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Full text of "Bruin life"

UNIVERSITY OF CALIFOR 



A, LOS ANGELES 



EX LIBRIS 






KMIMlLiFE 1983 



THE 



Y 



O O K AT 



UCLA 



BRUIN LIFE 1983, THE YEARBOOK AT UCLA. 
VOLUME 64 COPYRIGHT © 1983 BY THE 
ASUCLA COMMUNICATIONS BOARD. COVER. 
POSTER. AND CONTENTS PAGE: "ROYCE 
HALL NUMBER ONE" COPYRIGHT £ 1982 BY 
MICHAEL LOGAN. USED BY PERMISSION OF 
THE ARTIST. ALL RIGHTS RESERVED. 




^__ 



' o 



N 



N G 



iCOLLEGE LIFE 



O N 



CAMPUS 



SPORTS 
SENIORS 



i 6 
6 2 



LIVING GROUPS 128 



2 3 4 
3 2 



ORGANIZATIONS 398 
UNDERCLASSMEN 422 

|THE END 448 

ADVERTISEMENTS 462 

I I N D E X 4 8 2 




4 OPENING 




LA. 



We were talking, the other day, about the crowds, 
and the smog, and the pollution, and John was saying 
how he nnight like to get away for a while, go breathe 
air again up in Oregon, when suddenly I realized - L.A. 
is the world. 

The city encompassing UCLA. 
Ours. 

The lights stretch out for miles, a sparkling, slithering 
giant, winking and beckoning, a 200 year-old 
matnarch/whore. 

The pulse of it, the life! Sunset Blvd. isn't the half of 
it. Inside the jazz clubs, the blue air hangs fog-like and 
clings to the sweat of clapping hands. Down the street, 
an actor looks out from behind velvet curtains to the 
mink coats and black jackets awaiting him. He catches 
his breath and steps out. 
Enter PROSPERO. 

It's a magic city. It keeps time to the ocean, rolling, a 
perpetual motion of life and energy. A sea of People. 
Old people, young people, rich people, poor people, 
black people, white people. 




OPENING 5 




On Vine Street a white limousine stops at the corner 
for a light. The chauffeur sees a woman, her clothing 
soiled, a bag on her arm, poking through the trash with 
an old umbrella. She looks up, but their eyes do not 
meet. 

On the Santa Monica interchange, a girl in a bikini rolls 
down the top of her convertible and her blonde hair 
blows out behind her, scattering gold on the white lines 
of the freeway. 

In the mornings the businessmen march solemnly in 
brown suits to thirty-story edifices of concrete and 
chrome on Wilshire Blvd. On the twenty-third floor a 
young woman in glasses places a rose in a Smuckers jar. 




And, oh, those warm summer nights. At the Griffith 
Observatory, couples in blue jeans sit out on the lawn, 
holding hands, watching the stars keep time to 'The 
Clash.' A rock and roll kaleidoscope. 

And here in the middle is us. 
UCLA. 

Los Angeles within Los Angeles. 
A life within a life. 
Us. 



6 OPENING 




THE VILLAGE 

Well, everyone was tired of pizza at the Coop, and 
the mush at the Treehouse, and so someone, (I think it 
was Mark) said, well, let's go to Westwood and see 
what's going on. 
West Los Angeles. 
The Village. 

A street singer with nicks in his guitar sings imitation 
Elvis, while the sun fades into orange, the moon rising in 
the east. His guitar case is open and a student in khakis 
with long brown braids throws change into his open 
guitar case. More students gather around, and start to 
clap their hands and smile. This is Westwood, and 
everything's all right. 

The Mann Bruin's playing Pink Floyd's 'The Wall' and 
the line curls around the edge of the theatre and into 
the alley. At the croissant shop across the street, 
onlookers smile with bemused tolerance; the world 
forever divided between Pink Floyders and non-Pink 
Floyders. 




8 OPENING 




PWWi 




W£STWOOD_ VILLAG_E 





10 OPENING 





An empty store declares in the window that it will 
be an athletic supply store and students pause, write 
the number down, and keep walking. Madame Kennedy 
offers psychic and spiritual readings, her ad saying that 
she will even "reunite the 

separated," but a group of girls giggle, and keep 
walking. 

A girl in flat heels and an army green mini-skirt 
spoons ice cream into a smiling alligator-shirted preppie 
at a table in front of Haagen-Dazs. Horns beep. 
Someone curses. The crowd keeps walking. 
The village is loud, punky, magnetic. 
Youth dominates, flexes its muscles, and keeps walking. If 




OPENING I I 




STYLE 



Margie surprised us one day by showing up with the 
back of her head shaved, in cowboy boots and a 
metallic jumpsuit, and Dave howled and yelled, What 
the hell is that? Margie, quite gracefully, replied, It's 
style. 

Style. 

Fashion. 

At UCLA, as cosmopolitan as we are, we just can't 
help It, we divide up into groups. Fashion groups. 

Preppies. 

Punkers. 

Le Chic. 

What was In yesterday is Passe today, and In today. 
Passe tomorrow. 

Preppies are top-siders, plaid polo button-downs, 
monogrammed sweaters. Their fashion mates don pink 
bows, french braids and pearls. Never never ever 
rolled tee-shirts, gauchos and square-toed boots. Oh, 
an effervescent heaven of multi-colored polo ponies! 






Punkers are hip, cool, too hot. They slam through 
North Campus in skin-tight black and white lipstick. 
Punk IS lively; it jumps in green hair and metal. Lots of 
metal. Headbands are baad, bow ties are not. Wire- 
rimmed glasses are junk but Devo glasses are the 
most. Too hot, too hot. 

Vive le chic. The Vogue look. Lots of mini-skirts, 
some metal (not too much) and lots of boots. Red 
tights are in and so are long sweat shirts on top of 
skirts. This year's model can't go wrong in black (but 
not too much black,) and short hair is a must. Not too 
hot, make the fashion scene. 

After the Preppies, the Punkers, and the Vogue 
look, there's only one group left: 

The rest of us. 



K 




1 4 OPENING 



!.«# 



^^- ' 




OPENING 15 



"The yearbook photographer risked his neck 
to bring to the 1938 'Southern Campus' this unusual 
'dizzy' view of the main quad. It was taken while 
leaning far out the window of the Goodyear Blimp. " 



UCLA SOUTHERN CAMPUS. 1938 




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1 8 COLLEGE LIFE 



HELLO UCLA 




COLLEGE LIFE 19 



1 



TRADITION 

Mary was taking a history class that seriously 
qestioned tradition, and she was very excited about it. 
She wouldn't let up on us about what our traditions 
were, but no one could think of any except the ones 
we've all formed here at UCLA. 



Rivalry between us and USC. They say that sports 
control aggression, but whoever "they" are, they've 
never seen 30,000 students yelling, "Destroy 'em, kill 
'em!" Lines. There are lines everywhere at every 
time of day, and for anything and everything. Lines for 
books. Lines for check cashing. Lines for priority tickets. 
Lines for the registrar. Lines for the computer, 

Dead Body Outlines. The story goes that back in the 
days when UCLA was a fledgling university, and 
professors had to prove their worth by being 
REALLY tough, students were forced to put an end to 
the tedium of midterms and papers by jumping off the 
top of Bunche Hall. Now, in memonum to the pain of 
tests, papers, and the most horrible nemesis. Murphy 
Hall, around midterms and finals, chalk figures are 
■drawn by aspiring artists upon the grounds and steps of 
Bunche Hall. 

Mardi Gras. Usually commencing in late April, the 
flavor of Mardi Gras with it's clowns, many balloons, 
games and costumes infects the whole campus. Begun 
in 1941 to benefit Unicamp, the University's summer 
camp for underprivileged children, the Mardi Gras is 
now one of the biggest events on campus. 

Spring Sing. Testing the musical variety and talent of 
UCLA students, students can compete in 7 categories 
for musical excellence. Started by the Phi Psi Fraternity 
in the forties, it soon became popular throughout the 
Greek system, and finally throughout the school. Held 
usually in May, Spring Sing is a musical extravaganza not 
easily forgotten. 

Yearbook. This year we break tradition. For many 
years the yearbook at UCLA was called Southern 
Campus. It was so named in the days when there 
were only two campuses; Berkeley, the northern one, 
and us, the southern one. Therefore, Sothern Campus. 
In recent years, however, Southern Campus became 
associated with the southern part of this campus (i.e. 
Boelter Hall, Young,) and was not representative of the 
campus as a whole. With a stroke of genius, it was 
renamed Bruin Life. So much for tradition. ll 



20 COLLEGE LIFE 






COLLEGE LIFE 21 



ARCHITECTURE 

I heard only last year about Michael's success in New 
York, and it reminded me of that day that Karen was 
dozing in the lounge across from Kerckhoff , and Michael 
was studying at Powell and how odd we thought it was, 
later, when they talked about it, that they had been 
thinking about the same thing at the same time. 
History. Architecture. The beauty of those ugly 
gargoyles. We all loved Royce, Kinsey, Powell and 
Haines, of course, but they felt something special, 
something exciting about those old buildings that 
seemed to go beyond the rest of us. 



Through years and years of changing faces, from the 
war effort of the forties to the war resistance of the 
seventies, the buildings of UCLA remain immutable to 
time and change. The original buildings, Royce, Kinsey, 
Haines and Powell were originally the foundation of the 
campus, and modelled upon Italian Renaissance 
architecture. 






Inside Powell a student studying finds himself 
distracted by the high arched ceilings, covered with 
frescoes. In Royce, painted glass turns the mind from 
English to beauty to art more live than any class can 
teach. Inside the nooks and niches students curl up, 
womb-like, and look out - a moment of silence amid 
the bustle they must too soon rejoin. 





Away from the gargoyles, history is in process. Red 
brick gives way to grey cement, and spires to antennae. 
Classic Royce fades into the waffle-like Bunche, with 
more of the same to follow suit. 

The Health Sciences complex is second in corridor 
length only to the Pentagon. The construction of the 
Factor building has created a UCLA skyline to rival 
even Modern Westwood. On the Math Science roof, 
telescopes cluster like villages of high-tech igloos, and 
turn their massive eyes upon the gothic spires of 
Kerckhoff. 

The Wooden Center, under construction, is anything 
but "wooden." It is bursting with all that is modern, 
solid grey concrete with smoked grey glass 
rocketing out the center, like an angry volcano. The 
blood and guts of UCLA lie in the south, pumping light 
and heat through a maze of tangled power lines that 
encircle the campus. The intermingling of old and new is 
a reminder that this is a vibrant place - one that can 
encompass both the beauty of the old and the power 
of the new. If 



COLLEGE LIFE 25 




26 COLLEGE LIFE 





HANGOUTS 

We always knew where to find John because he 
never ventured far from the grassy knolls beneath Bruin 
Walk. He said it was just a hangout, but those knolls 
kept him out of the city and reminded him of home. 
Eventually we just accepted that he wanted to be 
there, in the same way that Margie could never pull 
herself away from the Sculpture Garden and Laura 
loved the coffee house. They were our hangouts. 

Eventually, everyone settles in. North Campus is 
great to get together with friends, but it's lousy for 
studying. The Kerckhoff lounges, with over-stuffed 
chairs and long, wide couches are great for sleeping, 
but anything louder than a whisper won't be tolerated. 
The pizza at the Coop is almost as good as pizza in the 
real world, and the wide screen T.V. entices a lot of 
sports fans away from studying. 

The Bombshelter appeals to the more scientific- 
minded, while the Corner Pocket appeals to those 
outdoor types. No one hangs out on Bruin Walk, but 
everyone passes by; religious zealots scream of Jesus 
and new causes are hawked to passers by. But if the 
hustle-bustle gets to be too much, there's always a 
corner somewhere to crawl into - an arch at Royce or 
a window in Powell. On this campus, there's a place for 
everyone. ^ 




COLLEGE LIFE 27 




ROUTINES 
AND 

HASSLES 



Early on, Laura got tnto the habit of stopping off at 
the coffee house (because she had a French class at 
eight) for a cappucino and soon after that it became a 
reflex to grab a Daily Bruin at the kiosk to go with her 
coffee. It didn't take the rest of us long, bleary-eyed as 
we were, to follow suit. 

The greatest clues to individuality may be the 
routines we form, but all of us are subject to many of 
the same ones. Standing in line to buy books. Yelling at 
clerks in Murphy Hall. Stumbling to school too tired to 
move. Breath that reeks of coffee at midterms and 
finals. Got to study one more hour. Pressure, pressure. 

If that wasn't enough, the laundry's got to be done, 
and there hasn't been any food in the house for a week 
and a half. The check from financial aid hasn't come yet 
and the rent's due tomorrow. 

Still... It isn't all bad. 

There are those Thursday lunches with everyone at 
North Campus and the bowling team on Tuesdays. 
Sunlight sparkling through the trees makes history just a 
bit easier to digest and URL eventually becomes 
pleasingly familiar. Coffee keeps us vitalized and friends 
ease the burden. Grades are in and school is out, and 
finally, when it's ail over, we realize that those routines 
weren't bad at all. No, not bad at all. If 




28 COLLEGE LIFE 




COLLEGE LIFE 29 



101 USES FOR A REG. 



A group of us were sitting around one day (it was 
after midternns) and we were all so tired and wired 
with caffeine that none of us could talk without 
laughing. Jim, who'd been up all night, and was perhaps 
a trifle less sane than usual goaded us into what follows: 
10! uses for a reg card/photo I.D. 




1 . Cash a check 

2. Get tickets to a 
sporting event 

3. Get in to see the 
computer 

4. Get into the rec center 

5. Get discount tickets for 
the performing arts 

6. Get transcripts 

7. Get grades 

8. Enroll in recreation 
classes 

9. Get a library card 
1 0. Pick your teeth 

I I . Use It as a fake ID 

12. Pick a lock 

13. Spread cake frosting 

14. Check razor stubble 

15. Use It as a straight 



edge 

16. Use It as a potatoe 
peeler 

17. Scrape excess ketchup 
off hamburgers 

18. Use It as a shoe horn 

19. Re-sole old shoes with 
holes 

20. Scale fish 

2 1 . Scrape gum off your 
shoe 

22. Scrape ice off of your 
windshield 

23. Use them as book 
marks 

24. Use them in place of 
business cards 

25. Wallpaper your room 
with them 




26. Use them as Christmas 
tree ornaments 

27. Use them to open 
doors that are stuck 

28. Use them as play toys 
for cats 

29. Use them as New 
Wave sunglasses 

30. Use It as a bandaid 

3 I . Make card houses with 
them 

32. Collect them and sell 
them to friends 

33. Frame them and give 
them as gifts 

34. Chop coke with the ID 
and snort it with the reg 
card 

35. Use them as sink 



stoppers 

36. Have them perma- 
plaqued and hang them 
next to your diploma 

37. Use the reg card as an 
ink blotter 

38. Stuff reg cards in your 
bra for a hot date 

39. Put them between the 
spokes of your bicycle to 
make "vroooom"-ing 
noises 

40. Change the magnetic 
code to get you into lot 6 

41 . Use the magnetic strip 
to erase your friends' 
MasterCards 

42. Use It as a letter 
opener 



30 COLLEGE LIFE 



CARD & PHOTO I . D. 




43. Use It as a divider 
between your half of the 
room and your 
roommate's 

44. Trade them like 
baseball cards (one Bill 
Walton IS worth twenty 
H.R. Haldemans) 

45. Use It as a fan 

46. Use It as a major credit 
card 

47. Impress friends and 
strangers 

48. Intentionally lose it so 
you can take a better 
picture 

49. Part your hair with it 

50. Use It as a flyswatter 

51 . Use It as a back 




scratcher 

52. Use it as a food slinger 

53. Make New Wave 
jewelry out of it 

54. Use It as an example of 
the oppressive bourgeois 
capitalist numeric system of 
identifying proletariat 
students 

55. Use it as a dustpan 

56. Section grapefruit with 
It 

57. Spread peanut butter 
with It 

58. Carve Cornish hens 
With it 

59. Burn it instead of a 
draft card 

60. Use It as a wedge for a 



shaky loft 

61 . Stir Spaghetti-Os with it 

62. Use It to fend off 
rapists 

63. Use it as a screwdriver 

64. Use it to break into 
automated tellers 

65. Use it to strain martinis 

66. Use It as a pooper- 
scooper for your pets 

67. Use It in place of 
pasties 

68. Use It to make a hat, a 
broach, or a pteradactyl 

69. Use It as a 
contraceptive device 

70. Use It as a sun visor at 
a baseball game 

71 . Clasp a tie with it 

72. Buckle your pants with 
It 

73. Wear it as a necklace 

74. Use it as a Kleenex 

75. Use it as a clandestine 
Betty Crocker coupon 

76. Use it as a beverage 
coaster 

77. Stir coffee with it 

78. Put them under table 
legs to even the table out 

79. Use them under 
furniture legs to protect 
the carpet from getting 
crushed 

80. Construct lamp shades 
out of them 

81. Use them as kindling 
for fires 

82. Use them as mini- 
frisbees 

83. Use them as check-OK 
cards at Food King 

84. Floss your teeth with it 



85. Test the direction and 
force of the wind (by 
tossing It up in a brisk 
breeze especially around 
Bunche Hall) 

86. Clean underneath your 
toe nails with it 

87. Scrape chewing gum off 
your face with it 

88. Use it as a door stop 

89. Paint with it in your 
ultra-modern art class 

90. Use It as the topic of 
conversation with people 
you casually meet at dorm 
parties or in large classes 

9 1 . Make origami out of it 

92. Make small paper 
airplanes out of it 

93. Have someone punch 
holes in it for fun 

94. Spread suntan oil all 
over your baking body 
with It 

95. Use It as a toothbrush 
when you forget your real 
toothbrush on camping 
expeditions and junkets 
into Mexico (when you 
can't stand it any longer) 

96. Play it as a musical 
instrument (or to help play 
the guitar, violin, etc.) 

97. Use It as a very small 
file divider 

98. Examine it, read it, and 
memorize it instead of 
studying for finals 

99. Use It as a substitute 
teething ring for your 
younger brother, sister, 
nephew, neice, or cousin 

100. Use It to cut cash 
saving coupons out of the 

Times when you can't 
seem to be able to find 
your goddamn scissors 

101. Impress your parents 
With it; it will let them 
know you are actually in 
school 11 



COLLEGE LIFE 3 1 



ALMA MATER 







Hail to the hills of Westwood, 

To the mighty sea below... 

Hail to our alma mater, 

She will conquer every foe. 

For we're loyal to the Southland. 

Her honor we'll uphold. 

We'll gladly give our hearts to thee. 

To the Blue and to the Gold. 





32 COLLEGE LIFE 



FIGHT SONG 





We are Sons of Westwood, 

And we hail the Blue and Gold. 

True to thee our hearts will be 

Our love will not grow old. 

Brums roann the hills of Westwood 

By the blue Pacific Shore 

And when they chance to see 

A man from USC 

Every Bruin starts to roar! 

U (rah! rah! rah!) 

C (rah! rah! rah!) 

L (rah! rah! rah!) 

A (rah! rah! rah!) 

UCLA fight! fight! fight! 



FALL 
CALENDAR 

Summer surprised us with its strength; flowers wilted 
and withered and the grass singed a coppery brown, 
The heat was so oppressive that for days we did 
nothing but sit and read and sit and talk and finally just 
sat, waving old newspapers in front of us to conjure a 
breeze. Classes commenced for us in shorts and skirts, 
and our skin gleamed bronze in the shade. Summer 
continued all the way into November, and we began to 
believe that it would always be this way; it would 
always be bright; it would always be warm; it would 
always be summer. 

But It did not remain. Winter hit on a Tuesday 
afternoon, so cold and so biting, that it stripped us of 
the belief that each day slides into the next languidly, 
without consequence, the one being so much the same 
as the next that there are no apparent differences. The 
skies broke in darkness; lightning struck; and suddenly 
the campus was littered with corpses of old trees, and 
water lay stagnant in pools on top of the grass. We 
awoke to find the quarter half over, with midterms to 
take and papers to be written. 




34 COLLEGE LIFE 




COLLEGE LIFE 35 



Still, there was time for other things. Jack Mack and 

the Heart Attack 'new waved' us through the day in 

Meyerhoff Park and Jaimie James and the Kingbees 

'slam-banged' us through the night in the Grand 

Ballroom. Greg Kihn made a visitation to UCLA 

Halloween night and the crowd was not the least bit 

afraid of his new hit single, The Break-up Song. Lord, 

how we loved music. Jim couldn't work without the 

radio on, and Kim couldn't study without humming. At 

the beginning of the quarter, we were stunned to find 

Emmylou Harris and Linda Ronstadt right here on our 

own campus, playing a non-partisan rally for the 

upcoming gubernatorial race. Although they only played 

for about 45 minutes, we were all transfixed. 
John was more serious, and so he found time to 

attend Jack Anderson's speech about political 

responsibility, although sheer beauty was the only 

reason any of us gave to see Morgan Fairchild, heroine 

of Flamingo Road. Judy Mazel came to talk about her 

best selling Beverly Hills Diet, and though we tried to 

follow it religiously, none of us ever lost any weight. 

Everyone's favorite was George Burns receiving the 

Jack Benny Award (we stood in line for an hour to get 

in) from two bright bouncing UCLA cheerleaders. (Even 

George, at 85 must have appreciated that.) And still 

there were papers to write and tests to take. 












36 COLLEGE UFE 




TOP: GEORGE BURNS. ABOVE; THE 
WHO'S ROGER DALTRY, RIGHT: JACK 
MACK AND THE HEART ATTACK. TOP 
LEFT: THE BRASS BAND. FAR 
LEFT: ITZHAK PERLMAN. LEFT: ANTI- 
BEGIN RALLY. 



COLLEGE LIFE 37 




PASADENA 

BOUND 

BRUINS 

The Brums won the Rose Bowl 24 to 14 over 
Michigan. Everyone has heard that by now many 
times. Many people, at least those who attended the 
game, are also aware that UCLA's official home 
territory this year and hopefully for many more is the 
Rose Bowl located in Pasadena. Being well aware of 
this fact, a little bit of coverage on the lesser 
important aspects of a football game are in order 
here. The day at a football, itself is not much different 
then any day except if you happen to be a fan of the 
UCLA Bruins. The lines at a Bruin game are long ones, 
the cheering sections and card sections are crazy and 
complex, the fans are fabulous, the. ..by now you must 
be getting the picture. A UCLA game with all of its 
glitter and glamour is not just a game it is..., for lack of 
better words, an "adventure." H 



38 COLLEGE LIFE 




P i'y^-iLS^j:«aS3\S»WE«*£.-^<" 



COLLEGE LIFE 39 



In November, Menachem Begin appeared and there 
was hell to pay. The Jewish Defense League hosted an 
anti-Begin rally which eventually got very ugly, and 
several reporters were hurt. There were a number of 
peace rallies and anti-nuke rallies and rabid rallies which 
finally culminated in the born-again Christian preachers 
which took over Brum Walk and told us to save 
ourselves before it was too late. 

It was practically impossible to get tickets for the 
use game, and some of us went to extraordinary 
lengths, but generally to no avail. UCLA won in the 
final moments with a play that for all time will be 
considered history. Spirits began to soar when we 
realized that UCLA had a chance to go to the Rose 
Bowl, but it was still just too incredible when it really 
happened. Pasadena. Roses. Parades. Victory. 

At night when studying got to be too much, there 
were movies in Melnitz and if we had money in our 
pockets we drifted into Westwood to laugh at John 
Cleese's hilarious The Missionary, or cry at the end of 
Six Weeks. Creepshow was properly horrifying, but 
even a hard core horror freak like Ken turned green 
around the gills when cockroaches devoured the old 
guy at the end. And still there were papers to write 
and then, before we ever really felt ready, before we 
ever quite caught up, there were the last papers to 
write and finals to take. But after the hustle and bustle 
of finals had passed, very quietly and without much fuss, 
as summer had passed into fall, so fall passed into 
winter; Christmas came and went, and in the dead of 
winter a new quarter began. f 




^S^l^ 





40 COLLEGE LIFE 




■"''la 



i 




TOP RIGHT: EMMYLOU HARRIS AND 

LINDA RONSTADT. TOP LEFT: JACK 

KLUGMAN . BOTTOM RIGHT: VINCENT 

PRICE. 

ABOVE: THE MARLINS. FAR LEFT: STEVE 

SAX. LEFT: JACK ANDERSON. 



f I COLLEGE LIFE 



HOMECOMING 

Westwood Boulevard is lined with people and we're 
waiting for the parade to start, shifting from foot to 
foot, blowing on our hands to keep warm. It is 
Homecoming, and it has been raining all week, making a 
soggy mess out of all the banners on Bruin walk, blue 
and gold running together in streaks on the sidewalk. 

The band starts, and we smile nervously at each 
other, not wanting to seem too excited, Danielle Black 
and David Neuman, this year's royal couple smile 
regally at the crowd. The floats pass by in a maze of 
color, all of them going much too fast for us to look 
closely. This year's hottest new item, E.T. found his 
way into a few floats, and there are plenty of bears; 
bears in the shower, bears pulling apart cardinals, bears 
studying and bears drinking beer - all to accomodate 
this year's theme: Life's a Bear. 

But It was the game that excited the crowd into a 
frenzy, making it seem as though the stands were 
nothing but a mass of blue and gold pom-poms. The 
Bruins held a 14-0 lead for the first quarter, but 
Stanford quickly closed the gap by ten points. From 
then on it was a horse race of sorts with the Bruins 
setting the pace all the way through to a final victory of 
38-35, 

The evening news delighted in showing us at 
Yesterdays, drinking and yelling, even the most passive 
of us drawn into the excitement, and we laughed, and 
kept drinking, not thinking about the morning, or 
midterms, but kept drinking and laughing, to wander 
back in a loving drunken haze to our homes and 
remember our victory. Eventually life slowed down to 
the more familiar grind of classes and papers, and the 
beer and champagne went flat - but that didn't mean 
that our lives went flat at all; it was positively bearish, jf 





42 COLLEGE LIFE 








There are plenty of bears: 
bears in the showers, bears 
studying and drinking- all to 
accomodate this year's theme 
Life's a Bear." 



uKoatcs^Nndlsi 



COLLEGE LIFE 43 




Banners and posters, ribbons and streamers, king 
and queen. ..all are part of the UCLA Homecoming 
festivities. The lights of Westwood and the mess on 
fraternity row stir feelings of excitement and spirit as 
the king and queen are crowned. Homecoming Week 
has often been associated as being one of the major 
activities of the year, and rightly so. The grandeur and 
splendor of this year's parade reflected the mass 
interest and involvement of the student body, 
administration and so many friends. Hopefully these 
pictures will cause people to reflect back and reminisce 
of the past yet very successful Homecoming Week. | 



44 COLLEGE LIFE 









\ 



\ 



imm 



«-.. ;^ '^*. 









46 COLLEGE LIFE 




WINTER 
CALENDAR 

Christmas '82 came and went. We won the Rose 
Bowl (do you think there is anyone who does not 
know yet?). But, the fruits of victory gave way to the 
long, long lines at the computers, at the registrar's 
office, the ASUCLA bookstore, the bagline, even the 
"good ol' John" switched from "first come, first 
serve" to priority by students who had their reg cards 
validated. Even Winter Quarter started off wrong. The 
cold weather gave way to shorts, sandals, and some 
very complementary tans. 



COLLEGE LIFE 47 



Looking around, however, we realized nothing much 
had changed. The special interest groups were still at 
each other using the Daily Bruin as a fighting ground. 
Governor "DUKE" was putting the royal squeezer on 
student fees and the adnninistration was once again 
announcing the hundredth budget cut in the 
departnnents, faculty help, and every other necessary 
college requirement. There was no despair, though, 
because even though there was no money to be spent 
on education, we all could eventually forget our 
troubles on the future tennis courts and recreation 
center. 

In between classes and jobs, many a student enjoyed 
going to watch the better half of the once "Sonny and 



Cher." Yes, Cher came on campus and addressed a 
rather full house in the Union and gave her insights on 
subjects dealing with her career and new movie to 
answering a barrage of personal questions. For those 
with a taste more for music, Kenny Rankin strummed 
his guitar while six members of the Dodger 
Organization came to swing support for the UCLA 
Baseball Team. X, Alley Cats, Strange Daze, Ram, 
Randy Hansen, and Rob Hanna provided all rock and 
new wave fans with some good entertainment. As 
M*A*S*H a\red its final episode. Campus Events 
provided us with Diva, Shock Treatment, The Wall, 
Tootsie, and many other top hit movies. 




48 COLLEGE LIFE 




COLLEGE LIFE 49 



While people were watching all the entertainment 
offered the slow chains of organizations were slowly 
being set into motion as Spring Sing and Greek Week 
were coming closer, and even Mardi Gras. Yet all of 
this was for the future. In early January, Brum 
basketball reached the top spot on the AP and UPI 
poll listings. People were arguing and protesting about 
reg fee increases. Homeowners were trying to horde 
parking spaces. Yet, if all of this was getting you down 
and you needed a lift, there was always the crazy 
antics and wild theological discussions of Preacher Jed 
and his faithful assistant. 

But this passed very quickly as all of California was 
blasted with the worst storm since about forty years 
ago. We survived the storm as well as finals, and 
continued along our way as Spring Quarter 1983 closed 
in on us. 1 





50 COLLEGE LIFE 




V 



is- A 




>^ 



>/ 



~y. 



r^ 




OPPOSITE PAGE, FAR LEFT: STORM 
DAMAGE, OPPOSITE PAGE. LEFT: 
EXENE FROM X, LEFT: DENNIS 
WEAVER. ABOVE: ROB HANNAS 
SALUTE TO ROD STEWART. TOP: 
FINAL FILMING OF M'AS'H. 




1 



GREEK 
WEEK 

In the fifth year since its re-establishment in 1979, 
Greek Week proved once again to be a very 
important facet of Greek life and the UCLA 
community. This year, the week was closed to the 
campus except for the fraternities and sororities. With 
Miller Beer helping to sponsor the week of exciting 
events, most notable was the Special Olympics. 

Hundreds of volunteers and mentally retarded 
children and adults, together enjoyed themselves in 
athletic competition. Everyone involved found the 
games to be rewarding and worth all the effort they 
put into it. 

Meanwhile the Greeks lived it up every day of the 
week, beginning with the Variety Show on Monday 
evening. Tuesday was the movie entitled "Terror 
Strikes Fraternity Row." Wednesday, the Greeks 
sweated and huffed in competition at the Greek 
Olympics and in the Greek Watergames. Thursday 
was an evening of lecture, as the Greeks were spoken 
to on the dangers of hazing. Friday gave way to the 
Scavenger Hunt, and Saturday morning the Greeks 
hosted the Special Olympics. The week ended in a final 
bash, as hundreds of Greeks went wild at the 
All-Greek Party. The overall winners of the week 
were, in first place. Delta Sigma Pi and Kappa Delta, 
while close behind in second place was Sigma Pi and 
Zau Tau Alpha. 

All in all, the Greeks enjoyed themselves thoroughly 
with very few accidents occurring. The Greeks 
definitely have reinstated Greek Week to be once 
again an important facet of Greek life as it was in the 
past. |[ 





52 COLLEGE UFE 




"...ended in a final 
bash, as tiundreds of 
Greel<.s went wild at 
the All-Greek Party. " 




COLLEGE LIFE 53 



SPRING 
CALENDAR 

And so It goes, the final quarter of the school year 
1982-83 dawned upon us. It was now a one-way sprint 
to the glorious summer months in St. Tropes, Cote 
d'Azur, or Sherman Oaks. No matter what people 
had planned for the summer, there was still spring life 
at UCLA with the beginning of Reg Week at Murphy 
Hall and the computer line in Ackerman Grand 
Ballroom. Many arguments were still around from 
Winter Quater, namely reg fee increases, the 
remodeling of Bruin Walk, the necessity of new tennis 
courts, and the ever-annoying parking situation. These 
moments of frustration and anger gave way to fun and 
thrills as Spring Sing and Mardi Gras helped aleviate 
many problems- at least temporarily. 




54 COLLEGE LIFE 




COLLEGE LIFE 55 



Many speakers graced the campus: Donald 
Sutherland (actor), Harold Brown (former Secretary of 
Defense of the Carter Administration), Alvin Alley 
(dancer extraordinaire), Fred Rodgers, and Mike Farrell 
(actor). Their topics of speech ranged from careers, 
government policy critiques, U.S. involvement in El 
Salvador and Honduras, all the way to advice on a 
future in dance. Yet if all these speakers were not 
pleasing to the mind, there were always the countless 
smaller musical groups which came on campus in the 
Coffee House, the Cooperage, or wherever there was 
an audience willing to listen. For those who were still 
not pleased, General Hershey Bar could be seen in 
Meyerhoff Park protesting war, the "Peeper" could be 
glimpsed sneaking across campus, progress could be 
seen being made on the tennis courts, and the 
Wooden Center was officially opened. Movies were 
being premiered in Ackerman Grand Ballroom, art 
shows flaired in North Campus, and the engineers 
ventured their projects into the sun for all to enjoy. 

Even Spring Quarter came to an end even though 
many thought it wouldn't. Now it was time for sun 
and fun unless you happened to be one of the 
unfortunate souls who was not graduating or who was 
taking summer courses. For the rest it was time to 
forget the past, present and future and to live life 
instead of read about it, at least temporarily. If 





56 COLLEGE UFE 




COLLEGE LIFE 57 




58 COLLEGE LIFE 




M ARDI 
GRAS 

As Spring Quarter comes nearer and nearer, the 
excitennent is already in the air. This gives way to tears 
and sweat as the aggravations and joys of Mardi Gras 
1983 are realized. The committee, comprised of 
countless students, has labored long and hard to try to 
succeed in bringing to the UCLA community an 
enjoyable and relaxing event. Just weeks before Spring 
Quarter, as finals drain every ounce of fluid from 
students, Mardi Gras will be there for one final bash. 
And needless to say, the event was successful. Yet 
while thousands of people will be having a wonderful 
time, few will appreciate the time involved in these 
pre-Mardi Gras essentials: judges and travelling carnival 
companies had to be contracted, publicity needed to 
be generated to attract large crowds, fraternities, 
sororities, organizations, and clubs had to be 
coordinated to set up the game and food booths. 

This year's Mardi Gras took place on the weekend 
of the 20th through the 22nd of May. It was the 42nd 
year that Mardi Gras has been put on, and this year, 
like in the past, the production was to benefit 
UniCamp, the UCLA-supported camp for 
underprivileged children. It offers UCLA students the 
oppurtunity to work with a different age group and to 
to give of themselves through service to the 
community. 

Founded in 1935 by the University Religious 
Conference, UniCamp became the official charity for 
Mardi Gras in the I940's. Since that time, thousands of 
children have participated in UniCamp. The children 
are brought into contact with UniCamp through social 
service agencies, their schools, and neighborhood 
centers all over the Los Angeles area. The two camps 
of Unicamp are located at Barton Flats in the San 
Bernardino National Forest. The camps benefit 
anywhere from 650 to 800 children and teaches them 
such skills as swimming, hiking, and arts and crafts. The 
camp, as well as all the work done by students with 
the children, provides a healthy environment and 
offers a rewarding experience for all parties involved. 



COLLEGE LIFE 59 



This years Mardi Gras was very successful. Besides 
providing healthy support for UniCamp once again, 
thousands thoroughly enjoyed themselves at such 
attractions as the Ladder-Climb, Muscleman, Basketball 
Toss, House of Horrors, etc. Various types of foods 
v\/ere available, from the standard hotdog to the more 
exotic hamburger could please the palate of even the 
most finicky eaters. With the addition of music and 
fireworks, the thrill and exitement did not die down 
until the clean-up crews emerged and next year's 
committee began working for Mardi Gras 1984. Even 
though it appeared to be over so quickly and with 
very little thanks to all those who helped, there was 
more than enough thanks from those bright-eyed and 
wide-grinned faces of the thousands of children whom 
Mardi Gras is truly meant for. H 




I *it^.«< 




60 COLLEGE LIFE 




COLLEGE LIFE 61 



"January 15, 1932 — a day long to be ren)en)bered 
in the annals of Westwood. At seven o'clock 
the campus, for the first time, was peacefully and 
tranquilly blanketed in white. At eight o'clock 
the battle began. Net results: two men were injured 
and three women received black eyes; Dean Miller 
offered to pay for all damages, which incidentally 
amounted to a broken lamp post, smashed 
chandeliers, and fourteen shattered windows. " 



UCLA SOUTHERN CAMPUS. 1932 



L^^F O IT C J^^l 








THE 

STRANGE 
WAYS OF 
UCLA 

Some friends and I were having dinner recently, and I 
started thinking about what it was that bound this 
strange group together: we'd all grown up at UCLA. 

Jennifer came here from a small town in 
Massachusetts, eighteen, shy, and very confused. Six 
months later she'd cut off all her hair and started 
slamdancing at the Starwood. She started out as a 
music major, but that got too strange after a while. In 
fact, she )ust about got thrown out of school. Three 
years later, she's about to graduate with honors in 
Design, and she's got a great job lined up with an 
agency in San Francisco. 

Rachel sailed through the English department, or so 
it seemed to the rest of us. No existential crises here, 
just quiet, steady work. She's really a tremendous 
writer now, but she'll never believe it. She was our 
anchor — while the rest of us were changing 
a-mile-a-minute, Rachel was always there to lend some 
sane advice. 

Brian was our trouble child, too idealistic to cope 
with the crowded, impersonal aspects of UCLA. He 
was dismissed during his freshman year, but he came 
back after a year at LACC: he's graduating with a 3.8 
in psychobiology and a reputation as a wonderkind. 

UCLA works in strange ways, sometimes. Our 
failures here can be crushing— and often the most 
important experiences of our lives. The successes, of 
course, are exhilarating. Both help us to grow up, 
which is usually what we're really here to do, anyway. ^ 




64 ON CAMPUS 




if"' ! \ M-'t\i 




NORTH 
CAMPUS 

A few years before we got here, Clay once told us, 
ASUCLA held a contest to decide on a name for the 
new North Campus Facility. After sifting through a 
deluge of submissions, ASUCLA decided (in typical 
bureaucratic fashion) on the name North Campus 
Food Facility. The thousands of people who frequent 
the place, however, have a better name for North 
Campus: home. 

We all have our favorite North Campus hangouts, 
too. Jim loves the fireplace; Jennifer sunbathes on the 
lawn. For Kelly, it's the smoking room, always filled 
with actors and artists and thin white haze. She just 
can't face her nine o'clock class without a North 
Campus coffee break first. And If the coffee break 
lasts 'til four, and she blows off all her classes, well 
that's life at the big U. 

No matter where we hang out, everybody's favorite 
North Campus activity is people watching. Girls in 
magenta hair and matching microminis watch frat boys 
in Izod and chinos. Mods in butch haircuts and 
trenchcoats watch actors in tights and leg warmers. 
The occasional refugee from the Bombshelter stares at 
everyone, amazed at the difference between Science 
and Art. U 




"To the thousands who 
frequent the place, the 
North Campus Food 
Facility is home." 



One of the first UCLA legends many of us hear is 
the story of Running Man and Tujunga Woman. They 
live in the Sculpture Garden. Once upon a time, it 
seems, Running Man spied Tujunga Woman standing by 
the path between Dickson and Bunche, and fell madly 
and completely in love with her. He courted her for a 
time, (or a few times, anyway) and soon they were 
wed. But Running Man had Wandering Eyes, and 
Tujunga Woman became jealous. One day she caught 
Running Man with one of the pretty young bronze 
torsos in the garden; in her rage, she ripped off his 
arms and head. 



68 ON CAMPUS 




SCULPTURE GARDEN 





There is no moral here. This fable, though, is good 
preparation for the hard, cold realities of life at UCLA. 

But seriously folks... the Sculpture Garden is more 
than the set for some inanimate soap opera. Many of 
the greatest modern artists are represented here, 
from Joan Miro and Auguste Rodin to architect Louis 
Sullivan. The garden is a favorite hangout for lunches 
studying, even outdoor classes on sunny days. It's also 
an experimental space for student artists. |f 



"Running Man and 
Tujunga Woman live\ 
in tlie Sculpture 
Garden." 



ON CAMPUS 69 




ART AND 
DESIGN 

Being an art or design major can really be 
embarrassing-- people stare. You've seen us climbing 
Bruin Walk carrying two tackle boxes, a backpack, and 
an art pad the size of a dining table - or sitting in the 
sculpture garden staring intensely for hours at a tree or 
a water fountain. Once Jon and I had to wander the 
streets of West LA at midnight, in the ram, searching 
for a branch. Not just any branch, mind you; we 
needed a branch we could draw... a branch with 
character. And then there was Tirza who kept trying to 
explain to her roommates that she just had to borrow 
their blowdryers in order to to dry her watercolors, or 
they'd smear. They didn't quite understand, but finally 
gave in anyway. 

Being an artist is especially embarrassing during finals 
week. None of us has slept since Wednesday of ninth 
week (two paintings, a collage and a photo essay all due 
in three days and I haven't even started) but we're 
finished, and all our friends in Econ and Poll Sci are 
making wisecracks about what lightweights we are 
because we don't have to take any tests. 



"You've seen us climbing 
Bruin Walk carrying iv/o 
tackle boxes, a backpack, \ 
and an art pad the size of 





70 ON CAMPUS 




Sometimes it does seem a little like Romper Room. 
even to us--like the time Jon and I had to paste little 
pieces of colored paper together to create optical 
illusions. Generally, though, we work as hard as anyone 
on this campus. Those four-hour classes can really 
dominate your life, especially if you've got three of 
them in one quarter. But we do get our revenge every 
spring when we drag all those Econ and Poli Sci friends 
of ours to the undergraduate exhibits in the Wight 
Gallery, point to our work, and say "See--/ did that!" |f 




ON CAMPUS 7 



TH EATER ARTS 





^^Jl^lpqiiijJSl V#'**f«5 \^PWW 




A couple of years ago Glenn got obsessed with 
Stephen Sondheim, and had us all quoting Company 
("Sometimes I think smoking is what separates man 
from the lower forms."). Suzie still wanders around 
campus singing "Glitter and Be Gay," wondering why 
everyone's looking at her like she's crazy. 

Theater Arts isn't all fun and games, though--we all 
work hard. We all have to know Shakespeare 
backwards and forwards, not to mention lighting, 
costuming, set design, construction, and theater history. 
All the backstage and advance work for Theater 
Department shows is done free by the students. We 
have to do what often amounts to a full-time job, for 
just two units of credit. 

On top of everything else, there are always shows. 
Theater Arts' mam stage, Freud Playhouse, is just the 
beginning. There are always little shows going on, 
student-directed shows put on with no money and 
practically no time. Appropriately enough, the students 
have dubbed them "Noon Miracles." 

The Motion Picture/Television people are usually less 
manic than the others, but just as committed. While 
Glenn and Suzie are pulling all-nighters in the lighting lab, 
Kevin IS shooting endless short films, spending a fortune 
of his own (scarce) money. Oh, but the thrill! The 
applause! We say it's the coffee, but it's really the 
dreams of fame that keep us going, keep us working, 
keep us dreaming. j[ 



ON CAMPUS 73 



SOUTH CAMPUS 










"mm^^gmmfy^^^/ 







Located in the Southern Campus Complex is the 
College of Letters and Sciences, Molecular Biology, Life 
Sciences, and Engineering. Along with the educational 
departments there are three ASUCLA food services: 
The Bomb Shelter, The Cooperage and the Corner 
Pocket. The Bomb Shelter Deli and the Burger Bar 
offer an assortment of deli sandwiches and salads. 
Genuine falafel is also offered for lunch. 

South campus also houses the medical center, the 
botanical gardens, and such buildings as Young, Boelter, 
and Life Sciences. At the beginning of the complex are 
such impressive institutes as the the Reed Institute, The 
Lewis Center, and the Jules Stem Eye Institute. The 
closer one walks towards Westwood Village along 
south campus, the more unfamiliar (to the vast 
majority) these structures become to the average 
student. Yet in all the long winding and seemingly 
never ending hallways of the southern campus complex, 
many students majoring in math, biology, engineering, 
physics and many other degrees have come to call this 
their home away from home. jf 




74 ON CAMPUS 




ON CAMPUS 75 



SHS/MED CENTER 

Located in south campus is the Student Health 
Service (SHS). SHS is a fully-equipped general medical 
clinic, with supporting speciality clinics. Services are 
free except for all medications, routine physicals and 
required health evaluations, dental services, 
immunizations, contraceptive devices and medications. 
The services range from allergy, birth control, dental, 
to X-ray clinics. The Peer Health Counselors work 
within the various clinics of the SHS, as well as on 
campus. They provide information, counseling and 
referrals for health-related concerns. The SHS offers it 
services on a walk-in basis or by appointment, Monday 
through Friday, 8:00 am to noon and 1 :00 to 5:00 pm; 
Tuesday, service begins at 9:00. 

Deep into the heart of South Campus is located the 
UCLA Medical Center. With its vast array of winding 
sterilized halls, few students are aware of the 
numerous medical breakthroughs which have taken 
place at the "med center" and many more near to 
completion. The UCLA Medical Center is available to 
everyone, even if not connected in any way with the 
campus or any branches. All in all, the Medical Center 
has a very important task and responsibility to uphold, 

basically the physical welfare and well-being of the f '\ 

UCLA community as a whole. \ '\ ^ ^•'** 





J 



76 ON CAMPUS 




ON CAMPUS 77 



BOTANICAL GARDENS; 




78 ON CAMPUS 




The Mildred E, Mathias Botanical Garden started in 
1929 when UCLA was first established on this campus. 
Located in the southeastern part of campus, the garden 
covers over eight acres, serving primarily as a teaching 
facility for classes in botany and ornamental horticulture, 
with some lab classes even being held in the garden. 

The garden contains over 35,000 species of plant life. 
There are eucalyptus, laurel, fig, cork, redwood and 
even carob trees. There's also a tropical region where 
birds of paradise, palms, bamboos, and gingers 
banana trees flourish in the sunny SouthernCalifornia 
weather. il 




ON CAMPUS 79 



CENTRAL CAMPUS 



Central campus is that area of the most historical 
importance to UCLA. When the Westwood campus of 
UCLA was first founded in 1929 the campus consisted 
of a small grouping of buildings, focused around what is 
known as Dickson Plaza. The original structures sat 
isolated out in the middle of a great expanse of 
acreage, with great revines dividing the campus into 
sections, almost like islands. The stones all of you have 
listened to about there once being a bridge across 
Dickson Plaza are true, there actually was a bridge that 
linked the Dodd Hall-Murphy side of campus with the 
Royce-Haines side. Although now covered the bridge is 
still there, and there are hopes of one day restoring it 
to its former status. 

Central campus is the heart of the campus, and it is 
the focal point from which the rest of UCLA has 
grown. When the campus was moved to Westwood 
am sure the founders had no idea of the size UCLA 
would grow to be. Starting with a small quad of 
buildings UCLA has grown into a massive complex 
maze of buildings. 

V 








80 ON CAMPUS 




1^ 




ON CAMPUS 8 1 



The Museum of Cultural History was established at 
UCLA in 1 963-. Originally designated The Museum and 
Laboratories of Ethnic Arts and Technology, it was to 
serve as a center for the consolidation of campus ethnic 
collections and provide a means by which the university 
community and the general public could effectively 
utilize these invaluable resources. 

