zolnarchik 

Psychology 

Kavita Nita Acharya 
Lynne Kathleen Ainley 
Janette Joy Anderson 
Matthew Tobias Babina 
Nicholas Todd Biermeier 
Cynthia Marie Blanton 
Alana Valerie Brinkman 
Anice Minton Brown 
Keith Scott Brown 
Cindy Lee Bucher 
Vincent Lee Calufetti 
Lynn M. Campbell 
Edna Selinger Carey 
Cheryl Anne Carlson 
Linda Lou Carriker 
Mark David Cheche 
Scott Jay Christie 
David B. Clark 
Derek Matthew Collotta 
Sabrina Mary Daiza 
Thomas William Dawson 
Melinda L. Deacon 
Andrew Charles Dickman 
Camella Anne Dwyer 
Nancy Lea Egger 
Deborah J. Gibson Eldridge 
Jennifer Englund 
Lynda M. Fisher 
James Scott Flake 
Jeffery Ira Forgang 
Barbara Sue Garden 
James Jay Geracci 
James Roy Graham 
Sherrie Lynn Haugen 
Tracy Lynn Jeffery 
Janna Lyn Johns 
Diane Mary Johnson 
Jodi Ann Kape 
Milissa Lynn Kaufman 
Tanya Lee Kish 
Steve Joseph Kulaga 
Charles William Tucker Lewis 
John Frazer MacKenzie 
David Wayne Madden 
Julie Ann Makas 
Daniel Scott Milburn 
Michelle Lapre Milburn 
Jeffery Andrew Miller 
Kathleen Higgs Moseley 
Tamera Kae Nelson 
Meta Ann Nikolai 
William A. Ortman Jr. 
Laura Ann Owens 
Christina Maria Perry 
Scott T. Pollard 
Richard Emile Poulin 
Donna B. Quick 
Michelle Ramos 
Sandra L. Rankin 
Kirk Taylor Reed 
Susan Beth Rittereiser 
Christian Lewis Siegfried 
Jeffery Austin Smallidge 
Michael Smith 
David B. Stack 
Michele P. Temple 
Theresa Marie Trakas 
Kerry Dean Trimmer 
Deborah L. Valenzuela 
Catherine Amber Welsh 
Brad Alan Wiens 
Mary Jane Wilke 



Commencement 41 



„ 



C O M M E N ( 



Sociology 

Jay W. Alexander 
Barbara Ann Allen 
Jeffery Tod Arredondo 
Diana Baca 
Gretchen Barton 
Martha O'Connor Bishop 
Charles E. Boorora 
Elizabeth Baird Brown 
Timothy H. Byk 
Eric Owen Cedarburg 
Charles M. Cheers 
Elizabeth G. Corley 
Wayne K. Crooks 
Frank Charles Delamater 
David Michael De Ville 
Kevin Richard Dieball 
Charles Edward Domino 
Melinda Marie Dorethy 
Steve Anderson Dunlap 
Michael Eric Farina 
Tammy Lynn Fields 
Krista Judith Glanz 
Michelle Ann Graham 
Timothy Scott Grail 
Scott G. Grom 
Susan Christine Gruber 
Shana Rene Hacker 
Cynthia Danelle Hare 
Wendy E. Hartman 
Denise Ann Hartz 
Jay Roemer Hawks 
Elizabeth Delvan Hayward 
Damien Ben Heese 
Mary Ann J. Hollingsworth 
James Peter Houlis 
Randy Jefferson 
Karin Joy Jensen 
Marian Elizabeth Julian 
Andrew Scott Kaufman 
Christine Laub Kaufman 
Robin Lynn Williams Keil 
Barbara S. Kirshbaum 
Mark W. Lange 
Susan Marie Lashier 
James William Lavell 
Kim Marie Linder-Knight 
Brett Ryan Loncar 
Bridget Cathleen Lowe 
Leah Carol Lyman 
Jeffery Lee Mahlstede 
Wayne Elliot Mann 
Kasaundra Ann Marshall 
Thomas Edward Martin 
L. Steven Mater 
Christine Anne Maxwell 
Dorothy Mazurek 
Mac D. McDonnell 
Todd Russell Mersereau 
Evan Marc Moser 
Dean R. Olson 
Elisabeth Anne Owens 
Amy Hamilton Parke 
Eric Anthony Philippart 
Lisa Marie Plesz 
Denise Rader 
Thomas Tuck Reier 
Todd Jeffery Rosholt 
Pamela Rae Schwartz 
Robert C. Seamans 
Renee Gail Spizer 
Christopher Patrick Sprague 
Arthur Lee Thomas 
Janet Melissa Thorley 
Donya Lynn Thorne 
Eric Jon Trevino 
Faye Alaine Troxel 
Allison Michelle Walas 
William R. Witry 
Austin Jamieson Wyatt 
Mary E. Zarr 
Carrie Lynn Zlochower 



Speech and Hearing Science 

Cheryl Ann Gerbens 
Kathleen Marie Greene 
Sheryl Lynn Hawk 
Lisa Joy Kelsey 
Barbara A. Kevin 
Dawn Lynnea Konrad 
Kathryn Amanda McFarland 
Kristine Elizabeth Myers 
Joan Rene Oppenhuizen 
Leslie Roberta Rather 
Melody Ann Volkmann 
Delores Anne Winter 
Tricia M.Wyllie 

Wildlife Biology 

Suzette Marie Gerszewski 
Michael Warren Godwin 
Gregory Chamberlain Kheeland 
Stephanie Ann Osburn 
Heidi Elizabeth Solper 

Women's Studies 

Melinda L. Deacon 

Zoology 

Susan Delores Hunter 
Gregory Joseph Imdorf 
Susan L. Killion 
Bridgette C. Kosciuk 
Paul Sloan Larson 
Alan Scott Perlman 
Susan A. Radford 
Darrel Leon Swift 
Steven David Turzinski 

BACHELOR OF 
SCIENCE IN NURSING 

Rosa Marie Agnello 

Carmaleta Albertson-Aufderheide 

Stephen R. Aufderheide 

Diana Catherine Banahan 

Karen Lee Bauer 

Sue E. Bednarek 

Dana Leigh Belcher 

Maura Karen Binford 

Elisa Marie Broderick 

Linda Susan Campbell 

Julie Ann Carlyle 

Sylvia Castillo 

Loretta Anne Chase 

Beth S. Cohen 

Deborah Kay Colebeck 

Mary Patricia Cossin 

Maureen Theresa Coyle 

Esther Lynn Davis 

Sally Marie Davis 

Tracy Michelle Dean 

Jodi L. Dipple 

Elizabeth Anne Sargent Dobbins 

Kimberly Ann Draper 

Wanda Elaine Echols 

Mary Tamson Fisher 

Laura Jeanne Foltzer 

Jennifer Rose Fredericks 

Stanley Dale Gladden 

Maria Del Rosario Grijalva 

Renee Guido-Zimmerman 

Linda Kay Hall 

Eric John Hallfors 

Nancy Lee Harris-Cadena 

Alyssa Sue Haspel 

Andrea Lea Holton 

Daniel John Hughes 

Sonny Lee Jones Jr. 

Cheryl Elaine Kantor 

Virginia Jean Kelly 



Myra J. Kingsley 
Tony J. Kloft 
Ann Beverly Kremer 
Sue A. Larson 
Margaret Ellen Loss 
Susan Ann Mahar 
Coralyn Ruth Makos 
Margaret A. Mangold 
Yvonne Marie Masters 
Carol Racine McNally 
Lois Faye Melson 
Penny R. Metcalf 
Katherine Lynn Miychell 
Patricia Anna Mitzel 
Pamela Anne Moore 
H. Susan Moore 
Laura Ann Nygren 
Lois Ann Nyman 
Rosie Anne O'Steen 
Eileen Pierce 
Andrea Pitts 
Kathy J. Pitz 
Janelle Ann Ramsey 
Karrie Estelle Rennick 
M. Antoinette Richardson 
Christine Ann Ross 
Jennifer Lynn Ryan 
Jodee Annette Sindetar 
Linda Naomi Thiessen 
Beverly Sue Vanover 
Patricia H. Vest 
Diane Carol Webster 
Caroline Ross Westover 
Eleanor Margaret Yost 

BACHELOR OF ARTS 

Broadcasting 

John Charles Accola 
Katherine A. Angliss 
Kim Marie Brazsky 
Hillary J. Butorac 
Michael James Clark 
Deborah L. Dujanovic 
Samuel Foster Esparza 
Alisa Anne Gaston 
Susan Gilmer-Knudson 
Devin Josh Goodman 
Dean F. Gyorgy 
Gregg Alfred Hayes 
Jamie Lauren Levitt 
Stacey Lee Mark 
Kimberly Ann Maus 
Kelley Colleen McConnell 
Brigid Ann McDonnell 
Joan Therese McKenna 
Candace Cay Morrison 
Pamela Jean Moss 
Lee Lorraine Munz 
Todd Michael Nelson 
Jean O'Hara 
Wendy Frances Reinson 
Michael Eric Sigmon 
Steven H. Sussman 
Tama Lynne Swander 
Suzanne Renee Sweeney 
Santina May Tonelli 
Karen Lee Tuttle 
John Morgan West Jr. 
Melisa Diane Yakis 

Communication 

Kay Louise Abrahamson 
Craig Andrew Adair 
Kevin Robert Adell 
Andrew K. Arnett 
Karin Ann Bagg 
Christine Louise Bannon 
Michael Raymond Barnard 
Tyler McKim Bartow III 
Sherri Lynn Berman 



Frank Joseph Berry 
James Scott Bomberg 
Jody Noel Bowers 
Cynthia Rector Boynton 
Kristen Lee Brown 
Ann Marie Burke 
Margaret Burski 
Ann Marie Busey 
Christina Cardenas 
Stacey Lynn Carrillo 
Jamie Miles Carroll 
Suzanne Elizabeth Cazier 
DeAnn Marie Clem 
Jacqueline Sue Cohen 
Charlotte Maria Combe 
Kimberly Sue Cunningham 
David Elton Damron 
Geronimo Diaz 
Julie Anne Duffy 
Michelle DeLong Engel 
Kerry Katherine Enright 
Ann Arlouine Evans 
Michelle Foss 
Nicole Marie Fregosi 
Christy Ann Giffin 
Leslie Loyd Gilbert 
Lori M. Gribble 
Barbara Kay Harrell 
Kevin A. Harrison 
Allison Marie Headrick 
Kathryn Marie Hieger 
Heather Lynn Hodur 
Theresa Anne Holland 
Holly Lynn Jackson 
Kristen Leigh Johnson 
Elizabeth Ann Kaczynski 
Donna Marie Kahren 
Charlotte Mary Kiefer 
Kyle Dean King 
Karen Jean Laine 
Thomas James Lammie 
Tammy Shawn Larsen 
Heidi Levy 

Christine Lynne Lobdell 
Marianne Logan 
Robert Scott Mahl 
Tammera Lee Mauch 
Vincent N. Micone III 
Robert Anthony Moreno 
Marie Nelson 
Denise Dione Pruitt 
Cynthia Stacy Rosenberg 
Susan Ileen Roth 
Cynthia Ruesch 
Jamie L. Rush 
Mark H. Sagan 
Peter Jan Sartorio 
Elizabeth Ann Schmitt 
Tiffany C. Schmitt 
Brad Michael Serlin 
Elizabeth Ann Schmitt 
Tiffany C. Schmitt 
Brad Michael Serlin 
Elizabeth Belle Siemons 
Dale Wesley Skidmore 
Laura Gay Smith 
Karen Marie Springer 
Tracy Anne Springer 
Deborah Lee Staats 
Sean Gaston Steer 
Susan F. Stronach 
Suzanne Ailien Swanson 
Diana Lynn Thomas 
Lisa Patricia Tomlinson 
Marie Ann Turano-Lambert 
Patricia Ann Waner 
Larry Allan Weeks 
Jennifer Lynn White 
Marlaine M. White 
Julianne Renae Wilfert 
Donna A. Zannoni 

Journalism 



Kelly Leigh Arnold 
Cindy Lynn Berkman 
Sari Victoria Chachere 
Shawn Dahl 
Brook DeWalt 
John Theodore Dubrish 
Kristi Lynn Ellis 
Melissa Kim Goitia 
Jane Hillary Gordon 
Michelle J. Hoffman 
Laura Jeanne Kruas 
Stacy Ann McAlpine 
Sally Ann McKee 
Stephen Grant Mounteer 
Landon John Nepoleon 
Teresa Lynn Owen 
Christine A. Pirkey 
Jayne Rae Reichert 
Gordon 0. Robbins 
Marissa Faith Rosenfield 
Gregory Alan Rosenstein 
Victoria Lynne Ruppel 
Shelley Rae Simmons 
Nick Van Nice 

BACHELOR OF 
SCIENCE 

Broadcasting 

Michael John Barrett 
Troy T. Bausinger 
William David Becker 
Elizabeth I. Byrne 
Tara Leigh Flinn 
Eric James Helda 
James Karl Hoffman 
Lisa Ann Horak 
Scott Craig Hume 
Robert Gerald James 
Christopher T. Keller 
Jeffery Alan Miller 
Eric Vincent Richardson 
Deborah Marie Soltis 
Laurence Lovett Struber 

Communication 

Curt Alphonse Anthon 
James Gray Bennitt Jr. 
Roger Houghton Bradshaw Jr. 
Stephanie Karin Brand 
Michele Deborah Braslow 
Carey Jo Carmichael 
Rebecca Leslie Cleary 
Larry Charles Colbert 
James Mike Davis 
Joel Scott Feinstein 
Pamela Kay Frana 
Alisha Goff 
Michelle Rene Granillo 
Carolyn Stacey Greess 
Maria Suzanne Grillo 
Kirk Alan Hagen 
Joanne Louise Hodgson 
Gary Andrew Holcomb 
Randall Lee Inman 
Dave Terou Inoshita 
Michal Carolyn Lammie 
Jeff Brandon Lewis 
Ben Loya 

Julie Anne Manewal 
Barbara L. Matthews 
Wendy Alida Miller 
Deborah Lynn Molique 
Brian Lee Montgomery 
Lourdes Moreno 
Crescentia Anne Morris 
Terri Lynn Morris 
Timothy James Murphy 
Donald A. Oberempt III 
Stephen Richard Platcow 



I 



20 Commencement 



! M E N T 1989 



Laura Jean Povinelli 
Catherine Ann Robinson 
Susan Joy Silverman 
Stacey A. Simpson 
Laura Anne Smith 
Eric Stephen Snider 
Leslie Kay Stuart 
Gary Frederick Sweet 
Sandra Birch Traasdahl 
Danny L. Weiss 
Annamaria Williamson 

Journalism 

Lorelei Dean Alexander 
Patrice Marie Bailey 
Brett James Dammann 
Diane L. Duffey 
Victoria A. Fodale-Perry 
Lydia Florence Nadolny 
Amanda Lynne Nelson 
Crista Lynn Odell 
Justin Ribert Peterson 
Darren Craig Younger 

Justice Studies 

Bruce Alan Baus 
Mark Steven Bergmann 
Deneen Bertucci 
Lawrence A. Bettendorf 
Lisa Kimberly Brooks 
Cheryl Darlene Brown 
Susan Laraine Brwon 
Wallace W. Brown 
William D. Brownlie Jr. 
Nancy Selena Bullock 
Cynthia Ann Buzard 
Mary Josephine Byrnes 
Mark Robert Caplan 
Mary Elizabeth Carson 
John Vincent Castellano 
Patrick K. Cestone 
Darren Leslie Chappel 
Rhea Elizabeth Compton 
Neil William Deblock 
George Edward De Matteo 
Roberta Ann De Voll 
Geronimo Diaz 
Ignatius M. Dolata Jr. 
Kent Don Douglass 
Timothy Lee Doyle 
John Lew Elias 
Dorothy Alison Farmer 
Anthony John Filler 
Dwanye Anthony Fisher 
Kevin Francis Flood 
Eric Daniel Friedman 
Michael Walter Gipson 
Victoria Lynn Gitt 
John David Gorman 
Ronald F. Greene 
David William Gregan 
James Dayl Gresssley 
Yvette Antoinette Guerra 
Brettt William Hargens 
Ann Kristen Harrell 
Kristine Rose Hartvigsen 
Tammy Lynn Hawkins 
Tracy Lee Henegar 
Tina Marie Hill 
Susan Jeanne Hora 
Julie Gay Horner 
Favid Hortenbach 
Mary-Stuart Hosman 
David Michael Humble 
Teresa Monica Hunt 
Jennifer Anne Keye 
David Michael Humble 
Teresa Monica Hunt 
Jennifer Anne Keye 
David Alan Kollus 
Sheriee M. Krebs 



Brigitte Bardot Krol 
Diane Marie Leech 
Jane Therssa Lenard 
Kelly Leigh Lipton 
Monica Loren Lukas 
Gay Alice Ludmark 
Karin Ann Magdaleno 
Norman Kyle Mattingly 
Jeanette Francis McCabe 
Statia D. Moore 
Caroline Jennifer Nowell 
Eileen Mary O'Brien 
Michael Patrick O'Leary 
Silverio Quila Ontiveros 
Tina Michelle Delgado Ortiz 
Eulalio Pacheco 
Teri Jean Patterson 
Daniel T. Richardson 
Carilyn Jeanne Robinson 
Robert Anthony Robles 
Tammy Rae Rodgers 
Angela Renee Saad 
Curt J. Schiner 
Edward Arthur Schramm Jr. 
Sydney Joi Selby 
Antonia Dawn Shappy 
Douglas Bennett Sherman 
Michael Bradley Smith 
Roberta Dee Stegen 
Tresa Sue Tate 
Kamila Anne Thur 
Judson 0. Tomaiko 
Jennifer Wells Turk 
Timothy Robert Tutang 
Paul Edmon Vaughan 
David Allan Verbanac 
Shawna Lynn Vyne 
Mary Kathryn Walker 
Christopher LeAnn Weichers 
Denise Elaine Welton 
Peter M. Williams 
Torin Fletcher Williams 
Regina Yazzie 

Recreation 

Freddie Ann Brown 
Marsha Ann Butler 
Phillip Cangilla 
Susan Jill Claridge 
Lisa Ann Daily 
Alice Ann Foster 
Dovie Ruth Johnston 
Karen Hillary Joseph 
Kristine Marie Katsalis 
Deborah Olshefsky 
Elisa Marie Palumbo 
M. Lisa Phelps 
JoEllen Frances Rispoli 
Lori Beth Ruggles 
Carrie Margaret Schoepf 
Kimberly Anne Sheehy 
Heidi Christine Trelease 
Lia Nicole Weinrich 

BACHELOR OF SOCIAL 
WORK 

Thomas Anthony Alauria 
Karen Kathleen Allen 
Phyllis Dianne Austin 
Sonia Tate Boyce 
Robert Boyd 
Dorsey Tyrone Brown 
Jeanna Cavanagh 
Davida Ann Cisneros 
Frederic David Cohen 
Millie Ann Cunningham 
Ramona Woods Denby 
Irene Estrada 
Casey Leigh Ewbank 
Ann Marie Gallagher 
Paulla Sanchez Garcia 



George William Guynn 

Carol J. Hirschberg 

Tony R. Johnson 

Roxanne Esther Kearney 

Gail T. Keller 

Sandra Beveridge Mauricio 

Carol Ann Mena 

Christine Cordelle Muilenberg 

Overton 

Myrna Mae Parker 

Joy Rasmussen 

Karen Olivet Richmond 

Rebecca Angela Rios 

Marvel F. Shaffer 

Celina Malikah Shamsid-Deen 

Dorita Denise Sharp 

Karin Beth Stollman 

Thelma J. Tacheene 

Cindy Lou Tatum 

Barbara Downey Thompson 

James Steven Vambreck 

Constance Susan Wright 

Hannah Elaine Wright 

Mary Aileene Wurtz 

Prudence Marie Yontez 

SUMMER 

BACHELOR OF 
SCIENCE 

Accounting 

Linda Hovey Adams 

Clifton H. Batchelor 

Diane M. Burton 

Virginia Medina Carrera 

Kerrie Denise Chapman 

David Chi Kit Cheung 

Diane Marie Collins 

Kim Yvonne Fanning 

Sheri Lynn George 

Julie Ann Gray 

James Ashley Greenwood 

Ann Marie Hocken 

Mark Allan Hocking 

Jennifer Ann Howard 

Mary Frances Johnson 

Ronald Kenneth Kennedy 

Jeanine Remley Kessler 

Nancy Eileen Kuppe 

Dusan Lazarevic 

Michael Charles Lenzie 

Michael Patrick Lewis 

Ruth E. Logacho 

Christine L. Longenbaugh 

Bonnie Sue Mendoza 

Lynda Lee Mueller 

Steven Mark O'Bryan 

Anthony Lane Pennisi 

Margaret Poon 

Cindy Michelle Ramirez 

Lisa Ann Rowe 

Manuel Jesus Serrato 

Rodney Hill Standage 

Glade Carl Stott 

Kelly Anne Tielke 

Gerhard Stephanus van der Walt 

Sonji d'Mae Webb 

Ellen Weintraub 

J. Ernest Wilkins III 

Karen Meachelle Williams 

Michael Ross Willsey 

Advertising 

Joyce Ann Deelsnyder 
Sean Michael Dwyer 
Sharon Ann Emma 
Julie Ann Klapper 
Kristine Marie Partridge 



Computer Information Systems 

Khalid M. Alabdulgader 
Keyvan Amjadi 
Jau-Wan Chen 
Jacek Zbigniew Figiel 
Duane Allen Gordon 
Michael E. Halligan 
Thomas Scott Hartsock 
Stuart Allen Jones 
David James Kawiecki 
Steven Edward Kiel 
Dean Lamar Large 
Bei-Bei Liu 
Darryl Everett Moore 
Jon Scott Pool 
Neil Ira Rosen 
Richard John Solar Jr. 
Timothy Brian Sullivan 
Solomon Keng Hong Tan 

Economics 

Karyn Leigh Williams 

Finance 

Gregory S. Albano 
Kris Catherine Albrecht 
Michael L. Allen 
Roger Keith Anstine 
Harry Thomas Bartel 
David Lynn Benson 
Catherine Elaine Bracken 
Lewis William Brown 
Heidi A. Bue 
Denny J. Chittick 
Brian Matthew Corrigan 
Thomas Judson Dean 
John Edward Dreyer 
Raymond Allen Duncan Jr. 
Tamara Jo Emerson 
John Christopher Evans 
Brian J. Formichella 
Scott Allen Frazee 
Richard Scott Gammonley 
Deron Gale Grothe 
John Daniel Gustafson 
Gregory Allan Holmes 
Jeffrey Dale Hultgren 
Joseph Sterling Hundley 
Vickie Vermeil Hunt 
Ronald Martin Hyde 
Seungmo Kang 
Michael Dennis Kerr 
H. Griffith Kull III 
Jeffrey William Mackh 
David A. Mathys Jr. 
David Paul McGowan 
Todd Dale Merriam 

Finance 

Lawrence Drew Metcalf 
Charles Keith Mosley 
Rikiya Oishi 

Andrew Joseph Olmstead 
Janet Faye Olson 
Richard Edward Padilla 
Patricia Peng 
Susan C. Pitassi 
Marc Evan Poulsen 
Kelly Gene Reynolds 
James Gordon Ritcey Jr. 
Bartley Aaron Schwan 
Robert Sertich Jr. 
Himanshu Hasmukhlal Shah 
David T. Shetterly 
Lisa Francine Siegel 
Debra R. Slater 
David Edward Slipka 
Sterling Reed Stevens 
Mario Aro Torres 



Michael Allan Urban 
Carol Arlene Vos 
Joseph Larry Walker 
Leslie Ray Ward 
Grant Chase Whitehead 
Karen Renee Wolff 
Sui Chun Katherine Wong 
Parinya Youngchana 
Michael Allen Zells 

General Business 

Erin Kathleen Adams 
Timothy Dwaine Adcock 
Dain Bentley Adelmann 
Twila Sue Allison 
Richard Allen Bietz 
Lisa Ann Brisch 
Sean Patrick Burke 
John Scott Castleberry 
Rebecca Allice Chapman 
Rowena Lynn Cheromiah 
Chris K. Davies 
Charles Dean Gibson 
Thomas John Golden 
F. Mason Green 
Richard Joseph Huestis 
Leigh Phillips Iwan 
R. Thomas Johnson 
Steven Kenneth Kamins 
Keith Brown Kitsis 
Krista Ann Konrad 
William Clements Ladas 
Kimberly Ann Landrum 
Lan Chi Thi Le 
George C. Loeffler 
James Edwin Magee 
Richard P. Madden Jr. 
Darrin Wayne McGrath 
Carol Elaine Merritt 
Maureen Ann Milligan 
Todd Isaac Narramore 
Mia Ewa Nyman 
Kathy Lynn Pilcher 
Julie Ann Polaski 
Carol S. Rice 
Slavica Sussann Ristic 
Debra Kay Rohrer 
Howard Scott Rutten 
Elizabeth Ann Ryan 
Richard David Sitko 
Charles C. Sleesman 
Michael Smith 
Kyle James Subbert 
Lisa Ann Tippett 
Steven Douglas Wilson 

Management 

Jesse Glen Alexander 
Rodney Charles Allen 
Karen Babb 

Daniel Brian Blackledge 
Gregg Wallace Bradey 
Colleen Sue Cryan 
Paul John Dellaflora 
Michael George Denton 
Deborah Ann Ellis 
Damon William Finell 
Richard Wolf Furstenberg 
Kim Suzanne Grissom 
Lourdes Grace Guevara 
Brian Lee Heisterkamp 
Theresa Lynn Humes 
Donald Thomas Innes 
Cynthia Jean Johnson 
Harold Selwyn Kirby 
Mary E. Lavan 
Scott Timothy Mack 
Darryl A. Manco 
Diane Marie Melesio 
Loretta Lee Murray 
Lorie Jacquelyn Perez 



Commencement 42 



] 




M M E N ( 



Sandra Karen Ponkey 
Mark Allan Pratt 
Nannette Marie Schick 
Kimberly Lynn Slupinski 
Laura Ann Traicoff 
Linda Marie Victor 
Cheryl Anne White 
Susan Marie White 

Marketing 

Sara Katherine Auran 
Kathryn G.Baer 
Donna Lynn Borrowdale 
John Patrick Campbell 
Elberta Chew 
Kevin Karl Dean 
Paul Kevin Farina 
Dan Haley Fuller 
Michael Greg Gardner 
Cynthia Lee Gebhardt 
Kelly Jan Gessler 
Joanne Helen Goody 
Shelley Rene Gordon 
John C. Harkison 
Steven Paul Hawes 
Steven Maurice Henning 
Terry Dean Justice 
Mark Gordon Keller 
Stuart John Kintzinger 
Michele Lynn Krause 
Debora A. Liberante 
Robyn Michelle Mayhan 
Toni Lynn Martinson 
Joanna McNamee 
Laurie Jean Mickelson 
Joseph Moreno 
Lorraine M. Murillo 
Lorinda Marie Murphy 
Julia Lynn Neilt 
Paul Anthony Orlando 
Lisa Michelle Pace 
Anthony Mark Perillo 
Lisa Renee Rayes 
Angela Rae Robertson 
Lori Ann Rubin 
Kay Jean Shafer 
Shawn Sheridan 
Deanne K. Spatz 
Jeffrey William Stacy 
Therese R. Stewart 
Christopher Tood Stinson 
Cheryl Castillo Stone 
Launa Kay Vosmera-Rickman 
Lynn D. Wallace 
Bonnie Welsh 
Patrick Rolf Winsryg 
Yee-Chang Wu 
Robin Fae Wyn 
Patrick Edward Ziebel 
Peter Christopher Ziebron 

Operations/Production 
Management 

Cole Edward Eberson 
David J. Sapienza 
David Taylor Walden 
Theodore R. Williams Jr. 
Jan Marie Zoucha 

Purchasing/Materials 
Management 

Troy Patrick Barton 
John Kyle Flynn 
David William Herzberg 
Leslie K. Hesch 
Cisne Rae Knepp 
Maria J. Kriz 
Suzanne Leslie Mariucci 
Paul Michael Pociask 
Arthur Ben Urquidez 



Real Estate 

William James Davis Jr. 
Dawn Robin Eisenberg 
Deborah Lynn Gantz 
Michael Wayne Garner 
Armida Elena Hernandez 
Thomas Patrick Houlihan 
Thomas Michael Kos 
Marcia Elizabeth Meaney 
Tod Andrew Phillips 
Daniel Paul Seider 
Arnold Alan Zygutis 

Transportation 

Shamsol Othman 

Shawn Michael Scheeringa 

Alexander Valentine Jr. 

BACHELOR OF ARTS IN 
EDUCATION 

Elementary Education 

Ina LaDonna Beam 
Shirley A. Bitterli 
Vicki L. Bradshaw 
Christine J. Mueller-Hansen 
Mary Elizabeth Hoyt 
Glenda H. Hughes 
Erin Ireland 
Margaret Alix Johnson 
Traci Anne Estrella Johnson 
Rose Marie Nunez 
Linda Carole Post 
Maria Pola Pulver 
Denise E. Rodriquez 
Julie Lynn Stull 
Judy Ann Youngren 

Secondary Education 

Diana Jeanne Adam 
Maria Anne Arledge 
Pamela Therese Behrndt 
Jon C. Collard 
Kelly Emanuel 
Linda Pulia Lairson 
Jeffrey R. Lavender 
Mark Edwin Moffatt 
Marc Manuel Mur 
Julie Suzanne Pelley 
Victoria Ann Piccola 
Garrett Alan Reichow 
Natalie Lynne Woods 

Special Education 

Donna Joann De Pinto 
Maureen Terese Fyan 
Mark Jordan 

BACHELOR OF 
SCIENCE IN 
ENGINEERING 

Aerospace Engineering 

David Christopher Bratton 
Dennis Gerard Langefels 

Bioengineering 

Julie Ann Tang 
Philip Kean Waters 

Chemical Engineering 

Karen Louise Carter 
Mari Anges Chesser 



Sue Dianne Lehrman 
Michael Zeno Olas 
Clark Sorrell Pettit 
Darrell Ray Tanner 
Andriana Tedja 
William Clark West 

Civil Engineering 

Huszainey Thamby Hussain 
Stephanie W. Schubert 

Electrical Engineering 

Amir Sadegh Afshary 

Adnan Sanad Al-Boanain 

Nahid Aslam Asghar 

Ahmad R. Chatila 

Yikwang Stanley Cheung 

Kevin Joseph Doran 

Florence Shwu-Jen Feng 

Laurence S. Golonka 

Mark LaRoy Helleksen 

Robert W. Hocken Jr. 

Ines Jebale 

Kathy K. Kisner 

Suchitra S. Krishnan 

Daniel Leong 

Keng Foon Leong 

Philipos Costas Loizou 

Philippos Vasili Loizou 

Chun Ma 

Michael James McMahon 

Abdul Halim Mohamad Salim 

Hassan Moukalled 

Shirley Huong Nguyen 

Nil Muhammad Hanif Nik Abd Kadir 

David Edward Racz 

John Alfred Riggins 

Mousa M. Salsahi 

Leonard Joswph Sarver 

Lay Imm Jansen Tan 

Solomon Belay Tekle 

Christina Marie Walter 

Stephen Allen Wipprecht 

Kwun Kin Wong 

Hung Sang Yap 

Engineering Special Program 

Cheng Lam Ang 
Owen Lee Bradley 
James E. Brei 
Yong Cheonng Seow 
Frederick B. Van West 
Daniel Christopher Weller 

Industrial Engineering 

Delianne Michelle Bailey 
Randy Lee Beus 
Chairat Chaiprasertukul 
Steven Duane Cords 
Eliza Golshani 
Lawrence S. Motz 
Robert Lee Rassi 
Steven Scott Saltz 

Mechanical Engineering 

Richard Jacob Distler 
Karl Alan Hatt 
Dana John Hildreth 
Dennis Gerard Langefels 
Bruce H. McLean 
Sung II Oh 
John David White 

BACHELOR OF 
SCIENCE 

Computer Science 



Mary Catherine Benard 
Robert Raymond Hatfield 
Keith Harold Pedersen 
Taufigue Samdani 
Judith Ann Stasel 
Gene J. Stewart 
Athar Mohammad Syed 

BACHELOR OF 
SCIENCE 

Agribusiness 

Julie Jean Bigotti 
Emily Sue Briller 
Peter Scott Busch 
Amy Lyle Madison 
Christina Marie Maiocco 
Munauwar Mustafa 
Peter Glancy Rufenacht 

BACHELOR OF 
SCIENCE 

Construction 

Jackson Bartlett Kistler 
John Phillip Messick 

BACHELOR OF 
SCIENCE 

Aeronuatical Management 
Technology 

David Keith Forsyth 
Clayton Ashely Galliher 
Kathryn Lynn Hansen 
Erich Gregory Schnitzler 
Reid Robert Stromberg 

Electrical Engineering 

Zulkanain Dahari 

Tron Diep 

Jennifer Marie DiFrisco 

Engineering Interdisciplinary 
Programs 

Peter Richard Boden 
Duane Rodney Dial 
Thomas Michael Newcomer 
Sheila Marie Remes 

Engineering Technology 

Hanna S. Chalhoub 
Terry Lee Coovert 
Steve Roy Knipfel 
Ramon Celaya Martinez 
Gary Alan Mavis 

Industrial Technology 

Leslee A. Bradt 
David W. Dieffenbach 
Paul Frederick Dietz 
Barbara E. Perruccio 
Shawn Mark Rieck 
Griff Eliot Stone 
Jonathan Dean Swift 
Brenda Lee Thomas 
Stephen William Yurick 

Manufacturing Engineering 

Hamind David Taj 

BACHELOR OF ARTS 



Art 

Mary Michelle Audrain 
Boni Lynn Becker 
Summer Blanchard 
Carla G. De Los Santos 
Karen Arleen McLain 
Kurt Andrew Scholz 
Diane Meade Tully 
Barbara Ann Wycoff 

Dance 

Constance Suzanne McMillian 
Linnartz 

BACHELOR OF FINE 
ARTS 

Art 

Lynn H.B. Baker 
Carol B. Bezanson 
David Franklin Goodrich 
Teresa Ann Marshall 
Diane Leigh Perkins 

Dance 

Kelly Roth 
Theatre 

Kyle L. Lemoi 
Kristin M. Peloquin 

BACHELOR OF MUSIC 

Art Performance 

Karen Carole Schumacher 
Choral-General Music 

Stephanie Biffle 
Elizabeth Inice Frazier 
Kristine JoAnn Hoshel 
Heather Lynn Landon 

BACHELOR OF ARTS 

Anthropology 

Michael Kevin Castor 
Christopher Lynn Harper 
William J. Yount 

Asian Languages 

Steven Allen Famsworth 
David Frankln Klepinger 

Asian Languages 

Garry Gerard Berka 

Chemistry 

Dawn Maria Edmundson 
Wilfred Maduabauchi Onwo 
Kevin Wayne Stahl 

Economics 

Edward Jay Balistreri 
Craig James Ballard 

English 

Mary Michele Audrian 



I 



22 Commencement 



-I 



M E N T 1989 



David G. Berberick 
Mary Patricia Bowerman 
Penelope Elizabeth Caulo 
Kathleen J. Christensen 
Colleen Ann Connor 
Richard Joseph Fissher 
Mary J. Garlit 
Stacia Ellen Gault 
Ronnie Clinton Griffin 
Leanna Risley Hall 
Mary Therese Hennessy 
Richard Charles Homman 
Kelly Anne Humenuik 
Christine M. Hunter 
Philip James Kobylarz 
John Albert Kratchman 
Pamela Lynnette Lenyoun 
Cynthia Rose Longo 
Kimberley A. Maguire 
Leslie Joan Manna 
Nicole Ann Massie 
Heidi Ann Miller 
Rhonda Marie Moret 
Elisabeth Barrett Olden 
Larry B. Paris 
Moina Rasheed 
Kimberly Lynn Roser 
Jeffrey S. Sacks 
Cynthia Marie Wagener 
Kathleen Marie Wilson 
Alayna Ruth Wolfson 

Family Resources And Human 
Development 

Beatrice Axelrod 
Harriett Benton 
Mary Rosales Ciulei 

French 

Virginia Domigan Nosky 
Polly LaMont Olson 
Laura Gale Ruch 
Nora Lyne Sugai 

Geography 

Angela Mary Nowak 

German 

William Harlan Smith 
Tanie Anke Van Doren 

History 

Gilbert Anthony Arceo 
Christie Lea Barnes 
Timothy Scott Clapp 
Terry G. Colbum 
Christopher John Colter 
Mia P. Engel 
Richard Joseph Fisher 
Stephen Eugene Flynn 
Shawn Patrick Kelly- 
Jane Catherine Klein 
Keith Victor Landers 
Michael Joseph Leonard 
Braunda E. Macdonald 
Jerald William Mayo 
Adrian Christopher Panther 
Jeffrey Scott Penzone 
Jonathon Jay Rodewald 
Kevin William Schultz 
Melissa Marie Simmers 
Kiffie Mary Pat Spangler 
John Kevin Tigue 
Maria Teresa Torres 
Shawn Anthony Tribioli 
Nicholas Joseph Verdoia 

Home Economics 



Julie Ann Ramsey 

Humanities 

Phillip Lee Bartling 
Keith Edward Rosborough 

Mathematics 

Haslinoryati Bte Jaffar 

Political Science 

Marco A. Albarran 
Regina M. Banks 
Mark William Bare 
Roseann Marie Carrieri 
John Christopher Coombs 
James Michael DeMasi 
Pedro Denga 
Peggy Gerene Dickerson 
Carl David Essa 
Mary J. Garlit 
Mary Lori Gauna 
Michael Wayne Goodwin 
Karen Jeanne Johns 
Christopher Thomas Kolker 
Jennifer Lynn Kwasniewski 
Julie Ann Nolan 
Kelley Ann O'Neill 
Timothy Dale Russell 
Juha Tapio Sola 
Ronald G. Sullivan Jr. 
Jordan James Udall 
Christopher Alan Womack 

Psychology 

Heather Elaine Atkinson 
Hector A. Ballesteros 
Robert Lon Barber 
Tiffany LaRae Beffs 
Jennifer Lee Bonozo 
Rene-Yvette Deshazer Carr 
Michael J. Donnelly 
Martha Andrea Ellis 
Suzanne Renee Etchell 
Carl B. Fritz Jr. 
Ann Hazan 

Nancy Kathryn Howard 
Joy Ellen Jones 
Stephen Ray Kittridge 
Mickaelle Janette Miller 
Suzanne Maria Sage 
Douglas G. Sells 
Allan Ray Shirley 
Heidi Sue Sugerman 
Gina Tucci 
Mark M. Virostek 
Laura C. Visintainer 

Russian 

David McGregor Bruner 
Daniel S. Kelly 
Mitchell Lee Sanders 

Sociology 

Bert Gregory Hill 

Polly Mary Alexandra Lewit 

Elsa Miller 

Michele A. Morse 

James Michael Murray 

Leslie Jane Steffes 

Spanish 

Marisa C. Espinosa 
Randall Robert Greeley 
Marybeth Lehman 
Gregory M. Roth 
Cara M. Ryan 



Women's Studies 

Heather Elaine Atkinson 
Marcia Cech Soucy 

BACHELOR OF 
SCIENCE 

Biology 

Linda Sue Andrews 
Thomas Wayne Corey 
Laurence Biddle Danson 
Cheryl Alyse Mann 
Debbie Ann Rickel 
Joy Raylene Sexton 

Chemistry 

Elaine Holtz 
Clark Andrew Stika 

Economics 

Salvatore Daniel Abate Jr. 
Eric Jon Anderson 
Walter Bachir 
David Anthony Bracamonte 
Janelle L. Brice 
Steven Michael Cipolla 
Robert W. Goldwater III 
Sherri Rene Harrington 
Kym Patricia Hayes 
Marilyn Patricia Hayes 
LeRoy L. Hovis 
Simon Chun Man Luk 
Joseph Michael MacDonald 
Joseph Lawrence Mirsky 
Sean Liverpool Mohr 
Kent Alan Nuzum 
William Henry Seward 
Charles Frederick Stewart 
Douglas Eloise Vigil 
Thomas Charles Wagner 
Douglas Walter Witter 

Family Resources and Human 
Development 

Denise Anne Charland 
Lori A. DuCharme 
Laura Ann Gambucci 
Jana Leigh Koelsch 
Claudia Gene Meyer 
Elizabeth Moutafis 
Barry Edward Pivit 
Shawna S. Rosenhahan 
Catherine Ann Scannell 
Robin Nicole Schaffer 
Kim Laree Schalch 
Elaine Ruth Schultz 
Tracy Kathryn Stewart 
Brian L. Wright 

Geography 

James William Delfinis 
Elliot Harvey Gordon 
Nina Kjaerbo Lolk 
Jerry Richard Mendoza 

Geology 

Gregory J. Hoik 
Kurt Alan Kettler 
James H.T. Riddell 

Health Science 

Tracey Jo Barberie 
Dorothy-Mae Greaves 
Lisa Lynn Hahn 



History 

Mathias George Bildhauer 
Robert David Hallback 
Claudia Kamhi 
Michael Ray Mullet 

Home Economics 

Lynn Elizabeth Hansen 

Julie Ann Munoz-Van De Wyngaerde 

Margaret Mary Olivares 

Teresa Ann Taylor Rice 

Karen Michelle Sacks 

Wendy Ann Smith 

Mathematics 

Che Hayati Abdullah 
John Robertson Meuser 

Physical Education 

Tracey Jo Barberie 
Sharon Elana Carr 
James Kloscak 
Daniel Jon Knutson 
Kmiberly A. LaPlante 
John Kenneth Livsey 
Katherine Marie Nottoli 
Brigid Mary Olson 
James Reynosa 
Todd Michael Sheridan 

Political Science 

Bradford Joseph Allinson 
Rob Allen Anderson 
Carri Lynn Baker 
Ralph A. Bingham 
John A. Bivens HI 
Joseph Herbert Bond 
Keith John Burkhart 
Gary Lee Buttler 
Julie Louise Champagne 
Peter George Doria 
Jerry E. Ellison Jr. 
David Reeves Fleck 
Keith Michael Garza 
Marc Frederic Golike 
Scott Stiles Greenwold 
Brenda Lee Halliday 
Kenneth James Henman 
Philip Ben Hershkowitz 
James Robert Holmes 
Barry Robert Kelley 
Eileen Rita Kilkenny 
Paul David Kline 
Michell Gloria Kowren 
Lee Peter Maniatis 
Ross Aaron Mark 
Tamara Lynne Miller 
Kenneth-Paul Minniti 
Annette Regina Pedroza 
Lisa Caryle Posada 
Travis Manning Provost 
Jonathan Jay Rodewald 
Trudith Jean Stubbs 
Lawrence Harrington Sullivan 
Sonia Ann Vorwerk 
Sharon Jean Vosmek 
Kirk Robert Wyatt 

Psychology 

Julie Margit Amboss 
Scott Blair Claypoole 
Sarah Elizabeth Colley 
Arthur Turner Daniels 
Thomas William Dawson 
Melinda Deacon 
Cassaundra A. Dirren 
Kelly Lynn Dyas 



Kimberly Ann English 
Gary D. Gordon 
Sonja L. Grattan 
Barbara Hardy 
Jeffrey Edward Horn 
Steven J. Kulaga 
Craig David Langerveld 
Toni Patricia Lapp 
Beverly Akiko Matsumoto 
Garry James McLain 
Marcia Louise Michaels 
Kathleen Higgs Moseley 
James Harry Mueller 
Richard Anthony Mularski 
Mia Ewa Nyman 
Victoria Ann Piccola 
Julie Beth Provinelli 
Julie A. Savitt 
Kimberly Michelle Scherer 
Mark Richard Szalwinski 
Dawn Lynne Thomas 
Christine Lana Tompkins 
Mary Suzanne Trefy 

Radiology 

Mary Ellen Kenney 

Sociology 

Carrie Laine Baker 
Charles E. Boorom 
Michele Kevin Boynton 
Kenneth Ray Brooks 
Elizabeth Baird Brown 
Elaine L. Candelaria 
Dorothy Ellen Crafton 
Jill Marie Diorio 
Maria V. Garcia 
Gary John Glorio 
DeEtte Marie Haas 
Wendy E. Hartman 
Denise Ann Hartz 
Susan Elizabeth Harvey 
Richard Mark Havertine 
James Michael Hearn 
James Peter Houlis 
Halene Kimi Kamoto 
Anitra Monique Kitt 
David Andrew Koch 
Susan Marie Lashier 
Scott Arthur Layeux 
Pamela Kya Lindsey 
Michael Alan Lutz 
Wayne Elliot Mann 
Thomas Edward Martin 
Jill Ann Massa 
Michelle Lynn McGowan 
Amy Gayle Meisenberg 
Kevin Daniel Monaghan 
Luther Winfield Moorhead 
Lisa Ann Pecimon 
Shellie Marie Perry 
Daniel James Polcyn 
Lori L. Raetz 
K. Michael Reynolds 
Sandra Lee Roth 
Gloria Schultz 
Connie Lee Starr 
Michele L. Tolley 
Edward John Tucker 
Niko M. Vlachos 
Amy Jo Albertson Waters 
Keith Beresford Woods 
Thomas C. Zeien 

Speech and Hearing Science 

Tamy S. Schwegman 
Nancy Ruth Sounart 

Wildlife Biology 



Commencement 42 



- 



C O M M E N C 



Douglas Carson Jamison 

Women's Studies 

Melinda Deacon 

Zoology 

Matthew Wayne Pederson 
Ronald Scott Denham Shill 

BACHELOR OF 
SCIENCE IN NURSING 

John Patrick Maye 
Donna Jean McKenna 
Jill L. Pavesic 

BACHELOR OF ARTS 

Broadcasting 

Michelle Lynn Allen 
Elizabeth M. Dickinson 
Marci Lee Randall Dow 
Kimberly Anne Fehrenbach 
Manon Louise Fleming 
Marshall Dorr Ketchum 
Jennifer Lynn Kwasniewski 
Robin Lynn Preman 
Cheryl Lynn Prevor 
Karl David Roessler 
David John Santina 
Susan Grayce Swartz 
Glenn Alan Talbott 
Melisa Diane Yakis 

Communication 

Carolyn Jean Adams 
Karin Ann Bagg 
Celia E. Barreiro 
Maria Elena Bedolla 
Anne-Michelle Coles 
Roseana A. Dodge 
Julie Anne Duffy 
Jeanette Marie Edwards 
Kelly Lynne Ferrero 
Rochelle Marie Fisher 
Deborah Ann Fraley 
Sandra Dee Hix 
Catherine P. Koeneman 
M. C. Labarr III 
Melissa Ann Laird 
Dale Ryan Lee 
Laurie Leib 
Tanya Lynne Lodwig 
Mary Angela Manilla 
Lori Anne Mason 
Michelle Riederer Meister 
Jennifer Montouri 
Static Michele Morrison 
Doreen E. Nelson 
Julie Anne Ohlhausen 
Gayle Adrian Pickett 
Sophia Anne Plos 
Debra Greer Rock 
Shelby C. Smith 
George Steven Voelker 
Michael Alan Yedlin 

Journalism 

Danielle Mary Ann Carbone 
Brent Eugene DeRaad 
Sharon Ann Emma 
Denise Louise Fisher 
Constance Ruscitto Gantz 
Charles F. Hadd Jr. 
Peggy Lea Johnson 
Carol S. LeMaster 



Brent Lee Murphree 

Sidney G. Quashie 

Daniel Paul Ray 

Monica Sembler 

Lisa Michelle Feldman Steiner 

BACHELOR OF 
SCIENCE 

Broadcasting 

Sally Ann Lee 

Todd Douglas Wajtowicz 

Communication 

Curt Alphonse Anthon 
Theresa Shawn Bourland 
Beth Ann Crivello 
Jay Erin D'Spain 
David Joseph Fatica 
Tyler Vogt Grunden 
Sverre Chr Inderberg 
Dawn Kirkpatrick 
Lisa Ann Leonard 
Neil T. MacDonald 
Timothy James Murphy 
Brian R. Sawyer 
James Paul Sinadinos 
Joseph David Thomas 
David Alan Womochil 

Journalism 

Sally J. Michaud 
Bruce Alan Peterson 

Justice Studies 

Roger Leson Adams II 
Arthur Andrade Jr. 
Lisa Kimberly Brooks 
Eve Mullen Brosnahan 
Douglas Eugene Brown 
Douglas C. Callicotte 
Kevin Richard Carlisle 
Darrel Floyd Christman 
Michelle Lisa Corey 
Neil William DeBlock 
William DeSantiago 
Juli Denise Eales 
Manual M. Enriquez 
Joyce Ann Frederick 
Kathleen Freeman 
Thomas Michael Gehlert 
John Hartmeyer Ginther 
Joseph Michael Hargraves 
Darrin L. Harris 
Beatrice Hernandez 
Wesley L. Herring 
Michelle Eileen Jasper 
Diane Lydia Johnson 
Seteara Rose Jones 
Kathryn Ann Kelly 
Mark Christopher Lazarus 
Teriann Leoni 
Olga E. Levshin 
Brian Joseph Mangan 
James Andrew Martinez 
Andrew Boyd Parker 
Anthony Paul Primak 
Jenny F. Rentz 
G. Michael Sebring 
Antonia Dawn Shappy 
Cheryl Margaret Sokolosky 
Regina Lee Stahl 
Kamila Anne Thur 
Lawrence Vigna 
Robert Frank Young 
David M. Yrigoyen 

Recreation 



Todd Albert Alvarez 
Shari Ellen Berkey 
Lori Ellen Buchbinder 
Eric Milo Christiansen 
Suzanne Elizabeth Dounna 
Marjorie Ellis 
Margo Ellen Fekas 
Lisa Michele Hold 
Kristina Marie Katsalis 
Karl Anton Kiermayr 
Melody Ann Martel 
Alva Isela C. Martinez 
Lynette Jane Mikesell 
Robbie Renard Ruffin 
Callen Charles Shimon 
Janet L. Swanson 
Cynthia Jo Zak 

BACHELOR OF SOCIAL 
WORK 

Rebecca Ann Burch 
Carla Elizabeth Chiovitti 
Terry Joyce Collins 
Sara Goldblum 
Sandra Rebecca Hedtke 
Timothy Christopher Keating 
Toni Patricia Lapp 
Marka E. Madison 
Elizabeth Ann Mowbray 
Frank Joseph Pavone 
Linda F. Redden 
Doriesta Morgan Sanders 
Debra Ann Hodges Weir 

FALL 1989 

BACHELOR OF 
SCIENCE IN DESIGN 

Architectural Studies 

Deborah K. France 
Elizabeth D. Talbert 

Industrial Design 

Warren Winter Nilsen 
Urban Planning 

Gregory Allan Rossel 

BACHELOR OF 
SCIENCE 

Accounting 

Patricia Ann Acedo 
Patricia L. Adamthwaite 
John Charles Behrens 
Karen Berensten-Stave 
Kimberly Rose Boll 
Sheryl Lynn Bonnell 
Jeffrey Lee Bouchy 
Laureen Dee Bowman 
Christopher C. Bridges 
Crystal S. Brown 
Brian Friel Brumfield 
Stephen Robert Burton 
Jesse Campos 

Christopher David Casalena 
Shao Jen Agnes Chang 
Deborah A. Compton-Reilly 
Anna Marie Cornelius 
Denise Marie Corrente 
Michael J. Cuendet 
Jeffrey Scott Daer 
Susan Jane Dailey 



LaDawn Weech DeSpain 

Paul Arthur Dressel 

Diane Jean Dube 

Ann Margaret Dwyer 

Margaret W. Edwards 

Jin Tsay Emery 

Debra Lee Fabry 

Leonard T. Fink 

Larry Todd Finnegan 

Scott Thomas Fissell 

Frank Paul Gamboa 

Mark S. Gehringer 

Mark Alan Goshorn 

Christopher S. Granger 

David C. Guthrie III 

Russell Lee Hamblin 

William Hannah 

Gordon Harbon Heap 

Stephen Paul Henry 

Joyce Ann Hinchliffe 

Mary Louise Hodgins 

Randal Lawrence Hohn 

Kathy M. Holden 

Brian John Horner 

Kimberly Leah Isom 

Marilyn Jennings 

Randal Wade Jones 

Tammara Kay Jordan 

Richard Sean Kelly 

Elise Anne Kesterson 

Laura Jeanne King 

Joseph E. Kirschner 

Susan Mary Knowlton 

Stacy Fran Kuperschmidt 

Kenneth Charles LaFleur 

Sherry Ann Larkin 

John T. Lenczycki 

Laura Lee Lindsey 

David Allyn Lipinski 

John James Lovato 

Christopher Thomas Lutes 

Karen Marie May 

Lisa A. Mazzocchi 

Kenneth Blake McDonald 

Michael Leroy McLaren 

Dawn Kristin McNitt 

Michael David Meisner 

Douglas Stephen Merlina 

David Lorenzo Merrill 

Judith Ann Mitchell 

Mary Franceska MacPhail Murray 

Michael Allen Namie 

Elisa K. Ng 

Uloopi Manubhai Patel 

Hui Yi Peng 

Anthony Lane Pennisi 

Eric Jay Peterson 

Samuel Norman Pilsbury 

James A. Prust 

Michael Bruce Pytosh 

Katherine Ann Rice 

Michael Wayne Ries 

Michele Romick 

Lisa Ann Rowe 

Lee Jerome Ryan 

David Philip Saltonstall 

Jane Mary Schieffer 

Dennis James Schoenbeck 

Patricia Davian Springer 

Michael John Story 

Rachel Ann Thames 

Julie Marie Thielke 

Mark B. Tingstad 

Lucy Balsamina Tomera 

Renee Ann Trapp 

Henry Thomas Trushel III 

Dale Allen Walters 

James Guy Wanamaker Jr. 