In the fifteen years since its inception, the museum 
has flourished. It is now internationally known for the 
quality of its collections, programs, publications, and 
exhibitions. The Museum of Cultural History houses 
over 120,000 objects, representing contemporary, 
historic, and pre-histonc cultures of Africa, Oceana, the 
Americas, Asia, the Near East, and Europe. 

The museum's role is primarily that of an educational 
institution. It collects objects of scholarly or aesthetic 
value, preserves and maintains them in the most 
favorable conditions, carries out documentary research 
on them, and exhibits and interprets them for students, 
faculty, and the general public. 

Each year, the museum develops one major 
exhibition which is shown in UCLA's Frederick S. Wight 
Art Gallery and is accompanied by a substantial 
catalogue. The museum also sponsors activities 
concomitant with its exhibitions, including lectures, 
performances, and symposia. In addition to the major 
exhibition, the museum maintains hall cases in various 
buildings on campus and installs changing exhibits 
throughout the year. The Museum of Cultural History is 
a valuable tool for students, as well as the general 
public. |[ 





82 ON CAMPUS 



THE CULTURAL 
HISTORY MUSEUM 




"The museum's role 
primarily that of an 
educatior)al 
iristitution. " 




ON CAMPUS 83 



DANCE 

The Dance Department is housed in the wonnen's 
gym and covers almost all aspects of dance; production, 
choreography and technique. Class level ranges from 
beginning to professional, the more advanced classes 
giving students the opportunity to see first hand what 
the life of a professional dancer is like. 

The men and women of the dance major are allowed 
to work in a creative environment, exploring many 
aspects of dance throughout their career at UCLA. 
Their training is intensive and demanding; students are 
taught to plan lighting for shows, as well as work with 
travelling dance companies that come to visit the 
campus. 

One of the big plus advantages to the department is 
the fact that the major offers such a wide variety of 
classes. Someone specializing in ballet can also take 
advantage of the ethnic dance courses, or perhaps 
experim.ent with modern dance concepts. The dance 
department also puts on several creative productions 
throughout the year, which are open to the public. 11 





84 ON CAMPUS 




ON CAMPUS 85 



MURPHY 

Murphy Hall - the place of mass confusion. The halls 
are filled with signs forever leading to the wrong 
direction, and once you find the place you were looking 
for, be prepared to stand in a line. After all, what 
would life at UCLA be like without a line to stand in? 

Murphy Hall unfortunately houses everything relevant 
for a student's existance at the University of California 
at Los Angeles. Money related offices, such as financial 
aid and the cashier have the longest lines, but 
admissions and the registrar's office seem to generate 
the most aggravation. 

Pity the poor freshman entering Murphy Hall to see 
his counselor. He wanders down the halls, completely 
lost, arriving at 3:45 for a 3:00 appointment, only to be 
told that his counselor cannot see him now and that the 
next available appointment is in six months. 

Even veterans of Murphy still cringe at the thought of 
wandering confusedly about the halls and standing in 
long lines. As veterans, however, some are able to 
appreciate some of the finer qualities of the building 
itself. The deco-style clocks and lettering over the 
Admissions office are natural attention getters. The 
stairways also have a unique quality of their own, with 
curved wood banisters gliding down from one floor to 
another. For most students, however, Murphy Hall is 
only a place to be dreaded and to avoid as much as 
possible. If 





"Even veterans of Murphy 
still cringe at the thought 
of wandering confusedly 
about the halls and 
^standing in long lines. " 



86 ON CAMPUS 





ON CAMPUS 87 



ADMIN ISTRATION 



Murphy Hall. The name strikes fear into the hearts of 
many a student. To an innocent bystander or tourist 
it's just a place, another building, in a rather 
inconspicuous location on the UCLA campus. 

"I have to clear a grade change! Oh, no. Where to 
go?" Transcripts. Reg Cards. Late fees. Reg Fees. 
Transfer units. Degree check. Window A. Window B. 
After never reaching the correct destination, one 
wonders if this administrative pyramid ever ends. Well, 
there is an apex to this convoluted figure-- it's the 
Chancellor's Office. 

An impressive list of offices and departments fall 
under the jurisdiction of the Chancellor's Office-- 
faculty relations, graduate programs, student affairs, 
research programs, professional schools, libraries, and 
various other specialized units operate under the 
rubric of "The Office". Yet, the students are most 
likely deal with the respective Deans of the various 
undergraduate colleges, if the student must deal with 
an authority figure at all. 

The man on the throne of the Chancellor's office (on 
the second floor, down the hall), is Charles Young. Dr. 
Young is in his fifteenth year as Chancellor here at 
UCLA. Under his direction, UCLA has joined the 
ranks of the top five major research universities in 
America today. With his guidance, UCLA will 
undoubtedly continue to grow and prosper. K 

ABOVE RIGHT: Chancellor Charles E. Young ABOVE FAR RIGHT: 
Provost Raymond L. Orbach. RIGHT, RIGHT TO LEFT: Dean Harold K. 
Ticho (Physical Science). Dean John D. O'Connor (Life Science). Dean 
Robert H. Gray (Fine Arts). Dean Anthony R. Orme (Social Science), 
Dean Philip Levine (Hunnanities). 




! ON CAMPUS 




"Quite an impressive 
list of offices and 
departments fall 
directly under the 
jurisdiction of the 
Chancellor's Office. . . 




ON CAMPUS 89 




90 ON CAMPUS 




COLLEGE 
HONORS 

Since 1 979 College Honors has sought to engage 
UCLA's young intellectuals in the challenging pursuit of 
quality education. College Honors encourages and 
facilitates the creation of a progrann of studies to 
stimulate and challenge each student, realizing that 
superior students do their best work within a program 
adjusted to their abilities. The philosophical construction 
for College Honors holds that students' participation in 
their own education assures them the best education. 

Between the breadth of interdisciplinary approaches 
to learning on the lower division level and the depth of 
research in a specific discipline during the senior year, 
College Honors suggests and guides students to a 
variety of colloquia, seminars, and courses providing 
honors experience. These students enjoy a number of 
special benefits to assist them in carrying out their 
individualized academic programs. The distinction of 
College Honors is the highest academic award that the 
College of Letters and Science confers on its 
undergraduates. H 




I "Participation in their own 
' education assures them 
tl^e best education." 



ON CAMPUS 9 1 



KERCKHOFF 



Kerckhoff Hall, the original student union, was built 
fifty-two years ago when UCLA moved fronn its original 
location. Its architecture and style were dictated by the 
late Mr. Kerckhoffs will: he felt that the student union 
should be built in the then-popular Collegiate Gothic 
style rather than the Romanesque of UCLA's original 
buildings. Kerckhoff Hall is the mam headquarters for 
ASUCLA Publications, and also houses the student 
employment agency, as well as the Bohemian coffee 
house- a popular meeting place for students. 

The Daily Bruin enjoys the lion's share of the first 
floor, along with the special interest papers and Bruin 
Life, the yearbook at UCLA. It also houses all the 
student government offices and contains the most 
favored study lounges on campus. Before Ackerman 
Union was built, the student store was also housed in 
Kerckhoff, and curious alumni wandering through are 
often surprised to find it gone. 



H 









?^»' 










ji 




<^*&r;ab 




94 ON CAMPUS 



I 



"These people do 
things, and important 
things, too." 




STUDENT 
GOVERNMENT 

For most of us, student government is something we 
read (and laugh) about in the Bruin. It often seems that 
our student leaders are just playing inconsequential 
power games, and wasting a lot of our money doing it. 
But, despite the protests of the Hopelessly Cool, these 
people really do things, and important things, too. 
Without the representation of student government, 
we would have absolutely no input in the giant 
bureaucracies of the University and ASUCLA. Student 
government keeps the Institutions accountable to the 
students. 

This year's Undergraduate President is Bobby 
Grace. The Undergraduate President's Office is 
responsible for setting policies on various 
student-oriented issues, from fee increases to housing 
discrimination. The President's Office includes a 
number of lobbying organizations: UCLA's chapters of 
the National Student Lobby and the U.CStudent 
Lobby, plus the local Metro Lobby and UCLA Housing 
Lobby. These organizations keep student interests well 
represented in City Hall, Sacramento, and Washington. 



ON CAMPUS 95 



Aaron Katz, the Administrative Vice President, is 
responsible for hiring the secretarial staff. Beyond this 
task, the VP and his staff are wide open to any project 
they want to promote. This is the experimental arm 
of student government, where students can propose 
anything they'd like to see done and, maybe, get the 
money to do it. 

Student interests in academic matters are 
represented by the Student Educational Policy 
Commission, which places (non-voting) student 
members on all kinds of University boards and 
committees. One of SEPC's most interesting projects is 
the Student Mini-Grant program, which funds 
experimental classes and class presentations. 



96 ON CAMPUS 





ON CAMPUS 97 



"The fee students pay 
for all these services 
hasn't risen since 
World War II." 




OPPOSITE, UPPER RIGHT: Student Judicial Board^ Joey Adashek (Chief 
Justice— Spring), Randy Wasserman (Chief Justice— Fall & Winter), Bob 
Fisher. Bob Dellavalle, Jennifer Harris, Morgan Chen, Lyie Timmerman 
(Advisor). NOT PICTURED: Kim Roberts, Beckey Burton. 



98 ON CAMPUS 





A number of other committees and commissions 
help to promote our causes, as well. The Student 
Welfare Commission deals in social issues, like the 
UCLA Blood Drive, the Peer Health counselors, and 
the Evening Van program. Financial Supports 
Commission tries to maximize availability and 
awareness of financial aid. They sponsor the 
Compudollar scholarship search service, as well as 
programs like the Bank Days and the "starving 
students" exposition (that one pointed out the 
incredible array of freebies and discounts available to 
UCLA students). Campus Events is perhaps the most 
visible arm of student government, and surely the 
most entertaining: they sponsor the Ackerman movies, 
the speakers program, and a great concert series, plus 
all kinds of miscellaneous entertainment events. The 
Communications Board oversees campus media (that's 
us!), and the Judicial Board makes sure everybody plays 
fair. The Board of Control doles out the money for all 
of this hoo-haw. By the way, the fee students pay for 
all these services hasn't changed since World War II— it 
might be the Last Bargain in all of Los Angeles, so 
enjoy. ll 



ON CAMPUS 99 



DAILY BRUIN 







FRONT ROW. LEFT TO RIGHT: David Carey (Business Manager), Robma Luther 
(Operations Manager). James Allen (Sales Manager), Indre Leskys (Classified 
Manager), Jennifer Ashworth (Classified Rep). SECOND ROW: Caren Rosen (good 
artist). Denise Lawson (went to Europe last summer). joAnn Ogawa (design mapr). 
Dick Sublette (Publications Director; drinks a lot). Tian-Tzy Li (groovy chick). Dale 
Nishimura (w/ild woman). Curt Fauntleroy (conscientious with cash). Nancy Dauer 
(took Speech I). THIRD ROW: Maria Pepper (Hillel ad rep). Pam Slate (currently 
in Salzburg). Lois (Dusty; Davidson (english major). Mark Jansheski (always late with 
ads), Andrea Weissman (former rush counsellor). Mike Pack (Creative Director; 
preppy). Jeanette Smith (Intern). Micgael Gottlieb (very athletic), Theresa Beaulieu 
ibtond). Biff M. Brody (obnoxious but fun), FOURTH 

ROW: Susan Goodman (CASS woman). Enc Nakamura (alias Nak-Man). Rob Long 
(blows glass). Randy Schwab (as in drugstore). Lillian Sama (Theta Xi woman). 
Richard Bohannon (he's tall). FIFTH ROW: Sheryl Bendar (businesslike). Tore 
Dietrich (Student Directory Editor; amazing). Marci Kidsinger (cute). Susan Wolfe 
(foxy), Sean Hillier (wishes he was in advertising). 



100 ON CAMPUS 





\ 



W '*- - 



Reading the Daily Brum is one of the activities, like 
drinking coffee, that all students share. In a sense one 
can't truly be a Brum without it. Your day isn't 
complete without a daily dosage of film reviews, a brief 
outline of the "World News", and the all important- 
Biff to Scooter-personals. This far reaching periodical 
keeps its readers in on the administrative, ossurances 
and changes in University proceedure. This combination 
of writers, photographers, advertising staff and editors 
put out a paper that keeps students informed as well as 
entertained. It is their work that keeps The Daily Bruin 
/3 on the college newspaper chart. 

DAILY BRUIN. FRONT ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: Kevin Modesti. Robina Luther. 
Greg Turk, Kevin Frankel. SECOND ROW: Milan Lazitch. Jennifer Kim, Sabnna 
Gledhill, Caryl McKay, Velda Fennell. Cynthia Martinez. Michael-Ann Brown. THIRD 
ROW: Jeff Wexler. Bonnie Gold. Nancy Ann Cutler, Brian Lowry, Keith Gorman. 
Alan Reifman, Stu Simone, Andy Schlei, Jane Rosenberg, Katie Bleifer, Kim Cohn. 
Michael Javier. 

FOURTH ROW: Douglas Lucas, Stuart Minskoff. Michael Mace. Richard Mantzer. 
Clint McKnight. Brian Fuller, Michael Lipman. Sean Hillier. Rick Kraus, Lee Goldberg. 
Shahe Najarian. Frank Mogavero. Gary Lee Seto. Kim Cohn. Susan Wolfe. 
MaryAnn Wymore, Ellen Jaskol. FIFTH ROW: Art Atkinson. Lee Monteleone. 
Denise Andres. Joel Klein, David Carey. Lynne Weil. Suneel Ratan. Connie 
Guglielmo, Cameron Jobe. Brainard Pardines. David Sutton, Nick Souza, Carolyn 
Capehart. John Wirtz. Dick Sublette, John Kohut. 




complete without a 
daily dosage of film 
reviews, world rrews, 
and the all-important- 
Biff to Scooter- 
personals. " 



SPECIAL 

INTEREST 

PAPERS 

The special interest papers are a representation of 
the minority groups on the Bruin campus. These are 
publications specifically for minority groups. They 
include La Gente for Latinos; Nommo for Blacks; 
Ha'am for Jews; and Pacific Ties for Asians. Women are 
represented by Together and gays and lesbians through 
Ten Percent. 

TENPERCENT FRONT ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: John Dennis, Francis Lam, 
David Case SECOND ROW: Christopher Jones. Tony Espinoza, David Kinnick, 
Kerry Matthews, Danny Wilson. NOT PICTURED: Belinda Darcey, Devon Clayton, 
Vince Cummings, Steve Simon. 

PACIFIC TIES. FRONT ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: Ram Do, Valerie See, Rick Oishi, 
Stephanie Endo, Chin-Hay Lue. SECOND ROW: Lynne Nomura, David Suruki, 
Cynthia Gow, Tito Shaw, Clement Yang, Brian Oshima, Keith Lee. 

LA GENTE. LEFT TO RIGHT: Becky Rivera, Jose Conrado Gomez, Roberta 
Ponce, Martha Arguello, Blanca Almeida, Rosa Serrano, Angel Zapata, Isidro 
Rodriguez, Francine Diaz, Orlando Suarez. RECLINING: Tomas Caspar 



NOMMO. FRONT ROW: Wilbur Babb. Duane Morns, 



Doug Lofton, 



Merri Ann Osborne, Angela Benson. Omowale Jabali, John Thomas. SECOND 

ROW: Lisa Weir, , Tonya Fitzgerald, , , Staci Cowan, Vida 

Bottom, , Dimitna Clayton, THIRD ROW. Pete Sheppard, Greg Nelson. 





_ TTn i ' : ' 
rrrrEnnTr 



»^iiiiEsiimfiiil 

jiimiiiiii 
iBimiiii 

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ABOVE LEFT: TENPERCENT. LEFT: PACIFIC TIES. 
BELOW: LA GENTE. BOTTOM: NOMMO. 



ON CAMPUS 103 



West wind includes 
poetry, drama, pho- 
tography and prose, 
reflecting the total 
spectrum of Bruin 
life." 

LEFT; HA AM BOTTOM LEFT; 
TOGETHER, BELOW: V^ESTWIND, 
BOTTOM: KLA 




These papers focus on the needs and interests of the 
minority students. They provide infornnation regarding 
current events, literature and various services available 
to students of each race, sex, and orientation. 

These special interest papers are available to 
everyone and can be used as a source of information to 
other students about activities and gatherings of each 
group. These papers are circulated all over campus and 
serve as an effective means of communication for 
special interest groups. r 

HA'AM. FRONT ROW. LEFT TO RIGHT: Maurice Friedman. Paul Radesky. Ruth 
Wallach. SECOND ROW: Staff Mascot. Lisa Karlin. Steve Lopez. Lisa Golden. 
Martin Berman 

TOGETHER. FRONT ROW. LEFT TO RIGHT: Connne Grossman. Diana 
Singleton. Marjone Chase. SECOND ROW: Ann Yamnamura. Diane Rosen, Ann 
Wheelock. Kim McGillicuddy. 



104 ON CAMPUS 





WESTWIND 
AND KLA 

UCLA's journal of the arts, Westwind, serves as a 
forum from which the artistic innovators of UCLA may 
express their craft. Existing in publication since 1957, 
Westwind is distributed three times a year by the 
ASUCLA Communications Board. In an effort to 
stimulate its readers to set their own standards for 
artistic and literary quality, Westwind includes poetry, 
drama, photography, and prose, reflecting the total 
spectrum of creativity in Bruin life. 

KLA Radio Station is broadcast on carrier current on 
and off campus on the FM dial at 83. On campus, KLA 
can be heard in all five residence halls, the University 
Co-op, Ackerman Student Union and Kerckhoff Hall. 
During the past few years, KLA has been heard on the 
FM channel of Theta Cable. 

Entirely student-run, KLA has a staff of nearly 200 
people, including advertising sales representatives, disc 
jockeys, office staff, newspeople and management. The 
station offers its listeners a variety of programs, 
interspersing rock music with talk, news, public service, 
sports and special live programming on a 24-hour per 
day basis from September through June. Also, for the 
first time, KLA is now able to broadcast play-by-play 
coverage of UCLA football and basketball games. If 

WESTWIND. LEFT TO RIGHT: Kate Mason, Leigh Ann Locke , Becky Blake, 

Richard Raphael, Minnaloushe (the cat), Sheri Plummer, Tom Duley, Allen Halcrow, 
anet Klein, NOT PICTURED: Tom Lombardo, Bonnie Seligman. Faye Weinstein, 
Kim Gregg, John Sullaway. 

KLA. FRONT ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: Michelle Peters, Ruthy Glickfeld, Theresa 
Shiban, )im Cordes. Theresa Garra, Dave Safier. Mark Breese, Ron Dibartolme. 
SECOND ROW: Nancy Tirass, Steve Trauner. Zeb Ottobre, Tommy Prothro, 
Bob Anderson. THIRD ROW: Jean Brodenck. Scott Dreyer, Steve Hoffman. 
Annalee Ryan, Steve Ramirez, Mike Riley. FOURTH ROW: David Philips Gilbert 
Wright, David Bloome, Haue Left, Dennis Krebler. 




19//,. 



m\m$ 



ON CAMPUS 105 




1 06 ON CAMPUS 






V 



•^>^^- 



/.: 



««•> 
4 




ASUCLA 

June and I were trying to sell back our fall quarter 
books last December when the true mission of 
ASUCLA finally dawned on me, As June lit up her 
fourth Virginia Slim and I my third B&H Menthol 
Ultralight, I realized that ASUCLA serves a very 
necessary function in my life: it supplies lines for me to 
stand in. 

What satisfaction would there be in the buying and 
selling of textbooks, the procurement of lunch or 
lecture notes or photocopies, the placing of a Bruin 
classified, without the half-hour of waiting in line? We'd 
all become spoiled brats. 

ASUCLA supplies us with lines of all shapes and 
sizes, and many different purposes. Most of these lines 
offer the opportunity to buy something — ASUCLA sells 
just about everything a struggling college student could 
ask for. 



ON CAMPUS 107 



"We all own at least a 
couple of UCLA 
sweats; so do our 
parents, nrtost likely." 







The ASUCLA Students' Store is (or at least was, last 
time we checked) the second largest college store in 
the country. In addition to the nnain store in Ackerman 
Union, there are satellites all over campus, and even a 
branch in downtown LA. Beyond the obvious 
texts, pens, and notebooks the Students' Store offers 
a truly literate general book selection, a dizzying array 
of art supplies, a mini-market, and a discount 
sportswear department. 

And, of course, Bearwear. We all own at least a 
couple of UCLA sweats; so do our parents, most 
likely. But it is the macabre fascination of Europe and 
Asia with "Ooklay" clothing that keeps Bearwear, and 
ASUCLA, in the money. A few summers ago, 
Princesses Grace and Caroline of Monaco (!) even 
breezed through to pick up some new togs. 



ON CAMPUS 109 







? 




ASUCLA also operates the many campus eating 
places — "food service units" for you future-GSM types. 
Vegetarians and junk food junkies alike can find 
sustanance at North Campus or the Cooperage, 
where choices range from a large salad and papaya 
juice to a bacon cheeseburger, fries, and a Tab. The 
Coffee House, the Bomb Shelter dell and the Campus 
Corner frozen yogurt stand cater to more specialized 
tastes. 

Campus vending machines are almost as lucrative a 
business as Bearwear. Everywhere you look on 
campus, there's a bank of machines dispensing 
icecream sandwiches, cigarettes and coffee — the staples 
of tenth week all nighters. 





I 10 ON CAMPUS 




1^ 



"Vegetarians and junk 
food junkies alike can 
find sustanance at North \ 
Campus or the 
Cooperage. " 






In addition to the stores and cafeterias, ASUCLA 
runs some really unlikely enterprises. The Travel 
Service offers some great student-oriented discount 
vacations. Graphic Services provides a complete 
printing, typesetting, and photofinishing shop. Heck, 
we've even got our own bowling alley. In the works: a 
pub (still) and a bank of automated teller machines. 

With all these services at our fingertips here on 
campus. It's no wonder so many of us never seem to 
leave. ][ 









"With all these 
services at our 
fingertips, it's no 
wonder so many of us 
never seem to leave. " 


II20N CAMPUS 


ki 








1 





ON CAMPUS I 13 



CAMPUS 
WIDE AND 
BEYOND 

UCLA's influence doesn't stop at its boundaries. We 
are as active off-campus as we are on. For openers 
there is the Community Service Commission (CSC). 
Through this program students can help people who 
are in need of assistance or companionship. Presently 
there are thirteen branches of this project: Amigos Del 
Barrio, whose tutoring and motivation techniques 
provide support for Latino students; Asian Education 
Program helps Asian immigrant children by assisting 
them in English and providing them with cultural and 
educational activities and opportunities; Community 
Theatre Workshop encourages students' academic, 
social and personal growth by emphasizing reading and 
the 'readers theatre' as its educational vehicle; 
Consumer Protection Project maintains a 24-hour 
hotline offering information and referrals for consumer 
complaints; Exceptional Children's Tutorial Project 
provides special attention through various educational 
programs to children who are handicapped; Project 
MAC offers recreational sports, activities, and 
emotional support for abused children living away from 
home; Project Motivation provides disadvantaged 
Chicano and Latino high school students with 
encouragement to pursue higher education; Prison 
Coalition sends UCLA volunteers to juvenile probation 
camps to tutor and help inmates; Senior Citizen's 
Project IS designed to offer companionship to senior 
citizens; Student Education Exposure Project helps 
academically and emotionally disadvantaged black high 
school students by showing them the positive aspects of 
higher education; UCLA Special Olympics program 
which provides sports training and athletic competition; 
the UCLA Village Co-op is a student-run cooperative 
located in Westwood; and last but not least, Unicamp 
provides children, who otherwise would not have the 
opportunity, with the chance to go to our special camp 
designed just for these kids. 

So... as one can plainly see, UCLA is not a narrow- 
minded, self-involved university. Bravo. ^ 








doesn't stop at its 
boundaries. We are as 
active off-can)pus as we 
are on. " 



I 14 ON CAMPUS 




-«».'■ 



^ . , 



ON CAMPUS 115 



OUTREACH 




I 1 6 ON CAMPUS 






PROGRAMS 





825-HELP 

or 

825-7646 

(UCL-POGO) 



You see them with their blue milk carton crates, 
folding tables and chairs at strategic points all over 
campus answering questions about university policies. 
You see others with folding tables and chairs dispensing 
health information. You feel depressed and call 
someone and they talk to you. These groups of people 
form what is known as the Outreach programs here at 
UCLA. 

Academic Student Counselors (ASK, it's the 
phonetics of the thing, OK?) are positioned in seven 
various spots at UCLA. Staffed by students, ASK are 
all trained and well-versed in university academic policy 
to answer a great majority of questions the typical L & 
S student might have. 

Peer Health Counselors (PHC) offer information and 
counselling in health-related areas such as weight 
control and nutrition, stress reduction, fitness, and 
birth control. For more serious cases, they can supply 
referrals. 

Helpline is exactly what its name is. Student-run and 
staffed, it provides a "non-establishment" help line to 
distressed callers who want to discuss their problems 
with someone. Formed in 1970, areas discussed on the 
help line have included drugs, sexual problems, family 
problems, and rape. f 



ON CAMPUS 117 



UNICAMP 




1 8 ON CAMPUS 




'Unicamp is U're Camp' was this year's theme for 
UCLA's official charity. Activities such as a I OK run, a 
chill cook-off, and bucket collections were designed for 
students to have fun while helping out this worthy 
cause. The other portion of the needed funds came 
from Unicamp alumni, UCLA faculty and staff, 
businesses, and various organizations throughout the 
Los Angeles community. 

Beginning its 49th season this year, Unicamp has 
brought fun and opportunity into the lives of more than 
36,000 underprivileged children since 1935. Founded in 
the midst of the Depression by the Student Board of 
the University Religious Conference, Unicamp has 
brought love and laughter to thousands. Unicamp is 
operated year-round by a 20-member board of 
directors, half being students and half, non-students. 
They are responsible for all the behind-the-scenes work 
and decision-making necessary to make such a program 
a success. 



During spring quarter, Unicamp counselors recruit 
interested students on campus to be counselors for 
their ten-day sessions of summer camp. Unicamp 
operates at two campsites located in the Barton Flats 
region of the San Bernardino National Forest. This past 
summer the UCLA Special Olympics had its own 
Unicamp session, since many handicapped children are 
also underprivileged. Unicamp continues to be a unique 
and exciting experience for all involved, and promises 
to get even better as more and more people become 
involved in this invaluable aspect of the UCLA 
experience. «r 



ON CAMPUS I 19 



EXPO/EAP 

The Education Abroad Program, or EAP, is the only 
undergraduate student program that can be found on 
all nine campuses of the UC system. In the past twenty 
years the EAP has sent 10,000 students from California 
to other parts of the world. Most students that are 
involved in the EAP are juniors, and they live and study 
overseas for one year, with the exception of those who 
study for a shorter time in Leningrad. 

There are always more applicants than positions 
available in the program, requiring that all applicants be 
competitively screened. The students who are selected 
will actually study in their host college in that country's 
native language and get credit here for the courses they 
take. The EAP presently has connections with forty 
colleges in twenty-three countries on seven continents. 

A support system, consisting of a number of UC 
professors who work for two years overseas as study 
center directors, help the student whenever possible. 
The students who actually get placed in any foreign 
college do not spend all of their time studying under the 
watchful eyes of their study center directors; they also 
get around and see the country that they are in, as well 
as other surrounding countries. 



1 





1 20 ON CAMPUS 



I 





The EXPO Center, which handles about 32,000 visits 
a year, is one of the busiest student service offices on 
campus. This is partly because it offers so many 
programs for students to get involved in. The most 
noted of these is the internship program that allov^s 
UCLA students to work in other parts of the United 
States, usually Washington, Sacramento, or Nevy York. 

The students that apply and are accepted into the 
program stay in their positions for one quarter and 
have the opportunity to meet influential people in their 
field of study. Students who wish to study overseas and 
do not fit into into the EAP can also go the EXPO 
Center and get help through the Overseas Study 
Counseling Service and find schools that they can attend 
in a foreign country. 

The EXPO Center is also responsible for organizing 
and sending delegations annually to the Model United 
Nations in New York. These delegates go through 
extensive studying and training in order to accurately 
voice the positions of the country that they are 
representing in the mock UN meeting. 

The Volunteer Income Tax Assistance (VITA) 
program helps people that require assistance with their 
income tax forms. People who volunteer to help in this 
program are trained to fill out the the forms by 
representatives from the IRS. ll 



ON CAMPUS 121 



1 



I 



ARC 
LEARNING CENTER 



"...designed to help 
students with one of the 
more difficult aspects of 
college life— studying. " 




1 22 ON CAMPUS 




1 



s 



MATH/SCIENCE 

TUTORIAL 
COORDINATION 



REGISTRATION AND 
INFORMATION 



ACADEMIC RESOURCES CENTER 

MATH/SCIENCES 
TUTORIALS 

Student Registration 
and Information 



Academic Resources Coordination (ARC) was designed 
to help students with one of the more difficult aspects 
of college life; studying. Tutors are available on an 
ongoing basis for lower division math/science, and the 
math lab offers drop-in tutoring for all the 
undergraduate math courses. The math lab and 
tutorial center is located in 3973 MS. The Composition 
Tutoring Lab, located in 280 Powell Library, was 
designed to help students enrolled in English 
composition and ESL classes. The Learning Laboratory, 
located in 290 Powell Library, was established so that 
students could have trained counselors to diagnose 
academic skills problems. Self-paced instructional 
programs include audio, video, and written modules 
for improving reading comprehension and rate, English 
and mathematical skills, writing approaches, and study 
and test-taking techniques. Counselors assist students 
in using the available materials and record their 
progress. ^ 




ON CAMPUS 123 



U. R. A. 



The University Recreation Association is an 
association of special interest clubs. These clubs give 
students an opportunity to regain the 'P.E.' of high 
school and meet others with similar recreational 
interests. The membership of the clubs ranges in skill 
from the most basic to expert. Close to 4,000 students 
join per year. The only criteria is to possess that nifty 
reg card and photo ID card with you. The activities 
include: Aikido, Amateur Radio, Bowling, Cricket, 
Dance, Flying, Golf. Ice Hockey, Judo, Jujitsu, Lacrosse, 
Sailing, Skiing, and Rugby for both men and women. ]f 



"The membership i 
the dubs ranges in 
skill from the most 
basic to expert. " 






ON CAMPUS 125 




"These programs 
offer a number of 
sporty 
entertainments. . . 



1 26 ON CAMPUS 




INTRAMURALS 

With the increased interest in physical activity and 
awareness, the involvement in this UCLA program has 
jumped. There has been a full 145% increase in the last 
seven years. This is not a part of the breadth 
requirements that will enable a student to graduate 
from this illustrious U.; it's a program specifically 
designed for fun. 

The program is divided into four groups: men, 
women, co-ed and open. These programs offer a 
number of sporty entertainments; volleyball, flag 
football, basketball, tennis, golf and cross country are 
some of the few offered to expend a bit of that pre- 
exam stress. 

Intramurals offer competition for most everyone. The 
only thing necessary is to choose your skill level and go 
for it against other UCLA students, staff and faculty 
members. With the increased awareness of the benefits 
of physical fitness, this program promises to become 
even more popular in the years to come. |f 



ON CAMPUS 127 



"The day in the life of this particular co-ed, 
Irene Madaras, begins with a good long stretch and 
several minutes spent in contemplating 
forthcoming events, and in recalling fond 
memories of the night before. " 



UCLA SOUTHERN CAMPUS. 1938 



^. 




LIVING AT 



UCLA 




Everyone at UCLA must live somewhere. Local 
residents are fortunate enough to live at home and 
walk to campus - a truly rare occurance. The rest of 
us, however, must find alternate means of housing. 
Dorms, suites, apartments, fraternities, sororities and 
co-ops are just a few of the options open to UCLA 
students. 

The advantages of living close to campus are many: 
campus access, college environment, and few parking 
hassles. If the almighty computer does not choose to 
bless one with a dorm room, though, it can become 
very difficult to find somewhere else to live. 
Westwood, although very popular, has a vacancy rate 
of less than one percent, and apartments can also run 
as high as $1500 for a one-bedroom. 

Since where one lives is as much a part of the 
college experience as the courses one takes and the 
friends that one makes, we have donated a whole 
section to living groups, otherwise known as the varied 
and eccentric ways that students choose to exist while 
they're in college. j[ 




1 30 LIVING GROUPS 




kaiL^iw. X. ^^...^UJLiHe. 



COMMUTING 




1 32 LIVING GROUPS 





Commuting can often solve the problem of 
high-priced Westwood apartments or sharing a 
bathroom with ten other people. It does, however, 
bring its own problems. Parking permits are always a 
problem. Bribing will not work. Lying will result in 
suspension. One can not always get away with 
sneaking into lot 8 at six in the morning. Parking 
permits are few and far between, and many students 
would trade one year of their lives for them. Gas 
prices are always on the rise as well as car prices and 
car repair prices. The very worst problem, though, is 
traffic. 

Even a seemingly simple twenty-mile drive can turn 
into a VICIOUS nightmare when attempted at seven in 
the morning. Take, for example, the drive from 
Northridge at the Northwestern corner of the San 
Fernando Valley to UCLA. The commute starts on the 
Simi Valley freeway, already heavy, and filled with 
cranky commuters with the morning sun in their eyes. 
As the San Diego Freeway approaches, cars dart in 
and out of lanes, invariably causing a pile-up in one of 
the two southbound lanes. 

Once on the San Diego Freeway, the traffic really 
gets bad, especially where it meets the Ventura 
Freeway. From this point on traffic is stop-and-go until 
the Sunset Blvd. off-ramp. Often traffic progresses at 
the incredible rate of five miles per hour. Once near 
the campus, the commuter without a parking permit 
(fully 85%) must find a place to park. |[ 



LIVING GROUPS 133 




"Moving into your 
first apartment proves 
to be a tremendous 
learning 

experience. The best 
part of it is that you're 
on your OWN. " 



APT. LIFE 





Those students that tire from the perpetual noise 
and excitement of the dorms may try to find solace in 
apartment life. Students begin to scramble madly in 
June for living space in September and often in the 
process make strange bedfellows; take, for instance, 
Kathleen, the Catholic ultraconservative that roomed 
with my friend Kate, an outspoken nuclear protester, 
or Jim, the shy boy from the country who met his first 
"evil city woman" in the form of Darlene, who had 
red toenails. 

Hopefully, the student's first move to life on his own 
is not as problematic as these two examples. Many 
people often forget (especially around finals) that 
roommates (when they're not borrowing your clothes 
or other miscellaneous articles) can be (occasionally in 
a pinch) wonderful, understanding human beings. 

Of course, unlike dorm life, there are other 
problems with apartment life. The Bills (a reason to 
hate the first of every month). The Plumbing (a reason 
to buy a set of wrenches). The Landlord (a reason to 
always ask who it is before opening the door). There 
are, however, rev^ards. In the words of a mother, you 
get to pretend that you're an adult, you get to 
pretend that you know how to run your own life, and 
you get to drive your parents crazy with worry. From 
one student to another, though, you and I know that 
what we really do is wonder what life might be like if 
we had enough time and money to really enjoy being 
on our own. 1[ 



UVING GROUPS 135 



CO-OP 

The Co-op IS probably the best financial deal for 
living at UCLA. Student owned and operated, it is the 
ideal situation for students who want to really feel that 
they're a part of their living community. Residents pay 
a nominal quarterly fee and work four hours per week 
in a capacity of their choice. Many occupations are 
available - anything from dishwashing to art director. 
Co-op residents also contribute a few hours per 
quarter toward a special project that improves the 
Co-op's appearance. 

The Co-op IS located on Landfair Avenue past the 
fraternities and consists of three tall grey buildings that 
many students have come to call home. jf 





1 36 LIVING GROUPS 




LIVING GROUPS 137 



SPRO U L 

Sproul Hall, what makes this dorm seem so special? 
Many things, one of the most important being the 
friendly enthusiasm that the residents seem give to all 
that visit. With their annual street dance the weekend 
before school starts, the dorm attracts hundreds of 
dorm residents and friends. It's a great way tor 
everyone to get to know each other, and an 
important way to introduce the freshmen to the 
dorms. 

This year was a special one for Sproul residents, 
especially residents from past years. This was the year 
the long awaited cafeteria was finally opened, enabling 
the residents to finally eat in their own dorm. The 
food was somewhat improved, and the atmosphere 
was one hundredTold. No longer do the residents 
have to suffer glares of resentment from the Dykstra 
residents. 

Sproul too, like all the other dorms takes an active 
place in school events. Their floats in the Homecoming 
parade are usually among those winning awards, 
and the residents are always supportive of all events. 
Intramurals are big events as well, and when it 
comes to Mardi Gras, Sproul always comes up with a 
booth. There's always something happening at Sproul. ^ 




"ff-m 




1 38 LIVING GROUPS 




LIVING GROUPS 139 




1 40 LIVING GROUPS 




DYKSTRA 

Dykstra Hall is the largest and oldest of UCLA's 
residence halls, but by no means an ordinary 
dormitory. Within its confines it houses over 800 
students, ranging from freshman to senior. 



During the day when most people are in class, the 
long halls of Dykstra remain quiet except for an 
occasional vacuum cleaner, or stereo. In the evening 
the quiet hours are occasionally observed, but not 
often. Almost every floor comes to life with people 
socializing, eating popcorn, and every now in then 
picking up a book and trying to study. 

Like all the dorms, Dykstra offers a wide variety of 
activities for its residents. There's the usual basketball, 
and frisbee but the most popular activity seems to be 
the first-run movies that come to the dorms. Dykstra 
IS also known for having two of the biggest social 
events. Las Vegas Night and the Luau. Now and then 
there are dances with live bands that also draw big 
crowds from all over campus. 




ABOVE: R.A. STAFF. RUBEN LIZARDO, 
DANELLE BLACK, TOM LARSEN, |UDY 
JOHNSON, SHEILA HOFFMAN, NANCY | 
HAIGHT, KARYL NOPP. JOHN 
PROTHRO. MARTHA GORENBERG, 
GEORGE BAMBER. 



LIVING GROUPS 141 



Rl E BE R 

Rieber Hall, close to the top, but not quite. Rieber is 
known for many things, two of the nnost notable are, 
their new cafeteria and, of course, those all-famous 
shouting matches with the residents of Sproul Hall. For 
the first of these notable items Rieber has reason to 
be proud: the new cafeteria is quite enjoyable, and 
with new quality in atmosphere the food seems to 
have also improved. In fact, Rieber was the first of the 
dorms to have their cafeteria rennovated, and as a 
result, became one of the most popular dorms to eat 
at. In the beginning this caused such problems that 
they had to start making restrictions on who could eat 
there; residents of course, and then people from the 
other dorms on a basis of ticket bought the day 
before. 

Now about those shouting fests with Sproul, and 
occasionally Hedrick. I realize that it's all in fun, but 
when they start going 'til 1 :00 a.m. that's where I start 
to get a little upset. One of the dorms will usually start 
this ritual off by yelling insults at the other dorm, and 
in turn the other dorm will start yelling and then it will 
go on for hours. 





1 42 LIVING GROUPS 





ABOVE RIGHT R.A. STAFF. SUSAN 
KLEES, TRACY CORBO. DAVE 
WOWCHUK. RICHARD BROMLEY. GWEN 
SABO, RUTH ACKERMAN, TOREY RISO. 
TED POPE. BARBARA CALLAGHAN, 
ELIZABETH GREEN, CURTIS FLOYD. KIP 
RITHNER. 




Let's not forget the regular funtions of the dorm. 
The mam desk sorts and distributes its residents mail, 
checks out room keys as well as supplying residents 
with recreational equipment for games like basketball, 
volley ball, pool and ping-pong. Like the rest of the 
dorms, Rieber provides their residents with the 
standard forms of entertainment; movies, dances, and 
the rest of that dorm stuff. With each year, Rieber 
seems to improve and always stay one step ahead of 
the other dorms. 



n 



LIVING GROUPS 143 




1 44 LIVING GROUPS 




H EDRICK 

Known as "The Top of the Hill," Hednck Hall holds 
a reputation of individuality with a special character all 
Its own. Being one of the newer dorms Hednck has a 
lot to offer its residents. Intramurals are popular, as 
well as the Hall government that gives students the 
opportunity to influence the dorm in which they live. 

Although Hedrick might occasionally seem aloof from 
the rest of the dormitory system, they are active 
participants. Each year they manage to put a float in 
the Homecoming parade, and when Mardi Gras comes 
around they're always there with a booth. Other 
popular dorm functions are the formals that give the 
residents an opportunity to dress up; and the special 
theme dinners that and variety to a sometimes dull 
dorm existence. Although they may seem way up and 
removed, the residents of Hedrick are friendly and 
always willing to chat. |f 




ABOVE: R.A. STAFF, BRENDA 
GENTRY, ROBERT MEKJIAN, SUZY 
KRUECKEBERG. KERRY HIRASUNA, 
JIM HOLMEN, KAREN JOHNSON. 
GREG YOSHIDA. SHELLEY DAVIS. 
FRANK DUNKLIN. MALORY 
GREENE, RAYMOND NASR. 



LIVING GROUPS 145 



SUITES 

The suites are like a combination of the dorms and 
an apartment, they offer the next best thing to life in 
an apartment. For the nearly 700 students lucky 
enough to receive housing in the suites, life is a pretty 
good deal. The privacy of an apartment with the 
carefree attitude of the dorms. 

The suites offer two bedrooms, bathroom facilities, 
and a living room, all furnished. Each of the suites also 
has a service building where all of the laundry facilities 
and the vending machines can be found. The only 
facility the suites seem to be lacking is that of the 
cafeteria, but never fear, only a few yards away are 
Rieber and Hedrick. These dorms satisfy the eating 
needs of the suite residents, and as troublesome as the 
walk may seem, it's better than no food at all. 

Although the suites may seem a long walk up the 
hill, they're worth it, just ask anyone who lives there, jf 





H6 LIVING GROUPS 




-^ LIVING GROUPS 147 



GREEKS 

Greek life didn't burden our education - it was an 
education. A different sort of education. We laughed, 
cried and worked together for four years - and gained a 
kind of knowledge that wasn't to be learned in any 
book or class. The names and the faces come back 
easily. Tom, Andy and I all met during rush week. Party 
after party, name tags, superficial conversation - but we 
made it and at the end proudly pledged, placing our 
pins upon our chests. 

We took a bus to the Rose Bowl, drinking and singing 
songs. By the time we got there, we weren't quite sure 
where we were, except that it felt good to be 
surrounded by friends with beer in our bellies and the 
sun on our backs. Homecoming was cold and rainy, but 
we gritted our teeth and kept on, our fingers aching 
from the yards and yards of chicken wire that we 
poked through tiny holes. For the house. For UCLA. 

The best memories, however, were the long, serious 
philosophical talks with roommates at 3 a.m. over a 
cold, wax-like Domino's pizza. We fought with other 
houses, threw paint in swimming pools, smashed bottles 
and groggily awoke the next morning to take midterms. 
And all of us kept saying how we wished it would end, 
how we wanted to hurry up and graduate, while deep 
down we hoped that it would never end. 

How abruptly everything ended! We gathered 
together for one final bash, and then before we knew 
it, it was graduation and our brothers and sisters came 
to wish us well. The sun soaked us under our caps and 
gowns as we savored our last moments as undergrads, 
and then it was over, gone, and Tom was going to grad 
school, Andy went to work for his father and I was left 
here to remember, to wonder whether it was worth it 
or not, knowing it was, knowing there would never, 
ever be anything like it ever again. ^ 




"Party after party, name tags, 
* superficial conversatior)-- but 
|we made it at the end proudly 

pledged, placing our pins upon 

our chests. " 



1 48 LIVING GROUPS 



FREDDY FRAT 
& SUSIE SORORITY 



Stetson left over from the 
■■Roy Rogers and Trigger 
Exchange" ($80). 

Vuarnets-- the preppies choice 
(Peeper keepers are a must 
$40). 

Lauren, Izod and Brooks 
Bros, are the only acceptable, 
shirts ($30-$40). 

Daily Bruin - Just the sports 
and personals of course (Free 

The beginnings of a beer gut 
(They're hereditary, you know). 

L.L Bean sweater. lOO^o Virgin 
Wool($30-$40). 

The only Trojan a Bruin trusts 
Tree from student health wit 
-eg-card and photo I.D.). 

Madras slacks-- that's Plaid to 
^ou and me. ($6 at K-Mart, $40. 
from los. Banks and Co.). 




Banged up knees from last 
iveek's rugby match. 

i Paddle to keep pledges in their 
olace. 



Top Siders: Bass Boaters just 
von'tdo($50) 



Visor left over from dad's day 
($5.95). 

$2,000 smile from daddy's 
golfing buddy's dental office 

Mummy's pearls (Priceless due 
to sentimental value). 

Just pinned ...again. 

Crazy horse or Cable Car 
Clothiers' finest ($30-$40). 

Greek letter monogram. (A 
must for new actives). 

Wilted flower from presents 
party ($4). 

Tab: to make up for last night's 
two-fisted dessert binge($2.29 a 
six-pack). 

Gold Cartier with genuine 
crocodile band purchased at 
Tiffany's ($1,000 plus). 

Walking shorts: mail order 
from Lands' End. To hide those 
C.R.T.'s (Charging Rhino Thighs) 
($30-$40 duck whistle not in- 
cluded). 

Tassled loafers: hand-stitched 
Cole Haan's from At-Ease, 
Newport Beach. ($80-$ 1 00) 



LIVING GROUPS 149 



PANHELLENIC 



Panhellenic, the governing body of all sixteen 
sororities, strives for a unification of all the different 
houses, as well as an awareness of all that affects our 
college years. The newly-created positions of Row 
Relations, Scholarship and Philanthropy have just begun 
to meet the needs of an ever-expanding sorority 
system. This year Panhellenic became more involved in 
student government, as a legitimate special interest 
group of its own, and in the newly formed Women's 
Coalition. 

Within the Greek system, Panhellenic and Inter- 



Fraternity Council have worked closer together than 
ever before. Stressing awareness and interaction, 
quarterly barbecues, joint President's Councils, and the 
annual banquet encouraged communication between 
the groups. In the years to come Panhellenic's goal is to 
continue to promote a positive image within and 
outside the Greek system. |f 

PANHELLENIC. FRONT ROW: Margaret Murphy (Special Interest Group Liaison). 
Angela Agrusa (Secretary), Vicki Baldwin (Scholarship Chairman). SECOND ROW: 
Laurie Riccard (Publicity Chairman), Janet Reid (Treasurer). THIRD ROW: Laura 
Bajuk (First Vice President). Jayme Fryer. (IM Chairman). Lisa Massey (Second Vice 
President), Cheryl Clarke (President). Lee Leonard (Row Relations). Terese 
Dankowski (Philantrophy Chairman). 




1 50 LIVING GROUPS 



IFC 




IFC, Inter Fraternity Council, consists of 20 elected 
or appointed fraternity men, along with a 
representative from each of the 28 houses. Funded 
under the first vice-president's office as a special 
interest group, IFC is the official link betvv'een the Greek 
fraternity system and the administration of UCLA. IFC 
sponsors such events as Greek Week, FHomecoming 
and Mardi Gras in conjunction with Panhellenic, as well 
as six major interfraternity athletic tournaments in 
football, volleyball, soccer, water polo, basketball and 
Softball. 

Fraternity rush, which involves about 3000 students, is 
also sponsored by IFC. Flyers are mailed out with every 
reg packet, and interested respondents are sent IFC's 
Fraternity Rush Magazine (a new addition this year). 
The 64-page magazine includes two pages of write-ups 
and pictures for each of the 28 fraternities, a key 
explaining the Greek letters, and a map of the campus 
and Fraternity Row. 

In addition to providing a rush magazine, IFC also 
sponsors the first day of rush with free pizza and coke. 



An orientation meeting follows, with row tours of all 
the houses and advice for rushees. 

The council itself meets bimonthly on Thursdays for a 
formal dinner at one of the fraternity houses. Their 
philanthropic events this year included working for the 
UCLA Blood Donor Center and the h4emophilia 
Foundation. IFC encourages leadership skills in fraternity 
men as well as giving them the opportunity to make 
strong friendships outside of their own houses. f 

IFC. FRONT ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: Clark Bloom. Mike Pappas. Tim Ryan, 
Sorel Ashmall, Brian Cameron, Rieh Aries. Brad Serwin. SECOND ROW: Tom 
Sestanovich. Scott Saguchi, Terry Krekonan, Lane Sheperd, Gary Schoenfeld. Rob 
Bernhardt. Matt Whealan, Jeff Harper, Carl Galaz. Jerry Ernst, Bob Morse. Peter 
Weiler, David White. 



LIVING GROUPS 151 



RUSHING 

Girls in perfectly matched suits stand on Hilgard 
Avenue, looking strangely out of place against the 
hoard of students in jeans and tee-shirts that crowd 
past them. Some talk and some laugh, but most stand 
quietly, shifting from one foot to the other. This 
phenomenon is called Rush, specifically the end of rush, 
when the sorority houses make their final choices as to 
who they will pick to join their house. 

Invariably there are some tears, as some girls get 
rejected, but most are ecstatic over their good luck, 
already looking forward to those wonderful Greek 
parties th.-^.t are infamous campus-wide. The fraternities 
also go through their Rush or selection process, 
although most members of the Greek system will 
admit that the fraternity rush consists of more parties 
than anything else. Rush week is both heaven and hell. 
Many talk about it as having the most fun, and yet 
being under the most pressure. Rush, as many alumni 
will tell you, IS also when some of those wonderful 
friendships (and romances) begin to blossom into 
life-long relationships. 



11 




f,/if - *♦ 






girls get rejected, but 
most are ecstatic over 
their good /uck. " 



LIVING GROUPS I 5"f 




1 54 LIVING GROUPS 





PINNING 

The girls gather together, giggling with excitement. A 
hush falls over the house as the lights are dinnmed and 
the candle is passed from one girl to the next. Faces 
are searched; it was rumoured that Mary knew who 
was going to be pinned, but she kept obstinately quiet 
when questioned. Finally the candle stops at Peggy, and 
she smiles shyly as there are cries of exclamation and 
happiness. 

Steve comes over to place his pin on the front of her 
dress. Peggy is lovely in a black formal, and Steve is 
grinning proudly. Soon the girls rush up to hug her, and 
Steve's fraternity brothers gather together to serenade 
the new couple. 

Although traditions differ from house to house, 
pinning is an intricate part of Greek life. The girls are 
not permitted to say exactly how the traditions differ, 
since that's a secret that is known only to the members 
of the house, but each house adds their own touches 
that make the event special to the couple being pinned. 
Although many claim that marriage and romance are on 
their way out of our society, they continue to be alive 
and well within the Greek system. if 



) 



LIVING GROUPS 155 



ORDER OF OMEGA 



The Gamma Sigma chapter of Order of Omega 
established itself on the UCLA campus last year. 
Order of Omega is a national honor fraternity which 
recognizes outstanding leaders of the Greek System. 
Membership is based on excellence in scholarship, 
significant contributions to the Greek System and 
interactive campus involvement. The order is 
comprised of those juniors and seniors v^ho have 
contributed to the strength and continued 
development of the UCLA Greek System. 

Order of Omega was proud to host Mrs. Eileen 
Stevens, founder of CHUCK a honarary member of 
Order of Omega, for an educational forum during 
Greek Week this year. Mrs. Stevens discussed the 
merits of the Greek System and the inherent danger 
of hazing. Since the dragic death of her son, Mrs. 
Stevens has been instrumental in successfully lobbying 
for anti-hazing laws nation-wide while continuing to 
emphasize the benefits associated with greek life and 
individual personal growth. 

The Gamma Sigma chapter of Order of Omega will 
continue its committment to improving the quality of 
Greek Life on the UCLA campus. 

ORDER OF OMEGA. I Gary Schonfeld 2. Richard Aries 3. Gary Kim 
4. Leslie Pellenn S.Arturo Zaidivar 6.Soren Ashmall 7, Cheryl Mende 
S.Brian Cameron 9.Jeff Nebel I O.Steve Krongold 1 I .Christine MacLaughlin 
1 2. Bob Rovzar 1 3. Tim Ryan H.Steven Klimczuk 1 5. Michael Gottlieb 
l6.Rick Wandrocke 1 7. Michael James. Not Pictured: Matt Doretti. Steve 
Noeller. 






-^^ 




GREEK WEEK 



COMMITTEE 



The Greek Week Committee is the group 
responsible for planning and instigating the six days of 
exciting events designed to stimulate social, cultural 
and philantropic awareness amongst the Greek system 
and campus community. Greek Week is an excellent 
opportunity for fraternities and sororities to unite and 
channel their energies into productive and worthwhile 
causes. 

Greek Week '83 is a culmination of the most 
exciting programs from previous years as well as 
several creative additions. Many of this year's individual 
activities began on a small scale and have since grown 
into major student events. Under the direction of 
Karen Derr and Scott Tsugita, the 34-member 
committee were able to boast one of the most 
successful Greek Weeks up to this date. ][ 

GREEK WEEK COMMITTEE. I.Jeff Sargent 2.Jamie Chusid 3.Jeff Lerman 
4. Phil Hayman 5.Fd Zimmerman 6.J1II Brock 7. Becky Takeda S.Jim 
Auerbach 9. Tracy Sandler 10. Mark Porizky I I .Tami Bishop l2.Lindsey 
Johnson 1 3. Elizabeth Much l4.Debbie Luckey I S.Nancy Walton l6.Lyn 
Olsen 1 7. Greg Kodres 1 8. Kristin Long l9.John Wasley 20. Mary Kripner 
2 1. Jeff Nebel 22. Anne Mallonee 23.Joe Lambert 24.David Miles 25. Karen 
Hallerman 26. James Francis 27.Marcia Tinkler 28. Lisa Gator 29.Joan 
Bergna 30.Michael Ozawa 3 LKelley Conlon 32, Karen Derr 33. Scott 
Tsugita. 




ALPHA DELTA CHI 



AAX 

Alpha Delta Chi's goals are to promote higher 
scholastic standards, provide social interaction, and 
strengthen the spiritual lives of the members. For 
instance, we have participated in Spring Sing, 
intramurals, Christian Coalition and Mardi Gras. Our 
purpose in participating is to tell others about God's 
free gift of eternal life. We also work to build one 
another up in our relationships with Christ through 
praying together and devotionals. 

As the years go by, changes occur in ADChi as in 
any other organization, manifesting progress or 
attempting to conform to the times. But just as people 
are humanly the same through changing eras, we 
believe the fundamental structure and ideals of our 
sorority will endure and underlie any aspects of 
outward change. v 

ALPHA DELTA CHI. I .Nancy Wagner 2. Stacy Hart B.Elizabeth Cosbey 
4. Sharon Swanson S.Connie Olson 6. Sue Morris 7. Liz Gnego S.Karen 
Munnper 9. Michelle Mitchell lO.Cathy Arreguin I I. Tammy Horton 
1 2.Cynthia Hocking IB.Loretta Huttger H.Ramona Eroy 15. Cathy Gunn 
16. Cecilia Lazard 17. Lisa Leabres IS.Jane Yang 19. Stephanie Sato 
20.Chris Carey 2 1. Kathleen Lai 22.Aileen Chan 23. Kan Oki 24.Pinky 
Alvano 25.Gloria Bugay 26.Kelley Houlihan 27. Linda McManus 28.Joi 
VanDeventer 29.Lark White 30.Susan Wulfing 3 I.Cathy Egorov 
32.Jennifer Hughes 33.Wendi Morris 34.Vicki Martinez 35. Diana Montanez 
36.Marla Miller 37. Susie Waddington. 




I 58 LIVING GROUPS 




I 



AKA 



LPHA KAPPA ALPHA 



Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority, Incorporated is an 
international organization of 80,000 college women 
vvith undergraduate and graduate chapters at leading 
colleges and universities. Alpha Kappa Alpha is 
committed to service in every community where it is 
located. The unifying objective is the improvement of 
human life through service to others. |f 

ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA. I .Michelle Jerald 2.Natalie Walker 3. Kim 
Roberts 4,D'ynce Williams S.Brenda Harvey 6.Vida Bottom 7.Lori Smith 
S.Michele Moore 9.Regina Owen lO.Lynne Moore I I.Lisa Cagnolatti 
ll.Sheree Scott. 




ALPHA CHI OMEGA 






Our symbol is the lyre, our colors are scarlet red 
and olive green. Our flower is the carnation. We are 
known as Alpha Chi Omega. There are over one 
hundred and thirty women in Alpha Chi, and even 
though the number may be large we have a unique 
bond that unites us as a whole. Our house is strong 
with individuality, creativity, generosity, and diversity. 
Alpha Chi originated as a music sorority. Now, close 
to one hundred years later, our house is filled with a 
variety of special interests such as: medicine, politics, 
law, business, dance, drama, art, and of course music. 
Even though we all have such diverse interests we all 
have one thing in common. Alpha Chi's have a bond 
of friendship and loyalty to each of their sisters. We 
encourage each other to strive for the best. We won 
the Brum Cup with Delta Sigma Phi for our novelty act 
in Spring Sing. Our quartet won the sweepstakes 
award and we also came in second place in the Sigma 
Chi Derby Days. 

We also participate in Greek week, Mardi Gras, 
Special Olympics, and the Blood Drive. We have 
Dads' Day, Moms' Day, Family Night, Pledge Retreat, 
House Trip to Mammoth, Seniors Get-Away, 
Bar-B-Q's, Spring Luau, Winter Formal, Masquerade 
Ball, and a Pledge Active party. The Alpha Chi's love a 
challenge so we also play sports against other 
sororities. We have a football, volleyball and softball 
team. ll 

ALPHA CHI OMEGA. I.Nancy Morrison 2.Rina Floras B.Corrine Hubbell 
4.Moira Jones S.Robin Love 6.Carla Kentle 7. Michelle Platman S.Linda 
Reimann 9.Tobi Yoakum I O.Laura Crauer I I.Lisa Gillette I2.jannie 
Sperling l3.Lisa Feldman K.Julie Jeffers IS.Liz Switzer 1 6. Erin Bates 
1 7. Nancy Bradsher I S.Lisa Latham 1 9. Nancy Dabao 20. Laura Black 
21 .Wendy Wagstaff 22. Nancy Binder 23.Tina Ventzke 25.Margo Mar 
26. Kathleen Cranwell 27.Melanie Fuentavilla 28. Heather Daly 29'.Sue 
Isensee 30. Laurie Kolitz 3 I .Maria Orloff 32.Jacqueline McGrory 33. Lisa 
Walski 34.Julie Darden 35. Lauren Effron 36. Genevieve Herman 37. Rose 
Fink 38.Mandy Wileman 39. Lisa Sabbagh 40. Lisa Palmigiano 4I.Sharyl 
Goetsch 42. Donna Desmond 43. Dana Clark 44. Wendy Wagstaff 
45. Michelle Bolton 46. Kelly Townsend 47. Christina Yaghoubian 48,Mayra 
Sabono 49.Jennifer Koines 50. Deborah Strugelmeyer 5 1. Johanna Rose 
52. Leslie Dinaberg 53,Michele Walpert 54.Marganet Barany 55. Barbara 
Roberts 56, Jennifer McElvany 57. Suzanne Bacon 58. Nancy Wilson 
59 .Jennifer Linton 60. Leah Cruthers 6 1. Angela Stevebs 62. Valerie Boda 
63.Kathy Whittemore 64.Janice French 65. Samara Rabenstine 66. Laura 
Van Deventer 67. Laura Catura 68.Julie Englander 69. Felice Kanzel 
70.Sheira Nadar 71. Melissa O'Brien 72. Barbara Overlie 73.Teri Panting 
74. Julie Herana 75.Lorette Lavin 76. Lisa Shaevitz 77. Sherry Lin 
78. Stephanie Granto 79.Tracy Kaperl SO.Manlyn Weinstein 8 1. Alison 
Diamond 82. Donna Blazewich 83. Andrea Ricchione 84. Diana Guglielmo 
85. Mane Trapnell 86.Jennee Tawil 87. Tracy Andrews 88. Vicky 
Schinnerer 89. Karen Ball 90. Alecia Lucas 9I.Lori Addis 92.Suzy Voshall 
93.Julie Hurlburt 94. Alice Gleghorn 95.Gabriela Wells 96. Ann Schladen 
97. Susan Smith 98.Jeanne Bernstein 99.Chrissy Haggard 1 00. Emily Andree 
lOI.Kathy Nelson 1 02. Connie Garcia l03.Glenda Miner l04.AnnaAlba 
l05.Mary McEachen 106. Mary Jones l07.Liz Templin 1 08.Joy Duncan 
l09.Wendy Gruel I I O.Sally Zvanut I I I.Chris MacGlaughlin I l2.Leslie 
Pellerin I 1 3. Connie Guglielmo I l4.Pam Scurr. 



LIVING GROUPS 161 



the post-preference pledge dorm party (do we 
remember that?) midnight marauding • diane-kristy 
found a place for presents? • by the way katie, how 
was presents? • Julie smith— get your damn car outta 
the lot! • dynasty • road trip! cal or bust (probably 
bust!)- over the shower and through the stall— to your 
big sister you shall crawl • tuesday night fellowship • 
does anyone want a facial? • psi phi exchange— can i 
play quarters with elvira? • relay • zbt— is homecoming 
a bear or is it a cherry? • great rat fink pledged (or 
should we say police?) • will room 10 ever air out? • 
those chaotic kiddies— was it past your bedtime 
danna?- Dad's day— "tinkle tinkle dear old dad, can't 
believe the beer you had! oh what sorrow, oh what 
pain, you went right in the /I lane!" • 20-19 hey 
sc— who's still the one? • heather you little offensive 
guard • chipped diamond • beta pinning— gina, the 
prezes fave rave, how red were your eyes? • finals — 
deal with it! • turkey buddy— secret pals • 
thanks Washington state & arizona — we do believe in 
miracles -hey bo — get out! • keelie— how many 
people live in the house? • 21 club — heated • active 
lock-out— Where's the secret room? • why do hashers 
eat first? • gag me with the food! • greek week — sigma 
chi should we win or lose? • theta xi— we surrender 
too • pledge/active— can you keep a secret? • go spirit 
squad— suzie z, ruthie, lisa, and susie f • skip around the 
table • elections — win or lose we live for each other • 
initiation— slip the grip • all my kids— a star is born 
(dawn harris you fox) ■ spring quarter: palm springs, 
santa barbara, mardi gras, open house, spring sing at 
the greek, waynsky, 2nd quarter pledge, last bash— 
which day do we have free? • graduation— toys! f 

ALPHA DELTA PI. I.Cathy Friedman 2.Kathy Fleisher 3. Amy Brasseur 
4.Jill Hoffman 5. Ruthie Hall 6. Amy Woodward 7. Stephanie Alexiou 
S.Cara Corren 9.Priscilla Chang 10. Vicky Destin I I. Donna Knickman 
l2.Kathy Fliller l3.Sandra Viducich l4.Kim McGee IS.Lisa Yee 16. Kathleen 
Oriessel 1 7. Caroline Ditmyer IS.Denise Spatafora 1 9. Cheryl Romer 
20.Lacia Lynne Bailey 2I.Dende Hildebrand 22. Carol Kenney 23.Tracey 
Frasen 24. Kim Brandi 25. Wendy Wilson 26. Cindy Rasmussen 27. Lara 
Welch 28. Nancy Breitman 29. Kim Allendorf 30.Marci Levine 3 1. Lisa 
Lipson 32.Barbie Hall 33, Kathleen Hezrn 34. Katie Becker 35. Kathleen 
Howe 36. Michelle Antony 37.Jan Morris 38. Hone Karme 39. Susie Friday 
40.Michelle Rossetti 41. Vicky Churchman 42.Kathy Casterson 43. Lisa 
Hedenberg 44.Janice Sirkin 45.Julie Perkal 46. Debbie Kozenelson 
47. Valerie Klein 48. Amy Quermann 49.Tian-Tsy Li SO.Jennifer Bedford 
51. Tiffany Heitzenrader 52.Lianne Stem 53. Lisa Kelton 54. Cheryl Miller 
55.Stacey Drant 56.Julie Hinman 57. Vicky Kettelman 58. Debbie Strano 
59. Linda James 60, Nancy Givens 6l,Bea Chestnut 62, Shannon Horton 
63, Sharon Clements 64, Tina Coulbourn 65, Ellen docker 66, Lisa Waltuch 
67, Dawn Harris 68,Cheryl Richardson 69,Wendy Shue 70,Susie Zachik 
7I.Kristy Odermatt 72. Laura Hinton 73. Lindsay Graber 74. Melissa 
Dingwell 75. Lynn Margherita 76. Nicky Bader 77.Jackie Meaney 78. Danna 





Clements 79,Pamn Clark 80. Cynthia Davis 8 1, Hilary Hilton 82,Heather 
Hellman 83, Martha Miller 84, Cindy Allen 85, Rosalind Auzenne 86,Jennifer 
Shank 87.Loree Patterson 88, Ann-Marie Fliller 89, Lauren Latimer 
90,Kathie NirschI 91 ,Debbie Harwell 92,Maggi Donnelly 93,Marlene 
Colucci 94, Kim Pressley 95, Keelie Maly 96, Marty Hirsch 97, Man Newton 
98, Diane Bruns 99,Jennifer McClure IOO,Stacey Feller 10 1 .Stephanie 
Underbill l02.Genette Del Rosano 103. Diane Kratzle l04.Vicky Baldewin 
1 05. Barbara Zieglgansberger 106. Lyndal Owsley l07.Paula Sarkisian 
108. Lucy Rector 109. Lisa Wenger I lO.Cathi Campbell I I I .joy Anderson 
I Q.Kathy Downs I I3.jeannine Dupuy I l4.Heidi Joy Resnik I IS.Lori 
Talley I 1 6. Barbie Clarke I 1 7. Marina Baskin I 1 9. Andrea Marcone 
l20.Pam McKibbin 1 2 1. Carol McEnaney l22.Evie Hill. 



1 62 LIVING GROUPS 



ALPHA EPSILON PHI 





It's been a PHI-tastic year... Rush... Presents... cops 
join the fun... "Life's a Bear"-Honneconning with Theta 
Chi... Hollywood highlights with Phi Kapps... El Torito 
Poppers... sunrise kidnap at McDonalds... dream up a 
Fantasy at Braemar country club... Mrs. Fields loves 
FHaagen-Dazs... "Whats the name of the game"... 
"How do you play". .."You Thump"... Birthday 
strip-o-gram takes it off... "pass the giraffe, please"... 
Dads watch as ram intercepts the football game... A 
rose IS a rose is a Rosebowl in '83... "wanna buy a 
See's sucker"... "Wanna buy a calendar-- you should 
see Mr. September"... "wanna meet the sweet Phis at 
the top"... Sheraton Universal... "If they could see us 
now"... Multa Corda Una Causa... "Who jammed the 
Tab machine"... Raising hopes and smiles... Chaim 
Sheba... Special Olympics... Unicamp... jump for the 
HEART of It... sundaes for Sundays... Families picnic at 
the rec. center... our big bros are Numero Uno... 
Seniors crank on their prank... remember to check 
your attitude... Phi's and Pi's tune-up for Spring Sing... 
"with many loving friends I see, visions of the things to 
be, this house I know was meant for me, these girls 
have brought the best in life to me"... LML. f 

ALPHA EPSILON PHI. I .Vicki Bernstein 2. Ann Pedowitz B.Stephanie Ray 
4. Debbie Fohrman S.Nina Korchien 6.Ronni Peterman 7. Allison Cowitt 
S.Robin Tolmas 9. Leslie Jacobs 10. Holly Leff I I.Cheryl Goldman l2.Lon 
Hochman l3.Sheri Redke 1 4, Susan Klinenberg I S.Lisa Ehrlich 1 6. Alice 
Jacobs 1 7. Laurie Julian I S.Laura Berton l9.Vicky Rabow lO.Jody Fox 
21. Ann Fragen 22.Daron Yuster 23. Nancy Azaren 24. Karen Pevsnek 
2S. Susie Deutsch 26. Allison Glen 27. Wendy Golden 28. Laurie Shapiro 
29.Jodi Frey 30. Allison Liebhaber 3 I .Alane Goodman 32.Arlyn Egers 
33.Lonnie Hoffman 34. Lynn Drasin 3S. Heidi Calof 36, Stacy Effron 37. Liz 
Turner 38.Pam Brand 39.Lianne Tarica 40,Jodi Abrams 41 .Robin Rich 
42.Randi Helfand 43. Maria Stevens 4S.Sheryl Kipper 47.Jill Federman 
49. Judy Frankel 50. Lisa Lindo SI. Jill Cooper 52. Kim Williams S3. Tammy 
Fahn 54. Amy Rand SS.Juliet Yawitz 56.Jill Weinstein 57. Kim Daniel 
SS.AIisa Deutsch 59.Randi Gelfand 60.Shelley Gross 61 .Susan Winer 
62. Sara Pappelbaum 63. Cindy Poise 64.Jennifer Gardner 65.Sandi 
Glassman 66.Lori Nemhauser 67. Nancy Yaffee 6S. Nancy Pomerantz 
69. Suzanne Engler 70.Nicki Glass 71 .Randi Gerstenfeld 72. Kim Beber 
73. Linda Cypers 74. Missy Birns 75. Beth Astor 76. Michelle Ehrlich 
77. Michelle Balowitz 78. Dana Levin 79. Laura Margolin SO.joni Graboff 
8 1. Beth Koerner 83. Diane Weissman 84. Andrea Sherman 85. Kim 
Diamond 87.Melanie Aoki 88. Shan Birndorf 89, Wendy Tuch 90,Debbie 
Fox 91 .Janice Azaren 92. Laura Mende 93.jodi Stem 94.Pam Rose 96. Lisa 
Landis 97. Cheryl Mende 98. Sue Fine 99. Susie Sugerman I GO. Patricia 
Werner 101 .Laurie Barish 1 02.Jil Tucker 1 03. Andrea Weissman I04.jenny 
Engel lOS.AIaina Bernstein 1 06. Ann Fishman. Not Pictured: Lauren 
Berman, Laurie Cooperman. Fabienne Darbouze, Eileen Friedman, Leslie 
Goldberg Wendy Jaffe, Wendy Kirshner, Aylene Lazar, Joo-Yen Lim, 
Ronit Mandelbaum, Rodi Mauer, Feme Miller, Tracy Neistadt. Patti 
Pollack. Ann Samborne. Rom Schmelz, Pam Schwartz, Donna Sanders, 
Randi Shafton, Tina Stearn. 



LIVING GROUPS 165 



I 'Tr. 



ALPHA EPSILON PI 



AEn 



— — /T 

ROAD^ 
CLOSED 



1 



One of the finest mennbers of UCLA's Greek 
comnnunity, Alpha Epsilon Pi, is known for both its 
winning traditions and its trend setting. 

In the past, AEPi has been top in many aspects of 
Greek life. Just a few of the areas in which we have 
been rewarded for outstanding achievement include 
College Bowl, Spring Sing, Homecoming and Mardi 
Gras. It is very seldom that the house comes home 
from any competition without a trophy or a ribbon. 

However, to the brothers of AEPi, greek life is not 
all fun and games. We are always busy establishing 
new ways to serve our community. Our latest 
ventures include a restructuring of our house so that it 
serves the needs of one of the largest Jewish campus 
populations on the west coast. 

By taking an active role in L.A.'s Jewish community, 
AEPi IS making a name for itself as being more than 
just an organization of civic-minded young men 
preparing themselves for leadership in the world 
beyond college. j[ 

ALPHA EPSILON PL I .Jory Barrad 2. Bill Papanickolas B.Evan Littman 
4. Mark Tuey S.Sam Gonzales 6. Bob Remstein 7. Steve Girsky 8. Ron Part 
9.Mike Grossblatt 10. Craig Wasserman I I.Hal Marenus 12. Ted 
Rittnnaster l3.Joel Cherman l4.Jon Weiss 15. Mike White 16. Jason 
Pemstein I7.juan Rocha I S.Alex Demyanenko 1 9. Phil Ham 20.Jeff Kropf 
21 .Jason Song 22.Rueben Moningding 23. Scott Warner 24.Jay McAtee 
25. Alan Knolos 26. David Mermelstein 27. Steve Lanusa 28. Stan Lerner 
29. Peter Sison BO.John Heinz. Not Pictured: Andy Willis. Ed Zimnnerman, 
Russ Ghitterman. Irwin Wittlin. Mike Larile. Rob Salinger. 





1 66 LIVING GROUPS 





ALPHA GAMMA OMEGA. I .Garth Watney 2.Bntt McPheeters 
3. Manuel Arreguin 4. Kim Gary S.Doug Dinnsen 6. Frank Peters 7, Brian 
Owens S.Jim Dougher 9.Jim Fall 1 O.Mike Wright 1 1, Scott Morsch 
12. Doug Tithedy 1 B.Bob Lancaster 14. Mike Wakamuja I S.John Ritchie 
16. Bryan Brady 17.Jim Edwards 1 S.Jason Willoughby 1 9. Steve Kemp 
20. Brent Mishler 21 .Dave Zag Rodney 22. Tom Strelov^ 23.Lyndell 
Asbenson 24. Ben Shin 25. Francisco Mena 26. Dan Valdez 27. Byron Fong 
28. Steve Chang 29. Craig Wall BO.Steve Lee 3 I .James Mu 32. Dave Killion 
33,Darryl Branton 34. Burton Lee 3S.John Magle 36. Brian Kinzel 37. Mark 
Blais 38.Ric Eller 39.Duanne Okamoto 40. Johnny Fong 4i Dan Mal)anian 
42.PhiliD Wans 43. Warren Schoonover. 



Alpha Gamma Omega is the only Christ-centered 
fraternity at UCLA, and our purpose is to glorify our 
Lord and Savior in all that we do. Amidst the busy 
schedule of classes, athletics, and social events, the 
brothers of AGO strive to keep their eyes focused on 
God and to continously cultivate personal relationships 
with his son, Jesus Christ. 

The members of Alpha Gamma Omega harbor 
many different interests and pursue a variety of goals. 
With depth in many academic areas, men at the house 
often seek help from each other, creating a closer 
body. High scholastic standards are set, and everyone 
IS constantly being challenged to meet them. 

To counterbalance the pressures of academics, 
AGO's social and athletic calendar offers many 
diversions. Members participate in a variety of 
intramural sports. Other than sports, the fraternity 
holds retreats and exchanges with our auxiliary, the 
Little Sisters of Maranatha, and our sister sorority. 
Alpha Delta Chi. 

The uniqueness of AGO lies in our emphasis on 
personal spiritual growth. The house conducts a Bible 
study every Wednesday night. With so many Christians 
living together, encouragement to apply these insights 
can come from many sources. The task is to tram men 
in living the Godly life, for only through that can the 
house continue to remain a Christ-centered 
organization. Herein lies the greatest challenge of all: 
daring to draw closer to the living God. f 



rAll*J?rAl 



Aro 



AMMA OMEGA 



LIVING GROUPS 167 



Alpha Phi's Beta Delta chapter arrived here at 
UCLA in 1924. Since that time we have continued to 
grow in strength, tradition and size. With the addition 
of this year's fall pledge class, the sisterhood of Alpha 
Phi now binds the hearts of over 160 girls together. 
This bond of sisterhood, however, does not inhibit the 
diversity which each member brings to Alpha Phi. 
Scholastically, Alpha Phi has one of the highest 
combined GPAs on the row. In addition, many 
members are involved in campus organizations such as 
Pep Squad, Brum Belles, Daily Brum, Mardi Gras 
committees, Bruin Life, and University Chorus, |ust to 
name a few. We are proud of this diversity, because 
we feel it enhances our functioning as a house, as well 
as adding excitement to our activities. 

This year was a busy, yet exciting year for Alpha 
Phi. Starting this summer, our chapter had cause for 
celebration as we took many top honors at the Alpha 
Phi national convention. This spirit of pride and 
enthusiasm carried over into other activities such as 
rush. Homecoming, Greek Week, Spring Sing, and 
Mardi Gras. All of these events found Alpha Phis 
coming away with top honors-- whether it was a 
Phintastic pledge class or Phinominal trophies. 

Such a busy, fun-filled, and successful year doesn't 
wear out the Alpha Phis, it only makes us more 
anxious and enthusiastic for the year to come. The 
only reason that we may feel less anxious for the 
coming year will be the absence of our graduating 
sisters-we'll miss you, and good luck. We know we'll 
do you proud. 1l 

ALPHA PHI. I .Kathy Grace 2. Ken Greer 3. Lisa Ohtomo 4.Lise Berg 
S.Karin Krug 6.Lisamarie Kennedy 7. Kelly Ellis S.Pam Hosegood 9. Susan 
Selecky 10. Lisa Katona I I .Gillian Garcia 12. Becky Hansen IB.Jennifer 
Heckman H.Claudia Hoover l6.Denise Gelfand l6.JulieK|os l7.Gigi 
Giraudo I S.Cathy Lentz 1 9. Ten Daly 20. Theresa Barulich 2 I.Shawn Erlin 
22.Joanne Rogers 23. Kelly Brown 24. Sally Graves 25. Robin Goldman 
26. Laurie Riccard 27. Sarah Sontheinner 28. Erin Ferguson 29.Lon Price 
BO.Lenette Ball 3 I. Diane Nicholson 32.Danna Sigal 33.Kirsten Kemper 
34. Megan Dobrott 35. Sally Hugh 36. Sharon Pratt 37. Carolyn Cory 
38. Barbara Mernll 39. Lee Leonard 40, Debbie Morgan 41 Cindy Helsley 
42.Joanne McCormick 43. Lisa George 44. Laurie Holmes 45.Janet 
Hennckson 46. Patty Yelle 47. Liz Moussouros 48.Glynnie Benner 
49. Carole Baker 50. Laura McFarland 51 .Pam Mason 52.Rozze Scholey 
53.Libby Spearman 54. Leslie Simon 55.Lucinda Hamill 56. Rhonda Basham 
57. Diane Song 58.Lori Bardwil 59. Ann Good 60. Ann Killion 6 1. Andrea 
Nevens 62.Marchell Brennen 63. Lisa Pierozzi 64. Andrea Lefitz 65.Lianna 
Hatfield 66.1lizza Lev 67.Abby Alleman 68. Linda Browm 69. Diana Wolf 
70. Debbie Smolarski 71 .Joannie Burstem 72. Diana Wilson 73, Faith 
Esterson 74. Sherry Baker 75.Coleen Carey 76.Julie Schwarz 77,Wendi 
Temkin 78. Maureen Devine 79. Stephanie Grossman.. 

ALPHA PHI. I.Lyndy Marron 2. Kelly Anselmo 3.Edie Ghielmetti 4. Linda 
Arneal S.Ann Loesch 6.Lisa Feinstein 7.Patrice Milton 8.Jacque Hamilton 
9.Alison Gausman lO.Anne Magoffin I I .Victoria Johnston 12. Whitney Mills 
IB.Jennifer Goodwin l4.Lon Ocheltree 15. Susie Silver I6.J1II Silver 





17 Kenn Hall I S.Mary Jersin l9.Elise Rovens 20.Sabnna Tallon 2 1. Cindy 
Christian 22.Helga Van Herle 23.Chelle Francis 24. Karen Sternbach 
25, Teresa Nocciolo 26. Susie Frankel 27. Laura Lucky 28.Judy MacMorran 
29.Gretchen Nickels 30, Karen Soloman 3 I .Jody Blomquist 32, Liz Brody 
33, Andrea Esterson 34, Debbie Weitzman 35, Renee Roux 36, Ellen 
Gewecke 37, Irene Karas 38, Debbie Hulit 39, Andrea del Regno 40, Julie 
Kottler 41 Karin Mason 42,Tracey Groper 43, Mara Faierman 44, Susan 
Ritterman 45.Marisa Zarate 46, Nancy Orford 47, Debbie Janssen 
48.Sherri Ricci. 



168 LIVING GROUPS 



1 ir 



^ 



S3ALPHA PH 





Delta Chi Chapter of Alpha Tau Omega represents 
a cohesive unit comprised by brothers of diverse 
backgrounds. With majors ranging from economics and 
computer science to design and theatre arts, the Taus 
represent the entire spectrum of academics. The 
brothers are equally diverse demogaphically with home 
ports ranging from Hawaii to New Jersey. This variety 
of backgrounds and of personalities helps to culturally 
educate each brother in such a way not possible in 
other living situations. 

Besides providing different perspectives to life's 
events Alpha Tau Omega insures each brother of a 
healthy social life. Our little sister program 
was highlighted by Little Sister Initiation, the Annual 
Tahoe Ski week extravaganza, and the mind wrecking 
Palm Springs Weekender. The ATOs entered a unique 
float in the homecoming parade and were 
accompanied by the beautiful Kappa Alpha Thetas. In 
spring, Mardi Gras was a success, both in dollars raised 
and in the celebrations with our co-workers, the 
incredible Alpha Delta Pi's. 

The social side of fraternity living was mixed with 
philanthropic events such as raising money for Unicamp 
and painting a home for runaways, the Option House. 
On campus involvement was stressed at the ATO 
house. Jim Cunneen was one of three undergraduate 
General Representatives. Lane Shepard held a gavel as 
one of the IPCs justices, while Tom Sestanovich filled 
the position of IPC Campus Relations Officer. Shepard, 
Rick Wandrocke, and Steve Krongold participated in 
Order of Omega, while Wandrocke and Ken 
Tomlinson were members of Blue Key. Mark Valentine 
was on the campus Pinancial Committee, dishing out 
portions of our ever-increasing registration fees. 
Wandrocke was also in the Pi Gamma Mu and Mortar 
Board honor societies. Henry Weiner and Phil Hayman 
landed major parts in several campus theatrical 
productions. Mike Riley was a disc jockey for the 
school radio station, KLA, and Bill Desser and Les Sarff 
both accompanied the Brum football team to the Rose 
Bowl as members of the marching band. ATOs were 
also on many intercollegiate teams. Augie Johnson and 
j.D. Deming stroked for crew, Mark Flanigan and 
Sandy Isaac hustled on Lacrosse, Mark Kinnison and 
Steve Gulnac pounded down balls in volleyball, Pete 
Troedsson jousted in fencing and Desser was king pin 
in bowling. Brothers actively participated in clubs such 
as undergraduate business and law, ski, and sailing. j 

ALPHA TAU OMEGA, I.Dave Emanuel 2. Peter Isola 3. Bill Desser 4.Mike 




Filardo 5. Rick Chancellor 6. Thomas R. Sestanovich 7. Les Sarff S.Tom 
Levee 9.Ed Quan lO.John Riordan I I.Doug Collins l2.Jon Katz 13. Michael 
Hess l4.Joe Lange I S.Andrew Hadra 1 6. Craig Moyer 1 7. Mike Goldstein 
18. Peter Koelln 19. Jamie Graupner 20. Dave Cannon 21. Roger Grant 
22. Pat McAlister 23. Peter Troedsson 24.Mark Flanagan 25. Pat Constantini 
26. Ben Clark 27 .Jon Bayha 28. Mike Riley 29.J.D. Deming 30.Jeff 
Cunningham 3 I. Doug Lynberg 32. Bill Neff 33.Sandi Isaac 34. Ken Mauch 
35. Mark Tamar 36. Dave Taylor 37. Paul McGhee 38. Lane Shepherd 
39. Phil Hayman 40. Lee Ehrenkranz 41. J. B. Luzar 42. Steve Sims 43. Jeff 
Pollock 44.Randy Fontana 45.R.K. Nyman 46. Steve Krongold 47.David 
Payne 48. Scott Aal 49.Mark Valentine SO.Ray Bolanos 5 1. Rick Wandrocke 
52. Mark Hsi 53. Danny Goldberg. 



1 70 LIVING GROUPS 



ALPHA TAU OMEGA 





Ben 



BETA THETA PI 



Since our November 12 reinstatement, Beta Theta 
Pi has returned to prominence in UCLA's Greek 
system. Our renewed rush program gave us over 
thirty new members and we are continuing to grow 
and prosper. 

Participation in Greek week, Mardi Gras, UCLA 
Blood Drive, Special Olympics, Cerebral Palsy, and 
other philanthropic events are only a few of our 
recent endeavors. With our new enthusiasm we are 
looking forward to similar successes in our future. 

Thanks to loyal support from alumni and our general 
fraternity, Beta has endured difficult times and is now 
reaping the benefits of many months of hard work and 
dedication toward our current flourishing status. If 

BETA THETA PI. I .John Chu 2. Paul Hoffman 3.Jeff Dixon 4,Jay Pettit 
S.Tom Bakkila 6. Mike Guingona 7.Tom Carmichae! S.Jim Frager 9. Duke 
Dulganan I O.Rob Gray I I .Erik Halvorsen 1 2. Geoff Clark 1 3. Preston 
Raisin l4.Nick Kahrilas IS.Jim Bray 1 6. Scott Sweeney 1 7. David Klein 
I S.Eddie Harrah 1 9. Matt Bryant 20.Jay Reisbaum 2 1. Bill Paschane 
22. Devon Atlee 23. Erik Vigna 25. Dan Villgrreal 26. Peter Aronson 
27. Brett Buffington 28. Germain Seri 29. Kevin Crawford 30.George 
O'Gorman 3 I .Joel Tzinberg 32. Mike Perez 33. Bob Doukas 34.Jim Pool 
35.John Cranston 36.Jim Friery 37. Mike Harrison 38.Juan Morales 
39. Steve Noller 40. Lee Wieseneck 4 1. Dave Stewart 42.Dave Harding 
43. Dan O'Connell 44. Larry Dressier 45.Jeff Hunt. Not Pictured; Marc 
Belluomini. Marc De Saint Hippolyte, Marc Goodman. Bruce Lathrop. 
Reed Miller, Don Murphy. Bob Rose, Dan Sartori, Blair Stoddard, Ed 
Wright. Jeff Reeve. 



LIVING GROUPS 173 




3is_'ii.\i 



'//• / ////////////' 



I ' t i I I i I I ( \ \ \ 



V \\\\\\\\V 




CHI OMEGA 



XQ 




1 74 LIVING GROUPS 




Chi Omega leads the row with number one 
achievements! The Chi-O house was the first sorority 
house at UCLA, built way back in 1926. As the 
number one sorority in the country, Chi Omega 
boasts the largest nationwide membership. The 
present 1 45 members of the Gamma Beta chapter are 
proud to carry on our long tradition of caring, sharing, 
and friendship. 

The 'roaring twenties' was the theme for our fall 
party, held in November. We had a great time 
participating in Homecoming with Lambda Chi Alpha, 
and at exchanges with Zeta Beta Tau and Alpha Tau 
Omega. The Chi-O girls also took their Dads to the 
Stanford-UCLA game for Dads Day, and later in the 
month we kidnapped our pledges and took them to 
breakfast in their jammies! Special dinners were given 
at the Chi-O house to honor escorts and professors. 

Winter quarter held many exciting activities, including 
Greek Week fun with the Sigma Nus and our annual 
formal. It was study, study when the Chi-O's got 
together en masse at URL-before we were sent over 
for mid-term munchies. In the spring we had our annual 
mother/daughter day and invited our fraternity big 
brothers over for dinner. Mardi Gras was a blast with 
Sigma Chi and Spring Sing was great with Alpha Tau 
Omega. The Chi Omegas enjoyed the 1982-83 year 
together! j] 

CHI OMEGA. I.Lauri Friedman 2.Dalet Brady 3. Lisa Matkowski 
4.Cammi Cohen S.Doreen Lane 6. Clare Wolf 7.Joan Berend 8. Colleen 
O'Rourke 9.Libby Scarano 10. Kim Sykes I I .Carli Sigerseth l2.Denise 
Worrall I B.Desiree Vierra 1 4. Danice Courtney IS.Melissa Kelley 16. Karen 
Gichtin l7.Nancy Gichtin I S.Kristin VanAtta l9.Lisa Leventhal 20.Patty 
Samaniego 21 .Sally McDonald 22. Anita Juhola 23. Sherry Johnson 24. Jill 
Holwager 25. Karen Sencerbox 26, Lisa Clifford 27. Dana Rather 
28. Michelle Reese 29. Karen Stephenson 30. Kim Stroh 3 I. Cheryl Clark 
32. Kristin Fluegel 33. Shannon Boyd 34. Beth Dworakowski 35. Cindy 
Cannon 36.Sherrilyn Tycer 37. Lynn Lyneis 38,Kathlynn Johnson 
39. Annette Gonzales 40.Sheryl Wilson 41 .Pam Covin 42. Karen Simpson 
43. Chris Baytosh 44. Beth Rowan 45. Susan Okun 46. Julie Johnson 
47.Gerilyn Andrews 48.Yvette Murphy 49. Stacy Blaney 50.Lynn Loeb 
5 1. Ann Kadenacy 52. Sue Brennan 53. Lilly Guiol 54. Maria Banks 55.Jenny 
Mowery 56. Kim Saltikov 57. Melissa Effron 58. Carol Curry 59. Cindy 
Tester 60. Kim Shansby 61 .Manna Koukis 62. Kim Schroeder 63. Mary Tsai 
64. Laura Whitescarver 65. Chris Haase 66.J1II Arthur 67. Debbie Bernstein 
68. Suzanne Gersbach 69. Kim Wiskeman 70. Anne Schillinger 7 1. Grace 
Ku|iraoka 72. Lisa Berry 73. Kristin Rains 74. Susan Sharpe 75. Katie Rocky 
76.Monique Gilbert 77. Valerie Kincade 78. Janet Conser 79. Tiffany 
Schroeder 80. Dorothy Stefanki 8I.Judi Fishman 82. Paula Shepanek 
83.Valentina Kacani 84. Martina Furr 85,Melanie Turner 86. Sherry 
Twomey 87. Laurie Poston 88,Kathy Murnigan 89. Karen Perles 90. Amy 
Hamilton 9I.Mar|ie Saban 92.Laurenne Crockette 93. Barbara Stordahl 
94. Lynn Norman 95.Corrie Smith 96. Debbie Lam 97. Debbie Warner 
98. Linda DeSota 99.Marisa Tranquilli 100. Katie Balestra 101. Becky 
Overstreet l02.Chrissie Miller 103. Betsy Stansell 1 04. Suzanne Askew 
1 05. Kendall Baldwin 1 06. Lynn Hamilton l07.Susie Ostrander 108. Eveline 
Desbarats l09.Kathy Burke I I O.Alexis Gleiter I I I.Tracy Corbo I 1 2. Song 
Cho I 1 3. Leslie Solomon I 1 4. Joanne Arden I 1 5. Kim Crockette I 1 6. Sandy 
Pasini I 1 7. Lisa Haughey I 1 8. Martha Potter I 1 9. Tracy Levin. 



LIVING GROUPS 175 



We interrupt this yearbook to bring you a special 
news bulletin. ..Delta Delta Delta sorority. 

Although Delta Delta Delta, at 862 Hilgard, sits on 
the Bottom of sorority row, their strength and 
enthusiasnn places thenn at the top. Established in 1929, 
Tri Delta continues to increase in numbers and 
diversity. The objective of Rush '82 was "Catch the 
Stars"-we did-58 of them. Over 180 girls strong, Tn 
Deltas involve themselves on campus as well as in their 
own sorority. Many girls hold responsible positions in 
organizations, such as Accounting Society, Campus 
Crusades, Brum Belles, Campus Events and Daily 
Bruin. We also have two DJ's on KLA, and a member 
in the Comedy Club. Tn Delta also represents UCLA 
with our own cheerleader and Golden Girl. 

As if papers and midterms aren't enough, Delta 
Delta Delta accumulates a full and lively social calender 
throughout the year. Events such as our Ice 
Cream/Brownie Social and Toga Party with Delta Tau 
Delta help raise money for our philanthropy, the 
Children's Hospital. Fall quarter the pledges burst into 
UCLA with undying energy! Raiding SX and SAE were 
among our 'shy' girls first moves as well as snagging an 
exchange with the Betas. The actives responded in 
kind and showed them how to have fun and the Theta 
Xi exchange, and at our fall party "Somewhere in 
Time." Homecoming with Phi Psi was also fantastic, as 
expected. Winter quarter Greek Week proved to be 
the same. Donned in white visors (a handsome group) 
the UCLA-Stanford game, at 38-35, proved to be a 
great way to party with our Dads. Spring quarter 
proved to be as full, if not more so than fall and 
winter. Always strong in intramurals (taking the trophy 
three consecutive years) our football team was ready 
to go. Also, with numerous exchanges, Mard^ Gras, 
Greek Week, & Spring Sing (just to name a few) as the 
summer rolls around. We're tired but happy Delta's. H 

DELTA DELTA DELTA. I.Dana Hammond 2.Julie Isenman 3. Sharon 
Sterlin 4.Elise Owens S.Becky Sornsen 6. Leslie Schneider 7. Ellen Boothby 
S.Paula Dugan 9. Anne Crowley 10. Annette Rivezzo I I.Becky Casey 
12. Melissa Oberte 13. Paige Becker 14. Diane Bailey IS.Julie Anderson 
l6.Vicki Wright 1 7. Kelly Muller I S.Linda Ryan l9.Alison Mashin 20. Debbie 
Clark 2I.Denise Cosgrove 22. Anne-Marie Mihatov 23. Carol Ng 24. Dusty 
Davidson 25. Melissa Gaines 26. Kate Zovich 27. Karen Mora 28. Betsy 
Bergmak 29. Becky Taylor 30.Helen Stosel 3 1. Leslie Willaims 32. Mane 
Piersol 33. Martha Dolfie 34.Jacqui Logan 35.LeaAnne Stubbs 36.Dianne 
Drake 37. Amy Stathos 3S.Jennifer Chard 39. Catherine Dodd 40.Pam 
Slate 4I.AIyson Pearlman 42. Claudia Desmarais 43.Kathi Sweet 44. Lucia 
Coyoca 45. Nancy Phillips 46. Susan Yamada 47. Katie Fitzgerald 4S. Susan 
Sheila 49. Courtney McNicholas 50. Holly Hennike SI.MaryLynn Small 
52.Janice Karel 53. Karen Davidson 54. Connie Hering 55. Sheila Morris 
56.Carol Liu 57.Thia Christensen 58. Sally Lieber 59. Diane Gnffin 
60.Lynne Butler 6I.Diette Richmond 62.Danelle Cosgrove 63. Patty Lieske 
64. Lisa Cesario 65. Michelle Moshay 66.]ennifer Verity 67.Lyn Leslie 
68.Betsy jarvis 69.Holly Grain 70.Gathy DuBridge 71 .Kathy Henrickson 
72.Quinn Owen 73.]enny Edson 74. Laura Pender 75. Angela Lawrence 




76.Stacey Seamon 77. Shelly Myers 78. Kelly Givas 79. Andrea Sloane 
SO.Shawna Chambers 81 .Patti Sachs 82. Diane Haub S3.Loretta Falcone 
84.Melinda McCullum SS.Renee Roski 86.Cori Libby 87. Nanette Salley 
88. Kathy Barrick 89. Sarah Phllipson 90.Dana Black 92. Gail Slutzky 93.Elise 
Newman 94.Lori Stone 95. Heather George 96. Susie Stem 97. Karen 
Pederson 98. Susan Adams 99. Shelby Deaderick lOO.Tncia Vierra 
101 .Mary Zovich 1 02. Clarissa Coyoca 1 03. Shannon Rodriguez 104. Cindy 
Benneyan 105. Mary Easley l06.Corrina Seiby 107. Ann Riley 108. Lisa 
V\/alsh 109. Candy Bowers I 10. Shelly Myers I I I.Judy Apodaca I 1 2. Mary 
Anderson I 1 3. Lisa Daigle I l4.Anneke Nelson I I S.Jill McV\/illiams 
I 1 6. Diane Duprey I 1 7. Chris Nixon I IS.Tracey Ludwick I 1 9. Sara Duran 
l20.Mary Chiapuzio 121 .Melinda Williams l22.Sara Penn 1 23. Clare 
Murray 1 24. Debbie Geller 1 25. Karen Holloway 1 26. Valerie Lee 1 27. Linda 
Cellar 1 28. Margaret Rosato l29.Carrie Dolce l30.Nieves Millar. 