Jeffrey Darran Waters 

Mary Rachel Wells 

Christina F. Weltsch 

Jeffrey Charles Wolf 

Brian R. Youngs 



Advertising 

Katherine Marie Albee 
Michelle Lyn Corley 
Michelle Gerese Gendreau 
Todd Burton Jones 
Cynthia Jeannine Herbert McGuii 
Maria Denise Rosell 
Carrie Dawn Schwab 
Kathleen M. Skutecki 
Margaret Mary Tetreault 
Nicole Ann Zabransky 

Computer Information Systi 

David Lawrence Cartier 
Kwai Keng Chan 
James Guy Cook 
Jon Douglas Draeb 
J. Steven Farmer 
Wendy Jo Hawkins 
Barbara Ann Heki 
Steven Edward Kiel 
Terese A. Knapik 
Andrew F. Mason 
Sue Helen McCann 
Mark Ernest Meslany 
Shwan DeAnn Meyer 
Paul M. Reklaitis 
Neil Ira Rosen 
John Michael Schuderer 
Shu-Nin Su 
Kari llkka Suoniemi 

Economics 

Debra Kaye Budrow 
Sean Patrick Farah 
Brian Kent Johnson 
Maria Lynn Kessler 
Mark K. Koch 

Carmina Mensoza Hernandez 
Matthew James Miller 
Christopher M. Mizzi 
Julia Miriam Stein 
Mark-Devin Verdejo 
Stevanes Widjaja 
Gregory Joseph Worth 

Finance 

Zaleha Abd Aziz 

Marc Ira Abramowitz 

Mark Richard Ahmann 

Douglas Keith Akins 

Brian Edward Antonietti 

Todd Edward Arnold 

Michele Lynn Barry 

Benson A. E. Bentzin 

David Luke Binsfeld 

Anna Kathleen Blakesley 

Karl August Heinrich Bohnhoff II 

Blake LePage Bottle 

Vicki Elaine Boyd 

Carrie Ann Brandenburg 

Craig Alan Brodie 

Elizabeth K. Burton-Good 

Wendi Ann Calder 

Patrick North Carland 

John Allen Casper 

Jamie Paul Cecich 

Sandra Lynn Chaney 

Bradley K. Clark 

Glen Daren Cohen 

James W. Creamer III 

Tracy Sloan Culver 

Kushangi Bharat Damania 

Russell Paul Dawn 

Michael Anthony DePietro 

John Eric Dominguez 

Kokie Trent Duncan 

Gregory Scott Engel 

David Bryan Eske 



I 



24 Commencement 



E M E N T 1989 



Corinne Leilani Evans 
Jonathan Randall Falls 
Linda Ann Feiges 
Charles Purvis Finder 
Jeff James Forster 
Michael Eliot Frank 
Jennifer Fretterd 
Patrick A. Funke 
Bryce Warren Garner 
Charles Randal Gossage 
Angela M. Greene 
Gary Lee Grosvenor 
Keith Alfred Hemstreet 
Ruth-Marya Hirt 
Beth Anne Hoffman 
William Zachary Hukow 
Michael Glenn Huston 
Donna M. Johnson 
Seungmo Kang 
Moiz Ahmad Khan 
Joseph Martin Koller 
Wenett Wendy Michelle Laird 
Daniel Edward Langworthy 
Eileen Anne Maastricht 
Cynthia Jane Maggs 
Jeffery Scott Magit 
Michael Fawzy Malouf 
Grant Ford Massey 
David C. McGettigan 
William James Meintjes 
James Allan Meshay 
Michele R. Mikel-Sears 
David W. Mills 
Heidi Marit Miltun 
Kenneth Langdon Moon III 
Stephen Patrick Morgan 
Cheri Anne Morris 
Gary William Mounce 
Scott Fairchild Mullins 
Alissa Anne Murdock 
Allison Nan Neel 
John Alan Nekali 
David Marshall Nelson 
Tammi Ann Nilson 
Daniel Rickards Nunez 
Laurie Ann Olson 
Judith Louise Oltmann 
Darren Michael Ong 
Richard A. Overholt II 
Manish J. Patel 
Deena Gaye Pierce 
Samuel L. Powers IV 
Aaron Fleming Quince 
Shannon Regester 
Michael Paul Rhoades 
Adam Sontag Risch 
Gary Edward Romay 
Steven Michael Sangerman 
Lisa E. Schmitt-Rowley 
Deborah Lynn Russo 
Jay Robert Schneider 
Andrew J. Schofield 
Robin R. Schweitzer 
Lori Kay Session 
Benjamin David Simpson 
Andrew Skaff 
James Bernard Smith 
Juliette D. Smith 
Steven Niels Sommer 
Kristin Marie Soots 
S. Mark Spoone 
Darren Day Stabler 
Karen B. Straub 
Curtis Brent Swanky 
John Jacob Taylor 
Stephen Michael Teglas 
David Andrew Thikoll 
David Russell Thompson 
Kevin Wayde Tillotson 
Carmine Vito Tirella 
Pamela Tong 
Brett William Traube 
Vicki Lou Tsutsumida 
Lilly Lei Tung 



Steven Duane Tweedy 
Elisabeth A. Uczekaj 
Monet Tess Valdez 
Arjan Eric van der Schenk 
Chad Eric Wagner 
Jonathan Bradley Waldrop 
James L. Wallace 
Thomas Joe Whiteaker 
Kelli Sue Widergren 
John G. Willis 
Susan Marie Wilson 
Rodney Albert Wolff 
Mary Ellen Yates 
Glenn John Zeldin 
Matthew Wayne Zimmerman 

General Business 

Dena Marie Adams 

Liset Jimenez Aguirre 

Olga Bazarnic 

David Denson Bruce 

Jeffrey David Brugman 

Jason Grant Cagle 

Lily Violeta Cardenas 

Brett Thomas Carey 

Suzanne Denise Cheshire 

Gregory Robert Clapp 

Teal Clark 

Brent David Connell 

John T. Czyz 

Sharleen Agnes Day 

Charles William Deaton II 

James Louis Decker 

Kristin M. Den Herder 

John Samuel Dock 

Patsy Q. Dominguez 

Jennifer S. Earle-Gilbertson 

Kathleen M. Farrell 

Colleen Elaine Forgus 

Sharon Lee Freshley 

Kevin James Galecki 

Martin John Giacalone 

Bradley Dennis Green 

F. Mason Green 

Angela Renee Hanley 

Richard Kenneth Hanely 

Dorothea Louise Wheeler Hansen 

Kevin Jon Hasper 

Ginger P. Hastings 

Yvette Kay Hatch 

Richard Farrell Heywood 

Sally A. Howard 

Mark Christopher Jurica 

John Ralph Kapis III 

Mitchel Arlyn Knothe 

Jeffrey Jay Kushinsky 

Allen Eugene Lawson 

Todd Evan Lemer 

Richard P. Madden Jr. 

Anthony Robert Mardesich 

Lena Denise Marietti 

Francisco Xavier Martinez 

Randolph Braun McAdam 

Patricia T. McBride 

Kimberly Carla Meek 

Mary C. Mettes Conlan 

John Joseph Norton Jr. 

Darrin Oppenheim 

Mary Patricia Parsons 

Todd Marshall Podell 

George K. Rajna 

Brian Keith Roberts 

D. Vince Rolando 

Jason Evan Safro 

Richard Gene Schroeder 

Catherine Schugar 

Richard David Sitko 

Corry Alan Slama 

Helen Marie Slane 

Joyce Su-Chen Tang 

Kiang-Siu The 

Gretchen Ann Theobald 



Patricia Louise Tilden 
Bryan H. Turner 
Koji Uogaeshi 
Thomas C. Venberg 
Chad C. Weber 
Robert Frank Whitman 
Tony Keith Workman 
Karen Marie Zari 
Donald I. Zgierski 

Insurance 

Michael Arnold Delanty 

Management 

Anna Liza Acuna 
Julie Ann Alvardo 
James Francis Baka 
Gary Scott Baldus 
Cynthia Denise Bartol 
Daxaben Dhiraj Bhakta 
Marie Ester Biancamano 
Mark Andrew Bitteker 
Wendy Elaine Bowne 
Michael Anton Brewka 
Jacqueline Kay Brown 
Daniel James Bunkers 
David Mark Burkett 
Scott Francis Carson 
Wendy Lea Crow 
Kevin H. Cunningham 
Philip A. Delmont 
Jon Drew Diedrich 
Karen Lee Eder 
Torger Stein Erickson 
Kary Michelle Estill 
Judith Gage Fox 
Casey Eileen Gonzalez 
Randy D. Grimes 
Lynn A. Guinn 
William Frank Hansen 
Steven Paul Heidenblut 
LeAnne Martelle Hughens 
Sue A. Hutchison 
James J. Jones 
Toby Jones 
Anthony C. Kahler 
Kristina Marie Kahm 
Karen Ann Kearse 
Steven W. Kimmel 
Walter P. Knipp 
Samantha Victoria Kratzet 
Paul Edward Leon 
Matthew J. Levy 
Stephen Craig Lewis 
Maria Carmen Leyva 
Marlene Shirley Lomeli 
Diane Lopez 
Kathleen Ann Martin 
Ana Romo Martinez 
Karen Lea McGuire 
Terence Joseph McNeal 
John Charles Millen 
Michael Anthony Mowad 
Lori Lynn Northcutt 
Ann Marie Orrico 
Brenda Rose Parker 
Harry Stevan Potts 
Glenn Barry Prager 
Beth Anne Richardson 
Benjamin G. Roberson 
Hector Medina Rojas 
Timothy James Ruch 
Carol Lynette Schaeffer 
Mark J. Schaff 
David Michael Scoville 
Wendy M. Shaw 
Cynthia Marie Silcott 
Leticia G. Silvas 
Regina Lynne Simone 
Sarah Lynn Slaughter 
Jennifer Shawn Smith 



Karen Wiese Tolson 
Christina 0. Tometi 
Mau-Linn Twu 
Carol Michelle Warner 
Timothy Jay West 
Janet Renee Wicox 
Jason T. Williams 
Laura Signe Wintrich 
Paula Ann Wittekind 
Gordon Earl Yontz 

Marketing 

Thomas C. Alderink 
Guadalupe Arambula 
Alisa Ann Arnold 
Steven W. Balavage 
Mary Joan Beaver 
Christe Michelle Beavers 
Thonas Karlo Beswick 
Barbara Ann Bolden 
Steven Robert Bolton 
Jeff Scott Brouwer 
Teresa M. Brundrett 
Annalisa Marie Bunyard 
Lisa Marie Buzzard 
James Peter Camargo 
Andy Orlando Caravona 
Michael J. Charlesworth 
Derek W. Chase 
Ann Marie Chornopysky 
Richard Clendenen 
Casey Joseph Clinch 
Ricardo Andres Conn 
Kevin B. Connolly 
Robin D. Cook 
Shauna Gay Deal 
Amy Louise Dixon 
Daniel Martin Donohue 
Sean Allan Dunbar 
Daniel Taras Dydyk 
Todd Jeffrey Edgar 
Sherri Ann Erickson 
Barbara Ellen Esposito 
Howard S. Falco 
Keri Lynne Gailey 
Cynthia Lee Gebhart 
Krista Lynn Gibson 
Connie Marie Goebel 
Keith Edward Gordon 
Wade Andrew Gower 
Lori Marie Gulyas 
James Arthur Hammer 
Christopher Thomas Harman 
Kristen Lee Harris 
Charles Nichols Haupt 
Katharine B. Hechtlinger 
Carmina Mendoza Hernandez 
Amy Elizabeth Hoff 
Patrick L. Hostetler 
Melanie Kaye Keaton 
Colleen Jett Kelly 
Laura Louise Kettleson 
Dawn Michelle Kincaid 
Lauren Kirshner 
Joy Lynn Knowlton 
Karen Rae Knutson 
Lisa Alyson Krohn 
Sheila Sue Kuntze 
Michelle Ann Lambott 
Timothy Landers 
Kelly Ann Landinger 
Cheryl Joy Linderman 
Angela Marie Mages 
Andra Lee Martens 
Nancy J. Mason 
Michael Albert Mayer 
Melanie M. Morgan 
Elizabeth Jill Mozer 
Sonia H. Navarrette 
Tina Louise Newman 
April Layne Noble 
Eun Jung Oh 



Dan W. O'Leary 
Wendy Lee Opatrny 
Jack Anthony Ortega 
Deborah Ann Paltzik 
Harry Paul Parducci 
Kolette Monica Peters 
Dominic John Piraino 
John R. Portello 
Robbi Len Rederick 
Scott J. Reinhold 
Michael James Rettus 
Derek L. Risley 
Janice L. Sayer 
Mary Jo Schieldt 
Aaron Schneiderman 
Mike Ross Shores 
Michael Huron Skaggs 
Michelle Helen Steinberg 
John Martin August Steiner 
Scott Alan Stoffel 
Joseph Bishop Swan III 
Kirk Harrison Thorne 
Merry Carol Tune 
Matthew Adam Vasher 
Adam E. Vega 
Guy Robert Vick 
David James Weinand 
Erik Allan Wilkinson 
Andra Dee Wilson 
John Howard Wilson 
Renee J. Woodruff 
Paul T. Zimmer 

Operations/Production 
Management 

Hassan I. Alkhatib 
Brian Douglas Gittings 
Rebecca Ruth Huxtable 
Lori Ann Kalk 
Marcela Michel McDonald 
Victoria Lynn Miner 
Derek P. Mulligan 
Judy Ann Perran 
James Rodney Richards 
Kent Edward Wiedel 
Kenneth Ray Williams 
Jeri Lynn Willing 

Purchasing/Materials 
Management 

Mark Armenta 
Dawn Marie Atchison 
Michelle Lee Berray 
Angela Marie Block 
Daniel Phillip Costello 
Steven Walter Cotton 
Mary Kay Dunleavy 
David Alan Evans 
Bruce Eric Gilmore 
Melissa Ann Guaderrama 
Stacey Colleen Hall 
Barbara Ann Heki 
Jerilyn Kay Henggeler 
David William Herzberg 
Michele Ann Johnson 
Keith Richard Jones 
Daniel David Joplin 
Kevin Peter Ashley Kienest 
Lillian Lee 
William Ray Lloyd 
Kristi Lynn McCann 
Teel David McClanahan 
Richard Matthew McCusker 
Catherine E. McNally 
Therese Ranel Mulligan 
Paul Gerard Neihart 
Thomas Joseph Neppl 
Michelle Ann Niehold 
Michelle Suzanne Oliver 
Judy Ha Pham 
James Lee Recker 



Commencement 42 



1 



C O M M E N 



Michael Craig Reisig 
Loretta Ann Salas 
Christopher robert Salem 
Lora Ann Saylor 
Karen Ann Schieisman 
Todd Glenn Smith 
Kitmen Sarah So 
Michelle Renee Spencer 
Louis Edward Srsic 
Mona Sullivan 
Suzanne Marie Torian 
Kristina Kay Walt 
John Manning Winn 
Cordelia Lenore Wyatt 

Real Estate 

Corey Duggan Allen 
Jon David Cameron 
David S. Cohen 
Todd Christian Crockett 
Kary Michelle Estill 
Jeffrey Edward Hirsch 
James Anthony Hotis 
Cameron P. Irons 
Wendy Kim Iwata 
James Michael Jacobs 
Peter J. Leschniok Jr. 
Laura L. Mier 
Kimberly Ann Milner 
Jeffrey Ronald Preston 
Lance Jeffrey Stanley 
Todd Andrew Stevens 
Rodney John Taxler 

Transportation 

Donald Paul Covert 
Dale Gregory Daniels 
Ruben Carlos Moroco 
Brent Steven Phelps 

BACHELOR OF ARTS IIS 
EDUCATION 

Early Childhood Education 

Melanie Ann Bilbrey 
Lisa Clawson 

Elementary Education 

Kristina Marshall Ambri 
Patricia A. Ambs 
Mary M. Amundson 
Janis Lynn Baker 
Wibert Samuel Baker Jr. 
Christine K. Barela 
Carol Ann Hunter Baron 
Kimberly Sue Bauman 
Ina LaDonna Beam 
Teri Lee Behrens 
Gina M. Bertocchi 
Rebecca Adele Blakely 
Diana Lynn Bolt 
Kate Marie Boyd 
Marilyn Adelia Brock 
Barbara A. Buchanan 
Rebecca Jude Burke 
Kenneth Ray Burreson 
Cheryl Sue Snyder Butcher 
Karen Marjorie Caves 
Lori Elaine Cervenak 
Sharon G. Crow 
Marlend DeSpain DeWitt 
phyllis Elton 
Rashel Ferrin 
Denise Janet Fielder 
Mary L. Fox 
Karen Irene Frederick 
Sheila A. Garden 
Mark Earl Gardner 



Deborah D. Good 
David Robert Groenig 
Lynnette Hansen 
Karen Ann Harp 
Michelle Dianne Hartley 
Stephen Ronald Hawley 
Vanessa Kale Henkel 
Penny G. Hicks 
Tami Sue Hoganson 
Marjorie Hoover 
Jacqueline Janet Hundley 
Gerda Hunniford 
Janell Johnson 
Mary Elizabeth Jones 
Donaa Anne Karles 
Linda Carol Kronenthal 
Karen Marie Lauer 
Susan C. La Valley 
Maria-Jose Cole Leonard 
Carol Lynn Maas 
Victoria Rae Madsen 
Kathryn Marie Mellody 
Carrie Ann Miller 
Michelle Wray Newkirk 
Kathleen Ann Nolan 
Allison Lynn Ong 
Nicolas Zane Parker 
Debra Lynn Perez 
Traci Jo Peterson 
Janet Sloan Pew 
Judy Lynne Plotts 
Wanda S. Rackley 
Michael 1. Rague 
Tamara S. Royer 
Bronwyn M. Rubenstein 
Mary Alma Cardenas Salcido 
Cynthia Ann Sanchez 
Brian Hugh Schanerman 
Ann Girard Schepps 
Linda Louise Sever 
Kathryn Darrh Simpson 
Photini Andreou Spanias 
Laurie Ann Storms-Wells 
Kim Frances Stowers 
Debra Suzanne Toon 
Cristina Michelle Torres 
Deborah Lee Valenzuela 
Sylvia E. Vandenakker 
Deborah Anne Vaupell 
Kimberley Jane Weesner 
Julianne White 
Kimberly Elaine Williams 
Laura Marie Wood 

Family Resources and Human 
Development 

Jeanna C. English 
Tracey D. Hilleren 

Secondary Education 

Michael Thomas Adessa 
David G. Auerbach 
Constance Sue Bair 
Nancy J. Baniszewski 
Ann Blevins-Mountjoy 
Alexander Steven Caran 
Ellen Tejada Celaya 
Melissa Louise Chaney 
Kathleen Kingrey Corless 
Catherine Marie Daley 
Patricia Suanne Dueck 
Amry Ann Eck 
Karen Agnes Emery 
Melinda C. Escarcega 
Trevor Jay Ettenborough 
Joseph Lynn Fairchild 
Christine Ann Fitas 
Stephanie Ann Frankel 
Christie M. Fredericks 
Richard Dean Gaa 
Michael George Gibbons 



mark Allen Goldhirsch 
Robert J. Hemauer 
William George Henry 
Christine M. Hernandez 
Deborah Grace Holte 
Anthony 0. Jaramillo 
Robert Joseph Jewell 
Carrie Morgo Ketchum 
Nelson Keith Krueger 
Lisa Kathleen Laird 
Linda Purlia Lairson 
Teresa Ann Leyba 
Elizabeth Ann Ross Lidberg 
Debra M. Lynch 
Jennifer Lynn Mountjoy 
Rex Delre Norris Jr. 
Douglas G. Owen 
Kirk Jon Pieper 
Susanne R. Pyle 
Daniel Scott Rague 
Marcella A. Reichenberger 
Diana Emaline Russell 
Candace Denean Scholtz 
Ginger Suzanne Scott 
Philip Michael Scott 
Mark Eugene Squires 
Sandra Stegelmeier 
Michelle Dawn Ehrhardt Stetka 
Amy Louise Thagard 
Nancy Marsha Tobin 
Kimberly Ann Toro 
Darin Jon Tupper 
Kathleen Green Victor 
Cory Sean Waxman 
Linda Kay Yarrington 

Selected Studies in Education 

Nancy Mae Dutcher 
Michael D. Lancy 

Special Education 

Amy Devra Bach 
Renee Lynn Foran 
Christine Kay Kloberdanz 
Sandra Louise Mitchell 
Maria A. Moratto 
Leslie Anne Patterson 
Robin M. Radel 
Judith D. Steelsmith 
Anne-Marie Trehearne 
Thomas Alan Waechter 
Wendy Marie White 

BACHELOR OF 
SCIENCE IN 
ENGINEERING 

Aerospace Engineering 

Jeffrey John Cronick 
Mai P. Dang 
Donalee June Frank 
Raymond Scott Miller 
Peter Mow 
Daniel Scott Ramsey 
Arvel Derek Reeves 
Bruce D. Riach 
Donald Anthony Richards 
Christopher J. Sullivan 
Frank P. Titzler 
Michael John West 
Ronald Alan Willey 
Van Harding Wilson 

Bioengineering 

Kathleen Long Derickson 
Roberta L. Druyor 
Thomas Matthew Gass 



Theresa Marie Heath 
Margaret Ann Horton 

Chemical Engineering 

Bilal S. Alayoubi 
Andrew Burton Maul 
Clark S. Pettit II 
Daniel Ramon Ramirez 
Carrie Roberts 
Michael Gene Schlatter 
Donald Gary Whittaker 

Civil Engineering 

Cynthia Ruth Bergstrom 
Paul Todd Burch 
Charles Chua Tan Teck 
Mark Kenneth Kramer 
Ramesh Narasimhan 
Kenneth G. Ruffennach 
Christopher J. Sosnowski 
Scott Gregory Weinland 
Michael James Wiles 

Computer Systems Engineering 

Jean M. Lilley 
Scott R. Novis 

Electrical Engineering 

Zulkifli Abdhir 

Dawood Sulieman Abugharbieh 

Fawad Ahmed 

Paul Douglas Amrozowicz 

Bradley Ross Baker 

Elnora Marie Balser 

Skuli Bruce Barker 

Brett Patrick Benard 

Gregory Jerome Bouck 

Richard Louis Bunton 

Gary Ronald Burnside 

Anthony R. Calderon 

Jamie Lee Champlin 

Phillip Chang 

Pang Fang Chiu 

Kong Chu 

Brian L. Dellacroce 

David Micahel Dempsey 

Brad D. Didericksen 

Vincent Nicholas Ganje 

Michael Lloyd Gunderson 

Mohammed Salimuzzamam Hakim 

Andrew Hall 

Jospeh Reza Haruman 

Jamaliah Harun 

Rahil Hasan 

Mohd Sabri Hj Awangkechik 

George John Hogge 

Kurt Alan Hoopingarner 

James Henry Hudson 

Donald Lee Humbert 

Michael Richard James 

Clifford Michael Jordan 

Daniel John Kenney 

Wayne Myron Kibbe 

Jon C. Kishiyama 

Robert Roy Kost 

Thomas A. Lane 

Brad Larsen 

Son Thanh Le 

Yin Tsz Lee 

John Clvin Leung 

Michelle Pui-Yee Lui 

Jeffrey Scott Mader 

Ivan W. Man 

Alexis Alfredo Mataban 

Danny Robert Michon 

Michael Joseph Mlynek 

Sherman Mohler 

Mohammad Reza Mohseni 

Khalil Edmund Nassar 



Raymond N. Nassim 
John W. Nehrbass 
Kyle Ross Newton 
Scott R. Novis 
Paul J. Palmer 
Amir Pirastehfar 
John Michael Prall 
Steven Robert Preston 
Jayesh A. Punater 
Edward Rendon 
Kaimi Ann Rogers 
Todd Stuart Roth 
Alberto J. Saldana 
Christopher Robin Scheme 
robin M. Schmidgall 
Gibert Soto 
Salim Issa Soussou 
Robert Lee Soughton IV 
Jeffrey Thomas Susich 
Melinda M. Tam 
Neal Curtis Tang 
William Jerome Travers 
Ralph Willard Troute 
Steven Lee Verdugt 
Robert Wesley Wagner 
David Gavin Wasinger 
Anthony Robert Weeks 

Energy Systems Engineering 

Mark Todd Schrader 

Engineering Special Program 

Michael Patrick Baker 
Seng- York Chng 
Pamela Jean Dunlock 
Alan Gary Ellis 
Bradley Hall Gam 
Stephen Lok Theng Piu 
Cliff Petersen 
Joel Paul Rittmueller 
Andrew Lee Saum 
Livleen Singh 
Joanne L. Stahler 
Craig Peter Thompson 
Harvey Tjokro 

Industrial Engineering 

Anthony Aklindon 
Ingrid Susan Bonet 
Matthew Eric Carrillo 
Sagrario Corzo 
Jane A. Dahlgren 
Daniel Godard Dresser 
Theodore Jospeh Flittner 
Peter Tilghman Johnston 
Natalie Jean Little 
Abdul Razak Md Yusof 
Mary Beth Norby 
Kerry Michael Parker 
Mohamad mahmoud Shurrab 
Kristin Ann Sochacki 
Johan Halim Tanudiredja 
Scott Albert Ziesmer 

Mechanical Engineering 

Thomas Gregory Bagnoli 
Lisa Anne Brunet 
Huai Jin Chong 
Frederic Joseph Cook 
Eric Keith Edwards 
Jeff D. Ely 
Maria Lisa Frew 
Celia M. Garcia 
Mark Andrew heller 
Cheng-Ta Ho 
Ellen Engelina Jansema 
Steven James Kersh 
Paul Louis Kuykendall 
Leigh Judson Little 



« 



26 Commencement 



F 1 



M E N T 1989 



William C. McCarville 
Stephen James Pamperin 
Steven A. Roberts 
Ronald Lee Spreitzer 
Gregory Wayne Stansberry 
Daniel Edward Way 
Thomas Ray Weneck 
Benjamin F. Williams 
James Zheng 

BACHELOR OF 
SCIENCE 

Computer Science 

Phillip Henry Barker 
Michael Sean Bergin 
James Kevin Brooks 
Brina Peter Buikema 
Ronnie Jung Chang 
Shawn Patrick Eagen 
Matthew Scot Gismondi 
Charles Norman Grant 
David James Handy- 
Daniel James Jacobs 
Douglas J. Jacobs 
Valerie Christine Jirik 
Honora Marcene Jones 
Troy Dean Kisky 
Christopher P. Mathews 
Thomas James McMahon 
David Bradley Munier 
James Matthew O'Brannon 
Apurva R. Pandya 
Randolph Lee Schroder 
Rheta Robin Steinpreis 
Steven Lee Tack 
Thanh My Troung 

BACHELOR OF 
SCIENCE 

Agri-Industry 

Sheldon Robert Jones 

Agribusiness 

Carlos G. Alipaz 
John Daniel Bomberg 
Mark Alan Brown 
John Edward Dresick 
Cesar Jaime Hernandez 
Steven Jon Lane 
Md Rashid Masrukin 
Danny Edward Phillips 
Terry Lee Tully 
Geo Arthur Young 

Environmental Resources in 
Agriculture 

Catherine Jean Babcock 

Kelley Kathleen McCulley Barrow 

Marsha Ruth Bishop 

Patricia M. Carmichael 

Paula Renee Carson 

David Walter Enriquez 

Carol Ann Sheffer 

BACHELOR OF 
SCIENCE 

Construction 

Richard Stephen Bendel 
Erik Lloyd Bernhardson 
Glen Alan Carpenter 
Michael Ross Crimmins 
Josef Robert Hanley 



Debra L. Matthews 

John Patrick McCann 

Howard Chester Myers 

Eric Jon Olson 

Scott D. Rieth 

Michael Anthony Robert Silva 

Mark Bryan Snider 

Bret Lynn Terry 

BACHELOR OF 
SCIENCE 

Aeronautical Engineering 
Technology 

Samer Aljabari 
Perry Todd Gordon 
Scott James Roelke 
Joseph Francis Ruggieri 
William Neil York 

Aeronautical Management 
Technology 

Lew Burnett Bodkin 
Michelle Lynn Grage 
Erich Gregory Schnitzler 
Nicholas Edward Spencer Jr. 

Computer Engineering 
Technology 

Douglas C. Hall 

Electrical Engineering 
Technology 

Desmond D. Jones 
Kenneth Alan Mully 
Brett Alexander White 

Engineering Interdisciplinary 
Programs 

Daniel Godard Dresser 
David Lee Hynes 
Russell Alan Mayhew 
Martin Bruce Schultz 
Atul Singh 
Michael Edward Tiffany Jr. 

Engineering Technology 

Stanley J. Braun 
Erol Otto Burghardt 
Gregory Stephen Burris 
Charles Chan 
Gregory Alan Clement 
Teresa Gonzales Dunlap 
Justin Roscoe Farabee 
Anton Adam Fischer 
Mark Anthony A. Garcia 
James Anthony Gerard 
David Layton Griffith 
Patrick Owen Harrell 
Craig Steven Jansen 
Carl August Johnson 
Stephen Lake 
Laura Ann Lievero 
Marcos Lopez 
David Bert Martin 
Armand G. Merino 
Marvin D. Miller 
Douglas H. Neff 
Brian George O'Brien 
Marcellus Patterson 
John David Quamme 
Patrick Jospeh Ramirez 
Tracy S. Regan 
John Richard Roden 
Robert Kenneth Romero 



Timothy R. Sherman 
Thomas Gonley Short Jr. 
John Josef Walter 
David Adam Wiesner 

Industrial Technology 

Joey Melinda Abraham 
Richard A. Barr 
Jeffrey Dean Blose 
Deborah Lynn Boss 
Donna Kay Bruner 
Dennis J. Dovala 
Mark Steven Gordon 
Gary Knight Griffin 
Randy F. James 
Cynthia Lou Kahle 
Richard Alan King 
John Paul Kruger 
Jesus J. Lara Jr. 
Glen Edward Lipinski 
Timothy D. McCauley 
William Edward Morris 
James Allen Colby Ney 
Michael Alan Quinn 
Richard Rivezzo 
Santo F. Rosacci 
Richard Hall Skousen 
Daniel Robert Stoddard 
Steven Michael Tuskan 
William Eugene Willis 
Tamara Jo Yarnell 

Manufacturing Engineering 
Technology 

Phillip Edward Baldwin 
Michael James Boyer 
Gregory Kent Gaudet 
John Michael Gurch 
Thomas H. Ludlow III 
James A. Meringer 
Hamid David Van Luven 
Mark Thomas Weil 

Microelectronics Engineering 
Technology 

Dale Allen Bowles 

BACHELOR OF ARTS 
Art 

Jeffrey Robert Angle 
Heather Marie Beckel 
Adair C. Brenneman 
Tracy Michelle Browner 
Michael Edward Crosby 
Barbara Dombrowski 
Abrahan Esqueda 
Roseann T. Ferrara 
Julie Ann Fischer 
Connie Oneta Foreback 
William E. Harris Jr. 
Kimberly Joy Huggins 
Gina Marie Joseph 
Lisa A. Konatske 
John Gregory Mako 
Suzanne M. Malo 
Loraine Diane Mandino 
Sandra Chrsityne Pestone 
Shelle Marie Rodack 
Adrienne A. Schiffner 
Lori Ann Sellers 
Richard David Sheppard 
Kathryn Ann Skelton 
Collene Frances Walsh 
Karen Renee Weinstein 
Arthur R. Weissflog 
Victor Alan Yarter 

Dance 



Bonnie Jo Wrazen 
Theatre 

Bernadine M. Esquibel 

Craig Everett 

Cindy Eileen Johnson 

BACHELOR OF FINE 
ARTS 

Art 

Steven James Adams 

Sandra Jean Bailey 

Gloria Evelyn Brittain 

Natascha Tamara Brown 

Rita Marion Chartrand 

Mary Grace Coniglio 

Marilyn Oviatt Cowley 

Catherine Ruth Kerry Curtis 

Devin Andrews Dascher 

Brad Allison Davis 

Deborah Mary Dean 

Jean Kay Dingmann 

Joni Lee Drayson 

Glenda Kay Folk 

Adam Brown Gruender 

Bradley Todd Hart 

Michael Edward Holt 

Patricia Ann Burke Hubbard 

Gregory Lee Hughes 

Shawn M. Ingersoll 

Charlotte Klinger 

Christy Jean Klinger 

Karla Kay Kriss 

Jon Jeffrey Lindsay 

Sally-Heath F. Lloyd 

Karl Wlofgang Ludwig 

Catherine Jeanette Mayer 

Jubie Leigh Molera 

James Quincy Morrow 

William McBee Mullins 

Patrick S. Kalani Pa 

Diana Leigh Perkins 

Patricia Jennette Suchocki Pierce 

Karla Kay Rasmussen 

Rachael Ann Ruben 

Daniel Martin Saimo 

Resa L. Scott 

Rene Rae Self 

Karen Marie Shell 

Jason John Silver 

Andrew Gayley Skillman 

Maureen E. Watson 

Terry Jean White 

Dance 

Christine Marie Galicki 
K. Dawn Owens 

Theatre 

Michael Dean Jones 

BACHELOR OF MUSIC 

Art Performance 

Paul Francis Ahern 
Kevin Daniel Fuhrman 
Tanya Jean Kluck 
Karen Carole Schumacher 
Debra Marie Velez 

Choral-General Music 

Brian Curtis Davis 
Debra R. Thomas 
Sheila Marie Waite 



Christine Whaley 

Instrumental Music 

Robert Leon Bravo 
Rebecca Susan Kennell 
Scott McK Lang 
Gary Allen Piatt 
Leo Christopher Werner 

Music Therapy 

Robert E. Dowd 
Sharon Annette Fenwick 

BACHELOR OF ARTS 

Anthropology 

Linda Ann Angelo 
Marianne Badini 
Carol Elaine Carlisle 
Michael Kevin Castor 
Elizabeth M. Corbo 
Andrew Clay Crawford 
Rhea Jean Jacanin 
Dina Gay McLean 
Miguel A. Serpas 
Sally Lynn Shainberg 
John Michael Wittwer 

Asian Languages 
(Chinese/Japanese) 

Kimi Nakamura 
Tammy L. Wiswell 

Chemistry 

Shitu Kara 

Eric Jeffrey Woolsey 

Kathleen Wright 

Economics 

Michele Grace Gravatt 
David Jeffrey Hawkins 
Paula Perkins 
Jeffrey Alan Williamson 

English 

Tami Ann Amador 
Gregory Wayne Anglin 
Arlon W. Benson 
Matthew Ian Bernstein 
John William Blessington 
John Patrick Bueker 
Lisa Carrie Cook 
Nicole Alexandra De Leon 
Tracy Awsumb Despain 
Lynne Christine Douglass 
Alene Marie Frei 
Ned S. Fuller 
Dana Ellen Galin 
Kimberly Janet Greene 
Jennifer Gayle Harlan 
John Christopher Heenan 
Mary Therese Hennessy 
Reid H. Ijams 
Valerie Kay Jackson 
Lisa Paulette Kirby 
Teresa Ann Klekner 
Deborah J. Levan 
Stephen A. Liddy 
Matthew J. Lindenburg 
David Gene Lomeli 
Cynthia Rose Longo 
Leslie Joan Manna 
Michael Charles Mathers 
Daniel Russell Matthias 
Sally Swope McKemie 



Commencement 42 



1 



C O M M E N C 



Daniel Leslie Metcalf 
Mark Alan Miller 
Larissa Ann Mychajliw 
Scott David Neil 
Kimberley Kay Olson 
Sherryann L. Pierce 
Angela Katherine Putlack 
Pamela Ann Regan 
Gregory David Roosevelt 
Grant Davidson Samson 
Amy Suzanne Schreier 
Mary Ella Shea 
Laurie B. Smith 
Kimberly Eve Steklenski 
Roberta Stent 
John G. Sullivan 
Mark Joseph Szymanski 
Robert Gregory Thielen 
Karl Steven Thompson 
Richard Gary Tipton 
Jennifer Anee Todhunter 
Deborah Diane Vercellino 
Richard Jason Victor 
Bennett Lee Walker 
Carol Susan White 
Patricia A. Zutell-Navas 

Family Resources and Human 
Development 

Harriet Benton 

French 

Chrystina M. Cook 
Constantina L. Daglas 
Lianne Joyce Fiske 
Christine Marie Galiki 
Jeanne Yvonne Griffin 

Geography 

Jesus S. Ayala 

Brian Fleming McFadden 

Carol Ann Wallace 

German 

Hannelore K. DAneri 
Diane Mary Scott 
James Allen Tchida 
Michele Lynn Vening 

History 

Karen Elizabeth Baerst 
Christie Lea barnes 
Carrett Alan Bible 
James Russell Bryant Jr. 
Ronald Christopher Bryant 
Michael David Carney Jr. 
Charles Edward Chitty 
James Michael Croker 
Daniel Spencer Ford 
Mark C, Frederick 
Diane Maxine Golla 
Steven Jess Henry 
John Larry Jefferson 
Shawn Patrick Kelly 
Efthymia G. Kretsedemas 
Gustavo Xavier Lopez 
Jerald William Mayo 
Cheryl Diane Miller 
Laura Lyn Monson 
Alicia Morado 
Helen Nickele 
Mark Arnold Paget 
Roy Allen Rukkila 
Stephen S. Sherwood 
Melissa Marie Simmers 
Kimberly Ann Snellback 
Shawn Anthony Tribioli 
Holly Jean Urbancic 



Humanities 

Robert Sean Friedman 
Susan Lynn Halladay 
Ethan Andrew Hill 
Lori Ann Johnson 
Linda Christin Jorgensen 
Daniel Joseph Roman 

Interdisciplinary Studies 

Jaime Sara Sperling 

Mathematics 

Asilah Engku 
Camille Rae Harris 
Jeanann Skeens 
Virginia E. Starkenburg 
Murph Super 

Philosophy 

David Moncure Cowley 
Kevin Bart Schulman 

Political Science 

James Cota Acuna 
Ella-Paula Azar 
Margaret Stebbins Bailey 
Jeffrey Dean Baker 
Nicholas Bracamonte 
Kelly Christine Campbell 
Steven Chavez 
Elizabeth Frances Colo 
Robert Timothy Crain 
William Jack Davidson 
Elise DeCleya 
Pedro Denga 
Eric Jeffrey Farber 
Timothy Joseph Flanigan 
Teresa A. Fontana 
Thomas Daniel Franz 
Mark C. Frederick 
Jaye Alison Frisch 
Mark Vincent Halpert 
Amy Rose Heacock 
Sonea Maria Honne 
John C. Humphrey 
Allyce Lorene Johnson 
Karie Lyn Keisling 
Cecilia Therese Kelly 
Guy James Labelle 
Linda Ann Lewis 
Mario Antonio Maldonado 
Morgan Thomas Neville 
Matthew Niemeyer 
Kim Winston Nimmo 
Kristen Marie O'Cain 
William Francis Ocker 
Matthew Jerome Ott 
Elizabeth Anne Owens 
Christel Tage Pedersen 
Lloyd W. Pepperl 
Christopher Poseley 
Robert Wayne Rhode 
Yvette R. Sakiestewa 
Michael J. Sanchez 
Jason Cordell Schroeder 
Juha Tapio Sola 
Jeremy Paul Sturgeon 
Jay Kenny Templeton 
Randall Jay Thieben 
Lisa Margaret Thommen 
Blake A. Thompson 
Maria Ximena Vildoso 
Beth A. Welling 
Lauren Jean Whitiker 
Tammy L. Wiswell 
Paul Sterling Wollam 
Derek Adam Zazueta 



Psychology 

Heather Elaine Atkinson 

Barbara Ellen Barzilai 

Jeffrey A. Berkowitz 

Trisha Lynne Carlson 

Anna Michelle Carter 

Jeanne C. Carter 

Ralph Warren Cote II 

John Allen Downer 

Sharon Jeanette Downer 

Chris Howard Farabee 

Lindsay Page Fox 

Carl B. Fritz Jr. 

Lisa Marie Gerbis 

Sally Williams Goldsmith 

Barbara Jean Hardin 

Wendy Elizabeth Harnagel 

Pamela K. Harris 

Kim E. Hirte 

Julie Ann Hurm 

Barbara Ann Jefferson 

Kristina Marie Kahm 

David Dunning Kains 

Jill Susan Katz 

Gloria Kirsten Kelter 

Alexis S. Kent 

John Richard Keranen 

Stephanie Jo Liss 

Traci Lynn Marken 

Lori Robin Markson 

Louise Munroe 

Deanna L. Nicholson 

Karen Anne Nygaard 

Michael Donald Obert 

Robyn G. Orman 

Rebecca Lynn Perkinson 

Alberta Antonio Riley 

Maria M. Salazar-Villamor de 

Martinez 

Brenda Joyce Maxwell Schrader 

Use Schroeder 

Randy David Schwartz 

Jodie Ann Simon 

Bennett-Hilding Stormo 

Kenneth Harold Thompson 

Laurie C. Visintainer 

M. Joann Wright 

Religious Studies 

Paul Emery Malles 

Russian 

Laura Jean Hagberg 
Terri Lea Traynor 
Marvin Henry Welch Jr. 

Sociology 

Angela maria Armijo 
Amy Jo Broderick 
Cathleen Marie Callahan 
Patricia jean Chisholm 
Elizabeth Dalgleish 
Elizabeth Jacqueline Gosiak 
Lisa Nannette Jack 
Kelly Marie Knight 
Julie Ann Marlin 
Ann Netty Melow 
Anne F. Miller 
Bruce Howard Sobel 
Hikaru Soga 
Scott Eric Wolver 

Spanish 

Lina Aranda 
Geraldine Frances Bell 
Francisco Biebrich 
Alex Orosco Flores 
Julie Christina Lee 



Hilda Murillo 

Michelle Marie Newman 

Cynthia Rae Peterson 

Rosa Olivares Pinedo 

karen Lynn Rhodes 

Greg Michael Roth 

Cara M. Ryan 

Jacqueline Marie Sainz 

Linda Diane Schenck-Wentzel 

Women's Studies 

Heather Elaine Atkinson 
Donna Sue Gustafson 
Kaddia Marcia Jameison 
Zorina Alexandra Kalia 

BACHELOR OF 
SCIENCE 

Biology 

Margaret Mary Benzer 
Ann Marie Ciemnoczolowski 
Sandra Lillian Dierolf 
Kathryn Elizabeth Evans 
Elizabeth Mayers Harrel 
Gary Huxel 
Michelle Suzanne Kar 
Ann Zimmerman Kolesar 
Ernest Castro Lee 
Douglas Elliot Loveday 
Juliet Del McNaughton 
Stacey Rose Morgan 
James Brand Ottney Jr. 
Paul Edward Parrella 
Kishia Gail Sheridan 
William Hartman Voss 
Karen Esther Woods 
Timothy Lewis Wyant 
Dale Frederick Young 

Botany 

Marcus Alan Boykin 

Chemistry 

Mohammad R. Al-Qahtani 
Mohammad Ali Altolaihy 
Philip Charles Kaczar 
Kenneth Michael Keefover-Ring 
Adolph R. Matura 
Lie Djin Njo 
George Yaate Quaye 

Computer Science 

Georges Francois Mirza 
R. Brian Pickett 

Economics 

Mat Zaki Abdullah 
Jack Michael Armstrong 
Walter Steven Bachir 
Stephen Gregory Bailey 
John Paul Bridgford 
Ernie Samuel Button 
Charles Howard Cales 
Anthony Girgenti 
Julie Lynn Green 
Paige Alexandria Handschu 
Phillip Raymond Havatone 
Kym Patricia Hayes 
Marilyn Patricia Hayes 
Michael W. Hendrex 
Joseph James Hoffman 
Shelby Gayle Kottmann 
Douglas Harry Larson 
Mary L. Linenfelser 
Jon Grant Mackey 



Gregory Kenneth McCarville 
Mark Lauder McVey 
Keith Marc Mishkin 
Steve Thomas Nelligan 
Robert V. Paetschow 
Charles D. Saltonstall 
Bradley Jay Stoffel 
Rodney Franklin Taylor 
Sandra Lynn Tiller 
Susan Annette Vancil 
Kristine Elizabeth West 
Douglas Walter Witter 
Matthew Scott Wrenn 
Joseph A. Zarrilli Jr. 

Family Resources and Human 
Development 

Kimberly D. Ben-Jabr 
Victoria Ann Butler 
Gia Elise Costa 
Tracy Christine Daws 
Jennifer A. Dorer-Corder 
Celia Mary Erickson 
Elizabeth Ann Farrell 
Deborah Beth Feingold 
Joan Frances Goodman 
Elizabeth Jackson 
Nicole Diane Karrison 
Julie Elizabeth La Benz 
Michael S. Levy 
Renee Therese Linssen 
Lisa S. Mahl 
Shelly Lynn Miller 
Elizabeth Moutafis 
Paula Moyes 
Mary Elizabeth Murphy 
Alison Anne Nace 
Celest Joann Paillet-Innes 
Nola K. Piepergerdes 
Laura Elizabeth Roll 
Janice Gaye Sanders 
Michelle Olene Shalley 
Jennifer Leigh Simons 
Ann Michelle Sitek 
Brenda Dee Stallworth 
Marcy Jo Sturges 
Christine Marie Tatum 
Heidi Jayne Teets 
Patricia Jean Young 

Geography 

Michael Steven Agne 
Jeffrey Martin Baker 
Kimberly Anne Battle 
James Wesley Burke 
John Scott Dandos 
Elizabeth J. Davis 
Vincent Jon Delia 
Mark L. Ferrell 
John Jeffrey Gale 
Darren Vance Gerard 
Gregory E. Loper 
Elizabeth Ann Mason 
Dallas Patrick Meyers 
Brenda Lea Ostrum 
Ronald Duane Russell 
Adam Thomas Schaubroeck 
Thorn Andrew Tobin 
Stephen Douglas Vise 
Darryl Duane Walker 

Geology 

Erik Von Dankerl 
Colin Doyle Sumrall 

Health Science 

Richard Anthony Castillo 
History 



I 



28 Commencement 



C M E N T 1989 



Mary Susan Boone 
Nora Jean Cerra 
Patrick Joseph Dewar 

Home Economics 

Tina Marie Confield 
Allison Hope DeWitt 
Maria T, Domenico 
Devra Jo Hochstadt 
Julie Marie Martin 
Paula Ellen Milton 
Gail Montague 
Renee Denise Selesky 

Mathematics 

Robert Terry Hutchison 
Catherine Keefer 
Robert John Knox 
Susan Jane Le Clair 
Yiching Lin 

Conrad Matthew Lujan 
Kelly Therese McGahey 
George Yaate Quaye 

Microbiology 

Wendy Renee Abels 
Hanady A. Amoudy 
Matthew David Garrett 
Kenneth Robert Hahn 
Betsy Kay Hull 
Steven Jay Hunter 
Elaine R. Lambert 
Patricia Esther Montoya 
Simin Mossanebi 
Clark M. Newman 
Karen K. Stein 

Physical Education 

Robert Nicholas Alexander 
Jeffrey Barton 
Alina K. Birnie 
Scott Alan Bostick 
Rachelle Lea Buechler 
Heather Kaye Campbell 
Kelly Michelle Edwards 
Rachel Broderick Gardner 
Wendy Kleeberger 
Paul Matthew Larson 
Michelle Teresa Mindak 
William L. Monroe 
Kari Elaine Nichols 
Molly Bray Ricker 
Matthew John Roberts 
Kenon Rae Scanlan 
Tamera K. Smith 
Sheri Marie Sypherd 
Phillip Matthew Thomspon 
Jeffrey Theodore Unterkofler 

Physics 

Colson Lance Brasch 
Siu Hung Cheng 
Michael Mario Lore 
Siddharth Pandya 

Political Science 



Jeanne Galvin 
Michael David Giese 
Gregory Lee Goetz 
Julie Beth Gorman 
Stacy Elizabeth Gower 
John Henry Grutzmacher 
Elaine Hale 
H. Brandon Haller 
Alfred Charles Hamilton 
Warren David Hannah 
Thomas R. Hope 
Karl August Karg IV 
Mary L. Linenfelser 
Colleen MacCallum 
Matthew Lee Mahowald 
David M. Martin 
Timothy Richard Martin 
Lisa Rose Mickelson 
John A. Mortarotti 
Robert Muench 
Todd D. Muncy 
Patrick Francis Murphy 
Shelley Lorain Murphy 
Jeffrey Dean Nored 
Michael Robert Parrillo 
Lydia Ann Payne 
Stephanie Joy Pellar 
David Summer Pizer 
John Paul PlesKovitch 
Ray F. Salinbas 
Gregg Howard Spund 
Mark Bradley Stoneking 
Laura Montaine Stoyer 
Elfreda Mae Tsosie 
John Daniel F. Ward 
Bryan Anthony Watson 
Michael Thomas Westervelt 
Andrew Charles Wildstein 
Stephen Edmund Wipf 
Andrea Therese Zumwalt 

Psychology 

Julie Margit Amboss 
Brent William Bergman 
Mary Jude Bisbee 
B.K. Blesh 
Renee Blickenstaff 
Michele R. Brown 
Christina E. Campbell 
Teresa 0. Chornopysky 
Lisa Ann Clifton 
Jean A. Correll 
Chalice Ann Coward 
Cris Ann Daley 
Valree Jean Elarton 
Kimberly Ann English 
Kathryn M. Escarcega 
Stephen Neil Fringer 
Carla Ann Germano 
Sheri Ann Gnant 
Deanna Lynn Graff 
Maureen E. Gregan 
Timothy John Haines 
Walter F. Harrison IV 
Gregory W. Helmstetter 
Sean M. Hogan 
Brian E. Hughes 
Kimberly Anne Korezynski 
Joyce Eager Lemons 
Norma Jean Lones 
Patricia Ann Madden 



Sheri Lynn Schroeder 
Sheila Kuang-Tien Shih 
Lisa G. Smith 
Dayna Joy Storch 
Kayla Renee Trethaway 
DeAnn Joyce Viles 
Emile F. Wamsteker Jr. 
Robert Glenn Ward Jr. 
Robert Darrell Washington 
Marianne Allene Wentzel 
Karl E. Williams 
Nancy Yeager 
James Brian Zann 

Sociology 

Eric William Ackerman 
Jay W. Alexander 
Colleen Rose Barker 
Robert Gene Brockly 
Jacqueline Cabrera 
Bruce Cameron Campbell 
Joseph Colletti 
Kevin Joseph Crimmins 
D'Ann Adams Dashofy 
Annette Maria Dominguez 
Ted A. Doss 
Jamie Smith Giffen 
Barbara Layman Harmonson 
Larry Eugene Harris 
Dallas Mark Hickman 
Amy Beth Howard 
Thomas Earl Hughes 
Bradley S. Johnson 
Douglas Harry Larson 
Raymond James Legenzoski 
Michael Alan Lutz 
Daniel John Marks 
George B. Martin III 
Paul N. Messer 
Mark Gregory Michna 
Joel Douglas Mlnarik 
Leanne Michele Monson 
Ronald Galindo Orozco 
Lawrence Bradley Paris 
Joy Margaret Patterson 
Anthony William Poet 
Kelly J. Quaranta 
Beth Anne Richardson 
Kimberly Ann Robinson 
Christa Marie Roughan 
Susan Irene Rowe 
Howard Randolph Roy Jr. 
Gary Michael Ruffino 
J. Neil Russell 
Gloria Schultz 
Jeffrey Allen Schwartz 
Elisa Beth Simon 
Julie Lynn Stauder 
Diane G. Stuart 
Seth David Tager 
Jeff Randall Utley 
Holly Anne Waskin 
Paul G. Weaver 
Kristie Anne Weiler 
Cheri Lynn Weitz 
Kimberly Ann Wolf 
Anita Jean Young 
Elizabeth Marie Zutell 

Speech and Hearing Science 



Debra Colleen Noel 

Women's Studies 

Cornelia Ann Prestwood 

Zoology 

Mingi Chang 
Kathleen Anne Elliot 
Kimberly Anne Gray 
Susan A. Radford 

BACHELOR OF 
SCIENCE IN NURSING 

Natalia Elizabeth Argel 
Laura Ann Ashby 
Kay Marie Bassett 
Andrea L. Benson 
Patricia Ann Burget 
Mary Angela Catalana 
Cindy Sue Chaffin 
Ying Chiu Cheng 
Dana Lynn Christoff 
Marci Suzanne Cook 
Loretta Davis 

Angelica Sofia de Leon Lavin 
Enrique Reza Diaz Jr. 
Lisa Denise Drummond 
Frances Jacquelyne Ducar 
Renee Kathleen Edwards 
Melanie Marie Foster 
Brenda Gin 
Teresa Gross 
Kimberly Ann Haley 
Mary Michelle Hebert 
Paula Diane Hensley 
Viveca Denitra Hill 
Jennifer Nicole Hobin 
Laurie Janette House 
Lisa Michelle Iverson 
Kay Lynn Jamtgaard 
Patricia Jean Johnson 
Shawna E. Jones 
Melissa Yvette Kellogg-Waibel 
Lori Kay Kemper 
Patricia French Keto 
Teresa Lianne King 
Lynn Ann Marmarelli 
William Harold McGinnis 
Gail Petersen Mell 
Marvin Donald Mitchell 
Jillane Moore 
Pamela Lynn Moore 
Janet Lynn Morris 
Elizabeth Davren Murphy 
Connie A. Neal 
Robert Allen Nicholes 
Junaita Ann Peterman 
Joseph David Poole 
Janice Lynn Putnam 
Cheryl Ann Roberts 
Janice C. Roman 
John Louis Royce 
Christine Mary Sagan 
Jennifer A. Sanford 
Gail Melva Smith 
Laura Ellen Staubitz 
Gail Christine Strattan 
Valerie Jean Thompson 



Mark Andrew Ahn 
Dina R. Barker 
Lisa Marie Basile 
Michael John Bollman 
Rodney Lawrence Cooper 
Kristina Lynn Daugherty 
Richard Donald Dunham 
David Henry Eckhardt 
Kelly Michael Farland 
Nancy Ellen Floyd 
Nona Sue Friedman 
Erin Leslie Green 
Caroline Yvonne Hall 
David Lyle Henthorne 
Mark Lee Hiland 
Karen Christine Johnson 
Kimberly Joy Krigsten 
Paul Warren Linne 
Diana Carol Lochridge 
John Robert Marshall JR. 
Brigid Ann McDonnell 
Christopher Alan Miller 
Christina Dawn Mochamer 
Amy Marie Monfette 
Gregg A. Ratinoff 
Todd Stephen Robbins 
Andrea Lynn Spira 
Donna Kay Stewart 
Arlene Theresa Townsend 
Karmela Vlaicevic 
Howard F. Weiss 
Bernita Diane Williams 
Neil Evan Wolf 
Nancy Louise Woolridge 
Melisa Diane Yakis 
Connie Suzanne Young 
Deborah Jill Zipnick 

Communication 

Lynne Rene Abel 
Jennifer Maureen Agnew 
Cevin J. Allen 
Douglas Jay Altshuler 
Michael Patrick Bakos 
Michael Danforth Ball 
Diane Marie Barry 
Krisann Marie Barry 
Carol Ann Bateman 
Gregory Alan Bauer 
Mary B. Beall 
Chris D. Becraft 
Carole Blagsvedt 
Mamie Wyn Blatt 
Barry Samuel Bogo 
Kelli Ann Bolinger 
Thomas Marlow Bond 
Laura Renee Brown 
Christina Cardenas 
Joan Lynnea Christenson 
Penelope Melissa Deihl 
Andrew Joseph De Jesus 
Nancy De Simone 
Daryle Brett Dutton 
Dee Christopher Eason 
Christina Jo Falbo 
Ami Michelle Flushman 
Kea Gleen Foster 
Michelle Fox 

Gregory Thomas Freyberg 
Tracy Ann Greear 
Brian Rikard Gullbrants 



Steven Joseph Adams 


Renae Marini 


Wendy Ann David 


Lori Ann Urchike 


John Stephen Halikowski 


Stephen Gregory Bailey 


Patricia A. Maszk 


Margaret Duginski 


Jennie L. Van Houten 


Kristina LaNette Hall 


Vera Renee Bellitter 


Paula Eileen Melton 


Rita Nairn Farah 


Doreen Fern Van Vilet 


Melissa Jane Heard 


Scott Robert Blanford 


Sylvia Jassodra Ramnath 


Kelly Renee Jacobs 


Brian Scot Wasem 


Jeanne Lind Herberger 


Gary Lee Buttler 


Larry Roanhorse 


Shari Kay Johnson 


Deborah L. Watson 


Leanne Maire Irwin 


Jill Shannon Cafferty 


Jill Lanae Rogers 


Kristi J. Lappe 


Denise Maria Willard 


Kimberly Ann Iverson 


John J, Curi 


Melissa Fitzpatrick Rothan 


Nancy Jean McKeown 




Sally Anne Jackson 


Scott Richard Dinin 


Susan Irene Rowe 




BACHELOR OF ARTS 


Jay Hamilton Jensen 


Patrick John Doran 


Anthony Joseph Rusch 


Wildlife Biology 




Anessa Marie Jones 


Kevin Vincent Dorian 


Stacey Sarowatz 






Kara Ellen Keenan 


DArron Lee Fernwalt 

* 


Tammy Schlecht 


David Barry Dorum 


Broadcasting 


Kimberly Ann Kingsley 


■■■■■■■ 



Commencement 42 



. 



C O M M E N C 



Jeffrey Jerome Kirke 
Anne Bollinger Knox 
Leslie Renee Konick 
Grant Porter Lepper 
Mary Arlene Little 
Lori Lynn Lockridge 
James Robert Lowry III 
John David Lundeen 
Kristin Ann Moore 
Ellen Nicholle Morose 
Julie Renee Moyer 
Glenn Roy Pace 
Debra L. Pasquerette 
Lisa Marie Pecraro 
Amy Claire Peebles 
Christopher S. Quarton 
Tammy J. Raschke 
Mary Ellen Reed 
Jan Marie Rose 
Ann Marie Rucker 
Michael James Satterfield 
Courtney Anne Scafe 
Michelle Frances Schlutz 
Carey Dickson Sweet 
Susan Ringgold Trent 
Caterina Heidi Vasil 
Kristy L. White-Holgerson 
Christopher T. Winter 
Lawrence Alan Work 
David Xides 
Dawn Marie Young 
Julie Ann Ziegler 

Journalism 

Joanne Susan Asquith 
Michael Frederick Austin 
Kimberley Anne Barber 
Kristina Rose Baxter 
Virginia Marie Boss 
Mary B. Cullen 
Larry L. Gast II 
Jennifer Jane Havas 
Heather Ann Hayes 
Gary James Jackson 
Robert B. Kenna 
Jihane Khawam 
Joie Ann LaPolla 
Sandy Mei Lee 
Michele Renee McDonald 
Karen Louise Mitchell 
Sally Ann Moore 
Jennifer A. Peterson 
Sherilyn Renae Naugle Powell 
Deborah Ann Prewitt 
Kenneth Bruce Reinstein 
Susan M. Rotkis 
Marty Allen Sauerzopf 
Margaret Ann Slusarczyk 
John David Thomas 
Kenneth Michael Walsh 
Shellie Renae Welch 
Kathleen C. Winstead 

BACHELOR OF 
SCIENCE 

Broadcasting 

Maria Kendra Circle 
Gregory Abbott Cutler 
Paul F. Hornstein 
Douglas McNeill Wells 

Communication 

Michele Jean Bledsoe 
James Dallas Bowers Jr. 
Ellyn M. Burczyk 
Janine Ann Campo 
Sharon Jennifer Chevlin 
Beth Ann Crivello 



Suzanne Marie DeCain 
Jon Drew Diedrich 
Connie Ellen Duff 
Sheryl Lynn Garner 
David Brian Gross 
Lisa Marie Hawkins 
Neal Andrew Heinze 
Julie Ann Hickman 
Shelley Louise Irwin 
Zetta Chere Konrardy 
Sonia Inez Krainz 
Karen Marie Krsticevic 
Dana Lynne Lincoln 
Maureen McGuire 
Maria Eugenia Mitsanas 
Rebecca Sue Mowry 
Patrick G. Reid 
Richard Thomas Rock 
Kathryn Lynne Roehler 
Mindy Gail Streiter 
Kelly Kristine Wagley 
Gayellen Zembruski 

Journalism 

Suzanne Ilene Hendler 
Michele D. Martinez 
Maureen E. Keefe McKellip 
Tyrone Lon Meighan 

Justice Studies 

Kim Deana Acerra 
Yolanda Salgado Acosta 
Louis Taylor Aranda 
Claude P. Arnold 
Latese M. Baker 
Daniel E. Barrandey 
Mark Charles Bauman 
David Mark Berrey 
Alison Lynn Blaney 
Cynthia Lynn Bolton 
Stephanie Ann Bondon 
Laura Ann Cox Brende 
Rochelle Louise Coker 
Cheri E. Donley 
Daniel E. Donley 
Michelle Dotson 
Sandra Kay Doyle 
Jennifer L. Drinkwine 
Stephen F. Drottar II 
Brandon Thomas DuCray 
Tonja Marie Eakes 
Alicia Garcia V. Flores 
Gregory Trent Fowler 
Joseph A. Fox 
Brian Douglas Frasca 
William Hall Gamage 
Frank G. Gutierrez Jr. 
John Russell Hale 
Beverly Ann Harracksingh 
James Allan Helfinstine 
Linda Key Heppe 
Eric Hale Hitchcock 
Elizabeth Anderson Hoag 
Lane Thomas Hoggatt 
Angela Lynne Hollie 
Dana Ann Holman 
Lisa Marie Howell 
Keith Alan Iverson 
Jeffrey Johnson 
Darin W. Kraetsch 
Kristine Carol Kuhnert 
Patricia A. LaBarbera 
Christine Anne Larson 
David Ronald Lee 
Roland L. Leon Guerrero 
Tamara Sue Longmire 
Kenneth James Matkowski 
Norman Kyle Mattingly 
Joseph Michael Mauvais 
Kevin Elizabeth Mercurio 
Jodi Leah Miller 
James Patrick Moran 



Julia Anne Moss 
Shawn Helene Newton 
Kathryn Brooke O'Brien 
Ann M. Howard O'Hare 
Bruce Stephens Penning 
Daniel Joseph Peters 
Graham Grove Phalen 
K. Richard Kermit 
Patrice Jan Remer 
Daniel Lee Rowland 
Loriann Ancona Sheldon 
David Andrew Spargo 
Daniel Arthur Starr 
Jill Marie Suess 
Susan Sugar-James 
Travis Lane Sumners 
David M. Tapio 
Caroil Lazuras Taylor Jr. 
Andre Maurice Torres 
Kathleen M. Tracy 
Kevin Charles Trumpower 
Michael Alphonso Turner 
David Allan Verbanac 
Timothy P. Vicars 
Jack Waller 
Brian Roland Warren 
Donald Hazley Wilson 
Clinton E. Zeiner III 

Recreation 

Lisa Marie Alba 
Elizabeth Barnett 
Shari E. Berkey 
Jeffrey R. Beson 
Brenda Gail Bogar 
Catherine A. Forster-Bohrer 
Kimberly Shawn Cashman 
Mary Elizabeth Connors 
Marjorie Ellis 
Michele Denis Fink 
Michelle Marie Harrison 
Susan Elizabeth Hensley 
D. Cameron Hill 
Philip Brian Mumme 
Marybeth Sara Oganovich 
Myra Jarvis Shaw 
Richard Rowan Shinnick 
Sandra L. Sutton 
Tracy Lynn Taylor 
Brad C. Waldrop 
Cynthia Jo Zak 

BACHELOR OF SOCIAL 
WORK 

Eileen Gail Keller Allan 
Claire A. Bellefeuille 
Sophie H. Borowski 
Carol J. Barzsky 
Kelly Richelle Clauschee 
Linda Lee Finn 
Melody Kay Fisher 
Rebecca Joy Fuhrer 
Janet Lee Geretti 
Lisa Margaret Gonzales 
Bridget Aileen Hartigan 
Laura Elaine Hauptman 
Jesse Joseph Kaulaity 
Jack E. Kortsen Jr. 
Sandra K. Meredith 
Natalie Rene Payton 
Monica Annette Ramirez 
Brenda Sekaquaptewa 
Elsie Ann Shorty 
Geoffrey Donald Stephenson 
Robert Eugene Stiegman 




a 



30 Commencement 



5 M E N T 1989 




Commencement 43: 



AT A GLANCE . . . 



CLUBS: 

Advertising Club 178 

AIESES 206 

Air Force Rote 163 

Alpha Kappa Delta 197 

Alpha Kappa Psi 191 

Alpha Lambda Delta 189 

Alpha Phi Omega 213 

Amateur Radio Society 175 

Americans for Bozo 176 

American Healthcare Executives 176 

American Humanics 210 

American Indian Science and Engineering 

Society 210 

Amenesty International 210 

American Marketing Association 148 

American Nuclear Society 176 

American Production and Inventory Control 

Society 194 

Arizona Council of Black Engineers and 

Scientists 201 

Army Rote 161 

Arnold Air Society 163 

Asian Student Association 187 

Associated General Contractors of America 209 

ASU Republicans 173 

Bahai Club 183 

Baptist Student Union 183 

Campus Affairs 147 

Campus Aglow 213 

Cholla 169 

Circle K 166 

Color Guard 161 

Commuter Devils 158 

Delta Sigma Omicron 175 

Delta Sigma Pi 191 

Devils' Advocates 199 

Dynamic Exchange Club 151 

Economics 151 

Filmmakers of Tomorrow 193 

Food Science Club 181 

Hispanic Business Student Association 148 

Hockey 184 

Homecoming Committee 147 

IEET 209 

International Association of Students and 

Business Management 148 

International Student Club 187 

Institute of Electrical and Electronic 

Engineering 164 

Jujutsu 184 

KASR 174 

Lesbian and Gay Academic Union 213 

Memorial Union Information Desk 168 

Movimieto Esludiantil Chican de Aztlan 181 

MUAB Arts and Gallery 152 

MUAB Comedy 157 

MUAB Cultural 152 

MUAB Entertainment 157 

MUAB Executive 152 



MUAB Film Committee 155 

MUAB General Board 155 

MUAB Host and Hostesses Committee 157 

MUAB Special Events 155 

NAACP 201 

Native American Student Association 187 

Nursing College Council 197 

Phi Alpha Delta 173 

Phi Upsilon Omicron 195 

Pi Tau Sigma 164 

Precision Flying Team 193 

PreVet 206 

Psi Chi 151 

Public Relation Society Students of 

America 178 

Raquetball 184 

REACH 158 

Recreation Major Students Association 181 

Residence Hall Association 169 

Senate 147 

Shotokan Karate 161 

Sigma Lambda Chi 209 

Silver Wing 163 

Ski Devils 204 

Snow Devils 204 

Social Work College Council 201 

Society for Creative Anachronisms 193 

Society of Hispanic Engineers 202 

Society of Manufacturing Engineers 202 

Society of Range Management 206 

Society of Women Engineers 164 

Stars 169 

START 199 

State Press 170 

Student Alumni Association 194 

Student Council for Exceptional Children 210 

Student Foundation 189 

Student Handbook 170 

Student Nurses Association 197 

Student Orientation Staff 199 

Tau Beta Pi 189 

The Sun Devil Spark Yearbook 170 

Telefund 166 

USA for Choice 178 

Winners Circle 183 

Young Democrats 173 

GREEKS: 

Alpha Chi Omega 266 

Alpha Delta Pi 284 

Alpha Epsilon Pi 284 

Alpha Gamma Delta 277 

Alpha Kappa Alpha 269 

Alpha Phi Alpha 294 

Alpha Phi 293 

Alpha Tau Omega 294 

Beta Theta Pi 277 

Chi Omega 258 

Delta Chi 278 

Delta Delta Delta 282 

Delta Gamma 263 



Delta Kappa Epsilon 289 

Delta Sigma Phi 266 

Delta Tau Delta 289 

Interfraternity Council 281 

Kappa Alpha Mu 269 

Kappa Kappa Gamma 290 

Kappa Sigma 282 

Lambda Chi Alpha 260 

Panhellenic Council 281 

Phi Delta Theta 290 

Phi Kappa Psi 276 

Phi Sigma Kappa 272 

Pi Beta Phi 272 

Pi Kappa Alpha 267 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon 276 

Sigma Alpha Mu 269 

Sigma Chi 267 

Sigma Kappa 278 

Sigma Nu 258 

Sigma Phi Epsilon 293 

Sigma Pi 287 

Sigma Sigma Sigma 260 

Tau Kappa Epsilon 271 

Theta Delta Chi 287 

Theta Chi 263 

HALLS: 

Best 216-219 

Cholla 219-223 

Center Complex 224-225 

Manzanita 226-232 

Mariposa 235 

MeClintok 232 

Ocotillo 233-236 

Palo Verde East 236-237 

Palo Verde West 238-241 

Sahuaro 242-247 

SPORTS: 

Archery 102-103 

Badminion 112-113 

Baseball 104-105 

Cheerleading 100-101 

Cross Country 134-136 

Football 88-99 

Men's Basketball 114-117 

Men's Golf 108-109 

Men's Gymnastics 126-127 

Men's Swimming 122-123 

Men's Tennis 130-131 

Softball 106-107 

Sports Issues 138-143 

Track 136-137 

Volleyball 120-121 

Women's Basketball 118-119 

Women's Golf 110-111 

Women's Gymnastics 128-129 

Women's Swimming 124-125 

Women's Tennis 132-133 

Wrestling 86-87 



1 


Abdhir, Zulkifli 426 


Abril, Jorge Gerado 414 


Adams, Carolyn Jean 424 


Adamthwaite, Patricia L. 


Agnew, Jennifer Maureen 


A 


Abdollahi-Kamalabady, 


Absher, Elizabeth 304 


Adams, Dena Marie 425 


424 


429 


1 


Hosseim 417 


Abugharbieh, Dawood Sulie- 


Adams, Erin Kathleen 422 


Adanto, Robert 166 


Agnew, Phil 17 


11 s\ 


Abdulhadi, Maher Muham- 


man 426 


Adams, Jannine 304 


Adcock, Timothy Dwaine 


Agrawal, Pawn 304 


M 2 


mad 417 


Accola, John Charles 420 


Adams, Kevin 304 


422 


Agster, Jeff 289 


1 1 Q 


Abdullah, Che Hayati 424 


Acedo, Patricia Ann 424 


Adams, Kristen M. 417 


Adell, Kevin Robert 420 


Aguirre, Liset Jimenez 425 




Abel, Lynne 195, 304, 429 


Acerra, Kim Deana 430 


Adams, Kurt 290 


Adelmann, Dain Bentley 422 


Aguirre, Lorena J. 415 




Abels, Wendy Renee 429 


Acharya, Kavita Nita 420 


Adams, Linda Hovey 421 


Adessa, Michael Thomas 


Ahem, Gary Joseph 414 


Aanenson, Todd A. 417 


Abels, Wendy 304 


Ackel, Mark Salim 420 


Adams, Matt 267 


426 


Ahern, Paul Francis 427 


A. Vasenko, Daniel 163 


Abeyta Jr., Leslie Kenneth 


Ackerman, Eric William 429 


Adams, Mike Paul 414 


Adkins, Thomas David 417 


Ahlman, Tim 204 


Aaron, Todd 61 


419 


Acosta, Yolanda Salgado 430 


Adams, Shana 157 


Adler, Lisa Gail 415 


Ahmann, Mark Richard 425 


Abarca, Francisco 304 


Abraham, Joey Melinda 427 


Acuna, Anna Liza 425 


Adams. Steven James 427 


Adrian, Elaine 304 


Ahmed, Fawad 426 


Abate Jr., Salvatore Daniel 


Abraham, Michael 164 


Adair, Craig Andrew 420 


Adams, Steven Joseph 420, 


Advaney, Sunita 166 


Ahn, Cory 191 


419, 423 


Abrahamson, Kay Louise 


Adair, Marc Allain 420 


429 


Afshary, Amir Sadegh 422 


Ahn, Mark Andrew 429 


Abbasi, Rais Ulhag 415 


420 


Adam, Diana Jeanne 422 


Adams, Tommy 104 


Agne, Michael Steven 429 


Ainlay, Sheila 75 


Abbott, Deborah L. 415 


Abramowitz, Marc Ira 425 


Adams II, Roger Leson 424 


Adams, Wilma Jean 416 


Agnello, Rosa Marie 420 


Ainley, Lynne Kathleen 420 



132 Index 



Akbari, Kevin 191 
Aken, Michael Paul 414 
Akers, Edward 193 
Akins, Doug 191, 425 
Aklindon, Anthony 427 
Al, Big 187 

Al-Behlany, Abdulrahim 
Mohammed 417 
Al-Boanain, Adnan Sanad 
122 

Alabdulgader, Khalid M. 421 
"Mayoubi, Bilial S. 416, 426 
Alba, Lisa Marie 430 
Albano, Gregory S. 421 
Albarran, Marco A. 423 
Albee, Katherine Marie 425 
Albert, Jack 147, 209 
Albertson Waters, Amy Jo 
124 

Mbertson-Aufderheide, Car- 
naleta 420 

Albrecht, Kris Catherine 
121 

Albrecht, Steven William 
119 

Ubright, Tammy Marie 415 
iUby, Linda 163 
Ucazar, Antonio 204 
Uderink, Thomas C. 426 
Udrich, Anne Marie 419 
Vlessio, Paul 304 
Uexander, Dave 104 
Uexander, Jay W. 420, 429 
Uexander, Jesse Glen 422 
Uexander, Lorelei Dean 421 
Uexander, Robert Nicholas 
• 29 

Ufakhri, Jehad Sadad 417 
Ufred, Janie Ryan 416 
Ui Bozorgnia 416 
AH, Deborah M. 414 
Uipaz, Carlos G. 427 
Uisky, Sander 10, 155, 157, 
:13 

Ujabari, Samer 427 
Ukhatib, Hassan I. 426 
Ulan, Eileen 201, 304, 430 
Ulen, Barbara Ann 420 
Ulen, Cevin J. 429 
Ulen, Corey Duggan 426 
Ulen, Don 304 
Ulen, Hal 164, 304 
Ulen, Heather 13 
Ulen, Kristen Gayle 419 
Ulen, Lody 210 
Ulen, Michael L. 421 
Ulen, Michelle Lynn 424 
Ulen, Pamela Sue 416 
Ulen, Rex 304 
Ulen, Rodney Charles 422 
Ulingham, Kurt David 417 
Allinson, Bradford Joseph 
24 

Allison, Twila Sue 422 
illman. Michelle 170 
Umomtan, Sadeg A. 417 
Usaeed, Khalal Ibrahim 417 
Usubaey, Ahmed 204 
Utemus, Mary Louise 416 
Utonen, Tina 195, 304 
Utshuler, Douglas Jay 429 
Utyata, Nadia 304 
Uvar, Keith 304 
Uvarado, Jeanette 304 
Uvarado, Michael David 
,19 
Uvardo, Julie Ann 425 



Alvarez, Todd Albert 424 
Amabisca, Stace 158 
Amador, Eddie 202 
Amboss, Julie Margit 424, 
429 

Ambri, Kristina Marshall 
426 

Ambs, Patricia A. 426 
Ameel, Tim 52 
Amini, Afshin 304 
Amodio, Tina 170 
Amodio, Toni Ann 419 
Amoudy, Hanady A. 429 
Amrozowicz, Paul Douglas 
426 

Amundson, Mary M. 426 
Anaya, Raul 304 
Andersen, Bret 304 
Anderson, Brad 294 
Anderson, Creighton 173 
Anderson, Dave 18 
Anderson, Eric Jon 423 
Anderson, Erika 290, 304 
Anderson, Ian 204 
Anderson, Jami Lynn 418 
Anderson, Janette Joy 420 
Anderson, Jay 289 
Anderson, Jennifer Lee 419 
Anderson, Jerry 296 
Anderson, Jodi Jean 414 
Anderson, John Kirkham 
414 

Anderson, Jon Paul 267 
Anderson, Kristi Lynn 416 
Anderson, Leslie 162 
Anderson, Matt 114 
Anderson, Noel Davis 415 
Anderson, Rob Allen 424 
Anderson, Romelle 210 
Anderson, Shawn Rae 416 
Anderson, Steven 191 
Ando, Masahiro 417 
Andrade Jr., Arthur 424 
Andrade, Mario 304 
Andrews, Dana 161 
Andrews, Karen S. 418 
Andrews, Linda Sue 423 
Andriana Tedja 422 
Andupindi, Kamala 305 
Ang, Cheng Lam 422 
Ang, Hunt 304 
Angelo, Linda A. 306, 428 
Angle, Jeffrey Robert 427 
Angliss, Katherine A. 420 
Anjus, Mike 289 
Anstine, Roger Keith 421 
Anthon, Curt Alphonse 421, 
424 

Antila, Robert Scott 415 
Antinucci, Mark Victor 415 
Antoine, Florence 32H 
Antonietti, Brian Edward 
425 

Apostol II, Arthur Louis 419 
Apostolico, Richard 161 
Appelbe, Margaret Ann 414 
Arambula, Guadalupe 426 
Aranda, Louis Taylor 430 
Arceo, Gilbert Anthony 423 
Archuletta, Ed 267 
Arechiga, B. Estela 416 
Arellano, Marie 305 
Argel, Natalia Elizabeth 429 
Argo, Stacy 89 
Arledge, Maria Anne 422 
Arledge, Rex John 416 
Armbrust, Mary 158 



Armenta, Mark 426 
Armstrong, Cecily 266 
Armstrong, Robert Gail 414 
Armstrong, Tom 267 
Arnaz, Desi 32L 
Arnett, Andrew K. 420 
Arnold, Alisa Ann 426 
Arnold, Claude P. 430 
Arnold, Kelly Leigh 421 
Arnold, Kristi K. 306 
Arnold, Matt 204 
Arnold, Todd Edward 426 
Arnott, Diane 29, 158 
Arnpriester, Jonathan N. 
419 

Arnpriester, Susan Lee 416 
Aronshon, Liz 113 
Arredondo, Jeffery Tod 
420 

Arriaga, Michael 202 
Arrizon, Francissco J. 415 
Arshinkoff, Mark 267 
Arviso, Angela 187, 202 
Arvizu, Marie G. 415 
Arwan, Waydin Juliansjah 
417 

Asaruddin, Kaharuddin 305 
Asghar, Nahid Aslam 422 
Ashby, Laura Ann 429 
Ashcraft, Robert 210 
Aslamy. Mahmood Zia 416 
Asquith, Joanne Susan 430 
Atchison, Dawn Marie 426 
Atherton, Chris 204 
Atkins, Donna 305 
Atkinson, Heather Elaine 
423 

Atwell, Allan C. 417 
Audorff, Dennis Troy 415 
Audrain, Mary Michelle 423 
Auerbach, David G. 426 
Auerbach, Jeffery 306 
Aufderheide, Stephen R. 420 
Augustine, Sally Ann 416 
Ault, Tim 184 
Auran, Sara Katherine 
422 

Auslander, Edith 77 
Austin, Jim 104 
Austin, Michael 305, 430 
Averett, Nancy 204 
Avery, Lori A. 414 
Avins Jr., Alan Wilton 414 
Axe, Mary Stacy 418 
Axelrod, Beatrice 423 
Ayers, Lizann 305 
Ayers, Michael Dale 418 
Azer, Steven Brian 416 
Aziz, Zaleha Abd 426 
Aznar, Inigo 418 



h 



Babb, Karen 422 

Babbitt, Bruce 32F 

Babcock, Catherine Jean 

427 

Baber, Bill 206 

Babina, Matthew Tobias 420 

Baca, Dennis 204, 206 

Baca, Diana 420 



Bach, Amy Devra 426 

Badalamente, Cindee 147 

Bade, Kathleen 100 

Bade, James Sheridan 419 

Bade, Michael Eric 417 

Badger, Dean Duncan 417 

Badini, Marianne 428 

Bagg, Karin Ann 420, 424 

Bagnoli, Thomas Gregory 

427 

Bane, Vickey 187, 305 

Bailey, Bill 305 

Bailey, Cope 305 

Bailey, David 306 

Bailey, Delianne Michelle 

422 

Bailey, Julie 213 

Bailey, Kathy 198 

Bailey, Mary 305 

Bailey, Patrice Marie 421 

Bailey, Sandra 306, 427 

Bailey, Scott 305 

Bailey, Sheleah Marie 416 

Bailey, Stephen Gregory 

429 

Hair. Constance Sue 426 

Baird, Terri Katherine 416 

Baka, James Francis 425 

Baker Jr., Wibert Samuel 

426 

Baker, Amy Martina 414 

Baker, Bradley Ross 427 

Baker, Carri Lynn 424 

Baker, Carrie Laine 424 

Baker, Geargianne 196 

Baker, Janis 426, 431 

Baker, Jeffrey Martin 429 

Baker, Latese M. 430 

Baker, Lynn H.B. 423 

Baker, Lynnette A. 418 

Baker, Michael Patrick 427 

Bakos, Michael Patrick 429 

Balanon, Yolanda Dolores 

419 

Balavage, Steven W. 426 

Balavage, Steve 306 

Balder, Michael Edward 416 

Balderrama, Richard 195, 

289, 305 

Baldus, Gary Scott 425 

Baldwin, Marci Ann 420 

Baldwin, Phillip Edward 

427 

Bales, Michelle 305 

Bales, Phillip Jerome 420 

Balistreri, Edward Jay 423 

Balizado, Aurora Gay de- 

Vera 418 

Ball, Jennifer 166 

Ball, Lucille 32L 

Ball, Michael Danforth 429 

Ballacchino, Leslie Susan 

416 

Ballard, Benjamin Lincoln 

419 

Ballard, Craig James 423 

Ballesteros, Hector A. 423 

Balmuth, Cindy 166 

Balser, Elnora Marie 427 

Baltazar, Yvette 106, 107 

Balthazor, Steven 289 

Balzer, Jennifer Lynn 416 

Bam, Bam 187 

Bamonte, Rosana 201 

Banahan, Diana Catherine 

420 

Banajoko, Adebiji 154 



Banavar, Gurudth 305 
Bandemer, Michael 305 
Banderet, Tyrone 306 
Bangerter, Steven R. 419 
Baniszewski, Nancy J. 426 
Banks, Glenn 305 
Banks, Regina M. 418, 423 
Bannon, Christine Louise 
420 

Bansal, Anupama 420 
Barajas, Joe 158 
Barber, Kimberley Anne 430 
Barber, Robert Lon 423 
Barberie, Tracey Jo 424 
Barclay, Scott 139 
Bare, Mark William 423 
Barela, Christine K. 426 
Barendrick, Jamie Ann 419 
Barfield, Allan 146, 147 
Barker, Colleen Rose 429 
Barker, Dina R. 429 
Barker, Phillip Henry 427 
Barker, Skuli Bruce 427 
Barnabas, Harold E. 414 
Barnard, Christine 290 
Barnard, Michael Raymond 
420 

Barnes, Christie Lea 423 
Barnes, Jeanne Marie 419 
Barnett, Elizabeth 430 
Barney, David 305 
Barno, John 166 
Baron, Carol Ann Hunter 
426 

Barone, Angela 25, 173 
Barone, Angie 25 
Barr, Bobby 193 
Barr, Kirsten 158, 159 
Barr, Kristen Ellen 305 
Barr, Richard A. 427 
Barrandey, Daniel E. 430 
Barreiro, Celia E. 424 
Barrett, Bryan 305 
Barrett, Janet 46 
Barrett, Kari 290 
Barrett, Michael John 421 
Barrie, Michael T. 305 
Barriga, Joellen 416 
Barrios, Teresa 136 
Barrow, Kelley Kathleen 
McCulley 427 

Barrows, Holly Elizabeth 
414 

Barry, David B. 305 
Barry, Diane Marie 429 
Barry, Krisann Marie 429 
Barry, Michele Lynn 426 
Bartel, Harry Thomas 421 
Bartholomew, Jacinto 136 
Bartlett, Thomas Jesus 419 
Bartling, Jon J. 416 
Bartling, Phillip Lee 423 
Bartol, Cynthia Denise 425 
Bartol, Linda Sue 416 
Barton, Gretchen 420 
Barton, Jeffrey 429 
Barton, Troy Patrick 422 
Bartow III, Tyler McKim 420 
Bartsch, Joanne 167 
Barzsky, Carol J. 430 
Bascomb, Art 17 
Basha, Andrew N. 418 
Basha, Michael Joseph 416 
Basile, Lisa 198, 429 
Bassett, Kay Marie 429 
Batchelor, Clifton H. 421 
Bateman, Carol Ann 429 




THE EIGHTIES 

Wit was a decade of hope, 
celebration and discovery. 
9 It was a decade of dis- 
pair, massacres and destruction. 

It was the '80s. 

Across the nation and across 
the world people struggled for hu- 
man rights and equality. At home 
the abortion issue crossed party 
lines and divided the nation. In 
South Africa, apartheid reigned 
as the minority white government 
forced political and economic dis- 
crimination on the black 
majority. 

Shocking the global communi- 
ty, the Chinese government mas- 
sacered student protestors and 
washed their bloody hands in 
hopes of hiding the incident from 
the rest of the world. 

Technology exploded as ad- 
vances in all areas helped to bet- 
ter the world. From the artificial 
heart that kept Barney Clark 
alive for 112 days to the develop- 
ment of the Shuttle Columbia, 
newly gained knowledge worked 
to extend lives and discover the 
universe. 

On the flip side, 1980 was a 
decade when the world came 
back to earth. With the threat of 
acid rain, the "greenhouse effect" 
and the continued destruction of 
South American rain forest, world 
leaders searched for solutions. 
Nature often got in the way of 
"progress" and humans began to 
realize the need to stop the 
destruction. 

The '80s. It was ten years of 
history, but it was a decade that 
would shape the future for many 
years to come. 



Bates, John 204 
Batroff, Gary William 417 
Battaglia, Ann P. 305 
Batte, Lynda S. 305 
Battle, Kiraberly Anne 429 
Bauer, Gregory Alan 429 
Bauer, Karen Lee 420 
Bauer, Mark Steven 414 
Maiiman. Kimberiy Sue 426 
Bauman, Mark Charles 430 
Baus, Bruce Alan 421 
Bausinger, Troy T. 421 
Bautista, Tom Paul 419 
Baweja, Gurshaman S. 305 
Baxter, Christine 290 
Baxter, Kristina Rose 430 
Bayer, Barbara Rachel 417 
Bayer, Susan Jean 416 
Bayne, John 204 
Bayuk, Robert J. 305 
Bazarnic, Olga 425 
Brail, Mary B. 429 
Beam, Ina LaDonna 422, 426 
Beard, Barbara 210 
Bearg, John C. 417 
Bearup, Rick 204 
Beasely, Kecia 201 
Beasley, Jack 170 
Beasley, Kecia 306 
Beauchamp, April 204 
Beaver, Mary Joan 426 
Beavers, Christie 305, 426 
Beavers, Robin 169 
Beckel, Heather Marie 427 
Becker, Boni Lynn 423 
Becker, Johnathen David 
417 

Becker, Mark 114 
Becker, Richard Carl 417 
Becker, William David 421 
Beckert, Troy Egon 418 
Beckhoff, Karen Ruth 416 
Becraft, Chris D. 429 
Bedford, Brandt 147 
Bednarek, Sue E. 420 
Bedolla, Maria Elena 424 
Beecraft, Chris 294 
Beede, Chris 294 
Beffs, Tiffany LaRae 423 
Begay, Clarence 202 
Behm, Mary Ellen 418 
Behm-Seckler, Laura Lee 
416 

Behn, Christine Louise 417 
Behnken, William Jacob 415 
Behrens, John Charles 424 
Behrens, Teri Lee 426 
Behring II, Kendricks A. 417 
Behrndt, Pamela Therese 
422 

Beian, Kristine Ann 414 
Beiley, Scott 157 
Bejarano III, Carlos 415 
Bejarano, Josephine Gutier- 
rez 416 

Belcher, Chuck 169 
Belcher, Dana Leigh 420 
Belford, Joe 204 
Beliz, Perry 306 
Belken, Lou 131 
Bell, Frank F. 419 
Bell, Joy 39 

Bellefeuille, Claire A. 430 
Belles, Michael J. 417 
Bellinger, Johnathen A. 305 
Bellitter, Vera Renee 429 
Belodeau, Scott Thomas 418 
Beloney, MacAuley 161, 201 



Belov, Alexei 32P 
Belt, Todd 161 
Ben Loya 421 
Benally, Bert 187, 202 
Benard, Brett Patrick 427 
Benard, Mary Catherine 422 
Benavidez, Joseph 148 
Bench, Brooke 290 
Bendel, Richard Stephen 
427 

Bendle, Darlene 187, 202 
Bengtson, Keith F. 305 
Benites, Gary 163 
Benjamin Jr., William E. 305 
Benjamin, Arnold John 417 
Bennett, Eldean 47 
Bennett, Kathryn Denise 
414 

Bennett, Melissa Ann 419 
Benning Jr., Robert M. 415 
Bennitt Jr., James Gray 421 
Bens, Richard 166 
Benson, Andrea L. 429 
Benson, Arlynn Mae 416 
Benson, David Lynn 421 
Benson, Sargent N. 416 
Bentley, Christine R. 305 
Bentley, Russell L. 415 
Benton, Bradley John 415 
Benton, Harriett 423 
Benton, Michelle 290 
Bentzin, Benson A. E. 425 
Benz, Brownwyn 147 
Benz, Steve 294 
Berberick, David G. 423 
Berensten-Stave, Karen 424 
Berg, Tina 120 
Bergen, Curtis Marshall 419 
Bergenheier, Michael 103 
Bergin, Michael Sean 427 
Bergman, Brent William 429 
Bergmann, Mark Steven 421 
Bergmans, Bob 187 
Bergstrom, Cynthia Ruth 
426 

Bergstrom, Drew 148 
Berief, Philipp 305 
Berka, Garry Gerard 423 
Berkey, Shari 424, 430 
Berkman, Cindy Lynn 421 
Berkman, James 195 
Berkowitz, Jeffrey 305 
Berkson, Dave 267 
Berman, Bill 278 
Berman, Daniel 173 
Berman, Sherri Lynn 420 
Bernal, Richard S. 305 
Bernard Feldsher, Capt. 163 
Bernard, Mary Catherine 
417 

Bernhardson, Erik Lloyd 
427 

Bernstein, Howard Daniel 
419 

Bernstein, Robert 418 
Berray, Michelle Lee 426 
Berrey, David 305, 430 
Berriman, Matt 161 
Berry, Brent 267 
Berry, Frank Joseph 420 
Berry, John Bradley 416 
Berry, Tim 147 
Bertini, Marianne 415 
Bertko, Karen Ann 418 
Bertocchi, Gina M. 426 
Bertocchi, Richard Todd 415 
Beske, Jeff 184, 185 
Beson, Jeffrey R. 430 



Bester.lehner, Monique 416 
Beswick, Thonas Karlo 426 
Bettendorf, Lawrence A. 421 
Bettendorf, Leonard 163 
Beus, Randy Lee 422 
Beveridge, Ronald William 
415 

Beville, Monica 198 
Beyer, Shawn 156 
Beyerle, Roxanne Marie 419 
Bezanson, Carol B. 423 
Bezanson, Lew 161 
Bhakta, Daxaben Dhiraj 426 
Bhandari, Suresh 305 
Bhattachanyon, Ali 167 
Bhatti, Iftikhar S. 305 
Bhouri, Nizar Habib 416 
Biancamano, Marie Ester 
425 

Bidenkap, Jennifer 06 
Biebl, Shelia Renee 418 
Biejemeyer, Carla 169 
Biek, Ellen Mary 415 
Biermeier, Nicholas Todd 
420 

Biesemeyer, Carla 305 
Bietz, Richard Allen 422 
Biffle Jr., George Leslie 418 
Biggs, Jay 148, 151 
Biggs, Judi 169 
Bigotti, Angela Susan 414 
Bigotti, Julie Jean 422 
Bilbrey, Melanie Ann 426 
Bildhauer, Mathias George 
424 

Billiter, Kerry L. 305 
Bindelglas, Dianne Beth 419 
Binford, Maura Karen 420 
Bingham, Ralph A. 420, 424 
Binsfeld, David Luke 425 
Birdsell, Michael P. 306 
Birnbaum, Allison B. 418 
Birnie, Alina K. 429 
Bisbee, Mary Jude 429 
Bishop, Marsha Ruth 417, 
427 

Bishop, Martha O'Connor 
420 

Bishton, Andrew John 415 
Bitteker, Mark Andrew 425 
Bitterli, Shirley A. 422 
Bittinger, Doug 204 
Bivens III, John A. 424 
Bivens, Steve 104 
Biwan, Paul 158 
Bizik, John 108, 109 
Bizily, Jim 204 
Bizzarro, Peter 148 
Black, Rachel 166 
Blackburn, Andrea Lea 415 
Blackledge, Daniel Brian 
422 

Blackwell, Alissa 306 
Blagsvedt, Carole 429 
Blair, Jackie Lynn 419 
Blais, David 173 
Blake, Patrica Darlene 416 
Blake, Susan L. 414 
Blakely, Rebecca Adele 426 
Blakeman, Kenny 267 
Blakesley, Anna Kathleen 
425 

Blanchard, Summer 423 
Blanding, Becky 204, 205 
Blanding, Wes 204 
Blaney, Alison Lynn 430 
Blanford, Scott Robert 429 
Blanton, Cynthia Marie 420 



Blatt, Mamie Wyn 429 
Blauvelt, Cindy 204 
Blaze, Doug 56, 67 
Blechner, Oliver Paul 419 
Blechschmidt, Anastasia 
306, 418 

Blechschmidt, Lara C. 306 
Bledsoe, Michele Jean 430 
Blesh, B.K. 429 
Blevins-Mountjoy, Ann 
426 

Blickenstaff, Renee 429 
Blinn, Christopher 164 
Bliss Jr., Daniel W. 416 
Bliss, Francine Irene 418 
Bloch, Darrin 267 
Block, Allan Michael 418 
Block, Angela Marie 426 
Bloom, Mike 184 
Bloomberg, Amy 64 
Blose, Jeffrey 306, 427 
Blostone, Chad 163 
Bluehouse, Randella 187, 
202 

Blum, Tricia 278 
Bo, Joh-Koh 416 
Bobadilla, Carlos 184 
Bobke, Daniel Christopher 
416 

Boddy Jr., Philip Linden 
416 

Boden, Peter Richard 423 
Bodepudi, Ramana 306 
Bodkin, Lew Burnett 427 
Boeding, Maureen 416, 418 
Boediyana, Teguh 306 
Boehme, Natalie 166 
Boetel, Charles M. 306 
Bogar, Brenda Gail 430 
Bogart, Biff 206 
Boggs, Cathy 166 
Bogich, Darin Buck 417 
Bogo, Barry Samuel 429 
Bohan, Jamie Lynn 416 
Bohdan, Bodie 267 
Bohlmann, Robert Brian 
415 

Bonne, Bergitta 195, 198 
Bonne, Birdie 198 
Bohnhoff III, Karl August 
Heinrich 425 
Boissevain, Mark H. 417 
Bolden, Barbara Ann 426 
Boley, Brian 191 
Bolinger, Kelli Ann 429 
Boll, Kimberiy Rose 424 
Bollman, Michael John 429 
Bolt, Diana Lynn 426 
Bolton, Cynthia Lynn 430 
Bolton, Steven Robert 426 
Bolyard, Kebra Marie 416 
Bomberg, James Scott 420 
Bomberg, John Daniel 427 
Bon Jovi, Jon 32P 
Bonacich, Jacqueline Dee 
415 

Bonar, Michelle Charlene 
415 

Bond, Gayle lynn 419 
Bond, Joseph Herbert 424 
Bond, Margret 195, 416 
Bond, Thomas Marlow 429 
Bondon, Stephanie Ann 430 
Bonebrake, Catherine Rose 
418 

Bonebrake, Leslie Ann 419 
Bonet, Ingrid Susan 427 
Bonnell, Sheryl Lynn 424 



Bonnet, Stephen Douglas 

416 

Bono, Mindy 111 

Bonozo, Jennifer Lee 423 

Bonsall, Mary Adams 414 

Bonthuis, Roberta Lynn 416 

Bonura, Carlo 166 

Booher, Andrew Neill 414 

Booker, Keith Alan 416 

Boom, Merry Ellen 417 

Boone, Mary Susan 429 

Boopathy, Asok 113 

Boorom, Charles E. 420, 424 

Booth, Farrell 155 

Booth, Jim 204 

Bootz, Jeff A. 414 

Borchardt, Anne 147 

Borgesen, Peter Michael 416 

Borman, Jane Marie 415 

Bornstein, Jeffrey Lawton 

415 

Borowiak, Gavin 17 

Borowski, Sophie H. 430 

Borrowdale, Donna Lynn 

422 

Borst, Chris 267 

Bort, Mike 204 

Bortniak, Joseph 206 

Borzorgnia, Ali 419 

Bosch, Holly V. 417 

Bosley LeSueuer, Diana M. 