1 76 LIVING GROUPS 




AAA 



DELTA DELTA DELTA 




Delta Gamma was founded over one hundred years 
ago in Oxford, Mississippi. Today, it is recognized as 
one of the nation's top sororities and represents 
friendship, scholarship and community service for 
young women all over the country. 

With spring quarter came Mardi Gras and Delta 
Gamma worked with Phi Psi to produce the House of 
Horrors, one of the most successsful booths at the 
carnival. Other activities included a professor dinner, 
Mom's Day, the annual Palm Springs weekender and 
the traditioani Luau. "Anchor Man," Chris Schaefer of 
Sigma Chi and a crew of four were elected at last 
year's Luau to serve as DG's favorite big brothers. 

Delta Gamma is the major supporter of Blind 
Children's Center in Los Angeles-the most 
outstanding facility of its kind on the west coast. 
Fundraisers for the year included the popular "Anchor 
Splash," a swimming competition bewtween campus 
fraternities and various other teams. Another event, 
the Delta Gamma jogathon, raised over $4,000 for the 
blind! H 

DELTA GAMMA. I.Jane Byrnes 2. Shelley Oveson B.Diane Sherman 
4. Nancy Cutting S.Melinda Graves 6. Lisa Massey 7.Kathy Duffy 8.Jody 
Faust 9.Jenny Kann 1 0. Valerie Jelinek I I .Becky Kubin I2.julia Davis 13. Lisa 
DeBella 1 4. Shelly Williams I S.Melinda Hartle l6.Danai Katsufrakis 
17. Malory Greene IS.Kristen Hansen 1 9. Connie Johnston 20. Susan Bauer 
21 .Lynda Hewitt 22. Debbie Soloman 23. Carolyn Binsacca 24.Trudi 
Leonhart 25. Susie Berkenbile 26. Heather Robertson 27 .Julie Davis 
28. Susan Gile 29. Diane Pratt 30. Stephanie King 3 I .Holly Tennyson 
32.Stacy Weinberg 33. Jill Brock 34. Sandra Radlobvic 35. Lisa Minter 
36.Simone Sabbagh 37. Leslie Roepke 38.Mina Charn 39. Diane Papan 
40.Julie Lozano 41. Anne Lord 42. Cheryl Becker 43. Linda Hanna 44. Rom 
Calagagan 45. Sheila Krigel 46. Susan Hickey 47.Shari Bredendick 
48. Heather Janis 49,Kristen Kiefer SO.Ava Verdes 51 .Erin Patton 52.Lisa 
Young 53.Janet Koewler 54. Cathy Scott 55.Tia Dott 56. Christine Coffey 
57. Stacy Howiler 58. Cindy Kerby 59. Kathleen Cowderoy 60. Cindy 
Choisser 6 1. Maria Wollschlaeger 62. Kay Sv^eeney 63. Kan Markussen 
64. Katie McGaughey 65. Stacy Watson 66.Tonie Escobedo 67. Andrea 
Gesas 68. Cindy Waggoner 69. Andrea Fein 70.Deena Laufer 71 .Sheila 
Lord 72. Kathleen Kearney 73.Kathy Lyons 74.Tenney Fox 75. Mary 
Lockington 76. Susan Incledon 77.Mindy Morrison 78. Shawn Lund 
79. Diane Brodie SO.Carol Joslin 8 1. Heidi Amacher 82.Angela Muller 
SB.Christa Henricks 84. Maria Smith 85. Lisa Kitchen 86. Kan Grant 
87. Debbie Haynes 88. Maria Fischer 89. Kathleen Gallagher 90. Peggy 
Grimes 91. Susie Fleming 92. Michelle Spencer 93. Nancy Cho 94. Thais 
Bailey 95.Sonya Goumas 96. Lisa Jiu 97. Beth Shelton 98. Debbie Kaloper 
99.Pam Fenton lOO.Nina Segbarth 101 .Lory Towie 1 02. Felicia Arnold 
103. Holly janis 104. Linda Ropel lOS.Bethanne Fife l06.Nancy Moe 
1 07 .Jackie Dale 1 08. Lisa Brown 1 09.Julie Johnson I I O.Ten Anderson 
I I Leathering Menard I 1 2. Laura Rowan. Not Pictured: Jenny Ashworth. 
Marlene Atkinson. Sandra Bakke. Kim Bedell, Sheryl Bednar. Jim 
Bernstien, Pam Bile. Mindy Cowan. Maria Crosetti. Becky Dean. Diane 
Dodrill, Darrelyn Dormer, Julie Doud. Julie Downes. Laurie Farwell. 
Bridget Flynn. Karen Gilsleider. Kelly Gilmore. Leslie Grayson. Karen 
Gurley. Sandy Harper, Donna Hogle, Heidi Hohener, Brenda Holden, 
Kelly Jones, Kerry Kearn, Sharon Koffler, Kim Kovacs, Robyn Larson, 
Dayna Lowry, Peggy Lech, Janet Lenk, Stacie Levitz, Barbie Lowe, Kit 
Marchel, Michelle Marchetti, Christian Martin. Karen Mendez, Mitzi 
Menno, Sharon Muldoon. Patrice Murray. Carrie O'Keefe, Kathryn 
Peirano, Nancy Porter, Debbie Roberts, Pam Scott, Sharon Seleine, 
Diane Sherman, Amy Spring, Linda Stanten. Elena Stiteler. Denise Surina, 
loan Williams. 





1 78 LIVING GROUPS 



DELTA GAMMA 




._sr ^. 



DELTA SIGMA PHI 





Where else can you eat steak, prime rib and lobster, 
live in fully air-conditioned rooms, and socialize with 
the best-looking girls on the UCLA campus? Delta 
Sigma Phi has long been referred to as the trend-setter 
of fraternity row. Our brothers enjoy the best of living 
and study conditions as they experience the true 
benefits of a top-notch fraternity. There are absolutely 
no faults with this fine organization. 

Academically, Delta Sigma Phi excels mainly, through 
intrinsic intelligence. Our brothers consistently graduate 
with top honors in each of their respective majors. 
Last year, 15 brothers were named to Phi Beta Kappa. 
So, It IS no small wonder that our house GPA is 
upwards of 3.9. Yet, a Delt Sig will never be seen in a 
library- we don't need them. We have extensive test 
and note files, and also numerous "close" connections 
with secretaries in every department, so even Chem 
I I A or Math 3 I A can be a breeze . 

Our social program is spectacular. Each fall, 
thousands of beautiful UCLA coeds, 90% blonde, flock 
to Delta Sigma Phi in literal droves to become 
members of the finest little sister program in existence. 
Numerous raids and exchanges also fill up our social 
program. And, Delt Sigs consistently place first in 
Homecoming, Greek Week, and Spring Sing. Delta 
Sigma Phi does not participate in Mardi Gras because it 
coincides with our cook's nephew's birthday. 

We at Delta Sigma Phi also know that there are 
many people who are not as fortunate as us, so we 
participate in many philanthropies for the 
underprivileged. For example, we volunteer our 
services for the Special Olympics, we assist the March 
of Dimes in the fight against birth defects, and we 
donate money each year so that other UCLA students 
can be counselors at UNICAMP. Delta Sigma Phi also 
has some of the most famous alumni in the world. In 
fact, our alumni are so famous and prestigious that we 
couldn't do justice and list them all here. Delta Sigma 
Phi IS also a very athletically oriented fraternity. We 
consistently win first place in every IM sport- without 
even trying. Delta Sigs love competition, but somehow 
we are just never challenged by the teams we face. H 

DELTA SIGMA PHI, I Tim Rosebrough 2. Dave Anderson 3. Bill Walthal 
4. Greg Kerrebrock S.Scott Land 6.Jeff Truitt S.Brian Altovnian 9. Ed Solley 
I O.Steve Wolfson I I Alex Jampel I I.Larry Compton 1 3. Tony Schmidt 
14. Dale Haithcock 15. Rob Haney 16. Bob Stropky 17. Mark Kawananni 
I S.Scott Kuby 20. Dan Dougherty 2 1. Steve Hong 22.John Dekalaita 
23. Steve Elliot 24. Kevin Palm 25.Jeff Katofsky 26.Jay Rosenthal 27 .jerry 
Ernst 2S,Phil Elhai 29. Tim Ross 30.Jerry Ferrara 3 I .Dave Miles 32. Scott 
Lorenz 33. Eric Frerer 34. George Sarantinos 35.Vince Mendillo 36. Larry 
Taylor 37.Joe Ng 38.Jim Goydos 39. Stuart Hoshide 40.Joe Costa 41, Matt 
Gross 42. Bill Amsbary 43. Dave Ohman 44. Christopher Zyda 45, Bob 
Randall 46, Ben Hunter 47, Carlton Masi, 



LIVING GROUPS 181 




DELTA TAU DELT 



1 82 LIVING GROUPS 




n; iJ 




The brothers of Delta Tau Delta highly recommend: 
Toga! Toga! Toga!. ..chicken basketball. ..bad 
manners... Fluid Drive... Swedes... sector 
E . . .graveyard. . .clean jacuzzi. . .edible 
panties. ..Fatburger... beer and more 
beer. ..F^ussong's.. .Corona beer. .."Pull over!" "Never 
mind. "...beach ...winter rush... Heather 
Locklear...Vespa.. .coitus interruptus...room I5...t.v. 
party. .."Go off!"...Josie Cotton - "Phone home!". ..fish 
racos. . .cloves. . .4-leaf clover. . .tattoos. . .Velvet 
Jones... "Kicked in the butt by love"... totally 
awesome... study-party... Domino's Tremendous 
Tuesday, . . ' 'Shower!" . . .sex wax. . .208-9098. . .trust, . . 
house bills. .,$200 fine. ..Excaiibur... "Piss-off!",., the 
Cruiser and the Pooper.,.no valleys. .."Nuke the gay 
whales.".,, homophobia. ..La Salsa., .no bozos... varsity 
Tripp... The English Beat... white tie and 
tails, ,.BIuto.. .The Twilight Zone. ..Dan's portfolio... the 
Poor Man...Krieger's brother. ..Mr, and Mrs. 
Whiner..."Eat, bite. ..",.. the pinning. ..piece of the 
rock. . .chonzo. . .chile. . . "ching-ching' ' . . .quarters. 
..AKA.. .2.0. .."Welcome to Extension. "...Rastafarians 
...reg. card, ..McGinty's... bag women.,, The Village. ..the 
Rose Bowl. ..The FHose Boat. ..he-she. .."Wow!"., 
.hard-bodies. .."Candy, little girl??"... 1943. .."Does she 
hose?"...hHo's room. ..love thang...red room. ..green 
door.,, "Wipe it off!", ,.eighty-six... "Locals only!",,,Delt 
omelettes... "Who wants to be a chicken?"... The 
Question.../ I .. .chew. ..mung... "Look at 



you!" . . .Skoal. . .atomize. . . "Stella!' 



big red 

'I was born in the 



wheel... $5, 000 debt. ..all-nighters, 
woods, "...scam,., "Bend over, I'll 
drive!". ..kamikaze. ..beware of the 
tram. .."Dap!". .."Boom, m.f."... cruel but 
fair. ..Mod. ..tired of writing... etc.. 
Good luck to all. 
The Delts. 

DELTA TAU DELTA. I.Barry Beckett 2.Jon ■'Badfinger" Lee B.Brian 
"The Dog" Nelson 4. Kevin "Zippy" Venable S.Peter "Zoom" Chase 
6. Mike "Moik" Simon 7, Doug Dalton S.Phil "Phildo" Blankenship 9.Jim 
"The Mod" Wedaa 10. Richard Bachet I LRob "3's Company" Johnson 
12. Romeo "Void" Baldeviso 13. Paul "Suicide" Rodriguez l4.Mark 
Johnson 15. David "Piss Off!" Lira 16. Daniel "Stargazer" Larkin 17. Cliff 
"Stiff" Gelman 18. Greg "Augie" Michael l9.Seth "Alan" Siegel 
20, William "Stu" Schneider 21. Harry "Huck" Yim 22. Scott "Soupy" 
McCauley 23. Jeff "Zatman" Zatlin 24. Chris "Jake the Snake" Schoen 
25. Lloyd "Pink" Linder 26. Ho "Ho-Dad" Yun 27. Mark "McD" 
McDermott 28.Kristian "Kegger" Krieger 29. David "Alfalfa" Marquez 
30. David "Raging Bull" Gerardi 3I.Fouad "Precious" LoGreco 32. Grant 
"Vally" Pew 33. James "The Head" Alderete 34. Timothy "Buffy" 
Metzinger. 



LIVING GROUPS 183 



The past year was one of innovation for Gamma Phi 
Beta; it has been a year to expand, explore and come 
closer to reaching goals. Every girl's combined effort of 
contributing to the sorority and campus has been the 
prime focus. 

Around campus Gamma Phi's can be found in 
numerous activities and projects. Intramural sports 
were the place to be: the spotlight this year was on 
our undefeated championship football team accented 
by volleyball, softball, running, badminton, and tennis 
participation. 

Debate Team, Model United Nations, KLA, 
Homecoming Committee, Daily Brum, Panhellenic 
Executive Board, ASUCLA, and Greek Week 
Comimittee were swarming with GPB's. Some special 
Gamma Phis could be seen weekly leading our teams 
to victory. 

As a whole the house's social; calendar was busy 
with activities; highlights include "Fantasize With The 
Gamma Phis," the Crescent Ball, Champagne Raids, 
Beach Bum Burt's exchange, Mardi Gras, beach party, 
pinnings, and "A Year To Remember." Our newest 
endeavor was the Big Brother Program started this fall 
that blossomed into a success, destined to be an 
ongoing tradition. 

On a more serious side, the less pnveleged have not 
been forgotten. Contributions to Oxfam have been 
stressed this year in addition to support going to the 
international Gamma Phi Beta camp in Canada. 
Individuals also choose to volunteer on and off campus; 
even pledges got into the picture with a Halloween 
visit to a convalescent home. 

In a nutshell, the year was one of success. It meant 
growth, understanding, and togetherness. For Gamma 
Phi Beta it was living up to a name and an ideal--it was 
truly being Top of the Row. H 

GAMMA PHI BETA. I.Yvonne Kwa 2.Anita Lande 3.Pam Baker 4.Jill 
Holley S.Lisa Green 6. Hilary Johnson 7.Vicki Steiman 8. Leslie Harina 
9.Lincla McDonald lO.Carrie Young I I .Heatherun Whipple l2.Patti 
Thoman 1 3. Leslie Taylor 1 4. Lisa Kell I S.Suzanne Garrison 1 6. Susan Lintz 
l7.Kathryn Mattice 1 8. Shan Lee l9.Kristen Rood lO.Rosita Haga 2I.Rusan 
Cheleden 22.Jami Rucker 23.Suzy Smith 24.Lori Dryden 25. Alison Russell 
26.Brenda Stainfield 27.Tracey Musgrove 29.JoAnn Magno 30Julie Brown 
3 1. Maria Dion 32. Tracy Sandler 33. Michelle Winhall 34. Laura Lemmo 
35. Deborah Aylott 36.Marta Carnngton 37. Carrie Bealey 38. Carolyn Lee 
39.Adrienne Englis 40.Julie Sinnpson 41. Karen Jones 42.Lori Hines 43. Linda 
Newmark 44.Jenny Rager 45. Lisa Kruttschnitt 46. Lesley Lloyd 47.Judi 
Horwitz 48. Christine Silk 49. Laurie Markson SO.Carrie Wise 5 1. Nancy 
Mayer 52.Courtney Covert 53. Stacy Serber 54.Stacey Michaels SS.Pam 
Cuendet 56.Teresa Nebelon 57. Kathleen McLaughlin 58. Athena Scourkes 
59.Debra Nelson 60. Naomi Nakagama 61 Beth McDonell 62. Barbara 
Vento 63.Kathy Sheets 64.Carye Campbell 66, Don Robinson 67.Daina 
Fernandez 68. Becky Lynch 69. Heidi Penner 70.Kelley Murphy 7 1. Vera 
Sapp 72.Erika Schlarmann 73. Ann Shepird 74. Sue McBride 75. Lee Tyler 
76. Cheryl Becker 77. Melissa Lent 78.Chris Flores 79.Brenda Borst 
SO.Patty Rosenwald 81 .Margie Dicks 82. Sandra Gehrt 83. Cathy Clardy 





84. Elaine Zubko 85.Regina Wright 86. Whitney Mathews 87.Lori Farber 
88. Rhonda Gowdy 89.Lynne Robinson 90.Kristen Straehley 91 Kathi 
Moreen 92.Suzy Wasserman 93. Audrey Kleister. 



1 84 LIVING GROUPS 




r0B 



GAMMA PHI BETA 





Founded on January 27, 1870, in what is now De 
Pauw University, Kappa Alpha Theta has a long and 
proud history as the first greek letter fraternity for 
women. 

Our own Beta Xi chapter of Theta began when 
UCLA moved from the Vermont location downtown 
to Westwood in 1925. Besides the traditional events 
and activities like homecoming, exchanges, parties, 
scholarship and professor nights, internships, and Mardi 
Gras, Thetas are also involved in philanthropic 
endeavors. We sponsor and support a little girl from 
Thailand, raise money for national charity of 
Logapedics (problems of speech and hearing, located in 
Kansas), and offer classes in CPR for the house. 

Presently at just over 200 members we are the 
largest house at UCLA, which lends itself to a unique 
and diverse membership. Thetas can be found in 
various organizations and honors both on campus and 
in the community: e.g. Josephine Brum mascot. Spirit 
Squad, Homecomimg Queen and Court, Sigma Chi 
Sweetheart, Mortar Board, UCLA soccer team. Phi 
Beta Kappa National Honor Society, and Order of 
Omega just to name a few. 

But most importantly our diversity is culminated in 
our love and respect of each other as we unite our 
house into a home of lifelong friendships, with our 
housemother Mrs. Long providing us the example. ^ 

KAPPA ALPHA THETA. I .Drea Dedona 2. Shan Mulrooney 3. Nancy 
Potter 4. Kim Singer S.Lisa Orgolini 6. Kelly Lee 7.Rosanna Loccisane 
S.Laura Mahone 9. Barbara Tarvin 10. Heather Dobbs I I.Molly Middleton 
l2.Beht Johnson l3.Lisa Bailon l4.Chelane Schuler IS.Kathy Miller l6.Lori 
Gunderson l7.Sue Yolland IS.KrIsten Collen 1 9. Susan Convirs 20. Victoria 
Irwin 2 1. Kelly Kostlan 22. Kerry Kostlan 23. Carol George 24. Patty Pearson 
25.Kathy Cranston 26. Betsy Beattie 27. Annie Kimsell 28.Kathy Hays 
29.Rhody Davis 30.Daniella DaDonna 3 I .Linda Wolf 32.Theresa 
DeCastro 33.Gina Rugolo 34.Beht Harrison 35. Paula Ferngno 36. Mary 
Dougherty 37.Kathy McLaughlin 38. Karen Wallace 39. Cathy Barber 
40.Gina Salerno 41 .Kristi Bergland 42. Melissa Wicl^nan 43. Karen Ellerson 
44, Shirley Convirs 45. Kelly Cannell 46. Patty Robinson 47.Kathy Francis 
48.Mindy Miller 49.Krisann Pulos 50. Laura Curtiss 5 1. Shannon Redfoot 
52.Romi Straussman 53. Kendall Koontz 54.Jenny Manriquez 55.Deena 
Estenson 56.Juli Taormina 57. Susan Spira SS.Melanie Kagan 59. Nancy 
Derwin 60.Jennifer Hervi 61. Cathy Sasson 62.Keely Enright 63.Julie Calton 
64. Laura Short 65. Susan Stefani 66. Cindy White 67.Denise Blanda 
68. Susan Balland 69. Kathleen McCaffrey 70.Leanne Kuhn 7I.Sheri Cobb 
72. Madeline Crabb 73.Jennifer Looper 74. Laura Wilson 75. Anne 
Schillinger 76.Allyson OHare 77. Bridget Gleason 78.Lynne Ritchie 
79. Nancy Leiman 80.Liz Knowlton 8 1. Lisa Horn 82. Mary Foster 83.Jill 
Peasley 84.Julie Badroun 85. Sally Convirs 86.Kristen Gunn 87.Susanne 
Peterson 88. Katie Lannson 89 .Judy Johnson 90. Elizabeth Byrne 9 1. Paula 
Baker 92. Hillary Sellinger 93. Karen Marmion 94.]ana Goldsworthy 
95.Kathy Lovin 96.Caradawn Anderson 97. Debbie Quigley 98.Vicki White 
99.Erika Bunner lOO.Kathy Hannon 101 .Stephanie Peterson l02.Knsti 
Kafazopoulous 103.Gerit Mulholland 104. Karen Wood lOS.Betsy Capifoni 
1 06. Lynn Andres 1 07. Valencia Giacco 1 08. C.C.Porter l09.Elise Renwick 
I lO.Dominique Renda I I I. Elizabeth Milner I 1 2. Chris Tompkins I l3.Joan 
Vail I I4.janie Bryant I I S.Lauren Enrenfeld I 1 6. Ton Mcjenken I 1 7. Maria 
Reid I IS.Tracv Decker I 1 9. Susan Dreyfuss l20.Allyson Pizzo 1 2 1. Kelly 



1 86 LIVING GROUPS 




Halligan l22.Martyne Radjic l23.Leslie Schwarz I24.julie Young 125. Sue 

Condon l26.Cheryl Gabbard l27.Kim Goldstn 1 28. Kelly Groves l29.Celia 

Coulter l30.Leslie Krusoff 1 3 I. Sandy Gustafson l32.Holly Gould 

1 33. Anne Worrell l34.Mana Nevi/kirk l35.Darcy Lee 1 36. Susan Kuhn . 

l37.Eolene Boyd l38.Jody Israekhy 1 39. Terry Hirotsu l40.Lynne Levin 

l4I.Swati Adarkar l42.Kati Kessler 1 43. Housemother-Mrs. Long 

1 44. Pepper Eisner 1 45. Elizabeth Barondes 1 46. Carolyn Ignacio l47.Krissy 

Simbro l48.Robina LuLier l49.Kristen Rights ISO.Tracy Breuner 1 5 1. Gail 

Harrison l52.Gena Huddox 1 53. Elizabeth OHare 154. Alli Acker 

1 55, Susie Wiike l56.Leigh Baker 1 57. Mary McMullen 1 58, Robin Buxton 

159. Lon Schindel I60.joan Gilbert 1 6 1. Kan Bjorkland l62.Tami Tsuji 

1 63. Cathie Waters l64.Krissy Norby 1 65. Donna Riley 1 66. Lisa Thurston 

l67.Denita Long. 




KAe 



KAPPA ALPHA THETA 




■ ■ i (. , % 




!X 



KAPPA DELTA 



KA 




^' z 



».VT 




^?K^ 






^V'^ 





With over 150 active members, Kappa Delta has not 
lost the intimacy that is associated with smaller 
numbers. We carefully and successfully maintain that 
bond of sisterhood which is meant to be experienced 
by each one of us, for each one of us. Something that 
we refuse to forfeit, despite our collective size, is our 
personal individuality. Our unity is not based on 
conformity; rather, it is forged through helping one 
another grow, while at the same time allowing each 
other to retain their own identity. 

Kappa Delta can boast of an outstanding record of 
achievements and leadership capabilities that our 
members display outside of the sorority and on 
campus as well. KD's were found this year holding 
directorship positions in Homecoming, Greek Week 
and Spring Sing; directing Student Government 
programs including Campus Events concerts and 
Project Mac; holding elected positions in the 
Panhellenic Council; serving as Unicamp counselors and 
participating in the administration of Unicamp 
programs 

There is a richness found in our sisterhood, shared 
love, and diversity that we feel is unique to the 
members of Kappa Delta, and with each others 
encouragement we help one another, as sisters, to 
grow in directions that will best enrich our own lives 
and interests. jf 

KAPPA DELTA. I.Anna Forssen l.Ann-Marie Liggett 3,Lon Rand 4, Tina 
Lund SJanet Griest 6.Patti Lavenson 7. Karen King S.Sandre Bohay 
9. Michelle Dynowshi lO.DanaTheos I I.Lori Pegg 12, Lynn Tavarozzi 
13. Lynn Felty K.Kris Long 15. Erin Baker I6,jayme Fryer l7.Collette 
Pankopf 1 8. Michelle Melone 1 9. Kate Thornley 20.Patti Lindewall 2 1. Jenny 
Carr 22. Donna Nieson 23. Cheryl Borden 24.Lori FHamilton 25. Karen 
McNeil 26.Shelli Stockton 27.Tracy Boruckl 28. Linda Murphy 29.Tracy 
Kiuchl 30.Jil FHatamiya 3 I .Jacque Bourland 32. Cindy Ross 33. Lauri James 
34.Pam Marton 35. Michelle Mendenhall 36.Roxana Smith 37.Rachael 
Winston 38. Victoria Rollins 39. Natalie Blatchford 40.Caren Lieberman 
41 .Linda Placak 42.Lynne Weil 43. Cindy Call 44. Susan Bell 45.Jennifer Bell 
46. Lynn Bailey 47. Lisa Caran 48. Stacy Bauman 49.Karin Abend 50. Karen 
Abbey 51 .Jamie Chusid 52.Kathy Winfrey 53. Laura Bajuk 54. Kelly 
Winterrowd 55.Mackey Matthews 56. Joanne Smith 57. Janet Gorman 
58.Pellie Jones 59. Wendy Phillips 60.Jackie Gambino 61 .Karen Hallerman 
62, Odette DeLusignan 63. Beth Rustigan 64. Sue Lewis 65.lndra Turn 
66.Aneta Bates 67. Becky Takeda 68.Teresa Smith 69. Kelly Kelso 70.Mary 
Kay Hafeman 71. Barbara Perez 72.Kathy Otis 73. Anne Hutchinson 
74, Lee Nicholson 75. Carolyn Corley 76. Christie Willich 77.Charlaine 
Landis 78.Lori Grospitz 79,Sheryl Ingber 8 1. Shawn Allen 82. Kern McKinnis 
83. Sandra Watson 84. Patrice D'Amico 85. Stephanie Meyer 86.Kathy 
Kimball 87.Kathe Rea 88. Ten Longanni 89. Mary Alexander 90.Megan Ring 
9 1. Carol Witter 92.Brenda Palo 93. Wendy Anders 94. Robin Kirchoff 
95, Amy Pucker 96. Dana Ashburn 97. Robin Sturmthal 98.Judy Roehnch 
99.Misti Dawson 1 00. Susan Berman 1 01. Jill Brodenck 1 02. Wendy Rischar 
l03.Lorena Coward I04.jolene Welch 1 05. Leanne Ritchie l06.Petrea 
Lindegren 107. Leslie Hendricks 108. Molly Martinsen 109. Carolyn Peltin 
I I O.Cathy Conley I I I.Meryl Manson I l2.Lana Prick I l3.Nancie Portor 
I 1 4. Patty Pellizon I I S.Beth Cole I l6.Kim Carlton I l7.Rachele Nyssen 
I 18. Sandra Tubbs I 19. Teresa Wolf l20.Audrey Lee l2l,Chnsta Franklin 
l22.Giorgi Duvall 1 23.Jeni Walker 1 24. Katie Kimball 1 25, Jacquie Goldstein 
I26.jackie Broussarrd 1 27. Debbie Attwood. 



LIVING GROUPS 189 




KAPPA KAPPA GAMM 



KKT^ 



1 90 LIVING GROUPS 




Bang! Kappa Kappa Gamma was off to a great start 
with sixty-eight new pledges. In October the girls were 
able to express their enthusiasm by participating in 
Homecoming with Theta Xi Fraternity. Our float's 
theme "Life's a Bear When You Can't Phone Home," 
took the top two awards. Two by two we boarded 
the Catalina Cruiser for the UCLA basketball team. 

The Rose Bowl influenced our winter party theme, 
"Wide World of Sports." Our sorority doubled up 
with Kappa Alpha Theta sorority for Greek Week. 
Celebrating the end of our winter quarter. Kappa's 
and dates attended a semi-formal cocktail party. 

Spring quarter was kicked off in elegance and style 
with the Spring Formal. For the second year in a row. 
Kappa Kappa Gamma and Lambda Chi Alpha teamed 
up to build the two story 'Fun House' for Mardi Gras. 

This ended our year full of spirit, togetherness, and 
memorable moments. f 



KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA. I.Sue Schneider 2.Kimber Pennington 3,Jill 
Cook 4.Michele Nelson 5. Jill Britten 6. Erica Bucher 7. Shelley Brown 
S.Leslie MacDiarmid 9. Patty Demerest I O.Joy Williams I I.Shannon 
Toomey 1 2.Tammey Woolfe 1 3. Jennifer Coppo K.Mindy Rubin 
I S.Melissa Buckelew l6.Colleen Hurty l7.Mariska Hargitay 18. Paula 
McElligott l9.Babette Penny 20. Laura Roberts 21. Lisa Wang 22.Jane 
Haskell 23. Celeste Phanuet 24. Sara Johnson 25. Linda Click 26,Mari|o Bos 
27. Martha Delannadrid 28. Leslie Crockett 29. April Johnson 30. Debbie 
Wylie 3 I. Susie Bearen 32. Becky Fenger 33. Fran Smith 34. Casey 
McCarthy 35. Sue Perry 36, Cathie Voigt 37.Mimi Krogius 38. Poly Whipple 
39.Christi Anderson 40. Becky Krogius 41 .Carolyn Clark 42. Sera 
Sanderson 43. Leslie Newby 44. Eve Szurley 45. Susan Terry 46. Lucy 
Hooton 47, Kit Moulton 48. Robin Brigham 49.Hilarie Roope SG.Beth 
Kenny 51 .Beth Richardson 52. Susie Spiekerman 53. Mary Givens 54. Diana 
Grippo 55.Kathy McCnlls 56, Donna Sieminski 57.Vicki Shipkowitz 
58. Nancy Bierschenk 59. Gloria Cardenas 60, Mary Wakefield 61 ,M_ary 
Hildeburn 62, Kerne Stannard 63, Elizabeth Hoover 64,Pam Perry 65, Kelly 
Neece 66. Jo Brickner 67. Susan Choisser 68.Brenda Griffin 69.Gretchen 
Boom 70. Lisa Karamanos 7 1. Lisa Doan 72, Molly Nobin 73, Ann Wiley 
74, Lisa Alderman 75, Lisa Epsen 76.Julia Harrell 77.Vivienne Vella 78. Missy 
Wells 79. Tina Britt 80. Cathy Davison 81 .Cathy Sedgwick 82. Lisa 
Mangiameli 83.Pam Kelly 84,Kathy Doll 85,Adele Jacob 86, Colleen 
Mooney 87.Michele Katz 88.Lianne Hanson 89. Meg Johnson 90.Julie Millan 
91 .Joni D'Amato 92. Becky Conroy 93. Beth Karlsberg 94.Laura Kim 
95,Pam Zettas 96. Cindy Garcia 97, Carrie Crandall 98, Jamie Friedman 
99,Jill Wakeman 1 00, Caroline Dunn 1 01, Heidi Durant 1 02. Stephanie 
Young l03.Stacey White l04.Susan Martyn lOS.Lori Hyman I06.jan 
Franklin l07.Kathy Constantine lOS.Denise Turner 1 09. Marion Cardenas 
I I O.Annie Peterson I I I .Katie Hummer I l2.Tammey Taylor I l3.Cheri 
Dickerson I 1 4. Nancy MacDonald I I S.Sally Schoellkopf I 1 6. Clare 
O'Donnell I I7.janie Sinclair I l8.Kathy Farrow I 1 9. Nancy LeValley 
I 20. Laura Falk 1 2 1. Heidi Stockwell l22.Lisa Stock 1 23. Mary Senske 
1 24. Tracy Ryder 1 25, Mary Anderson. 



LIVING GROUPS 191 



Up here at I 1024 Strathmore, the Kappa Sigs had a 
great year. We continued a tradition of excellence and 
perseverence which stretches back to 1926. Our 
tradition was evident in everything we did. 

Athletically we mauled our opponents in football, 
played well in volleyball and climaxed at our 
Pledge/ Active Football Game. In fact, it tool< our 
infamous soccer calendar to calm us down. Put plainly, 
we doubled our little sister program, staged the 
"Festival of " and enjoyed the luxury of the 

Bonaventure Hotel at our Sweet Heart Invitational Fall 
Date Party. Throughout the winter the K Sigs kept up 
the spirit. The highlight of the quarter was easily the 
six-way exchange featuring the surf sounds of The 
Ventures. On a more formal note, we looked fine at 
the Star and Crescent Ball. Rolling into Spring, we 
"Rocked the Casbah" with the revival of the Arabian 
Nights Invitational. Athletics didn't stop either with 
individual champions in track and field and an equally 
strong showing in water polo. 

Overall for the year Kappa Sigma boasted members 
on UCLA Crew, track, rugby, baseball and swimming 
teams. The Daily Bruin carries articles by K Sigs. Even 
Student Government and ASUCLA ran with our 
members! Alumni this year move on to such schools as 
Harvard Law, Darthmouth LaW and UCLA Medical 
Schools. 

And all this was accomplished without a single 
brother being convicted of a felony. As Kappa Sig 
Alumnus John Elichman once said, "We are above the 
Law." ^ 

KAPPA SIGMA. I .Ker Gibbs 2. David Goodwin 3.Jeff Romeo 4. Mike Grim 
S.Mike Shkolnik 6.Barnaby Barry 7. Rob Bigelow S.Perry Jones 9. Alex 
Acimouic 10. Steve Stattery I I.Roan H. Blacker 12. Thorn Jones 13. Dan 
Weingart 1 4. Vic Marfori I S.Mike Molinaro l6.Ric Caunan 1 7. Ted Ramirez 
I S.Todd Garabedian 1 9. Rick Andrade. Not Pictured: Paul Lewis. Joe 
Marren. Rajan Samtani. Mark Shaler, Paul Thatcher. Brendan Durrett. 
Brian Kelly. 



KAPPA SIGMA 



KI 




1 92 LIVING GROUPS 



1 982-83 heralded another banner year for the 
brothers of Lannbda Chi Alpha. The social scene was 
incredibly hectic and included a "Reggae-Mod-Ska" 
exchange with the Pi Phis, the third annual Little Sister 
"Crescent Classic 'Golf Tournament," and an 
incomparable "Crime and Punishment" bash. During 
Homecoming our "Life's a Bear" float and post 
celebration with the Chi Omegas proved conclusively 
thaf'Life's a Beer," and was highlighted by the 
selection of brother David Neuman as UCLA's 
Homecoming King. 

Winter Quarter ushered in the elegant Crescent Ball 
at the Hotel del Coronado, and honored the 1983 
Crescent Queen, Linda Click. Greek Week was again a 
rousing success with the Delta Gamma House as we 
earned another spectacular victory in the Greek 
Olympics and captured top honors as "Best 
Screenplay"for our filmed version of "Terror Strikes 
Fraternity Row." The annual Dee Gee "100 Club" 
madness provided a fitting way to celebrate. 

Saving the very best for last was the hallmark of 
Spring Quarter. Our award-winning "Fun House" at 
Mardi Gras proved once again to be the most popular 
booth on the field, raising more than $15,000 for 
UntCamp in collaboration with the ladies of the Kappa 
Kappa Gamma House for the second consecutive year. 
The third annual "Playboy Classic" at Flannigan's in the 
Marina sent everyone scrambling for a coveted 
invitation to this perennial favorite benefit bash for 
UniCamp. 

Continuing a proud heritage of campus 
leadership, the Lambda Chis were again prominent in 
all areas of campus life including Rhodes Scholar finalist, 
ASUCLA Board of Control member, and 
"Outstanding Senior" winner David Neuman, USAC 
Campus Events Commissioner Daniel Godwin, Spring 
Sing Executive Chairman and UniCamp Board member 
Steven Sann, and Blue Key President John Gebhardt. 

The 120 members of the House flourished under the 
leadership of president Stephen Aylward, and beloved 
cooks Florida Taylor and John Ward were welcomed 
back for their incredible i7th year! 1983 was indeed a 
very good year; it embodied the good old times, the 
grand old times, the great old times, and 
demonstrated once again why Lambda Chi Alpha 
continues to stand in the forefront of fraternities at 
UCLA. t 

LAMBDA CHI ALPHA. I .Robert Katnik 2. Thomas Goll B.Kevin Cassidy 
4. Michael Pappas S.Stephen Pisarik 6. Keith Michael 7. Stephen Iversen 
S.Lee Goldberg 9. Robert Mekjian 10. Mark Gordon I I.Bryan Troxler 
1 2. David Gordon l3.David Mastan K.Christopher Dyrek I S.'Nicholas 
Fr ederi ck I6.james Neiger III 1 7. Pierre Steele I B.Christopher Connolly 
l9.Eron Martin 20. Thomas Toohey 2 1. Dane Farnum 22.Royce Scharf 
23.Jonathan Congdon 24.Willard Reese 25. Leo Rocs, Jr. 26.Mois Navon 
27. Dorian Khouri 28. Thomas Marshall 29. Bruce Schuman 30. Christopher 




Dhaliwal 32. Steven Sann 33.John Cellar 34. Sean Maher 35. Thomas 
Knauer 36. Ross Berry 37. Sean O'Brien 38. Steven Klein 39. Michael 
Lejeune 40. Charles Silvia, Jr. 4 1. David Neuman 42. Daniel Isenberg 
43. Robert Iversen 44. David Hahn 45. Scott Chalmers 46. Kevin Abbott 
47. Brett Grimes 48. Lawrence Cane 49. Frank Lentz III 50, Steven Hanle 
5 1. Drew Dusebout 52. Allan Heck 53. Reuben Franco 54. Keith Klein 
55. Stephen Aylward 56. Eric Spitz 57. Donald Beck 58,John Mayer IV 
59, William Cudmore. Jr, 60, Daniel Hatch 6 1. Timothy MacDonald 62. Mark 
Weisbrod. 



1 94 LIVING GROUPS 




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LAMBDA CHI ALPH 











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PHI DELTA THET 





196 LIVING GROUPS 





Becoming a member of a fraternity can be one of 
the most enjoyable experiences of a young man's life. 
In fraternities; fun, friendship, and mutual growth 
combine with the security and identity of membership 
to produce a very enjoyable and productive college 
environment. Our fraternity is your opportunity to 
experiment in leadership, competition, working 
together and service - to take measure of yourself and 
your peers. It is an arena for thought and emotions 
where students serve, in four years, an apprenticeship 
to life. Though there are many good fraternities here 
at UCLA, all of us have been attracted to the 
smallness and uniqueness of Phi Delta Theta. Phi Delta 
Theta is acknowledged to be one of the biggest 
brotherhoods of any fraternity in the national college 
system. 

Founded in 1848 around the three cardinal principles 
of friendship, sound learning, and moral rectitude, Phi 
Delta Theta has become the third largest international 
fraternity, with nearly 150 chapters and over 140,000 
initiates. Phi Delta Theta alumni have distinguished 
themselves in all walks of life, including astronaut Neil 
Armstrong, baseball greats Lou Gehrig and Ron Cey, 
and architect Frank L. Wright. 

Our local chapter, California Gamma, was founded 
in 1924 and has seen 884 men sign the most notable 
article in the fraternity world, the bond of Phi Delta 
Theta. The question is, are you the type of person 
who becomes a Phi? Can you kick a ball or swing a 
bat? Can you sing, or at least fake it? Can you sleep 
with the ever present threat of being tied and 
blindfolded at 2:00 a.m. by our enthusiastic "Sister," 
and being forced fed champagne and cake? These are 
just some of the wild, fun-filled activities that happen at 
Phi Delta Theta. Athletically we do very well at all 
levels. We have brothers that are our teammates with 
whom we play football, softball, basketball, soccer, 
and co-ed innertube waterpolo. Most important of all, 
we are friends who will last a lifetime. At Phi Delta 
Theta, we enjoy ourselves through the help and 
enthusiasm of the brothers. This is truly "a fraternity 
for life." If 

PHI DELTA THETA. I .Ker Gibbs 2. David Goodwin 3. Jeff Romeo 4. 
Mike Grim S.Mike Shkolnik 6.Barnaby Barry 7. Rob Bigelow S.Perry Jones 
9. Alex Acimouic I O.Steve Slattery I I. Roan Blacker l2.Thom Jones 
13. Dan Weingort 14. Vic Marfori 15. Mike Moiinaro l6.Ric Caunan 
17. Frank Johnson I S.Todd Garabedian l9.Rick Andrade. Not Pictured: 
Paul Lewis.Joe Marren,Ra]an Samtani,Mark Shaler,Paul Thatcher. Brendan 
Durrett, Brian Kelly. 



UVING GROUPS 197 




PHI GAMMA DELT 



1 98 LIVING GROUPS 




No matter what your background or ambitions may 
be, one of the most important things in your life or 
anyone's life are friends. Phi Gamma Delta prides itself 
on promoting friendship, lasting friendship. At Phi 
Gamma Delta this friendship is fittingly titled 
brotherhood. Figis are brothers for life. For us, there 
IS no such thing as alumni; we have graduate brothers. 

Phi Gamma Delta encourages the development of 
both academic excellence and leadership abilities. We 
realize that the essence of the university experience 
far exceeds the limitations of the classroom. One 
learns most and is best prepared to meet the 
challenges of everyday life by sharing, discussing, and 
understanding the ideas of those who are of different 
cultural, economic, and social backgrounds. Our 
greatness lies in our membership. The varied 
background and beliefs of our members make our 
house one of the most diverse on campus. 

Every fraternity has its own concept of what Greek 
living should accomplish. The Fijis take pride in having 
developed a house around its members rather than 
developing its members around a house. Phi Gamma 
Delta offers you the opportunity to be yourself; to be 
able to put forth your own ideas, personality and 
creativity into a solid organization. Everyone has their 
own potential and interests whether it includes 
spending the afternoon with orphanage kids, riding a 
bicycle 200 miles in the ram for charity, competing in 
athletics, aceing an exam, or just getting out and raising 
a little hell. Phi Gamma Delta is here to help you 
realize and fully develop that potential. 

Phi Gamma Delta is an international fraternity that is 
undisputably ranked within the top five national and 
international fraternities. Included within the ranks of 
Fiji men are many notable people including a United 
States President, Vice-Presidents, and Nobel Prize 
winners. Our graduate relations program is, without a 
doubt, one of the best on campus. For the thousands 
of men that have been initiated into the Fraternity, Phi 
Gamma Delta has not been for college days alone. 

Phi Gamma Delta does not ask its members to 
surrender their independence, we only ask that it be 
shared. It is from each other that we learn and we 
grow. H 

PHI GAMMA DELTA. I Angel Calvo 2. Kent Keeler 3, Brad Epstein 4.Jeff 
Downey S.Jeff Katz 6. Rick Bromley 7. Eric Demangate S.John Thonnpson 
9. Greg Castle I O.Ed Oldfield I I.Dan Rubin l2.Chris Mercuric 1 3. Kirk 
Bocek 1 4. Ken MacArthur I S.Garry Hill 1 6. Dave Fernandez l7.]on Primer 
1 8. Ken Lustig 1 9. Craig Woo 20.Jeff Miller 21 .Richard Oberreiter 22.Dave 
Rothstein 23. Daniel Gong 24.Lito Calimlim 2S.Aki Kiriyama 26. Scott 
DePeel 27. Steve Salas 28. Steve Trotter. Not Pictured: Steve Stanley. 
Dave Hancock, Manos Khandelwal. Mark Howard, joe Buchman. John 
Warner, Steve Ralston. Ray Vose. 



LIVING GROUPS 199 



The California Epsilon chapter of Phi Kappa Psi, 
consistently considered one of UCLA's leading 
fraternities, experienced yet another outstanding year 
in 1982-1983. At summer's end came Fall Rush, an 
incredible success, as 21 new pledges were bid. This 
great rush set the tone for one of Phi Psi's best years 
to date. 

Fall quarter's packed social calendar was highlighted 
by exchanges with Delta Gamma and Alpha Delta Pi, a 
wild Pledge-Active, held at a local racquetball club 
(complete with jacuzzi), and the traditional all-brother 
Christmas party. The annual "Bago" trip to Berkeley 
was unbelievable. Winter saw an exchange with the Pi 
Phi's and a unique exchange with the SAE's, Phi Psi's 
and both houses' little sisters. The winter date party, 
and the Pajamanno was its usual success. Spring 
quarter's wild times included Phi Psi's premiere date 
party, the Black Tie Formal '83 and UCLA's most 
popular spring-invite party, the infamous Viva Zapata! 

As always. Phi Psi's joined with the Tri-Delts for a 
winner h-lomecoming float and Greek Week. Although 
last year's first-place award winning Mardi Gras booth, 
the Phi Psi "House of Horrors" was a tough act to 
follow, the Phis Psi's and Dee Gee's, under the 
direction of brother Dave Byrd, were successful again. 

Another tough act to follow was the '8 1 -'82 athletic 
season. In athletics. Phi Psi was without a question 
number one after its first place overall IFC intramural 
championship last year. And, by winter quarter this 
year Phi Psi had already won the IFC football 
championship for the second year in a row and looked 
well on its way to another banner season. 