416 

Boss, Deborah Lynn 427 

Boss, Virginia Marie 430 

Bosse, Joseph 267 

Bostick, Scott Alan 419, 429 

Bosworth, Marc Alan 418 

Bottle, Blake LePage 425 

Bouchy, Jeffrey Lee 424 

Bouck, Gregory Jerome 427 

Boudreau, Candace 306 

Boudreaux, Paul 306 

Boule, John A. 418 

Bourland, Theresa Shawn 

424 

Bowen, Eva 306 

Bowen, John Haworth 418 

Bowerman, Mary Patricia 

423 

Bowers Jr., James Dallas 

430 

Bowers, Jennifer 210 

Bowers, Jody Noel 420 

Bowers, Stephanie 278 

Bowles, Dale Allen 427 

Bowling, Amy 170 

Bowman, Laureen Dee 424 

Bowman, Nancy Kay 418 

Bowne, Wendy Elaine 425 

Boyce, Theresa Marie 418 

Boyd, Brett 267 

Boyd, David Evan 414 

Boyd, Josh 204 

Boyd, Kate Marie 426 

Boyd, Mark 173, 210 

Boyd, Vicki Elaine 425 

Boyer, Michael James 427 

Boynton, Cynthia Rector 420 

Boynton, Michele Kevin 424 

Bracamonte, David Anthony 

423 

Bracken, Catherine Elaine 

421 

Bradey, Gregg Wallace 422 

Bradley, Kerri S. 418 

Bradley, Lisa Rae 414 

Bradley, Owen Lee 422 

Bradley, Rand Holden 414 



Bradshaw Jr., Roger 421 

Bradshaw, Vicki L. 422 

Bradt, Leslee A. 423 

Brady, Charles E. 306 

Brady, John Michael 417 

Braier, Holger 155 

Bramlett-Soloman, Sharon 

65 

Branch, Greg 210 

Brand, Mark 140 

Brand, Stephanie Karin 421 

Brand, William Jennings 

420 

Brandenburg, Carrie Ann 

425 

Brandt, Russell David 416 

Brandt, William 306, 417 

Brantley, Brian Vester 416 

Brasch, Colson Lance 429 

Braslow, Michele Deborah 

421 

Bratcher, Jill LeAnn 419 

Bratsch, Kent J. 306 

Bratton, David Christopher 

422 

Braun, Dorothy 306 

Braun, Stanley J. 427 

Braun, Stan 202 

Brauns, Molly 193, 306 

Braverman, Patrice Beth 

416 

Bravo, Marcelino 306 

Bravo, Robert Leon 428 

Bray, Michelle 198 

Brazsky, Carole 201 

Brazsky, Kim Marie 420 

Brei, James E. 422 

Breiter, Scott Robert 419 

Breman, Tom 289 

Bremer, Larry 204, 205 

Brende, Laura Ann Cox 430 

Brennan Jr., George S. 416 

Brennan, Catherine Louise 

418 

Brennan, Kevin 267 

Brennan, Tom 294 

Brenneman, Adair C. 427 

Brenner, Diane Lynn 414 

Brenner, James Herbert 

417 

Brenner, Sandra Lynn 414 

Bressler-West, Sarah 306 

Brewer, Carin Christine 414 

Brewer, Jim 148 

Brewer, Maria C. 414 

Brewka, Michael Anton 425 

Briant, John Webb 417 

Brice, Coco Cassien 415 

Brice, Ellen 166 

Brice, Janelle L. 423 

Bricker, Timothy R. 416 

Brickley, Kay Michele 420 

Bridges, Christopher C. 307, 

424 

Bridges, Dorothy 152, 155 

Brier, Debra Lauren 419 

Briggs, Jay 147 

Briggs, Pamela 187 

Briggs, Raymond 294, 295 

Briller, Emily Sue 422 

Brimmer, Kyron Jay 414 

Briney, William F. 307 

Bringo, Beth 148 

Brinkman, Alana Valerie 

420 

Brinnon, Daniel Leo 415 

Brinster, Travis 166 

Brisch, Lisa Ann 422 



m 



34 Index 



Briscoe, Blake 206, 307 

Britt, Albert 70 

Britt, Alice 204 

Brittain, Gloria Evelyn 427 

Brochee, Jeff 204 

Brochy, Jeffrey 204 

Brock, Jim 104, 105 

Brock, John 206 

Brock, Marilyn Adelia 426 

Brock, Michael 164, 307 

Brockal, Peter 168 

' Brockly, Robert Gene 429 
Brodenek, Shannon 278 
Broderick, Elisa Marie 420 
Brodie, Craig Alan 425 

( Brody, Steve 104 

' Brooke, Todd 294 
Brooks, James 307, 427 
Brooks, Jane Elizabeth 
414 

Brooks, Kenneth Ray 424 
Brooks, Lisa Kimberly 421, 
424 

Brooks, Mark 204 
Brosius, Debra L. 419 
Brosnahan, Eve Mullen 424 
Broucek, Charlie 204 
Broucek, Paula 290 
Brounlee, Steve 267 
Brouwer, Jeff 148, 426 
Brown, Anice Minton 420 
Brown, Annette 167 
Brown, B. 155 
Brown, Cheryl Darlene 421 
Brown, Cheryl Lynne 419 
Brown, Crystal S. 424 
Brown, Daniel Alan 419 
Brown, Dawn-Cherie 210 
Brown, Debbie 121 
Brown, Douglas Eugene 
424 

Brown, Elizabeth Baird 420, 
424 

Brown, Freddie Ann 421 
Brown, Gerald Todd 415 
Brown, Jacqueline Kay 425 
Brown, James 278 
Brown, Keith Scott 420 
Brown, Kevin 204 
Brown, Kimberly 169 
Brown, Kristen Lee 420 
Brown, Kyle 290 
Srown, Laura Renee 429 
Brown, Lewis William 421 
Brown, Mark Alan 427 
Brown, Michael 193 
Brown, Michele R. 429 
Brown, Natascha Tamara 
127 

Brown, Nathan 163 
Brown, Randy 204 
Brown, Robert Hugh 415 
Srown, Stephen 80 
Brown, Tami 107 
irown, Todd 290 
irown, Victor 307 
irown, Wallace W. 421 
irown, Warren 307 
irowner, Tracy Michelle 

;27 

irownie, Elizabeth 152 
irownlie Jr., William D. 421 
irownlie, Elizabeth 156 
irozic, Joe 148 
iruce, David Denson 425 
iruce, Shad 204 
iruchhauser, Diane 204 
irueck, Robert Glen 414 



Brueser, Mark Dennis 417 
Brugman, Jeffrey David 426 
Brumfield, Brian Friel 424 
Brundrett, Teresa 148, 426 
Bruner, David McGregor 423 
Bruner, Donna Kay 427 
Brunei, Lisa 307, 427 
Bruni, Michael Paul 415 
Brunner, Grant 281 
Brunsman, Joe 208, 209 
Brunsman, Joseph R. 307 
Brwon, Susan Laraine 421 
Bryan, Cindy 209 
Bryant, Sherri 201, 307 
Bucci, Jenna 193 
Bucci, Lauren 307 
Buchanan, Barbara 307, 424 
Buchanan, Nikki 158 
Buchbinder, Darren 204 
Buchbinder, Lori Ellen 424 
Bucher, Cindy Lee 420 
Buchner, Kirsten 148 
Buck, T.J. 173, 307 
Buckley, Elizabeth 307 
Buddha, Johnny 155 
Budrow, Debra Kaye 425 
Bue, Heidi A. 421 
Buechler, Rachelle Lea 429 
Buedel, Harry John 416 
Bueker, John Patrick 418 
Bugbee, Thomas Russell 419 
Buhl, Erin 161 
Buikema, Brina Peter 427 
Bullock, Elizabeth Ann 416 
Bullock, Nancy Selena 421 
Bunkers, Daniel James 426 
Buntin, Amber 307 
Bunton, Richard Louis 416, 
427 

Bunyard, Annalisa Marie 
426 

Burbury, Becky 290 
Burch, Paul Todd 426 
Burch, Rebecca Ann 424 
Burchett, Steven 289 
Burczyk, Ellyn M. 430 
Buren, Brenda Ann 419 
Burfield, Leland Ashley 420 
Burgess, Stacey 307 
Burget, Patricia Ann 429 
Burghardt, Erol Otto 209, 
427 

Burghardt, Erol 164, 209, 
307, 427 

Burick, Kathleen Ann 418 
Burka, Eric 294 
Burke, Ann Marie 420 
Burke, Cheri Anne 416 
Burke, James Wesley 429 
Burke, Rebecca Jude 426 
Burke, Sean Patrick 422 
Burkett, David Mark 426 
Burkhardt, Glen 206, 207 
Burkhart, Keith John 424 
Burkhead, Barry 307 
Burkly, Suzanne 148 
Burns, Arlene Rae 414 
Burns, Francis Anthony 414 
Burnside, Gary 164, 307, 427 
Burr, William Scott 414 
Burreson, Kenneth Ray 426 
Burris, Bruce Cameron 419 
Burris, Gregory Stephen 427 
Burritt, Richard Patrick 418 
Burski, Margaret 420 
Burton, Deidre 419 
Burton, Diane M. 421 
Burton, John Robert 415 



Burton, Katie 158, 198, 307 
Burton, Richard R. 419 
Burton, Stephen 307, 424 
Burton-Good, Elizabeth K. 
425 

Busch, Gregory John 414 
Busch, Jay 74 
Busch, Julia Anne 414 
Busch, Michael James 414 
Busch, Peter Scott 422 
Busch, Ralph Charles 414 
Busey, Ann Marie 420 
Bushfield, Marcie 158 
Buss, John 204 
Butcher, Cheryl Sue Snyder 
426 

Butler, Marsha Ann 421 
Butler, Michael 163 
Butler, Paul Edward 417 
Butler, Tracy 86 
Butorac, Hillary J. 420 
Buttler, Gary Lee 424, 429 
Buzard, Cynthia Ann 421 
Buzzard, Lisa Marie 426 
ByBee, Kristina 170 
Bycott, Todd 290 
Byk, Timothy H. 420 
Byrket, Martha 307 
Byrne, Elizabeth I. 421 
Byrnes, Mary Josephine 421 
Byrnes, Nancy M. 307 



c 



Cabaniss, Derek 294 

Cabanyog, Kathleen Marie 

419 

Cabrera, Jacqueline 429 

Cabrera, Tony 184 

Cady, Mike 210, 211 

Cafferelli, Joe 294 

Cafferty, Jill Shannon 429 

Cagle, Jason Grant 425 

Cahoon, Victory 88, 96 

Cai, Minsi 417 

Cain, Ann 415 

Calcaterra, Steven Charles 

414 

Calder, Wendi Ann 426 

Calderon, Anthony R. 427 

Caldwell, LoraLei 173, 307 

Caldwell, Mary 193 

Caldwell, Rob 290 

Cale, Timothy 161 

Caleb, Mark Edward 418 

Calhoun, Adriane Lou 419 

Call, Grant David 414 

Callarman, Cari 191 

Calles, RoseMarie 418 

Callicotte, Douglas C. 424 

Calufetti, Vincent Lee 419, 

420 

Camargo, James Peter 

426 

Camargo, Jim 148 

Cameron, Jon David 426 

Camp, Cynthia Marie 414 

Campbell, Bruce Cameron 

429 

Campbell, Christina E. 429 

Campbell, Dave 267 

Campbell, Heather Kaye 429 



Campbell, John Douglas 416 

Campbell, John Patrick 422 

Campbell, Linda Susan 420 

Campbell, Lynn M. 420 

Campbell, Merna Jean 414 

Campbell, Pat 267 

Campbell, Robert 204 

Camphire, Lynn Ann 419 

Campion, Daniel E. 414 

Campo, Janine Ann 430 

Campos, Jesse 424 

Candelaria, Elaine L. 424 

Cannady, Michael Eugene 

417 

Cannon, Mario 184 

Cano, Franciso 202 

Canonici, Mike 151 

Cantele, Kelly Ann 307 

Canterbury, Todd 289 

Canzona, Mia 281 

Caplan, Mark Robert 421 

Capp, Jeanna 164 

Capstran, Mark 307 

Caran, Alexander Steven 

426 

Carasquero, Andrea 168, 

187 

Caravona, Andy Orlando 426 

Carberry, Nancy 184 

Carbone, Danielle Mary Ann 

424 

Cardenas, Christina 420, 429 

Cardenas, Lily 307, 426 

Carder, Casey 195 

Careaga, Carlos F. 414 

Carey, Brett 280, 281, 425 

Carey, Edna Selinger 420 

Carey, Leticia 169 

Cariovsky, Julie 152 

Carl, Bob 139 

Carland, Patrick North 425 

Carle, Ellen P. 418 

Carlisle, Carol Elaine 428 

Carlisle, Kevin Richard 424 

Carlousky, Julie 155, 157, 

158 

Carlson, Cheryl Anne 420 

Carlson, Christine M. 416 

Carlson, Doug 03 

Carlson, Kimberly Ann 414 

Carlson, Robert Scott 417 

Carlson, Sarah Lee 418 

Carlson, Thomas Patrick 

417 

Carlson, Timothy Paul 415 

Carlyle, Julie Ann 420 

Carmichael, Carey Jo 421 

Carmichael, Patricia M. 427 

Carmichael, Tom 113 

Carmony, Christina 173 

Carnevale, Janine 168 

Carnicelli, Terri 107 

Caroli, Jeff 161 

Caroselli, Mary E. 415 

Carpenter, Glen Alan 427 

Carpenter, Molly 204 

Carr Jr., Richard Wallace 

414 

Carr, Alex 301 

Carr, Rene-Yvette Deshazer 

423 

Carr, Rhonda 169 

Carr, Sharon Elana 424 

Carragher, Marie Elizabeth 

416 

Carrasco, Lucinda 158 

Carrera, Virginia 414, 421 

Carrie, Starr Agnes 418 



Carrieri, Roseann Marie 423 
Carriker, Linda Lou 420 
Carrillo, Matthew Eric 427 
Carrillo, Stacey Lynn 420 
Carrington, Gary 204 
Carroll, Bob 147, 201 
Carroll, Jamie Miles 420 
Carroll, Mary Jo 416 
Carroll, Nicki 170 
Carroll, Sean 213 
Carson, John Willard 419 
Carson, Mary Elizabeth 421 
Carson, Mike 39 
Carson, Monty Lee 417 
Carson, Paula Renee 427 
Carson, Scott Francis 426 
Carter, Karen Louise 422 
Carter, Kendall 104 
Cartier, David Lawrence 
426 

Caruthers, Kim Maree 416 
Carver, Christine 204, 281 
Carver, Kendra 204 
Caryl, James 161 
Caryl, Jim 161 
Casalena, Christopher 414, 
424 

Casella, Thomas Paul 419 
Casey, Elayna Lee 414 
Casey, Ken 204 
Casey, Lillian 148, 198 
Cashman, Grieg 173 
Cashman, Kimberly Shawn 
430 
Casper, John Allen 425 




8 



WMay 18. The Mount Saint 
Helens volcano in Wash- 
• ington state erupts, hurl- 
ing ash and darkening skies for 
hundreds of miles. The blast kills 
57 people and causes more than 
$3 billion in damage. 

W August 14. Electrician 
Leek Walesa leads a strike 
w at the Gkansk shipyard to 
start a Polish worker revolt 
against the Communist State. Ten 
million Poles eventually joined 
the independent trade union 
Solidarity. 

W November 12. The U.S. 
hockey team celebrates it's 
4-3 victory over the Soviet 
team during the 1980 Winter 
Olympic Games in Lake Placid 
N.Y. The U.S. team went on to 
defeat Finland to capture a gold 
medal. Photo by Wide World 
Photos 




Cass, Robert 204 

Cassidy, David 104 

Cassidy, Jim 103 

Castaneda, Maria Rosario 

Cota418 

Castaneda, Pete 202 

Castano, Luis Jorge 417 

Castellano, John Vincent 

421 

Castellon, Bias 31 

Castillo, Mike 294 

Castillo, Richard Anthony 

429 

Castillo, Sylvia 420 

Castleberry, John Scott 422 

Castner, Chris 102, 103 

Castor, Michael Kevin 423, 

428 



W November 21. The Arizo- 
na Board of Regents names 
J. Russell Nelson to suc- 
ceed John Schwada as president 
of ASU. 

W December 8. Former Bea- 
tle John Lennon is shot to 
£ death in New York City. 

Compiled by The Phoenix 
Gazette 




8 1 



W January 20. On Ronald 
Reagan's inaguration day, 
Q U.S. hostages are freed af- 
ter 444 days of captivity in Iran. 
Photo by Wide World Photos 



Castorena, Todd 289 

Catalana, Mary Angela 429 

Catalano, Richard 193 

Catinella, Marie Dorothy 

419 

Caulo, Penelope Elizabeth 

423 

Cave, Anne Clare 416 

Cave, Kenneth Lee 414 

Cavenee, David Lee 416 

Caves, Karen Marjorie 426 

Cayten, Jeff 289 



WELCOME 
'>ACK Td 
REEDOM 




W March 30. President Rea- 
gan is seriously wounded 
& in an assassination at- 
tempt by John Hinkley Jr. 

W April 12. The space shut- 
tle Columbia, the world's 
9 first reusable spaceship is 
launched into space. 

WMay 13 Pope John Paul II 
is wounded by a gunman 
W as he greets visitors in St 
Peter's square in Rome. 

W September 25. Sandra 
Day O'Conner of Arizona is 
9 sworn in as the first wom- 
an to sit on the U.S. Supreme 
Court. 

Compiled by The Phoenix 
Gazette 



Cazier, Suzanne Elizabeth 
420 

Ceballos, Guillermo 419 
Cecena, Araceli 148 
Cecich, Jamie Paul 425 
Cedarburg, Eric Owen 420 
Celaya, Edward Joel 418 
Celaya, Ellen Tejada 426 
Celaya, Mandy 202 
Celaya, Rachel 148 
Centurion, Ingud 193 
Cept, Jonathan 267 
Cerra, Nora Jean 429 
Cervenak, Lori 426, 431 
Cessor, Susan Diane 414 
Cestone, Patrick K. 421 
Chachere, Sari Victoria 421 
Chadwick, Guy 113 
Chadwick, Leslie Ann 416 
Chafets, Daniel Michael 414 
Chaffin, Cindy Sue 429 
Chagolla, Claudina 148 
Chaif, Derek 184 
Chaiprasertukul, Chairat 
422 

Chalhoub, Hanna S. 423 
Chaltry, Ann Marie 419 
Chalupsky, Peter John 420 
Chambers, Sherryl Kim 
419 

Champagne, Julie Louise 
424 

Champion, Mary 166 
Champlin, Jamie Lee 427 
Chan, Charles 427 
Chan, Kwai Keng 425 
Chandos, Ralph 204 
Chaney, David Craig 414 
Chaney, Ed 204 
Chaney, Melissa Louise 426 
Chaney, Sandra Lvnn 425 



Chang, Mingi 429 

Chang, Phillip 427 

Chang, Ronnie Jung 427 

Chang, Shao Jen Agnes 424 

Chanley, Virginia A. 418 

Chapara, John 198 

Chapko, Karen 151 

Chapman, Cheryl Lynn 418 

Chapman, Elizabeth Ann 

416 

Chapman, Kari Lynne 419 

Chapman, Kerrie Denise 421 

Chapman, Paul 148 

Chapman, Rebecca Allice 

422 

Chapman, Tracy 33 

Chappel, Darren Leslie 421 

Charania, Shaelin 152 

Charest, Michael Robert 415 

Charland, Denise Anne 424 

Charles, Craig 289 

Charles, Michael William 

415 

Charles, Staci Lynn 415 

Charlesworth, Michael J. 

426 

Charley, Jerry L. 416 

Chartrand, Rita Marion 427 

Chase, Cameron Lloyd 417 

Chase, Christy 191 

Chase, Derek W. 426 

Chase, Loretta Anne 420 

Chastain, Kimberley Sue 

418 

Chatila, Ahmad R. 422 

Chaudhuri, Joydev Mahagi 

419 

Chauhan, Suhas 289 

Chavez, Armando B. 418 

Chavez, Benjamin 202 

Cheche, Mark David 420 

Cheers, Charles M. 420 

Chemirs, Victoria 416 

Chen, Edwin 187 

Chen, Jau-Wan 421 

Chen, Weiguo 53 

Cheng, Siu Hung 429 

Cheng, Ying Chiu 429 

Cheromiah, Rowena Lynn 

422 

Cheshire, Suzanne Denise 

425 

Chesser, Mari Anges 422 

Cheung, David Chi Kit 421 

Cheung, Yikwang Stanlev 

422 

Chevlin, Sharon Jennifer 

430 

Chew, Elberta 422 

Chillemi, Christine Marie 

415 

Chim, Wun lam 414 

Chinichian, Monica 152 

Chiovitti, Carla Elizabeth 

424 

Chipman, Jane 210, 211, 

308 

Chittick, Denny J. 421 

Chiu, Pang Fang 427 

Chng, Seng York 417, 427 

Cho, Kam Weng 416 

Choi, Ching man 414 

Choi, Misook 417 

Cholac, Peter 148 

Cholas, Anastacia M. 414 

Chong, Huai Jin 427 

Choque, Maria 308 



Chornopysky, Ann Marie 

426 

Chornopysky, Teresa O. 429 

Chow, Lillian 308 

Chris, Karl 308 

Chrisman, Walter 308 

Christensen, Belinda 148 

Christensen, Kathleen J. 423 

Christensen, Robert W, 415 

Christenson, Joan Lynnea 

429 

Christian, Belinda 308 

Christiansen, Eric Milo 424 

Christie, Scott Jay 420 

Christman, Darrel Floyd 424 

Christoff, Dana 308, 429 

Chu, Kit 308 

Chu, Kong 427 

Chua Tan Teck, Charles 426 

Chuah, Leonard 166 

Chuppa, Kim 170 

Church, Leonard 148 

Churchill, Alane Ann 419 

Ciccone, Derek 173 

Cigoy, Penny 281 

Cinammon, Heather 278 

Cintrion, Ingrid 161 

Cioffi, Chris 173 

Cioto, Elizabeth Marie 419 

Cipolla, Steven Michael 423 

Cipparone, Steve 290 

Cirankewich, Shelia Dawn 

419 

Circle, Maria Kendra 430 

Cirino, Mark 151 

Ciudad, Kristina 195 

Ciulei, Mary Resales 418, 

423 

Civer, Amy Ruth 418 

Claiborne, Julie 27, 152, 155, 

157 

Clapp, Gregory Robert 415, 

425 

Clapp, Timothy 418, 423 

Clare, Barbara 151 

Claridge, Lisa Kay 416 

Claridge, Susan Jill 421 

Clark, Bob 290 

Clark, Bradley K. 425 

Clark, Brian Reid 416 

Clark, Carolyn Joanne 419 

Clark, David B. 420 

Clark, Jim 70, 71 

Clark, Marguerite D. 418 

Clark, Michael James 420 

Clark, Teal 425 

Clarkson, Liana Larson 419 

Class, Carrie 206 

Clauschee, Kelly Richelle 

430 

Clawson, Lisa 426 

Clay, Michael Stephen 417 

Claypoole, Scott Blair 424 

Clayton, Dave 278 

Cleary, Debra 210 

Cleary, Rebecca Leslie 421 

Clem, DeAnn Marie 420 

Clem, Denise Lynn 418 

Clemen, Mark Jeffrey 415 

Clement, Gregory Alan 427 

Clendenen, Doug 204 

Clendenen, Richard 426 

Cleveland, David Russell 

418 

Cleveland, Tracy Allison 415 

Click, Eric 148' 

Clifton, Lisa Ann 429 



Clinch, Casey Joseph 426 

Cline, Chris 204 

Cline, Morgan 193 

Close, Malinda Catherine 

419 

Cloughly, Paul 290 

Clouthit, Gregg 294 

Clow, Michael Lawrence 415 

Coates, -Howard 294 

Coburn, Julia Dawn 419 

Cochran, Debbie 195 

Cocks, Susan Ann 419 

Cody, Wayne 187 

Coe, John 173 

Coffelt, Griffen 204 

Coffey, Carol Adine 414 

Coffey, Cathy 210 

Cohen, Beth S. 420 

Cohen, Cindy 184 

Cohen, David S. 426 

Cohen, Devora E. 415 

Cohen, Glen Daren 425 

Cohen, Jacqueline Sue 420 

Conn, Ricardo Andres 426 

Coker, Rochelle Louise 430 

Colbert, Larry Charles 421 

Colburn, Terry G. 423 

Colby, Sarah Jane 419 

Cole, Brian William 416 

Cole, Jennifer Elaine 414 

Colebeck, Deborah Kay 420 

Coleman, Arrie 198 

Coleman, Loraine Berneice 

416 

Coles, Anne-Michelle 424 

Colgan, Steffany 173 

Colins, Sean 192, 193 

Collard, Jon C. 422 

Colletti, Joseph 429 

Colley, Sarah Elizabeth 424 

Colli, Joseph J, 419 

Collier, Kim Yvette 416 

Collins, Diane Marie 421 

Collins, Jim 204 

Collins, Joan 32M 

Collins, Kathleen Margaret 

418 

Collins, Shane 84, 89 

Collins, Terry Joyce 424 

Collom-Dunn, Marri Portia 

419 

Collotta, Derek Matthew 420 

Colter, Christopher John 

423 

Combe, Charlotte Maria 420 

Comiskey, Brian 294 

Compau, Colleen Mick 416 

Compton, Rhea Elizabeth 

421 

Compton-Reilly, Deborah A. 

424 

Confield, Tina Marie 429 

Coniglio, Mary Grace 427 

Conklin, Cary 93 

Conlan, Matthew Dusan 417 

Connell, Brent David 425 

Connell, Kevin 147, 288, 289 

Conner, Wendell Edmund 

414 

Connolly, Kevin B. 426 

Connolly, Kevin Michael 416 

Connolly, Laura 278 

Connor, Colleen Ann 423 

Connor, David 65 

Connors, Marv Elizabeth 

430 

Conrad, Rachelle 290 



Conrath, Janell Marie 418 
Cons, Richard 20 
Consolo, Greggory N. 417 
Constantine, Dennis R. 414 
Contaxes, James Steven 414 
Contreras, Veronica 148 
Convery, David Joseph 415 
Conway, Michelle 170 
Conway, Nicole 36 
Cook, Cindy 278 
Cook, Frederic Joseph 427 
Cook, James Guy 425 
Cook, Marci Suzanne 429 
Cook, Melinda 107 
Cook, Rick 289 
Cook, Robin D. 426 
Cook, Sharon Louise 415 
Cooke, Paul Anthony 417 
Cooley, Brandy 173 
Cooley, Charmayne 173, 278 
Cooley-Sykes, Angela N. 414 
Coombs, John Christopher 
423 

Coop, Alice Frances 414 
Cooper, Cami 201 
Cooper, Michael 161 
Cooper, Rodney Lawrence 
429 

Coor, Lattie F. 76, 77 
Coovert, Terry Lee 423 
Corbo, Elizabeth M. 428 
Cordell, Kelly 135 
Cordero, Camille 193 
Cords, Steven Duane 422 
Corella, Rogelio 191 
Corey, Michelle Lisa 424 
Corey, Thomas Wayne 423 
Corless, Kathleen Kingrey 
426 

Corley, Elizabeth G. 420 
Corley, Michelle Lyn 425 
Cornelius, Anna Marie 425 
Cornelson, Gary 184 
Coro, Paul 170 
Coronado, Maria-Glena 148 
Corral, Randy 204 
Correl, Scott 213_ 
Correll, Jean A. 429 
Corrente, Denise 198, 425 
Corrigan, Brian Matthew 
421 

Cortez, Dan 148 
Cortez, Jaime Benjamin 418 
Corzo, Sagrario 427 
Cosby, Bill 32M 
Cosner, Victoria 193 
Cossin, Mary Patricia 420 
Costello, Daniel Phillip 426 
Cotter, Bonnie 56 
Cotton, Steven Walter 426 
Cottrell, Jackie 151 
Couch, Carla Doreen 419 
Couch, Laura JoAnne 415 
Coughlan, John R. 415 
Courtney, Mark 198, 212 
Coury, Fred 32P 
Covarrubias, Elisabeth 148 
Covert, Donald Paul 426 
Coward, Chalice Ann 429 
Cowley, Marilyn Oviatt 427 
Cowman, Allison Beatrice 
419 

Cox, David Carlton 418 
Cox, Phillip 163 
Coyle, Marie Annette 416 
Coyle, Maureen Theresa 420 
Coyne, Kathleen Ann 419 



Crabtree, Sherri Lynn 416 
Crafton, Dorothy Ellen 424 
Craib, Suzanne Shourd 416 
Craig, Corinthia Baldwin 
414 

>aig, Roger 320 
>ain, Dan 103 
>anmer, Carleen 201 
>anston, Alan 32F 
>avens, Steven Neal 417 

Crawford, Andrew Clay 428 

Crawford, Brian 164 
>awford, Joseph 294 
>awford, Megan 290 
>eamer III, James W. 425 

Oreighton, Lisa Michelle 417 
jrespin, Diana Rosario Den- 
igean 416 
>ess, Tina 204 
'rews, Timothy Warren 417 
>immins, Kevin Joseph 429 
>immins, Michael Ross 427 
Mmson, Mark 170 
>ittenden, Jennifer 290 
>ivello, Beth Ann 424, 430 
;roatte, Michael 147 
;rockett, Todd Christian 426 
>onick, Jeffrey John 426 
>onkite, Walter 47 
>ooks, Wayne K. 420 
Iropley, Bret Ashton 416 
>osby, Larry 191 
Irosby, Michael Edward 427 
>osby, Robert Edward 416 
]ross, Kimberly Ann 418 
:rossman, James 156 
Iroteau, Greg 294 
;row, Sharon G. 426 
)row, Stephanie 166 
)row, Wendy Lea 425 
Irowder, Mimi 17 
Powder, Pamela Lisa 416 
:rudup, Keith Jerome 419 
Iruz Y'Elis, Miguel 204 
iruz, Adriano 32C 
iryan, Colleen Sue 422 
'uendet, Michael J. 425 
:ufone, Patricia Ann 418 
:ulbreath, Calvin 204 
:ullen, Mary B. 430 
ulligan, Chris 193 
ulligan, Michele 166 
ultice, Joseph Anthony 418 
:ulver, Kip 193 
ulver, Tracy Sloan 426 
■ummings, Mark M. 416 
unneen, John Charles 417 
unningham, Dave 109 
unningham, Kevin H. 425 
unningham, Kimberly Sue 
21 

unningham, Thomas Jus- 
n420 

uri, John J. 429 
urran, Joell Lynn 416 
urrivan, Cecilia Bernice 
19 

urry, Sherry 107 
urtin, Dean Michael 414 
urtis, Allison Beth 417 
urtis, Catherine Ruth Ker- 
,427 

urtis, Debra Ann 415 
urtiss, Kimberly Ann 419 
ushmeer, Naeemah 419 
utin, Jeremy 184 
utler, Gregory Abbott 430 



Czupek, Joe 140 
Czyz, John T. 415, 425 



Pd 



D'Agostino, Tracey Jean 415 

D'Spain, Jay Erin 424 

Dable, Richard Michael 418 

Daer, Jeffrey Scott 426 

Dagnillo, Anthony Michael 

419 

Dahari, Zulkanain 423 

Dahl, Shawn 421 

Dahlgren, Jane A. 427 

Dahlman, Kerry Bruce 416 

Dailey, Susan Jane 425 

Daily, Lisa Ann 421 

Daiza, Sabrina Mary 420 

Dajdak, Darlene Ann 416 

Dale, John 267 

Dale, Joy E. 419 

Daley, Catherine Marie 426 

Daley, Cris Ann 429 

Daly, Eileen Marie 416 

Dalzell, Kimberly Kay 419 

Dam, Viet Thuong 414 

Dam, Vy 191 

Damania, Kushangi Bharat 

425 

Dammann, Brett James 421 

Damron, David Elton 421 

Dandos, John Scott 429 

Danforth, William 321 

Dang, Mai P. 426 

Dang, Minh 166 

Daniels, Arthur Turner 424 

Daniels, Dale Gregory 426 

Daniewicz, Mike 166 

Dankerl, Erik Von 429 

Danley, Brett Emerson 414 

Danner, Casey 163 

Danowski, Christopher F. 

417 

Danson, Laurence Biddle 

423 

Dao, Robert 163 

Dapser, Jeff 193 

Darger, Scott 190, 191 

Darnell, Stephanie 107, 201 

Dascher, Devin Andrews 

427 

Dase, Diane Carol 414 

Dashofy, Ann Adams 429 

Dastrup, Jeffrey Keith 416 

Daugherty, Kristina Lynn 

429 

Davenport, Marie Annette 

418 

David, Steve 417 

David, Wendy Ann 429 

Davids, Kimberly C. 418 

Davidson, Ron 169, 201 

Davidson, Scott 204 

Davies, Chris K. 422 

Davies, Jeff 164 

Davington, Don 206 

Davis Jr., William James 

422 

Davis, Becky 106, 107 

Davis, Bette 32L 

Davis, Brad Allison 427 



Davis, Brian Curtis 427 
Davis, David Allen 414 
Davis, Elizabeth J. 429 
Davis, Esther Lynn 420 
Davis, James Mike 421 
Davis, Joe 204 
Davis, Loretta 429 
Davis, Maria Jean 416 
Davis, Marquita 169 
Davis, Matthew Michael 414 
Davis, Michelle Renae 415 
Davis, Randy 184 
Davis, Richard 93, 95 
Davis, Rich 06 
Davis, Sally Marie 420 
Davis, Scott 278 
Davis, Tara 163 
Davis, Wendy 206 
Davis, William C. 419 
Davis, William 163 
Dawn, Russell Paul 426 
Dawson, Thomas William 
420, 424 

Day, Andrew Bailey 419 
Day, Sharleen Agnes 426 
Day, Steve 204 
De Angelis Jr., Richard 
Quinn 414 

De Jesus, Andrew Joseph 
429 

De La Piedra, Mark Gerald 
417 

De Leon Lavin, Angelica So- 
fia 429 

De Los Santos, Carla G. 423 
de los Santos, Federico E. 
416 

De Matteo, George Edward 
421 

De Mauro, Lisa Marie 417 
De Pinto, Donna Joann 422 
De Simone, Nancy 429 
De Souza, Glenn M. 414 
De Ville, David Michael 420 
De Voll, Roberta Ann 421 
De Witte, Elizabeth Marie 
417 

Deacon, Melinda 420, 424 
Deal, Shauna Gay 426 
Dean, Brett 109 
Dean, Deborah Mary 427 
Dean, Kevin Karl 422 
Dean, Thomas Judson 421 
Dean, Tracy Michelle 420 
Deaton II, Charles William 
426 

DeBlock, Neil William 421, 
424 

Deborah Olshefsky 421 
DeBusschere, Glen 196 
DeCain, Suzanne Marie 430 
DeCarlo, Gina 204 
Decker, Ed 148 
Decker, James Louis 425 
Decker, Jeffrey David 414 
Decker, Melinda 184 
Decker, Michael David 416 
DeCola, Karen Rose 419 
DeConcini, Dennis 32F 
Deelsnyder, Joyce Ann 421 
DeFord, Sean 204 
DeForte, Angela 296 
DeFrannco, John Charles 
418 

DeFries, Margaret 415 
DeGrazia, Stacey Marie 416 
Deighton, Jan Alynn 420 



Deihl, Penelope Melissa 429 

Deines, Beth 166, 281 

Dejarnatt, Gladys 61 

Del Pietro, Angela Marie 

418 

Delahunte, Katey Eileen 417 

Delamater, Frank Charles 

420 

DeLano, Daniel Rene 414 

Delanty, Michael Arnold 425 

Delci, Ben 161 

DeLeon, Greg Marcus 420 

Delfinis, James William 424 

Delgado, Richard David 416 

Delgado-Ortiz, Tina Michelle 

421 

Delia, Vincent Jon 429 

Dellacroce, Brian L. 427 

Dellaflora, Paul John 422 

Delmont, Philip A. 426 

DelMonte, Jason 204 

DeLucia, Robert A. 415 

DeLugt, H. John 418 

DeMars, James 79, 80 

DeMasi, James Michael 423 

Demis, Jeff 148 

Dempsey, David Micahel 427 

Den Herder, Kristin M. 

425 

Denbar, Traci 148 

Deneen Bertucci 421 

Denga, Pedro 423 

Denham Shill, Ronald Scott 

424 

Denham, David 163 

Denino, K. 166 

Denney, Casrissa 213 

Denney, Greg Allen 416 

Denning, Angela 63, 210 

Dennis, Teena Dawn 418 

Dennison, Bryan E. 419 

Denotsky, Daniel 173 

Denton, Michael George 422 

DePietro, Michael Anthony 

426 

Depinto, Donna Joann 416 

DePinto, Kathryn Marie 414 

DeRaad, Brent Eugene 424 

Derdenger, Jo Lynn 416 

Derickson, Kathleen Long 

416, 426 

Derpic, Zvonimir 148 

Derx, Amy Marie 418 

DeSantiago, William 424 

DeSantis, Dawn 193 

Desmet, Anthony Tate 419 

DeSpain, LaDawn Weech 

426 

Despain, Randy 31 

Devine, Eric 161 

Devney, Megan 290 

DeWalt, Brook 421 

Dewar, Patrick Joseph 429 

DeWitt, Allison Hope 429 

DeWitt, Collin Jay 417 

DeWitt, Marlend DeSpain 

426 

DeWitt, Michael Scott 414 

DeWitt, Rebecca Sue 414 

DeWitt, Timothy Rex 417 

Dhaliual, Tatyana 161 

Dhondrup, Robert 420 

Di Cicco, Tracey 170 

Di Napoli, Nick' 147 

Dial, Duane Rodney 423 

Diamond, Neil 35 

Diamond, William 152 



Diana, Mark 267 
Dias, Frederick Joaquin 416 
Diaz Jr., Enrique Reza 429 
Diaz, Geronimo 421 
Dickerson, Peggy Gerene 
423 

Dickey, Zane 294 
Dickinson, Elizabeth M. 424 
Hickman, Andrew Charles 
420 

Dickson, Donald 309 
Didely, Willie 160 
Didericksen, Brad D. 427 
Dieball, Kevin Richard 420 
Diedirich, Heidi A. 309 
Diedrich, Drew 198 
Diedrich, Jon Drew 425, 
430 

Dieffenbach, David W. 423 
Diep, Tron 423 
Dietz, Paul Frederick 423 
Diffley, Maryann 417 
Difihipo, John 267 
DiFiore, Melissa 170 
DiFrancesco, Douglas 163 
DiFrisco, Jennifer Marie 
417, 423 

Digges, Sally 309 
Dillard, Kevin 309 
Dillman, Raymond 204 
Dilner, Jeff 289 
DiNapoli, Nick 149 
Dineyazhe, Patricia Mary 
415 

Dingier, Franz 309 
Dingmann, Jean Kay 427 
Dingwall, Nicholas 201 
Dinham, Paul 204 
Dinin, Scott Richard 429 
Diorio, Jill Marie 424 
Diponoi, Ben 204 
Dipple, Jodi L. 420 
Dirks, Timothy Allen 417 
Dirren, Cassaundra A. 424 
Disbrow, Michelle Rene 416 
DiStasi, Peter James 414 
Distler, Richard Jacob 422 
Dixon, Amy Louise 426 
Dixon, Scott Phillip 414 
Dluzen, Barry 309 
Dobbins, Elizabeth Anne 
Sargent 420 
Dock, John Samuel 426 
Dodd, Brian 104 
Dodge, Roseana A. 424 
Doepke, Carla Ellen 414 
Doerksen, Steven Vern 416 
Doerner, Fred 184 
Doggett, Suzanne 419 
Doherty, John Patrick 414 
Doherty, Kelly A. 419 
Dohr, Terrence A. 417 
Doi, Paul Edward 417 
Dolata Jr., Ignatius M. 421 
Dolbert, Jeffrey Michael 414 
Doll, Leslee Kauilani 419 
Dombrowski, Barbara 427 
Dombrowski, Robert 104, 
419 

Domenico, Maria T. 429 
Dluzen, Barry 209 
Dodd, Brian 104 
Doerner, Fred 184 
Dolittle, Skip 206 
Domaz, James 161 
Dominguez, Annette Maria 
429 



Dominguez, Annette 309 
Dominguez, John Eric 425 
Dominguez, Patsy Q. 426 
Domino, Charles Edward 
420 

Donalbain, Joseph 309 
Donavich, Kathryn Mae 416 
Doner, Stacey 166 
Dong, Betty 18 
Donley, Cheri E. 430 
Donley, Daniel E. 430 
Donley, Dan 103 
Donnelly, David Alan 415 
Donnelly, Mamie 170 
Donnelly, Michael J. 423 
Donohue, Daniel Martin 426 
Donovan, Ellyn 309 
Dorame, Joe 309 
Doran, Kevin Joseph 422 
Doran, Patrick John 429 
Dorethy, Melinda Marie 
420 

Doria, Peter 173, 420, 424 
Dorian, Kevin Vincent 429 
Dorsey, William 161 
Dorum, David Barry 429 
Doss, Ted A. 429 
Dostkar, Aleasghar Khan- 
pour 416 

Dotson, Michelle 309, 430 
Dotts, David 147, 212 
Douaire, Denise 158 
Dougherty, Lawrence A. 419 
Douglas, Bobby 87, 143 
Douglas, Jacqueline 155 
Douglas, John 309 
Douglas, Michelle 152, 153, 
156, 158, 170 

Douglas, Ronald Clair 417 
Douglass, Kent Don 421 
Dounna, Suzanne Elizabeth 
424 

Dovala, Dennis J. 427 
Dowd, John 32N 
Dowd, Robert E. 428 
Dowdy, Wayne A. 309 
Dower, Margaret Mary 418 
Dowlin, Denise Darlene 414 
Downing, Scarff Wright 414 
Downs, James 278 
Doyle, Sandra Kay 430 
Doyle, Timothy Lee 421 
Dozal, Dione 170 
Draeb, Jon Douglas 425 
Drake, Konni 309 
Draklich, Mike 267, 309 
Draper, Kimberly Ann 420 
Drayson, Joni Lee 427 
Dreis, Timothy James 414 
Dresick, John Edward 427 
Dressel, Paul Arthur 426 
Dresser, Daniel Godard 427 
Dressman, Rich 161, 163 
Dreyer, John Edward 421 
Drinkwine, Jennifer 309, 430 
Dromiack, Beau William 414 
Drosos, Kristina 418 
Drottar II, Stephen F. 430 
Drulis, Jeff 309 
Drummond, Lisa Denise 429 
Druyor, Roberta L. 426 
Dry, Cara Lee 416 
Duarte, Oscar 309 
Dubbe, Connie Jean 419 
Dube, Dime Jean 426 
DuBois, Scott 166 
Dubrish, John Theodore 421 




Index 



43* 



Ducar, Frances Jacquelyne 

429 

DuCharme, Lori A. 419, 424 

Duckworth, Lynn 309 

DuCray, Brandon Thomas 

430 

Dueck, Patricia Suanne 426 

Duenas, Michael 210 

Duff, Connie Ellen 430 

Duffey, Diane L. 421 

Duffey, Dixie 416 

Duffy, Julie Anne 421, 424 

Duggan, Rusty 204 

Duginski, Margaret 429 

Duham, Richard D. 309 

Duhon, Aaron 163 

Dujanovic, Deborah L. 420 

Duke, Diane Lynn 417 

Dukes, Christopher 294 

Dulaney, Rick 161 

Dull, Candice 148, 309 

DuMars, James 206, 309 

DuMassa, Andrea 191 

Dunbar, Sean Allan 426 

Duncan Jr., Raymond Allen 

421 

Duncan, Kokie Trent 425 

Duncan, Shannon 290 

Duncan, Tammy 107 

Dunham Jr., Darrell Royce 

418 

Dunham, Douglas William 

419 

Dunham, Richard Donald 

429 

Dunkel, Mark Richard 417 

Dunlap, Doug 309 

Dunlap, Steve Anderson 

420 

Dunlap, Teresa Gonzales 

427 

Dunleavy, Mary Kay 426 

Dunlock, Pamela Jean 427 

Dunn, Diana G. 415 

Dunn, James Edward 417 

Dunn, Lucy Jean 414 

Dunn, William 309, 415 

Duran, Armida 161 

Durant, Joseph 191 

Durbin, Eric Brent 417 

Durham, Chris 204 

Durkes, Tom 278 

Dusan Lazarevic 421 

Dushoff, Rachel Beth 417 

Dust, Eric 193 

Dutch, Travis 193 

Dutcher, Nancy 310, 426 

Dutton, Daryle Brett 429 

Dutz, John Charles 418 

Duvalois, Robert 310 

Dvorak, Don 294 

Dworkin, Jimmy 148 

Dwyer, Ann Margaret 426 

Dwyer, Camella Anne 420 

Dwyer, Sean Michael 421 

Dyas, Kelly Lynn 424 

Dyczewski, Susan M. 419 

Dydyk, Daniel Taras 426 

Dyer, Brian 139 

Dziczkowski, Anthony 420 



E 



Eagen, Shawn Patrick 427 
Eakin, Myndi 281 
Eakes, Tonja Marie 430 
Eales, Juli Denise 424 
Earle-Gilbertson, Jennifer S. 
425 

Easley, Floyd E. 419 
Eason, Dee Christopher 429 
Eastburg, Brent 267 
Eastep, David Wayne 414 
Eberson, Cole Edward 422 
Ebert, Sigrid 173 
Ebert, Wade 204 
Echols, Cele 310 
Echols, Wanda Elaine 420 
Eck, Amry Ann 426 
Eck, Kimberly A. 415 
Eckert, Lynn 166 
Eckert, Steve 310 
Eckhardt, David Henry 429 
Eckhardt, Keith E. 416 
Eddy, Diane 147 
Eder, Karen Lee 425 
Edgar, Todd Jeffrey 426 
Edlavitch, Dave 289 
Edmiston, Penny Coleen 
416 

Edmonds, John 310 
Edmundson, Dawn Maria 
423 

Edson, Danette 310 
Edvardsen, Julie Tucker 416 
Edwards, Dana Bernell 417 
Edwards, Eric Keith 427 
Edwards, Jeanette Marie 
424 

Edwards, Kelly Michelle 429 
Edwards, Linda Marie 414 
Edwards, Margaret W. 425 
Edwards, Renee Kathleen 
429 

Edwards, Sandi Jo 418 
Edwards, Wendy Lou 419 
Egger, Nancy Lea 420 
Ehrhardt, Anton F. 310 
Eichenauer, Douglas Wayne 
414 

Eilers, Kathleen Wood 419 
Eisen, Robert 310 
Eisenberg, Dawn Robin 422 
Elarton, Valree Jean 429 
Elderkin, Erinn 290 
Eldridge, David 99 
Elias, Gary 310 
Elias, John Lew 421 
Ellen Weintraub 421 
Ellenbogen, Keith 267 
Elliot, Bryan 294 
Elliot, Jennifer Jane 418 
Elliot, Kathleen Anne 429 
Elliot, Kenneth Willard Pat- 
rick 419 

Elliott, Christopher P. 415 
Elliott, Johanna Logue 415 
Ellis, Alan 310, 427 
Ellis, Deborah Ann 422 
Ellis, Kristi Lynn 421 
Ellis, Marjorie 424, 430 
Ellis, Martha Andrea 423 
Ellis, Matt 194, 195 
Ellis, Shana 152 
Ellison Jr., Jerry E. 424 
Ellison, Denise 310 
Elllenbogen, Keith 267 
Ellstrom, Daniel 310 
Ellsworth, Elliott R. 414 
Elsberry, Elise 170 
Elton, Phyllis 426 



Elway, John 320 
Ely, Jeff 310, 427 
Emanuel, Kelly 422 
Emas, Jonathan T. 415 
Emden, Allison Beth 418 
Emerson, Koren Elizabeth 
414 

Emerson, Tamara Jo 421 
Emery, Jin Tsay 425 
Emery, Karen 310, 426 
Emma, Sharon Ann 421, 424 
Emmons, Angela Jean 419 
Endara, Guillermo 32C 
Engel, Gregory Scott 425 
Engel, Mia P. 423 
Engel, Michelle DeLong 421 
English, Jeanna C. 426 
English, Jennifer 173 
English, Kimberly Ann 424, 
429 

Englund, Jennifer 420 
Engstrom, Dana 166 
Enos, Candy 187 
Enos, Kimberly 310 
Enright, Kerry Katherine 
421 

Enriquez, David Walter 427 
Enriquez, Eleanor 148, 166 
Enriquez, Manual M. 424 
Erford, Kristi 166 
Erickson, Alexander 206 
Erickson, Sherri Ann 426 
Erickson, Torger Stein 425 
Ericson, Melissa Ann 418 
Ernst, Elaine 310 
Erskine, Blain 209 
Escarcega, Kathryn M. 429 
Escarcega, Melinda C. 426 
Eschief, Dean 151 
Eschmann, Stephanie 290 
Escobedo, Esteban 310 
Esgar, Shermette Lynn 416 
Eske, David Bryan 426 
Esmay, Tim 104 
Esparza, Samuel Foster 420 
Espey, Thomas 310 
Espinosa, Cecilia M. 416 
Espinosa, Marisa C. 423 
Esposito, Barbara Ellen 426 
Esqueda, Abrahan 427 
Esquibel, Bernadine M. 427 
Esquivias, Rodolfo 414 
Essa, Carl David 423 
Essary, Matt 294 
Esser, Mark A. 416 
Essex, Phil 104 
Estfan, Julie Ann 416 
Estill, Kary Michelle 426, 
426 

Estill, Michelle 111 
Estrada, Tiffany 290 
Estrella, Kathy 415 
Esty, Marlece 191 
Etchell, Suzanne Renee 423 
Ethelbah, Michelle 184 
Etnyre, Dale Elizabeth 416 
Ettenborough, Kelly 170, 
310 

Ettenborough, Trevor 310, 
426 

Ettenhelm, George 52 
Eugene, Erica 201 
Euhus, Mark Alan 417 
Eujen, Carola 310 
Eulalio Pacheco 421 
Evans, Ann Arlouine 421 
Evans, Corinne Leilani 425 
Evans, Daryl Lee 418 



Evans, David Alan 426 
Evans, Dean Michael 416 
Evans, Jeffrey A. 310 
Evans, Jennifer 310 
Evans, John Christopher 
421 

Evans, Marcie 266 
Evans, Rosemarie 418 
Evans, Scott Jay 416 
Evans, Susan Doris 418 
Everett, Craig 427 



Ft 



F. Tang, Sau 184 

Fabry, Debra Lee 425 

Faemer, Steve 161 

Fagan, Kenneth P. 310 

Fagen, Travis 86 

Fahrety, Pete 290 

Fair, Ron 93 

Fairbanks, Daniel Patrick 

414 

Fairbanks-Kulwicki, Donna 

416 

Fairchild, Douglas Tracy 

416 

Fairchild, Joseph Lynn 426 

Falbo, Christina Jo 429 

Falco, Howard S. 426 

Falk, Robert Roy 416 

Falls, Jonathan Randall 425 

Fanning, Kim Yvonne 421 

Farabee, Justin 202 

Faraci, Cliff 148 

Faraci, Sally M. 415 

Farah, Rita Nairn 429 

Farah, Sean Patrick 426 

Farbarik, Janet 310 

Farber, Eric 173 

Farias, David 184 

Farina, Michael Eric 420 

Farina, Paul Kevin 422 

Farland, Kelly 198, 281, 310, 

429 

Farley, Carolyn 147 

Farmer, Dorothy Alison 421 

Farmer, J. Steven 425 

Farnsworth, Steven Allen 

423 

Farr, Missy 110, 111 

Farrar, Kimberly Sue 415 

Farrell, Kathleen M. 425 

Farris Jr., Fred Joseph 

416 

Farris, Tim 294 

Farshler, Thomas R. 414 

Fasolino, John Phillip 418 

Fath, Ingrid 191 

Fatica, David Joseph 424 

Faulkner, Chris P. 310 

Faulkner, Eric 204, 205 

Faust, Brian 103 

Fautt, Jennifer 147 

Favid Hortenbach 421 

Fawaz, Nabil 414 

Fay, Jennifer Hughes 310 

Fedderson, Dionne 195 

Feder, Seth Mercur 416 

Fedler, Lisa 195, 281, 310 

Fedoush, Nancy D. 416 

Fees, John Tyson 419 



Fehrenbach, Kimberly Anne 

424 

Feiges, Linda Ann 426 

Feinstein, Joel Scott 421 

Fekas, Margo Ellen 424 

Fekete, Brian Allen 416 

Felix, David 204 

Fellows, Scott William 418 

Fellows-Turley, Jennifer 

Mae 419 

Fender III, Frank 170, 310, 

417 

Feng, Florence Shwu-Jen 

422 

Fenster, Eric 173 

Fenwick, Sharon Annette 

428 

Fenzel, Julie 156 

Ferenczhalmy, Tom 163 

Fergerson, Debra Lynn 419 

Ferguson, Jane 155, 168 

Ferguson, Mike 289 

Ferguson, Susan 310 

Fernander, Carln 161 

Fernwalt, DArron Lee 429 

Ferrara, Roseann T. 427 

Ferrell, Mark L. 429 

Ferrero, Kelly Lynne 424 

Ferrin, Rashel 426 

Ferry, Jeanne 310 

Fessler, Mark 310 

Fiedler, Kellie Lynn 415 

Field, Michael Fred 414 

Fielder, Denise Janet 426 

Fields, Floyd 140 

Fields, Tammy Lynn 420 

Fifield, Karen 107 

Figiel, Jacek Zbigniew 421 

Figueras, Tana 111 

Filler, Anthony John 421 

Fimian, Charles 173 

Finch, Shannon 193 

Finder, Charles Purvis 

425 

Finell, Damon William 422 

Finer, Kevin Jon 414 

Fink, Jeremy 193 

Fink, Leonard 310 

Fink, Michele Denis 430 

Fink, Robert 206, 417 

Fink, Sandra Marcy 416 

Finley, Brent Joseph 417 

Finn, John 104 

Finn, Linda Lee 430 

Finn, Thomas John 416 

Finnegan, Larry Todd 425 

Finnigan, Joel 131 

Fiorelli, Victoria 310 

Fireman, Michael Edward 

414 

Fischer, Andrew 148, 310 

Fischer, Anton Adam 417, 

427 

Fischer, Dan 204 

Fischer, Julie Ann 427 

Fischer, Kenneth James 416 

Fischer, Melody 201 

Fish, Heather L. 414 

Fish, James 310 

Fisher, Denise Louise 424 

Fisher, Dwanye Anthony 

421 

Fisher, Kelvin 89, 91, 92, 97 

Fisher, Lynda M. 420 

Fisher, Mary Tamson 420 

Fisher, Melody Kay 430 

Fisher, Richard Joseph 423 

Fisher, Rochelle Marie 424 



Fisho, Rich 204 
Fisk, Robert Leighton 414 
Fissell, Scott Thomas 426 
Fissher, Richard Joseph 423 
Fitas, Christine Ann 426 
Fitz, Molly 63 
Fitzgerald, Brian 155 
Fitzgerald, Kim 290 
Fitzgerald, Mark 163 
Flader, Brian 204 
Flahart, Shawn 289 
Flake, James Scott 420 
Flannery, Teresa Mary 419 
Flath, Adam 169 
Fleck, David Reeves 424 
Fleishman, Laura 156 
Fleishman, Lauren 151, 166, 
157 

Fleming, Manon Louise 424 
Fleming, Scott 279 
Fletcher, C.J. 167 
Flinn, Tara Leigh 421 
Flint, Scott 204 
Flittner, Theodore Jospeh 
427 

Flodin, Erik Michael 417 
Flood, Kevin Francis 421 
Flores, Alicia Garcia V. 430 
Floyd, Nancy Ellen 429 
Flushman, Ami Michelle 
429 

Flynn, John Kyle 422 
Flynn, Patrick Joseph 416 
Flynn, Stephen Eugene 423 
Fodale-Perry, Victoria A. 
421 

Fogel, Wade 195, 310 
Folino, Marcus 161 
Folk, Glenda Kay 427 
Folkart, Elizabeth K. 310 
Foltzer, Laura Jeanne 420 
Fonda, Jane 32K 
Fontana, Teresa 281, 310 
Foo, Reginald J. F. 416 
Footracer, Lavalarie 310 
Foran, Renee Lynn 426 
Forbes, Craig W. 415 
Forbes, Malcolm 80 
Forbes, Rick Alan 416 
Ford, Don Andrew 414 
Fordtner, Julia 418 
Foreback, Connie Oneta 
427 

Foreman Jr., James M. 417 
Forgang, Jeffery Ira 420 
Forguen, Tom 191 
Forgus, Colleen Elaine 426 
Formichella, Brian J. 421 
Forster, Jeff James 426 
Forster-Bohrer, Catherine 
A. 430 

Forsyth, David Keith 423 
Fortunado, Michael 158 
Fortune, John Louis 419 
Foss, Michelle 421 
Foster, Alice Ann 421 
Foster, Jeff 310 
Foster, Kea Gleen 429 
Foster, Melanie Marie 429 
Foster, Mike 209 
Foster, Patricia Ann 416 
Foster, Tamika 136 
Foster, Tim David 419 
Fotenos, Amara 170 
Foulk, Darrin James 414 
Fowler, Gregory Trent 430 
Fox, Damien 161, 210 
Fox, David 169, 416 



'38 Index 



■'ox, Gary 267 
■'ox, Jamey 267 
'ox, Joseph A. 430 
■'ox, Judith Gage 425 
'ox, Mary L. 426 
'ox, Michael J. 32L, 32M 
'ox, Michelle 429 
'raley, Deborah Ann 424 
'rana, Pamela Kay 421 
'ranee, Deborah K. 424 
,'ranchi, Cheryl 204 
,'rancis, Bob 11 
'rancis, Robert 199 
'rancken, Laura Beth 418 
'ranco, Bridgett Ann 416 
.'rani, Norman Edward 417 
'rank, Donalee June 426 
'rank, Michael Eliot 414, 
26 

'rank, Michael Warren 417 
'rankel, Stephanie Ann 426 
'ranks Jr., Ross Lee 416 
'rasca, Brian Douglas 430 
'razee, Scott Allen 421 
'razier, Elizabeth Inice 423 
rederick, Chana 209, 310 
rederick, Joyce Ann 424 
rederick, Karen Irene 426 
rederick, Mark 25, 288, 310 
redericks, Christie M. 426 
redericks, Jennifer Rose 
20 

redlund, Julie Anne 415 
reed, Laura 204 
reedman, Nona 204 
reeman, Kathleen 424 
reeman, Matthew Wayne 
14 

reeman, Robyn Jo 417 
reeman, Troy Hanson 420 
reese, Jennifer Beth 420 
regosi, Nicole Marie 421 
rench, Elizabeth A. 310 
rench, Jenny 278 
rench, Minnie 201, 310 
rench, Robert 310 
rench, Wes 163 
renkel, Robert Lee 419 
reshley, Sharon Lee 425 
retterd, Jennifer 425 
rew, Maria 164, 166, 427 
reyberg, Gregory Thomas 
29 

rick, Mike 135 
ridrich, Noelle 121 
ridrichs, Susan 121 
rieder, Bill 85, 140 
riedhoff, Patricia Ann 
16 

riedman, Diana Beth 419 
riedman, Eric Daniel 421 
riedman, Nona Sue 429 
riedman, Robin Sue 414 
riedrichs, Carl Eduard 
7 

riemuth, Chris 290 
riesen, Isabelle Anne 416 
ringer, Stephen Neil 429 
risch, Scott 109 
ritz Jr., Carl B. 423 
robes, Cynthia Jane 415 
romelius, Laddie 267 
rost, Deborah Marie 415 
ruhwirth, Amy 110, 111 
ruits, Jason 166 
u, Jing 310, 311 
uentes, Carlos 32J, 32K 
uhrer, Rebecca J. 311 



Fuhrer, Rebecca Joy 430 
Fuhrman, Kevin Daniel 427 
Fujinaga, Hiroshi 419 
Fuller, Dan Haley 422 
Fuller, Lori 60 
Fuller, Tracy Irene 416 
Fulton, Greg J. 311 
Funicello, Tom 204, 205 
Funk, Lisa Diane 419 
Funke, Patrick A. 426 
Furman, Andrea Anne 417 
Furphy, Jeffrey Scott 417 
Furstenberg, Richard Wolf 
422 
Fyan, Maureen Terese 422 



(1 



g 



Gaa, Richard Dean 426 
Gabig, Sarah 163 
Gabriel, Peter 33 
Gaetano Jr., Arthur L. 311 
Gahan, Matthew Edwin 415 
Gailey, Keri Lynne 426 
Gainer, Roderick R. 418 
Galassini, Kevin 185, 311 
Galdino-Elvira, Carlos 44 
Gale, John Jeffrey 429 
Galecki, Kevin James 425 
Galen, Alexander 419 
Galicki, Christine Marie 427 
Gall, Sean 204 
Gallagher, Brian 311 
Gallagher, Glenn 294 
Gallagher, Shannon 155 
Gallasini, Kevin 184 
Galliher, Clayton Ashely 423 
Galope, Michael Richard 419 
Galvin, Jeanne 429 
Gamage, William Hall 430 
Gambill, Betsy Laurie 418 
Gamboa, Frank Paul 425 
Gambucci, Laura Ann 424 
Gammage, Grady 321 
Gammill, Patrick Lee 416 
Gammonley, Richard Scott 
421 

Gangidino, Keith 152, 311 
Ganje, Vincent Nicholas 427 
Gantz, Constance Ruscitto 
424 

Gantz, Deborah Lynn 422 
Gaona, Lisa Marie 416 
Garcia Jr., Jerry Flores 415 
Garcia, Celia M. 427 
Garcia, Marcie 158 
Garcia, Maria V. 424 
Garcia, Mark Anthony A. 
427 

Garcia, Mark 202 
Garcia, Mercedes O. 311 
Garcia, Pauline Rosemarie 
416 

Garcia, Richard Xavier 414 
Garden, Barbara Sue 420 
Garden, Sheila A. 426 
Gardner, Jace 163 
Gardner, John Scott 416 
Gardner, Kristian 278 
Gardner, Mark Earl 426 
Gardner, Michael Greg 422 
Gardner, Rachel 429 



Gardon, Darrin 206 

Garg, Mohit 311 

Gariepy, Bradley James 416 

Garlit, Mary J. 423 

Garn, Bradley Hall 427 

Garner, Bryce Warren 414, 

425 

Garner, John Eric 416 

Garner, Michael Wayne 

422 

Garner, Sheryl Lynn 430 

Garrett, Christopher James 

414, 415 

Garrett, Lorri 198, 311 

Garrett, Matthew David 429 

Garrison Jr., Thomas Robert 

418 

Garrison, Bailey 204 

Garvey, Steve 320 

Garvin, Pamela Jane 416 

Gary, Michelle 290 

Garza, Keith Michael 420, 

424 

Gaschke, Timothy Leonard 

416 

Gashwytewa, Katherine M. 