All-around, Phi Psi excelled, perpetuating its 
reputation as one of UCLA's most successful, "top" 
houses. tl 

PHI KAPPA PSI. I .Craig O'Rourke irT' Rodman 3. Mark Smelzer 
4. David S. Byrd 5. Biff Haliin 6. Mike Prestndge 7.John Trulio 8. Earl Hewell 
9. Bill Richards lO.Chris Gleiter I I .Jeff Noe I2.jack Noe 13. Rick Riley 
H.Eric Bernd I S.Bob Fisher l6.John Effron l7.John O'Connor I S.Mike 
Tobian l9.Darin Puhl 20.Dave Duray 21, Mike Gleason 22. Douglas R. 
Marshall 23. Laird Perkins 24.Andy Reikes 25. Dan Shugart 26.J.J. Kukawka 
27 .John Tidlen V\/asley 28. Kevin Clarke 29.Jeff Coyle 30.Steve Kehela 
3 1. John Irons 32. Ed Furey 33. Steve Guinn 34. Tony Lyons 35.Jim Roth 
36.Bill Gillis 37. Mike Chang 38. Kent Miyamoto 39. Richard Kim 40.Brian 
Morelan 41. George Brenseke 42.John Shepherd 43. David Luke 44. Scott 
Goodin 45. Bob Morse 46. Tom Foster 47 .Joe Huhn 48. Perry Shenas 
49.Tony Morales 50. Dave Wehrly 5 1. Dan Toomey 52. Dave Burrows 
53. Rock Lane 54.Jeff Kliman 55. Brady Melody 56. Kenny Luck 57. Paul 
Orbuch 58. Ben Vandebunt 59. George LePorte 60. Warren Dennis 
6LTerry Thompson. Not Pictured: Rick "Poodle" Bradley. Peter Barbis. 
Matt Byrne, Vince Cameron. Jack Cline, Duke Fenday. Matt F^agen. Tom 
Jensen, Matt Vande Wydeven, John Vlautin. Robert Wallen, Dave "H" 
Larimer, Charles Young. 







200 LIVING GROUPS 




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PHI KAPPA PSI 




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This past year on Phi Kap Hill has left us with many 
fond and lasting mennories, thanks to numerous 
people, places, and events. 

We would like to sincerely thank: 

Bob at Kings Liquors, Hoyt Estes "The Miller Man," 
Barney the Cat, The Talpa, Eddie Bauer, "The Dewey 
Pest Control Man," Larry Farmer and the Basketball 
Bruins, Mike from Rolling Disco, The North Campus 
Bag Lady, The Peek-a-boo man, Toms |5, L.L. Bean, 
Dr. Warren C. Pepper, The Bratskellar, Neal "the 
Squaredance Caller" Grossman, John Livie, the 
following football teams: USC, Washington, Arizona 
St., and Michigan: Joe "the Breadman," Mike "the 
Milkman," Lands End, Don Volpert, Dean Peter 
Weiler, Girls who do. Mom, Dad, Guaranteed Student 
Loans, Matt the Shitpie, the Open Doors on Boelter 
Hall's Roof, our Hawaiian guests, Yosemite National 
Park Service, and many others too numerous to 
mention here. 

No thanks to: 

The College of Letters and Science Counselors, The 
interfraternity Council, the Towers Apartments, 
Macho Mike the Rugby Knucklehead, the fucking Xi's, 
the LA County Fire Department, Local Highschool 
Dirtheads, the Bros, from Berkeley, Unreasonable 
Parking Enforcement, High Fashion Clothing, the Brum 
Walk Pamphlet Pushers, Bailey Maggots, Professors 
who rake in the royalties through annually revised text 
editions. Special Interest Publications, the UCLA 
Baseball Players, Tuition, Rich "Pumpkin Head" Aries, 
the Landfair Jackhammer Gang, GTE, Crocker, 
Security Pacific, Rose Bowl Ticket prices. Girls who 
don't, the Beave, the Career Placement Center, I 
"heart" Bumperstickers, the Blackjack dealers of Las 
Vegas, and 8 O'clock classes. ]f 

PHI KAPPA SIGMA. I.Richard "oo" Baldwin I.Dave Michels 3. Steven 
Smith "Garble" Garbone 4. Jeff Cravens S.Jim "Tundra Head" Adams 
6.Kam Marheine 7.Jose Slaughter S.Jack Gottsche 9,Davey "Wavey" 
Wong "Dong" lO.Mike "Sleepy" Estrada I I .Doug Qehler I2.]ack 
"Skinny" Starnes l3.Mark Tracey l4.Glay Brandes I S.Jeff Skubic 16. Kevin 
"Big Bird" Murray l7.Joe Lambert 18. Michael Uzelac 19. Fritz Forgy 
20.Vince Parina 2I.Ghris Beneduce 22.John Norns 23. Pete Chandler 
24. Dave Goerz 25. Steve "Lazy" LIco 26. Rob "Bernie" Bernhardt 
27. Bruce Clawson 28. Scott Komar 29. Tim "Tiny" Emanuels 30. Steve 
skubic 3 1. Harry Gundersen 32.John Balling 33. Kevin "Pissface" McNulty 
34.Rick "Spot" Arneal 35. Rob Collins 36.John Hutt 37. Colonel Gary 
Robertson 38. Dave "Curly" Callegas 39. David "Bootleg/Wayne" Butler 
40.Kevin "K.P." Pedretti 41. Michael Patrick Flaherty "Big Frank" 42. Rich 
Petrulio 43. Bam Bam 44. Bruce "Happy" Mattick 45. Tom "Fly" Pearson 
46.Andy "Buzzard" Hunter 47. Paul Burstein 48. George Rogers 49.Jay 
"Splane" Spillane SO.Mark Kelly 5 1. John "Cubby" Foster 52.Bill "Misera" 
Dunn. Not Pictured: Gary Berke, Brian Cameron, Bob Dureault, Aaron 
Fausone. Brett Gottlieb. Dave Janes. Ted Killilea, Peter Kraatz, Steve 
Light. Kerry Kirwin. John Mason. Andy Murphy, Jeff Poppenhagen. Rich 
Reitz. Tim Seeberg, Richard Siao. Mark Walsh, Thomas Watson. Doug 





Webster, Rich Caligans. Dan Jansen, Jim Wagoner, Bill Melater, B.B. 
Crab, Bud Anderson, Bessie the Cow, Barney the Cat, Sequoya Walker, 
Zimbalist Walker, Mane Jones, Alan Simple. Chuck "502" Young. Dirty 
Larry, and other traditional favorites. 



202 LIVING GROUPS 




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PHI KAPPA SIGMA 



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Strength and determination have been the key to 
success for Phi Mu's first year back on campus. 
Representing the second oldest and one of the largest 
sororities In the nation, the Phi Mu women of UCLA 
have worked hard to maintain their Ideals and 
traditions while still emphasizing their Individuality. 
Given the unique opportunity to build a house their 
own way, each Phi Mu has contributed a part of 
herself to make the group at 646 Hilgard Avenue very 
special. 

Uninhibited by the "usual" approach to things, the 
girls have had fun this year creating new ideas for 
themselves and introducing some of these ideas to 
other campus organizations. Although beginners in the 
Greek system, the Phi Mu's have not allowed their 
newness to delay their participation in anything. Greek 
Week, MardI Gras, Dad's Day, Special Olympics, 
Spring Sing and contribution to a prize-winning 
Homecoming float are just a few of the activities that 
have allowed them to "show their stuff." Further 
involvement in groups such as Brum Belles, Student 
Government, Little Sisters, Honor Societies, 
Panhellenic Committee, ISVT Volleyball, Blood Drive 
and Unlcamp has allowed each girl to concentrate on 
her specialty. 

Whether a social or scholastic activity, the Phi Mu's 
have met each new endeavor with an open mind and 
a willingness to learn. Courage to say yes to a 
challenge is what makes the UCLA Phi Mu's 
outstanding and has brought about love and close 
friendships among members. 



H 



PHI MU. I.Theresa Beaulieu 2. Sharon Phelan B.Allison Smith 4.Sabrina 
Hulsey S.Randi Teichman 6. Eileen Sinnon 7. Kim Moore S.Joan Goodfellow 
9. Andrea Gilbert I O.Laura Hyman I I.Lori Mader 1 2. Liz Brady 
1 3. Maureen Shea l4.Laura Mounce I S.Heidi Poncette l6.GailJanin 
17. Cynthia Schultz 18. Roma Manning 19. Paula Nelson 20. Christine Ryan 
2 1. Sally Smith 22. Laura Russo 23.Gwyn Dilday 24.Lynne McGowan 
2&.Tricia Halloran 26.Joan Harnish 27. Cindy Mushet 28.Janet Traut 
29. Angela Mandic 30.Andrea Biddle 3 I .Lisa Dolab 32. Mary Shipp 33.Tara 
Waskin 34. Teresa Lee 35. Lisa Stiller 36.Keevil Markham 37. Melissa 
Sammel 38.Brenda Gant 39.Jody Foreman 40. Teresa Garra 41. Diana 
Reed 42.JoAnne Harzan 43.Tracey Ryan 44. Missy Mote 45. Tracy Hilpert 
46. Suzanne Cole 47. Michelle Rauch 48. Debbie Luckey 49.Tami Bishop 
50. Chris Karayan 5 1. Janet Reid 52.Rena Einhorn 53.Candee Sumner 
54. Dana Brody 55.Julie Roxburgh 56. Lisa McKinnis 57. Beth Marits. Not 
Pictured: Christina Branger, Valerie Hopkins. Madoka Nadahara, Sue 
Nieman, Linda Olivi, Sandy Zahlen. Beth Lasky, Shelley Lee. Trish 
Duncan, Ginny Sogomonian. 



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PHI MU 



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LIVING GROUPS 205 




206 LIVING GROUPS 




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A dynamic, enthusiastic, intelligent, artistic, athletic, 
political, musical, talented and Involved group of 
individuals all come together to create an organization 
known to the Bruins of UCLA as Pi Beta Phi. Pi Phis' 
goals and aspirations are among many important 
aspects of college life. Socially we are always very 
busy. Pi Phi's first date party this year was our annual 
Presents Party, held at the beautiful home of Cynthia 
Campoy in San Marino. Next was our fall party with 
the crazy theme of "The Blue Jean Formal." We Pi 
Phis always treat our dads to a funfilled day of football 
for Dad's Day. This season dads and daughters helped 
cheer on the 1983 Rosebowl Champions as they 
defeated Stanford in UCLA's Homecoming game. The 
second annual Crush Party was a smash this year with 
Phil Hayes crowned King Crush. As winter quarter 
rolled on we found ourselves in the midst of elegance, 
champagne, and handsome men. Spring quarter we 
again experienced the comfortable, casual time of the 
annual luau. 

The list of achievements and fabulous fun times Pi 
Phi has endured goes on, however the most 
memorable aspect of sorority life we will look back on 
in the years to come is the loving support and 
everlasting friendship we all have found in our home of 
PI BETA PHI! ^ 

PI PHI. I .Robin Assaf 2. Dana Kopfer 3.Kristi Kreh 4.Kelly Thies S.Angela 
Agrusa 6.J1II Jones 7. Lisa Osterhout S.Kinn Barbis 9.Kathy Stolte I O.Paula 
Beck II. Alex Wilson Q.Michele McCracken l3.Adele Carlson 14. Susan 
Dick 15. Cathy Crawley l6,Kirstin Frandsen l7.Trish Sigler IS.Adnenne 
Kfoury 19. Anne Baldwin 20.Kelly Pagni 21. Jane Campbell 22.Shelley Frey 
23.Heidi Ernst 24. Tern Walsh 25.Kathy Hickey 26. Nancy Furlong 
27. Claire Long 28. Dana Waldmire 29. Rebecca Plot 30. Nancy Dobies 
3 I. Diane McMullen 32. Troy Kaupp 33.Kristy Schwendinger 34. Alison Gee 
35.Libby Wilhite 36. Christy Hobart 37. Megan Bigelow 38. Lisa Owen 
39. Kim McKee 40. Charlotte MacLeod 4I.Lindsey Haines 42. Kim Nelson 
43. Margie Troy 44.Jayne Albert 45.Janie Sibbett 46.Setta Asonan 
47.Miiko Chaffey 48.Patti Coglianes 49. Dana Fillinger SO.Tracy Salciccia 
SI.Andi Ceragioli 52.Gayle Parker 53. Mary Kay Behrens 54.Jan Harder 
SS.Vicki Algeo 56. Cindy Oldham 57. Lisa Koutouratsas 58. Karen Oddy 
59.Juliet Johnson 60.Ann Clifford 61 .Joyce Mavredakis 62. Mary Hayward 
63.Julie Lockhart 64.Lisa Ellman 65. Cindy Gannon 66. Sue Paciulli 
67 .Jennifer Roan 68. Lacy Johnston 69.Jody Peterson 70. Barbara 
Farnngton 71 .Chris Boyd 72. Mary Kimmel 73. JoAnn Farrington 74. Erin 
Davis 75. Anita Anderson 76.Ginny Beattie 77. Tina Casssni 78.Jane 
Porter 79. Linda Merrihew 80.Kellie Duncan 8 1. Erin Lagerberg 82. Jennifer 
Long 83. Christine Stiven 84. Kerry Kindig 85. Susie Parsons 86. Lynn Grassi 
87, Susan Lettween 88. Kim Deterline 89. Carrie Sweeney 90. Louise Frova 
91. Lisa Whyte 92.Jane Richter 93. Sandra Gherini 94.Kelsey Hill 95. Heidi 
Frandsen 96.Nadine Brown 97. Diane Angier 98. Karen Cope 99.Katheen 
Gregory 1 00. Elizabeth Kemmer 1 01. Fiona McCallion I02.joanie Rountree 
1 03. Monica Osborne l04.Carla Sisca 1 05. Rachel Wells l06.Polly Plumer 
107. Kathleen Gagnier l08.Martha O'Haren 1 09. Margie Norton 
I lO.Catherine Wood I I I.Lisa Watson I 12. Rhonda Rickel I 13. Nancy 
Placak I l4.Cathy Stanley I 1 5. Leslie DeWitt I 1 6. Nancy Hendrickson 
I 17. Beth Johnson I l8.Marcia Tinkler I l9.Katy Lilliard l20.Pam Roskam 
1 2 I.Brooke Garmen l22.Joy Tandy 1 23. Nancy Walton 124. Maria 
Richards l25.Mitsi Moon 1 26. Nancy Cox l27.Dana Raisch l28.Pari Anest 
1 29. Christy Brown 1 30. Carrie Bashaw 1 3 1. Tracy Peterson l32.Kat 
Forrester 1 33. Karen Derr l34.Caroline Walrond 1 35. Linda Hanson 
l36.Patty Kangas 1 37. Carol Lin 1 38. Linda Diestal 1 39. Heidi Gerhart 
I40.joan Bergna 1 4 I.Linda Gurley. 



Sigma Alpha Epsilon has been a part of the UCLA 
Greek system since the school opened in 1929. For 
over fifty years, the California Delta chapter of SAE 
has been building a strong tradition of brotherhood 
and leadership, as well as academic excellence. This 
year is no different; our tradition and pride are 
exemplified by the unrivaled support of our alumni 
organization, both financially and in an advisary 
capacity. Over the years, many of California Delta's 
alumni have gone on to notable success after college. 
This typifies our everlasting brotherhood and life-long 
friendships that are created beneath the roof of SAE. 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon is proud of their athletic 
excellence in both intercollegiate as well as intramural 
sports. The SAE's have All-Amencans in several sports 
including swimming, water polo, track & field, and 
cross-country. In rugby, Tom Smith made the 
All-Amencan team as well as the prestigious All-World 
team in '82. Brian Godell won gold and silver medals 
in the '76 Olympics as well as setting numerous 
American records. Some of those records, however, 
have been broken by our active member Robin 
Leamy. Chris Silva is also involved in an American 
record. Through swimming Silva has developed an 
awesome physique and was recently chosen by the 
Olympic committee to model his body for an Olympic 
statue. Steve Ortiz, another athlete proud to be an 
SAE, was the first American to cross the finish line in 
the 10,000 meters at the NCAA track & field 
championships in '82. Ortiz was recently chosen by 
Runner's World Magazine to be a strong contender in 
the '84 Olympics. 

The UCLA water-polo team, as usual, finished in the 
top three in the nation. The reason could be the fact 
that five of the starting seven are SAE's. One of the 
stars of the team is NCAA swimming champion and 
Olympic hopeful Robin Leamy. He tallied 63 goals 
throughout the season to lead the Bruins. Also, Scott 
Thorton the teams' second leading scorer belongs to 
the Cal-Delta chapter of SAE. Thorton has two more 
years of eligibility and is sought as the most explosive 
player. These are just two of the five SAE's that start 
on the varsity, others are All-Amencan Brian Black 
who was the '82 team captain and most dependable 
player. Bruce Black, brother of Brian, and 
All-American Dave Towle were both large 
contributions to the team's success in '82. 

At SAE we let our actions show people how well 
we do academically, as well as athletically. While doing 
all our activities, we have a lot of fun, uphold true 
brotherhood, and believe in the "true gentleman" 
year round. ' 





208 UVING GROUPS 




lAE 



SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON 



SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON. I Tyrone Washington 2. Bradley E. Raserhead 
3. Branny 4. Tom Miller S.Brendan Q. 6. Dave McSkinny 7.Blenderman 
8. Stray Katz 9. Bob Holden 10. Dante Morrison I I .Athanasious loams 
Adamopoulus 1 2. Bruce Ridgely Black 1 3. Lew 1 4. Doc Smith 1 5. Shake 
l6.Chris Regaret 1 7. Ronald Julius Rakunas 18. Reef Travis 19. Hank 
20. Steve Cezh 2 1. Skipper 22. Ken Mandang Ernst 23.)anle 24. Pace de la 
Huevos Rancheros Caluillo. Not Pictured: Chris Harrison. Tom 
Hangarden, Ben Douer, Kirk Dun, Steve Worn. Rod Gozmyou, Jadde 
Cranston, Swanny, Stanton Beal, Rob Long, Robin Leamy, Boogie Black. 
Scott Thompson, Vince Tonne. Mr. E. Doug Albo. Steven Nord Holland. 
Oz, Bob Tobiason, Dan and Steve McDermott. Stan and Steve Cook. 
Kirk and Kevin Dun. Bob and Brett Holden. Jeff and Scott Thorton. Jeff 
and Chris Heitman, Mike and Ken Gevertz, Jim Dunnton. Paul Planners, 
Scott Barrett. Todd Sherman, Mohan Mililani, John Melbon, John Holmes, 
Paul Braynt, Ed Hayek, Romurel Espejo Aguilar. Mojo Jr., Sham O'Brien, 
Doug Slabough. Scott Melon, Pete Densuiove. Doug Sacobsen. Dave 
Mueller. Kevin Watne, Jim MacKenzie, Steve Coffman. Blake Mather. 
Charles Manock. Jim Shipman. Barry Eggers. Dave Livingston. Bruce 
Gordon. John Krutzer. Uncle Tom Leary. John Duffy. John Davis. Dana 
Shaffer. Tom Feaney, Bob Crandall. Brad Schaffer. Kurt Meyer. Roy 
Carls. Brian Bueler. Scott Cook. Al Poive, Brian Huvhusky, Phil Jones, 
Griff Emery, John Dyrek, Mike Ozawa. 




LIVING GROUPS 209 



The Delta Eta Chapter of the Sigma Chi Fraternity 
at UCLA has continuously been honored as one of the 
top fraternities in the United States. Along with many 
national honors, Delta Eta has built a solid reputation 
as one of the most outstanding houses on the row. 
Much of this success results from the wide diversity of 
our fraternity members as well as a strong 
brotherhood. 

Scholastically, the overall house GPA rates 
consistently above the university men's average, with 
the past winter pledge class posting near perfect 
marks. An extensive social calendar is highlighted by 
our annual Shipwreck Party and the extravagant 
Sweetheart Ball. Athletically, Sigma Chi perennially 
finishes among the top three houses in the IPC sports 
program, always striving for that number one standing. 

With the active chapter of over 100 members and a 
Fall Rush that produced a very qualified pledge class, 
Sigma Chi seems assured of its continued success as 
one of UCLA's top fraternities. If 

SIGMA CHI. I.Barry Norton 2. Rags Ronsdale 3,RMF Muror 4.Horshead 
5. Daniel William Cooper 6, Greg Bongo 7.Jeff Scott 8. Garfield Joanson 
9. Sweet Pea Meckler 10. Torso Hog Roy I I Sonny Bono 1 2. Randy 
Sherwood I B.Chris Cirraulobird 1 4. Jasper Griffin I S.Andy Shanon 
l6.Rafeal Garcia l7.Truncke Newton 1 8. Skele Carpenter I9.0pie 
Herschberger 20. Craig Huddlestone 2I.Rubbie Merkin 22."Garvey" 
Henze 22. Billy Poe 24.Boo-Boo Hartney 25. Dove V.G. 26.The Square 
Dance Kid 27. Charlie Wilson 28.P.R. Kit Lenihan 29.Tom Woosthoff 
30.Affiliate 3 I .Janson Ricketts 32. Pete O'Sullivan 33.C.W. Post 34.Lewy 
35. Disco Mitchell 36. The Greek Deodes 37. Tom Waggy 38. Bill Ditman 
39. Ernie Kaufman 40.Chowman Pearson 4 1. Mr. Potato Head 42, Walt 
Briggs 43.Hodgie Rangel 44.Gilligan Carroll 45.T.C. Carrington 46. Chris 
Harano 47.Dantana Mortom 48. Charlie Brickersan 49. Paul Tim 50. Paul 
Heringbone 51 .Jomping Josh Woodard 52.G.Q, Rhoades 53.E.T. 
Feltshans 54. Adam Acone 55.Spiderman Hubbard 56.Twacy Chalmers 
57.Kibbles-n-Bits St.Claire 58.J.J. 



SIGMA CHI 



IX 




2 10 LIVING GROUPS 




Sigma Delta Tau sorority has enjoyed an eventful 
56th year as part of the Greek life on the UCLA 
campus. After winning the Most Profitable Booth 
Award for their Showboat Booth at Mardi Gras, 1982, 
Lambda chapter proudly sent their President, Randy 
Minck, Rush Chair Rebecca Bernstein, and Social Chair, 
Lori Kaplan, as representative to Sigma Delta Tau's 
65th Anniversary Convention in Nashville, Tennessee. 
There, they received the Torch Award. 

Sig Delt spirit shone during Homecoming 1983. 
Keeping with the theme of 'Life's a Bear', the Sig 
Delts' float was 'Take me out to the Bear Game', 
with Los Angeles Dodgers pitcher Steve Howe. True 
Brum fans at heart, the Sig Delts also had a 
Daddy-Daughter Day at the UCLA-Washington game. 

Raids, exchanges, and parties were events not to be 
missed. This fall was the "S Situation Social," where 
everyone dressed as a favorite skier, singer, skater, 
sailor, etc... In winter, a road trip was in order for the 
Pledge-Active party in Palm Springs. February brought 
Valentine's Day and the Torchlight Ball at the 
Castaways. Come June, the Sig Delts traditionally 
prepare for summer with their Luau. They also honor 
their seniors with a Senior Farewell. 

Sig Delt members are active participants in campus 
organizations inluding KLA, Student Legislative council, 
the Women's Resource Center, and the Blood Drive. 
Their national philanthropy is the prevention of child 
abuse. ^ 

SIGMA DELTA TAU. I .Jamie Lazar 2. Tern Worchell 3.Tami Tarica 
4. Amy Levitt S.Pamela Farber 6. Lori Kaplan 7. Laura Liberman 8.)udy 
Goodman 9.Karin Christopher 10. Lori Greenbaum I I.Rebecca Bernstein 
1 2. Wendy Carson 13. Rebecca Fish l4.Adrienne Lane IS. Randy Minck 
16. Sara Rosenthal 17. Susie Mano 18. Lori Rubenstein 19. Laura Schwartz 
20.Andrea Weiss 21. Ann Winkleman 22.Rachael Pittler 23. Fran Lickhalter 
24.Gaylen Ducker 25. Caroline Buttman 26. Robin Gertler, Not Pictured: 
Beth Lee, Karen Maltz, lane Beltz, Lori Galper, Beth Landa. Can Smith. 



SIGMA DELTA TAU 



lAT 



LIVING GROUPS 21 3 






214 LIVING GROUPS 




IK 



SIGMA KAPPA 



Sigma Kappa has had a year of non-stop fun and 
campus involvement. Spring '82 brought a Mardi Gras 
project that showed the star in all of us: Theta Delta 
Chi's burlesque show, Minsky's. We sang and danced 
with such spirit and energy that the Daily Brum listed 
Minsky's as one of the highlights of Mardi Gras. To 
finish off the quarter our Spring Party was held at the 
Lobster House in Marina Del Rey, which was 
transformed into the Sigma Kappa Yacht Club for an 
evening. 

Fall '82 began with a fabulous rush, both in terms of 
pledges and renewing our sisterhood bonds. To 
celebrate, we had a beautiful Presents dance at the Bel 
Air Sands Hotel. Homecoming was one of the high 
spots of Fall '82, especially since our "Parking's A 
Bear" float with Delta Sigma Phi won the Brum Award 
for best animation in the parade. The Homecoming 
football game against Stanford the next day was the 
site for our annual Dad's Day, where father and 
daughter cheered the Bruins side by side. 

Winter '83 saw our formal dinner dance, the Violet 
Ball, held at the Los Angeles Biltmore Hotel, in two 
spectacular ballrooms. Sigma Kappa was one of the 
top three donors to the Greek Blood Drive. Greek 
Week brought us together with Kappa Sigma to film a 
movie, participate in Greek and Special Olympics, and 
enjoy a Greek-theme exchange. It was a fun and 
exciting year, but Sigma Kappas expect no less! ^ 

SIGMA KAPPA. I.Marta Laken 2. Karen Goldstein 3. Susan Yorshis 
4.Jennifer Morris S.Caron Westland 6. Meryl Schwartz 7.Deanna Kidd 
S.Jane Sandberg 9.Renee Munns 10. Elizabeth Byun I I.Martha Gorenberg 
l2.Joanna Pieper I B.Lorraine O'Connor H.Diane Krause 15. Heidi 
Freudenstein l6.Marlene Kuether 1 7. Genevieve Mow I S.Suzanne Holtz 
1 9. Lisa Headley 20.Jennifer Cody 21 .Rhonda DeMore 22. Amy Handel 
23. Diane Clark 24.Knsty Walker 25. Mercy Mendoza 26.Jan Kitabayashi 
27. Linda Yuan 28. Lee Rhein 29. Laura Tannas 30. Stacy Baker 3 1. Debbie 
Steinberg 32. Elaine Oh 33.Kathey Yesson 34. Maria Schlom 35. Ram Wong 
36.Dani Feiles 37. Michelle Ellison 38. Valerie Susnnan 39.Gina Truncale 
40. Hillary Black 41. Lauren Kanig 42. Susan Agee 43.Jane Power 44. Mara 
Papatheodorou 45. Hillary von Teuber 46.Denise LaBruyere 47.Karyn 
Metlen 48.Trisha Murakawa 49.Suzy Vernoff SO.Jocelyn Kennedy 
SI.Denise Greene 52. Laura Cohn 53.lzzy Marrero 54,Alana Michlin 
55. Linda Ronan 56, Debbie Berkis 57. Veronica Ockert 58.JoAnn Ogawa 
59. Laurie McDaniels 60.Marilyn Wiley 6I.Debi Nichols 62.Stacey Woo 
63.Kathryn Pratt 64. Becky Granite 65.Marcie Geco 66.Janice Sherman 
67.Shirleen Opiustic 68.Jonna Washauer 69. Laura Wunsch 70.Pam Davis 
7 1. Anne Mulkern 72. Laura Meyer 73. Donna Lipson 74.Beht Bowman 
75. Coral Newberry 76.Brigitte Sanford 77.Sheryl Louis 78. Courtney 
Loder 79. Debbie Kanan SO. Ann Sato 8 1. Julie Rubin 82. Lisa Mathern 
83.Janet Lindboe S4.Janette Covington 85. Kelly Harnty 86.lndre Leskys 
87. Nanette Matsui 88. Nicole DeLaurentis 89. Laurie Eisenberg. 



LIVING GROUPS 21 5 



Sigma Nu Fraternity is recognized as one of the 
leaders of UCLA's outstanding Greek system. This 
strength stems from the longstanding tradition of 
excellence in academic, leadership, athletic and social 
endeavors. 

At Sigma Nu, academics are not taken lightly; as 
evidenced by the house grade point average which 
consistently ranks above the fraternity and all men's 
averages. Many brothers graduate with high honors 
and advance to graduate school in areas such as 
medicine, law, management and engineering. Ohters 
enter directly into the job market upon graduation, 
where their fraternity experiences serve to greatly 
enhance their careers. 

Sigma Nu is also very proud of its contribution as a 
chanty fund raiser on campus. Every year the house 
teams up with a sorority to build a booth for Mardi 
Gras, with all proceeds going to Unicamp. Past fund 
raising efforts have benefited such worthy causes as 
the UCLA Foundation for Research on Fredreich's 
Ataxia, the Morrison Leukemia Fund and the City of 
Hope. 

Athletics are another important facet of fraternity 
life. Sigma Nu has always been a bastion of athletic 
strength at both the intercollegiate and intramural 
levels. Presently, the varsity football, and rugby teams 
are represented by Sigma Nu's. Due special 
recognition is brother Rick Neuheisel who was back-up 
quarterback this last fall on the nationally ranked Brum 
football team. 

Sigma Nu is a perennial intramural power, fielding 
teams on all levels of athletic ability. Year in and year 
out, Sigma Nu resides among the top six houses 
fighting for the coveted All-Fraternity Sports Trophy. 
In addition to the tenaciously competitive "A" division, 
the "B" and "C" teams represent the house on a 
more casual level. 

Sigma Nu is also known and respected throughout 
the Greek system for its peerless social calendar. 
Sorority exchangers are blended with outstanding 
parties such as the Halloween, Pledge/Active, Cowboy 
and Indian and one of the most talked about parties of 
the year, the White Rose Formal. This year it was 
staged at the world renowned Hotel Del Coronado 
located on the beach in San Diego. Creating additional 
excitement is our outstanding "Little Sister" program, 
comprised of 1 50 of the most beautiful co-eds on 
campus. Rounding out our social calendar is the 
amazing Spring Weekender. There is never a 
proverbial "dull moment" at Sigma Nu. 




SIGMA NU. I .Ron Kessler 2. Charlie Schwarz 3. Randy Hatley 4. Bob 
Harris 5. Old V\/ing Hall 6. Bruce Carlson 7. Dean Powell 8. Chris Shwartz 
9.Craig Springbett lO.Bill Peckovich II.Capt.Fun l2.Steve Rothert l3.Ted 
Martin K.Ned Finkle I S.Fred Voss 1 6. Robert Beal 1 7. Mark Schuh I S.Bob 
Flarety 1 9. Doug Mathews 20.Tom Deluca 2 1. Scott 22.Greg Easton 
23. Dennis Trammel 24, Giles Allison 25. Rick Hobson 26. Mike Lizard Miller 
27. Brent Howard 28.John Newby 29.Jim Boada 30. Leon Miller 3 1. Stan 
Bear 32. John Erdiakoff 33.Arnando Trejo 34. Rich Bendetti 35. Brad 
Gardner 36. Mark Krommenhoek 37.Scavn Hobson 38. Rich Vanduzer 
39.Jon Miller 40. Bob Smith 4 1. Mike Manookian 42.Jeff Harper 43. Bozo 
Heisel 44.Mike McClenehan 45. Pay Millay 46.Bobby Griffin 47. Greg 
Broms 48.John Brunson 49. Greg Stull 50.Pua Rochlen 51.1982 White 
Rose Queen-Denise Turner 52, Mike Puis 53. Emmet McEleny 54. Chris 
Elsea SS.Jamie Miller 56. Bryan Hanse 57, Mike Scandalios 58.John Duffy 
59. Doug Huntington 60. Steve Kalmbach 61 .Mark Burns 62. Bob Johnson 
63. Craig Johns 64. Jeff Levin 65, Mike James 66. Bob Rovzar 67. Scott 
Seagers 68.Jim Lawson 69. Eric Johnson 70.Cook:Essex. 



216 LIVING GROUPS 



...So, me and some of the other guys woke up that 
next morning and were motivated to go to Stans for 
something to stop the throbbing. What a brutal night. 
Who were those girls anyway? Is Webhead in jail again? 
No, oh great, where is he? Passed out in the shower 
naked! Christ, he looks like the vagrant that Kenny and 
Kitt keep booting out of the rec room. Man, we've 
got to help Webhead, he's hung like a donkeyschlong. 
Get him back in the saddle, let's finish the keg. What, 
none left? Food King for Lucky Logs. What, no cash? 
Let's get Lame to hit Versateller, he'll drink Logs, he 
always does. So anyways, we got Logs, and we 
already missed three classes already; we might as well 
blow off Jazz. Let's grab some of Chip's grub and 
watch a couple episodes of the zone. Sometimes I 
think Zaretsky wrote this show. Hey, only six beers 
left. Woody! Boofman! Get the beer bong. No Lame, 
you can't drink straight alcohol with it. Hey, it's 4 
p.m., lets wake up Stu. Wow! He looks gnarlier than 
Web; we've got to get him to the soccer game or 
Spencer will snatch all of Baby Huey's food again. 
Winning 9 to 4 was great; especially since Spencer only 
scored 7 goals this time. Screw URL, let's head over 
to Michael's for a keg, so we can have cocktails. What 
lasagna again? How the hell did Gibbs get that drunk? I 
don't know who's going to get that crap off of that 
girl's door? Who's responsibility was he? Oh God, 
Stu's on a rampage, he just let blow do a swan dive 
off the front balcony. What a stud dog. Well, the sun 
is finally coming up; we better get over to Fatburger 
before the night is over. 



H 



SIGMA PI. I.Singin Smith 2. Ron Atmur B.Sean McGoey 4. Chi Wai Eng 
5. Dieter Letsch 6.Daryk Tenono 7.Jamie Peturka S.Thomas Yu 
9. Matthew Finn lO.Bnen Row I I.Kenneth Brow 1 2. Lindsay IB.Chns 
Wilson 1 4. Robert McDonald I S.Matthew Wheaten l6.Russ Strenk I7.jeff 
Sargent 18. Kenneth Lehmer l9.Fenton Booth 20, Michael Mann 21. Kit 
Kilgore 22. Spencer Hertler 23. Gregory Harlan 24. Tom Robinson 
/S.Christopher Norns 26. Steve Huber 27. Gary Utter 28.Jon Bebbington 
29. Peter Drake 30.Steven Kaplan 3 1. Mike Davis 32.Thayer Lake 
33. Bruce Thompson 34.Jeffrey Brothers 35. Bob George 36. William Fine 
37. Steve Johnson 38. Scott Tsugita 39. Stephen Lame 40.Laith Al-Jamie 
41. Scott Gibbs 42. Shane Smith 43. Dan Zaretsky 44. Christopher Moye 
45. Anita Arminio 46. Mark Hazelwood 47. Chris Daughters 48. Han Behar 
49.Robert Webster 50. Robert Field 5 1. Paul Abramson 52. Andy 
Carpenter 53. Warren Harrison 54. Stuart Reid 55. Richard Savage 
56. Robert Leitcow 57. Blow 58. Dale Waldo 59. Scott Smith 60.Mark 
Pontsky 6 1. Brad Niems 62. Roger Merchat. 




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2l8 LIVING GROUPS 






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Because TKE Is the largest and one of the oldest 
fraternities we have one of the strongest national 
organizations in the country. Our alunnnl include many 
fannous individuals including President Ronald Reagan, 
Conrad Hilton, and Terry Bradshaw. 

For college students, participation in athletics is a 
very beneficial and often necessary study break. We at 
TKE have had consistent success in the intramural 
sports program. Athletics are an integral part of our 
fraternity, but success in the classroom is given top 
priority. 

A well-rounded college education includes social as 
well as academic pursuits. The fraternity sponsors a 
number of theme parties during the school year. In the 
past, brothers and their dates have danced the slam to 
the sounds of "Black Flag" and the "Dead Kennedys" 
at our Hawaiian Punk party and the spirit of Ja was 
clearly present at our Rastafarian Toga parties. The 
highlight of the year comes with the elegant Red 
Carnation Ball, in which tuxedos and eventing gowns 
glide across the dance floor. In addition, our exchanges 
with sororities give the brothers a great chance to 
party with the ladies in a casual and entertaining 
surrounding. 

Our Little Sister program is also very popular and 
active in the fraternity. Whether it be a party out by 
our pool, a Dodger game, or one of their infamous 
early morning breakfasts or late night surprise parties, 
this little sister chapter of TKE is a BIG part of our 
fraternity. ][ 

TAU KAPPA EPSILON. I.Kurt Ramirez 2. Rudy Valverde B.David Shaw 
4.John McNicholas S.Matthew Wright 6. Colin Jones 7. David Nixon 
S.D.Todd Iketani 9. Scott Stane lO.Anders Plett I I.Justin Linam 12. Ted 
Ohnstad 13. Paul Frankel l4.Michael Scarr I S.Geoffrey Knight 16. Gordon 
Prend I7.jack Lenell IS.Soren Asmall l9.Steve Ramey 20.Mark Best 
2 1. Lance Easley 22. Sean Kavanaugh 23.Dwayne Cooper 24. Carl Klein 
25. Roger Cedilo 26. Kurt Henricks 27. Steve Brahy 28.Joseph Puterbaugh 
29. Mark Falconer 30. Grant Johnson 3 I .Eric Haaland 32. Larry Albinski 
33.Erwin Williams 34. Robert Westlake 3S. Christian Murray 36. James 
Cordes 37, Albert Perez 38. Kevin Fischer 39. Bill McCallick 40. Scott Burns 
4 1. William Power 42. Marc Grabis 43. Sweetheart-Sue Agee 44.Trino 
Lopez 4S. Peter Schlaus 46. Daniel Gavin 47. Robert Bronow 48. Peter 
Szalay 49. Paul Eagleton SO.James Dagdigian 5 1. Chris Skiff 52. Thomas 
Wong 53. Alexis Alexander S4.Jeff Crusberg 55. Stanley Seat 56. James Kim 
57. Kevin Thomas 58, Gary Stobbe 59. Danny Pinchasi 60. Eric Emanuels. 



AU KAPPA EPSILON 



TKE 



LIVING GROUPS 221 




222 LIVING GROUPS 




ex 



THETA CHI 



Beta Alpha chapter of Theta Chi Fraternity was 
founded at UCLA on April 10, 1931. 
Brotherhood 

This year has been terrific with one of the best 
rushes in our chapter's history. We have grown to a 
membership of eighty men, making us one of the top 
houses on the row in size as well as quality. 
Social 

Our social program is highlighted by our annual Black 
Tie Formal at the Beverly FHilton, the Beta Alpha 
Polynesian Luau, and our Little Sister Program including 
weekend trips to Catalina and Mammoth, and the 
fabulous Decline of Western Civilization. 
Scholarship 

"Alma Mater first, Theta Chi for Alma Mater" is a 
motto we stand by. By stressing high academic 
standards in our pledge program, we are helping to 
insure that our brothers will maintain good scholarship 
throughout their college careers. 
Athletics 

Once again, Theta Chi's formidable intramural 
squads participated in every major sport, finishing high 
in the overall standings. From football to track, 
basketball to skiing, Theta Chi teams were a force to 
be reckoned with. 
Intercampus Participation 

We participated in many campus events including 
Greek Week, Homecoming, Mardi Gras, and Spring 
Sing with great results and a lot of fun. 

These are many of the fond memories of 1982-83. |f 

THETA CHI. I.Mike Fealy 2.Jeff Reeves 3. Steve Getting 4, Bob Baker 
S.Jim Baker 6. Steve Baker 7. Mark Norman S.Frank Chen 9. Max Rans 
I O.Scott McKenney I I.Sean Waters 1 2. Dana Collins I B.Mark Powers 
1 4. Trevor Kensey I S.Alan Sechrest 1 6. Chris Romberg 1 7. Adam 
Calmenson 1 8. Chip Manning 1 9. Bill Palmer 20. Phil Bryden 2 1. Steve 
Duram 22. Howard Postley 23. Mark Shmagin 24.Jeff Waldow 25. Brent 
Koah 26. Rick Verenise 27. Don Kang 28. Brian Smith 29. Mitch Markowitz 
30. Eric Overstreet 3 I. Mike Weinstein 32. Terry Silampa 33. Howard High 
34.Ed Ruth 35.Tom Reedy 36. Kent Henderson 37. Carl Gaiaz 38. Neil 
Weichel 39. Paul Puskar 40. Dave Acre 41 .Jean Paul Rousseau 42.Ladd 
Richland 43. Steve Meyer 44. Alex Myers 45. Brad Stumpf 46. Pierre 
Castagnetto 47. Mason Merrins 48.Danzo Loftus 49. Chip Schner 51 Alex 
Morales 52. Mark Karge 53. Ming Wu 54, Bill Lavigna 55.lhab Shahawi 
56. Bryan Waters 57. Dave Farkas 58. Terry Krekorian 59. Todd Gindy 
60. Mike Hellman. Not Pictured: Scott Covell, Rob Higbee. Jonathan 
Peterson, Scott Campsie, Steve Maeda, Matt Muldoon. Gregg Rondinelli, 
Mike Rider, Dan Danielsen, Kevin Devito, Mike Waldon, Tony Clark. 
Scott Gorzeman, Matt Linden, Sam Triantis, Charles Athy, Michail 
Ayotte, Brian Boydston, Jay Brown. Randy Burt, Bob Dohrmann, David 
Gillen, Rob Turafsky, Jason Luckett. Jack Marden. George Mychaliska, 
Paul Robinson. 



LIVING GROUPS 223 



Theta Delta Chi fraternity at UCLA is a 
brotherhood founded on the principles of academics, 
athletics, and insanity. Our nnembership is comprised 
of some of the most unique individuals on the UCLA 
campus. As such, we pursue active terrorism and 
disobedience in manners distinctive from the common 
fraternity clones. 

At Theta Delta Chi we also believe strongly in the 
development of athletic abilities along with academics. 
Our pool, basketball/volleyball court, weight room, 
sauna, jacuzzi, racquetball/tennis court, and driving 
range/putting course are always open for conditioning 
and relaxation. Moreover, since nearly all of our 
members have competed in high school varsity sports, 
we field teams in every possible intramural sport 
(including tanning). 

We at Theta Delta Chi also keep an active social 
calendar to balance out our scholarly and athletic 
pursuits. Our little sisters are often parachuting out of 
planes with us, in addition to other natonous social 
events. Other highligths on our social calendar include 
the Halloween Party, the Pajama Party, the Red 
Carnation Formal, the UCLA Band Jams, the Virgin 
Islands Luau, the Tahoe ski/gamble weekender, 
Minsky's Mardi Gras Burlesque Show, and read trips 
to our private Swiss chalet. The legend lives on. " 

THETA DELTA CHI. 1. Brent Davis I.Kevin Amato 3. Marty Katz 4.Eric 
Belle S.Jack Calof 6. Rex Black 7. Stefan Baur S.Joel Liberty & 'Hershey' 
9. Bill Schumann I O.Lee Wolf I I.Darren Conroy 1 2. Marc Hamilton 
1 3. Geoff Meneses H.Jonathon Berger I S.Mark Sauage 1 6. Pete Lacombe 
1 7. Ken Stephenson I S.Dave Reaves 1 9. Matt Tucker 20.Jay McCandless 
21. Bob Lewin 22. Pete Czajkowski. Not Pictured: Jan Sweetnom, Dan 
Lubell, Scott Malynn, Jami Francis, Dean Katz, Pat Pieper. 




224 LIVING GROUPS 




QAX 



IHETA DELTA CHI 




The Alpha Zeta chapter of Theta Xi has been active 
on the UCCA campus since its founding in 1929. Ever 
since that founding our brotherhood has grown and 
strengthened itself to beconne a leading fraternity at 
UCLA. Its nnembers have alv^ays enjoyed a rich social 
life and this year is no exception. We started off the 
year by winning Homeconning's "Grand Sweepstakes 
Award" for the second year in a row; this year with 
Kappa Kappa Gamma sorority. Then it was off to the 
ranch with the Pledge-Active Barnyard Romp where 
several of our guests left a little saddle-sore. Winter 
quarter opened up with our annual Little Sister ski trip 
to June Mountain. This year our formal will take place 
in Las Vegas at the MGM Grand Hotel. For Spring 
quarter we are looking forward to putting on another 
spectacular show at Mardi Gras with the lovely ladies 
of Tri Delt. To end the year, unfortunately we have 
to, we have our infamous Tropical Madness Party 
which sets an example for all parties to come. j] 

THETA XI. I .Jeff Strabala 2.John Duff 3. Steve Leslie 4.John Trapnell 
S.Mike Elliott 6.Ron Perkins 7. Mike Dowling 8. Bob Peralta 9. Bob 
Westland 10. Gary Cook I I.Dave Madriaga 12. Steve Copeland 13, Mark 
Sexton 14. Seth Stark I S.Mike Berchtold l6.Mike Greuner 17. Tony 
Kaufnnan I S.jeff Walker 1 9. Cameron Riddle 20. Bill Snape 2 1. Rob 
Pedicord 22.Jim Bougarides 23. Greg Nathanson 24. Balfour Kay 25. Paul 
Laris 26. Dong Bishop 27. Dick Jones-Chapter Advisor 28. Mark Blesius 
29. Blair Brown 30.Eugene Putnum 3 1. Kelly Scott 32. Derek Wrobel 33. Bill 
McClain 34.John Parmelee 3S.]im Mallon 36.Jeff Roach 37. Marty Maylse 
38.Joe Bollingen 39. Brian Gates 40.John Bauer 41 .Rob Epplin 42. Greg 
Garner 43. Mark Hanley 44. Chris Cook 4S.Rob Maitland 46. Kevin Howard 
47. Kevin Keating 48.Wes Nedel 49.Steve Dunn 50. Bill Fair 5 1. Dave 
Brown 52. Kevin Mahoney 53. Robert Blank 54.Rich Harris 55. Nick 
Tomasic 56. Eric Wargin 57. Mike Goetch 58. Richard Cunningham. Not 
Pictured: Stewart Ferry, Mark Green, Brad Eilertsen, Tom Murphy. Rick 
Chalemedos. Mike Meston. Mark Albin. Rick Telles, Bob Martinez. Andy 
Kaye, Hal Abrahms. Eric Brugger, Bob Dowling, Fritz Miller, Dave Rohdy. 
Mike Ingle, Jeff Graham. Ron Johnson, John Mintz, Scott Miller, Richard 
Sipos, Jim Beatty. 



THETA XI 



0E 




226 LIVING GROUPS 




228 LIVING GROUPS 




The UCLA chapter of Triangle Fraternity just 
entered its 25th year at UCLA. During these past 25 
years, the house has gone through major renovations 
both in and out. Triangle's connmitnnent to excellence 
was evident in academics and many extracurricular 
activities, as well as, the improvements made on the 
house. 

The brothers personally installed a spanking new 
jacuzzi that is the center of attention at our parties. 
Purchasing new furniture and re-surfacing the walls and 
floor really helped bring a new look to our dining 
room. 

Academically, Triangle's GPA was above 3.0 each 
quarter of the past academic year. Not bad 
considering the blood-alcohol content of each brother 
was also above 3.0 each quarter. 

If you ever hear "SOCIAL!" at Triangle, get ready 
to start pouring some cool tall ones! The infamous 
F.U.B.A.R. and the annual Halloween Party were 
among the most memorable parties of the year. 
F.U.B.A.R. (an acronym for something we can't print) 
scared the neighbors a "little," as brothers 
demonstrated the practical applications of fluid 
dynamics with beer being the liquid. During 
F.U.B.A.R., one civil engineer experimented with 
throwing kegs at the house and then carefully took 
data on the structural damage to the house and 
windows. 

As for Mardi Gras, Triangle's dedication to Unicamp 
and hard work helped garner "Most Profitable Booth" 
for the fourth time out of the past five years. The 
attractiveness of our stage acts and "Bottle-Bang" 
game really brought the crowds over to our booth, 
SHOWBOAT. Though Steve Carlton would have had 
a rough time winning a stuffed snake throwing softballs 
at our "cleverly" set up bottles, a good time was had 
by all involved with Mardi Gras. 

The past year saw the house flex its muscles in 
intramural sports. During spring quarter. Triangle was 
a dominating force in "A" league basketball as we 
won the consolation division for "A" teams. 

Since many of the brothers have been living together 
for the last three, four, even five years, the friendship 
and togetherness is probably greater than it has ever 
been in the past 25 years. j] 

TRIANGLE. I .Chris Messick 2.Ed Flickinger B.Mike Frate 4.Che Tsai 
S.Bill Sambolich 6. Erich Kroy 7. Manuel Alonso S.James Lundblad 9. Erik 
Olson 10. Marty Larcabal I I.Joe Engler 12. Dan McMonagle 13. Dean 
Jennings l4.John Lutkenhouse I S.Paul Anderson l6.Agaluma Filoialii 
l7.John Gomes I S.Dan Roller 1 9. Carlos Auila 20.Wilson Ramos 2 1. Henry 
Jung 22. Arthur Itkin 23. Greg O'Neil 24. Mark Saliman 2S.Arvin Relan 
26.Dawson Kesling 27. Brett Wander 28. Ron Kokawa 29, Paul Burnett. 
Not Pictured: Alex Au. 

LIVING GROUPS 229 




ZETA BET 



230 LIVING GROUPS 




Brothers of ZBT are involved in every facet of 
campus life, including academics, athletics, social and 
campus and community service. We at ZBT are a 
brotherhood of individuals with interests that go well 
beyond the average organization. 

Maintaining the highest standards of academic 
excellence has always been a priority at Zeta Beta 
Tau. ZBT at UCLA has the most distinguished 
academic reputation of all ZBT chapters nationwide, 
having won the Byur Memorial Scholarship for the 
second year in a row, signifying the highest chapter 
GPA. 

Zeta Beta Tau is one of the strongest houses in 
athletics, placing high in fraternity intramural standings. 
We participated in over twenty sports throughout the 
year. Furthermore, one of the most enjoyable aspects 
of life at ZBT is being able to always find a partner for 
a quick afternoon tennis match, a workout, 
two-on-two basketball at our house or an evening jog. 

Our social activities included two pledge theme 
parties, buses to all football games, parents activities, a 
formal in San Diego and little sister events ranging 
from Halloween and Valentine's parties to wine and 
cheese and movie night study breaks. Lastly, on March 
5th we sponsored the single largest Greek party of the 
year on campus-- the Red Light Affair. 

Being one of the largest fraternies at UCLA, the 
Brothers of ZBT participated in a wider range of 
campus and community activities than members of any 
other organization. Also, many brothers participated in 
a wide range of humanitarian services such as 
UniCamp and Special Olympics. 

Pictures and words can only touch on what ZBT is 
all about. A fraternity can be no more than the people 
who are in it. We at ZBT are a brotherhood which 
stands for diversity in membership and activities. At 
ZBT there exists the real essence of friendship and 
brotherhood. f 

ZETA BETA TAU. I. Mark Tannenbaum 2.Jeff Dintzer 3.Craig Kain 
4Jonathan Rader S.Dana Perlman 7.Jeff Broudy 8. Chuck Spielman 9. Mike 
Sheron lO.BIake Holler I I.Brad Schy 12. Alberto Simone 13. Kevin Bert 
H.Lauren Mason 15. Doug Orens 16. Howard Lovus 17. Glenn Hamovitz 
I S.Jon Galaif l9.Gary Futterman 20.David Zebrack 2 1 .Jeff Crausman 
22. Marc Sloan 23.Adam Venit 24. Larry Benson 25.Jerry Sher 26.Jeff 
Lerman 27. Howard Braunstein 28. Mike Gross 29.Jon Africk 30.Gary 
Schoenfeld 3 I. Ross Hirschmann 32.Adriene Darboule 33. Dirk DeHars 
34. Ernie Krietenberg 35. Dave Assil 36. Steve Edelman 37. Brad Luff 
38. Don Reigrod 39. Dave Kingsdale 40. Brian Wieder 4 1. 'Scott Mund 
42. Barry Crane 43. Brady Connell 44. Mike Sachs 45. Keith Elkins 46.Jeff 
Nebel 47.jeff Osser 48. Craig Marcus 49. Robert Barish SO.Eddie Blau 
5I.Mike Baruch 52.Adam Rich 53. Dan Galaik 54.Greg Feinberg and 
Roommater 55.Stu Baum 56. Mike Ross. 



LIVING GROUPS 23 1 



Trophy Fever became an epidemic at the Zeta Tau 
Alpha house in 82. It all began when I I Zetas 
returned from St. Louis and the Zeta National 
Convention with the trophy for having travelled the 
farthest in total combined miles and a helping hands 
award for helping other Zeta chapters at other 
universities. 

We returned to school for rush to find a brand new 
living room and a refurbished chapter room. Then 
came the outrageous Omicrons, ZTA's outstanding fall 
pledge class. 

Fall quarter found Zetas doing everything imaginable. 
We had members involved in such things as Brum 
Belles, Homecoming, and Peer Health Counselors. 
Zetas were chosen for Greek Week committee and 
Panhellenic Council as well. Numerous Zetas also 
helped spice up football games as members of the 
marching band and rifle corps. Fall quarter also 
bestowed more honors on the proud Zetas as we 
received the Chancellor's Trophy in Homecoming, 
spiked our way to first place in intramural volleyball 
and competed in the UCLA-USC Sorority All-Star 
Football Game. But the highlight of fall quarter came 
the night before the USC football game, when we held 
our fall party at the Marina del Rey Hotel. The theme 
was nautical/pirate and the costumes were fabulous. 

Winter quarter brought even more fun as the 
Omicrons were initiated and we were joined by the 
Pi's, our super winter pledge class. Third week found 
the UCLA Zeta house more crowded than normal 
as Zetas from all over the state joined us for a 
slumber party reminiscent of younger days. Greek 
Week found Zetas participating in many different 
events and coming home with even more trophies. 

Spring quarter brought many back from our exciting 
annual ski trip. All enjoyed beautiful spring skiing and 
terrific Zeta-style partying. Spring quarter also found 
Zetas participating in Mardi Gras and Spring Sing as 
well as administrating these events on the committees. 

Overall, the 1982-83 school year was a tremendous 
Zeta success. We had every reason to be proud of 
our individual sisters and ourselves as a house. We 
look forward to an exciting and fun-filled summer, 
where many L. A. -area Zetas carry on the Monday 
Night Meeting tradition with Monday get-togethers and 
nights on the town. tf 

ZETA TAU ALPHA. I .Chris Fma 2.Ami Unger B.Marta Golding 
4. Margaret Murphy S.Deanne Brixey 6, Barbara Garcia 7.Joan Saywell 
S.Carolyn Higa 9.Sue Neben lO.Yuki Shamoto I I.Rachel Diaz 1 2. Cathy 
Johnson IB.Marlou de Luna 1 4. Suzanne Cooper IS.Marita Thompson 
l6.Nonr)i Roth 17. Laurie Jean Weissman 18. Karen Conroy l9.Shari 




Aronson 20. Lynn Howard 2I.Kath Bartlett 22.Pam Farthing 23. Robin 
Kelly 24. Sandy Klingbeil 25.Sini Rebane 26.Nadia Hammond 27. Katie Rock 
28. Leigh Hodges 29.Rondi Werner 30. Karen Halpin 3I.Carin Adamson 
32.Jane Baudistel 33. Catherine Phillips 34. Leslie Vogel 35. Valerie Campbell 
36. Felicia Sison 37. Christina Musso 38.Knsten Wong 39. Cathy 
Stratigopoulos 40.Roxanne Shea 41 .Moreen Clark 42. Debbie Best 
43.Elyce Addleson 44. Carolyn Durant 45. Georgia Liakopoulis 46. April 
Pinchot 47. Amy Gibson 48.Lori Schwartz 49. Diana Mar 50.Lori Gilchrist 
51. Fern Broadwin 52.Ronda Werner 53.Dorette Craft 54.Amy Strauss 
55. Angelica Martinez. 



232 LIVING GROUPS 




ZTA 



ETA TAU ALPHA 




"Carry the fight to your 
opponent and keep it there 
all afternoon. Hit hard and 
hit first. " 

UCLA SOUTHERN CAMPUS. 1958 




5-^"-mM 



In other schools a single NCAA championship would 
be a major accomplishment, whereas at UCLA success 
IS only considered major by winning numerous national 
honors. UCLA continues its tradition of reigning 
supreme as the nation's king and queen of sports 
champions. The UCLA men's program has been 
judged the finest in the country, winning the award for 
"National All-Around Excellence" five times and 
placing second the other seven years the all-sports 
championship has been awarded. This award involves a 
point system in which points are given to schools for 
winning championship competitions. The women's 
program at UCLA also captured the same honors in 
1982 for the fifth consecutive year. This year the Brum 
sports program seems to be on their way to 
competing for another all-sports championship award. 

UCLA has acquired some incredible all-sports 
records. They now own forty two NCAA men's 
championships, the second highest total of any school 
in the nation and have been at their best since the 
beginning of the 1970s. These NCAA titles include: 
Basketball in '64, '65, '67, '68, '69, '70, '71, '72, '73, 
75 under John Wooden. Swimming in '82 coached 
under Ron Ballatore. Tennis in '50 coached under 
William Ackerman, '52, '53, '54, '56, '60, '61, '65 
under J. D. Morgan, '70, '71, '75, '76, '79, '82 under 
current coach Glenn Bassett. Track and field in '56, 
under Ducky Drake, '66, '71, '72, '73 under Jim Bush. 
Volleyball in '70, 71, 72, '74, '75, '76, '79, '81, '82 
under Al Scates and Water Polo in '69, '71, '72 under 
Bob Horn. 



236 SPORTS 



TRADITIONAL 
EXCELLENCE 




\- 




"UCLA holds 44 NCAA 
championships, the 
second highest total of 
any school in the 
nation. " 



SPORTS 237 



4 



I 




-^-^ 



^•si* 



The football team has attended four post-season 
bowls since 1976 including the Liberty Bowl in 1976, 
the Fiesta Bowl in 1978. the Biuebonnet Bowl in 1981 
and the Rose Bowl in 1983. They also went to the 
Mirage Bowl in Japan in 1980 during their regular 
season. 

From 1969-1970 through 198 1-1982 UCLA has won 
twenty seven team titles, the most of any school in 
the country. We are the only school to ever win four 
NCAA men's championships in a year more than 
once: 1969-70- Basketball, tennis, volleyball and 
outdoor track. 1 970-7 1 - the same as the previous 
year. 1971-2- basketball, volleyball, outdoor track and 
water polo. The Bruins men's teams also placed 
second in gymnastics, fifth in track and field and 
cross-country and sixth in golf and water polo. 

The women hold national titles in track and field and 
Softball, and second place finishes in tennis and 
volleyball. 

The UCLA athletic program is the first school ever 
to win five NCAA championships in a single year and 
sixth or better finishes in no less than twelve 
intercollegiate sports. 

Women's athletics at UCLA have been extremely 
successful since 1978 when they first won the National 
all-around championship and they have won this award 
ever since. All of UCLA's ten women's sports- 
basketball, coed badminton, crew, golf, gymnastics, 
Softball, swimming and diving, tennis, track and field, 
cross-country and volleyball are nationally recognized. 
In 1981-82 Softball and track and field won the school's 
first NCAA titles, tennis, volleyball, golf and gymnastics 
all earned top seven finishes. 




238 SPORTS 



UCLA continues its 
tradition of reigning 
supreme as the nation's 
king and queen of 
sports champions. " 




Many of the athletes continue their success in sports 
after school. Nearly 100 former UCLA men's and 
women's athletes are now engaging in major league 
professional athletics. This includes thirty six in football, 
thirty two in tennis, fifteen in basketball, twelve in 
baseball, two in golf and two in soccer. More former 
UCLA athletes are playing professional basketball and 
competing on the pro tennis circuit than from any 
other university in the nation. 

This year UCLA seems to be holding up its 



reputation so far with the water polo team finishing 
third nationally and the cross-country team finishing 
fifth nationally. The men's basketball team won the 
pac-IO championships and made the NCAAs. Men's 
volleyball team beat Santa Barbara, number one in the 
country. The men's gymnastics team beat Nebraska, 
last year's champions and finally our Rose Bowl victory 
over Michigan. 

This may be another national all-around sports 
winning year! 



f 



SPORTS 239 




FOOTBALL 

How could one describe this year's Brum football 
season? Fast, exciting, boring, upsetting, unpredictable, 
hopeful, or nniraculous. As a matter of fact, all the 
above words could describe, in one way or another, 
the most memorable UCLA football season since the 
days of Coach Tommy Protho and UCLA's only 
Heismann winner, Gary Beban. It was a season of ups 
and downs, but it definitely ended on a sweet note for 
all associated with UCLA. The season proved that 
UCLA football is a Pac-IO powerhouse and a team not 
to be taken lightly. 

Also not to be taken lightly were the returnees to 
the Brum squad. Quarterback Tom Ramsey, 
All-American defensive tackle Irv Eatman, defensive 
back Lupe Sanchez, receivers Jojo Townsell and 
Cormac Carney, noseguard Karl Morgan, and running 
backs Kevin Nelson and Frank Cephous. These men, 
the rest of their teammates, and some new and 
talented players prepared themselves for a long, tough 
season. The team had experienced players and fans, 
administration, and coaches all predicted a good 
season. But no one was willing to say for sure how the 
season would turn out. 

That unwillingness and skepticism seemed to ride like 
a monkey on the backs of everything and everyone 
associated with UCLA football. The fans were skeptical 
about quarterback Tom Ramsey. He hadn't been too 
impressive his last two seasons as quarterback. The 
administration wondered how fans would react to a 



ABOVE: CEPHOUS VS. STANFORD 
NOV 13, 1982. 



SPORTS 241 



m^^ 




change in fields to the Rose Bowl, with the drive to 
Pasadena and the traffic. 

But, if some skepticism seemed to cloud the Bruins 
at first, it certainly vaporized as pre-season play 
progressed. The press, fans, and coaching staff, along 
with the players glorified in their fast start. The Bruins 
had impressive wins over Cal State Long Beach 
(41-10), Wisconsin (51-26), Michigan (31-27), and 
Colorado (34-6). Certainly the most gratifying 
pre-season win took place in Ann Arbor. Along with 
Michigan's 100,000' screaming fans. Bo and his team 
were looking to upset the Bruins once again. The 
Wolverines had embarrassed the Bruins almost a year 
earlier at the Bluebonnet Bowl in Houston. The Bruins, 
down 21-0 late in the second quarter, rallied with a 
46-yard pass to Dokie Williams and by halftime they 
had cut the lead to 24-14. As the second half 
commenced, the Brums came out smoking. Ramsey's 
pass to Townsell and the extra point by kicker John 
Lee cut the Wolverine lead to 24-21 . Michigan scored 
next with a 48-yard field goal to make it 27-21 . At the 
third quarter's end, the Bruins took the lead with a 
2-yard touchdown run from Kevin Nelson, making it 
28-27. The only scoring in the fourth quarter was a 
UCLA 26-yard field goal by freshman Lee. The tough 
Bruin defense, lead by Don Rogers, Blanchard 
Montgomery, Neal Dellocono, Karl Morgan, and 
Sanchez, held the Wolverines to 3 points in the second 



242 SPORTS 




TOP: BUENAFE VS USC. NOV 

;0, i98: ABOVE: EATMAN vs. 

UNIVERSITY OF OREGON. OCT 

30, 1982, TOP RIGHT: ROGERS 

VS. WASHINGTON STATE, OCT 

16. 1982. 

ABOVE RIGHT; UCLA VS 

STANFORD. NOV 13, 1982. 

FAR RIGHT: NELSON 

VS. WASHINGTON STATE, OCT 

16. 1982. 




half. Final score - 3 1-27. And if fans were skeptical 
about Tom Ramsey, they had no reason to be after 
the pre-season. He passed for a total of 1235 yards 
and lead the Bruins to undefeated pre-season play. 

Playing at the Rose Bowl became a dream come 
true. The Bruins could not have asked for a better 
place to call its new home. A home not shared with 
that other "school" across town in their own 
backyard, where the Bruins always felt unwelcome. 
The Rose Bowl provided spacious grass area for 
tailgate picnics, free parking, and a friendly 
atmosphere. 

On October 9th, that friendly atmosphere 
overflowed as the sun was ahining and the Bruins 
started Pac-IO play against a tough Arizona team. A 
huge banner hanging from the ivy clad walls of the 
Bowl welcomed every Bruin fan. Although the Bruins 
lead the Wildcats for most of the game, Arizona came 
back from a 21-14 deficit to take the lead 24-21 late in 
the fourth quarter. But luckily, quarterback Tom 
Ramsey spurred a late drive that lead to John Lee's 
game-tying 36-yard field goal with two seconds. 
Ramsey also set school records that day for 
completions and yards by hitting 29 of 43 passes for 
345 yards. 












SPORTS 243 



For their sixth game of the season, the Bruins were 
pitted against Washington State. Again the Bruins 
found themselves trailing late in the third quarter, but 
another Ramsey spurt and precision catching by 
Carney and Williams gave UCLA a 43-17 victory that 
afternoon. Cormac the Magnificent's five catches that 
day gave him 92 total to set a new school career 
record. 

Next, the Bruins traveled north to Berkeley to meet 
Joe Kapp's Cal Bears. Once again the Bruins lost their 
lead in the third quarter when the Bears tied the game 
at 3 I -3 I . But the big-play Bruins proved they could 
work under pressure. The Bruins came back to beat 
the Bears 47-3 I with Ramsey setting a school record 
by compiling 397 yards passing. At this point the 
Bruin's were 6-0-1. Only the Washington Huskies had 
a better record. 

But It wasn't back to sunny Southern California for 
the Bruins. The way it was raining at the Rose Bowl 
one would have thought they were in Oregon. 
Needless to say the Ducks felt quite at home. But 
that's probably where they wished they had stayed 
after the Bruins routed them 40-12. The only exciting 
thing about the whole game was the Brum running 
game helped by senior Irv Eatman's first start on 
offense. But while the Bruins were playing in the ram 
down south, Stanford's Cardinals upset first ranked 
Washington in Palo Alto. The best news yet for the 
Bruins and their run for the roses. The Brum's next 
game against Washington might decide their Rose Bowl 
fate. 

So the Brum team traveled to Seattle and it was a 
cold, wet day that many Bruins won't forget. All 
hopes for Rose Bowl play January first slipped through 
the fingers of tailback Danny Andrews. That last drive 
ended deep in Husky territory and seemed to take 







i 






TOP LEFT: ANDREWS VS. 
STANFORD, NOV 13, 1982, 
BOTTOM LEFT: BRUIN BENCH. 

(TOP: EATMAN VS. USC, NOV 20. 

' 1982. ABOVE LEFT: MOORE VS. 
STANFORD, NOV 13. 1982. ABOVE 
RIGHT: UCLA VS. LONG BEACH 
STATE, SEPT II, 1982. LEFT: UCLA 
VS. UNIVERSITY OF WASHINGTON, 
NOV 6, 1982. ABOVE: WILLIAMS VS. 
LONG BEACH STATE, SEPT 1 1 , 1982. 







SPORTS 245 



UCLA out of the Rose Bowl race. The Huskies upset 
the Bruins 10-7. 

The only way the Bruin's could make it to the Rose 
Bowl depended on an improbable six-way parlay 
involving Washington, Washington State, Arizona, 
Arizona State, UCLA, Stanford and USC. 

As UCLA squeeked by Stanford 38-35 in a great 
offensive show, the Washington Huskies beat the 
Arizona State Sun Devils. 




246 SPORTS 



TOP LEFT: UCLA'S VICTORY 
OVER USC, NOV 20, 1982, TOP 
RIGHT: YOUNG AND SANCHEZ. 
VS. USC. NOV 20, 1982, ABOVE: 
UCLA VS. WASHINGTON STATE. 
OCT 16. 1982, TOP FAR RIGHT: 
UCLA VS. WASHINGTON STATE. 
OCT 16. 1982, ABOVE FAR 
RIGHT: MONTGOMERY IN AN 
INTERVIEW WITH AN ABC 
REPORTER, RIGHT: ANDREWS 
VS. WASHINGTON STATE. OCT 
16. 1982. 




UCLA's last conference game was the traditional 
battle with USC; at the same time Washington 
scrimmaged against Washington State. The Rose Bowl 
attendence topped out at 95,763. Nobody really 
remembers the whole game, or even cares. The most 
important part of the game came down to the last 
play when regulation time had run out on the clock. 
USC had scored previously and they were going for a 
two-point conversion that would win the game. The 
Brum defense, which had already played a spectacular 
game, came up with the clutch play. Senior noseguard 
Karl Morgan broke through the USC front line and 
sacked quarterback Scott Tinsley. The Bruins beat 
USC 20-19. We had avenged our 22-21 loss of the 
year before. UCLA fans couldn't have been happier 
until they heard the news that the Cougars upset the 
Washington State Huskies. The Arizona Wildcats upset 
the Sundevils 28-18 and that dropped the Bruins right 
into the Rose Bowl. 

UCLA's football season surely was fast, exciting, and 
upsetting. With the mam highlight of the RoseBowl. j] 




Jk\^ 




ROSE 
BOWL 



The setting on January I couldn't have been more 
perfect. The sun rose crystal clear over the San 
Gabriel Mountains to showcase the event and the only 
clouds in the sky were benevolent, without the 
slightest hint of grey. Days before, thousands of loyal 
Bruins had converged on Pasadena with sleeping bags, 
tents and campers, hoping for a good street-side seat 
for the Rose Parade as well as the Brum game. Now 
the excitement began to rise in the air as fans 
migrated to the stands, some as early as I I a.m. 

The UCLA Marching Band kept Bruin spirit at its 
peak until the Brum football team appeared. Then the 
band was drowned out by the wild cries of the fans. 
For the television viewer, the stands were only a single 
mass of blue and gold. Finally the long awaited 
moment arrived - the kickoff. The two football teams 
battled it out on the field, settling an old score. Each 
time the Bruins gained even a few yards the crowd 
went wild on both sides, with the Bruins chanting 
feverishly and Michigan groaning loudly. 




SPORTS 249 




The Brums, of course, were victorious. The football 
team's performance in the Rose Bowl game was 
nothing short of spectacular. Terry Donahue managed 
to keep a lid on the Wolverines throughout the entire 
game, and Tom Ramsey's passing was tremendous. 
The final score: Bruins-24, Wolverines- 14. 

As the Brum teammates carried Terry Donahue off 
the field in victory, the atmosphere was electric. The 
Bruin fans were so charged by the victory that they 
didn't even leave at the end of the game. They stayed 
and listened to the band play the Alma Mater, 
savoring the victory. Slowly, very slowly, the stands 
cleared out as the fans headed to Westwood to 
continue the celebration. 

This, of course, was not just another football game: 
this was the Rose Bowl. The Bruins have gone down in 
history as the Rose Bowl champions of 1 983 - 
something that has made every Bruin forever proud. ^ 



250 SPORTS 




UCLA FOOTBALL TEAM ROSTER:jim Alexander. Danny Andrews, 
Sean Armstrong. Dave Baran. Mike Barbee. Frank Batchkoff, Paul 
Bergmann. Chris Block, Greg Bolin. Paul Bombolis. Steve Bono, Frank 
Bruno. Kevin Buenafe. Ron Butler. Cormac Carney. Frank Cephous. Jeff 
Chafin. David Clinton. Lyndon Crav^ord. Kevin Cronin. Neal Dellocono, 
Doug Donateili. Karl Dorrell. Dan Dufour. Mike Durden. Irv Eatman, 
Greg Francois, Mark Ferguson. Bob Garibaldi. Joe Gasser. Steve Gemza. 
Joe Goebel. Scott Gordon, Chester Goynes. Rex Gray. Mike Harneier. 
Drake Hodge. Harper Howell. Steve Jarecki. Lee Knowles. Walter Lang. 
Danny Lauter. John Lee. Eugene Leoni. Duval Love. Mike Mahan. Don 
Mahlstedt. Mark Mannon. Jim Mastera. Jim McCullough. Gene Mewborn. 
Blanchard Montgomery, Terry Moore. Terry Morehead. Karl Morgan. 
Kevin Nelson. Rick Neuheisel. David Norrie, Kenny Page, TorPankopf, 
Tony Phillips, Ron Pitts. Ken Potter. Tom Ramsey. David Randle, Don 
Rogers, Eric Rogers. Craig Rutledge. Toa Saipale. Lupe Sanchez. Burness 
Scott. Mike Sherrard. Matt Stevens. Tom Sullivan. Tommy Taylor, Derek 
Tennell, Larry Thomas. Jo)0 Townsell. Jimmy Turner, Mark Walen, Herb 
Welch. Doug West. Bryan Wiley. Dokie Williams. Steve Williams. 
Leonard Wilson, Blake Wingle. Chris Yellich. Mike Young. Onno 
Zwaneveld. 




SPORTS 251 



SPIRIT 



Winning the Rose Bowl was perhaps our proudest 
collective moment as Bruins. The game generated such 
excitement, such enthusiasm, such spirit. That kind of 
spirit IS the product of a lot of hard work by a lot of 
dedicated people: the UCLA Spirit Squads, 

The UCLA Song Girls and Cheerleaders, for 
instance, often spend three to five hours a day 
preparing and rehearsing their routines. The song girls 
even do their own choreography, and the cheerleaders 
perform stunts that even the gymnastics teams 
respect. Beyond their halftime performances at 
football and basketball games, both groups act as 
goodwill ambassadors for UCLA, appearing at alumni 
and charity functions and teaching at cheerleading 
camps. 




252 SPORTS 




SPORTS 253 



The Solid Gold Sound of the UCLA Marching Band 
has graced soundstages, theatre stages, and recording 
studios, as well as football fields. Over 250 of UCLA's 
nnost talented nnusicians and more than 1 ,800 
man-hours go into each 71/2-minute routine. The band's 
professional credits include the Academy Awards 
show, a Bob Hope television special, and recordings 
for "Love Boat," "Private Benjamin," and numerous 
commercials. 





254 SPORTS 



And let's not forget the Rally Connmittee. They've 
been co-ordinating UCLA's world-fannous card stunts 
for over thirty years. A Rally Comm card stunt was 
even used in ABC-TV's introduction to last year's bowl 
games— the band aren't the only Brum TV stars. 

Finally, what would a UCLA game be without Joe 
Brum, Josephine, and the Big Bruin Bear (aka Ruthie 
Hall, Elizabeth Milqer and Dieter Michaels)? Our 
mascots are especially popular with the younger Brum 
fans. 




256 SPORTS 





SPORTS 257 








258 SPORTS 




MEN'S SPIRIT SQUAD ROSTER: YELL LEADERS: David Miles, 
Matthew Muldoon, Marc Oka, Ciema Salem, Pam Smith Susan Wagoner, 
Joshua Woodard, Susan Yamamoto. DANCE TEAM: Carrie Begley, Lisa 
Curtin, Gail Haake, Mindy Miller, Chun-Mae Wang, Ann White, Diana 
Wilson. MASCOTS: Ruthie Hall, Dieter Michels. Elizabeth Milner. 



WOMEN'S SPIRIT SQUAD ROSTER: YELL LEADERS: Margie Barany, 
Susie Friday, Christine Jackson, Greg Owens. DANCE TEAM: Joanne 
Harris, Barbara Tomooka, Margaret Yasuda, Susie Zachik. MASCOT: 
Ruthie Hall. 



SPORTS 259 




LEFT: FIELDS VS CALIFORNIA. FAR 
LEFT; HOLTON VS. STANFORD. 
BELOW: SONG GIRLS; UCLA 
BAND. 



It's been eight years since the UCLA basketball team 
was dethroned. We'd been such consistent winners foi 
so long that the NCAA Championships were in danger 
of being renamed the UCLA Invitational; since 1975, 
we haven't managed to regain the crown once. For a 
while, 1983 looked like the year, but it was not to bt 



260 SPORTS 



MEN'S BASKETBALL 




The Bruins weren't perfect during the regular 
season, but they were very good, playing a number of 
really brilliant games— USC, Washington, for 
instance— to earn a creditable 23-5 record. The 
problems surfaced in the final regular season game 
against Arizona State, a game the Bruins didn't really 
need to win. When Washington State lost to 
Washington, we had the Pac-IO title by default, so the 
Bruins let the Arizona State game slip. The team had 
gotten cocky, and that cockiness cost us our chance at 
the NCAAs. Some blamed it on Larry Farmer, calling 
him more a babysitter than a coach. Some blamed it 
on "selfish" players more interested in personal 
statistics than in winning basketball games. 





"^ TOP: Fields ABOVE: 
Jackson, Daye. Gray vs 
Washington State. RIGHT 
Gray. 



262 SPORTS 



For whatever reason, we simply fell apart at the 
NCAA Tournament in Boise, losing to a 17-13 team 
that one Brum assistant compared to Cal. That's not a 
complement. The team just didn't want the win 
enough. They played without emotion, without drive. 
By the time the Bruins began playing hard, it was too 
late— they'd squandred an early five-point lead and 
couldn't get it back. 






I 




So, It's another case of "next year will be a pivotal 
one for the Brums" — a tune we've all been hearing for 
too long. We've got sonne real potential coming in as 
Freshmen, and Farmer is getting hungrier. "You're 
only as good as your last victory," he's said. "Or your 
next one." 






1 

TOP LEFT: 


F>-dr 


TOP K 


CENTER: F> 


;-bter 


RIGHT: H 


1 Daye. 




I 


) 

f 




1 



266 SPORTS 




FRONT ROW; Montel Hatcher. Ralph Jackson, Michael Holton, Rod 
Foster, Randy Arrillaga. SECOND ROW: Ducky Drake, Chris Lippert 
(Ass't Coach), Craig Impelman (Ass't Coach). Larry Farmer (Coach), 
Kevin O'Connor (Ass't Coach). THIRD ROW: Curtis Knight, Kenny 
Fields, Gary Maloncon, Stuart Grey, Brad Wright, Darren Daye, Nigel 
Miguel. 



SPORTS 267 



WOMEN'S BASKETBALL 




268 SPORTS 




Women's Basketball came on strong last year, and 
this year's team has all the potential of last season's, 
and a lot more. With the entire front line back from 
the 81-82 season, added speed in the backcourt, and 
the excellent guidance of Coach Billie Moore, womens 
basketball is looking good at UCLA. 

"We are definitely improved over last year," stated 
Moore. Much of the team's success is dependent on 
Necie Thompson; one of the nations best centers, and 
leading the Bruins in her junior year. Other important 
players are, sophmore Char Jones, who is joining the 
front line after an outstanding freshman year; Jackie 
Joyner, Tonya Alston, and Deborah Thurston all add 
their expert talents. 




"We are definitely 
improved over 
last year. " 



"I'm comfortable with our frontline's defensive and 
rebounding capabilities," added Moore, "however, I 
would like people like Joyner and Jones to become a 
little more offensive minded so some of the pressure 
can be taken off of Necie." 

Nationally, Moore sees 1982-83 to be perhaps the 
most balanced season ever with no clear-cut favorite. 
With the NCAA finals again at Norfolk, Virginia, Old 
Dominion will be among the favorites as will two-time 
defending national champion Louisiana Tech, Tenessee, 
and use. 




•^ ■' 5? -, 




^..i<w-'«* 




BACK ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: Head 
Coach Billie Moore. Jackie Joyner, Char 
Jones. Necie Thompson. Tonya Alston. 
Deborah Thurston, Asst. Coach Jane 
Rosenkrans, Asst. Coach Anita Ortega. 
FRONT ROW. LEFT TO RIGHT: Mgr. 
Pam Grochacz. Anne Dean. Michelle 
McCoy. Mary Hegarty, Donee McFadden 
Angel Hardy, Mgr. CeCe Alemania. 





SPORTS 271 



MEN'S 
VOLLEYBALL 







FRONT ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT; Wally Martin, Art Rasmussen, Tim 
Otterman, Kurt Gunderson. Doug Partie, Steve Gulnac, Ricci Luyties, 
Reed Sunahara. Roger Clark. BACK ROW: Asst. Coach Denny Cline, 
Ecko Osorio, Bill Morris. Brian Thompson, Neil Riddell, Scott 
Swartzbaugh. Andy Klussman, Kelly Ferris, Wally Goodrich, Grad Asst. 
Coach Mark Kinnison, Head Coach A! Scates. Not Pictured: Arne 
Lamburg, Steve Stovitz. Grad. Asst. Coach Karch Kiraly. 




.^ ni 



272 SPORTS 





"The team work, 
sheer size and track 
record are er^ough to 
intimidate any team." 



No school has dominated volleyball like UCLA. The 
UCLA volleyball team finished in the number one 
position for the 1982 season. Since All-Amencan star, 
Karch Kiraly, graduated last June one wonders whether 
or not UCLA can, once again, have a typical winning 
season. The possibility of finishing on top again is fair. 

Since 1970, when volleyball became a NCAA sport, 
UCLA has participated in twelve of thirteen NCAA 
Tournaments and has secured nine NCAA titles, 
including two straight and three of the last four. Nine 
titles over the past twelve years? The biggest reason is 
the coach, the other "Wizard of Westwood," Al 
Scates. Scates is entering his 21st year as Head 
Volleyball Coach. His supporting crew helped and 
certainly deserve recognition: Peter Ehrman, Mike 
Timmons (both ex-Bruin volleyballers), Denny Cline, 
and trainer Mike Wells certainly do their share. And 
the again, there are the actual volleyball players. The 
teamwork, calls for assistance-"l got it" and 
"Yeaaaaah"-on the court, their sheer size (the UCLA 
team is rather tall) and their track record are enough 
to intimidate any team. All we can do is cheer them 
on and wish them our best. H 



SPORTS 273 



WOM EN'S 
VOLLEYBALL 



Since UCLA Women's Volleyball Coach Andy 
Banachowski came to UCLA, one thing has been a 
constant in the rich Bruin program -- no UCLA team 
has failed to finish out of the top four nationally. 

The 1982 Brum squad returns four starters including 
6-0 senior All-American setter Jeanne Beauprey and 
5-8 junior power hitter Patty Orozco. Junior National 
All-American Merja Connolly (sophomore) and senior 
Cammy Chalmers both received ample starting time 
last year. This year promises the same. The 1983 
bench strength lays in returning players Coleen Koop, 
Dawn Kenny, and Tracy Sayring. All three players have 
improved over the off-season and played well at the 
Junior Nationals this summer. The Junior Nationals also 
displayed the new Brum recruits and confirmed feelings 
that 1982 could be the best recruiting crop in school 
history. All three recruits- Liz Masakayan, Bev Lidyoff 
and Michelle Boyette- should see plenty of action and 
will be vying for starting spots. 

This crew is not only a good bet to keep its 
final-four streak intact, but is also one of the favorites 
to capture the NCAA title. "I feel we can ultimately 
be a stronger team than we were last year," stated 
Banachowski. "The key to our success will be how the 
team chemistry meshes together and our ability to stay 
healthy." If 



■*#?--^Y-H^ 




"This may be the most 
flexible team I've 
coached in that we 
have many players 
who can execute all 
aspects of the game 
and can play different 
positions. " 





TEAM ROSTER: Sheila Cornell. Coleen Koop, Michelle Boyette, Merja 
Connolly, Jeanne Beauprey, Cammy Chalmers, Dawn Kenny, Bev Lidyoff, 
Liz Masakayan, Patty Orozco, Tracy Saynng, Nina Matthiew (Ass't 
Coach), Andy Banachowski (Coach), Charlie Brande (Ass't Coach), Rose 
Dieffenbach. 



SPORTS 275 



WATER POLO 





"The Bruins won a 
solid 3-3 of their 
Pac- 1 meets, not to 
mention matches with 
teams from Germany 
and japan." 



-t^* :^w.w 



■mi^ 





. •..*-. .,-. -.-•^ 




UCLA has always been a strong school in Water 
Polo, with three national championships to our credit, 
and 1982-3 was no exception. The Bruins finished their 
season with a 20-7 record, and won a solid 3-3 of their 
Pac-IO meets, not to mention matches with teams 
from Germany and Japan. Graduate student Robin 
Leamy (a four-year undergrad letterman, and currently 
an assistant Swimming coach) led the team with a total 
of 63 goals. Dave Thornton followed with 60, and 
goalie Peter Gordon made a staggering I 1 6 saves. 

FRONT ROW: Scott Thorton, Marc Sanders, Dave Tiger. Monty Yort, 
Gary Roberts, J.R. Salvatore, Phil Montgomene. Phil Matchett, Fernando 
Salabarna. SECOND ROW: Boogie Black, Dave Towie, Peter Gordon, 
Robin Leamy, Dave Baird, Tim Shumate, John Marsh, Tom Martinez, 
i .1 uce Black. THIRD ROW:Coach Bob Horn, Greg Horn, Chuck Brown, 
Tim Stevens, Adam Sophio, Alan Ma, Steve Hanle, Mike Rovi/ie, Don 
Wright, FOURTH ROW: Jeff Chase, Carl Repins, Don Drake, Mike 
Knight, Larry Jacobs, Donald G. Weber. 



If 



ilRJe^ 



SPCiPTS 277 




*t*J 



Hfc^- 



The 1982-3 UCLA Men's Swimming team had a lot 
to live up to— the 8 1 -2 Bruins won the NCAA 
championship. And, sure enough, this year's team 
qualified eleven swimmers and one diver for the 
championship meet. 

Although the team ended their dual meet season 
with a 5-2 record; a number of individual swimmers 
closed the season with perfect or near-perfect records. 
Sophomore Bruce Hayes won every 500-meter 
freestyle match he swam. Freshman sprinter Tom 
Jager won all but one of his races. Chris Silva and 
Tri-Captains StlJ Macdonald, Ron Zhiss, and Raphael 
Escalas all had outstanding seasons as well. 




FRONT ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: Hector Chao, Mike Strauch, Jon Real. 
Ron Zhiss, Rafael Escalas, Chris Silva. SECOND ROW: Bruce Hayes, Bill 
Ryan, Steve Martz. Pat Thomas, Roger Svenssen, John Kratzer, John 
Mayer. THIRD ROW: Craig VanLaningham, John Sauerland, Franz 
Mortensen. Tom Jager, Stu Macdonald, Mans Laipenieks, Craig Nadel. 
TOP ROW: Coach Ron Ballatore, Asst. Coach Marc Caleb, Diving 
Coach Dennis Taylor. Doug Heinz, Walt Beddeo, Bruce Dorman. Scott 
Powell, Dave Chernek. 



278 SPORTS 



MEN'S SWIMMING 




SPORTS 279 



.»"*«e 



f 



WOM EN'S SWI M M I NG 



^:^ 




-•'C 



Coaches Tom Jahns and Jerne Weiss guided a very 
young Women's Swimming and Diving team through a 
creditable 8-2 season, but were disappointed by a 
25th-place showing in the NCAA nationals: they had 
hoped to best last year's I7th-place mark. Returning 
swimmers included All-Amencan and USA National 
Team sprinter Julie Williams and school record holder 
flyer Nancy Placak. Returning divers included Cindy 
Bailey and Laura Schwartz. 





-^-^^C 



TEAM ROSTER: Cindy Bailey, Kathy Clarke, Cassie Cochran, Julie 
DeHaven, Patrice Delaney. Dawn Doten. Ellen Ferguson, Diane Graner. 
Kelli Hanes, Tammy Harvego. Jackie Heeney, Tawny Hood, Sarah 
Hutchinson, Linda Koval, Laura Kremer, Jennifer Luhn, Caryn McClelland, 
Jenny McMahon. Tanya Nielsen, Chris Numano, Linda Placak, Nancy 
Placak, Corinna Seibt Cathy Slingsby, Stacy Smith, Beth Sydow, Julie 
Williams. COACHES: Tom & Barb jahn. Jerne Weiss, Cindi Gallagher. 



280 SPORTS 




I 



i 





"Working out at 
7:30 a.m. every day 
has paid off for ttie 
team. " 




MEN'S CREW 






1983 IS the golden anniversary of the UCLA Men's 
Crew Teann. 

Preparation for the spring racing season began early 
in the school year— each day by 7:30 am, the crews 
gilded onto the glass-flat waters of Marina del Rey, 
where the UCLA boathouse is located. The year's 
competition matched the crew against Harvard, Yale, 
Washington, Cai, and Stanford, among others. Bob 
Newman, in his fourth year as Varsity coach, has 
molded the crew into one of the top three programs 
in the Pac-IO Still improving, the Bruins are now 
regarded as a major collegiate rowing power. 

This has been a banner year for the Freshman crew 
as well, undre coach Jim Sims. Winners of the 
freshmen event at the San Diego Crew Classic and 
triumphant over Cai at the Estuary, the Frosh certainly 
offer promise for the future. H 



WOMEN'S CREW 




. . . gearing up to 
win the big one- 
upsetting the 
crews in the 
north." 



284 SPORTS 




Women's sports have been coming to the fore in 
the last few years and female athletes taken a lot 
more seriously. The fifty women in the UCLA 
Women's Crew squad tram six days a week, twice a 
day in search of the big victory — upsetting the big guns 
in Northern California and Washington that dominate 
the sport. 

David Cowell, the new crew coach, had been a 
competitive rower in England before joining UCLA. 
Assistant Coach Wendy Larson stroked varsity for four 
years with the Bruins, winning two outstanding athlete 
awards her last year. 

Last seaon was outstanding— UCLA won regional 
championships in both the Varsity and Novice divisions. 
This season got off to just as outstanding a start when 
the Novice eight broke the course record at Head of 
Harbor in San Pedro, after only four weeks of 
experience. Varsity has been winning consistently 
against Long Beach, San Diego State, and in the 
Washington's Birthday Regatta. 



TEAM ROSTER: Diane Foray, Coren Paalman, Laura Whitescarver. Lisa 
Baker, Mina Norona, Sheila Flanagan, Ellen Hodell, Rachelle Nyssen. 
Winifred Clements, Melani Ramsayer, Lori Farkaer, Suzanne Gazzangia. 
Rose Dissenbach, Laura Ruggles, Diana Romero, Anthea Hartig, Moreen 
Kane, Tanya Johnson, Carde Clarke, Christina Branger. Bess Lasky, Karen 
Jensen. Carleen Krelovich, Carlene Salonites. Ten Walsh. David Cowell 
(Coach), Wendy Larson (Ass't Coach). 




SPORTS 285 



SOCCER 




286 SPORTS 




The UCLA soccer 
>-ar^ team should easily 

improve on last year's | 
record. " 



b^'-^A^^aiJi^^X^^i:^ 




■ * ;■■»?* ? «»■ ' --' 



FRONT ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT; Paul Krumpe, Dale Ervine, Mark Clay. 
Paul Caligiun, Kieth Sutton, David Vanole, Tim Harris, Tibor Pelle. Erik 
Mikkelson, Doug Swanson, David Brennan, Mike Arya. BACK ROW: 
Coach Sigi Schmid, Asst. Coach Steve Sampson, Pat Miller, Bill Nelson, 
Gary Kretzschmar, Angelo Stoffolino, Mark Jennings, Ante Bul|an, Gary 
Smith, Mike Getchell, Ulnch Hoeninghausen, Tres Reid, Roland Schmid, 
Grant Clark, Gil Fine ^ Mgr., Asst. Coach Marine Cano. 



With the return of one of the country's best 
defenses, a reconstructed offense, complemented by 
an outstanding group of freshmen, the 1982-83 UCLA 
soccer team should easily improve on last year's 12-5-3 
record. 

Junior goalkeeper Tim Harris heads the list of 
returnees. "Tim is one of the best goalies to play at 
UCLA and he should become one of the country's 
premiere goalies in the next few months," says head 
coach Sigi Schmid. "We look to him to be the 
dominant force of the defense." 

But no goalie blanks as many opponents as Harris 
without the help of a tough back line. Junior Bill 
Nelson and sophomore Mark Clay certainly do their 
share. Roland Schmid and Mark Jennings, both 
redshirting last year, will compete for the sweeping 
position. Top subs include juniors Dave Brennan and 
Grant Clark along with sophomores Ante Buljan and 
Gary Smith 

Offensively, the Bruins return two of their three top 
scorers and both starting forwards. Senior forward 
Gary Kretzschmar will pair with senior Tibor Pelle, one 
of the quickest forwards on the west coast. 
Three-year letterman Angelo Stroffilino has the edge 
on the midfeild position, but he'll be pushed hard by 
freshmen Paul Caliguri, Doug Swanson, and Dale 
Ervine. 

The players talent, coupled with head coach Sigi 
Schmid, and the assistant coaches, Steve Sampson and 
Marine Cano, should make this season prove 
successful. If 



SPORTS 287 



M E N ' S G YM N ASTICS 




The men's gymnastics team has more talent now 
than ever. Their top five performers include senior 
Peter Vidmar, the NCAA Ail-Around Champion, the 
holder of every UCLA school gymnastics record but 
two, and definitely one of the best athletes in UCLA 
history; junior Tim Daggett, who finished third at the 
nationals last year; senior Mark Caso, an eighth place 
NCAA finisher; Chris Caso, an NCAA tenth place 
finisher and senior All-American rings specialist Alex 
Schwartz. Unfortunately Mitch Gaylord was ineligible 
this season but he will be back next year. Other very 
strong gymnasts on the team are rings specialist, 
sophomore Tom Rouse, seniors Eric Gaspard and 
Kirby Real in the floor exercise, vault and parallel bars 
specialists and all-arounders Mark Miyaoka, Rob 
Campbell, Jeff Dodson and Luc Teurlings. 

Head Coach Art Shurlock thought that with the 
athletes they have, they could beat anyone in the 
country if they had a good meet. They proved this 
when they beat the defending NCAA team champions, 
Nebraska in the UCLA Invitational, probably the 
climax of the year so far. That was the first time that 
the Bruins had beaten Nebraska. The team is looking 
towards a national championship this year. «r 

FRONT ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: Head Coach Art Shurlock. Tom 
Rouse. Kirby Real. Tim Daggett, Mark Miyaoka, Chris Caso. Asst. Coach 
Makoto Sakamoto. SECOND ROW: Jeff Dodson. Rob Campbell, Alex 
Schwartz. Peter Vidmar. Luc Teurlings. BACK ROW: Mitch Gaylord. 
Mark Caso, Richard Tower, Eric Gaspard. 



288 SPORTS 




WOM EN'S 
GYM N ASTI 

The Bruins who placed sixth nationally last year, are 
one of the favorites to win the NCAA title this year, 
coach Jerry Tonnlinson believes. This is his fourth 
season coaching at UCLA and he feels that they have 
a very strong team if everyone stays healthy. 