416 

Gaskill, Jody Marie 418 

Gass, Thomas Matthew 416, 

426 

Gasson, Grant 311 

Gast II, Larry L. 430 

Gaston, Alisa Anne 420 

Gates, Bill 196, 198 

Gatesh, Leslie 204 

Gatto, James Edward 415 

Gaudet, Gregory Kent 427 

Gaudio, Aileen Marie 418 

Gaulding, Malley 148 

Gault, Stacia Ellen 423 

Gauna, Mary Lori 423 

Gaunea, Mary Lori 418 

Gay, Kelly 311 

Gaylor, Monica 191 

Gebhardt, Cynthia Lee 

422 

Gebhart, Cynthia Lee 426 

Gehlert, Thomas Michael 

424 

Gehring, Matt 267 

Gehringer, Mark 311, 425 

Geiger, Susan E. 420 

Gelb, Barb 278 

Gendreau, Michelle Gerese 

425 

Genko, Dave 166 

Genovese, Scott 157 

Genovese, Vince 290 

George, Jeremiah 169 

George, Jonathan 198 

George, Jon 267 

George, Mark 163 

George, Sheri Lynn 421 

George, Susan 155, 157 

George, Thomas 311 

George-Prakel, Isabel 323 

Georgoussis, George John 

419 

Geracci, James Jay 420 

Gerace, Kimberly Anne 419 

Gerace, Michele 151 

Gerado Donate Iuliano 419 

Gerard, Darren Vance 419, 

429 

Gerard, James Anthony 427 

Gerbens, Cheryl Ann 420 

Gerdes, Debra 311 

Geretti, Janet Lee 430 



Germano, Carla Ann 429 
Geronimo Diaz 421 
Gerson, Jennifer 204 
Gerszewski, Suzette Marie 
420 

Gertzman, Maria Rae 416 
Gessler, Kelly Jan 422 
Gettleson, Anita R. 418 
Gettman, Cami 311 
Giacalone, Jay 184 
Giacalone, Martin John 425 
Giamatti, Bart 32N 
Giammarino, Mike 311 
Giannangelo, Dominica 173 
Giannoules, Stephen 148 
Gibbons, Michael George 
426 

Gibson, Charles Dean 422 
Gibson, Kelly Grace 415 
Gibson, Krista 311, 426 
Gibson, Sandra Lynn 416 
Gibson-Eldridge, Deborah J. 
420 

Giesbrecht, Sam L. 414 
Giese, Michael David 429 
Giffen, Jamie Smith 429 
Giffin, Christy Ann 421 
Gifford, Vince Evan 417 
Gigar, Alesia 311 
Gilb, Suzanne Marie 415 
Gilbert, Dale 289 
Gilbert, Leslie Loyd 421 
Gilbert, Mary 311 
Gile, Joseph William 416 
Gilmer-Knudson, Susan 420 
Gilmor, Jeff 204 
Gilmore, Bruce Eric 426 
Gilmour, Deborah Ann 417 
Gilmour, Teresa 158 
Gilpatrick, David Paul 414 
Gilson, Chesica 290 
Gimbel, John 166 
Gin, Brenda 429 
Gin, Doris 414 
Gingrass, Dawn 191 
Ginther, John Hartmeyer 
424 

Ginther, John 87 
Gipson, Jennifer Diane 419 
Gipson, Michael Walter 421 
Girgenti, Anthony 419 
Girouard, Shelly 170 
Girvan, Ken 311 
Gismondi, Matthew Scot 
427 

Gitomer, Dan 204 
Gitt, Victoria Lynn 421 
Gittings, Brian Douglas 
426 

Giuliano, John 42, 45, 311 
Giuliano, Neil 194 
Givan, Rachel Lynn 418 
Givans, Julie 155 
Gjertson, W. Geoffrey 414 
Gladden, Stanley Dale 420 
Glanz, Krista Judith 420 
Glass, Brad 184, 185 
Glass, John Thomas 419 
Glassner, Stuart 157 
Gleason, Peter 104, 419 
Glenn, John 32F 
Glorio, Gary John 424 
Gnant, Sheri Ann 311, 429 
Gnirk, Aaron 158 
Goble, Brett W. 414 
Goddard, Michael Sean 415 
Godwin, Michael Warren 
420 



Goebel, Connie Marie 426 
Gleason, Pete 104 
Gnirk, Aaron 158 
Godbey, Danial 161 
Goddard, Scott 294 
Goetz, Gregory Lee 429 
Goff, Alisha 421 
Goggins, Andy 290 
Goitia, Melissa Kim 421 
Goldberg, Laurie 311 
Goldberg, Richard Shelley 
416 

Goldblatt, Andreaux 191 
Goldblum, Sara 424 
Golden, Gabrielle 416 
Golden, Thomas John 422 
Goldfisher, Lisa 311 
Goldhirsch, Mark Allen 426 
Goldman, Todd 278 
Goldstein, Joel 113 
Goldwater III, Robert W. 423 
Goldwater, Barry 162 
Goldwyn, Samuel 32L 
Golike, Marc Frederic 424 
Golonka, Laurence S. 422 
Golshani, Eliza 422 
Gombert, Troy M. 311 
Gomez de la Torre, Therese 
416 

Gomez, Michelle 173 
Gomez-Rubio, J.L. 151 
Gonzales, Gabe 212 
Gonzales, George 163 
Gonzales, Gina E. 311 
Gonzales, Jaime 202 
Gonzales, Lisa Margaret 430 
Gonzales, Mariselle 164 
Gonzalez, Casey Eileen 425 
Good, Ben 03 




19 8 2 

W April 2. Argentina invades 
the British-held Falkland 
• Islands. More than 1,000 
people are killed before Britian 
recaptures the island June 14. 

WJune 30. The proposed 
U.S. Equal Rights Amend- 
W ment banning sex discrimi- 
nation dies after reaching the 
deadline without being ratified by 
38 states. 

^m September 29. Seven peo- 
' pie in the Chicago area die 
™ of cyanide poisoning in the 
Tylenol Tampering case. 

W December 2. Barney Clark 
becomes the first recipient 
W of a permanent artificial 
heart. He lived 112 days. Photo by 
Wide World Photos 




Compiled by The Phoenix 
Gazette 



Good, Deborah D. 426 
Goodbar, Mike 184 
Goode, Randolph W. 418 
Goodenough, Teresa Ann 
416 

Goodman, Devin Josh 420 
Goodman, Matthew Grant 
418 

Goodman, Stuart B. 419 
Goodrich, David Franklin 
423 

Goodwin, Michael Wayne 
423 

Goody, Joanne Helen 422 
Gorbachev, Mikhail 32M 
Gordan, Dennis 204 
Gordman, Jay 148 
Gordon, David Alyn 418 
Gordon, Duane Allen 421 
Gordon, Elliot Harvey 424 
Gordon, Gary D. 424 
Gordon, Jane Hillary 421 
Gordon, Keith Edward 426 
Gordon, Mark Steven 427 
Gordon, Muriel Francine 
415 

Gordon, Perry Todd 427 
Gordon, Shelley Rene 415, 
422 

Gorman, Cheryl George 414 
Gorman, John David 421 
Gorman, Julie Beth 429 
Gorman, Maureen Patricia 
415 

Gorman, Sarah 201, 311 
Gormely, Dawn 278 
Gorsuch, Molly 290 
Goshorn, Mark Alan 425 
Gossage, Charles Randal 425 
Gossen, Brad 93 
Gottfried, Alona 152, 153, 
155 

Gotthardt, J. Richard 420 
Gouni, Izabell 204 
Gowell, Mindy 121 
Gower, Stacy Elizabeth 429 
Gower, Wade 148, 311, 426 
Goyarts, Mike 294 
Grace Calato, Nora 193 
Graci, Mary Theresa 418 
Gradijan, Janet 173 
Gradisar, John Anton 415 
Graef, Frederick Martin 418 
Graeff, David Richard 414 
Graff, Deanna Lynn 429 
Grage, Michelle Lynn 427 
Graham, Andrea M. 418 
Graham, Anne 290 
Graham, Billy 267 
Graham, James Roy 419, 420 
Graham, Michelle Ann 420 
Graham, Susan Marie 419 
Grail, Timothy Scott 420 
Grame, Karen 191 
Grams, Denny Marie 311 
Granados, Miguel A. 311 
Grande, Jeannette 311 
Grangapuram, Avanindra K. 
311 

Granger, Christopher S. 425 
Granillo, Michelle Rene 421 
Granio, Margarita 416 
Grannis, Bradley Otis 414 
Grannis, Stacy Elaine 416 
Grant, Charles Norman 427 
Grant, Jeff 311 
Grantham, J.B. 290 



Granville, Kari 103 
Grasso, Richard 311 
Grattan, Sonja L. 424 
Gravatt, Michelle 107, 428 
Graves, James Frederick 
416 

Gray, Charles Phillip 420 
Gray, Ernestine 202 
Gray, Joseph Brian 414 
Gray, Julie Ann 421 
Gray, Kimberly Anne 429 
Gray, Pauline Elizabeth 415 
Gray, Scott 157 
Graziano, Vanessa Anne 414 
Greaves, Dorothy-Mae 424 
Greco, Dominique 420 
Greear, Tracy Ann 429 
Greeley, Randall Robert 423 
Green, Anthony 148 
Green, Bradley Dennis 425 
Green, Bryon Keith 419 
Green, Erin Leslie 429 
Green, F. Mason 422, 425 
Green, Julie Lynn 419 
Green, Todd Allen 418 
Greenalch, Marie W. 311 
Greenawalt, Lori 210 
Greenberg, Garen 148 
Greenberg, Jay Alan 419 
Greenberg, Robyn 311 
Greene, Angela M. 425 
Greene, Edward 311 
Greene, Kathleen Marie 420 
Greene, Lisa 166 
Greene, Ronald F. 421 
Greeneltch, Sandy 306, 311 
Greenholtz, David Ira 419 
Greensnatch, Gary 294 
Greenwald, Ellen Samantha 
311 

Greenwold, Scott Stiles 424 
Greenwood, James Ashley 
421 

Greess, Carolyn Stacey 421 
Gregan, David William 421 
Gregan, Maureen E. 429 
Greger, Michael 204 
Gregory II, Thomas A. 420 
Gregory, Tom 289 
Greiff, Roberta 311 
Grenier, Allyson 204 
Gressley, Jim 87 
Gresssley, James Dayl 421 
Grey, Leticia 201 
Grey, Sandra Ann 416 
Gribble, Lori M. 421 
Griesenbeck, Max 209 
Grieve, Jennifer 311 
Grieves, Melissa A. 311 
Griffin, Duane Knight 417 
Griffin, Gary Knight 427 
Griffin, Jeff 294 
Griffin, Ronnie Clinton 423 
Griffin, Van 290 
Griffith, Dave 289 
Griffith, David Layton 427 
Griffith, Eric 290 
Griffith, Jennifer 155, 157 
Griffith, Tom 204 
Grigus, Darlene Ann 414 
Grigus, Sheri 311 
Grijalva, Maria Del Rosario 
420 

Grille Maria Suzanne 421 
Grimes, Lora Dorothy 418 
Grimes, Randy D. 425 
Grimm, Richard Andrew 414 



Grinnell, Suzanne 311 

Grissom, Kim Suzanne 422 

Griswold, Calvin Andrew 

417 

Gritzuk, Suzanne 173 

Groenig, David Robert 426 

Grom, Scott G. 420 

Groner, Keith Andrew 415 

Grosbach, Michael Miller 

414 

Groseth, Jeff Kent 417 

Gross, David Brian 430 

Gross, Millie L. 311 

Gross, Nicole 169 

Gross, Teresa 311, 429 

Grossgold, Peter 169 

Grossman, Bengamin Avi- 

don 415 

Grosvenor, Gary Lee 425 

Groth, Andy 289 

Groth, David M. 418 

Grothe, Deron Gale 421 

Grove, Nicole 170 

Grover, Bradley K. 311 

Grubbs, Chris 202 

Gruber, Susan Christine 420 

Gruender, Adam Brown 427 

Gruman, Robert Richard 414 

Grummett, Ken 312 

Grunden, Tyler Vogt 424 

Grutzmacher, John Henry 

429 

Gruwell, Robert Owen 418 

Guaderrama, Melissa Ann 

426 

Gucciardo, Lisa 312 

Guelick, Heidi 207 

Guerra, Yvette Antoinette 

421 

Guerra, Yvette 152, 155 

Guerrero, Jennifer 290 

Guerrero, Trisha 290 

Guerrette, Michael R. 417 

Guevara, Lourdes Grace 

422 

Guglielmi, Lisa M. 312 

Guido-Zimmerman, Renee 

420 

Guilin, Teresa 312 

Guiney, David 162 

Guinn, Kirk Anson 418 

Guinn, Lynn A. 425 

Gulick, Heidi 206 

Guliford, Eric 93 

Gullbrants, Brian Rikard 

429 

Gullikson, Emily 312 

Gulyas, Lori Marie 426 

Gumbinger, Allan 267 

Gummel, Paul Andrew 420 

Gunadi, Franciscus 416 

Gunderson, Michael 312, 427 

Gurch, John Michael 427 

Gurley, Paige Marie 416 

Gurstell, Michael 312 

Guruge, Dayanada L. 312 

Gurule, Tina Louise 414 

Gustafson, Catherine 173. 

312 

Gustafson, John Daniel 

421 

Gustavel, Daryle 278 

Guthrie III, David 312, 

425 

Guthrie. Matt 312 

Gutierrez Jr., Frank G. 312. 

430 



Gutierrez, Alisha 148 
Gwynn, Lori 158, 198, 312 
Gyetko, Brian 131 
Gyetko, Len 130, 131 
Gyorgy, Dean F. 420 



Hh 



H. Pham, Linda 184 
Haas, David C. 312 
Haas, DeEtte Marie 424 
Haas, Susan Marie 416 
Habib, Hamza 52 
Habisch, Rose 17 
Habros, Jeffrey 312 
Hachbarth, Glenn 79 
Hachtel, Bradley 191 
Hacker, Shana Rene 420 
Hadd Jr., Charles F. 424 
Haddad, Christopher 192, 
193 

Haddock, Joel H. 419 
Hadjis, Peter T. 414 
Hadjis, Timothy Albert 414 
Haen, Heather 191 
Hagen, Kirk Alan 421 
Hagen, Kyle B. 415 
Hagendoorn, Michelle M. 
415 

Hager, Mike 280 
Hagert, Jodilynn 312 
Hagerty, Sean 267 
Haggard, Doug 148 
Haggerty, Joe 204 
Haghmann, Troy 204 
Hagman, Larry 32M 
Hagopian, Ara Gregory 278 
Hahn, Geoffrey Steven 420 
Hahn, Kenneth Robert 429 
Hahn, Lisa Lynn 424 
Haines, Kathy 204 
Haines, Mark Bartlett 417 
Haines, Timothy John 429 
Hakim, Mohammed Sali- 
muzzamam 427 
Halama, Michelle 312 
Haldeman, Rich 169 
Haldi, Mark 290 
Hale, Elaine 429 
Hale, John Russell 430 
Haley, Kimberly Ann 429 
Haley, Tim 312 
Halikowski, John Stephen 
429 

Hall, Andrew 427 
Hall, Brian D. 414 
Hall, Caroline Yvonne 429 
Hall, Derrick 198 
Hall, Diana 312 
Hall, Douglas C. 427 
Hall, Jeffrey Michael 418 
Hall, Jennifer Charmaine 
414 

Hall. Kristina LaNette 429 
Hall, Leanna Risley 423 
Hall, Linda Kay 420 
Hall, Patrick 289 
Hall, Stacey Colleen 426 
Hall, Stewart 164 
Hall, Tami 312 
Hallback, Robert David 424 



Haller, H. Brandon 429 
Halley, David Arthur 416 
Hallfors, Eric John 420 
Halliday, Brenda Lee 424 
Halligan, Michael E. 421 
Halpern, Elayne S. 414 
Halpert, Mark 312 
Halverson, Jody 19 
Halverson, Michael 164, 165 
Hamann, Tom 204 
Hamblin, Mark David 417 
Hamblin, Phil 161 
Hamblin, Russell 312, 425 
Hamby, Joey 312 
Hamilton, Alfred Charles 
429 

Hamilton, Amy 173 
Hamilton, Kathryn Elain 
417 

Hamilton, Kristen L. 312 
Hammagren, Tucker 104 
Hammer, Alyssa Dawn 415 
Hammer, James Arthur 
426 

Hammer, Todd 204 
Hammer, Val 27, 158 
Hammerl, Russell C. 416 
Hammond, Ray 204 
Hamren, Don 289 
Hanas, Lisa Marie 418 
Handwerker, Karen 44, 158 
Handy, Byron 209, 312 
Handy, David James 427 
Hanegraaf, Peter John 418 
Haneke, Dave 170, 312 
Hanely, Richard Kenneth 
425 

Haney, Dennis 209 
Haney, Mark Wayne 415 
Hanisch, Christina Louise 
418 

Hanley, Andrea Rhae 417 
Hanley, Angela Renee 425 
Hanley, Josef Robert 427 
Hanly, H. Maureen 415 
Hannah, Warren David 429 
Hannah, William 425 
Hannan, Sam 163 
Hannon, Ginger 195 
Hansbany, Michael 294 
Hansen, Jason 278 
Hansen, Kathryn Lynn 417, 
423 

Hansen, Lynn Elizabeth 424 
Hansen, Lynnette 426 
Hansen, William 312, 425 
Hanson, Chris 267 
Hanson, Cynthia Ann 414 
Hanson, Joanne 210 
Hanson, Paul Michael 415 
Hanus, Robert Bruce 419 
Harais, Wendy K. 312 
Harber, David 147 
Harden, Nore Terese 414 
Harder, Dennis 417 
Hardgrave, Christa 151 
Hardy, Barbara 424 
Hardy, Michele 198 
Hare, Cynthia Danelle 420 
Hare, Jeffrey 204 
Hare, Randy 312 
Hargens, Brettt William 421 
Hargraves, Joseph Michael 
424 

Harkin, David 134 
Harkins, Stephanie 79, 419 
Harkison, John C. 422 



Harman, Christopher Thom- 
as 426 

Harmon, John 267 
Harmon, Kathleen 201, 312 
Harmonson, Barbara Lay- 
man 429 

Harnisch, Jill 170 
Harp, Karen Ann 426 
Harpe, Allison L. 312 
Harper, Christopher Lynn 
423 

Harper, Joe 289 
Harpold, Elizabeth Ann 419 
Harracksingh, Beverly Ann 
430 

Harrell, Ann Kristen 421 
Harrell, Barbara Kay 421 
Harrell, Brett Lamont 417 
Harrell, Lynnette Susann 
418 

Harrell, Patrick Owen 427 
Harrington, Sherri Rene 
423 

Harris Jr., William E. 427 
Harris, Brad 163 
Harris, Brian 104 
Harris, Camille 312 
Harris, Charles 139, 140 
Harris, Craig Halleron 419 
Harris, Darrin L. 424 
Harris, Dave 267 
Harris, Kay 198 
Harris, Kim 170 
Harris, Kristen Lee 426 
Harris, Larry E. 312 
Harris, Larry Eugene 429 
Harris, Michael 158 
Harris, Robert Donald 420 
Harris, Ryan 267 
Harris, Steven Michael 414 
Harris-Cadena, Nancy Lee 
420 

Harrison IV, Walter F. 429 
Harrison, Candice Linette 
415 

Harrison, Gwendolyn 290 
Harrison, John Paul 312 
Harrison, Kevin A. 421 
Harrison, LaTonya 198 
Harrison, Michelle Marie 
430 

Harrison, Randy 204 
Harrison, William R. 418 
Harry, Craig C. 414 
Hart, Bradley Todd 427 
Hart, Patrick James 416 
Hartani, Linda 312 
Hartigan, Bridget Aileen 430 
Hartley, Michelle Dianne 
426 

Hartman, Kimberly Sue 414 
Hartman, Wendy E. 420, 424 
Hartsock, Thomas Scott 421 
Hartvigsen, Kristine Rose 
421 

Hartwig, Chris 278 
Hartz, Denise Ann 420, 424 
Haruman, Jospeh Reza 427 
Harun, Jamaliah 427 
Harvey, Christopher 164 
Harvey, Colleen 278 
Harvey, Susan Elizabeth 424 
Hasan, Rahil 427 
Hasegawa, Chihiro 419 
Hasel, Cynthia B. 414 
Hashimi, Sayed Yousef 416 
Haskie, Lenore 187 



t40 Index 



Haskins III, Raymond D. 415 

Hasler, Kevin 148 

Haspel, Alyssa Sue 420 

Hasper, Kevin Jon 425 

Hastings, Ginger P. 425 

Hastings, Holly 312 

Hatch, Yvette Kay 425 

Hatfield, Robert Raymond 

422 

Hathaway, Victoria Marie 

419 

Hatt, Karl Alan 422 

Hattendorf, Timothy H. 415 

Haugen, Sherrie Lynn 420 

Haugh, Linda Louise 416 

Haukland, W. Erik 420 

Haupt, Charles Nichols 426 

Haupt, Robert 161 

Hauptman, Doloris 30 

Hauptman, Laura Elaine 

430 

Hausmann, Bruce 191 

Havas, Jennifer Jane 430 

Haverlock, Nadine Mae 415 

Havertine, Richard Mark 

424 

Haw, Jesse 289 

Hawes, Steven Paul 422 

Hawk, Sheryl Lynn 420 

Hawkins, Charlton Dwayne 

414 

Hawkins, David Jeffrey 428 

Hawkins, Lisa Marie 430 

Hawkins, Randy 191, 206 

Hawkins, Tammy Lynn 421 

Hawkins, Terry 312 

Hawkins, Wendy Jo 426 

Hawkins, William Bradley 

418 

Hawks, Jay Roemer 420 

Hawley, Stephen Ronald 426 

Haws, Darren 161 

Haws, Sandra 419 

Hay, David 148 

Hayden, Sara Rafford 418 

Hayden, Torry 294 

Hayes, Gregg Alfred 420 

Hayes, Heather Ann 430 

Hayes, Kym Patricia 423 

Hayes, Marilyn Patricia 

423 

Haygood, Charles 161 

Haygood, Daniel Paul 417 

Haymes, Stacy 281 

Haynes, Timothy Scott 417 

Hayouna, Said 166 

Hayslip, Jeanne Marie 416 

Hayward, Elizabeth Delvan 

420 

Hazan, Ann 419, 423 

Hazlett, Ken 24 

Hazlett, Susan Lynne 416 

Healey, Stephen 201 

Headrick, Allison Marie 

421 

Healy, James 417 

Healy, Tim 266 

Heap, Gordon Harbon 425 

Heard, Melissa Jane 430 

Hearn, James Michael 424 

Heath, Cliv 294 

Heath, Theresa Marie 426 

Heffernan, Mike 267 

Heflin, Tanya 210 

Hebert, Mary Michelle 429 

Hecht, James 166 

Hecht, Rick 05, 166, 167 



Hechtlinger, Katharine B. 
426 

Heckscher, Maria Del Car- 
men Elena 415 
Hedgpeth, Kevin Douglas 
417 

Hedrick, Gordon B. 312 
Hedrick, Paulette 312 
Hedtke, Sandra Rebecca 424 
Heeb, Melinda Ann 416 
Heenan, John Christopher 
418 

Heese, Damien Ben 420 
Hefner, Rudger Lee 414 
Hegde, Chitta Ananda 312 
Hegde, Chittaranjan A. 312 
Heidelman, Chris 312 
Heidenblut, Steven Paul 426 
Heigel, Patrick 312 
Heikknen, Matt 161 
Heilala, Judy 61 
Heiland, Erika Van 112 
Heileman, Matthew J. 312 
Heinl, Jim 148 
Heins, Denise 312 
Heinze, Neal Andrew 430 
Heisterkamp, Brian Lee 422 
Heki, Barbara Ann 425, 426 
Helda, Eric James 421 
Helfand, Eric 104 
Helfinstine, James Allan 
430 

Helfrich, Pat 198 
Helker, Michael 148 
Helleksen, Mark LaRoy 422 
Heller, Mark Andrew 427 
Heller, Todd A. 414 
Helm, Buck 32D 
Helm, Mollie Elliott 419 
Helmsley, Leona 32M 
Helmstetter, Greg 148, 312, 
429 

Helmstetter, Phil 267 
Helseth, Diane Kaye 416 
Helson, David Lawrence 417 
Hemauer, Robert J. 426 
Hemming, Martha Mae 419 
Hemstreet, Keith Alfred 426 
Hendershot, Stella Sue 416 
Henderson, Jim 104 
Henderson, Susan 204 
Hendler, Suzanne Ilene 430 
Hendpler, Suzanne 312 
Hendricks, Todd Bradley 
417 

Hendrickson, Brent 164, 166 
Hendrickson, Laura Ann 416 
Henegan, Adrian 161 
Henegar, Tracy Lee 421 
Henggeler, Jerilyn Kay 426 
Henkel, Vanessa Kale 426 
Henman, Kenneth James 
420, 424 

Hennessy, Mary Therese 423 
Henning, Steven Maurice 
422 

Henry, Joan 198 
Henry, Lydia Ann 416 
Henry, Michelle 170, 312 
Henry, Stephen Paul 425 
Henry, William George 426 
Hensley, Paula Diane 429 
Hensley, Susan Elizabeth 
430 

Henthorne, David Lyle 429 
Heppe, Linda Key 430 
Herald, Cherry 32H 



Herb, Jeffrey J. 416 

Herb, John Derwood 417 

Herberger, Jeanne Lind 430 

Herlocher, Tanney Lynne 

148 

Herman, Douglas Dean 

415 

Herman, Laurie 161 

Hermann, Russell John 

417 

Hermel, Kristian M. 416 

Hernandez, Armida Elena 

422 

Hernandez, Beatrice 424 

Hernandez, Carmina 426, 

426 

Hernandez, Cesar Jaime 427 

Hernandez, Christine M. 426 

Hernandez, Leticia F. 414 

Herndon, Scott Michael 414 

Hernlund, Kelly 281 

Herring, John 313 

Herring, Jondavid Allen 414 

Herring, Wesley L. 424 

Hershkowitz, Philip Ben 424 

Hershman, Lori 313 

Herzberg, David William 

422, 426 

Hesch, Leslie K. 422 

Hess, Jonathan Alan 313 

Hester, Sandra 313 

Hettinger, Cheryl Lee 416 

Hewlett, Amy 313 

Hewlett, Leslie 281 

Hexter, David 313 

Heywood, Richard Farrell 

425 

Hiatt, Stephanie 210 

Hickman, Dallas Mark 429 

Hickman, Julie Ann 430 

Hicks, Angela Juliette 416 

Hicks, Bret William 414 

Hicks, Kevin 184 

Hicks, Penny G. 426 

Hicks, Rene 164 

Hieger, Kathryn Marie 421 

Higgins, Brian W. 416 

Higgins, Kevin 104, 106 

Higgins, Patrick Calvin 419 

Higman, Rory D. 417 

Hiland, Mark Lee 429 

Hilburn, Amber Dawn 414 

Hild, Ruby 151 

Hildenbrandt, Joseph 313 

Hildreth, Dana John 422 

Hilgers, Mark 184 

Hill, Bert Gregory 423 

Hill, Beth 204 

Hill, Brian 184 

Hill, Charles D. 313 

Hill, D. Cameron 430 

Hill, John 204 

Hill, Karen 148, 313 

Hill, Lara 198 

Hill, Mary Cabell 418 

Hill, Tina Marie 421 

Hill, Virginia McPherson 

419 

Hill, Viveca Denitra 429 

Hilleren, Tracey D. 426 

Hillis, Elizabeth Anne 313 

Hillman, F. Keil 313 

Hilton, Kendal Bruce 417 

Hinchliffe, Joyce Ann 425 

Hinds, Carl Edward 417 

Hines, Lisa 210 

Hing, Duane 208 



Hingorani, Alka 166 
Hinse, Karen Lynn 420 
Hinz, Brian Todd 415 
Hirano, Toyohiko 184, 313 
Hirsch, Jeffrey Edward 426 
Hirsch, William Paul 417 
Hirst, Judy 204 
Hirt, Ruth-Marya 426 
Hiserodt, Ted 147, 158 
Hitchcock, Eric Hale 430 
Hitchcock, John 313 
Hite, Tina 198 
Hix, Sandra Dee 424 
Hj Awangkechik, Mohd Sa- 
bri 427 

Hlavinka, Lisa Ann 414 
Hlosek, Andrea 163 
Mimical, Amy L. 418 
Ho, Cheng-Ta 427 
Hoag, Elizabeth Anderson 
430 

Hoallander, Mindi 198 
Hobbs Jr., Larry Page 414 
Hobin, Jennifer Nicole 429 
Hobza, Brett Alan 414 
Hochstadt, Devra Jo 429 
Hocken Jr., Robert W. 422 
Hocken, Ann Marie 421 
Hocken, Mark 206 
Hocker, Charles 161 
Hocking, Mark Allan 421 
Hodge, Keelie Jean 415 
Hodges Weir, Debra Ann 424 
Hodges, David 313 
Hodgins, Mary Louise 425 
Hodgkinson, Randall 313 
Hodgson, Joanne Louise 421 
Hodnefield, Karen L. 313 
Hodson, Jennifer 290 
Hodur, Heather 111, 421 
Hoebee, Christopher Shayne 
414 

Hoefert, David Lee 414 
Hoenninger, Tracy 278 
Hoey, Ellyn M. 419 
Hoff, Amy Elizabeth 426 
Hoff, Carl A. 417 
Hoff, Margaret 313 
Hoffarth, Michael 185 
Hoffarth, Mike 184 
Hoffland, Troy David 416 
Hoffman, Beth 313, 425 
Hoffman, Dawn Marie 
416 

Hoffman, James Karl 421 
Hoffman, Joey 163 
Hoffman, Marsha 11 
Hoffman, Michelle J. 421 
Hoffmann, Edward Quinn 
415 

Hoffmann, Lothar 32B 
Hofig, Carolyn 170 
Hogan, Chris 204 
Hogan, Sean M. 429 
Hogan, Susie 204 
Hoganson, Tami Sue 426 
Hogg, Holly 281, 313 
Hoggatt, Lane Thomas 430 
Hogge, George 313, 427 
Hohenstein, Seth Henry 418 
Hohman, Kurt 313 
Hohn, Randal Lawrence 426 
Hoke, Scott 289 
Holcomb, Gary Andrew 421 
Hold, Lisa Michele 424 
Holden, Kathy M. 425 
Holding, Anita K. 415 



Holdman, Denise 164 

Holihan, Karen Elizabeth 

415 

Hoik, Gregory J. 424 

Holland, Samuel John 417 

Holland, Theresa Anne 421 

Hollie, Angela Lynne 430 

Hollingsworth, Mary Ann J. 

420 

Mollis. Kerri 313 

Hollis, Kerry 278 

Mollis. Leo 163 

Hollrah, Elizabeth Ann 416 

Hollstein, Kirsten 313 

Holman, Dana Ann 430 

Holmes, Evita 201 

Holmes, Gregory Allan 421 

Holmes, James Robert 424 

Holmes, Michael E. 313 

Holmes, Mildred 201 

Holmes, Stacia 200 

Holmes, Tanya 25, 200, 201, 

314 

Holmes, Tracy 113, 419 

Holocek, Milton 289 

Holt, Jerry Karl 417 

Holt, Michael Edward 427 

Holte, Deborah Grace 426 

Holthe, Brad Douglas 414 

Holton, Andrea Lea 420 

Holtz, Elaine 423 

Hnmman. Richard Charles 

423 




19 8 3 

^K August 21. Bengno S. 
Aquino Jr. is shot in the 
™ head at Manila Interna- 
tional Airport. 

W September 1. Korean Air- 
liner 747 is hit by a Soviet 
W air-to-air missile killing 
269 passengers and crew. It 
plunged into the Sea of Japan. 

W October 30. An earth- 
quake measuring 7.1 on 
w the Richter scale kills 
1,336 people in Turkey. 

W November 12. Rescuers 
save U.S. Marines trapped 
W in the wreckage of the Ma- 
rine command post which was 
blown up in Beirut, Lebanon by 
terrorists in October. Photo by 
Wide World Photos 




Honda, Hiroko 151 
Hong, Soh Siow 314 
Honnen, Sonia 148 
Hooper, Kirk N. 416 
Hooper, Wesley Evan 416 
Hoopingarner, Kurt Alan 
427 

Hoover, Helen 195 
Hope, Thomas R. 429 
Hopkins, Erin 204 
Hopkins, Mary Katherine 
414 

Hopper, Karen K. 415 
Hopson, Mark 414 
Hora, Susan Jeanne 421 
Horak, Lisa Ann 421 
Morgan. Beth Louise 314 
Horley, Jonathon 173 
Horn, Jeffrey Edward 424 
Hornaday, Eric Wayne 418 



W November 20. Nukes wipe 
out Kansas in ABC's TV 
• drama The Day After. The 
movie depicted life following a 
nuclear holocaust. 

Compiled by Life magazine. 



EXCLAIMING 



19 8 4 

W January 1. American 
Telephone & Telegraph Co. 
• is broken up into seven re- 
gional companies, "Baby Bells," 
as part of a settlement of a feder- 
al antitrust lawsuit. 

«V April 21. French doctors 
identify the AIDS virus. 
™ The Acquired Immune De- 
ficiency Syndrome attacks a per- 
son's immune system, making it 
impossible for the body to fight 
off other viruses. 

^V July 18. Twenty-one peo- 
ple are shot in a San Ysi- 
9 dro, Calif. McDonald's res- 
taurant by James Oliver Huberty, 
who is killed by a police 
sharpshooter. 

WJuly 29. The Summer 
Olympics begin in Los An- 
W geles. Mary Lou Retton, 16, 
becomes the first American wom- 
an ever to win an individual 
Olympic gold medal in gymnas- 
tics. Photo by Wide World Photos 



Home, Gregory Douglas 414 
Horner, Brian John 425 
Horner, Julie Gay 421 
Hornstein, Paul F. 314, 430 
Horst, Doug 184 
Horton, Dina 204 
Horton, Margaret Ann 426 
Horvay, David A. 314 
Hoshel, Kristine JoAnn 423 
Hosman, Mary-Stuart 421 
Hostetler, Darrin 170, 314 
Hostetler, Patrick L. 426 
Hotchner, Brandy 173, 193 
Hotis, James Anthony 426 
Hotis, Karla 290 
Hotovy, Lisa L. 418 
Houbeck, Bryan 204 
Houde, Donna Maria 415 
Houlihan, Steven Michael 
415 

Houlihan, Thomas Patrick 
422 

Houlis, James Peter 420, 424 
House, Laurie 314, 429 
House, Paul Alan 419 
Householder, Rohn M. 414 
Housel, Douglas D. 314 
Hovis, LeRoy L. 423 
Howard, Amy 314, 429 
Howard, David L. 419 
Howard, Glodeen Estelle 
419 

Howard, Jennifer Ann 421 
Howard, Nancy Kathryn 423 
Howard, Sally 191, 425 
Howard, Suzanne 314 
Howell, Kristi 101 
Howell, Lisa 341, 430 
Howell, Meg 166 
Howell, Suzy 314 
Howell, Tracy T. 314 




W December 3. A leak of 
deadly methyl isocyanate 
W gas at the Union Carbide 
plant in Bhopal, India, kills 3,400 
and injuries 20,000. 

Compiled by The Phoenix 

Gazette, 



Howell, Tracy 191 
Howell, Veronica Lynn 414 
Howes, Corbin 173, 314 
Howes, Norman Todd 417 
Hoyt, Mary Elizabeth 422 
Hu, Angela 187 
Hubbard, Patricia Ann 
Burke 427 
Hubele, Bill 204 
Hubert, Amy Lee 418 
Hudson, Christie 204 
Hudson, Faith 314 
Hudson, James Henry 427 
Hudson, Jim 314 
Hudson, Michael G. 419 
Huerta, Daniel Diaz 419 
Huestis, Bradley J. 420 
Huestis, Richard Joseph 422 
Huettner, Nancy 204, 205 
Huggenberger, Kristina 
Lynn Elmore 415 
Huggins, Kimberly Joy 427 
Hughens, LeAnne Martelle 
425 

Hughes, Brian E. 429 
Hughes, Daniel John 420 
Hughes, Frank Robinson 414 
Hughes, Glenda H. 422 
Hughes, Gregory Lee 427 
Hughes, Kimberly Michele 
418 

Hughes, Megan 191 
Hughes, Thomas Earl 429 
Hughs, Paul 290 
Hugunin, Elaine Kay 415 
Hukow, William Zachary 
425 

Hulintg, Patty 151 
Hull, Betsy Kay 429 
Hultgren, Jeffrey Dale 421 
Humbert, Donald Lee 427 
Humble, David Michael 421 
Hume, Scott 158, 314, 421 
Humenuik, Kelly Anne 423 
Humes, Theresa Lynn 415, 
422 

Hummel, Lloyd 157 
Humphrey, Denis 206 
Humphrey, Stephen Antho- 
ny 417 

Humphrey, Ted 59 
Humphrey, Tom 166 
Hunderfund, Amy 204 
Hundlel, Joseph Sterling 
421 

Hundley, Jacqueline Janet 
426 

Hunniford, Gerda 426 
Hunt, Brad 204 
Hunt, Brandi 107 
Hunt, Carol 195, 314 
Hunt, Michael 155 
Hunt, Teresa Monica 421 
Hunt, Vickie Vermeil 421 
Hunter, Christine M. 423 
Hunter, Mark 184, 290 
Hunter, Steven Jay 429 
Hunter, Susan Delores 420 
Hurst, Brandi 107 
Hussain, Huszainey Thamby 
422 

Husser, Nelson 415 
Huston, Michael Glenn 425 
Hutchinson, Richard J.M. 
418 

Hutchison, Dana 415 
Hutchison, Robert Terry 429 



Hutchison, Sue A. 426 

Hutton-Martinez, Kimberly 

415 

Huxtable, Rebecca Ruth 426 

Huynh, Kim Xuyen Thi 416 

Hyatt, Diana 204 

Hyde, John 294 

Hyde, Ronald Martin 421 

Hyer, John 314 

Hyland, Julie Lynn 415 

Hyland, Shannon Patrick 

417 

Hynes, David Lee 427 



Ii 



Iannitti, Mike 164 
Ice, Rendee 210 
Iga, Amy 42 

Ignatowski, Kathleen 30, 
155, 157 

Ignowski, Mary Jo 414 
Imdorf, Gregory Joseph 420 
Inderberg, Sverre Chr 424 
Indharameesup, Pitawas 
155, 213 

Ingermann, Michelle 198 
Ingersoll, Shawn M. 427 
Ingmand, Ellen 198, 199, 
281 

Iniguez, Gloria F. 419 
Inman, Elizabeth S. 314 
Inman, Randall Lee 421 
Innes, Donald Thomas 422 
Inoshita, Dave Terou 421 
Inoue, Yuko 187 
Iodence, G. Lorraine 417 
Ireland, Erin 422 
Irons, Cameron P, 426 
Irwin, Allen Wayne 417 
Irwin, Leanne 314, 430 
Irwin, Shelley Louise 430 
Isaacson, Heather 290 
Isaaoson, Mike 193 
Islas, Hector Octavio 419 
Isom, Kimberly Leah 425 
ludicello, Kathleen 314 
Iuliano, Jerry 47 
Iverson, Keith Alan 430 
Iverson, Kimberly Ann 430 
Iverson, Lisa 314, 429 
Iverson, Thomas W. 315 
Iwan, Leigh Phillips 422 
Iwata, Wendv Kim 426 



Jj 



J. Clark, Caleb 193 
J, Robinson, Tiffany 193 
Jablonsky, Lori L. 419 
Jabs, Matthias 32P 
Jacanin, Rhea 315, 428 
Jacklett-Ellis, Jodie 315 
Jackman, Ken 68, 69 
Jackson, Bruce 204 
Jackson, Elizabeth 315 



Jackson, Gary James 430 
Jackson, Holly Lynn 421 
Jackson, Julee L. 417 
Jackson, Kathleen Anne 415 
Jackson, Paul 315 
Jackson, Reggie 316 
Jackson, Sally Anne 430 
Jackson, Tiffany Leigh 418 
Jackson, Valerie 315 
Jackson, Victoria Anne 414 
Jacob, Peter 163 
Jacobs, Christopher W. 416 
Jacobs, Daniel James 427 
Jacobs, Douglas J. 427 
Jacobs, James Michael 426 
Jacobs, Jarrod 290 
Jacobs, Keith Alexander 414 
Jacobs, Kelly Renee 429 
Jacobson, Jeff 267 
Jacobson, Lisa 278 
Jacobson, Michael 267 
Jacobson, Sharon 191 
Jacobson, Tina 290 
Jacoby, Katha 21, 315 
Jaffar, Haslinoryati Bte 423 
Jaffrey, Syed Kamal H. 315 
Jagelka, Chari Lynn 418 
Jagota, Anurag 315 
Jaime Mauricio Gutierrez 
Quiroga 419 
Jain, Kelly 66, 170 
James, Aaron 204 
James, Courtney Ann 315 
James, Darrin Foulk 414 
James, Eli 204 
James, Jaya Jean 417 
James, Lynn 90, 91 
James, Michael Richard 427 
James, Randy F. 417, 427 
Jamer, Robert Gerald 421 
Jamison, Douglas Carson 
424 

Jamtgaard, Kay Lynn 429 
Janakiram, Mani 315 
Jandzinski, David 202 
Janes, Daryl 163 
Jansema, Ellen 315, 427 
Jansen, Carl E. 414 
Jansen, Craig Steven 427 
Janzen, Audra Laraine 416 
Janzen, Paul 32N 
Jaquette, James Leslie 417 
Jara, Mauricio Esteban 
417 

Jaramillo, Anthony O. 426 
Jarnigan, Pam 278 
Jaskowiak, Joe 278 
Jason, Robin 315 
Jasper, Michelle Eileen 424 
Jass, Rudolph 204 
Jebale, Ines 422 
Jefferies, David 210 
Jefferson, Randy 420 
Jeffery, Tracy Lynn 420 
Jeffrey, Mark 315 
Jenkins, Barb 195 
Jenkins, Jill Jolene 415 
Jennings, Debora 315 
Jennings, Marilyn 425 
Jensen, Bret J. 414 
Jensen, Jay Hamilton 430 
Jensen, Karin Joy 420 
Jensen, Kelly 210 
Jensen, Kristin Marie 419 
Jensen, Phil 315 
Jensen, Suzanne M. 419 
Jensen, Tracy 281, 315 



Jensen, Wes 289 
Jepson, Nancy Louise 416 
Jernejcic, Richard Owen 
416 

Jerry Del Chappel, Leroy 11 
Jewell, Robert Joseph 416, 
426 

Jewett, Barbara Marie 416 
Jimenez, Martha 148 
Jiminez, Danny 204 
Jin, Emit 187 
Jirik, Valerie Christine 427 
Jo, Joung-Mi 419 
Joachim, Richard 147 
Jobush, Trasie 315 
Jock, Ronelle 315 
Joesph, Sid 184 
Johansson, Per 109 
John M.Brown 416 
John, Howard 187 
John, Virginia 416 
Johns, Carl 204 
Johns, Janna Lyn 420 
Johns, Karen Jeanne 423 
Johns, Michele Marie 415 
Johnson, Angee 315 
Johnson, Becky 70 
Johnson, Blanche 151 
Johnson, Bradley S. 315, 429 
Johnson, Brian 204, 414, 425 
Johnson, Carl 137, 427 
Johnson, Cindy Eileen 427 
Johnson, Cynthia Jean 422 
Johnson, Dale Patrick 414 
Johnson, Debra Ann 418 
Johnson, Diane Lydia 424 
Johnson, Diane Mary 420 
Johnson, Donna M. 425 
Johnson, Don 289 
Johnson, Douglas Paul 414 
Johnson, Edgar Robert 417 
Johnson, Glen Andrew 416 
Johnson, Gregory Wayne 
414 

Johnson, Heidi Roberts 416 
Johnson, Janell 426 
Johnson, Jeffrey 430 
Johnson, Jon Mitchell 414 
Johnson, Karen Christine 
429 

Johnson, Kelly Lynn 419 
Johnson, Kim Lynette 414 
Johnson, Kristen Leigh 421 
Johnson, Kristi 196 
Johnson, Lanya Marie 414 
Johnson, Margaret Alix 422 
Johnson, Marnie Lynn 415 
Johnson, Mary Frances 421 
Johnson, Michele 166, 167, 
426 

Johnson, Patricia Jean 429 
Johnson, Peggy Lea 424 
Johnson, R. Thomas 422 
Johnson, R.D. 173 
Johnson, Robert Randall 
418 

Johnson, Ruben 204, 205 
Johnson, Ryan 204 
Johnson, S. Christine 416 
Johnson, Sean 158 
Johnson, Shari 315, 426 
Johnson, Sheryl A. 414 
Johnson, Terence 95, 96 
Johnson, Tim 267 
Johnson, Traci Anne 
Estrella 416, 422 
Johnson, Virginia Marie 418 



Johnston, Dovie Ruth 421 
Johnston, Peter Tilghman 
417, 427 

Jokic Jr., Bosko 416 
Jones Jr., Sonny Lee 420 
Jones, Alonzo 294 
Jones, Anessa Marie 430 
Jones, Brad 290 
Jones, Brent 320 
Jones, Carol Anne 416 
Jones, Daniel Lee 416 
Jones, Dave 204 
Jones, Desmond D. 427 
Jones, Gregory Stanton 419 
Jones, Honora Marcene 427 
Jones, Ivan Ray 416 
Jones, James J. 426 
Jones, Jennifer 66 
Jones, John A. 316 
Jones, Joy Ellen 423 
Jones, Keith 316, 426 
Jones, Kurt Alexander 415 
Jones, Leigh Brown 415 
Jones, Mary Elizabeth 426 
Jones, Michael Dean 427 
Jones, Monica 316 
Jones, Rachelle Geri 419 
Jones, Randal Wade 425 
Jones, Scott 161 
Jones, Seteara Rose 424 
Jones, Shawna E. 429 
Jones, Sheldon Robert 427 
Jones, Stuart Allen 421 
Jones, Teresa A. 316 
Jones, Tessa 184 
Jones, Thomas 184 
Jones, Toby 316, 426 
Jones, Todd Burton 425 
Jones, Tom 136 
Jones, Tracy Bernard 418 
Jones, Winston Gregory 418 
Joplin, Daniel David 426 
Joraanstad, Pam 166 
Jordan, Clifford Michael 427 
Jordan, Mark 416, 422 
Jordan, Tammara Kay 426 
Jordan, Wendy 198 
Jose Antonio Balanza 
Vacaflores 419 
Joseph, Gina Marie 427 
Joseph, Karen Hillary 421 
Joseph, Todd 316 
Joy, Jack David 417 
Judy, Robin 316 
Jues, Chris 204 
Juetten, Jacgueline 210 
Julian, Belinda A. 415 
Julian, Marian Elizabeth 
420 

June, Dennis 316 
Juraifani, Khalid Hamad 
416 

Jurica, Mark Christopher 
425 

Justice, Terry Dean 422 
Justin, Paul 89, 90, 92, 93, 



Kk 



Kabyemela, Bernard 316 



Kachnik, Edward James 415 
Kaczynski, Elizabeth Ann 
421 

Kadir, Nil Muhammad Hanif 
Nik Abd 422 
Kagen, Amy 191 
Kahldon, Scott 161 
Kahldon, Steven Allen 419 
Kahle, Cynthia Lou 427 
Kahler, Anthony C. 426 
Kahlow, Kim M. 415 
Kahm, Kristina Marie 426 
Kahn, Mioz Ahamd 316 
Kahne, Richard 316 
Kahren, Donna Marie 421 
Kaji, Lance 155 
Kajikawa, William 46 
Kalevela, Sylvester A. 316 
Kalish, Bruce 104 
Kalk, Lori Ann 426 
Kallberg, Kristina 152 
Kallmer, Timothy 164 
Kamano, Yoshiaki 32H 
Kamarulzaman, Kamalular- 
iffin 416 

Kamat, Milind 195 
Kamhi, Claudia 424 
Kamins, Steven Kenneth 
416, 422 

Kaminsky, Roxanne 167 
Kamoto, Halene Kimi 424 
Kane, Kevin 161 
Kane, Stephen 161, 316 
Kanefield, Joseph 161 
Kang, Seungmo 421, 425 
Kannapel, Marissa 419 
Kantack, Craig Stephen 414 
Kantor, Cheryl Elaine 420 
Kape, Jodi Ann 420 
Kapis III, John R. 316, 425 
Kaplan, Jason 191, 266 
Kaplus, Brad 166 
Kapp, James 164 
Kapsala, Timothy Todd 
419 

Kara, Shitu 428 
Karakada, Paraskevi 316 
Karam, Karen Marie 419 
Karg IV, Karl August 429 
Karim, Othman Abdul 416 
Karles, Donna 416, 426 
Karp, Steven Robert 414 
Karr, Jennie 316 
Kastenbaum, David S. 316 
Kaster, Matthew 316 
Katcher, Joseph P. 414 
Kathleen, Kelly 79 
Kathryn G.Baer 422 
Katsalis, Kristine 421, 424 
Katsuren, Brien 184 
Katz, Evan Lee 418 
Katz, Jon 267 
Kaufman, Andrew Scott 
420 

Kaufman, Christine Laub 
420 

Kaufman, Milissa Lynn 420 
Kaulaity, Jesse Joseph 430 
Kaulaity, Jesse 201, 316 
Kavan, Bill 289 
Kavanagh, James M. 420 
Kawiecki, David James 421 
Kay, Danny Edison 419 
Kaye, Deborah 316 
Kaye, Laura 166 
Kayer, Denise 155 
Kays, Trinette 64 



Kearney, Kristy 164 
Kearns, Richard 164 
Kearse, Karen Ann 426 
Keating, Charles 32F 
Keating, Timothy Christo- 
pher 424 

Keaton, Melanie Kaye 426 
Kee, David 294 
Keefer, Catherine 429 
Keegan, Salima 171 
Keeletier, Aileen 173 
Keenan, Kara Ellen 430 
Keeslar, Kevin Jay 417 
Kehm, Scott 267 
Kehoe IV, James Lawrence 
419 

Kein, Kevin 204 
Keleher, Michael Thomas 
415 

Keller, Christopher T. 421 
Keller, Mark Gordon 422 
Keller, Randy Allan 316 
Keller, Shannon Dee 415 
Kelley, Barry Robert 424 
Kelley, Maura C. 316 
Kellogg-Waibel, Melissa 316, 
429 

Kelly Jr., Jerry Marler 417 
Kelly, Colleen Jett 426 
Kelly, Daniel James 414 
Kelly, Daniel S. 423 
Kelly, Dave 289 
Kelly, Jeffrey Michael 
417 

Kelly, Kathryn 316, 424 
Kelly, Mike 104 
Kelly, Mitchell 320 
Kelly, Pat 204 
Kelly, Richard Sean 426 
Kelly, Rob 289 
Kelly, Shawn Patrick 423 
Kelly, Todd 204 
Kelly, Virginia Jean 420 
Kelsey, Lisa Joy 420 
Kelso, Kathy D. 418 
Kemnitz, Gunnar Gera 417 
Kemp, Andrea 316 
Kemper, Lori Kay 429 
Kenna, Robert B. 430 
Kennedy, Anne Kendall 416 
Kennedy, Bill 104 
Kennedy, Patricia Lee 415 
Kennedy, Ronald Kenneth 
414, 421 

Kennell, Rebecca Susan 428 
Kenney, Daniel John 427 
Kenney, David Brian 414 
Kenney, Mary Ellen 424 
Kenny, Sarah 193 
Kent, Darin Lee 415 
Kepner, Jennifer L. 316 
Kerlin, Dawn Annette 417 
Kerman, Mitchell 151 
Kermit, K. Richard 430 
Kern, Susan 316 
Kernaghn, Todd 109 
Kerofsky, Kerry 148 
Kerr, Annette 316 
Kerr, Michael Dennis 421 
Kerr, Tom 296 
Kerr-Almeida, Noelle 69 
Kersh, Steven James 427 
Kershner, Melissa Taka 419 
Kessler, Jeanine Remley 421 
Kessler, Maria 316, 426 
Kestelik, Robert 173, 288 
Kesterson, Elise Anne 425 



Ketcham, Mark 417 
Ketchum, Carrie Morgo 426 
Ketchum, Marshall Dorr 424 
Keto, Patricia French 429 
Keto, Robert Alan 414 
Kettell, Michael Ray 416 
Kettler, Kurt Alan 424 
Kettleson, Laura Louise 426 
Kevin, Barbara A. 420 
Kexel, David 170 
Keye, Jennifer Anne 421 
Keys, Jenn 166 
Keyvan Amjadi 421 
Kezell, David 49, 52 
Khalid, Kawan Asad 414 
Khalilifard, Fariba 316 
Khan, Moiz Ahmad 425 
Khatoonian, Mark 316 
Khawam, Jihane 430 
Kheeland, Gregory Cham- 
berlain 420 

Kho, Karlton Wolfgang 206 
Khoury, Elie 316 
Kibbe, Wayne Myron 427 
Kiefer, Charlotte Mary 421 
Kiefer, Melissa Dawn 416 
Kieffer, Susan 80 
Kiel, Steven Edward 421, 
426 

Kielsky, Michael 184 
Kienest, Kevin Peter Ashley 
426 

Kiermayr, Karl Anton 424 
Kiernan, Joel 113 
Kierstead, Robert 98 
Kierman, John 280 
Kiernan, Joel 113 
Kierstead, Robert 98 
Kieselbach, Chris 198 
Kiko, Lynn 278 
Kilgo, Dub 104 
Kilgo, Kyle 104 
Kilgo, Rusty 104 
Kilian, Robert 206 
Kilkenny, Eileen Rita 424 
Killebrew, Jean E. 416 
Killion, Susan L. 420 
Kimball, Laurel 51 
Kimes, Heather 170 
Kimmel, Steven W. 426 
Kimmey, Karen 166, 173 
Kincaid, Dawn Michelle 426 
Kindell, Sean Edward 414 
King, Brian 204 
King, Dawn 168 
King, Kyle Dean 421 
King, Ladale 316 
King, Laura Jeanne 425 
King, Mike 289 
King, Natalie 107 
King, Richard Alan 427 
King, Stephanie Ann 416 
King, Steven 316 
King, Tanya Diane 418 
King, Teresa 187, 429 
King, Tori 170 
King, Tracy 316 
Kinght, Shirley Anne 416 
Kingsley, Kimberly Ann 430 
Kingsley, Myra J. 420 
Kinnear, Kathleen 416 
Kinney, Jeff J. 418 
Kinney, Mike 267 
Kinney, Rod 204 
Kintzinger, Stuart John 422 
Kinyon, Howard 316 
Kirby, Harold Selwyn 422 



Kirchoff, Vincent 417 
Kireopoulos, Christopher 
Steve 418 

Kirke, Jeffrey Jerome 430 
Kirkland, Sherrelle Antai 
417 

Kirkpatrick, Dawn 424 
Kirschbaum, Drew 316 
Kirschner, Joseph 316, 425 
Kirshbaum, Barbara S. 420 
Kirshner, Lauren 426 
Kiser, Jean Eileen 419 
Kiser, Lisa 213, 316 
Kish, Matt 184 
Kish, Tanya Lee 420 
Kishiyama, Jon C. 427 
Kisky, Troy Dean 427 
Kisner Jr., Larry S. 316 
Kisner, Kathy K. 422 
Kisner, Larry 165 
Kisro, Tracie 120, 121 
Kistler, Jackson Bartlett 423 
Kitchel, Jon 184 
Kitchen, Shari H. 419 
Kitsis, Keith Brown 422 
Kitt, Anitra Monique 424 
Kittridge, Stephen Ray 423 
Klapper, Julie Ann 421 
Klapwyk, Michael 166 
Kleca, Shelly 173 
Kleeberger, Wendy 429 
Klein, Andrew S. 316 
Klein, Carol 418 
Klein, Jane Catherine 423 
Klein, R. Jason 316 
Klein, Sherry 151, 210 
Klepinger, David Frankln 
423 

Klien, Sherry 184 
Klietz, Beth Jeanninie 418 
Klinard, Laurie 278 
Kline, Lee 213 
Kling, Duane 208 
Kline, Paul David 424 
Kling, Christine Edes 316 
Klinge, Duane 209 
Klinger, Charlotte 427 
Klinger, Christy Jean 427 
Klinger, Deborah Lynn 414 
Klinger, Janeth M. 418 
Kloberdanz, Christine Kay 
426 

Kloft, Tony J. 420 
Klotnp, Nicolette Rae 419 
Kloos, Karie 204 
Kloscak, James 424 
Klotz, Sandra 156, 158 
Kluck, Tanya Jean 418, 427 
Klumpp, Kelly 152, 155 
Kmetty, Victoria Ann 415 
Knapik, Terese A. 425 
Knapp, Beth Lynn 417 
Knapp, Robin E. 418 
Knatoonian, Mark 27 
Kneeland, William Aiken 
418 

Knepfer, Alan 166 
Knepp, Cisne Rae 422 
Knight, Danelle 191 
Knight, Lloyd William 419 
Knight, Quitman 70 
Knipfel, Steve Roy 423 
Knipp, Walter P. 425 
Knothe, Mitchel 204, 425 
Knotts, William 316 
Knowlton, Joy 148, 426 
Knowlton, Susan Mary 425 



Knox, Anne Bollinger 430 
Knox, Danielle Tanner 316 
Knox, Robert 316, 429 
Knutson, Daniel Jon 424 
Knutson, John 289 
Knutson, Karen Rae 426 
Kobylarz, Philip James 423 
Koch, David Andrew 424 
Koch, Jeffrey 316 
Koch, Mark K. 316, 426 
Koch, Richard Matthew 416 
Kocurek, Eric M. 414 
Koelling, Martha 316 
Koelsch, Jana Leigh 424 
Koeneman, Catherine P. 424 
Koenemann, Stacy 317 
Koenig, Ginger Colette 416 
Koerper, Karen Margaret 
416 

Kohler, Kellee 204 
Kohtz, Scott 317 
Koistinen, Tina J. 416 
Kokos, Michele 195 
Kolker, Christopher Thomas 
423 

Koller, Joseph Martin 425 
Kollus, David Alan 421 
Kolnik, Margaret L. 416 
Koloc, Denise Marie 417 
Kolodisner, Chad 198, 294 
Kolowitz, Kim 173, 213 
Kolvinskas, Kurt 317 
Komitzky, Amy 136, 137 
Konatske, Lisa A. 417, 427 
Konick, Bradley Howard 414 
Konick, Leslie Renee 430 
Konrad, Dawn Lynnea 420 
Konrad, Krista Ann 422 
Konrardy, Zetta 317, 430 
Kontos, Andrea 317 
Kontos, Christine I. 317 
Kontsiotis, Sultanna 317 
Kopp, William 166 
Koppel, Ted 32M 
Koppen, Margaret 191 
Korczyk, Bernard 414 
Korczynski, Kimberly Anne 
429 

Korosec, Kim 198 
Kortsen Jr, Jack E. 430 
Kos, Thomas Michael 422 
Kosciuk, Bridgette C. 420 
Koslo, Stacey A. 415 
Kosmack, Ronald 191 
Kost, Christian Ann 418 
Kost, Robert Roy 427 
Kostinek, Jill 204 
Koury, Nicholas 191 
Kowren, Michell Gloria 424 
Kozub, William Alexander 
418 

Kraetsch, Darin W. 430 
Kraft, Elfriede Maria 418 
Kralnz, Sonia Inez 430 
Kramer, John Kurtis 415 
Kramer, Mark Kenneth 426 
Kramer, Tracy 204 
Kranski, Ann 278 
Kranz, Steven 418 
Kratchman, John Albert 423 
Krater, Ronald Douglas 414 
Kratzet, Samantha 148, 317, 
425 

Krause, Michele Lynn 422 
Krebill, Gregory T. 418 
Krebs, Sheriee M. 421 
Kremer, Ann Beverly 420 



Index 44' 



,3 



Kreutzbender, Marty 204 
Kreuzer, Charles E. 417 
Kreyling, Kristina Jean 417 
Krickl, Patricia Loftus 416 
Kricun, Steve 170 
Krigsten, Kimberly Joy 429 
Krings, Betty 218 
Krinke, Eric 184 
Krischbaum, Corey Andrew 
414 

Krishnan, Suchitra 80, 422 
Kriss, Karla Kay 427 
Kristine Elizabeth Myers 
420 

Kriz, Kenneth John 416 
Kriz, Maria J. 422 
Krmpotich, Deane Kevin 417 
Krochmalny, Chris 148 
Krohn, Lisa Alyson 426 
Krol, Brigitte Bardot 421 
Krolak, Jeanne Therese 414 
Kronengold, Sylvia Juncar 
418 

Kronenthal, Linda Carol 426 
Krout, Kenneth 317 
Krovlik, Jaice 209 
Krsticevic, Karen 317, 430 
Kruas, Laura Jeanne 421 
Krueger, Anthony 317 
Krueger, Eric 163 
Krueger, Nelson Keith 426 
Krueger, Scott David 416 
Kruger, John Paul 427 
Krumrei, Carl John 414 
Krupman, Andrea Lee 418 
Kruse, Matt 58 
Krycho, Tina 20 
Krzmarzick, Leon 202, 203 
Kubarovsky, Victor 148 
Kuchar, Heather Anne 417 
Kuefer, Wendi 147 
Kuffel, Robert Louis 419 
Kugler, Jack 161 
Kuhlman, Bradi 193 
Kuhn, Robert Jamese 416 
Kuhner, Kevin Doughtv 
420 

Kuhnert, Kristine Carol 
430 

Kuiper, Brigitta Marijke 
415 

Kujawa, Paul J. 317 
Kulaga, Steve 420, 424 
Kull III, H. Griffith 421 
Kulpaca, Brain 148 
Kumar, Barath 151, 317 
Kuntze, Sheila Sue 426 
Kuo-Kuang, Cheng 317 
Kuperschmidt, Stacy Fran 
425 

Kuppe, Nancy Eileen 421 
Kurashina, Sayo 317 
Kurbat, James M. 419 
Kurek, Craig 161 
Kurtz, Andrea 317 
Kusche, Rebecca Jo 416 
Kush, Matthew M. 317 
Kushinsky, Jeffrey Jay 
425 

Kutis, David Kyle 414 
Kutsop, Sharon Marie 419 
Kuykendall, Paul Louis 427 
Kuzik, Michael Paul 414 
Kvedaras, Ruta Elena 419 
Kusler, Jack 161 
Kwan, Susan R.L. 317 
Kwasniewski, Jennifer 



Lynn 423, 424 
Kwok, Linda 166 
Kwon, Marianne 418 
Kyle Drake, Tracey 198 
Kyle, Susan Elizabeth 415 



Li 



L. Stamm, Nicole 193 
La Polla, Joie Ann 170 
La Rue, Robert Leon 415 
La Valley, Susan C. 426 
Laanen, David 164 
LaBarbera, Patricia A. 430 
Labarr III, M. C. 424 
Lacy, London 206 
Ladas, William Clements 
422 

Laduke, Nathan 91, 93, 95, 
98, 99 

Laemmle, Carl 32L 
LaFave, Alan 54 
LaFleur, Kenneth Charles 
425 

Laine, Karen Jean 421 
Laine, Pekka 151 
Laird, Lisa Kathleen 426 
Laird, Melissa Ann 424 
Laird, Wendy 191 
Laird, Wenett Wendy Mi- 
chelle 425 

Lairson, Linda 416, 422, 
426 

Lake, Stephen 417, 427 
Lakhani, Murtuza AH 317 
Laliberte, Mark 173 
Lambdin, Scott 131 
Lambert, Elaine R. 429 
Lambert, Max 152, 155, 201 
Lambott, Michelle Ann 426 
Lamere, Barbara 201 
Lammers, Jennifer 317 
Lammers, Jon Richard 417 
Lammers, Mike 204 
Lammie, Thomas James 
421 

Lammie, Michal Carolyn 
421 

Lan, Vicha 209 
Lancaster, Brad 208, 209 
Lancendorfer, Robert Paul 
415 

Lancy, Michael D. 426 
Land, Eric 160 
Landers, Keith Victor 423 
Landers, Timothy 426 
Landers, Tim 96 
Landinger, Kelly Ann 426 
Landis, Michael Alan 417 
Landis, Michelle 317 
Landon, Heather Lynn 423 
Landrum, Kimberly Ann 422 
Landry, William Troy 415 
Lane, Joe 161 
Lane, Mirelle 148 
Lane, Steven Jon 427 
Lane, Thomas A. 317, 427 
Lanese Jr, William John 
419 

Laney, Janette Alison 419 
Lang, Elisabeth Ann 416 



Lang, Stacy 158 
Lange, Mark W. 420 
Langefels, Dennis Gerard 
416, 417, 422 

Langerveld, Craig David 424 
Langworthy, Daniel Edward 
425 

Lano, Christine A. 420 
Lanphere, James 191 
Lanterman, Cecilia 414 
Lantz, Paul 204 
Lanz, Joe 289 
LaPlante, Kmiberly A. 424 
LaPolla, Joie Ann 317, 430 
LaPolla, Tina 281 
Lapp, Toni Patricia 424 
Lappe, Kristi J. 429 
Lappin, Lori 317 
Lara Jr., Jesus J. 427 
Lara, Maya 194, 195 
Large, Dean Lamar 421 
Large, Randy Simpson 418 
Larish, Kristin L. 318 
Larkin, Sherry Ann 425 
Larkin, Tom 151 
Larrabee, Scott 290 
Larriba, Mark 318 
Larrimer, Rich 289 
Larsen, Brad 427 
Larsen, Evan 161 
Larsen, Matthew 163 
Larsen, Tammy Shawn 421 
Larson, Christine Anne 430 
Larson, Christine 318 
Larson, Douglas Harry 429 
Larson, Doug 173 
Larson, Paul Matthew 429 
Larson, Paul Sloan 420 
Larson, Paul 32H 
Larson, Sue A. 420 
Larweath, Jim 290 
Lashier, Susan Marie 420, 
424 

Lassen, Kent 267 
Lathrop, Scottfield M. 417 
Latin, Jennifer 204 
Latin, Samantha 204 
Lattimore III, Paul W. 415 
Lau, Kimberly 318 
Lau, Shui-Tuen 187, 418 
Lauer, Karen Marie 426 
Lauer, Lisabeth Ellen 419 
Laurer, Phillip Donald 417 
LaValle, Steven T. 318 
Lavan, Mary E. 422 
LaVanway, Tom 209 
Lavell, James William 420 
Lavender, Jeffrey R. 422 
Lawrence, Michelle R. 414 
Lawson, Allen 318, 425 
Layeux, Scott Arthur 424 
Layman, Marylynn 318 
Lay ton, Sean 193 
Lazar, Nathan 19 
Lazarus, Mark Christopher 
424 

Le Clair, Susan Jane 429 
Le Marquis, Sabine 318 
Le, Lan Chi Thi 422 
Le, Son Thanh 427 
Le, Van 184 

Leatherwood, Leslie 318 
Leatherwood, Wendy Lee 
416 

Leavitt, Kenneth 318 
Leavitt, Ray Bryan 318 
Leclerc, Denis 206 



Lee Jr., Nathanial 201 

Lee, Ampy 148 

Lee, Ann 187 

Lee, Benjamin W. 419 

Lee, Ben 113 

Lee, Dale Ryan 424 

Lee, David Ronald 430 

Lee, Erik M. 318 

Lee, James Boon-Leng 416 

Lee, Jennifer Barker 418 

Lee, Kathleen 318 

Lee, Kwong Ming 414 

Lee, Lillian 426 

Lee, Maren 198 

Lee, Randy 204 

Lee, Sally Ann 424 

Lee, Sandy Mei 430 

Lee, Tiffani 06 

Lee, Tim 294 

Lee, Traci Ann 414 

Lee, Victoria 418 

Lee, Yin Tsz 427 

Leech, Diane Marie 421 

Leee, Laura Ann 416 

Leeper, Diane 278, 296 

Leesley, Christina Marie 

418 

Lef forge, Scott D. 419 

Legenzoski, Raymond James 

429 

Leggat, Amy 155 

Lehman, Christopher E. 417 

Lehman, Craig 184 

Lehman, Ken 135 

Lehocky, Keith Robert 420 

Lehrman, Sue Dianne 422 

Leib, Jeffrey Mark 414 

Leib, Laurie 424 

Leichtman, Lisa 281 

Leid, Kelly Robert 415 

Leigh, Brian 289 

Leisch, Laura 278 

Leise, J'lein 44 

Leisher, Deidre Doreen 416 

Lem, Buck Lock 417 

LeMaster, Carol S. 424 

Lemaster, Kim Martin 416 

Lemoi, Kyle L. 423 

Lemons, Joyce Eager 429 

Lenard, Jane Therssa 421 

Lenczycki, John T. 425 

Lenegan, Julie 168 

Lenox, Mark W. 417 

Lent, Tiare Janell 415 

Lenyoun, Pamela Lynnette 

423 

Lenzie, Michael Charles 421 

Leon Guerrero, Roland L. 

430 

Leon, Janie 318 

Leon, Paul Edward 425 

Leonard, Brenda 318 

Leonard, Heather 210 

Leonard, Lisa Ann 424 

Leonard, Maria-Jose Cole 

426 

Leonard, Michael Joseph 

423 

Leonard, Thomas Edward 

419 

Leone, Angelique 414 

Leong, Daniel 422 

Leong, Keng Foon 422 

Leoni, Teriann 424 

Lepley, Jeff Alan 415 

Lepper, Grant Porter 430 

Lerch, Denise 318 



Lerner, David 210 
Lerner, Todd Evan 425 
Leschniok Jr., Peter J. 426 
Lesieur, Marika 318 
Lesjak, Laura M. 318 
Lesniak, Paul Andrew 419 
Lester, Debra Joy 415 
Letterman, David 32M 
Leung, John Clvin 427 
Levario, Michelle 191 
Levenda, John 202 
Levens, Elizabeth A. 318 
Leverson, Erik 170 
Levin, Andrea 318 
Levine, Fred David 414 
Levine, Marci Beth 419 
Levine, Marshall 191 
Levine, Vickie 166 
Levito, Laura Lynn 419 
Levitt, Jamie Lauren 420 
Levshin, Olga E. 424 
Levy, Charlie 186 
Levy, Heidi 421 
Levy, Matthew 318, 425 
Lewis, Amy 164 
Lewis, Blaine 151 
Lewis, Brian 21 
Lewis, Emory 114 
Lewis, Jeff Brandon 421 
Lewis, Joseph 0. 420 
Lewis, Julie Ann 415 
Lewis, Julie 163 
Lewis, Laura L. 416 
Lewis, Michael Patrick 421 
Lewis, Mike 170 
Lewis, Nancie Velen 416 
Lewis, Robin Davina 415 
Lewis, Shirley Y. 318 
Lewis, Sonya 170 
Lewis, Stephen Craig 425 
Lewis, Timothy Eldon 420 
Lewis, Todd 134, 135 
Lewis, Wendy 318 
Lewit, Polly Mary Alexan- 
dra 423 

Leyba, Teresa Ann 426 
Leyva, Maria Carmen 425 
Liang, David 416 
Liao, Yaonan 187 
Liberante, Debora A. 422 
Liberante, Rich 204 
Licata, Elena 416 
Lichay, Lori 113 
Lichner, Darcy 198 
Licis, Charles Joseph 418 
Lickfeldt, David Scott 416 
Lidberg, Elizabeth Ann Ross 
426 

Liddy, Stephen 318 
Lieberman, Lee 267 
Lieberman, Tonya 166 
Liefer, Peter 148 
Lien, Nguyen Bao 415 
Liese, J'Lein 147 
Lievero, Laura Ann 417, 427 
Light, Heidi 148 
Lightfoot, William Doyle 416 
Lightner, Ed 267 
Likes, Angela Christine 417 
Liles, Naomi 318 
Liles, Scott 278 
Lilley, Jean M. 426 
Lira, Choong Wai 187 
Lin, Mei-Chun 187 
Lin, Yiching 429 
Lincoln, Dana Lynne 430 
Lind, Jane Frances 416 



Lindberg, Michael 278 
Lindberg, Todd Gregory 417 
Lindell, James 25 
Linder-Knight, Kim Marie 
420 

Linderman, Cheryl Joy 426 
Lindholm, Dow 204 
Lindholm, Jon William 414 
Lindsay, Jon Jeffrey 427 
Lindsey, Kim Marie 419 
Lindsey, Laura Lee 425 
Lindsey, Myron 201 
Lindsey, Pamela Kya 424 
Linenfelser, Mary 318, 429 
Linn, Sheryl 318 
Linnartz, Constance 423 
Linne, Paul Warren 429 
Linquist, Barbara 167 
Linsalata, Mark Patrick 
414 

Linton, Mathew 162, 166 
Linton, Richard Jack 420 
Liottia, John 294 
Lipinski, David Allyn 426 
Lipinski, Glen Edward 427 
Lipton, Kelly Leigh 421 
Lisle, Kris 318 
Lisman, Debbie 170 
Liss, Stephanie Jo 318 
Listen, Scott 289 
Listerud, L. Brian 318 
Little, Leigh 427 
Little, Mary Arlene 430 
Little, Natalie Jean 427 
Littlefield, Kim 281 
Littlewood, Mary 107 
Liu, Bei-Bei 421 
Liu, Chou 80, 417 
Livengood, Jim 318 
Livingston, Steve 204 
Livsey, John Kenneth 424 
Lloyd, Andrew 209 
Lloyd, Sally-Heath F. 427 
Lloyd, William Ray 415, 426 
Lo, Shamway 417 
Lobdell, Christine Lynne 
421 

Lochridge, Diana Carol 
429 

Locke, Pam 204 
Lockridge, Lori Lynn 430 
Locy, Patrick J. 415 
Lodwig, Tanya Lynne 424 
Loeffler, George C. 422 
Lofguist, Karen Sue 419 
Loforti, Michael 163, 166 
Lofredo III, Louis Anthony 
419 

Logacho, Ruth E. 421 
Logan, Gregory Lee 417 
Logan, John Eric 414 
Logan, Marianne 421 
Lohamn, Brian Jay 416 
Lohmann, Eric 163 
Lohr, Alice Kay 419 
Loizou, Philipos Costas 422 
Loizou, Philippos Vasili 
422 

Lokensky, Wayne 158, 198 
Lolk, Nina Kjaerbo 424 
Loll, Heather 193 
Lomack, Nikki 198 
Lomatska, Verlene 187 
Lombardo, Elizabeth A. 415 
Lomeli, Marlene Shirley 
425 
Lomicky, Dave 130, 131 



[44 Index 



Lommel, Jennie Hutchinson 

416 

Loncar, Brett Ryan 420 

Lond, Todd 290 

Lone, Greg 161 

Lones, Norma Jean 429 

Long, Edward 318, 417 

Long, Gretchen 210 

Long, Rusli Abdullah 416 

Long, Wendy 164 

Longanecker, Cheryl Lynn 

419 

Longbrake, Daniel J. 414 

Longenbaugh, Christine L. 421 

Longmire, Tamara Sue 430 

Longo, Cynthia Rose 423 

Longo, Karen 213 

Longshore, Steve 294 

Loomis, John 148, 318 

Loper, Gregory E. 429 

Lopez, David Andrew 417 

Lopez, Diane 426 

Lopez, Lisa Angela 318 

Lopez, Marcos 427 

Lopez, Melissa 148 

Lopez, Michael 148 

Lopez, Paul 148 

Lopez, Peter Orlando 418 

Lopez, Ray 204 

Lopez, Sean 170 

Lopez, Terry E. 419 

Lora, Caroll Maria Eugenia 

418 

Lore, Michael Mario 429 

Lorenc, Slawomir 417 

Lorenz, Andrea 318 

Lorenz, Carol 416 

Loss, Margaret Ellen 420 

Losse, Deborah 79, 80 

Lott, Henry Luis 416 

Loucks, Steve 267 

Loughlin, Janet 318 

Loukedis Jr., Lucas S. 318 

Lovato, John James 425 

Lovell, Carolyn 318 

Lovfald, Marcelle 198 

Loville, Derek 96, 97 

Low, Wah Kok 161 

Lowder, Lynn 290 

Lowe, Bridget Cathleen 420 

Lowe, Jeff 198 

Lowe, John Christie 414 

Lowenthal, Gary 79 

Lownsbury, Barbara R. 318 

Lowry III, James Robert 430 

Loy, Steve 109 

Lubecke, William H. 414 

Lucas, James R. 420 

Lucas, Kristen 161 

Ludlow III, Thomas H. 427 

Ludmark, Gay Alice 421 

Ludwig, Karl Wlofgang 427 

Ludwig, Todd 204 

Lue, Arthur 318 

Lui, Michelle Pui-Yee 127 

Lujan, Carlos 47, 414 

Lujan, Conrad Matthew 429 

Lujan, Jeff 294 

Luk, Simon Chun Man 423 

Lukacs, Robert 318 

Lukacsko, Timothy Peter 

417 

Lukas, Monica Loren 421 
Lukon, Jessica 06 
Lumbard, Lisa Beth 318 
Luna, Christine 318 
Luna, Isabel 204 



Luna, Richard 318 
Lundberg, Elizabeth 318 
Lundeen, John David 430 
Lundstrom, Aaron 184 
Lundy, Chris Marie 415 
Luo, Ahuna 318 
Luo, Frank 318 
Lurvey, Bradford 184, 414 
Lusher, Kimberly M. 318 
Lusher, Kimberly M. 318 
Luterbach, Raymond John 
415 

Lutes, Christopher Thomas 
425 

Luther, James William 414 
Luthra, Deepa 319 
Lutz, John Jacob 416 
Lutz, Michael 319, 424, 429 
Lutz, Sheri Leah 415 
Lyle, Christine 278 
Lyman, Leah Carol 420 
Lyman, Linda Fox 415 
Lynch, Debra M. 426 
Lyne, Sean 157 



i 



m 



Ma, Chun 422 

Maas, Carol Lynn 426 

Maastricht, Eileen Anne 

425 

Macaluso, Stephen Charles 

416 

MacArthur, Michael 164 

MacCallum, Colleen 429 

Maccaro, Chris 290 

MacDonald, Braunda E. 

423 

MacDonald, Elizabeth S. 

417 

MacDonald, Joseph Michael 

423 

MacDonald, Neil T. 424 

Macias, Thomas 319 

Mack, Jack 204 

Mack, Scott Timothy 422 

MacKenzie, John Frazer 420 

Mackey, Andre Levard 419 

Mackey, Tim 415 

Mackh, Jeffrey William 421 

Maclay, Justin Scott 414 

MacLeod, Lauren Simone 

414 

MacMurtrie, David 152 

MacPhail Murray, Mary 

Franceska 425 

MacPherson, Scott 166 

MacVicar, N. Scott 319 

Maddas, Kristen 278 

Madden Jr., Richard P. 422, 

426 

Madden, David Wayne 420 

Madden, Kyle 294 

Madden, Patricia Ann 429 

Madderom, Lisa Annette 

414 

Maddock, Brian Scott 414 

Mader, Jeffrey Scott 427 

Madison, Amy Lyle 422 

Madison, Marka E. 424 

Madole, Sadie 198 



Madsen, Victoria Rae 426 
Maese, James 202 
Magdaleno, Karin Ann 421 
Magdziarz, John 319 
Magee, James Edwin 422 
Mages, Angela Marie 426 
Maggs. Cynthia Jane 425 
Magit, Jeffery Scott 426 
Magnotti, Teri 319 
Maguire, Kimberley A. 423 
Mahar, Jo Ellen 414 
Mahar, Susan Ann 420 
Maher, John David 319 
Maher, John E. 319 
Maher, Nancy 278 
Mahl, Robert Scott 421 
Mahlstede, Jeffery Lee 420 
Mahoney, Colleen Mary 418 
Mahoney, John 173 
Mahowald, Matthew Lee 
429 

Maier, Kirstie 204 
Maines, Marilyn Gail 416 
Maiocco, Christina Marie 
422 

Mairana, Gail 151 
Makas, Julie Ann 420 
Makil, David Arnold 419 
Makkoo, Susan J. 418 
Mako, John Gregory 427 
Makos, Coralyn Ruth 420 
Malamud, Evelyn 416 
Malcolm, Serfontein 319 
Maldonado, Yvette 202 
Malec, Matt 184 
Malek, Miriam Z. 419 
Maliga, Amy 39 
Mailer, Sharon Helene 415 
Mallery, Lynne A. 416 
Malo, Suzanne M. 427 
Malone, Maicel 136 
Maloney, Don 184 
Maloney, Kevin P. 414 
Malouf, Michael Fawzy 425 
Malpass, Mary Elisabeth 
418 

Maly, Douglas Keith 416 
Man, Ivan W. 427 
Man-Keung Tse, Ricky Jona- 
than 417 

Manahan, Anthony 104 
Manco, Darryl A. 422 
Maloney, Don 184 
Manahan, Anthony 104 
Mandell, Michael 173 
Mandell, Nancy 319 
Mandia, Alexander 418 
Mandino, Loraine Diane 427 
Manera, Melanie 206 
Manero, Barbara 158 
Manewal, Julie Anne 421 
Mangan, Brian Joseph 424 
Mangini, Rob 109 
Mangold, Margaret A. 420 
Manguso, Jim 185 
Maniatis, Lee Peter 424 
Maniatis, Nick 319 
Manilla, Mary Angela 424 
Manley, Judi 161 
Manmahesh, Kantipudi 319 
Mann, Cheryl Alyse 423 
Mann, Jay David 418 
Mann, Lisa 319 
Mann, Shari Kay 416 
Mann, Wayne Elliot 420, 424 
Manna, Leslie Joan 423 
Manquso, Jim 184 



Mansfield, Laurel 319 

Mansour, E. Shawn 319 

Mantch, Portia 319 

Marasco, Cynthia 166 

Marcusen, Glen Harlan 418 

Mardesich, Anthony Robert 

425 

Margrall, Christy 278 

Maria Candelle-Elawar 79 

Marietti, Lena Denise 425 

Marini, Mary 168 

Marini, Renae 429 

Marion, Jeff 278 

Mariucci, Suzanne Leslie 

422 

Marjorie Hoover 426 

Mark, Andrew Jay 414 

Mark, Eric Avery 420 

Mark, John 289 

Mark, Ross Aaron 424 

Mark, Stacey Lee 420 

Markette, Michael Francis 

414 

Marki, Karen Marie 414 

Marks, Clint 267 

Marks, Daniel John 429 

Marmarelli, Lynn Ann 429 

Marmie, Larry 89, 90, 93, 95, 

97, 99 

Maro, Alice J. 416 

Marocco, Lisa Michelle 418 

Marquez, Margaret P. 418 

Marquez, Stephen 28 

Marquiz, John Raymond 415 

Marschke, Jay 163 

Marsh, Allen Robert 415 

Marshall Jr., John 319, 

429 

Marshall, Carolyn 414 

Marshall, Cathy Anne 417 

Marshall, Julie 69 

Marshall, Kasaundra Ann 

420 

Marshall, Keith 158 

Marshall, Kirk 158 

Marshall, Mike 204 

Marshall, Teresa Ann 423 

Marshall, Thomas Oralace 

414 

Marshall, William Orlando 

415 

Marshke, Jay 166 

Martalock, Troy M. 414 

Martel, Melody Ann 424 

Martel, Michele Marie 419 

MarteH, Billy Garland 415 

Martens, Andra 148, 319, 

426 

Martillard, Laura 196 

Martin III, George B. 429 

Martin, Darrel Edward 415 

Martin, David Bert 417, 

427 

Martin, David M. 429 

Martin, David Thayne 415 

Martin, G. Wayne 173, 319 

Martin, Harold 414, 416 

Martin, Julie Marie 429 

Martin, Kathleen Ann 425 

Martin, Liz 213 

Martin, Michael 278 

Martin, Michelle 148, 319 

Martin, Mitzi Jo 414 

Martin, Natalie J. 414 

Martin, Sandi 166 

Martin, Steve 104 

Martin, Thomas Edward 



420, 424 

Martin, Timothy Richard 
429 

Martin, Vicki Lynn 416 
Martineau, Daniel S. 319 
Martinet, Julie 158 
Martinez, Alva Isela C. 424 
Martinez, Ana Romo 426 
Martinez, Cathy 319 
Martinez, Delores 319 
Martinez, Francisco Xavier 
426 

Martinez, J.C. 289 
Martinez, James Andrew 
424 

Martinez, Melissa Ann 419 
Martinez, Michele D. 430 
Martinez, Ramon Celaya 
423 

Martinez, Rob 148 
Marting, Daniel 131 
Martini, Debbie 166 
Martinson, Toni Lynn 422 
Marybeth Lehman 423 
Mascaro, Mike 289 
Mascolo-Saleh, Gina 210, 
319 

Mashler, Annette 173 
Maskrey, Kris 102, 103 
Maslan, Christine 319 
Mason, Andrew F. 425 
Mason, Elizabeth Ann 429 
Mason, Lori Anne 424 
Mason, Marc Allen 417 
Mason, Nancy J. 426 
Mason, Ron James 417 
Masrukin, Md Rashid 427 
Massa, Elizabeth M. 414 
Massa, Jill Ann 424 
Massey, Grant Ford 425 
Massie, Nicole Ann 423 
Massow, Jay 191 
Master, Terry Lynne 414 
Masterman, Todd 267 




19 8 5 

^K March 10. Soviet Leader 
Konstantin Chernenko 
W dies. Mikhail Gorbachev, 
the youngest Politburo member, is 
named leader the next day, ush- 
ering in an era of "glasnost" 
(openness) and "perestroika" 
(economic restructuring.) 

^m May 30. In the most prom- 
inent of a series of espio- 
^ nage cases, John Anthony 
Walker, retired Navy communica- 
tions specialist, is arrested for 
passing secret documents to 
Soviets. 

Wf June 14. TWA Flight 847, 
on a flight from Athens to 
™ Rome, is hijacked to Bei- 
rut. Hijackers kill a U.S. Navy div- 
er and hold 39 hostages for 17 
days. 

^V July. Tina Turner and 
Nick Jagger sing a duet at 
™ the Live Aid concert at 
Philadelphia's JFK Stadium. Live 
Aid raised $84 million for famine 
relief. Photo by Wide World 
Photos 




W October 7-10. PLO terro- 
tist seize the Achille Lauro 
£ and kill an American pas- 
senger. U.S. planes intercept an 
Egyptian plane carrying hijackers 
to Tunisia and force it to land in 
Sicily. 

Compiled by The Phoenix Gazette 



Masters, Yvonne Marie 420 

Maszk, Patricia A. 429 

Mataban, Alexis Alfredo 427 

Mateo Alejandre Jr. 414 

Mater, L. Steven 420 

Matesi, Byron Dale 417 

Mathews, Christopher P. 

417, 427 

Mathews, John 290 

Mathis, Michael 294 

Mathys Jr., David A. 421 

Matkowski, Kenneth James 

430 

Matrinez, Chris 289 

Matsumoto, Beverly Akiko 

424 

Matsushita, Yukie 187 

Matte, Nancy 72 

Mattern, Mark 148 

Matthews, Barbara L. 421 

Matthews, Debra L. 427 

Matthews, Rich 184 

Matthews, Ron 184 

Mattia, Christopher John 

418 

Mattingly, Norman Kyle 

421, 430 

Mauch, Marty 148 

Mauch, Tammera Lee 421 

Maul, Andrew Burton 426 

Maurer, Marc Eric 414 

Maus, Kimberly Ann 420 

Maus, Kirby 290 

Mauvais, Joseph Michael 

430 

Mavis, Gary Alan 423 

Mavis, Jeffrey 148, 319 

Mawby, Tiffany 204 

Max, Susan 290 

Maxwell, Christine Anne 

420 

Maxwell, Marlys Ann 416 

Maxwell, Robert 63 

May, Christopher Charles 

419 

May, Karen Marie 425 

May, Stephanie 107 

Mayberry, Stephen Russell 

418 

Maye, John Patrick 424 

Mayer, Catherine Jeanette 

427 

Mayer, Enrique 319 

Mayer, Michael Albert 426 

Mayhan, Robyn Michelle 

422 

Mayhew, Russell Alan 427 

Maynard, Mark Eric 414 

Maynard, Michael 418 

Mayne, Kevin Charles 417 

Mayo, Jerald William 423 

Mays, Daniel Robert 417 

Maze, Luke 44, 150 

Mazes, Angela 148 

Mazurek, Dorothy 420 

Mazzocchi, Lisa A. 426 

McAdam, Paul 112, 113 

McAdam, Randolph Braun 

425 

McAlpine, Stacy Ann 421 

McAnallen, Brian 166 

McAndle, William 73 

McBride, Patricia T. 425 

McCabe, Jeanette Francis 

421 

McCain, Mark F. 319 

McCall, Christopher 166 



McCall, Robert 166 
McCann, Jill Marie 416 
McCann, John Michael 414 
McCann, John Patrick 427 
McCann, Kristi 319, 426 
McCann, Sue Helen 425 
McCarthy, Eryn Marie 418 
McCarville, William 319, 
427 

McCauley, Timothy D. 427 
McClanahan, Teel David 
426 

McClellan, Michelene 169 
McClelland, Lynn A. 319 
McClelland, Rob 184 
McConnell, Ben 170 
McConnell, Kelley Colleen 
420 

McCoy, Dan 187 
McCoy, Tod 319 
MeCrea, Gregory E. 417 
McCue, Shannon Marie 414 
McCullick, Daryl Landon 
419 

McCune, Frank 147 
McCusker, Richard Mat- 
thew 426 

McCutchen III, Hugh 414 
McCutcheon, Robert Martin 
415 

McDevitt, Daniel J. 319 
McDonald, Kenneth Blake 
425 

McDonald, Marcela Michel 
426 

McDonald, Michele Renee 
430 

McDonald, Rosemary 419 
McDonald, Scott A. 416 
McDonnell, Erin 319 
McDonnell, Mac D. 420 
McDonough, Matt 163 
McDowell, Dairus Deylen 
416 

McDowell, Devin 319 
McElroy, Tomi 104 
McElroy, William 32D 
McFall, Kara Lynn 417 
McFarland, Kathryn Aman- 
da 420 

McFate, Lisa A. 416 
McGahey, Kelly Therese 
429 

McGettigan, David C. 426 
McGinley, John 319 
McGinnis, William Harold 
429 

McGoldrick, Mark Thomas 
418 

McCabe, John 289 
McCabe, Mike 267 
McCain, John 32F 
McCain, Rich 289 
McCarthy, Kevin 278 
McCartin, Erin 204 
McCarville, Gregory 161 
McClure, Randy 161 
McCoy, Crystal 213 
McCune, Frank 147, 198 
McDaniel, John 267 
McDaniel, Matt 290 
McDonald, Marcela 196 
McDonald, Michelle 191 
McDonough, Matt 163 
McElain, Carol 161 
McElroy, Tomi 104 
McElroy, William 32D 



McEwen, Steve 191 
McFadden, Eric 161 
McFarland, Matt 193 
McGhee, Doc 32P 
McGovern Jr., Charles Ed- 
ward 416 

McGovern, George 32J, 32K 
McGowan, Alison 319 
McGowan, David Paul 421 
McGowan, Lara 319 
McGowan, Michelle Lynn 
424 

McGrath, Darrin Wayne 422 
McGrath, Thomas 166 
McGraw, Amy Beth 418 
McGuire, Andrew 147 
McGuire, Andre 266 
McGuire, Brian E. 319 
McGuire, Cynthia Jeannine 
Herbert 425 

McGuire, Diane Grace 418 
McGuire, Karen Lea 425 
McGuire, Maureen 430 
McHenry, L. Markham 319 
McHugh, Mara 140 
McK Lang, Scott 428 
McKay, Kim 134, 135 
McKay, Scott 319 
McKee, Ryan A. 319 
McKee, Sally Ann 421 
McKellip, Maureen E. Keefe 
430 

McKenemy, Craig Alan 415 
McKenna, Donna Jean 424 
McKenna, Joan Therese 
420 

McKenzie, John 294 
McKeown, Nancy Jean 429 
McLain, Garry James 424 
McLain, Karen Arleen 423 
McLaren, Michael Leroy 
426 

McLaughlin, Audrey Marie 
418 

McLaughlin, Julie Anne 
416 

McLean, Bruce H. 422 
McLean, Dina Gay 428 
McLeod, Heather 151 
McLoughlin, John 161 
McMackin, Rex 104 
McMahon, Gerald Francis 
419 

McMahon, Kevin Lee 414 
McMahon, Michael James 
422 

McMahon, Thomas 319, 427 
McMillan, Diana J. 319 
McMillen, Betsy 290 
McMurry, Dawn 278 
McNair, Jed 319 
McNally, Carol Racine 420 
McNally, Catherine E. 426 
McNamara, Brain 151 
McNamara, Dan 198, 289 
McNamee, Joanna 422 
McNaughton, Adam 193 
McNeal, Terence 319, 425 
McNeil, Janice 319 
McNitt, Dawn Kristin 426 
McNure, Nathaniel Keith 
416 

McNutt, Melissa 281 
McPhee, Neil Edward 415 
McPherson, Robert 319 
McPherson, Timothy Myron 
418 



McQuaid, Gregory Alan 417 

McReynolds, Ryan 89 

McSherry, Susan Lynn 416 

McTaggert, Ingrid M. 416 

McVey, Angela Sue 414 

McWhirter, J. 80 

McWhirter, Paula 151 

McWhortor, Ronda Louise 

416 

McWilliams, Robert A. 417 

Md Yusof, Abdul Razak 427 

Meade, Justin 294 

Meagher, Christopher John 

418 

Meaney, Marcia Elizabeth 

422 

Mecham, Evan 32G 

Medders, Carrie M. 320 

Meek, Kimberly Carla 426 

Meek, Kim 191 

Meek, Scott 320 

Meese, Edwin 32J 

Meier, Alicia Marie 418 

Meier, Peter 166 

Meier, William 184, 320 

Meighan, Tyrone 170, 430 

Meigs, Patti 210 

Meintjes, William James 426 

Meisenberg, Amy Gayle 424 

Meisner, Mark Joseph 419 

Meisner, Michael David 425 

Meister, Michelle Riederer 

424 

Melanson, Jodie Elizabeth 

414 

Meldrum, Vince 166 

Melesio, Denise Marlene 

415 

Melesio, Diane Marie 422 

Mell, Gail Petersen 429 

Mellicker, Kimberly 290 

Mellody, Kathryn Marie 426 

Mellor, Marilyn B.F. 416 

Melsha, Daunn Michelle 419 

Melson, Lois Faye 420 

Melton, Paula Eileen 429 

Melton, Terri Lynn 416 

Memmel, Jennifer Anne 414 

Mendenhall, Rebecka 320 

Mendez Jr., Robert Louis 

414 

Mendez, Mia 195 

Mendez, Robert 47 

Mendoza, Bonnie Sue 421 

Mendoza, Jerry Richard 419, 

424 

Mennillo, Chris 16 

Menter, Daniel J. 416 

Mentis, William Spiro 414 

Mercier, Mike 204 

Mercurio, Angela Marie 416 

Mercurio, Kevin Elizabeth 

430 

Meredith, Sandra K. 430 

Meringer, James A. 427 

Merino, Armand G. 427 

Merlina, Douglas Stephen 

425 

Mero, Kelly 267 

Merriam, Todd Dale 421 

Merrill, David Lorenzo 426 

Merrill, Randy Michael 414 

Merritt, Carol Elaine 422 

Mersereau, Todd Russell 420 

Mershon, Kim 148 

Meshay, James Allan 425 

Mesich, Mary Katherine 416 



Meskimen, Deborah Irene 
415 

Meslany, Mark Ernest 425 
Mesquita, Beth 320 
Messer, Paul N. 429 
Messick, John Phillip 417, 
423 

Messina, Ann 148 
Messinger, Eric 57 
Metcalf, Drew 95, 97, 98, 99 
Metcalf, Lawrence Drew 422 
Metcalf, Penny R. 420 
Mettes Conlan, Mary C. 426 
Meunier, John 60 
Meuret IV, Jospeh E. 320 
Meuser, John Robertson 
424 

Meyer, Claudia Gene 424 
Meyer, Jeff 173 
Meyer, Lois 198 
Meyer, Michael 163 
Meyer, Richard J. 320 
Meyer, Rick 267 
Meyer, Shawn DeAnn 425 
Meyer, Todd 301 
Meyers, Bret 187 
Meyers, Dallas Patrick 429 
Meyers, Gus 209 
Meyers, Janine 204 
Mhlongo, Henry Qhakaza 
416 

Michael, Melissa 320 
Michaelieu, Qhyrrae 213 
Michaels, Marcia Louise 424 
Michalka, Bonnie Jean 416 
Michaud, Sally J. 424 
Michna, Mark Gregory 429 
Michon, Danny Robert 427 
Mickelson, Laurie Jean 422 
Mickelson, Lisa Rose 429 
Mickelson, Phil 108, 109 
Mickiewicz, Tony 148 
Micone III, Vincent N. 421 
Middelkamp, Rodney F. 419 
Midtun, Dani 170 
Mier, Laura L. 426 
Mikel-Sears, Michele R. 425 
Mikesell, Lynette Jane 424 
Mikolakczyz, Patrick 204 
Mikulas, Lynne 111 
Mikulich, Nina Ritchard 416 
Milano, Kerry 290 
Milburn, Daniel Scott 420 
Milburn, Michelle Lapre 420 
Miles, Lori Denae 414 
Milewski, Mike 209 
Milford, Michele Renee 418 
Milicka, Rudolf Andre 417 
Miliotis, Nick 417 
Millen, John Charles 425 
Miller Jr., Jimmie Ray 414 
Miller, Bill 206, 207 
Miller, Carrie Ann 426 
Miller, Christopher Alan 
429 

Miller, Daniel 155 
Miller, Daun Marie 416 
Miller, Elsa 423 
Miller, Harry Joseph 420 
Miller, Heidi Ann 423 
Miller, James Robert 416 
Miller, Jeffery Alan 421 
Miller, Jeffery Andrew 
420 