This year's team lost Sharon Shapiro, their top 
all-around gymnast along with other key members, but 
they had a fantastic recruiting year. They gained four 
of the top freshmen in the nation: Kris Montera, a 

1981 and 1982 U.S. National team member; Tracy 
Curtis, all-around champion of the 1981 Maccabiah 
games and 1980 Olympic trials participant; Gigi 
Ambandos, a U.S. National team member and the 

1982 CIF "Gymnast of the Year," and Rhonda 
Schwant, who placed second in the 1978 and 1979 
world games trials. She is redshirting this year because 
of an injury. They also have outstanding seniors- 
Donna Kemp who finished sixteenth in the all-around 
at the NCAAs last year and Ail-American Anne 
Kitabayashi, Other strong gymnasts on the team 
include Suellen League, Janet Ferrari, Karen Cogan, 
Deanne Koulos, Michelle Ehrlich and Kim Berry. They 
have more depth now than any other team in the 
country. 

Their most threatening competition came from Cal 
State Fullerton who they defeated in a dual meet, and 
the University of Utah who they lost to in a meet at 
Utah. The team tied for second with USC behind 
Utah in the UCLA Invitational. j| 

FRONT ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: Asst. Coach Valorie Kondos, Kim 
Berry, Janet Ferrari, Tracy Curtis, Kris Montera. Rhonda Schwant, Head 
Coach Jerry Tomlinson. SECOND ROW: Asst. Coach Scott Bull. Suellen 
League, Ann Kitabayashi. Karen Cogan, Gigi Ambandos. BACK ROW: 
Donna Kemp. Deanne Koulos. Michelle Ehrlich. 



cs 




290 SPORTS 




SPORTS 291 



MEN'S TENNIS 

This year the Bruins are without all-Amencans 
Marcel Freeman, Robbie Venter, Blame Willenborg and 
Bruce Brescia, numbers 1,2,3 and 5 from last year's 
NCAA championship team because of graduation. At 
first glance, this would seem to be a major setback but 
the Bruins have a lot of talent ready to replace these 
athletes. Senior Danny Saltz who swept through the 
NCAA team singles play last year without a loss, is the 
Bruins number one player this year. Just behind Saltz 
are strong players, sophomore Jeff Klaparda and junior 
John Davis. Other very talented people on the team 
include juniors Randy Part and Craig Venter, 
sophomores Mark Basham and Jeff Livingston, and 
freshman Jimmie Pugh. Because of the mature play of 
freshmen Barry Buss, Chuck V/illenborg and Michael 
Kures, the Bruins have been very successful so far. jf 



FRONT ROW: Todd Katz, SECOND ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: Michael 
Kures, Barry Buss, John Davis. Danny Saltz. Jimmie Pugh, Craig Venter, 
Brett Buffington. BACK ROW: Asst. Coach Ron Cornell, Asst. Coach 
Blame Willenborg. Mark Basham. Randy Part, David Livingston, Bobby 
Berger. Jeff Klaparda. Chuck Willenborg. Head Coach Glenn Bassett. 




292 SPORTS 




SPORTS 293 



WOM EN'S TENNIS 





294 SPORTS 




A national championship in women's tennis? With 
four strong returnees and three top freshmen 
additions, the '83 team is stronger than ever, 
according to head coach Gayle Godwin, The Bruins 
won the national championship in 1981 and finished in 
second place last year. Godwin feels that the 
combination of returning players along with the 
addition of this year's freshmen, will make '83 an 
excellent season. 

The four top returning players are All-Americans 
Heather Ludloff and Helena Manset, plus senior Karin 
Huebner and junior Karen Dewis. New additions to 
the team include three of the finest players in the 
country. Barb Gerken, Penny Barg and Andrea Kriva. 

The team lost collegiate All-Amencans Kathenne Keil 
and Shelley Solomon to the professional circuit. Lynn 
Lewis, an NCAA doubles champion, is redshirting this 
year due to a knee injury. 

Other gifted players on the team include junior 
Andrea Bruno, senior Jill Jablonow, freshmen Pam Kim 
and Karma Walters, and one of UCLA's best female 
athletes in its history, three-time All-Amencan 
volleyball standout, senior Linda Robertson. 

Last year the Bruins lost to Stanford in the NCAA 
finals, 6-3, finishing second in the nation. This year the 
Bruins are strong contenders for the NCAA title, as 
they are rated number three in the 1983 pre-season 
poll. If 

FIRST ROW: Becky Bell (Ass't Coach), Karen Dewis, Karin Huebner. 
Heather Ludloff, Karen Dewis, Penny Barg, Barbara Gerken. Pam Kim. 
SECOND ROW: Bill Zaima (Ass't Coach), Karma Walters, Linda 
Robertson, Andrea Kriva, Helena Manset, Jill Jablonow, Andrea Bruno, 
Gayle Godwin (Coach). 



"With four strong 
returriees and 
diree top 
freshnien 
additions, the '83 
Bruins are 
stronger than 
ever. " 



SPORTS 295 



men's track 
andcrosscountrV 



The UCLA Men's Cross Country/Track "Team" 
umbrellas so many aspects of track and field that it 
isn't considered one team. Pole vaulting, shot-put, 
javelin, high jump, broad jump, I mile, sprints, 
marathon, relays; plus, all share the same title. Our 
Cross Country and Track teams do not defy UCLA's 
tradition of excellence in sports. UCLA has one of the 
most respected track and feild programs in the 
country. Last year the Bruins won the Pac-IO 
Championship and placed fifth in the NCAA meet. The 
Bruins own five NCAA crowns in this sport and have 
finished in the top five nationally 15 times in the last 18 
years. So UCLA is recognized as one of the best. Our 
1983 team(s) looks like it's no exception. If 





296 SPORTS 




UCLA has one of 
the most repected 
track and field 
programs in the 
country. " 



SPORTS 297 




"The things this UCLA 
team share are the field 
they appear on and 
possibly their locker 



rooms. 



TEAM ROSTER: Tonya Alston, Jamie Anderson, Deziree Benson, 
Jeanette Bolden, Dawan Boyles. Terrie Brown, Michele Bush, Vickie 
Cook, Karen Copper, Arlise Emerson, Julie Frew, Heidi Griese, Don 
Fullerton, Linda Goen, Kan Gosswiller, Florence Griffith, Karie Gruber, 
Shelly Hazlett, Heather Howard. Missy Jerald, Jackie Joyner, Janet Lam, 
Kathy Lass, Sandy Leung, La Shon Nedd, Kimber Pennington, Brenda 
Peterson, Polly Plumer, Susie Ray, Ann Regan, Karen Robinson, Shannon 
Stryker, Stacey Threadgill, Deborah Thuston, Lindy Toman, Robyn Utu, 
Annabelle Villaneuva, Scott Chisam (Coach), Bob Kersee (Ass't Coach), 
Roberta Bruder Chisam (Ass't Coach). 



298 SPORTS 



WOMEN 'S TRACK 
ANDCROSSCOUNTRY 




Like the men's team, the UCLA Women's Cross 
Country and Track Team is not made up of one group 
of team members, but several groups that share a 
single title: Track and Field. The things they share are 
the field they appear on and possibly their locker 
rooms. From the 100-yard dash to discus throwing, 
these Bruins do their damnedest to continue UCLA's 
tradition of athletic excellence. Our track and field 
team is one of the most respected in the country, 
having captured and defended a number of titles. This 
year looks like no exception. In woman's athletics 
alone, the Bruins own I I national championships. 
These woman are "go getters" and definitely true 
Bruins. jl 




SPORTS 299 




FRONT ROW. LEFT TO RIGHT: Jeff Pries, Chuck Yaeger, Mike Young, 
Ken Bloom, Bob Larimer, Pete Beall, Tony Pern, Mike Burkland. 
SECOND ROW: Tom Baine, Lindsay Meggs, Pat Clements, Vince Lopez, 
Vince Bennghele. Matt Morrison, Mark Blesius. BACK ROW: Asst. 
Coach Ken Gaylord, Asst, Coach Glenn Mickens, Tom Harmon, David 
Aland, Brent Breakbill, Chris Schuiz, Rich Amaral, Shane Mack, Asst. 
Coach Chris Krug, Head Coach Gary Adams. Not Pictured: Bob 
Westland, Jeff Scott, Gary Berman, 



"UCLA's young, 
enthusiastic team is 
ranl<.ed highly in the 
country and they are 
looicing towards a 
strong finish. " _ 



300 SPORTS 




BASEBALL 

The baseball team is doing well this year; currently 
ranked seventh in the country and one of the top 
teams in the nation. The team is relatively young with 
no senior starters, and only two seniors total on the 
team. Bob Westland, the Bruin's most dependable 
pitcher last year who saved numerous games: and 
senior Tony Perri who is hitting over .300 and driving 
in runs. 

The Bruins are "one game out of first place in the 
Pac-IO and one game out of last place," said Head 
Coach Gary Adams. The Pac-IO is a tight league right 
and the title very heavily contested, with Stanford 
likely the team to beat. 

The batters beat highly-ranked Arizona State in two 
out of three games at Arizona earlier this season. That 
was the first time that A.S.U. had been beaten in a 
series at their home field since 1980, so this was a high 
point for the Brums so far this season. 

Some outstanding players include sophomore Jeff 
Pries, an ace pitcher and designated hitter. He pitched 
a one-hitter for a complete game victory over Cal at 
Berkeley. Other important players include three year 
starters, Vince Beringhele, Lindsay Meggs, and Pete 
Beall, who have all contributed with the bat. |f 




«*■ i i—WK g; 




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jm-^S'^- 







SPORTS 301 



SOFTBALL 



"Softball coach 
Sharron Backus has 
pushed the Bruins up 
into the ranks of one 
of the top Softball 
progranns in the 
country. " 




FRONT ROW: Mary Ricks. Janet Pinneau, Barb Booth, Leslie Rover, 
Shelly Aguilar, Stacy Winsberg, Dot Richardson, Priscilla Rouse, Diane 
Batham. SECOND ROW; Sue Enquist (Ass't Coach), Sheila Cornell, 
Barbara Young, Debbie Doom, Lori Warkentin, Tracy Compton, Sure 

Eskierski, Sharron Backus (Coach), 




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BIEST 



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302 SPORTS 





One often wonders whether or not a softball team 
at UCLA does exist. If it weren't for the Daily Bruin's 
constant coverage of this team and their perfornlances 
we probably would be left in the dark, considering the 
location of the field on which the Bruins practice and 
play. It is located up, above, and behind the infamous 
recreation center. Despite their location, the softball 
team has an excellent track record. UCLA softball 
players combine the perfect blend of talent and 
experience comprising one of the nation's leading 
teams. Softball coach Sharron Backus had a good 
recruiting year in addition to the return of several key 
players. This is Backus's eighth year at UCLA. Her 
hard work has helped push the Bruins up into the 
ranks of one of the top woman's softball programs in 
the country. They have unlimited potential and should 
be no disappointment this season. ^ 



SPORTS 303 



MEN'S GOLF 

After 13 tournament victories in 20 outings, a sixth 
place finish in the NCAA Tournament, a 26-shot 
victory in the Pac-IO Conference Chanpionships, a No. 
I ranking in Golf magazine, Corey Pavin's selection as 
College Golfer of the Year and First Team 
All-Amencan along with Jay Delsing, and finally, District 
8 Coach of the Year honors for head coach Ed 
Merrins, the proverbial question faces Merrins as he 
enters his eighth season at UCLA. What do you do 
for an encore? 

Certainly an NCAA Championship would be nice, 
but Merrins and his Bruins won't be gearing only for 
the NCAA Tournament. "A national championship is 
more of a dream than a goal for us this year," says 
Merrins, a three-time All-Amencan at LSU in the early 
I950's. "We will take this year's tournaments one at a 
time, and when the time comes, we will prepare 
ourselves mentally and physically for the NCAA's." 

To be sure, the returning lettermen now realize that 
winning 60 percent of their tournaments, earning 
college golf's top ranking and having its best player 
helps, but teams teams don't win NCAA champions 
on their season laurels; although Merrins certainly has 
done a good job of it. He has guided the Bruins from 
virtual obscurity to national prominence. H 




FRONT ROW. LEFT TO RIGHT: Greg Starkman. John Perles, Brad 
Bell, Jay Delsing. Roger Gunn. David Rhorer. BACK ROW: John Grund, 
Asst. Coach Ray Snyder, Sr. Asst. Coach Ken Fox, Paul Garry. Tom 
Weede. Louie Bartoletti, Mark Metzger, Oliver Rheinfurth, Scott Lorenz 
Bruce Taylor, Greg Lane, Kent DeRocher. Steve Pate. Guy Hertfelder. 
Brian Mahon, Mark Levander, Jeff Cracolice. Head Coach Ed Merrins. 



304 SPORTS 





"Driving, putting, 
depth, and youth are 
all on the Bruin 
golfers' side this 
season." 



SPORTS 305 



WOM EN 
GOLF 



S 





TEAM ROSTER: Kay Cockenll, Fran Epstein. Susanna Ferlito, Julie Fulton, 
Diane Irvin. Sophie LaPaire. Ann Lindee, Judy McDermott, Barbara 
McKenzie. Nancy Mockett. Cindy Scholefield. Jennifer Steiner, Jackie 
Steinmann (Coach), Amy Alcott (Ass't Coach). 



306 SPORTS 




The UCLA women's golf team, after finishing in fifth 
place nationally in 1981 and taking seventh place in the 
NCAA's for 1982, has the potential to finish similarly in 
1983. Head Coach Jackie Steinmann, entering her sixth 
year at the Brum helm, has one of her most talented 
teams. Five of the nine golfers expected to see the 
most action are either freshmen or sophomores. The 
talent is spread evenly with no clear-cut number one 
player. 

Sophomore Sophie Lapaire is the only returning 
player from last year's top five. She, along with senior 
Cindy Scholefield, give UCLA an experienced nucleus. 
Steinmann expects freshman Susanna Ferlito to make 
an immediate contribution. Junior Fran Epstein, 
sophomores Nancy Mockett and Jennifer Steiner, and 
freshmen Kay Cockenll and Judy McDermott, will see a 
great deal of action. 

Steinmann isn't wholly responsible for the success of 
these women. 1980 U.S. Open Champion, Amy Alcott 
is in her fourth year as assistant coach. UCLA alumna 
Janet Coles and Pennt Pults are the team's consultants, 
and three of the LPGA's top players will work closely 
with the team. 

Steinmann is confident her team will be well 
prepared for thr 1983 NCAA Tournament. "This 
team has super spirit and a great mental outlook," 
said Steinmann. "I think we have the talent to finish 
among the top ten teams in the nation." ^ 



his team has super 
rit and a great 
)ntal outiook. " 




SPORTS 307 



GEARING UP FOR 



Five new major sport facilities comprise the major 
pre-Olympics building project which is to be 
completed — we are told — by early 1 984. Most, if not 
all, of the construction work you encounter when 
waundering around campus is the precursor of the 
Olympic complex which is envisioned for our campus. 
Surprisingly enough, this project is funded completely 
independent of the California taxpayer. The 
multi-million dollar capital investment is derived from 
student fee assessments, gift campaigns, and parking 
ticket revenue. 

The facilities which we have been talking about 
are — the Los Angeles Olympic Organizing 
Committee-UCLA Office Building, the John Wooden 
Recreation/Sports Center, the Memorial Activities 
Center "D" Athletic Support Services Building, the 
j.D. Morgan Intercollegiate Athletics Center, and the 
Los Angeles Tennis Center. 

When these in-progress projects are completed, they 
will be added to UCLA's existing athletic 
facilities — Pauley Pavilion, Drake Stadium, Spaulding 
Football Field, the 50-meter Olympic-sized Park Pool, 
and the Jackie Robinson Baseball Stadium. In told, the 
entire spectrum of sports facilities will properly 
accomodate UCLA's athletics progams as they deserve 
to be— first class. 

We have decided to close the sports section this 
year with a look into UCLA's athletic future. And 
since we already take it for granted that we will 
remain nationly ranked in our sports programs, we are 
left with the athletic facilities which will provide the 
backdrop for our future atheltic achievement. 

The Los Angeles Olympic Organizing 
Committee-UCLA Office Building (quaintly abbreviated 
as LAOOC-UCLA) has three-levels, 55,000-square feet 
and recently been completed. It is that concrete 
layered looking thing on the southern border of 
campus at the junction of Broxton and LeConte 
accross the street from Westwood. The facility will 
serve as the main administrative headquarters of the 
LAOOC until December of 1984 after which UCLA 
will obtain full rights to. Rumor has it that the building 
will be use to house general UCLA programs in an 
attempt to ease the space crunch on campus. 

The John Wooden Rec/Sports Center is slated to 
completed by the time you will be reading this in early 
June. (If I remember correctly, this unending 




308 SPORTS 



THE OLYMPICS 




SPORTS 309 




310 SPORTS 





construction site has been promised for the past 
year— so I wouldn't hold my breath. My point is just 
that it should be finished, but...) You really can't miss 
this four-level, multipurpose structure. It is located 
adjacent to Pauley Pavilion and for all intents and 
purposes has altered the migration path of the dorm 
and fraternity residents for the past three years. The 
building has two levels of underground parking for 450 
cars and the two above-grade levels house three 
separate gymnasiums, ten racquetball courts, two 
squash courts, a weightlifting room, a martial arts 
room, an aerobics/exercise room and administrative 
offices and lounges for the campus' intramural sports 
and recreational club programs. A special feature of 
the building will also be a salute to John Wooden, the 
legendary former UCLA basketball coach in whose 
honor the structure has been named. 

What used to be the undersized football locker 
room on the west side of Pauley Pavilion is now the 
ever-so-spacious Memorial Activities Center "D". By 
expanding the once meak building to a 30,000-square 
foot structure, MAC "D" is now more properly seen 
as the most comprehensive athletic support services 
facility in the country. An 8,000-square foot weight 
room, separate medical training rooms for UCLA's 
men and women varsity athletes with a common 



SPORTS 3 1 I 




sports medicine/rehabilitation clinic, seven football films 
rooms, and enlarged locker room and equipment 
storage areas for not only the UCLA football team but 
also the entire women's intercollegiate athletic 
program. What is even more amazing about this 
facility is that it is actually already finished and being 
utilized as we speak. 

The former box-like, two level building on the east 
Side of Pauley Pavilion has recently been gutted on the 
inside to make way for the J.D. Morgan Intercollegiate 
Athletics Center. The new facility will not only be a 
complete renovation of the previous structure, but a 
handsome two-level expansion to the east (that's the 
part that looks like a moderne MX missle site). When 
completed in the fall of 1983, this new building will 
house all of the offices of both the men's and women's 
intercollegiate athletics programs at UCLA. Of special 
concern though is what the hell they are planning to 
put in the silo-esque portion of the structure. This 
appendage will house the UCLA Athletic Hall of Fame 
which IS well needed to show off all of our trophies 
and other athletic hoo-haw. The building is named in 
memory of J.D. Morgan, former UCLA athletic 
director who reigned over UCLA's growth to athletic 
excellence. 



312 SPORTS 




SPORTS 313 



I 



"...has been promised 
for the past year — so I 
wouldn't hold my 
breath." 





314 SPORTS 





Remember that small parking area to the west of 
Pauley Pavilion? Well, it will soon be a very big Tennis 
Center for Los Angeles. Included within this major new 
stadium will be the 5,800-permanent seat grandstand, 
eight illuminated courts, and a 4,000-square foot 
clubhouse/meeting room area. Scheduled for 
completion in early 1984, the new stadium is scheduled 
to play host to the 1984 Union 76-Pacific Southwest 
Tennis Open Championships in April 1984, followed by 
the NCAA Women's Division I Tennis Championships 
the following month. But, don't rush out to reserve 
your seat — tickets won't be going on sale until they're 
sure the thing will be complete or not. 

Spurred on by the variety of roles that UCLA's 
facilities will play in the staging of the 1984 Olympics, 
this capital program will be completed (maybe) by 
early 1984 or else the Olympics will not be a pretty 
sight. Each of these five major facilities is slated for 
critical functions in the LAOOC planning of the UCLA 
Olympic Village and various sports competitions 
scheduled for UCLA, as well as providing the best 
campus facilities possible for UCLA's championship 
intercollegiate athletic program during the rest of the 
1980's. H 



SPORTS 315 



MEN'S SCOREBOARD 




BASKETBALL 

vs. Brigham Young 85-82 

vs. DePaul 73-70(OT) 

vs. Notre Dame 65-64 

vs. San Jose State 94-71 

vs. Iowa 75-66 

vs. Louisianna State 82-68 

vs. Maryland 79-80{OT) 

vs. Louisville 76-72 

vs. Arizona 92-87 

vs. Arizona State 87-86 

vs. Oregon 97-69 

vs. Oregon State 99-77 

vs. UC Berkeley 68-63 

vs. Stanford 101-87 

vs. Alabama 67-70 

vs. Notre Dame 59-53 

vs. Washington State 89-87(OT) 

vs. Washington 84-65 

vs. Oregon 67-56 

vs. Oregon State 65-69 

vs. Stanford 99-86 

vs. UC Berkeley 70-60 

vs. use 77-60 

vs. use 71-64 

vs. Washington 90-66 

vs. Washington State 68-70 

vs. Arizona I I 1-58 

vs. Arizona State 76-78 

vs. Utah 61-67 

RECORD: W23-L6 



FOOOTBALL 

vs. Long Beach State 41-10 

vs. Wisconsin 51-26 

vs. Michigan 31-27 

vs. Colorado 34-6 

vs. Arizona 24-24 

vs. Washington State 42-17 

vs. UC Berkeley 47-31 

vs. Oregon 40-12 

vs. Washington 7-10 

vs. Stanford 38-35 

vs. use 20-19 

vs. Michigan (Rose Bowl Game) 24-14 

RECORD; WIO-LI-TI 

GOLF 

as of April I : 

Nevada-Reno Wolfpack Classic 3rd place 

Butler National Invitational 2nd place 

UOP Autumn Invitational 4th place 

Fresno State-Pepsi Classic ISthplace 

Southwestern Intercollegiate Championships 

5th place 

vs. Stanford; USC 3rd place 

vs. Cal State Dominguez Hills 2nd place 

vs. Santa Barbara 2nd place 

vs. UC Irvine; Cal State Long Beach... 1st place 

UCLA-Bill Bryant Invitational 1st place 

vs. USC tie 

Pomona National Best Ball 1st place 

John A. Burns Collegiate Invitational... 1st place 

Pacific Coast Golf Classic 1st place 

Sandpiper Pacific Coast Tournament.. 4th place 
Oklahoma State Invitational 7th place 



GYMNASTICS 

vs. Long Beach State; Long Beach City 

College 1st place 

vs. Arizona State 1st place 

vs. Cal State Fullerton 1st place 

UCLA INVITATIONAL: vs. Nebraska: SlU- 
Carbondale; Louisianna State; New Mexico; 

Minnesota;Michigan I st place 

vs. San Jose State; UC Berkeley 2nd place 

vs. Nebraska 2nd place 

vs. Cal State Fullerton 1st place 

PAC-IO INVITATIONAL: vs. Arizona State; 
BYU; New Mexico; Stanford; Cal State 
Fullerton; UC Berkeley; San Jose State; 
Washington I st place 

RECORD: Wl I-L2 

SOCCER 

vs. Wisconsin-Green Bay 2- 

vs. Fresno State 1-2 

vs. Adelphi 5-0 

vs. Duke 1-2 

vs. Vermont 3-1 

vs. Loyola-Marymount 6-0 

vs. Cal State Northridge 3-0 

vs. Portland 2-0 

vs. UC Berkeley 2-l(OT) 

vs. US International 3-2 

vs. San Diego State 4- 

vs. San Diego 2-0 

vs. Cal State Fullerton 2-l(OT) 

vs. San Francisco 1-2 

vs. Stanford 3-2 

vs. UC Santa Barbara 1-3 

vs. Nevada-Las Vegas 1-0 

vs. Long Beach State 4-0 

vs. Santa Clara 4-1 

vs. San Jose State 2-2(OT) 



RECORD: W16-L4-TI 



316 SPORTS 




SWIMMING 

as of April I : 

vs. Mission Vie|0 73-40 

vs. Long Beach State 83-48 

vs Calgary 70-43 

vs. Stanford 47-66 

vs. UC Berkeley 49-64 

vs. UC Santa Barbara 64-46 

vs. use 85-28 

SMU Mustang Invitational 3rd place 

Pac-IO Championships 4th place 

RECORD: W5-L2 

TENNIS 

as of April I : 

vs. Redlands .- 9-0 

vs. UC Irvine 9-0 

vs. San Diego State 9-0 

vs. Brigham Young 9-0 

vs. Pepperdine 3-6 

vs. San Diego 8-1 

vs. Wichita State 7-2 

vs. Trinity 5-4 

vs. Fresno State 9-0 

vs. Long Beach State 7-2 

vs Chapman College 9-0 

vs. San Jose State 8-1 

vs, UC Santa Barbara 9-0 

vs. South Carolina 5-2 

vs. Arkansas 8-1 

vs. SMU 4-5 

vs. Princeton 7-2 

vs. Clemson 8-1 



VOLLEYBALL 

as of April I : 

vs. UC San Diego 2-0 

vs. UC Santa Barbara 2-1 

vs. use 3-0 

vs. Brigham Young 2-0 

vs. UC San Diego 2-0 

vs . Stanford 2-0 

vs. Long Beach State 2-0 

vs. Manitoba 2-0 

vs. UC Santa Barbara 2-1 

vs. San Diego State 1-3 

vs. UC San Diego 3-0 

vs. Pepperdine 2-3 

vs. Loyola 3-0 

vs. use 3-0 

vs. Long Beach State 3-2 

vs. Hawaii 1-3 

vs. Stanford 3-1 

vs. UC Santa Barbara 3-0 

vs. Ohio State 3-2 

vs. Loyola 3-2 

vs. Pepperdine 3-2 

RECORD as of April I: WI8-L2 



WATERPOLO 

vs. Malibu Waves 10-8 

vs. Air Force 16-8 

vs. Pepperdine 13-11 

vs . Loyola-Chicago 13-8 

vs. Alumni 15-10 

vs. Stanford 9-12 

vs. San Francisco State 21-2 

vs. Wasserfreunde 4-8 

vs. UC Santa Barbara 9-7 

vs. use 9-5 

vs. Long Beach State 9-5 

vs, UC Irvine 6-10 

vs. UC San Diego 6-2 

vs. Pepperdine 9-5 

vs. UC Irvine 8-9 

vs. use 9-7 

vs. Long Beach State 10-9 

vs. Japan National Team I 1-5 

vs. Fresno State 10-6 

vs. UC Santa Barbara 8-6 

vs. Stanford 3-8 

vs. UC Berkeley I 1-5 

vs. Pepperdine 14-3 

vs. UC Santa Barbara I l-IO 

vs. Long Beach State 8-5 

vs. UC Irvine 6-9 

vs. UC Berkeley 7-11 

vs. UC Santa Barbara 10-5 

vs. Stanford 8-9 

vs. use 7-6 

RECORD: W20-L7 



RECORD as of April I: WI6-L2 



SPORTS 317 




BASKETBALL 

vs. BYU 96-86 

vs. Notre Dame , 82-54 

vs. Georgia 75-57 

vs. University of the Pacific 89-62 

vs. DePaul 74-48 

vs. Oregon State 71-81 

vs. Oregon 59-74 

vs. California 94-75 

vs. Stanford 70-68 

vs. Missouri 61-62 

vs. Havi/aii 82-57 

vs. Arizona 66-65 

vs. Arizona State 66-42 

vs. Cal State Long Beach 63-81 

vs. Cal State Fullerton 82-62 

vs. Louisiana Tech 591-84 

vs. San Diego State 72-56 

vs. Notre Dame 84-53 

vs. Cal State Long Beach 60-82 

vs. Alabama Birmingham 74-68 

vs. Penn State 70-79 

vs. Arizona State 61-73 

vs. Arizona 79-55 

vs. use 75-83 

vs. Cal State Fullerton 80-70 

vs. San Diego State 100-58 

vs. Stanford 92-69 

vs. use 62-82 

RECORD; WI8-L10 



GYMNASTICS 

vs. use 1 80.55- 1 7 1. 40 

vs. Arizona State 181.15-186.25 

vs. Arizona 183.65-178.35 

vs. Cal State Fullerton 180.40-184.10 

vs. Utah 180-55-186.95 

vs. Utah State 181.85-180.55 

vs. UCLA Invitational 2nd place 

vs. Cal State Fullerton 183.40-178.25 

WCAA Conference 3rd place 

NCAA West Regionals 2nd place 

NCAA Championships 6th place 

RECORD: W4-L3 

SOFTBALL 

vs. CS Dominguez Hillsd 6-0; 1-0 

vs. CS Northridge 4-0; 3-0 

vs. Creighton 7-0; I -0 

vs. UC Santa Barbara l-0;4-0 

vs. Cal Poly Pomona 2-0;2-3 

vs. Arizona State 1-2; 2-0 

vs. Arizona 4-0; 5-0 

vs. Cal State Fullerton 4-1; 0-5 

vs. Idaho State 1-0 

vs. USF 4-0 

vs. Oregon State 1-0 

vs. USIU 0-2 

vs. Cal State Long Beach 8-0; 2-1 

RECORD: WI8-L4 



SWIMMING 

vs. Cal State Long Beach 108-41 

vs. Arizona 79-70 

vs. Arizona State83-66 

vs. Southern Illinois 94-55 

vs. Colorado State 103-45 

vs. UC Santa Barbara 92-19 

vs. San Diego State 104-35 

vs. Stanford 40-100 

vs. California 82-67 

vs. use 43-106 

WCAA Meet 256(4th place) 

Nationals 25th place 

RECORD: W8-L2 



318 SPORTS 



WOMEN 'S 
SCOREBOARD 




TENNIS 

vs. Cal State Long Beach 6-1 

vs. USD 9-0 

vs. UC Irvine 6-3 

vs. Cal State Fullerton 7-1 

vs. Michigan 8-1 

vs. use 3-6 

vs. Arizona 9-0 

vs. Arizona State 9-0 

vs. Indiana 8-1 

vs. Clemson 7-1 

vs. Trinity 4-5 

vs. Stanford 4-5 

vs. Cal State Fullerton 8-1 

vs. San Diego State 5-4 

vs. Pepperdine 8-1 

vs. UC Santa Barbara 8-1 

vs. Rollins 8-1 

, vs. Texas 9-0 

vs. Trinity 3-6 

vs. use 4-5 

RECORD: WI5-L5 



VOLLEYBALL 

vs. California 2-0 

vs. Santa Barbara 2-0 

vs. Pepperdine 3-1 

vs. UC Irvine 2-0 

vs. Fresno State 2-0 

vs. Arizona State 0-2 

vs. UC Riverside 2-0 

vs. CS Northridge 2-0 

vs. Pepperdine 2-0 

vs. Arizona 2-0 

vs. CS Long Beach 3-1 

vs. San Diego State 3-2 

vs. Hawaii 2-3 

vs . Hawaii 0-3 

vs. Hawaii 3-0 

vs. Santa Barbara 3-2 

vs. Arizona 2-3 

vs. Arizona State 1-2 

vs. use 0-3 

vs . Pepperdine 3-1 

vs. CS Fullerton 3-0 

vs. Stanford 1-3 

vs. San Diegoi State 2-3 

vs. Hawaii 2-2 

vs. UC Santa Barbara 3-1 

vs. CS Long Beach 3-0 

vs. Lamar 2-0 

vs. Cal Poly SLO 2-0 

vs. Washington 2-0 

vs. Arizona State 2-1 

vs. Montana 2-0 

vs. San Diego State 0-2 

vs. CS Fullerton 3-0 

vs . Stanford 2-3 

vs. use 2-3 

vs. Arizona State 3-0 

vs. Arizona 3-1 

vs. Santa Barbara 3-0 

vs. Cal Poly SLO 3-0 

vs. Louisville 3-0 

vs. BYU 3-0 

San Diego State SPORTS 3.1.9 1-3 

RECORD; W29-LI4 



"Evafyn Pugh: One of the so-famous Pugh sisters, 
Phi Mu; because of good lool<s, prowess along 
forensic lines, and membership in several 
worthwhile honoraries, she fills the office 
of Vice-President of the Senior Class both capably 
and with deserved popularity. " 



UCLA SOUTHERN CAMPUS. 1932 



FEAR 

OF 

FLYING 

Eminent graduation from college can cause a very 
odd ailment called Senioritis — also known as Fear of 
Flying. There are so many changes, so many 
experiences we'll never have again. No more 
last-minute phone calls to Mom & Dad to tell them 
you had to MasterCharge the rent. No more reading 
(well, sort of) both volumes of the Shorter Cambridge 
Medieval History two hours before the final. No more 
sleeping 'til one on Tuesdays and Thursdays. No more 
heart attacks when the grade cards show up. No 
more Cooperage burgers. No more lines for 
registration, classes, grades, books, pizzas, lecture 
notes, buyback, basketball tickets, football tickets, 
concert tickets, bus tokens, check cashing, financial aid, 
or counseling. No more Mardi Gras, Spring Sing, 
Homecoming, 'SC games, Cal games, or Ackerman 
Movies. No more Biology, Geology, Astronomy, 
History, Sociology, Psychology, Philosophy, English, 
French, Music, Design, or Classics. No more 
bluebooks, highlighters, flash cards, lecture notes, or 
scantrons. 

No more pencils. No more books. 
No more teachers' dirty looks. 

So long, UCLA. We'll miss you. 




322 SENIOR CLASS 




SENIOR CLASS 323 



G. Gregory Abel 

B.A. Poll Sci/Soc 

Keyvan Abselet 

B.A. Econ 

Steven M. Acevedo 

B.A, Design 

Allison-Claire Acker 

B.A. Poll Sci 

Ruth A. Ackermann 

B.A. Math 

Robert A. Acquarelli 

B.S. Physics/Math 

Cheryl L. Adams 

B.A. Comm Studies 

Lori E. Addis 

B.A. Design 

Elyce F. Addleson 

B.A. Econ 

Bryan Z. Agbabian 

B.A. Econ 

Susan D. Agee 

B.A. Psych 

Anahid V. Agemian 

B.A. Poll Sci 

Annette Aghadjanians 

B.A. Linguistics 

Mary M.S. Aguas 

B.S. Nursing 

Lupe P. Aguilar 

B.A Spanish 

Michael M. Aguilar 

B.S. Psychobio 

Michele D. Aguilar 

B A, Poll Sci 

Minsun Ahn 

B.A Psych/History 

Mikie Aikawa 

B.S. Math.'System Sci 

Allacin M. Akers 

B.A. Hist Clas Civ 

C. Gregory Albers 

B.A. Biology 

Lawrence J. Albers 

B.A. Psych 

Deborah Anne Albert 

B.A. History 

Francisco J. Alberti 

B.A. Math 

Kris G. Alesna 

B.S. Kinesiology 

Barbara Grace Alexander 

B.A. Linguistics 

Jody Alexander 

B.A. Art History 

John B. Alexander, III 

B.A. Poll Sci.'Engl 

Julie L. Alexander 

B.S. Psychobio 

Ernest P. Algorri 

B.A. Poll Sci 

Jonathan Alkin 

B.A Poll So 

Cynthia E. Allen 

B.A Ling/Scan Lang 

Douglas A. Allen 

B.S. Engineering 

James R. Allen 

B.A. Psych 

Daniel W. Allice 

B.S. Elect Engr 

Julie Alper 

B.A. English 

Tamara R. Alterman 

B.A. Psych 

Gabriela V. Alurralde 

B.A. Econ 

Corazon 6. Alvano 

B.A. Sociology 

Leslie Amass 

B.S. Psychobio 

Monica E.Nik Amboss 

B.A. History 

Julia K. Ambrose 

B.A. Psych 







324 SENIOR CLASS 




SENIOR SHOWCASE 

Name: Karen McNeil 

Hometown: Orinda, California 

Major: Political Science 

Future Plans: Unfocused 

Activities: Housing Lobby, Undergraduate Presidential Campaign Staff, 

KD Sorority 

Karen describes herself as a confirmed GDI (i.e., a God-Damned 
Independent). She is archtypical of the student who finds the whole 
greek identity system either standardly stupid or outright revolting. 
What makes Karen of special note is the fact that she is the president 
of her sorority house. Is this possible? Yes, quite so. Karen sees herself 
as proof that the Greek System is not a cloning system- rather a niche 
which anyone can find enjoyment in. 

Shahia Amir-Jahed 

B.A. Design 

laila Amirvafaei 

B.A, Poll Sci 

Gita Amona 

B.A. Psych 

Rosemarie C Ancajas 

B.S. Nursing 

Brian D. Anderson 

B A, History 

Jamie Robin Anderson 

B.A. Math 

Joy L. Anderson 

B.A. Econ 

Katryn L. Anderson 

B.A. English 

Robert Kyle Anderson 

B.A. Math 

William A. Anderson 

B.A. Math 

Emily Katherine Andree 

B.A. Poll Sci 

Tracy Jeanne Andrews 

B.A. Psych 

Pari E. Anest 

B.A. Econ 

Catherine D. Angier 

B.A Psych 

David E. Anisman 

B S. Psychobio 

Maria Anthony 

B.A. History 

Kenneth H. Aoki 

B S. Microbiology 

Peggy Apelian 

B.A. Sociolgy 

Michael A. Arago 

B.A. English 

Kumi Arata 

B A. Ling/Japanese 

Mary Archer 

B A. Comm Studies 

Kambiz Ardebili 

B.S. Computer Engr 

Joanne S. Arden 

B.A. Sociology 

Jonathan W. Arenberg 

B.S. Physics 




SENIOR CLASS 325 



Anne-Lauren Arenson 

B.A. Psych 
Aysin A. Arguden 
B.A, Psych 
Richard D. Aries 

B.A. History 
Daniel L. Arkoff 
B.A. Econ 
Julie L. Armstrong 

B.S. Nursing 
Felicia C. Arnold 

B.A. Psych 

Sharyl W. Aronson 

B A. Psych 

Judith J. Arrigo 

B.A. MP/TV 

Michael H. Arshagouni 

B.A. Music 

Vivian R. Artenstein 

B.A Poll Sci 

Jody A. Artzt 

B.A. Econ 

Azita Arvani 

B.S Math/Comp Sci 

Paul N. Aryeh 

B.A. Econ 

Ron M . Aryel 

B.A. Comm Studies 

Soren P. Ashmall 

B.A Theater 

Blakesley Atkin 

B A. Econ 

Ronald G. Atmur 

B.S. Mech Engr 

Betsy L. Atwell 

B.A, Ecosystems 

Philip W. Au 

B.S. Bio-Engr 

Erin J. Aubry 

B.A. English 

Linda M. Auch 

B.A. Econ 

Yvette J. Augus 

B A. Psych 

Rosalind M. Auzenne 

B A Econ 

Amgad A. Awad 

B.A. Psych 




SENIOR SHOWCASE 

Name: Rudy Bermudez 

Hometown: La Mirada, California 

Major: Sociology 

Future Plans: Law School 

Activities: ZBT Fraternity, Mardi Gras, M.E.Ch.A. 

Rudy IS a college student who just wouldn't give up. He could have 
easily quit after finishing up his first quarter at UCLA with a GPA of 
1 .75. Amazingly enough, Rudy has overcome the numerous hurdles 
which UCLA deals out quite frequently and now has an impressive 3.2. 
Rudy's success in the face of eminent academic failure shines as an 
example of the drive one encounters at UCLA. It's students like Rudy 
which help UCLA hold onto it's top academic standing. 




^^SRHF 



326 SENIOR CLASS 






(Kl '^ <-'^ 




Margarita L. Ayala 

B A Geography 

Grace Ayers 
B,A, Design 

Ramin Azadegan 

B A Poll Sci/Econ 

Shirley Azadegan 

B A Eton 

Nancy Azaren 
B A, Design 

Wilbur W. Babb. Jr. 

B A History 

Nancy Joanne Babros 

B A Eron 

Behrooz Bagheri 

B.S Psychobio 

Jeffrey Cole Bailey 

B A History 

David S. Baird 

B S. Psychobio 

Stacy Allene Baker 

B A Theater Arts 

Vicki L. Balcorta 

B.S Kinesiology 

Wendy Lynne Baldwin 

B S Kinesiology 

Katherine A, Balestra 

B,A Poll Sci 

Susan Ellen Ballard 

B A Comm Studies 

Gail Bancroft 

B S Mech Engr 

Pamela L, Banks 

B A Psych 

Wissam Tanal Barakat 

B S Physics 

Michael Duane Barbee 

B A Sociology 

Bonnie L. Barber 

B A Psych 

Marcus A. Barber 

B S, Psychobio 

Laurie Anne Barish 

B A Psych 
Jeffrey L. Barkin 

B A Bus Econ 
Cheryl Ann Barnett 

B S Nursing 

James Richard Barnett 

B.A. English 
Denise Anne Bartalini 
B S. Kinesiology 
Edward J. Bartylak, Jr. 
B.A. Poll So 
Carrie D. Bashaw 
B.A English 
Wayne S Basist 
B A History 
Carlene Baskevitch 
B A Geog/Ecosystems 
Maureen Leigh Baskin 
B.A, Econ 
Karen E. Basting 
B A History 
Robert A. Basque 
B.S Mech Engr 
Elaine E. Bauer 
B.A Theater Arts 
Ana Arizmendi Bautista 
B A Sociology 
Margaret R. Bavaro 
B A German 
Jon E. Bayha 
B A. Bus/Econ 
Kevin D. Bazzell 
B S. Nuclear Engr 
Michael L. Bazzo 
B A, Classics 
Lawrence A. Beall 
B A. Poll Sci 
Cynthia A. Beattie 
B A Poll Sci 
Daniel B. Beauvais 
B.S. Math/Comp Sci 



SENIOR CLASS 327 



Carmen Becerra 

B,A, French Lit 

Cheryl Mindy Becker 

B.A. Design 

Claire L. Becker 

B.S. Mech Engr 

Kathryn A. Becker 

B.A. History 

Shari Lynn Becker 

B.A. English 

Erika D. Beckert 

B.A, Econ 

Sheryl L. Bednar 

B.A. Econ 

Elisa N. Beerbohm 

B.A. Art History 

Tahmineh Behnam 

B S Math/Comp Sci 

Reza Behrashi 

B.S. Engr 

David J. Bek 

B.S. Engr 

Marijke Lynne Bekken 

B.S. Psychobio 

Heather A.L. Bell 

B.A. Geog Ecosystems 

Steven R. Belleville 

B.A. Econ 

Josephine A. Belmonte 

B.A. Econ 

Mario Bobby Beltrano 

B.S. Kinesiology 

David Scott Bender 

B S. Nutrition 

Emery G. Beneby 

B.S. Psychobio 

Kamran Benji 

B.S- Comp Engr 

Craig S. Benner 

B.A Econ 

Jay D. Bennett 

B.A. Econ/Psych 

John S. Benson 

B.A. Bus/Econ 

Karin A. Benz 

B.A. Linguistics 

Lee James Berj 

B.S. Mech Engr 

Rene H. Bergero 

B.S. Chemistry 

Kristine Dee Berglund 

B.A. Poll So 

Joan M. Bergna 

B.A. Sociology 

Cathy L. Bergsman 

B.A. Comm Studies 

Lori M. Berk 

B.A. English 

Katherine S. Berkenbile 

B.S Civil Engr 

Lauren Devra Berman 

B.A. Theater Arts 

Leejay Berman 

B.A. Econ 

Martin R. Berman 

B.A. Poll Sci 

Todd Berman 

B A. Econ/History 

Rudolph A. Bermudez 

B.A. Sociology 

Ross T. Berry 

B.S. Econ/System Sci 

Gretchen L. Berumen 

B.A. Poll So 

Rochelle M. Berwick 

B.S. Math/Comp Sci 

Lynne Marie Bianco 

B.A. Psych 

Barbara BIdermann 

B.A. Psych 

William Bierschenk 

B.A. Econ 

Tami J. Bige 

B.A. English 




328 SENIOR CLASS 




Henry L. Bisharat 

B.A History 

John R. Bitzer 

B A English 

Brian H. Black 

B A, Design 

Douglas P. Black 

BA MP/TV 

Shelli J. Black 

BA Econ 

Marc N. Blais 

B.A, Econ 

David D. Blancett 

B A, Psych 

Denise L. Blanda 

B A Sociology 

Deborah N. Blatt 

B.A Psych 

Jody L. Block 

B.S Math/Comp Sci 

Brian J. Bloonn 

B.A Econ.'Philos 

Nancy K. BIyth 

B.A Econ 

James Patrick Boada 

B A Sociology 

Juan Alberto Boada 

B A. History 

Diane C. Bodurka 

B S. Psychobio 

Patricia T. Bogaty 

B A History 

Matt Bogen 

B A. English 

Nancy S. Boknnan 

B A. English 

James Michael Boiek 

B.S. Elect Engr 

Keith C. Bong 

B A Econ/Poli Sci 

Diane L. Boone 

B.A Econ 

Barbara D. Boone 

B.A Psych 

Douglas R. Bontemps 

B A. Econ 

Fenton C. Booth 

B.A. Econ 



SENIOR SHOWCASE 

Name: Laurie Richelieu 

Hometown: Palos Verdes Estates, California 

Major: Sociology 

Future Plans: Law School 

Activities: Bruin Belles, Government Internship Program 

Laurie has succeeded at UCLA in a very unique way. 
She IS the proud owner of a parking permit in lot 6. 
(Yes, the one next to the Alumni Center.) What makes 
Laurie even more mentionable is the fact that Laurie 
lives in an apartment about one mile away from 
campus. Laurie is a fine example of the true blue senior 
who has learned the fine art of finagling the red tape of 
the parking service- what better prep for the real 
world? 



SENIOR CLASS 329 




SENIOR SHOWCASE 

Name: Mohan Mulani 

Hometown: Singapore 

Major: Political Science 

Future Plans: Business School 

Activities: UCLA Business Society (President), SAE 

Fraternity, Student Government (President's Office), 

International Student Center 

Mohan had always dreamt of obtaining his college 
education in the US. He chose UCLA because of the 
commanding reputation it enjoys in the Far East. Mohan 
sees UCLA as an absolutely cosmopolitan campus, and 
he represents one part of its diversity. Being able to 
fulfill his goal of an American education at UCLA has 
set him on the road to success in the corporate world. 



Corlyn D. Borden 

B.A, Sociology 

Jaclyn D. Borden 

B.A. Sociology 

Catherine M. Borelli 

B.A. Philos/Womens Std 

Carlos Fernando Bosch 

B.A. Poll Sci 

Niloufar Bostani 

B.S. Math, Comp Sci 

James A. Botko 

B.A. Econ 

Tracy L. Bote 

B.S- Nursing 

Ina G. Bouche 

B A German 

Gail M. Boucher 

B.A. Psych 

Cliff F. Bourland 

B.A. Poll Sci 

Bridget Bousquet 

B.S. Psychobio 

Lydia Ruth Bouzaglou 

B.A. English Lit 

Katherine Ann Boyce 

B.A. Fine Arts 

Terri D. Boykins 

B.S. Psychobio 

Catherine Mary Boyle 

B.A. English 

Brian Vahan Bozajian 

B.A. Econ 

Barbara A. Brace 

B.A. Econ 

Charles W. Bracken 

B.A. Play^nting 

James C. Brady, Jr. 