Miller, Jim 320 
Miller, Jodi Leah 430 
Miller, Kelly Christina 416 



Miller, Kenneth Andrew 

417 

Miller, Kim 206 

Miller, Kristi 290 

Miller, Leah 320 

Miller, Marvin 202, 427 

Miller, Matthew James 426 

Miller, Mickaelle Janette 

423 

Miller, Paul 320, 418 

Miller, Phillip Roy 414 

Miller, Raymond Scott 426 

Miller, Richard Alan 420 

Miller, Richard James 414 

Miller, Stephanie 320 

Miller, Tamara Lynne 420, 

424 

Miller, Tracey A. 416 

Miller, Tracy 148 

Miller, Trey 204 

Miller, Wendy Alida 421 

Milligan, Derek 204 

Milligan, Maureen Ann 422 

Milliken, Margaret V. 416 

Mills Jr., Terrance R. 414 

Mills, David W. 425 

Mills, Margaret O'Keefe 416 

Mills, Tom 204 

Milner, Kimberly Ann 426 

Milton, Paula Ellen 429 

Miltun, Heidi Marit 425 

Mindak, Michelle Teresa 

429 

Miner, Victoria Lynn 426 

Minetto, Mark John 414 

Minich, Carla Ann 415 

Minkin, Debra Lynne 416 

Minniti, Kenneth Paul 420, 

424 

Minore, Dominica 155 

Mirabito, Daniel John 416 

Mirsky, Joseph Lawrence 

423 

Mirtich, Brian 80, 417 

Mischik, Karen Jean 414 

Mishkin, Keith Marc 419 

Miskinnis, Ted B. 320 

Misra, Lopa 162, 164 

Mitchell, Judith Ann 426 

Mitchell, Karen Louise 430 

Mitchell, Lisa Lea 416 

Mitchell, Marvin Donald 429 

Mitchell, Michael 169, 201 

Mitchell, Peter 320 

Mitchell, Sandra Louise 426 

Mitsakoppulos, Ted 415 

Mitsanas, Maria Eugenia 

430 

Mitzel, Patricia Anna 420 

Mix, Dean 267 

Miychell, Katherine Lynn 

420 

Mizzi, Christopher 161, 426 

Mlnarik, Joel Douglas 429 

Mlodzik, Gregory Stephen 

417 

Mlynek, Michael Joseph 427 

Mo, Johnny S.H. 415 

Moakleit, Hazem 164 

Mobasseri, Ali 320 

Moberly, Lesa 184 

Mochamer, Christina 320, 

429 

Modi, Amy 290 

Modic, Todd Robert 414 

Modrijan, Wendy 162 

Moenich Jr., Donald 419 



F46 Index 



Moffatt, Mark Edwin 422 

Moffitt, Alice S. 416 

Mofford, Rose 32F, 32G 

Mohdyasin, Sharidzuan 320 

Mohdzain, Faizal Amir 416 

Mohler, Sherman 427 

Mohr, Sean Liverpool 423 

Mohseni, Mohammad Reza 

427 

Molacek, Michele 281 

■Molera, Jubie Leigh 427 

Moliana, Vicki 320 

Molique, Deborah Lynn 

421 

Monaghan, Kevin Daniel 

'124 

Monfette, Amy Marie 429 

Monge, Michael E. 415 

VIonoco, Jim 290 

Monreal, Raul 202 

Monroe, Raquel 169 

Monroe, Tina 278 

Monroe, William L. 429 

Monsegur, Mitchell 320 

Monsey, Eva 156, 166, 320 

Monson, Leanne Michele 

129 

Montague, Gail 429 

Montalvo, Daniel Vincent 

114 

Montana, Joe 32N, 320 

Montandan, Mike 289 

Montemayor, Alan Robert 

120 

Montez, Debbie 202 

Montez, Lisa 202, 320 

Montgomery, Brian Lee 421 

Montgomery, Chris 164 

Montgomery, Cynthia Lee 

116 

Montgomery, Eric 162, 163 

Montouri, Jennifer 424 

Montoya, Patricia Esther 

129 

Moon III, Kenneth Langdon 

125 

Moon, David 187 

Mooney, Mark 320 

Moore III, Laurene A. 416 

Moore Jr., Charles Thomas 

119 

Moore, Amy Marie 416 

Moore, April 290 

Moore, Brian R. 320 

Moore, Darryl Everett 421 

Moore, H. Susan 420 

Moore, Jillane 429 

Moore, Kristin Ann 430 

Moore, Mark Robin 417 

Moore, Mary 290 

Moore, Monica 191 

Moore, Natalia 166 

Moore, Pamela Anne 420 

Moore, Pamela Lynn 429 

Moore, Ruth Ann 56 

Moore, Sally Ann 430 

Moore, Sheri Sue 418 

Moore, Sherri 169 

Moore, Statia D. 421 

Moore, Steven Arthur 417 

Moorhead, Luther Winfield 

124 

lorales, Luis 202 

loran, Alfred Paul 414 

loran, James Patrick 430 

loran, Jerry 17 

loran, Mary 147 



Moratto, Maria A. 426 

Moravec, Stacey 320 

Moreau, John 210 

Moreno, Abel 184, 186 

Moreno, Joseph 422 

Moreno, Lourdes 421 

Moreno, Robert Anthony 

421 

Moreno-Urquiza, Sonia 417 

Moret, Rhonda Marie 418, 

423 

Morfin, Robert 321 

Morgan, Melanie M. 426 

Morgan, Patricia 419 

Morgan, Richard Allen 414 

Morgan, Shawna 166 

Morgan, Stacey R. 321 

Morgan, Stephen Patrick 

426 

Morgan-Long, Grace 321 

Morgante, Lisa 321 

Mori, Chaiki 204 

Mork, Nancy 201 

Morley, Penny 206 

Morley-Zinn, Chantal 419 

Mormino, Angela 415 

Moroco, Ruben Carlos 426 

Morose, Ellen Nicholle 430 

Morris, Berri 416 

Morris, Cheri Anne 426 

Morris, Crescentia Anne 421 

Morris, Janet Lynn 429 

Morris, Linley Irvin 419 

Morris, Michelle 297 

Morris, Nancy Jean 414 

Morris, Terri Lynn 421 

Morris, William Edward 427 

Morrison, Candace Cay 420 

Morrison, Shannon 170 

Morrison, Stacie Michele 

424 

Morrow, James Quincy 427 

Morrow, Mary G.F. 416 

Morrow, Russell V.O. 321 

Morse, Jim 289 

Morse, Michele A. 423 

Mortarotti, John A. 429 

Mortensen, Mamie 416 

Mosallaie, Farhad 161 

Moseley, Kathleen Higgs 

420, 424 

Moseley, Laurel Shannon 

416 

Moser, Evan Marc 420 

Mosier, Keith F. 416 

Mosley, Charles Keith 422 

Moss, Julia Anne 430 

Moss, Pamela Jean 420 

Mossahebi-Mohammadi, 

Parvin 416 

Mossanebi, Simin 429 

Mott, James Anthony 416 

Motz, Lawrence S. 422 

Moukalled, Hassan 422 

Mounce, Gary William 426 

Mount, Joanne 206 

Mounteer, Stephen Grant 

421 

Mountjoy, Jennifer Lynn 

426 

Moutafis, Elizabeth 424 

Mow, Peter 426 

Mowad, Michael Anthony 

426 

Mowbray, Elizabeth Ann 

424 

Mowry, Rebecca Sue 430 



Moy, Jeffrey Derek 416 

Moyer, Julie Renee 430 

Moyer, Kathy LaRoler 79 

Moynahan, Shawn Ann 

414 

Mozer, Elizabeth Jill 426 

Mryon, Bryan 204 

Mudrack, Debbie 213 

Mueller, Alicia 321 

Mueller, James Harry 424 

Mueller, Lynda Lee 421 

Mueller-Hansen, Christine 

J. 422 

Muench, Robert 429 

Muffaletto, Dara Marie 

416 

Mufich, Dara Dee 416 

Muir, Melissa V. 417 

Mukherjee, Ritwik 321 

Mularski, Richard Anthony 

424 

Mullet, Michael Ray 424 

Mulligan, Derek 196, 321, 

426 

Mulligan, Kelly J. 415 

Mulligan, Therese Ranel 426 

Mullins, Brian 204 

Mullins, Melinda Ann 416 

Mullins, Scott 321, 426 

Mullins, Sheila Ann 416 

Mullins, William McBee 

427 

Mully, Kenneth Alan 427 

Mumme, Philip Brian 430 

Muncy, Todd D. 429 

Munier, David Bradley 427 

Munk, Rosalyn 162 

Munoz-Van De Wyngaerde, 

Julie Ann 424 

Munroe, Barbara Lynne 419 

Munroe, Louise 321 

Muntz, Brent Lee 416 

Munz, Lee Lorraine 420 

Mur, Marc Manuel 422 

Murdock, Alissa 169, 426 

Murillo, Lorraine M. 422 

Murkherjee, Ritwik 191 

Murphree, Brent Lee 424 

Murphy, Elizabeth Davren 

429 

Murphy, Jon E. 321 

Murphy, Kara Anne 419 

Murphy, Leon C. 321 

Murphy, Lorinda Marie 

422 

Murphy, Mike 278 

Murphy, Patrick 267, 429 

Murphy, Ron 204 

Murphy, Shelley Lorain 

429 

Murphy, Timothy James 

421, 424 

Murray, Ian Earl 419 

Murray, James Michael 423 

Murray, Jana Dee 419 

Murray, Lisa Ann 418 

Murray, Loretta Lee 422 

Murray, Maurice A. 418 

Murray, Thomas 161 

Murrell, Donna 321 

Musgrave, Bill 96 

Mushtaq, Qasim 321 

Mustafa, Munauwar 422 

Musyzchenko, Jason 184 

Mutchek, William John 416 

Muxlow, Chris 267 

Muzzall, James 294 



Muzzy, Christopher C. 414 
Myers, Brian D. 321 
Myers, Carey 193 
Myers, Howard Chester 427 
Myers, James 209 
Myers, Ken 294 



H 



n 



N'Dour, Youssou 33 
Nadel, Norbert 32N 
Nadolny, Lydia Florence 421 
Nagel, Amanda Eliese 418 
Nagel, Kirsten 163 
Nagel, Tammy 321 
Nakamura, Kimi 321, 428 
Nally, Karen 321 
Nam, Cao 164 
Namie, Michael Allen 426 
Namin, Stas 32P 
Nannapaneni, Ravi 321 
Narasimhan, Ramesh 426 
Nardine, James Ronald 414 
Narramore, Todd Isaac 422 
Nash, Eric 321 
Nassar, Khalil Edmund 427 
Nassim, Raymond N. 427 
Nathan, Asha 75 
Naturro, Ray 267 
Naubert, Marlene 170 
Navarrette, Sonia H. 426 
Navarro, Richard 202 
Nay, Mark Scot 417 
Neal, Connie A. 429 
Neal, Kevin 191 
Nebeker, Brent 164, 321 
Neel, Allison Nan 425 
Neeley, Mike 66, 67 
Neely, Joyce 321 
Neff, Douglas H. 427 
Nehrbass, John W. 321, 
427 

Neihart, Paul Gerard 426 
Neil!, Julia Lynn 422 
Neilson, Michelle 321 
Nekali, John 321, 425 
Nelms, Phillip 201 
Nelson, Amanda Lynne 421 
Nelson, Barbara 171 
Nelson, Benjamin 204 
Nelson, Darwin Lynn 416 
Nelson, David Marshall 
425 

Nelson, Dawn 198 
Nelson, Dianne 171 
Nelson, Doreen E. 424 
Nelson, J. Russell 22, 24 
Nelson, John 63 
Nelson, Marie 421 
Nelson, Marykay Davis 416 
Nelson, Mindy 281 
Nelson, Shirley Elizabeth 
416 

Nelson, Sonia Lois 420 
Nelson, Stephen Walter 419 
Nelson, Tamara 419, 420 
Nelson, Todd Michael 420 
Nelson, Tracy 42 
Nemetz, James Roger 418 
Nenniger, Katie 204 
Nenninger, Katherine 290 



Nenninger, Kyle Edward 

419 

Nepoleon, Landon John 421 

Neppl, Thomas Joseph 426 

Nestro, Gina Marie 417 

Netzer, Itay 151 

Netzgur, Cindy 169 

Neuendorff, Michael H. 414 

Neugebauer, James David 

415 

Neugebauer, Jeff Eugene 

418 

Neuman, Thomas 156, 167 

Newby, Eric Gray 415 

Newcomer, Thomas Michael 

423 

Newkirk, Georgia 416 

Newkirk, Michelle Wray 426 

Newman, Clark M. 429 

Newman, Tina Louise 426 

Newsome, Carla 278 




19 8 6 

«■ January 28. The explosion 
of the space shuttle Chal- 
^ lenger kills seven, includ- 
ing teacher-in-space Christa 
McAuliffe. 

^m February 25. President 
2 Ferdinand Marcos leaves 
™ Phillipines in the face of 
popular upheaval after rigged 
elections; Corazon Aquino be- 
comes acting president. Photo by 
Wide World Photos 




Newton, Kyle Ross 427 
Newton, Shawn Helene 430 
Newton, Terri Laird 414 
Ney, James Allen Colby 427 
Ng, Elisa K. 426 
Ng, Yong Gee 416 
Nghiem, Nguyen 202 
Nguyen, Nghr 164 
Nguyen, Shirley Huong 422 
Nguyen, Suongmai Thi 416 
Nice, Nick Van 421 
Nicholes, Nick 202 
Nicholes, Robert Allen 429 
Nichols, Kari Elaine 429 
Nichols, Kevin 321 
Nichols, Suzanne 278 
Nichols, Timothy Farnum 415 



^M April 15. U.S. conducts air 

strike against Libyan mili- 

™ tary and political targets 

in retaliation for a discotheque 

bombing in Germany. 

^m April 26. An explosion at 

Chernobyl nuclear power 

™ station near Kiev in USSR 

kills at least 31, hurts about 300. 

^m November 25. Reagan re- 
veals diversion of Iranian 
w arms sales proceeds to Nic- 
araguan Contras and dismisses 
aids John Poindexter and Oliver 
North in the unfolding Iran-Con- 
tra Scandal. 

Compiled by The Phoenix Gazette 




19 8 7 

W January 1. ASU defeats 
the University of Michigan 
• 22-15 in the 73rd Rose 
Bowl game. It was the first time 
an Arizona school played in the 
Rose Bowl. 

W March 19. Jim and 
Tammy Faye Baker resign 
w from PTL because of 
charges of fraud and promiscuity. 

W August 17. Cecelia Cichan, 
4, is the sole survivor of 
9 the Northwest Airlines De- 
troit crash, killing 154 passengers. 

W September. Mines abroad 
the ship Ajer are inspected 
w by a boarding party from 
the USS Lasalle in the Persian 
Gulf. The USS Jarett waits in the 
background. Both ships escort 
U.S.-flagged Kuwaiti oil tankers 
through the Gulf in the face of 
the Iran-Iraq war. Photo by Wide 
World Photo 



Nicholson, Deanrta 321 
Nichtberger-Trager, Alice 
Mary 418 

Nick, Carla Gail 414 
Nickele, Helen 321 
Nickens, Andrea 148 
Nicks, Jill Renee 416 
Nicoud, Kathi 290 
Niebch, Eric 288, 289, 321 
Niehold, Michelle Ann 426 
Nielsen, Kirsten Diana 415 
Nielson, Heather Lynn 415 
Niemeyer, Matt 173 
Nienstedt, Jill Elizabeth 
415, 419 

Niklason, Pete 184 
Nikolai, Meta Ann 420 
Nikolaus, Kami Lee 416 
Nilsen, Warren Winter 424 
Nilson, Tammi Ann 425 
Nims, Eric Scott 415 
Niver, Laurine A. 414 
Nivison, Susan Marie 414 
Nixon, Russ 32N 
Noble, April Layne 426 
Noble, James Lawrence 416 
Noel, Debra Colleen 429 
Nolan, Debra Ann 416 
Nolan, Julie Ann 423 
Nolan, Kathleen Ann 426 
Noonen, Rob 289 
Norby, Mary Beth 427 
Nord, Sue 121 
Nored, Jeffrey Dean 429 
Noriega, Manuel 32C 
Norman, Douglas LeRoy 
415 

Norman, Terri Anne 415 
Norris Jr., Rex Delre 426 
Norris, Leisa Stevens 416 
Norris, Sherry Lynn 419 




W October 14. Jessica Mc- 
Clure (18 months) was res- 
W cued after she spent two 
and a half days in a well in Mid- 
land, Texas. 

W December 8. President 
Reagan and Mikhail Gor- 
w bachev signed the treaty to 
ban medium and shorter range 
missiles from Europe and Asia. 

Compiled by The Phoenix Gazette 



North, Kimberly 173 
North, Oliver 32J 
North, Thomas Warren 415 
Northcutt, Lori Lynn 425 
Norton Jr., John Joseph 426 
Norton, Adam 204 
Norton, Edwin 202 
Norton, Pamela 321 
Nosky, Virginia Domigan 
423 

Noteman, Beth Anne 415 
Nottoli, Katherine Marie 
424 



Novak, Laurie 278, 279 
Novak, Vanessa 166 
Novis, Scott R. 426, 427 
Nowak, Angela Mary 423 
Nowell, Caroline Jennifer 
421 

Noyd, Michael 201 
Nucci Jr., Joseph E. 321 
Nuckols, Cheri 196, 321 
Null, Richard Lance 321 
Nunez, Daniel Rickards 425 
Nunez, Kevin James 417 
Nunez, Paul Anthony 416 
Nunez, Rose Marie 422 
Nunez, Vincent 148 
Nuxoll, Lynnae Ruth 415 
Nuzum, Kent Alan 419, 423 
Nygren, Laura Ann 420 
Nyman, Lois Ann 420 
Nyman, Mia Ewa 422, 424 
Nyquist, Melissa 204 
Nysather, Michael John 415 











O'Bannon, Ed 140 

O'Brien, Bonnie 296 

O'Brannon, James Matthew 

427 

O'Brien, Brian 209, 321, 427 

O'Brien, David John 416 

O'Brien, Eileen Mary 421 

O'Brien, Kathryn Brooke 

430 

O'Brien, Peter Anthony 419 

O'Bryan, Steven Mark 421 

O'Connell, Kevin 294 

O'Connor, Gerald Peter 414 

O'Connor, Kathleen Ann 321 

O'Connor, Laureen E. 416 

O'Connor, Patricia Anne 416 

O'Dell, Troy Dennis 414 

O'Donald, Robin Ann 416 

O'Hara, Jean 420 

O'Hare, Ann M. Howard 430 

O'Leary, Dan W. 426 

O'Leary, Michael Patrick 

421 

O'Malley, Mike 294 

O'Neil, Stephanie 201 

O'Neill, Kelley Ann 423 

O'Reilly, Holly Ann 414 

O'Steen, Rosie Anne 420 

Oakley, Becky 204 

Oberempt III, Donald A. 421 

Obert, Mikael 294 

Obrecht, Sarah Elizabeth 

418 

Ochoa, Valerie 164 

Ocker, Bill 173, 321 

Odell, Crista Lynn 421 

Oeni, Johanes 321 

Ofack, Janet Jean 419 

Oganovich, Marybeth Sara 

430 

Ogburn, Greg 163 

Oh, Eng-Klong Irving 321 

Oh, Eun Jung 426 

Oh, Jung 148 

Oh, Sung II 422 

Ohlhausen, Julie Anne 424 

Ohsman, Scott 288 



Okabayashi, Scott 191 

Okamoto, Pamela 321 

Okolie, Dibia Goerge 321 

Olanoff, Amy Michelle 415 

Olas, Michael Zeno 422 

Olden, Elisabeth Barrett 423 

Olesen, Cara J. 416 

Olibarria, Martha Elena 416 

Olivares, Margaret Mary 

424 

Oliver II, Richard L. 321 

Oliver, Ford 131 

Oliver, Kim Allison 419 

Oliver, Lane 204 

Oliver, Lorin 289 

Oliver, Michelle Suzanne 

426 

Olivier, Laurence 32L 

Olmstead, Andrew Joseph 

422 

Olsen, Gayle Ardis 416 

Olsen, Mike 289 

Olson, Brenda Kay 419 

Olson, Brigid Mary 419, 424 

Olson, Clark 166 

Olson, Dean R. 420 

Olson, Diane 321 

Olson, Eric Jon 427 

Olson, Eric 209, 321 

Olson, Janet Faye 422 

Olson, Laurie Ann 426 

Olson, Matt 267 

Olson, Nicole 301 

Olson, Polly LaMont 423 

Olson, Rick 165 

Olson, Shawn 151 

Olstyzn, Mark 149 

Oltmann, Judith 148, 426 

Olvera, Patricia Marie 414 

Ong Jr., Ignacio 187 

Ong, Allison Lynn 426 

Ong, Darren Michael 425 

Ong, Elly 187 

Ong, Joyce 187 

Ong, Liang Shiang 415 

Ono, Rosemary Ann 414 

Ontiveros, Silverio Quila 421 

Onwo, Wilfred Maduabauchi 

423 

Opatrny, Wendy 148, 426 

Oplawski, Michelle Marie 

419 

Oppenheim, Darrin 426 

Oppenhuizen, Joan Rene 420 

Orenstein, Jeffery H. 419 

Orlando, Paul Anthony 422 

Orliss, Stacey Jill 416 

Ornstein, Shannon 290 

Orozco, Ronald Galindo 429 

Orrico, Ann Marie 425 

Ortega, Jack Anthony 426 

Ortega, Matt 12, 198, 321 

Ortiz, Andy 148, 198 

Ortman Jr., William A. 420 

Osada, Kyoko 321 

Osborn, Anne 206 

Osborn, Todd 210 

Osborn, Tom 204 

Osborne, Charlene Deloris 

416 

Osburn, Stephanie Ann 420 

Osgood, Mark Daniel 414 

Oslac, Virginia Yvette 417 

Osman, Mark Herbert 416 

Osterlund, Robert W. 420 

Ostrand, Cris Robert 415 

Ostrom, Amy 198 

Ostrom, Lonnie 32H 



Ostrum, Brenda Lea 429 
Oswood, Gwen 321 
Othman, Shamsol 422 
Otstot, Jane Frances 418 
Ottara, Shannon 164 
Overholt II, Richard A. 414, 
425 

Overton Jr., Joel 321 
Owen, Deborah 67 
Owen, Douglas G. 426 
Owen, Eric 204 
Owen, Leigh Ann 414 
Owen, Teresa Lynn 421 
Owens, Corey 148 
Owens, Elisabeth Anne 420 
Owens, Elizabeth 321 
Owens, K. Dawn 427 
Owens, Laura Ann 420 
Owens, William 191 
Oxford, Dana Renee 322 



P 



P 



Pa, Patrick S. Kalani 427 
Paiano, Joanne Marie 416 
Paasch, Lynnette Marie 419 
Pablos, Carmen 322 
Pace, Glenn Roy 430 
Pace, Kenneth Vincent 414 
Pace, Lisa Michelle 422 
Pachek, Carol Louise 416 
Pacquette, Lorene Pearl 416 
Paddock, Charlotte J. 415 
Padilla, Lisa 322 
Padilla, Richard Edward 422 
Padula, John Patrick 419 
Paffrath, Dennis Joseph 414 
Page, Darren Lee 416 
Pagone, Mark Alan 414 
Pai, Navin 322 
Paillet-Innes, Celest Joann 
419 

Palais, Michael 164 
Palaniappan, Murugan 322 
Palazzolo, Tina 206 
Palermo, Stephen Thomas 
416 

Palewich, Cynthia Louise 
414 

Paliwoda, John 322 
Palmenberg, Chris 161 
Palmer, Mark 166 
Palmer, Paul 322, 427 
Palmeri, Tony 290 
Palmgren, Dale 202 
Palmisano, Jon T. 418 
Paltzik, Deborah Ann 426 
Paluch, Davri 206 
Paluch, Devri 158 
Palumbo, Elisa Marie 421 
Pamperin, Stephen James 
427 

Pandya, Apurva R. 427 
Pandya, Siddharth 429 
Panther, Adrian Christo- 
pher 423 

Papaconstantinou, Costas 
414 

Papacosta, Eric 158 
Pape, Eckart 161 
Papesh, Dana 322 
Papiese, Brian 322 



Pappas Jr., James Mark 417 
Pappas, Cynthia V. 322 
Pappe, Janet Lynne 419 
Papscun, Kim 322 
Parducci, Harry Paul 426 
Paredes, Rudy 166 
Parekh, Pankaj 322 
Parenteau, J.P. 204 
Paris, Bradley 322 
Paris, Larry 418, 423, 429 
Parisi, Tina 18 
Park, Choi 322 
Park, Frank 419 
Park, Jason 187 
Park, Kie B. 322 
Parke, Amy Hamilton 420 
Parker, Andrew Boyd 424 
Parker, Anthony 419 
Parker, Brenda Rose 425 
Parker, Gigi 322 
Parker, Kerry Michael 427 
Parker, Nicolas Zane 426 
Parlet, Jennifer 169 
Parnell, Charley 267 
Parr, Issac 322 
Parrillo, Michael Robert 
429 

Parrish, David 163, 164, 322 
Parrish, Martha Ellen 416 
Parry, Mary W. 418 
Parsons, Mary Patricia 425 
Partridge, Kristine Marie 
421 

Pasko, Ann Marie 322 
Paskwietz, Kambria 322 
Pasquerette, Debra L. 430 
Pasqurella, Kevin 289 
Pastika Jr., Michale James 
420 

Pastore, Thomas 322 
Patel, Manish J. 414, 425 
Patel, Neeta Parsotambhai 
414 

Patel, Sangita Ialit 417 
Patel, Susan J. 414 
Patel, Uloopi Manubhai 425 
Patschke, William John 414 
Patterson, Gina 148 
Patterson, Joy Margaret 429 
Patterson, Kenneth Shawn 
419 

Patterson, Leslie Anne 426 
Patterson, Marcellus 427 
Patterson, Randall 164 
Patterson, Steve 114, 266 
Patterson, Teri Jean 421 
Pattison, Laurel 151, 165 
Paul L.Faulkner 414 
Paul, Heather 278 
Paulette, Thrac 290 
Pauly, Mark Andy 414 
Pautzke, Mark Donavan 
417 

Pavesic, Jill L. 424 
Pavone, Frank Joseph 424 
Payne, Caroline 322 
Payne, Lydia Ann 429 
Payton, Natalie Rene 430 
Pazos, Hector 146, 147 
Pearce, Kelly 170 
Pearson, Karl Stephen 420 
Pearson, Kevin Scott 416 
Peavy, Mark 322 
Pecimon, Lisa Ann 424 
Peck, Gregory 32K 
Peck, Laura 198 
Peck, Richard 10, 46 
Pecraro, Lisa Marie 430 



Pedersen, Andy 158, 322 

Pedersen, Keith Harold 422 

Pederson, Matthew Wayne 

424 

Pederson, Tricia 204 

Pedroza, Annette Regina 

424 

Peebles, Amy Claire 430 

Peer, Ronald Allen 418 

Pegler, Jane 322 

Pehrson, Todd Allen 414 

Pell, Duane 32G 

Pellar, Stephanie Joy 429 

Pelley, Julie Suzanne 422 

Peloquin, Gregory J. 415 

Peloquin, Kristin M. 423 

Peltier, Laurie Lee 414 

Peng, Hui Yi 425 

Peng, Patricia 422 

Penn, Sean 32L 

Penniman, Erin 147 

Penning, Bruce Stephens 

430 

Pennington, Kimberly Ann 

416 

Pennisi, Anthony Lane 414, 

421, 425 

Pensiero, Anthony 161 

Pentland, Jeff 104, 106 

Penzone, Jeffrey Scott 423 

Peralta, Cynthia Ann 152 

Perera, Sureka Nirmalee 

415 

Pereyra, Rafael 148 

Perez, Bob 204 

Perez, Debra Lynn 426 

Perez, Lorie Jacquelyn 422 

Perillo, Anthony Mark 422 

Perkins, Bruce 90, 96 

Perkins, Diana Leigh 423, 

42? 

Perkins, Lydia R. 322 

Perkins, Michelle J. 322 

Perkins, Paula 428 

Perlman, Alan Scott 420 

Perlman, Kari 147, 158, 290 

Perran, Judy 322, 426 

Perrault, Susan 111, 415 

Perrine, Rick Alan 419 

Perron, Judy 196 

Perrone, Sara Christine 419 

Perruccio, Barbara E. 417, 

423 

Perry, Christina Maria 204, 

420 

Perry, Greg 163 

Perry, James David 418 

Perry, Shellie Marie 424 

Perry, Zandra Denise 419 

Perryman, Mark A. 414 

Perschbacher, Marcella 

Peschl 417 

Persons, Nancy Beth 416 

Perzan, Brian T. 415 

Pestone, Sandra 322, 427 

Peterman, Junaita Ann 429 

Peters, Daniel Joseph 430 

Peters, Debbie 204 

Peters, Kolette Monica 426 

Peters, Laura Lynn 419 

Peters, Richard Devin 419 

Peters, Richard John 415 

Peters, Ricky 104 

Peters, Ron 32N 

Petersen, Cliff 427 

Petersen, Mike 290 

Peterson, Bruce Alan 424 

Peterson, Curt D. 418 



Peterson, Cynthia Rae 419 
Peterson, Dave 184 
Peterson, Eric 204, 425 
Peterson, Jeff 163 
Peterson, Jennifer A. 430 
Peterson, Justin Ribert 421 
Peterson, Mark Dean 415 
Peterson, Norm 289 
Peterson, Richard 206 
Peterson, Traci Jo 426 
Peterson, William Arthur 
416 

Petrine, Keith 204 
Petroff, John 209 
Petrus, Timothy Garland 
418 

Petter, Michelle J. 418 
Pettersen, Wes 281 
Pettett, Jeff 163 
Pettigrew, Chris 204 
Pettit, Clark S. II 422, 426 
Pettit, G. Robert 32H 
Pettit, Ira 322 
Pettit, Robert 79 
Peugnet, Julie 414 
Pew, Janet Sloan 426 
Pezeshki, Kamyar 419 
Pfab, Kathy Ann 322 
Pfeiffer, Laura 290 
Pfister, Jack 77 
Pfleiger, Marta Diane 419 
Phagan, Beth 208, 209 
Phalen, Graham Grove 430 
Pham, Giao 168 
Pham, Judy Ha 426 
Phar, Kimberly 169 
Phelps, Brent Steven 426 
Phelps, Julia 161 
Phelps, M. Lisa 421 
Philippart, Eric Anthony 
420 

Philipps, Dirk Patrick 414 
Phillip Cangilla 421 
Phillips, Bill 267 
Phillips, Danny Edward 
427 

Phillips, Holly M. 322 
Phillips, Melissa Manches- 
ter 419 

Phillips, Sharon 147, 198 
Phillips, Susan C. 322 
Phillips, Tod Andrew 422 
Piccola, Victoria Ann 422, 
424 

Pickett, Gayle Adrian 424 
Pieper, Dawn S. 322 
Pieper, Kirk Jon 426 
Pierce, Deena Gaye 425 
Pierce, Eileen 420 
Pierce, Kathryn A. 418 
Pierce, Patricia Jennette Su- 
chocki 427 
Pierce, Sonya 322 
Pierre, Sherryann L. 322 
Pierson, Joanne L. 419 
Pilcher, Kathy Lynn 422 
Piller, Nichelle 322 
Pilsbury, Samuel Norman 
426 

Pine, Brian Lyle 416 
Pinkerton, Bonnie Ann 418 
Pinkston, Robyn 170 
Pinnt, Todd Alan 416 
Pino, Sebastian John 417 
Piotraschke, Wulff E. 414 
Piplani, Rajesh 322 
Piraino, Dominic John 
426 



Pirastehfar, Amir 204, 322, 
427 

Pirkey, Christine A. 421 
Pitassi, Susan C. 422 
Pittman, Cynthia Lynn 416 
Pittman, Susan 322 
Pittman, William John 415 
Pitts, Andrea 420 
Pitts, Dawn Marie 415 
Pitts, Jean Frances 417 
Pitz, Kathy J. 420 
Piu, Stephen Lok Theng 427 
Pivin, David 164 
Pivit, Barry Edward 424 
Pizer, David Summer 429 
Pizmoht, Ronald Michael 
419 

Placet, James Christopher 
415 

Plantikow, Lisa Anne 419 
Plaskett, Joseph D. 417 
Platcow, Stephen Richard 
421 

Plate, Thaddeus Walden 419 
Piatt, Gary Allen 428 
PlesKovitch, John Paul 429 
Plesz, Lisa Marie 420 
Plos, Sophia Anne 424 
Plotts, Judy Lynne 426 
Plue, Kari 164 
Plunkett's, Mark 95 
Pociask, Paul Michael 422 
Podell, Todd Marshall 426 
Poet, Anthony William 429 
Pohlo, Lisa Arlene 416 
Polaski, Julie Ann 422 
Polcyn, Daniel James 424 
Policarpio, Mida 213 
Polingyouma, Lance 187, 
202 

Polka, Corey 322 
Pollard, Scott 206, 420 
Pollick, Lisa A. 416 
Pomeroy II, Benjamin K. 414 
Pomeroy, Timothy S. 322 
Ponce, Pam 210 
Ponczak, James David 418 
Pond, Tony 184 
Pongratz, Roger William 417 
Ponkey, Sandra Karen 422 
Pool, Buddy Wayne 419 
Pool, Jon Scott 421 
Poole, Joseph David 429 
Poole, Kathleen A. 417 
Poon, Margaret 414, 421 
Poorman, David Edward 418 
Pope, Julie 148 
Poplawski, James 322 
Poppenberger, Ross 161 
Portello, John R. 426 
Porter, Barbra I. 322 
Porter, Julie 322 
Porter, Randi 193 
Posada, Lisa Caryle 424 
Posegate, Sarah 278 
Post, Linda Carole 422 
Pott, Andrew Wayne 417 
Potter, Steven D. 417 
Pottorff, Kerry Ray 416 
Potts, Harry Stevan 426 
Potts, Laura 322 
Poulin, Richard Emile 420 
Poulsen, Marc Evan 422 
Povich, Chris 204 
Povinelli, Laura Jean 421 
Povinelli, Rosemary 416 
Powell, Gina 278 
Powell, Kristen M. 322 



Powell, Sherilyn 430 

Powell, Yvonne Elizabeth 

415 

Powers IV, Samuel L. 426 

Prabhakar, Shashikanth 

322 

Prabhu, Sharad S. 323 

Prager, Glenn Barry 426 

Prall, John Michael 427 

Prasad, Ganesh 323 

Prather, Angi 198 

Prather, Lawerence R. 323 

Pratt, Mark Allan 422 

Prazak, Lisa 323 

Prefontaine, Micael John 

415 

Preising, Jennie Maureen 

418 

Preman, Robin Lynn 424 

Press, State 32G 

Pressendo, Michael 146, 147, 

266,323 

Preston, Jeffrey Ronald 

426 

Preston, Nancy Jane 416 

Preston, Sheldon 187, 202 

Preston, Steven Robert 

427 

Prestwood, Cornelia 323, 429 

Preudhomme, David 166 

Prevor, Cheryl Lynn 424 

Prewitt, Deborah Ann 430 

Price, Beth 166 

Price, David 139 

Price, Lisa 278 

Price, Tiffany 166 

Price, William 90 

Priest, Joanne Lou 416 

Prigge, Debbie 213 

Primak, Anthony Paul 

424 

Primmer, Lori Elaine 417 

Primrose, Deborah Marcene 

419 

Primrose, Steven Stanley 

420 

Prioste, Tanya 323 

Proctor, Tami 1 1 1 

Propheter, Ann 278 

Prosnier, Christophe Claude 

419 

Provinelli, Julie Beth 424 

Provost, Travis Manning 

424 

Pruitt, Denise Dione 421 

Prust, James A. 425 

Pryce, Steven E. 323 

Pugh, Gay Ann 415 

Pulis, Arthur 152, 155 

Pulver, Maria Pola 422 

Punater, Jayesh A. 427 

Purcell, Craig 131 

Purdy, Mark 204 

Purnell, Angela 323 

Purrington, Heidi 191 

Putman, Andrew Martin 

414 

Putman, David 323 

Putnam, Chandra 206 

Putnam, David 148 

Putnam, Janice Lynn 

429 

Putz, Dixie L. 416 

Pyle, Susanne R. 426 

Pyon, Hanson 187 

Pyron, David 202, 203 

Pytosh, Michael Bruce 

425 



Q 



q 



Quackenbush, Francine 323 
Quamme, John David 427 
Quaranta, Kelly J. 429 
Quarton, Christopher S. 430 
Quashie, Sidney G. 424 
Quaye, George 323, 419, 429 
Quaye, George 323 
Querciagossa, Dave 294 
Quick, Donna B. 420 
Quince, Aaron Fleming 425 
Quinn, Matthew James 415 
Quinn, Michael Alan 427 
Quintanilla, Alma 202 
Quintrall, Denise Laree 419 
Qutter, Kirk 157 



Rr 



Rachels, Patti 69 
Rabe, Corrine 323 
Raber, Richard 323 
Rabin, Bonnie Sheryl 419 
Raby, Kathleen 323 
Racine, Bruce W. 323 
Rackley, Wanda S. 426 
Racz, David Edward 422 
Radde, Jason 278 
Radel, Robin M. 426 
Rader, Denise 420 
Radford, Susan A. 420, 429 
Raesler, Greg 267 
Raetz, Lori L. 424 
Rafidi, Randy 184 
Ragland, David Barry 415 
Ragsdale, Robert Dean 415 
Rague, Daniel Scott 426 
Rague, Michael I. 426 
Rayner, Cindy 314 
Rajesky, Pat 266 
Rajna, George K. 426 
Rajsky, Par 267 
Ralston, Troy A. 323 
Ramby, Norman Winston 
417 

Ramires, Eva Leticia 418 
Ramirez, Adolfo 191, 416 
Ramirez, Cecelia 148 
Ramirez, Cindy Michelle 421 
Ramirez, Daniel Ramon 426 
Ramirez, Enrique Martin 
414 

Ramirez, Monica Annette 
430 

Ramirez, Patrick Jospeh 427 
Ramnath, Sylvia Jassodra 
429 

Ramos, Michelle 420 
Rampson, Patrick 157 
Ramsauer, Joe 289 
Ramsey, Daniel Scott 426 
Ramsey, Janelle Ann 420 
Ramsey, Julie Ann 418, 423 
Ramsey, O. Scott 191 



Ramsey, Scott 156, 157 
Randall Dow, Marci Lee 424 
Randolph, Jeffrey Robert 
417 

Rangel, Jerri 202 
Rankin, Sandra L. 418, 420 
Rao, Giridhar 324 
Rapp, Chris 56, 204 
Rappazzo, Richard Adam 
414 

Raschke, Tammy J. 430 
Rasheed, Moina 423 
Rasmussen, Brenda 164 
Rasmussen, Catherine L, 
416 

Rasmussen, Doris 152 
Rasmussen, Karla Kay 427 
Raspotnik, Susan 210 
Rassi, Robert Lee 422 
Rastogi, Parag 324 
Rathbun, Julie Lynn 414 
Rather, Leslie Roberta 420 
Rathman, Bill 320 
Rathsack, Sara 324 
Rathy, Christy 281 
Ratinoff, Gregg A. 429 
Ravegno, Randy 266 
Rawe, Julie 210 
Rawson, Kimberlei Crysta 
418 

Ray, Daniel Paul 424 
Rayburn, Anthony 324 
Raycoske, Debbie 17 
Rayes, Lisa Renee 422 
Raymond, Joann 324 
Razy, Kim 166, 169 
Reader, Mark 153 
Reagan, Ronald 32M 
Reagor, Cathy 290 
Reap, Kevin C. 415 
Rebeka, Robert C. II 414 
Recker, James Lee 426 
Rector, Samuel Mark 416 
Redden, Linda F. 424 
Redding, Kimi 148 
Reddy, Srinath 324 
Reddy, William J. 416 
Rederick, Robbi Len 426 
Reed, Donald Monroe 417 
Reed, Kirk Taylor 420 
Reed, Mary Ellen 324, 430 
Reed, Sharon 324 
Rees, Sean 104 
Reese, Stephen Wayne 419 
Reeves, Arvel Derek 426 
Reeves, Stephen 324 
Regan, Pamela A. 324 
Regan, Tracy S. 427 
Regester, Shannon 426 
Regina Yazzie 421 
Rehner, Scott 324 
Reichelt, Christy 06 
Reichenberger, Marcella A. 
426 

Reichert, Jayne Rae 421 
Reichl, Ruth Marie 419 
Reichman, Lisa Beth 416 
Reichmuth, Gregory R. 416 
Reichow, Garrett Alan 422 
Reid, Patrick G. 430 
Reider, George M. Ill 416 
Reier, Thomas Tuck 420 
Reif, Eric 191 
Reigle, Don 32F 
Reiley, Kathleen Sue 416 
Reinbold, David Eugene 416 
Reinhardt, Robert Edward 
418 



Index 44 



„ 



Reinhold, Scott J. 426 

Reinson, Wendy Frances 420 

Reinstein, Kenneth Bruce 

430 

Reisenbigler, Tracie 324 

Reisig, Michael Craig 426 

Reiter, David J. 417 

Rapp, Chris 56 

Rasmussen, Brenda 164 

Rasmussen, Doris 162 

Raycoske, Debbie 17 

Razy, Kim 166, 169 

Reader, Mark 163 

Redding, Kimi 148 

Rees, Sean 104 

Reichelt, Christy 06 

Rekiere, Para 113 

Rekiere, Michelle Lynn 414 

Reklaitis, Paul M. 426 

Rekowski, Jason 204 

Remer, Patrice Jan 430 

Remes, Sheila Marie 417, 

423 

Rendon, Corine 324 

Rendon, Edward 427 

Renner, Dianna 324 

Rennick, Karrie Estelle 420 

Rentmeester, Doug 166 

Rentz, Jenny F. 424 

Repak, Laura 29 

Replogle, Neal 148 

Retrum, Kristina Rene 419 

Rettus, Michael James 426 

Revenaugh, Lance D. 324 

Revueltas, Francisco Soto 

414 

Rewiski. Mark 324 

Rexroat, Karl 324 

Reyna, Michelle 324 

Reynolds, K. Michael 424 

Reynolds, Kelly Gene 422 

Reynolds, Patrick Hanson 

418 

Reynolds, Shannon 324 

Reynosa, James 424 

Reznick, John Joseph 418 

Rhea, Leslie 156 

Rhoades, Courtney 280, 281, 

290 

Rhoades, Michael Paul 425 

Rhoades, Tyler B. 324 

Rhodes, Philip J. 415 

Rhodes, Sheri 102, 103 

Rhodes, Susan N. 31 

Riach, Bruce D. 426 

Rice, Carol S. 422 

Rice, Jerry 320 

Rice, Katherine Ann 425 

Rice, Michael David 416 

Rich, Barry F. 419 

Richards, David 148, 324 

Richards, Donald Anthony 

426 

Richards, James Rodney 426 

Richards, Kathleen Ann 414 

Richards, Michelle Elaine 

419 

Richards, Ryan Lawerence 

324 

Richardson, Becky 198 

Richardson, Beth Anne 425, 

429 

Richardson, Daniel T. 421 

Richardson, Duke Zane 417 

Richardson, Eric Vincent 

421 

Richardson, Antoinette 420 



Richardson, Paul 161 
Richardson, Wade Rulon 
415 

Richey, Mike 89 
Richmond, Michele 166 
Rickard, Julia Grace 418 
Rickel, Debbie Ann 423 
Ricker, Brian-L. 418 
Ricker, Molly Bray 429 
Riddell, James H.T. 424 
Riddick, Kari 210 
Rider, Tiffany 204 
Ridley, Andrew Alan 419 
Rieck, Shawn Mark 423 
Ried, Richard Verl 416 
Riedinger, Diane Marie 324 
Riedy, Michael Francis 419 
Rief, Thomas 47, 414 
Riek, Mark Andrew 414 
Rieli, Brent A. 324 
Ries, Michael Wayne 425 
Rieth, Scott D. 427 
Riethman, Robert 204 
Rife, Pat 290 
Riffle, Chrystina M. 418 
Riggins, John Alfred 422 
Riggle, David 294 
Riggs, Donna 201 
Riggs, Pamela 202 
Riggs, Perry 202 
Riggs, Russell Westlyn 418 
Rigueroa, Emily 195 
Rikiya Oishi 422 
Rile, Michelle 281 
Riley, Alberta Antonio 419 
Riley, Sean 158, 198, 289 
Ring, Sean 290 
Ringelberg, James G. 414 
Ringler, Dan 294 
Riordan, Mike 184 
Risch, Adam Sontag 425 
Risley, Derek L. 426 
Rispoli, JoEllen Frances 
421 

Rissling. Donald 208, 209 
Ristic, Slavica Sussann 422 
Ritcey Jr., James Gordon 
422 

Ritchie, Carol A. 419 
Ritter, Curt 05 
Ritter, Michael 170, 324 
Rittereiser, Susan Beth 420 
Rittmueller, Joel Paul 427 
Rivas, Oscar 104, 105 
Rivera, Sal 158, 198 
Rivezzo, Richard 427 
Roach, Andrea C. 324 
Roach, Paul Joseph 415 
Roanhorse, Larry 429 
Roark, Yvonne 324 
Roat, Robert 324 
Robbins, Gordon O. 421 
Robbins, Jim 204 
Robbins, Todd Stephen 429 
Roberson, Benjamin G. 425 
Robert Best 79 
Roberts, Brian Keith 415, 
426 

Roberts, Carrie 416, 426 
Roberts, Cheryl Ann 429 
Roberts, Joe 324 
Roberts, Matthew John 184, 
419, 429 

Roberts, Melvin Patrick 
417 

Roberts, Paula Rae 418 
Roberts, Rene 278 



Roberts, Richard Scott 419 

Roberts, Sally 324 

Roberts, Steven 161, 427 

Roberts, Thomas 63 

Roberts, Valerie 418 

Roberts, Wayne Brent 420 

Robertson, Angela Rae 422 

Robertson, Brock Charles 

420 

Robinson, Carilyn Jeanne 

421 

Robinson, Catherine Ann 

421 

Robinson, Cynthia 324 

Robinson, Daniel 161 

Robinson, Kimberly Ann 429 

Robinson, Kris 206, 267 

Robinson, Monique 419 

Robinson, Omar 289 

Robinson, Rachael Marion 

418 

Robinson, Ronald A. 324 

Robisch, Ann 324 

Robles, Carlos Martin 415 

Robles, Iasbel V. 324 

Robles, Robert Anthony 421 

Robsham, Ronda 324 

Robson, Dave 104 

Rock, Debra Greer 424 

Rock, Richard Thomas 430 

Rocus, Duwayne M. 324 

Rodack, Shelie Marie 427 

Roden, John Richard 427 

Rodenbeck, April 157 

Rodewald, Jonathon Jay 

423, 424 

Rodgers, Robert Lawrence 

419 

Rodgers, Tammy Rae 421 

Rodriguez, Dennis V. 414 

Rodriguez, Martha 62 

Rodriquez, Denise E. 422 

Rodriquez, Omar Andres 418 

Roe, Ian 267 

Roe, John Kevin 417 

Roehler, Kathryn Lynne 430 

Roehler, Stephanie 281 

Roelke, Scott 204, 427 

Roessler, Karl David 424 

Roethig, Gerald N. 418 

Roethman, Paul 204 

Roettger, Gregory George 

417 

Rogers, Cheryl Ann 416 

Rogers, Jennifer 120 

Rogers, Jill Lanae 429 

Rogers, Kaimi Ann 427 

Rogers, Laura Anne 418 

Rohner, Debi 210 

Rohovit, Janeen 166 

Rohr, Terry Lee 416 

Rohrbacker, Patricia Kay 

418 

Rohrer, Debra Kay 422 

Rojas, Alicia 204 

Rojas, Hector Medina 425 

Rojas, Michael 204 

Rojo, Jesus 131 

Roland, David Harris 414 

Rolando, D. Vince 425 

Roll, Guy 161, 324 

Rollins, Linda 324 

Rollins, Tina Marie 416 

Roman, Janice C. 429 

Romay, Gary Edward 425 

Rombough, Rich 204 

Romek, Diana Lynn 419 



Romek, Janice 324 

Romera, Mary 278 

Romero, Priscilla Elena 414 

Romero, Robert Kenneth 

427 

Romey, Lisa 324 

Romey, Theodore 324 

Romick, Michele 425 

Romo, Alfonso P. Jr., 417 

Rood, Rita Marie 416 

Rook, Dave 294 

Rooney, Mike 163 

Roper, Dallas 166 

Rosacci, Santo 324, 427 

Rosacci, Tony 324 

Rosas, Michael C. 324 

Rosborough, Keith Edward 

423 

Rose, Deborah Mae 414 

Rose, Dimitri James 417 

Rose, Jan Marie 430 

Rose, Jim 278 

Rose, Lana Kay 416 

Rose, Paula 301 

Rose, Pete 32N 

Rose, Stephen Anthony 419 

Rosell, Maria Denise 426 

Rosen, Jacquie 324 

Rosen, Neil 36, 421, 425 

Rosenberg, Cynthia Stacy 

421 

Rosenfeld, Megan 32L 

Rosenfield, Marissa Faith 

421 

Rosenhahn, Shawna 419, 

424 

Rosenstein, Cliff 161 

Rosenstein, Gregory Alan 

421 

Rosenthol, Rob 294 

Roser, Kimberly Lynn 423 

Rosholt, Todd Jeffery 420 

Roske, William Benjamin 

414 

Rosner, Eric 324 

Ross, Christine Ann 420 

Ross, Christine Lorraine 419 

Ross, Judith 320 

Ross, Suzanne 170 

Rossel, Gregory Allan 424 

Rote, Wendell N. Ill, 324 

Roth, Gregory 324, 423 

Roth, Kelly 423 

Roth, Matthew 325 

Roth, Sandra Lee 424 

Roth, Susan Ileen 421 

Roth, Todd Stuart 427 

Rothacker, Thomas 164 

Rothan, Melissa Fitzpatrick 

429 

Rothwell, Robert H. Jr., 417 

Rothman, Anita Dale 416 

Rothschild, Veronique M. 

418 

Rothwell Jr., Robert H. 417 

Rotkis, Susan M. 430 

Roubal, Janine 204 

Rouge, Jean B. 325 

Roughan, Christa Marie 429 

Roupe, Tardie 206, 207, 325 

Routsis, Donovan 166 

Rowan, Ann 106, 107 

Rowe, Lisa Ann 421, 425 

Rowe, Susan Irene 429 

Rowland, Daniel Lee 430 

Rowley, Brenda Jean 415 

Roy, Howard R. Jr., 429 



Royce, John Louis 429 

Royer, Tamara S. 426 

Rozakis, Todd 204 

Rubel, Nicholas Daniel 414 

Ruben, Rachael Ann 427 

Rubens, Peter 32D 

Rubenstein, Bronwyn M. 

426 

Rubenstrunk, Mary Ellen P. 

415 

Rubenstrunk, Todd David 

415 

Rubin, David 326 

Rubin, Lori Ann 422 

Ruch, Laura Gale 423 

Ruch, Timothy James 425 

Rucker, Ann Marie 325, 430 

Rucker, Carol 60 

Rucker, Rob 25 

Ruesch, Cynthia 421 

Rufenacht, Peter Glancy 

422 

Ruff, David Edward 415 

Ruffennach, Kenneth G. 426 

Ruffin, Robbie Renard 424 

Ruffino, Gary Michael 429 

Rufibach, Daryl John 417 

Ruggieri, Joseph Francis 

427 

Ruggles, Lori Beth 421 

Ruggles, Richard Eldrew 

414 

Ruhlman, Ellen Marie 416 

Ruiz, Gloria Don Lucas 147, 

326 

Ruiz, Jesse 148 

Ruiz, Peter 202 

Ruiz, Stephen 148 

Rummel, James Ernest 417 

Rummel, Rod 209 

Rumsey, Dan 104 

Rundell, Robert Glenn 417 

Rupert, Rebecca Anne 416 

Ruppel, Victoria Lynne 421 

Rusch, Anthony Joseph 429 

Rush, James 164 

Rush, Jamie L. 421 

Rush, Julie Ann 417 

Rush, Michael Lee 417 

Rushall, Jeffrey Leon 418 

Rushing, Richard Thomas 

419 

Rusk, Andrea Lynn 416 

Russell, Darlene 161 

Russell, Diana Emaline 426 

Russell, Frank 161 

Russell, J. Neil 429 

Russell, Jeri Lynn 416 

Russell, Mark 161 

Russell, Ronald Duane 429 

Russell, Ryan 163 

Russell, Timothy Dale 418, 

423 

Russo, Daniel Louis 418 

Russo, Deborah Lynn 425 

Russo, Tina 170 

Rust, Steve 204 

Rutten, Howard Scott 422 

Ruzzier, Elizabeth Susan 

415 

Ryan, Cara M. 423 

Ryan, Elizabeth Ann 42, 422 

Ryan, Jennifer Lynn 420 

Ryan, Julie 09 

Ryan, Lee Jerome 425 

Ryan, Lisa Sue 184, 325, 

415 



Rynish, Susan Roberta 416 



s 



Dwiggins, Jeremy 193 

Sabal, Charna 206 

Sabal, Jovito 289 

Saad, Angela Renee 421 

Sabal, Sheryl 148 

Sachar, Jonathan Lucas 419 

Sacks, Jeffrey S. 423 

Sacks, Karen Michelle 424 

Saenz, Sandra Patricia 418 

Safro, Jason 325, 426 

Sagan, Christine Mary 429 

Sagan, Mark H. 421 

Sage, Suzanne Maria 423 

Saikin, Shari 210 

Saimo, Daniel Martin 427 

Saine, Eric James 415 

Sainz, Delphine J. 416 

Sakuma, Aya 325 

Salas, Anthony 202 

Salas, Loretta Ann 426 

Salcido, Mary Alma 326, 

426 

Saldana, Alberto J. 427 

Salem, Christopher Robert 

426 

Salim, Abdul Halim 422 

Salinbas, Ray F. 429 

Sallis, Victoria 325 

Salsahi, Mousa M. 422 

Saltonstall, Charles D. 326 

Saltonstall, David Philip 

425 

Saltz, Steven Scott 422 

Salvati, Juliette 151 

Samaniego, Yleana Romo 

419 

Sambora, Richie 32P 

Samdani, Taufigue 422 

Samek, Ken 326 

Sampson, Elisabeth Louise 

418 

Sanchez, Angelica S. 415 

Sanchez, Catherine Eileen 

416 

Sanchez, Cynthia Ann 

426 

Sanchez, Marco 87 

Sanchez, Marisa 326 

Sandahl, James Carl 417 

Sandbourgh, Brett 294 

Sanders, Doriesta Morgan 

424 

Sanders, Laurette Denise 

418 

Sanders, Mitchell Lee 

423 

Sandler, Bryan 326 

Sandler, Lee Michael 418 

Sandoval, John 187, 202 

Sands, Scott 294 

Sanford, Jennifer A. 429 

Sangerman, Steven Michael 

425 

Sannes, Joel 166 

Sanquinetti, Robert 209 

Santina, David John 424 

Sapienza, David J. 422 



I 



50 Index 



Sapp, Tim 204 

Sara Lien 414 

Saraydar, Gail Patricia 419 

Sarette, Howritz 326 

Sargent, Wendi 290 

Sarowatz, Stacey 429 

Sarsam, Heather N. 416 

Sartorio, Peter Jan 421 

Sarver, Leonard Joswph 422 

Sarwani, Wafa 414 

Sater, Gretchen Elizabeth 

419 

Satterfield, Michael James 

430 

Satton, Stephanie Ann 

414 

Sauerzopf, Marty 170, 325, 

430 

Saul, Brett 325 

Saum, Andrew 202, 427 

Saunders, Junior 87 

Savarese, Chris 209, 290 

Savitt, Julie A. 424 

Savoca, Annamaria 415 

Sawa, Anne G. U. 416 

Sawyer, Brian R. 424 

Sawyer, Melissa Ann 418 

Sax, Srae 415 

Sayatovich, Denice 290 

Sayer, Janice L. 426 

Sayler, Sandra Sue 415 

Saylor, Lora Ann 426 

Sbarbaro, Keith 109 

Sbragia, Chad 326 

Scafe, Courtney Anne 430 

Scanlan, Kenon 325, 429 

Scanlon, Kelly 290 

Scannell, Catherine Ann 

424 

Scannell, Michael J. 170 

Scarpati, Katy 290 

Schaefer, Kevin 161 

Schaefer, Paul Edward 

414 

Schaeffer, Carol 325, 425 

Schaeffer, Jeffrey M. 415 

Schaeffer, Kevin 44 

Schafer, Lisa 166 

Schaff, Mark J. 425 

Schaffer, Janet 102, 103 

Schaffer, Robin Nicole 424 

Schalch, Kim Laree 424 

Schall, Tim 288, 289 

Schallmann, Patricia C.S. 

414 

Schanerman, Brian 325, 426 

Schapiro, Warren 191 

Scharf, Nancy Ellen 414 

Schaubroeck, Adam Thomas 

429 

Schebler, Barbara 191 

Scheehan, Aran 289 

Scheel, Wayne 164 

Scheeringa, Shawn Michael 

422 

Scheier, Jason 191 

Scheiner, Tina 161 

Schell, Wayne 166 

Scheme, Christopher Robin 

427 

Scheneman, Larry James 

417 

Schenkel, Cathy 191 

Schepp, Craig Donald 417 

Schepps, Ann Girard 426 

Scherer, Kimberly 424 

Schermann, Chris 209 



Schermerhorn, Bob 114 
Schesnol, Jacqui 158 
Schick, B. Jean 415 
Schick, Emily Jeanne 415 
Schick, Nannette Marie 422 
Schidli, Don R. 417 
Schieffer, Jane Mary 426 
Schieldt, Mary Jo 426 
Schifano, Jeffrey 202, 325 
Schifferer, Dean 209 
Schiffner, Adrienne A. 427 
Schiner, Curt J. 421 
Schlabach, Linda Marlene 
416 

Schalanger, Laura 326 
Schlatter, Michael 326, 426 
Schlecht, Tammy 429 
Schleiger, Bambi L. 419 
Schleisman, Karen Ann 426 
Schlutz, Michelle Frances 
430 

Schmidgall, Robin M. 427 
Schmidlin, Luanne Marie 
416 

Schmidt, Brian 326 
Schmidt, Celeste Dawn 417 
Schmidt, Edward Joseph 
414 

Schmidt, Lisa 210 
Schmidt, Mark Anthony 416 
Schmidt, Paul 148 
Schmidt, Todd 163 
Schmitt, Elizabeth Ann 421 
Schmitt, Michelle 281 
Schmitt, Tiffany C. 421 
Schmitt-Rowley, Lisa E. 425 
Schneider, Jay 294, 425 
Schneider, Jutta Angelika 
419 

Schneiderman, Aaron 426 
Schneiter, Robert A. 416 
Schnepf, Brain 193 
Schnitzler, Erich Gregory 
423, 427 

Schoenbeck, Dennis James 
425 

Schoepf, Carrie Margaret 
421 

Schofield, Andrew 326, 425 
Scholtz, Candace Denean 
426 

Scholz, Kurt Andrew 423 
Schrader, Mark Todd 427 
Schramm Jr., Edward Ar- 
thur 421 

Schroder, M. Angel 414 
Schroder, Randolph Lee 427 
Schroeder, Dee 162 
Schroeder, Richard Gene 
426 

Schroeder, Rick 289 
Schroeder, Sheri Lynn 429 
Schubert, Dave 290 
Schubert, Mark 289 
Schubert, Stephanie W. 422 
Schuderer, John Michael 
426 

Schugar, Catherine 425 
Schulte, Jason 157 
Schultz, Caryl Lynn 419 
Schultz, Elaine Ruth 419, 
424 

Schultz, Gloria 424, 429 
Schultz, Greg 147 
Schultz, Jason 162, 163 
Schultz, Kevin William 423 
Schultz, Martin Bruce 427 



Schumacher, Gregory Alan 
417 

Schumacher, Karen Carole 
423, 427 

Schumacher, Troy William 
415 

Schumaker, J.D. 289 
Schuman, David 326 
Schuman, Teresa 326 
Schwab, Carrie Dawn 425 
Schwan, Bartley Aaron 422 
Schwappach, Charles F. 415 
Schwartz, Adam Daniel 418 
Schwartz, Hillary Ann 414 
Schwartz, Jay Earl 417 
Schwartz, Jeffrey Allen 429 
Schwartz, Julie A. 416 
Schwartz, Kim 290 
Schwartz, Lisa 158, 169 
Schwartz, Pamela Rae 420 
Schwartz, Tony 290 
Schwartzer-Kerr, J. Lynn 
414 

Schwegman, Tamy S. 424 
Schwehm, Eric 161 
Schweiss, Patrick 326 
Schweitzer, Robin R. 425 
Schwichtenberg, Rustan 163 
Scipione, Michael 191 
Scofield, Simone 326 
Scooler, James 163 
Scott, Evener 202 
Scott, Ginger Suzanne 426 
Scott, Philip Michael 426 
Scott, Randy Charles 415 
Scott, Resa 148, 149, 427 
Scott, Tom 204 
Scoutten, Jennifer 59, 158 
Scoville, David Michael 425 
Scudder, Eric Hartman 170, 
326 

Scuderi, John M. 415 
Seamans, Robert C. 420 
Sebring, G. Michael 424 
Sebring, Sarah 157 
Secakuuk, Susan 187, 202 
Seckinger, Mike 204 
Secklin, Amy L. 418 
Sedo, DeNel 169 
Segal, Andrea D. 417 
Segal, Stephanie Joy 419 
Segerson, Andrew White 415 
Seibert, John Donley 419 
Seida, Jim Allan 414 
Seider, Daniel Paul 422 
Seifert, Daniela 135 
Seiler, Jill Rene 326 
Seiter, Telisa 164, 202 
Sekaquaptewa, Brenda 201, 
430 

Selak, Maria 326 
Selby, Keith Laird 416 
Selby, Melani 326 
Selby, Sydney Joi 421 
Selesky, Renee Denise 429 
Self, Rene Rae 427 
Selleck, Tom 32M 
Sellers, Cheryl 190, 191 
Sellers, Lori Ann 427 
Sellers, Shannon 195, 326 
Sells, Douglas G. 423 
Selman, Carol Ann 419 
Sembler, Monica 424 
Seminara, Nicholas 420 
Semon, Duane 326 
Seow, Yong Cheonng 422 
Sepie, Anne 164 



Seratelli, Christi 107 

Serene, Jeffrey Scott 415 

Sergeant, Carl Scott 419 

Serlin, Brad Michael 421 

Se'rpas, Miguel A. 428 

Serrano, Jennifer 151 

Serrato, Manuel Jesus 421 

Serritella, Christy 107 

Sertich Jr., Robert 422 

Session, Lori 191, 426 

Sessions, Suzette J. 417 

Settle, Thomas Raymond 

415 

Sever, Linda 326, 426 

Seward, William Henry 423 

Sewell, Christine Anne 414 

Sexton, Frank 326 

Sexton, Joy Raylene 423 

Sexton, Tom 166 

Seymour, Jane Elizabeth 

416 

Shafer, Jeffery 161 

Shafer, Kay Jean 422 

Shaffstall, Richard 213 

Shah, Himanshu Hasmukh- 

lal 422 

Shah, Raju C. 416 

Shah, Sandeep 326 

Shainberg, Sally Lynn 428 

Shamsiddeen, Celinda 169 

Shank, Patricia Michelle 

415 

Shannon, Don 161 

Shannon, John 163 

Shapiro, Fran 201 

Shappy, Antonia Dawn 421, 

424 

Sharkey, Scott 326 

Sharkey, Susan 416 

Sharma, Seema 414 

Sharp Ronald James Jr.. 415 

Sharp, Dave 184 

Sharp, Stephanie Thrumond 

416 

Shaw, Dana 417 

Shaw, Daniel Larston 417 

Shaw, Myra Jarvis 430 

Shaw, Wendy M. 425 

Shea, Cynthia Elizabeth 414 

Shea, Mary Ella 326 

Shea, Mike 267 

Shearer, John Leo 418 

Sheehy, Kimberly Anne 421 

Sheffer, Carol Ann 427 

Sheldon, Loriann Ancona 

430 

Shell, Karen Marie 427 

Shelly, Lisa 191 

Shelton, Billy Eugene 417 

Shenden, Suzanne 278 

Shenghwa, Hsiung 314 

Shepard, Maria 206 

Shepard, Stacey 281 

Shephaerd, Karen Jean 414 

Shephard, Julie 111 

Sheppard, Kelli Jean 415 

Sheppard, Richard David 

427 

Shepperson, Jac 187 

Sheridan, Shawn 422 

Sheridan, Todd Michael 424 

Sherman, Douglas Bennett 

421 

Sherman, Joel Loren 414 

Sherman, Stephen James 

415 

Sherman, Timothy R. 427 



Sherr, Konrad D. 417 

Sheta, Samira 326 

Shetterly, David T. 422 

Shetton, Linda 198 

Shiel, Ralph 101 

Shields, Janet Christine 

41b 

Shih, Sheila Kuang-Tien 

429 

Shimon, Callen Charles 

424 

Shine, Audra 195 

Shinn, Kelly 204 

Shinn, Randall 79 




8 8 



W March 16. Federal grand 
jury indicts John Poin- 
9 dexter, Oliver North and 
others on conspiracy charges in 
Iran-Contra affair. Photo by Wide 
World Photos 




Shinnick, Richard Rowan 
430 

Shipp, David Allan 415 
Shipp, Gregg 296 
Shirley, Allan Ray 423 
Shirley, James 147, 326 
Shiu, Chi-Chiu 417 
Shivelhood, Paul 163 
Shively, Melissa Irene 
415 

Shoemaker, Mark 290 
Shoptaugh, Margery Amy- 
Anne 419 

Shores, Mike Ross 426 
Short, Thomas Gonley Jr., 
326, 417, 427 
Short, Brandon 326 
Shorty, Elsie Ann 430 
Shoup, David 164, 326 
Shray, Jay 184 
Shrayer, Kim 148 
Shreves, Bob 294 
Shuker, Hillary 204 
Shurrab, Mohamad 427 
Shwayder, Mindy 281 
Sico, Denise Marie 414 
Sicvert, Rod 146 
Siegal, Steven Jerome 416 
Siege, Scott Silas 415 
Siegel, Jay 209 
Siegel, Lisa Francine 422 
Siegfried, Christian Lewis 
420 



VMay 15. Soviets begin 
withdrawing troops from 
W Afghanistan. 

^V Summer. The worst 
drought since the Dust 
™ Bowl days strikes the U.S. 
A prolonged record of high tem- 
peratures, catastrophic forest and 
brush fires in the West, and pollu- 
tion-choked beaches combine for 
a grim summer that heightens 
fears of the "greenhouse effect". 

V July 3. Iran Air A300 jet- 
liner is shot down by U.S. 
^ warship Vincennes in the 
Persian Gulf, killing all 290 
aboard. 

^m September 26. Sprinter 
Ben Johnson of Canada is 
™ stripped of his Olympic 
gold medal for steroid use. 

^M November 8. George Rush 
is elected the president, 
™ defeating Michael 

Dukakis. 

yK December 21. A bomb ex- 
plodes aboard Pan Am 
w flight 103 over Lockerbie, 
Scotland killing 270. 

Compiled by The Phoenix 
Gazzette 



Siegraund, Michele 196 
Sieler, Cynthia 166 
Sieminski, Nancy Lynne 419 
Siemons, Elizabeth Belle 421 
Sigmon, Michael Eric 420 
Sikafi, Fouad Elais 417 
Sikokis, Daniel George 419 
Silcott, Cynthia Marie 425 
Silva, Michael Anthony Rob- 
ert 427 

Silva, Nandana 187, 191 
Silvas, Leticia G. 425 
Silver, David Charles 161, 
419 

Silver, Jason John 427 
Silverman, Jeffrey Allen 
415 

Silverman, Robert Mark 420 
Silverman, Susan Joy 421 
Silverstein, Mark 184 
Silvestri, Chris 204 
Silvestri, Diane Louise 416 
Sim, Siew Yong 417 
Simmers, Melissa Marie 423 
Simmons, Craig Brian 417 
Simmons, Shelley Rae 421 
Simmons, Todd M. 417 
Simon, Elisa Beth 429 
Simon, William Parnell 420 
Simone, Regina Lynne 425 
Simoneau, Jeff 92, 96 
Simonich, Paul Joseph 417 
Simpson, Robert W. Jr. 419 
Simpson, Benjamin David 
425 

Simpson, Kathryn Darrh 426 
Simpson, Stacey A. 421 
Sinadinos, James Paul 424 
Sinclair, Michelle 290 
Sindelar, Jodee Annette 420 
Singh, Anil 427 
Singh, Livleen 427 
Singleton, Julie Ann 418 
Sinkwitz, Nikki 201 
Sinn, Pearl 111 
Sinnett, John 294 
Sitko, Richard David 422, 
425 

Siwak, Gregory Willam 415 
Skaff, Andrew 425 
Skaggs, Michael 198, 426 
Skanchy, Paige L. 419 
Skelton, Kathryn Ann 427 
Skidmore, Dale Wesley 421 
Skillman, Andrew Gayley 
427 

Skinner, Jane Elizabeth 416 
Skladany, Paula 206 
Skogen, Kathleen Marie 416 
Skotnicki, Steven Justin 419 
Skousen, Richard Hall 427 
Skowronski, Susan 163 
Skutecki, Kathleen M. 425 
Slade, Tomelene D. 416 
Slama, Corry Alan 425 
Slane, Helen Marie 425 
Slate, Ester Aurora 418 
Slater, Debra R. 422 
Slater, Rodney 201 
Slating, Love 169 
Slattery, Mary Michael 416 
Slaughter, Sarah Lynn 425 
Slautterback, Paige 170 
Sleesman, Charles C. 422 
Sletten, Phillip Dale 417 
Slipka, David Edward 422 
Sloan, John 209 



Sloan, Tamara Ruth 418 

Slocum, Arlene Staples 418 

Slonaker, Betty Carol 416 

Slupinski, Kimberly Lynn 

422 

Slusarczyk, Margaret Ann 

430 

Small, Jason 184 

Small, Kevin Michael 415 

Smallidge, Jeffery Austin 

420 

Smidt, Erich Richard 419 

Smith, Robert D. 417 

Smith II, George Livingston 

417 

Smith, Andrew David 416 

Smith, Charles 163, 169, 201 

Smith, Cheryl 106, 107 

Smith, Cory John 417 

Smith, Cynthia Roberts 418 

Smith, Erik Patrick 420 

Smith, Gail Melva 429 

Smith, Gregory Lowlan 418 

Smith, Gwen 191 • 

Smith, Henry Charles 54, 55 

Smith, James Bernard 425 

Smith, Jeffery Earl 419 

Smith, Jennifer Shawn 425 

Smith, Jennifer 196 

Smith, Joan Lynn 416 

Smith, Juliette D. 425 

Smith, Karen Marie 416 

Smith, Keith B. 414 

Smith, Kelly 278 

Smith, Kristin 290 

Smith, Laura Anne 421 

Smith, Laura Gay 421 

Smith, Lisa G. 429 

Smith, Lon 209 

Smith, Mark 94 

Smith, Michael Bradley 

421 

Smith, Michael 420, 422 

Smith, Michelle 09 

Smith, Patrick John 416 

Smith, Sandy Lynn 416 

Smith, Scott Eric 416 

Smith, Shelby C. 424 

Smith, Stephanie Anne 

416 

Smith, Steve 267 

Smith, Tamera K. 429 

Smith, Thane Harris 414 

Smith, Todd Glenn 426 

Smith, Todd 204 

Smith, Wendy Ann 424 

Smith, William Harlan 423 

Smock, Sean Paul 420 

Smolens Jr., Roy 151 

Smylie, Kimberly Ann 416 

Snelling, Cynthia L. 417 

Snider, Eric Stephen 421 

Snider, Mark 209, 427 

Snyder, Colin 290 

Snyder, David Gilbert 415 

Snyder, Dawn 195 

Snyder, Jannett Carol 415 

Snyder, Marie Elizabeth 

420 

Snyder, Patti 121 

Snyder, Rob 294 

Snyder, Stephen 161 

So, Kitmen Sarah 426 

Sochacki, Kristin Ann 427 

Sokol, T.J. 170 

Sokolosky, Cheryl Margaret 

424 



Sola, Juha Tapio 423 
Solar, Richard John Jr. 421 
Soil, Darrow Kory 419 
Solper, Heidi Elizabeth 420 
Soltis, Deborah Marie 421 
Somekh, Sasson 417 
Somerndike, Scott 155 
Sommer, Steven Niels 426 
Sondburg, Paula Renee 419 
Soots, Kristin Marie 425 
Sortino, Christine 158 
Sortino, Maria 148, 158 
Sosnowski, Christopher J. 
426 

Sosnowski, Michele 206 
Sossaman, Scott Harvey 419 
Soto, Chris 148 
Soto, Gibert 427 
Soucy, Marcia Cech 423 
Soughton IV, Robert Lee 427 
Sounart, Jeff 204 
Sounart, Nancy Ruth 424 
Sounart, Steve Joseph 416 
Soussou, Salim Issa 427 
Soza, Melissa Rae 419 
Spadafore, David Michael 
419 

Spadaro, Steven 191 
Spadola, Beth Ann 419 
Spangler, Kiffie Mary Pat 
423 

Spanias, Photini Andreou 
426 

Spargo, David Andrew 430 
Sparks, Phillippi 90 
Sparks, Richard 278 
Spatz, Deanne K. 422 
Spedie, Leslie 152 
Speiler, Debra Suzette 414 
Spellman, Leon 70 
Spence, Jean Louise 416 
Spencer, Nicholas Edward 
Jr. 427 

Spencer, Michelle Renee 426 
Spencer, Rebecca Sue 416 
Spencer, Terrence 201 
Spiegelman, Vivian 171 
Spiel, Christine Marie 419 
Spillard, Jenny 166 
Spino, Nicholas Patrick 415 
Spira, Andrea Lynn 429 
Spivey, Thomas Allan 414 
Spizer, Renee Gail 420 
Spletter, D.C. 151 
Splitstoses, Kelly 148 
Spoone, S. Mark 425 
Spracale, Steven Shawn 
418 

Sprague, Christopher Pat- 
rick 420 

Spreitzer, Ronald Lee 427 
Springer, Karen Marie 421 
Springer, Kristen 161 
Springer, Matt 278 
Springer, Patricia Davian 
426 

Springer, Philip A. 418 
Springer, Tracy Anne 421 
Springsteen, Bruce 33 
Spund, Gregg 278, 429 
Squires, Mark Eugene 426 
Sree-Variganji, Saran 
Kanthi 187 

Srsic, Louis Edward 426 
St. John, Dan 87 
St. Louis, Jason 204 
St. Peter, Greg 155 



Staalberg, Lodewijk M. R. 
419 

Staats, Deborah Lee 421 
Stabler, Darren Day 425 
Stack, David B. 420 
Stacy, Jason 193 
Stacy, Jeffrey William 422 
Stafne, Melanei Ross 415 
Stahl, Adam 294 
Stahl, Francine 170 
Stahl, Kevin Wayne 423 
Stahl, Regina Lee 424 
Stahler, Joanne L. 427 
Stall, Todd M. 418 
Stallworth, Brenda Dee 429 
Standage, Rodney Hill 421 
Staniec, Roberta Judith 416 
Stanley, Jeff 204 
Stanley, Joe 278 
Stanley, Lance Jeffrey 426 
Stanley, Linda Lee 414 
Stanley, Patty 210 
Stansberry, Gregory Wayne 
427 

Stansbury, Sean 278 
Stanton, Dave 267 
Stapley, Keith Laurence 417 
Stark, Cedrick 163 
Stark, David Matthew 416 
Stark, Jennie 42, 46 
Stark, Mark Jack 417 
Starkenburg, Virginia E. 418 
Staro, Joseph 161 
Starr, Connie Lee 424 
Starr, Daniel Arthur 430 
Starr, Jeffrey R. 416 
Stasel, Judith Ann 422 
Statie, R. Lorenzo 201 
Staubitz, Laura Ellen 429 
Stauder, Julie Lynn 429 
Steelinger, Erika 198 
Steelsmith, Judith D. 426 
Steer, Sean Gaston 421 
Steffen, Sarah Elizabeth 
415 

Steffes, Leslie Jane 423 
Steffy, Ron 267 
Stegelmeier, Sandra 426 
Stegen, Roberta Dee 421 
Steil, Heather 155 
Stein, Julie f48, 425 
Stein, Karen K. 429 
Steinbart, Cindy Marie 416 
Steinberg, Michelle Helen 
426 

Steiner, John Martin August 
426 

Steiner, Lisa Michelle Feld- 
nii.ii 424 

Steiner, Philip 191 
Steiner, Scott C. 414 
Steinpreis, Rheta Robin 427 
Stender, Jennifer Anne 416 
Stensgaard, Theresa E. 416 
Stephanie Biffle 423 
Stephens, Christopher Caw- 
dor 420 

Stephens, Todd 206 
Stephenson, Debora 419 
Stephenson, Geoffrey 
Donald 430 

Stephenson, John David 418 
Steppert, Brad 191 
Sternberg, Daryl Stacie 418 
Stetka, Michelle Dawn 
Ehrhardt 426 
Stevens, Scott 204 



Stevens, Sterling Reed 422 

Stevens, Todd Andrew 426 

Stevenson, Hilary E. 418 

Stevenson, Jeffrey LeMar 

416 

Stewart, Charles Frederick 

423 

Stewart, Collin 294 

Stewart, Donna 107, 158, 429 

Stewart, Gene J. 422 

Stewart, Therese R. 422 

Stewart, Tiffany 184 

Stewart, Tracy Kathryn 424 

Stiegman, Robert Eugene 

430 

Stienweg, Michael C. 419 

Stika, Clark Andrew 423 

Stiles, Chris 147 

Stinnett, Danny 103 

Stinson, Christopher Tood 

422 

Stinson, Rick 184 

Stipe, Judy Ann 415 

Stipe, Kristen 186 

Stivers, Vick 164 

Stizza, Michelle Ann 419 

Stoddard, Daniel Robert 427 

Stoeve, Ross 204 

Stoffel, Scott Alan 426 

Stokes, Eddie 95 

Stokes, Michael M. 417 

Stone, Cheryl Castillo 422 

Stone, Cynthia Lee 414 

Stone, Debra Lynne 418 

Stone, Griff Eliot 423 

Stoneking, Mark Bradlev 

429 

Stoneman, Melissa 161 

Storch, Dayna Joy 429 

Stormer, Eric 278 

Storms-Wells, Laurie Ann 

426 

Story, Michael John 425 

Stott, Glade Carl 421 

Stover, Laura Montaine 420 

Stowe, Stephanie Jean 416 

Stowers, Kim Frances 426 

Stowers, Mike 163 

Stoyer, Laura Montaine 429 

Stracke, Nancy 198 

Strait, Eric 191 

Strattan, Gail Christine 429 

Straub, Karen B. 426 

Straw, Carl 90 

Streiter, Mindy Gail 430 

Streitfeld, Scott 267 

Strickland, Jim 109 

Stringham, Stewart 294 

Strode, Wendy 170 

Stroh, Wes 198 

Stromberg, Reid Roberts 

417, 423 

Stronach, Susan F. 421 

Strones, Martin William 

417 

Struber, Laurence Lovett 

421 

Struckmeyer, James 184 

Struthers, Alan 163 

Stry, Stephanie A. 419 

Stuart, Diane 198, 429 

Stuart, Leslie Kay 421 

Stubbs, Trudith Jean 424 

Stull, Julie Lynn 422 

Sturges, Marcy Jo 429 

Stutzman, Rhonda 151 

Su, Pinwen 202 



Su, Shu-Nin 425 
Suba, Richard Thomas 415 
Subbert, Kyle James 422 
Subia, Jose Alberto 417 
Suess, Jill Marie 430 
Sugai, Nora Lyne 423 
Sugar-James, Susan 430 
Sugerman, Heidi Sue 423 
Suits, Douglas Jeffrey 418 
Sukkar, Faris David 417 
Sulaiman, Hussein 417 
Sulista, Peter 414 
Sulka, Seth 64 
Sullins, Mary Elizabeth 
419 

Sullivan Jr., Ronald G. 423 
Sullivan, Christopher J. 417, 
426 

Sullivan, James A. 415 
Sullivan, Jaqueline M. 418 
Sullivan, Jill Mary 418 
Sullivan, Joy 169 
Sullivan, Lawrence 420, 424 
Sullivan, Mona 426 
Sullivan, Scott 109 
Sullivan, Timothy Brian 421 
Summers, Keith Alan 419 
Sumners, Travis Lane 430 
Sumrall, Colin Doyle 429 
Sun, Ying 148, 168 
Sundblom. Corinne Lea 
419 

Suoniemi, Kari llkka 425 
Susag, Karen 166 
Susich, Jeffrey Thomas 427 
Sussiz, Shawn 156, 157 
Sussman, Steven H. 420 
Sutton, Robert E. Jr. 415 
Sutton, Matthew 418 
Sutton, Sandra L. 430 
Suzuki, Chise 204 
Svatora, Scott James 414 
Swan III, Joseph Bishop 426 
Swander, Tama Lynne 420 
Swanky, Curtis Brent 425 
Swansiger, Rebecca 416 
Swanson, Bethany 148, 204 
Swanson, James 103 
Swanson, Janet L. 424 
Swanson, Suzanne Ailien 
421 

Swartz, Kim 290 
Swartz, Mary Shannon 419 
Swartz, Susan Grayce 424 
Sweary, Dale Allen 416 
Sweeney, Mark Francis 416 
Sweeney, Suzanne Renee 
420 

Sweet, Carey Dickson 430 
Sweet, Gary Frederick 421 
Swenson, Cecilia Marie 416 
Swift, Darrel Leon 420 
Swift, Jonathan Dean 423 
Sychowski, Marie Lynn 415 
Syed, Athar Mohammad 422 
Sypherd, Sheri Marie 429 
Szalwinski, Mark Richard 
424 
Szczepaniak, Darlene M. 416 



Tt 



I 



52 Index 



T. Egbert, James 163 

Tack, Steven Lee 427 

Tafoya, Joan Marie 417 

Tager, Seth David 429 

Taj, Haraind David 423 

Takamura, Yuko 161 

Takenaka, Libby 148 

Talamante, Ryan 151 

Talavera, Kym 210 

Talbert, Elizabeth D. 424 

Talbott, Glenn Alan 424 

Talbott, Thomas 161, 204 

Tam, Melinda M. 427 

Tamaszewski, Sara 204 

Tameron, Andrea Elizabeth 

417 

Tan, Lay 1mm Jansen 

422 

Tan, Solomon Keng Hong 

421 

Tang, Debbie 187 

Tang, Joyce Su-Chen 425 

Tang, Julie Ann 416, 422 

Tang, Neal Curtis 427 

Tang, Roland Edmund 419 

Tannenholz, Troy 289 

Tanner, Darrell Ray 422 

Tanori, Felicia Lin 419 

Tanudiredja, Johan Halim 

427 

Tapio, David M. 430 

Tash, Karen Hestlyn 419 

Taszarek, James Michael 

415 

Tate, Jennifer Ann 416 

Tate, Tresa Sue 421 

Tatum, Christine Marie 429 

Taub, Marc Douglas 415 

Taufa, Elizabeth Gibson 416 

Tauss, John 278 

Taxler, Rodney John 426 

Taylor, Carol Lazuras Jr. 

430 

Taylor Rice, Teresa Ann 424 

Taylor, David Anthony 417 

Taylor, G.T. 87 



Taylor-Rice, Teresa Ann 419 
Teagardin, Jaynee 213 
Teague, Andrew 417 
Tebow, Brad 184 
Tedia, Hardiman 184 
Tees, Paul 158, 198 
Teeters, Michelle 158 
Teets, Heidi Jayne 429 
Teglas, Stephen Michael 425 
Teglia, Bryan 20 
Tejada, Elvira 202 
Tejeda, Esmundo Gregory 
417, 418 

Tekle, Solomon Belay 422 
Temes, George William 414 
Temple, JoAnn Marie 419 
Temple, Michele P. 420 
Tepas, Chris 294 
Terry, Bret Lynn 427 
Testani, Judith Ann 414 
Tetreault, Margaret Mary 
425 

Teye, Victor 206 
Thackeray, Melissa Ann 
416 
Thagard, Amy Louise 426 



Thames, Rachel Ann 425 
Thayer, Todd Allen 417 
The, Kiang-Siu 426 
Thellmann, Kathryn Ann 
416 

Theobald, Gretchen Ann 426 
Thiel, Homer 67 
Thielke, Julie Marie 426 
Thieroff, Eric 161, 278 
Thiessen, Linda Naomi 420 
Thikoll, David Andrew 425 
Thill, Kenneth Patrick 420 
Thomas, Arthur Lee 420 
Thomas, Brenda Lee 417, 
423 

Thomas, Candace 320 
Thomas, David 148 
Thomas, Davis Charles 415 
Thomas, Dawn Lynne 424 
Thomas, Debra R. 427 
Thomas, Diana Lynn 421 
Thomas, John David 430 
Thomas, Joseph David 424 
Thomas, Karen 198 
Thomas, Keith 416 
Thomas, Kent 166 
Thomas, Kurt 167 
Thomas, O'Megalyn 416 
Thomas, Pamela 162 
Thomas, Scott Andrew 417 
Thomas, Stephen Robert 417 
Thompson, Craig Peter 427 
Thompson, David Russell 
426 

Thompson, Jean-Noel 198 
Thompson, Jennifer 191 
Thompson, Kathy 278 
Thompson, Pamela Sue 416 
Thompson, Pat Diamond 415 
Thompson, Tom 161 
Thompson, Valerie Jean 429 
Thomspon, Phillip Matthew 
429 

Thorley, Janet Melissa 420 
Thome, Donya Lynn 420 
Thorne, Kirk Harrison 426 
Thur, Kamila Anne 421, 424 
Thurston, Kimberly Jean 
416 

Tice, Mark 204 
Tielke, Kelly Anne 421 
Tieslau, Mark Gregory 417 
Tietsort, Heather E. A. 418 
Tiffany Jr., Michael Edward 
427 

Tigue, John Kevin 423 
Trjerino, Roberto Emilio 419 
Tilden, Patricia Louise 425 
Tillery, Tonya 191 
Tillotson, Kevin Wayde 
425 

Timmons, Alan 161, 204 
Tingstad, Mark 91, 93, 99, 
139, 425 

Tinseth, Ronald 163 
Tippett, Lisa Ann 422 
Tirella, Carmine Vito 426 
Titzler, Frank P. 426 
Tjokro, Harvey 427 
Tobin, Nancy Marsha 426 
Tobin, Thorn Andrew 429 
Todd, Kimberly 198 
Tohtsoni, Edgar 187 
Tolbert, Linda 136 
Toliver, Courtney 294 
Tolley, Michele L. 424 
Tolson, Karen Wiese 426 



Toltzman, Richard Alan 414 

Tom, Lily 164, 198 

Tomaiko, Judson O. 421 

Tomas, Kent 195 

Tomazin, Heather 204 

Tomecek, Susan 415 

Tomera, Lucy Balsamina 

425 

Tometi, Christina O. 425 

Tomlinson, Lisa Patricia 421 

Tomlinson, Michael James 

416 

Tompkins, Christine Lana 

424 

Tonelli, Santina May 420 

Tong, Pamela 425 

Tonkinson, Scott Thomas 

415 

Tooker, Deanna Lee 416 

Toombs, Brian J. 418 

Toon, Bill 191 

Toon, Debra Suzanne 426 

Topalian, John 281 

Torge, Caroline 151 

Torian, Suzanne 426, 491 

Tornabene, Christopher 

John 415 

Toro, Kimberly Ann 426 

Torres, Andre Maurice 430 

Torres, Cristina Michelle 

426 

Torres, Elizabeth 419 

Torres, Fay Olaes 419 

Torres, Jose 03 

Torres, Maria 202, 423 

Torres, Mario Aro 422 

Torres, Nancy 148, 206 

Torres, Priscilla C. 416 

Toshner, Brennan Patrick 

417 

Touby, Lisa Michele 420 

Townsend, Arlene Theresa 

429 

Toy, Grey Kwan Jr. 416 

Traasdahl, Sandra Birch 

421 

Tracy, Kathleen M. 430 

Trader, Brandy 289 

Trager, David Stanley 417 

Traicoff, Laura Ann 422 

Trainer, Julie 198 

Trainor, Julia 158, 159 

Trakas, Theresa Marie 420 

Trapani, Karen Lorette 416 

Trapp, Renee Ann 425 

Traube, Brett William 425 

Travers, William Jerome 

427 

Travis, Merry Lynn 278 

Traw, Shelley 12, 198, 280, 

281 

Traynor, Jeffrey Dale 417 

Treese, Eric Michael 417 

Trefy, Mary Suzanne 424 

Trehearne, Anne-Marie 

426 

Trelease, Heidi Christine 

421 

Trent, Susan Ringgold 430 

Trent, Tammy 74 

Trethaway, Kayla Renee 

429 

Trevino, Eric Jon 420 

Tribioli, Shawn Anthony 

423 

Triche, Ashahed 169, 201 

Tricia M.Wyllie 420 



Trier, Cara Lorene 416 
Trimmer, Kerry Dean 420 
Triplett, Chris 161, 166 
Trischitta, Eve 290 
Trojan, Jeffrey John 416 
Troksa, Christine 419 
Troung, Thanh My 427 
Troute, Ralph Willard 427 
Troxel, Faye Alaine 420 
Troyanos, Scott 170 
Troyer, Kourtney 166 
Truehlood, John David 
415 

Trujillo, Dan 202 
Trujillo, Reggie 163 
Trulock, Roberta J. 416 
Truman, Cyndy 320 
Trumpower, Kevin Charles 
430 

Trushel, Henry Thomas III 
425 

Trushinsky, Mary J. 414 
Tshibula, George 157 
Tsosie, Elfreda Mae 429 
Tsutsumida, Vicki Lou 425 
Tucci, Gina 423 
Tucker, Blain Austin 417 
Tucker, Clay 294 
Tucker, Edward John 424 
Tucker, Stephanie 156, 157 
Tucker-Lewis, Charles Wil- 
liam 420 

Tully, Diane Meade 423 
Tully, Terry Lee 427 
Tune, Merry Carol 426 
Tung, Lilly Lei 425 
Tunney, Christopher 267 
Tupper, Darin Jon 426 
Turano-Lambert, Marie Ann 
421 

Turk, Allison 278 
Turk, Jennifer Wells 421 
Turman III, Rossie 201 
Turner, Amy 155, 169 
Turner, Bryan H. 425 
Turner, Charles M. 417 
Turner, Justin 03 
Turner, Kim 191 
Turner, Michael Alphonso 
430 

Turner, Tina 206 
Turrest, Bob 161 
Turzinski, Steven David 420 
Tuskan, Steven Michael 427 
Tutang, Timothy Robert 421 
Tuten, Susan E. 418 
Tuttle, Karen Lee 420 
Tuttle, Linda Rae 417 
Tweedy, Steven Duane 425 
Twu, Mau-Linn 425 



I) 



u 



Uczekaj, Elisabeth A. 425 
Udall, Jordan James 423 
Uffens, Ronald H. 414 
Uhl, Nancy Ruth 417 
Uhles, Jeff 267 
Ulinger, Brian 152, 156, 157 
Underwood, Katrina Marie 
416 



Underwood, Lisa Kay 416 
Ung, Chinary 79, 80 
Unterkofler, Jeffrey Theo- 
dore 429 

Uogaeshi, Koji 425 
Urban, Christopher John 
415 

Urban, Karli Kay 419 
Urban, Michael Allan 422 
Urbano, Edward A. 419 
Urbatsch, Steven 161 
Urchike, Lori Ann 429 
Urquidez, Arthur Ben 
422 

Usaha, Vinee 213 
Ushman, Sandy 68 
Usrey, Brian David 416 
Ussery, Darrell 204 
Uthe, Craig Clifton 416 
Utley, Jeff Randall 429 




8 



WK March 24. The Exxon Val 
' dez spills more than 10 
^ million gallons of oil in 
Alaska's pristine Prince William 
Sound. 

VT June 3. Chinese troops fir- 
ing indiscriminately march 
^ on pro-democracy crowds 
in Beijing, killing hundreds. Photo 
by Wide World Photos 




Utter, Mary 196 



V 



V 



Vaaten, Carolena 290 

Vacha, Michael Bruce 416 

Vagnozzi, Larry 208 

Valdez, Monet 101, 425 

Valdez, Suzie 198 

Valentine, Alexander Jr. 

422 

Valenzuela, Craig 170 

Valenzuela, Deborah 420, 

426 

Vallenari, Judy 14 

Van Arc, Mark 204 

Van der Schenk, Arjan Eric 

425 

Van der Walde, Paul D. 416 

Van der Walt, Gerhard Ste- 

phanus 421 

Van Doren, Tanie Anke 423 

Van Dyke, Mark 62 

Van Epps, Elizabeth 290 

Van Helsland, Katherine Lo- 

retta 414 

Van Houten Walker, Todd 416 



VF July 3. The Supreme (nun 
grants broad authority to 
™ states to restrict women's 
rights to terminate pregnancies. 

^V May 26. I.attie Coor, presi- 
dent of the University of 
™ Vermont, is named the 
14th president of Arizona State 
University. 

MV October 17. An earth- 
quake measuring 7.1 on 
™ the Richter scale rocks the 
San Francisco Bay area, killing 67 
and causing an estimated $7 bil- 
lion in property damage. 

wm November 9. Easl Germa 
ny opens its borders, sig- 
™ naling the beginning of the 
end of the Berlin Wall. 

^m December 20. 1 S, troops 
smash forces of Panamani- 
™ an General Manuel Nor- 
iega. Noriega eludes capture but 
is later seized. 

Compiled by The Phoenix Gazette 




In tribute to those who have died. 
We honor their memory. 

Michael Chilton 
Tracy Gold 
Stephanie Gunnell 
Beverly McKerracher 
Aliza Moskowitz 
Matthew Sean Murphy 
Marian Myers 
Michael Net 
Dirk Patterson 
Gregory Pomeroy 
Jeanne Ranger-Crawley 
Irene Sullivan 
Ava Valenzuela 
Brian Welch 



Van Houten, Jennie L. 429 

Van Luven, Hamid David 

427 

Van Slyle, Kelly Dean 418 

Van Vilet, Doreen Fern 429 

Van West, Frederick B. 422 

Vanden Berg, Maria J. 416 

Vandenakker, Sylvia E. 426 

Vander Ploeg, Alan 163 

Vanderbeck, Stephen Peter 

414 

Vaninitti, Susan Renee 415 

Vann, Gregg Edward 415 

Vanover, Beverly Sue 420 

VanSanford, Connie 213 

VanSanford, Erich 213 

Vargas, Cynthia Dianne 416 

Varon, Jeffrey B. 416 

Vasenko, Dan 163 

Vasher, Matthew Adam 426 

Vasil, Caterina Heidi 430 

Vasquez, Gabriel 150, 200 

Vasquez, Carlos Renato 415 

Vasquez, Daniel Abraham 

414 

Vasquez, John 278 

Vaughan, Paul Edmon 421 

Vaughn, Stephanie Anne 

416 

Vaupell, Deborah Anne 

426 

Vavreck, Lynn 170, 198 

Vaz, Manjula M. 418 

Veberroth, Peter 32N 

Vecchia, Paul A. 414 

Vega, Adam E. 426 

Velastegui, David 204 

Velez, Debra Marie 427 

Venberg, Thomas C. 426 

Ventura, Catharina 148 

Veon, Rikk 191 

Verbanac, Davia Allan 421, 

430 

Verbeke, Monika 416 

Verdejo, Mark-Devine 151, 

191, 425 

Verdoia, Nicholas Joseph 

418, 423 

Verdugt, Steven Lee 427 

Vergamini, Tara 198 

Verhines, Cherie 147, 158, 

198 

Verros, Zena Marie 416 

Vesely, Margaret Denise 

418 

Vesely, Martin 417 

Vest, Patricia H. 420 

Viachos, Dion 148 

Vicars, Timothy P. 430 

Vick, Guy Robert 426 

Vickery, Marilyn Margaret 

416 

Victor, Kathleen Green 426 

Victor, Linda Marie 422 

Vietze, Alice Louise 415 

Vigil, Al 289 

Vigil, Douglas Eloise 423 

Vigna, Lawrence 424 

Vilendrer, Kay 211 

Viles, DeAnn Joyce 429 

Villanueva, Lynnae 198, 

290 

Villanueva, Michele 206 

Villanueva, Rachel 148 

Viner, Darren 26 

Virostek, Mark 47, 423 



Vise, Stephen Douglas 429 

Visintainer, Laura C. 423 

Visnansky, Camille 415 

Viteri, Michael Charles 418, 

419 

Vitiello, Julie Ann 414 

Viachos, Niko M. 424 

Vlaicevic, Karmela 429 

Voelker, George Steven 424 

Vogel, Derek Kevin 418 

Vogel, Stacey 147 

Volkmann, Melody Ann 420 

Vollertsen, Stanley A. 417 

Vollstedt, Linda 111 

Voltz, Christopher David 

417 

Volz, James Robert 416 

Von Behren, Tanya Renee 

415, 416 

Von Heiland, Erika 113 

Vondra, Larry 164 

Vondra, Lawrence Steven 

416 

Voorvaart, Frank 162, 155 

Vorwerk, Sonia Ann 424 

Vos, Carol Arlene 422 

Vosmek, Sharon Jean 424 

Vosmera-Rickman, Launa 

Kay 422 

Voss, Donna 158, 198 

Voss, Janelle Renee 415 

Voss, William Hartman 419 

Voth, Sheila Rae 417 

Vrentas, Kristine Louise 

416 

Vrettos, Sandy 31 

Vrettos, Tammy 170, 191 

Vucetich, Mike 419 

Vuonarati, Scott 19 

Vyne, Shawna Lynn 421 




w 



Wachter, Jon 191 
Waddel, Lane 294 
Wade, Sandra Lee 418 
Wade, Thomas Joseph 415 
Wadley, Tim 161 
Waechter, Thomas Alan 426 
Waer, Douglas Martin 417 
Wagener, Cynthia 418, 423 
Wagley, Kelly Kristine 430 
Wagner, Jack 193 
Wagner, Brent Douglas 419 
Wagner, Chad Eric 425 
Wagner, Robert Wesley 427 
Wagner, Thomas Charles 
423 

Wagoner, Michele Ann 419 
Wainwright, Andrew 193 
Waite, Sheila Marie 427 
Wajtowicz, Todd Douglas 
424 

Walaitis, Gregory J. 419 
Walas, Allison Michelle 420 
Walbert, James 204 
Walden, David Taylor 422 
Waldner, Kenneth Ray 417 
Waldon, Ted 204 



Waldrop, Brad C. 430 

Waldrop, Jonathan Bradley 

425 

Walker, Chris 301 

Walker, Dana Kristin 419 

Walker, Darryl Duane 429 

Walker, Joseph Larry 422 

Walker, Lisa M. 418 

Walker, Luke 290 

Walker, Mary Kathryn 421 

Wallace, Chelli Marie 415 

Wallace, James L. 425 

Wallace, Lynn 419, 422 

Wallach, Andrea Lynne 

416 

Waller, Jack 430 

Wallerstedt, Brett 89 

Wallington, Mark Russell 

419 

Walsh, Collene Frances 427 

Walsh, Kenneth Michael 79, 

430 

Walsh, Terence R. 418 

Walsh, Tobie Anne 416 

Walt, Kristina Kay 426 

Walter, Bachir 423 

Walter, Christina Marie 422 

Walter, Eileen 191 

Walter, John Josef 427 

Walters, Dale Allen 425 

Walters, Graham 186 

Wamsteker, Emile F. Jr., 

429 

Wanamaker, James Guy Jr., 

426 

Waner, Patricia Ann 421 

Wang, Yong Ho 204 

Warczinsky, Lisa 148 

Ward, Robert Glenn Jr., 429 

Ward, John Daniel F. 420, 

429 

Ward, Le4ie Ray 422 

Ward, Mark Patrick 415 

Ward, Stacy Louise 419 

Ware, Andre 95 

Warfield, Tracye 169 

Warmack, Kimbereley E. 

419 

Warne, Donald Keith 419 

Warner, Carol Michelle 425 

Warnica, Gary Curtis Jr., 

417 

Warren, Brian Roland 430 

Warren, Jeffery Lee 417 

Warren, Michael Clayton 

415 

Warring, Donald Leroy 

417 

Waschlo, Jim 204 

Wasem, Brian Scot 429 

Washington, Christopher L. 

419 

Washington, Robert Darrell 

429 

Washington, Wendi Sue 

418 

Wasinger, David 278, 427 

Wasinger, Janet Marie 415 

Waskin, Holly Anne 429 

Wassner, Loren 1. 415 

Waters, Jeffery Darran 

425 

Waters, Philip Dean 416, 

422 

Watias, Matt 55 

Watkins, Scott 294 



Watson, Bryan Anthony 429 

Watson, Deborah L. 429 

Watson, Laura Lee 415 

Watson, Maureen 184, 427 

Watson, Nathan 79 

Watssom, Rob 184 

Watters, Catherine Marie 

418 

Wattier, Gregory Edward 

414 

Wauro, Christina Sigrid 

416 

Waxman, Cory Sean 426 

Way, Daniel Edward 427 

Wayne, Rick 290 

Weahrle, Chris 290 

Weatherland, Marsha 104 

Weatherspoon, Chuck 94 

Weaver, Jenny 195 

Weaver, Paul G. 429 

Webb, Deanna 290 

Webb, Jennafer 152 

Webb, Sonji d'Mae 421 

Webb, William Todd 414 

Weber, David 209, 289 

Weber, Karen 195 

Weber, Pamela 281 

Weber, Chad C. 425 

Weber, Kim Elizabeth 415 

Webster, Diane Carol 420 

Weddigen, Robert Russell 

414 

Weeks, Anthony Robert 427 

Weeks, Larry Allan 421 

Weesner, Kimberley Jane 

426 

Weichers, Christopher 

LeAnn 421 

Weidemeier, Jeanette 146, 

147 

Weil, Mark Thomas 427 

Weiler, Kristie Anne 429 

Weilnhammer, Kristina M. 

415 

Weimer, Craig James 415 

Weinand, David James 426 

Weinland, Scott Gregory 

426 

Weinrich, Lia Nicole 421 

Weinstein, Karen Renee 

427 

Weinstock, Joyce Ann 416 

Weintraub, Steven D. 418 

Weisinger, Judd 278 

Weiss, Danny L. 421 

Weiss, Howard F. 429 

Weissflog, Arthur R. 427 

Weitz, Cheri Lynn 429 

Welch, Shellie Renae 430 

Welcher, Mickey 278 

Weldon, Jack Wilson 416 

Welker, Clint 204, 205 

Weiler, Daniel Christopher 

422 

Welling, Beth 39, 42 

Welling, Joy Marie 414 

Wells, Douglas McNeill 

430 

Wells, Mary Rachel 425 

Wells, Timothy Travis 414 

Welsh, Bonnie 422 

Welsh, Catherine Amber 420 

Welton, Denise Elaine 421 

Weltsch, Christina F. 425 

Wendell, Matthew T. 414 

Weneck, Thomas Ray 427 



Wentzel, Kristina Lee 416 

Wentzel, Marianne Allene 

429 

Weppler, Stormy 196 

Werner, Leo Christopher 

428 

Wert, Amy Marie 414 

Wertsching, Mark Daniel 

418 

Wesner, Jason 290 

Wessel, Heidi Lorraine 418 

West, John Morgan Jr., 420 

West, Jeffrey M. 417 

West, John Kenyon 417, 418 

West, Michael John 426 

West, Steven K. 414 

West, Theresa Louise 419 

West, Timothy Jay 426 

West, William Clark 422 

Westberg, Deborah Lynn 

419 

Westerbeck, Jane 278, 297 

Westervelt, Michael Thomas 

429 

Westfield, Brad 204 

Westmore, Matt 267 

Westover, Caroline Ross 420 

Westphal, Fritz Edwin 417 

Wetherby, Vicki 59 

Wgener, Kimberly G. 414 

Whalen, Michael Francis 

414 

Whalen, Paul Philip 414 

Whaley, Christine 427 

Whall, Christopher T. 414 

Wharton, Andrea 169, 201 

Wharton, Jennna 204 

Wheeler Hansen, Dorothea 

Louise 426 

Wheeler, David Richard 415 

Wheeler, Tarence 114 

Whidden, Candace 163 

Whipple, Thomas Alva Jr., 

415 

Whipple, Loren Bradley 415 

Whitaker, Adrienne 152, 155 

Whitaker, Billie Joann 416 

White, Douglas Neil Jr., 419 

White, Amy 196 

White, Brett Alexander 427 

White, Cheryl Anne 422 

White, Daryl Ames 417 

White, Dave 204 

White, Jennifer Lynn 421 

White, John David 422 

White, Joyce 69, 418 

White, Julianne 426 

White, Lawrence A. 419 

White, Marlaine M. 421 

White, Susan Marie 422 

White, Terry Jean 427 

White, Vanna 32M 

White, Wendy Marie 426 

White-Holgerson, Kristy L. 

430 

Whiteaker, Thomas Joe 425 

Whitehead, Grant Chase 422 

Whitehurst, Saundra Kay 

414 

Whiting, Milton Barry 415 

Whitley, Ken 147 

Whitman, Robert Frank 425 

Whittaker, Donald Gary 426 

Whittenbury, Stacey Ann 

416 

Whittet, Jason 278 



Whitwood, Kenneth Reid 

416 

Whorl, Kevin 191 

Wick, Ronald K. 419 

Wickman, Robert Paul 416 

Wicox, Janet Renee 426 

Widergren, Kelli Sue 426 

Widjaja, Stevanes 426 

Wiedel, Kent Edward 426 

Wiedemeier, Jeanette 166 

Wieggel, Debbra 204 

Wiens,