B.A. Econ 

Kathleen M. Bragg 

B.A Theater Arts 

Margaret Kim Brame 

B.A. English 

Danny A. Bramlett 

B.A. English 

Dennis J. Brand 

B.S. Engr 

Rebecca A. Brand 

B.A. Italian Lit 



330 SENIOR CLASS 




Kelly M. Brandon 

B,A English 

Keith E. Brant 

B A. MP/TV 

John J. Bratmon 

B S Kinesiology 

Julie A. Braverman 

B A, Poll Sci 

Deborah S. Bravin 

B.A, Poll Sci 

Melanie Ruth Bray 

B.A Design 

Julie S. Brechwald 

B.A Comm Studies 

Stephanie Breier 

B.A. Design 

Terri S. Breitman 

B.A. Sociology 

James P. Brennan 

B.A. Poll Sci 

Marchell M. Brennan 

B.A Econ 

Tracy Ann Breuner 

B A. Econ 

Tangerine M. Brigham 

B.A. Econ 

Gail M. Bristo 

B.A. Psych 

Deanne K. Brixey 

B.A. Psych 

Natalie H. Broidy 

B.S, Kinesiology 

Barbara Gene Broka 

B.A. English 

Helena V. Brooks 

B A Sociology 

Linda G. Brooks 

B.A. Music 

Rosemary A. Brooks 

B A. Econ 

Elaine J. Broutt 

B.A. Econ 

Bennie M. Brown 

B.A. History 

Blair R. Brown 

B.A. Bus Econ 

Christina G. Brown 

B.A. Comm Studies 

David A. Brown 

B.A. Econ 

Laurel Anne Brown 

B.A. Poll Sci 

Lori A. Brown 

B.S- Kinesiology 

James Robert Brown 

B.A, Psych 

Steven P. Brown 

B.A. Design 

Terri L. Brown 

B.A. Psych 

H. Paul Bryant 

B.A. Comm Studies 

Terri L. Bryant 

B.A. Bus/Econ 

Michelle A. Buchanan 

B A. Sociology 

Joan Marie Bucher 

B.A Econ 

Melissa A. Buckelew 

B.A. Econ 

Mark E. Bucklin 

B.A. Econ 

Harold K. Buchman 

B A. Design 

Rosemary C. Budiongan 

B.S. Biology 

William D. Bugbee 

B.S. Biology 

Cuong Huy Bui 

B.S. Elect Engr 

Anna Valetta Buising 

B.S. Geology 

Scott J. Bullard 

B.S. Biology 



SENIOR CLASS 331 



Kelly L Bullock 

B.A. Poll Sci 

Cynthia K. Burke 

B,A Poll Sci 

Kathryn M. Burke 

B.A. English 

Michael F. Burke 

B.A. Psych 

Amy Leigh Burland 

B.A English 

Elizabeth I. Burnac 

B A. Sociolgy 

Erin M. Burnham 

B.S. Kinesiology 

Mark A. Burns 

B.S. Engr 

Toni Burrell 

B.A. Comnn Studies 

David T. Burrowes 

B.A. Poll Sci 

Sylvia M. Burton 

B.A Geography 

Kelly F. Burson 

B.A. Psych 

Joannie G. Burstein 

B.A. Comm Studies 

Paul Burstein 

B.A. Poll Sci 

Agrippino R. Buscemi 

B.A. English Lit 

David Butler 

B.A. Poll Sci 

David B. Butts 

B.S. Physics 

Robin G. Buxton 

B.A. Design 

J.R. Buzzell 

B.S. Psychobio 

David M. Byrd 

B.A. Comm Studies 

Elizabeth F. Byrne 

B.A. History 

Armando I. Cabral 

B.A. Poll Sci 

Eleanor L. Calica-Cawley 

B.A. English 

Lito A. Calimlim 

B.A. Econ'Psych 

Tricia P. Callas 

B.A. English 

Daniel B. Callaway 

B.A. History 

Julie A. Calton 

B.A. History 

Angel L. Calvo 

B.A. Poll Sci 

Alfredo E. Camacho 

B.S. Math/Comp Sci 

Maria Teresa Camarero 

B.A. Spanish 

Michael A. Camber 

B.A. History 

Deborah J. Campanelli 

B.S. Engr 

Asya Campbell 

B.S. Math/Comp Sci 

Catherine L. Campbell 

B.A. English 

David E. Cane 

B.A. Geography 

David E. Cannon 

B.A. Poll Sci 

Amelia J. Cano 

B.S. Math/Comp Sci 

Wendy L. Cano 

B.A. Music 

Cheryl A. Canty 

B.A. History 

Lisa Joan Caram 

B.A. Poll So 

Steven S. Carbone 

B.A. Poll Sci 

John A. Carbonneau 

B.S. Math/Comp Sci 





^ ^ 



332 SENIOR CLASS 





SENIOR SHOWCASE 

Name: Ami Unger 

Hometown: Los Angeles, California 

Major: Sociology 

Future Plans: Retail Management 

Activities: ZTA Sorority. Marching band 

Ami was more familiar with UCLA her freshman year 
than most every other incoming freshman. Why? Well, 
she had already graduated once... from the University 
Elementary School. This previous experience added a 
new dimension to Ami's undergraduate career, as she 
had longed for it ever since she watched the college 
world rush by her through the fence around the UES. 



Bruce Daniel Carlson 

B A, History 

Christopiier A. Carlson 

B,A Econ/Geography 

Elizabeth Alair Carlson 

B A. History 

Linda B. Carlson 

B A Sociology 

Richard T. Carnevale 

B S, Math/Comp Sci 

Francesco Carobolante 

B.S. Engr 

Jeffrey G. Carr 

B S. Psychobio 

David D. Carrington 

B S, Psychobio 

Suzanne V. Carter 

B.A. Psych 

Tanya L. Carter 

B.S. Psychobio 

Denise A. Castilleja 

B A Comm Studies 

Rosa M. Castillo 

B.A. Psych 

Gregory F. Castle 

B.A. Econ 

Marissa B. Castro 

B.A. Poll So 

Elizabeth Soriano Casuga 

B S. Psychobio 

John W. Cavers 

B A. Econ 

Ronald S. Cavola 

B.S. Biochemisty 

Michael L. Cav^ley 

B.S. Engr 

John J. Cesario 

B S. Biochemistry 

Robert Ciccia-MacLean 

B A Psych 

Tina Chakarian 

B.A. Design 

Shanna Sue Chambers 

B.S- Kinesiology 

Aileen R. Chan 

B.A. Psych 

Cynthia S. Chan 

B.S. Math/Comp Sci 



SENIOR CLASS 333 







Easter M. Char 

B,S. Math/Comp Sci 

Kevin T. Chan 

B,S. Elect Engr 

Sally Mei-Ling Chan 

B.A. Design 

Shun-Chen Chan 

B.A. Eton 

Margaret Chandravirojkul 

B.S Math/System Sci 

Paul E. Chason 

B A. Biology 

Judson L. Chase 

B A, Econ 

Christie Chazan 

B.A. Poll Sci 

James A. Chee 

B.S. Computer Engr 

Janice Ann Chelinger 

B.A. Econ 

Benjamin C. Chen 

B.S. Cybernetics 

Carol Chen 

B.A, Econ/Bus 

Gorden H. Chen 

B.S. Math/Comp Sci 

Grace Y. Chen 

B.A. Econ 

Joy C. Chen 

B.S. Geology 

Leanna Chen 

B.S. Elect Engr 

Ling-Sheng Chen 

B.S. MathComp Sci 

Shen-Chia Chen 

B.S- Elect Engr 

Susan Chen 

B.A Econ 

Tong S. Chen 

B.S, Engr 

Daniel S. Cheng 

B.S Kinesiology 

David W. Cheng 

B.S Biochemistry 

Walt A. Chenoweth 

B.A. Poll Sci 

Mancy A. Chetron 

B.A. Comm Studies 



SENIOR SHOWCASE 

Name: Brian Knapp 

Hometown: Saugus. California 

Major: Political Science 

Future Plans: Graduate School in Public Administration 

Activities: Elections Board, Homecoming Committee (Chair), Olympic 

Committee 

An emphasis on school service is clearly evidenced by Brian's four 
years here. What with E Board, Homecoming Chairmanship and his 
work with the Olympic Committee here on campus it is a wonder he 
has managed to squeeze an undergraduate education in. Brian has 
become a master of making things work at UCLA to the benefit of his 
fellow students. He is a true master of bureaucracy and red tape-- skills 
which will come in handy when he links up with the United States 
Government. 










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334 SENIOR CLASS 




Stephen S. Cheung 

B-S, Biochemistry 

Tia Chew 

B.A. Ling/Psych 

Rosanne V Chiachi 

B A Anthro 

Christina HA Chiang 

B,S, Engr 

Fu-Min Chiang 

B.S. Elect Engr 

Elisabeth M. Chicoye 

B.A. Ling/Spanish 

Josephine Chien 

B.A. English 

Tracey S. Chikahisa 

B.A. Bus/Econ 

Kathy V. Chiljan 

B.A. History 

David K. Chiu 

B.S. Engr 

Hui-Mei Joy Chiu 

B.S. Chemistry 

Colleen A. Chin 

B.A Econ 

Elizabeth A. Chin 

B.A Psych 

Geogory E. Chin 

B.A. Geog/Ecosystems 

Marian S. Chin 

B.S. Chemistry 

Denetta P. Ching 

B.A. Poll Sci 

Karen S. Chinn 

B.S. Nursing 

David J. Cho 

B.S. Mech Engr 
James B. Cho 

B S. Elect Engr 

SongNam Cho 

B.A. Econ 

Ann E. Choi 

B.A. History 

Deuck Yong Choi 

B.A. Econ 

Inyoung Choi 

B A. Math 

Kevin Sukkeun Choi 

B.S. Elect Engr 

Kyo H. Choi 

B S. Math.'Comp Sci 
Michelle M. Choi 

B.S. Math/Comp So 

Allyson C. Chow/ 

B.S. Math/Comp Sci 

Anita W. Chow 

B.A. Ling/Onent Lang 

Chi Hui Chow 

B.S Engr 

Danny Chow 

B J Math.'System Sci 

Jade Y.H. Chow 

B.A. Econ 

Jenny K. Chow 

B.A. Math 

Jimmy Chow 

B.S. Engr 

Raymond Chow 

B.S. Econ/System Sci 

Susan T. Chow 

B.A. Econ 

Lisa Ann Choy 

B.A. Econ 

Sharron L. Chrisman 

B.A. History 

Eric A. Christensen 

B.S. Mech Engr 

Thia Marie Christensen 

B A. History 

Thomas Xavier Christian 

B.A Econ 

Nicos M. Christofi 

B S. Math'Comp Sci 

Maria Chrysikos 

B.A. Econ 



SENIOR CLASS 335 



David W. Chu 

B.S. Engr 

Hyunchul Chung 

B.S. Math/Comp Sci 

Tanwei Chung 

B.S, Elect Engr 

Minju Chung 

B.A. Des'gn 

Ronald P. Claeys 

B.A. Sociology 

Yolanda A. Claiborne 

B.A. Poll Scr 

Cathleen C. Clardy 

B.A. Psych 

Angela R. Clark 

B.A. Psych 

Ben Clark 

B.A. Psych 

Cheryl Lynn Clark 

B.A. Anthropology 

Michael S. Clark 

B.A. Psych 

Pamela Clark 

B A Poll Sci 

Richard J. Clark 

B A MP TV 

Mary-Louise Class 

B A Antro 

Joseph C. Clauss 

B S Mech Engr 

Catherine M. Cleary 

B A. English 

Peter W. Clendes 

B A English 

Craig K. Cleveland 

B.A, Poll SciEcon 

Karen M. Cleveland 

B A English 

Kimberly D. Clifner 

B.A. Math 

Kenneth L. Cockerill 

B S Math.Comp Sci 

Susan C. Coe 

B A Design 

Steven D. Cohan 

B A. Econ 

Susan W. Cohan 

B A. Econ 

Adrianna B. Cohen 

B.A. MP'TV 

Alan Gregg Cohen 

B.A. Design 

Gordon A. Cohen 

B S. Kinesiology 

Jodie A. Cohen 

B A Relig Stds/Psych 

Larry B. Cohen 

B.S. Engr 

Mehran Ben Cohen 

B S Bus Econ.'Psychobio 

Michael Cohen 

B.A. Comm Studies 

James H. Colby 

B.S. Engr 

Paul A. Colichman 

B A. Poll So 

Keith S. Collins 

B.A. History 

Carolyn J. Comparet 

B A. Comm Studies 

Robert D. Conklin 

B.S. Elect Engr 

Kelly M. Conlon 

B.A, Comm Studies 

Pegeen Mary Connolly 

B.A. History 

Michaela M. Conroy 

B.A. History 

Lisa M. Contralto 

B.A. Psych 

Susan L. Convirs 

B.A. French Lit 

Mark S. Coon 

B.A. Poli Sci 








336 SENIOR CLASS 




Suzanne E. Cooper 

B S. Biology 

Peter Coopersmith 

B A, MP/ TV 

James C. Cope 

B A Sociology 

Tracy J. Corbo 

B.A. English 

Teresa R. Cordova 

B A Comm Studies 

Silvana M. Coria 

B.A. Poll Sci 

Garry N. Corman 

B.A. Poll Sci 

Cathleen A. Cornelius 

B A. Psych 

Joseph Robert Cornet 

B A. English 

Jennifer L. Corston 

B A. Comm Studies 

Elizabeth M Cosbey 

B A. Music 

Deborah Rose Cotton 

B.A Psych 

Beverly A. Coughlin 

B A. English 

David W. Courdy 

B.S Math/Comp So 

Kendall A. Cowan 

B.A, Psych 

Sharon Deen Cowan 

B.A. English 

Kathleen M. Cowderoy 

B A. Psych 

Lucia E. Coyoca 

B.A Poll Sci/Hist 

Chet A. Cramin 

B.A. Poll Sci 

Joanna Caron Crandall 

B.A, Econ/Psych 

Kevin F. Crawford 

B A. English 

Kimberley S. Crockett 

B A Psych 

Bret Ira Cross 

B.A. Econ 

Douglass Cross 

B.A. Econ 




SENIOR SHOWCASE 

Name: Evan Skopp 

Hometown: Los Angeles, California 

Major: Philosophy 

Future Plans: Law 

Name: Debby Blatt 

Hometown: Brooklyn, New York 

Major: Psychology 

Future Plans: Women's Health Care 

Evan and Debby are fiances. What is interesting is the 
fact that their relationship bloomed here at UCLA. 
Debby uprooted herself from Brooklyn College (her 
hometown's institute of higher learning) and enrolled at 
UCLA. Evan worked his way up through a JC, a state 
U only to find himself completing his baccalaureate 
degree 'at UCLA. This cross continental relationship was 
drawn to UCLA and exemplies a rare breed at UCLA-- 
serious couples. 



SENIOR CLASS 337 



Cynthia A. Crossland 

B A Bui [tor, 
E. Laurel Crossley 
B.A, MP TV 
Susan M. Crowley 
B S Pubi'C Health 
Oona Estelie Crusell 
B A Po'' Sci 
Rosiemarie M. Cruz 
B S PsychobiO 
Jacquetta T M Cubic 
5 A Mdf, 
Celia B. Cudiamat 
B A. Psych 
Cindy L. Cumbess 
B.A. English 
Anthony E. Cunha 
B.A. Poll St 

Jeffrey D. Cunningham 
B.A. Econ H>stor, 
Susan J. Curie 
B.A. Psych 
Jacklyn E. Curran 
B A. Sociology 
Johanna N.E. Currie 
B.A ^heater Arts 
Lisa M. Curtin 
B.A. Psych 
Laura A. Curtiss 
B A. Psych 
Paul A.O. Cucone 
B A. Theater A^-ts 
Hirout Dagnew 
B.A Ps'.cr 
Renee D. Dale 
B.A. Sociology 
Breton T. Daley 
B.A. Psych Econ 
Katherine J. Daley 
BA Histor. 
Kimberly B. Daniel 
B A. Psvch 

Gordon M. Dankberg 
B S. Engr Cor>-^ $,: 
Terese M. Dankowski 
B.A. Econ 
Marcy P. Dann 
B.A. Socio'cgv 
Elena M. Dapremonc 
B A Econ 
Robert A. Darke 
B.S Psychobio 
Nancy R. Dauer 
B.A. Sociology 
John M. DaVega 
B A. Pol: Sci 
Dusty Davidson 
B.A. English 
Rachel N. Davidson 
B.A. English 
Theresa Davidson 
B.A. EcononiiLS 
Charles T. Davies 
B.A. Psych 
Cameron Lisa Davis 
B.A. Poll Sc 
Jeffrey M. Davis 
B.A. Econ 
Rodney L. Davis 
B.S. Math Comp Sci 
Sharon L. Davis 
B.A Poll Sci 
Grant Richard Dawdy 
B.A. Math 
Frank Dawoodjee 
B.A. Poll So 
Rebecca Lynn Dean 
B.S. Kinesiology 
Michael R, DeKovner 
B.A Econ 
Scott S. Delaplane 
B.S Poll So 
Genette Del Rosario 
B A Econ 




338 SENIOR CLASS 




SENIOR SHOWCASE 

Name: Aaron Katz 

Hometown: San Manno, California 

Major: Political Science 

Future Plans: Law School 

Activities: Undergraduate General Rep, Administrative Vice-President 

of USAC 

Aaron has spent his four years at UCLA as a student government 
person. Everything from committee work to special projects (such as 
the Brum Bargain Book) are included on Aaron's agenda of student 
government involvement. His future plans include politics and Aaron 
has garnered quite a preparatory education for that in the tower of 
Kerckhoff Hall. 



IK 




Odette L. de Lusignan 

"'■ A Sociology 
Sirvart Demirjian 
B A, Psych 
Valerie R. Demos 
E. A English 

Doreen Frances Denitz 
?i A Comm Studies 
Hilary A. DePrez 
3 A Histor> 
Kent A. DePue 
B S Systems Engr 
Elizabeth M. Derebeew 
B A Comm Studies 
Karen T. Derecho 
B A Psych 
Karen Tracy Derr 
B A Econ 
Donna L. Derrick 
B.A P;,,ch 

Hovsep Der-Yeghiayan 
3 A Poll 5i_' 
Eveline Desbarats 
B.A, Comm Studies 
Laurie L. DeSelms 
B A Psych 
Linda J. deSoto 
B.A, Theater 
David E. Deutsch 
B A English Anthro 
Vivian N. Deutsch 
B A Comm Studies 
Andrea C. Devay 
B A. Econ 

Leslie Claire DeWitt 
B A. Psych 
Alan S. Diamond 
B S Psychobio 
Bethamy Diamond 
B A Sociology 
Jacqueline B. Diamond 
B .A Econ 

Francine Mane Diaz 
B.A. Poll Sci 
Suzanne Janine Dibie 
B A. Econ French 
Laurie A. Dickerson 
3 A. Bus Econ 



SENIOR CLASS 339 



SENIOR SHOWCASE 

Name: Jaime Piero 

Hometown: Chnstchurch, England 

Major: Sociology 

Future Plans: Grad School in 

Counseling 

Jaime was born in the UCLA 
Medical Center, but Los Angeles is 
not her home town. She grew up 
in England, yet has always yearned 
wanted to return to UCLA for her 
college education. What makes 
Miss Piero so notable is the fact 
that through her connections in 
England, she is always at the 
forefront of the music world. One 
step ahead of the rest one might 
say. Be it New Wave, Ska. or just 
plain modern dance music, Jaime is 
in tune months ahead of the rest 
of us. 



Margaret S. Dicks 

B.A. Psych 
Melody A. Diehm 
B.A, Psych 
Linda L. Diestel 
B A Psych 
Bruce W. Difley 
B.A. Math 

Catherine L. DiLoreto 
B.A. Psych 
Bedros G. Dilsizian 
B.S, Comp Sci 
Michael V. DiMucci 
B.S Nursing 
Carl J. Dispenziere 
B.S. Psychobio 
James Nghia Do 
B.S. Engr 
Khanh D. Do 
B.S. Elec Engr 
Victoria M. Dodds 
B.A. Math 
Kathleen L. Doll 
B.A English 
Raul B. Domingo 
B.A, Econ 
Steven Dominguez 
B S Public Health 
Douglas R. Donaldson 
B.A, Geography 
Leungyau Dong 
B,A, Fine Arts 
Daniel J. Dooros 
B.A. Econ 
Matt J. Doretti 
B A Bus Econ 
Mae R. Dorfman 
B.A Psych 
Mary M. Dougherty 
B.S. Nursing 
Candy A. Dowler 
B.S. Mech Engr 
Leilani R. Downer 
B.A. Comm Studies 
David D. Downes 
B.A. Poll Sci 
Jeffrey M. Downey 
B.A. Poll Sci 




340 SENIOR CLASS 




Kathleen Downs 

B,A, Bus/Econ 

Samuel K. Drew 

B.A, Sociology 

Dianne Marie Drake 

B.A, Econ 

Elana Dror 

B,S Engr/Systems Sci 

Gaylen Ducker 

B.A, Creative Writing 

Michael R. Duckworth 

B.A, Bus/Econ 

Eileen Frances Duffy 

B.A. Poll Sci/Soc 

Patrick L. Duke 

B.S Engr 

Mary Teresa Duncan 

B A Theater 

Kirkland G. Dunn 

B S Math/Applied Sci 

Ruth Ann Dunn 

B.A, Linguistics/Psych 

William C. Dunn 

B.A. Econ 

Paul S. Dunning 

B.A. Econ 

James L. Dunton 

B.A. Econ 

Due H. Duong 

B.S. Biochem 

Nicholas G. Dupas 

B.S. Mech Engr 

Jeannine M. Dupuy 

B.A. History/Poll Sci 

Rebecca D. Dusatko 

B.A Econ 

Michelle R. Dynowski 

B.A, Comm Studies 

David M, Edelstein 

B,S Engr 

Dianne M. Edenfeld 

B,A, Bus Econ 

Steven C. Effertz 

B,S, Comp Sci 

Lynn M. Eger 

B,A, Econ/Psych 

Brian L. Eisenrich 

B.S, Engr 

Nada A. El Bitash 

B.A. Comm Studies/Soc 

Philip G. Elhai 

B.A Theater Arts 

Bassil H. El Khayri 

B S Civil Engr 

MaiBritt Ellingson 

B.A. Design 

Tom J. Elliot 

B.A. Econ 

Timothy G. Emanuels 

B.A. Bus Econ 

Arlise D. Emerson 

B.A. Poll Sci 

Mark Edward Emmons 

B.A Comm Studies 

Shon Edward Encinas 

B.S. Elect Engr 

Pamela Joan Endler 

B.S. Geophysics 

Stephanie E. Endo 

B.A, English 

Angela H. Eng 

B.S. Psychobio 

Edward P. Eng 

B.S. Engr 

Jean Z. Eng 

B.A Econ 

Stephanie D. Eng 

B.S. Kinesiology 

Christien M. Engeiman 

B.A Econ 

Debbie A. Engle 

B A History 

Joseph F. Engler 

B.S. Engr 



SENIOR CLASS 341 



Lori Jean Ensle/ 

B.A. English 

Alvin H. Epstein 

B.A. Sociology 

Janice L. Erdman 

B.A. Psych 

Hallie Esbin 

B.A. Sociology 

Kristine Eschenbruecher 

B.S Nursing 

Eva M. Escobar 

B.S. Biochemistry 

Fabio Escobar, Jr. 

B.S. Civil Engr 

Fardad Esmailian 

B.S. Biology 

Anthony F. Esparza 

B.A. Design 

Michael L. Etkins 

B.A. Bus Econ 

Clara Y. Eum 

B.A. Historv 

Everette Adam Evans 

B.A, Poll Sc 

David W. Fahrner 

B.A. Econ 

Amal Ali Fakhro 

B.A. Psych 

Mark S. Fall 

B.A. Poll Sci 

Lori Anne Farber 

B.A. Econ 

Fariba Farkhani 

B.S. Math System Sci 

Koya Farkhani 

B.S Math Comp Sci 

Nooshin Farivar 

B.S. Psychobio 

Katharine M. Farrow 

B.S. Nursing 

James H. Fasola 

B.A. Bus Econ 

Andrea B. Fein 

B.A Soc'ology 

David B. Feinstein 

B.A Poll Sci 

Brenda C. Feldman 

B.A. Comm Studies 

Lynne A. Feller 

B.A. Design 

Donald W Feltham 

B.A. Econ 

Lynn E. Felty 

B.A. Econ 

John A. Fenady 

B.A. English 

Wan Jung Feng 

B.S Mcrobiology 

Robert M. Fera 

B S Math Comp Sci 

Rachel L. Ferdman 

B.A. Comm Studies 

Mark S. Ferguson 

B.A. Sociologv 

Patrick E. Ferguson 

B.A. Econ 

Celia Fernandez 

B.A. Design 

Warren L. Ferrell 

B.A. Psych 

Jeffrey E. Feuer 

B.A. Econ 

Corinna U. Fiedler 

B.S. Psychobio 

Eve P. Fielder 

B.A. Sociology 

Preston B. Fields 

B.A. Psych 

Ronald M. Fields 

B.A. Econ 

Edward J. Filardo 

B.S. Mcrobiology 

Michael J. Filardo 

B.S. Elect Engr 





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■|..ft.t 









342 SENIOR CLASS 





Jeffrey D. Filley 

B.A, Econ 

David Scott Fine 

B S. Biology 

Lori L. Fine 

B.A. Psych 

Susan Carol Fine 

B.A. Bus Econ 

Susan L. Fine 

■■. A, Psych 

David W. Fink 

B.S. Computer Engr 

Ned A. Finkle 

B.S. Engr 

William Matthew Fish 

B A Bus Econ 

Jack Fischer 

B.S. Elect Engr 

Lisa R. Fisher 

B.A. Psych 

Debbie L. Fishman 

B.S, Psychobio 

Catherine M. Fitzgerald 

B A. Bus Econ 

Colleen M. FitzGerald 

B.A. Theater Arts 

Michael D. Flaherty 

B A Econ 

Steven E. Flaum 

B.A. Comm Studies 

Thomas M. Fletcher 

B.S. Physics 

Victoria L. Fletcher 

B.A Econ 

Anthony J. Flier 

B.A. Poll Sci 

Martha E. Fling 

B.A Poll So 

Michael Flint 

B A Comm Studies 

Melodie Flores 

B A Theater Arts 

Kelly M. Flynn 

B.A Psych 

Deena Sue Fogle 

B A Psych 

Alan D. Foley 

B.A. Econ 




SENIOR SHOWCASE 

Name: Keith Ryono 

Hometown: Lakewood, California 

Major: Psychology 

Future Plans: Grad School in Medical Illustration 

Activities: Phi Eta Sigma, Spring Sing Comm, Publication 

Office, Yearbook Staff, Medicus 

Keith has a .reputation in design circles- he's very 
talented. Then why is he majoring in psych? The Design 
Department wouldn't accept him. It just shows what 
they know- Keith is a very "in demand" designer, he 
doesn't need the Design Department for success. With 
the number of free lance projects Keith has under his 
belt, he has no concern about "missing out" on an 
education. Keith is a great example of what a big 
university overlooks through its system of pre-reqs and 
red tape. 



SENIOR CLASS 343 



David A. Fong 
B.A. Econ 
David F. Fong 

B.S, Engr 

Donald Fong 

B.S Chemical Engr 

Margo Fong 

B.S. Kinesiology 

Joseph E. Ford 

B.S. Physics 

James Forester 

B S, Mech Engr 

Katherine K. Forrester 

B.A. Poll Set 

Patricia G. Forrester 

B.A. English 

Linda D. Fort 

B.A. History 

Teri Ellen Foster 

B.A. Sociology 

Fotios F. Fotinatos 

B.A Econ.'Psych 

Anne W. Fowler 

B.S. Kinesiology 

Kerry J. Foy 

B S. Physics 

John E. Franceschi 

B.A. Econ.'Psych 

Reuben D. Franco 

B.A. Econ 

Kevin A. Frankel 

B.A. MPrrv 

Janette E. Franklin 

B.A. Design 
Gerald W. Franz 
B.A. Econ 
Karen P. Frei 
B.S Psychob.o 
Douglas J. Freret 
B.A Econ 
Carol L. French 
B.A Music 
Eileen Friedman 
B.A. Bus Econ 
Ellen-Jo Friedman 
B.A, English 
Lauri B. Friedman 
B.A, Psych 



SENIOR SHOWCASE 

Name: Caren Rosen 

Hometown: New Haven, 

Connecticut 

Major: Fine Arts- Painting, 

Sculpture, Graphic Arts (PSGA) 

Future Plans: Graduate School in 

Painting 

Have you ever seen those 
students marching through the 
vicinity of North Campus Eating 
Facility carrying funny blue tackle 
boxes and large conglomerations 
of cardboard, poster board and 
the like? (You know, the one's 
who dress on the fringes of 
reality.) These illustrious persons 
are the Art students and Caren is 
one of them. What makes her 
special though is the fact that for 
some unknown reason UCLA 
mystically assigned her to the 
without asking her about it. Caren 
calls it fate, some call it UCLA. She 
is one of a vanishing breed since 
the PSGA major is now being 
phased out. 









Roxanne Friend 

B;A. Theater Arts 

Lauren E. Frischer 

B,S, Biology 

Greg Froomer 

B A Psych 

Martha M Frutos 

B.A Psych 

Jayme M, Fryer 

B.A Poll Sci 

Antony Fu 

B S, Computer Engr 

Stanley K. Fujii 

B,S, Elect Engr 

Kelly A. Fujinaka 

B.A. Sociology 

Rhonda G. Fukushima 

B.A. Econ 

Brian H. Fuller 

B.A English 

Dorie L. Fulierton 

B A. Design 

Tracey A. Fulmer 

B.A. Econ 

Julie A. Fulton 

B A Sociology 

Antony H. Fung 

B.S. Computer Engr 

Kathleen M. Fung 

B.A. Poll Sci 

Steven N. Funk 

B.A History 

Cecelia C.A. Fusich 

B.A. Poll Sci 

Gary P. Futterman 

B A Comm Studies 

Melissa A. Gaines 

B.A. Psych 

Robert J. Gaitan 

B A Poll Sci 

Damian P. Gallagher 

B A Econ 

Kathleen E. Gallagher 

B 5 Microbiology 

Daniel W. Galaif 

B.S. Psychobio 

James A. Gallucci 

B.A. Geog/Ecosystems 

Horacio Galvan 

B.A. History 

Frank P. Gang! 

B.A. Econ 

Maureen E. Gant 

B.A Sociology 

Carlos E Garcia 

B.S. Psychobio 

Plinio Jorge Garcia 

B-A Econ/Latin Amer Stds 

Brooke N. Garman 

B.A. Psych 

Shauna R. Garr 

B.A. Psych 

Helen L. Garrett 

B.A Econ 

Danon P. Garrison 

BS Biology 

Sharm L. Gaspar 

B.A Sociology/Psych 

Karen L. Gater 

B-A Psych 

John A. Gebhardt 

B A Econ 

Marcie M. Geffner 

B.A English 

Andrew J. Gellens 

B.A Microbiology 

Gabriele G. Gentilli 

B A Art Hist/ltalian 

Gilberto Gentilli 

B.A Psych 

Elias T. Georgandas 

B A Econ 

Deborah A. Gerdes 

B.A. Psych 



SENIOR CLASS 345 



Heidi L. Gerhart 

B.A, Sociology 

Michael Alan Gevertz 

B,A. Comm Studies 

Vahan Ghazarian 

B.S. Engr 

Suzanne J. Gibson 

B-S. Kinesiology 

Matthew Jaime Gichtin 

B.A. Econ 

Sara J. Gidan 

B.A. Social Psych 

Loretta Doris Giese 

B.A. Poll So 

Joan E. Gilbert 

B.A. Psych 

Sheila A. Gilbertson 

B.A. Comm Studies 

Jenifer T. Gill 

B.A. History 

Lena M. Gilliam 

B.A. English 

Kelly Anne Gilmore 

B.A. Psych 

Scott D. Gilmore 

B.A. MP.TV 

Michael S. Givens 

B.A. MP/TV 

Bernard Jerald Glasser 

B.A. Econ/Psych 

Cynthia Joy Glassman 

B.A. Poll Sci 

Michael Braley Gleason 

B.A. Econ 

Alice Ann Gleghorn 

B.A. Psych, Anthro 

Douglas M. Gleichman 

B.S. Engr 

Alexis S. Gleiter 

B.S- MatKApplied Sci 

Helen Gabrielle Gliniak 

B.A. History 

Kay E. Gorman 

B.A. English 

Wayne W. Godlewski 

B.S. Physics 

Jeffrey Francis Goehring 

B A. Design 

Michael J. Goetsch 

B.A. Econ 

Firouzeh L. Gohari 

B.A. Poll Sci/Psych 

Peter J. Golbetz 

B.A. Econ 

Temra J. Gold 

B.S. Psychobio 

Daniel J. Goldberg 

B.A. Econ'Poli So 

Jeffrey S. Goldberg 

B.A. Poll Sci 

Lee R. Goldberg 

B.A. Econ 

Sheri Beth Goldberg 

B.S. Kinesiology 

Douglas J. Golden 

B.A. Econ 

Andrea M. Goldenberg 

B.S. Psychobio 

Rick L. Goldfarb 

B.A. Comm Studies 

Sylvia Jo Goldman 

B.A. History 

Karen L. Goldstein 

B.A. Ethnic Arts 

Samuel Gomez 

B.A. Poll So 

Alex R. Gonzales 

B.S. Kinesiology 

Leticia P. Gonzalez 

B.A. Latin Amer Stds 

William H. Good, Jr. 

B.S Math'Comp Sci 

Daniel L. Goodkin 

B.A. Econ 




346 SENIOR CLASS 




i 




SENIOR SHOWCASE 

Name: John M. Kohut 

Hometown: Austintown, Ohio 

Major: Economics 

Future Plans: J.D./M.B.A. program combined with the 

entertainment industry 

Activities: Undergraduate Economics Society 

(President), Publication Office Management Assistant. 

Undergraduate Accounting Society (Chairman). 

Government Internship Program (Director) 

Most graduating seniors have to worry about their 
future, but for John the worry is two-fold-- he has a 
promising option open to him in the 
modeling/entertainment world (which recently came his 
way after winning the Western Models and Talent 
Competition this past October) and an equally 
attractive future in the business world. These 
unexpected career options come to an undergrad who 
pulled up his roots from a small midwestern town in 
Ohio and aimed for adventure in Los Angeles. He 
certainly found it and then some. John is one senior 
with his foot in the door of two real worlds. 




Mark S. Goodman 

B,A English 

Marc B Goodstein 

B A Art 

David W. Goodwin 

B A Econ 

Nancy Elizabeth Goosmann 

B A Theater Arts 

Michael L. Gorczyea 

B A, Psych 

Jeffrey S. Gordon 

B,A, History/Econ 

Greg H. Gordon 

B A Econ 

Mark J. Gordon 

B A. Econ 

Martha K. Gorenberg 

B.A. Poll Sci 

Keith T. Gorman 

B A. Creative Wrtng/Poetry 

Elaine K. Goto 

B S. Math. System Sci 

Michael T. Gottlieb 

B A. Econ 

Colleen Gould 

B A Psych 

Rhonda R. Gowdy 

B S Kinesiology 

James S. Goydos 

B S. Microbiology 

Marita J. Grabiak 

B A MP TV 

Jenny Susan Graham 

B A. Poll Sci 

Diane D. Gramly 

B.A Psych 

Lisa M. Granich 

B.A, Sociology 

Adrienne Grant 

B A Comm Studies 

Valerie Grant 

B S Psychobio 

Christopher M. Graves 

B S Math Comp So 

George Greanias 

B S Engr 

Valerie Gregory 

B.A. Psych 



P 



SENIOR CLASS 347 



Barbara J. Green 

B.A History 
Donald Philip Green 
B.A, Poll Sci History 
Kenneth Philip Green 
B-S- Biology 
Janet S. Green 
B.A. History 
Laurence R. Greene 
B.S. Geology 
Seth Greiner 
B S. Chem. Materials Sci 
Wendy J. Greuel 
B.A. Poll Sci 
Janet L. Griest 
B.A. Econ 
Julia E. Griffen 
B.A. Geography 
Regina A. Griffey 
B.A. English 
Adonis R. Griffith 
B A Poll Sci 
Sharon R. Gross 
B.A. Psych 

Sarah Beth Grossman 
B.A. Theater Arts 
Sandy F. Grushow 
B A Comm Studies 
Eric Guaglione 
B A. MP TV 
Rebecca Guerrero 
B A Latin Amer Stds 
Capri Guess 
B.A Art History 
Concetta R. Guglielmo 
B A. Poll Sci 
Janet E. Guinn 
B S Kinesiology 
Leilani M. Gulliver 
B S Biochemistry 
Linda E. Gurley 
B A Comm Studies 
Edward P. Gurrola, Jr 
B A Psych 
David M. Gursky 
B.A Psych 
James D. Gustafson 
B A History 
Sandra L. Gustafson 
B A Poll So 
Lori A. Gutheim 
B A. Bus Econ 
Armando J. Gutierrez 
B A Psych 
Mary-Lou Gutierrez 
B.A Psych 
Caroline L. Guttman 
B A Econ 

William L. Guttman 
B.A Poll Sci 
James M. Haar 
B S. Aerospace Engr 
Gena L. Haddox 
B.A, Comm Studies 
Mary Kay Hafeman 
B.A. Econ 
Linda Jean Hague 
B.A. Psych 
David J. Hahn 
B A Comm Studies 
Hyun S. Hahn 
B A Design 
Nancy A. Haight 
B.A. Psych 
Phillip S. Main 
B.A, Sociology 
Armen Hairapetian 
B,A. Econ/History 
Allan R. Halcrow 
B.A. English.'Amer Stds 
Nico John Halekakis 
B,A. Poll Sci 
Jeffrey J. Halfen 
B.A. Poll Sci 




348 SENIOR CLASS 





William F. Halfen 

B.A, Econ 
Lance J. Haliday 

B.A Geog/Ecosystems 
Barbara]. Hall 
B.A, Sociology 
Elizabeth Ann Hall 
B A Engli5h/Econ 
Jeanne L. Hall 
B,S, Psychobio 
Ruthie E. Hall 
B.A Psych 
Whit W. Hall 
B.A. Sociology 
Karen S. Hallerman 
B.A. Sociology 
Paul William Hallin 
B.A Bus Econ 
Andrea L. Halperin 
B.A Econ 
Mona R. Halprin 
B.A. History/Poll Sci 
James A. Haluska 
B S Math.'Comp Sci 
Darryl T. Hamamoto 
B.S. Microbiology 
Pamela C. Hamanaka 
B.A Engl/Womens Stds 
Virginia K. Hamer 
B.S. Geology 
Brian P. Hamilton 
B.A Econ 

Kirk Loren Hamilton 
B.A Geography 
Lori Lyn Hamilton 
B.A. Linguistics 
Marc A. Hamilton 
B.S. Math/Comp Sci 
Leopold I. Hanami 
B.A Japanese 
Cheryl Lynne Hanes 
B.A Poll So 
David Lee Hankin 
B.A Econ 
Mitch Hanlon 
B.S, Biology 
J.B. Hannis 
B.A. Design 

SENIOR SHOWCASE 

Name: Beth Johnson 

Hometown: Moraga, California 

Major: Art 

Future Plans: Graduate School in Education 

Activities: Pi Beta Phi Sorority, ASUCLA Operations, Graphic Services 

There's one thing a student at UCLA has very little of-- free time. 
Beth knows the feeling well; She works 20' hours per week, is active in 
her sorority and spends many an hour in the art studios of Dickson. It 
is all quite natural for Beth though, she's heard many stories of how 
thriving things are at UCLA from her mother, her two sisters and her 
aunt who all attended UCLA over the years. UCLA is not only an 
experience for Beth, but a family tradition. 



SENIOR CLASS 349 



John D. Hansen 

B,S. Phys'CS Math 

Barbara J. Hanson 

B.A. Econ 

Eric C. Hanson 

B.A. Poll So 

Linda M. Hanson 

B.A. Econ 

Gregory R. Hanzel 

B.A. Geog Ecosystems 

Judith L. Harders 

B.A. Econ 

Ramin Hariri 

B.S Math Comp Sci 

Jeffrey Paul Harker 

B.A. Religious Stds 

Cheryl L. Harney 

B.A. Psych 

Coretta K. Harris 

B.S. Mech Engr 

Durae O. Harris 

B A Graphic Arts 

John Robert Harris II 

B.A Econ 

John W. Harris IV 

B.A Psych 

Karen L. Harris 

B.A English 

Wendy R. Harris 

B.A. Poll So 

Gail L. Harrison 

B A. Design 

Heidi S. Hart 

B.A Psych 

Michael A. Hart 

B A Econ 

James M. Harter 

B A History 

Peria Hartman 

B.A. Engl'sh 

Carol D. Harvey 

B A Design 

Wayne M. Hasebe 

B.A Econ 

Mark D. Hasen 

B S Math Comp Sci 

Tissa R. Hata 

B.S. Biochemistry 



SENIOR SHOWCASE 

Name: Michael Schwartz 
Hometown: Chicago, Illinois 
Major; Political Science 
Future Plans: Law School 

Every once in a while people complain that education 
just isn't linked to the real world. Well, that's not the 
case for Michael. His work here at UCLA doing 
research in the Poll Sci Department has lent itself 
directly to his work with the Justice Department. In 
Michael's case the education he is garnering at UCLA is 
going to be the stepping stone to bigger and better 
things in the real world. With his degree in Poll Sci, 
Michael is going on to law school. Then as a lawyer he 
plans to dedicate himself to the protection of individual 
rights as afforded us by our Constitution. 




iiiliiiiii 




^^NFiTTTTTm 

i III iiiiiiii 



350 SENIOR CLASS 




Daniel R. Hatch 

B,A, Psych 

David A. Hatfield 

B,A. Econ 

Anie Hatzikian 

B.S. Chemical Engr 

Lisa J. Hauff 

B.S. Econ/Systems Sci 

Timothy N. Hawke 

B.A. English 

Cynthia C Hazard 

B.A. Econ 

Michael J. Hearle 

B.A. Theater Arts 

Helen Hearn 

B.A. Psych 

Allan P. Heck 

B.A. Psych 

DorLisa Hedgepeth 

B.A. Poll Sci 

Barbara L. Neil 

B.S. Psychobio 

John Heinmiller 

B.A Math 

Paul J. Heinrich 

B.A. Philosophy 

Ronnda Heinrich 

B.A Sociology 

Diane Christine Heise 

B.A. Psych 

Ricardo Hekimian 

B.A MPTV 

Craig J. Helm 

B.S Biochemistry 

Jane L. Helmeczi 

B.S. Kinesiology 

Carolyn F. Hemann 

B.A. English 

John P. Hemingway 

B.A. History 

Nancy L. Hendrickson 

B.A. Bus/Econ 

Kristen M. Henrichsen 

B.A, Ecosystems 

Susan C. Henriksen 

B A. English 

Debra L. Henry 

B.A. Poll So 

Anna Elizabeth Hensel 

B.A Music 

Deirdre Michelle Hepburn 

B.A. MP,' TV 

William A. Hepler 

B.S. Chemical Engr 

Paul J. Hering 

B.A. Econ 

Bradley J. Herman 

B.A Poll Sci 

Jennifer Rose Herman 

B.A, English 

Rozanne M. Hermelyn 

B.A Design 

Carmela Hernandez 

B.A Sociology 

Jose L. Hernandez, Jr. 

B A. Math 

Diane Herring 

B.A Psych 

Kim Herrington 

B.A. Econ 

Kathleen J. Herse 

B.A. Psych 

John A Hess 

B A Psych 

Earl Brian Hewell 

B.A, Econ 

Steven Paul Heyne 

B.S. Biochemistry 

Misa Hidaka 

B A. Microbiology 

Carl C. Higgins 

B.A. Psychology 

Howard S. High 

B.A. Slavic Lang & Lit 



SENIOR CLASS 351 



SENIOR SHOWCASE 

Name: Kim McGillicuddy 

Hometown: Pasadena, California 

Major: Political Science & Sociology 

Future Plans: Law School 

Activities: New York Internship Program (Placement Director), 

UniCamp Head Counselor, Washington Internships, Prision Coalition, 

Project MAC, Brum Belles, Together (Staff Writer), Sproul Hall (Front 

Desk Staff), Chicano Studies Field Project 

Kim sees something wrong with the typical undergraduate student. 
Students here at UCLA come in and become isolated from the rest of 
the world. Then what's worse is that they go on to become unrealistic 
about what they are going to do in the real world. What we all don't 
realize is that the world goes on without us while we are sheltered on 
campus for four years. In order to make a difference in the world, Kim 
thinks that one must go out into the community and apply the "higher 
education" to the real troubles of the world as one goes-- or else the 
college graduate will be out of touch and unable to make anything any 
better at all. 



Can Linn Hildebrandt 
B A Comm Studies 
Joseph Earl Hill IV 
B A Econ 
Janet Linda Hillary 
B.S. Chemistry 
Hilary A. Hilton 
B.A. Sociology 
Kerry M. Hirasuna 
B.A, Design 
Nathlyn T. Hirohama 
B A. Psych 
Haym B. Hirsh 
B S. Math/Comp Sci 
Jan M. Hirshman 
B.A, History 
Alice K. Ho 
B.A. Econ 
Anna M. Ho 
B.S. Psychobio 
Sally Ho 

B.S. Math/Comp Sci 
Hai Hoang 
B.S. Math'Comp Sci 
Hien B. Hoang 
B S. MathComp Sci 
Son M. Hoang 
B.S. Engr 

Leigh Anne Hodges 
B.A Music 

Catherine A. Hoeven 
B.A, Comm Studies 
Alan R. Hoffman 
B,A. Individual 
Jerzy R. Hoffman 
B.S. Physics/Math 
Rolf Hoffman 
B.A. English 
Sheila S. Hoffman 
B.A. Poll Sci 
Andrea L. Hogan 
B.A. Theater Arts 
Carol A. Hogan 
B.A. Sociology 
Michael H, Hogeland 
B.A. Econ 
Craig S. Holick 
B.A. Econ 



'r^ 



*^^ 





352 SENIOR CLASS 




Todd K. Holland 

B A MP TV 

Blake M. Holler 

R A. History 

Brian D. Holmes 

P, A, Psych/Bus Admin 

Curtis C. Holmes II 

B A. Geography 

Derek N. Holmes 

B A, Econ 

Amy Horn 

B S Mech Engr 

Robbin Denise Honbo 

B A Econ 

Alfred Hong 

R S Math/System Sci 

Lucile C. Hooton 

B.A. Poll Sci 

Claudia Jane Hoover 

B.A. Econ 

Richard H, Hori 

B A, Geography 

Tammy Kay Horton 

B A, Connm Studies 

Michael D. Horvat 

B A English 

Carl M. Horvath 

B S Engr 

Gary B. Horwitz 

B A, Psych 

Brian L. Hoshiko 

B S Math/Comp Sci 

Kobra Hosseinmardi 

B S. Chemistry 

John Hotta 

B A. Philosophy 

Brent A. Howard 

B.A. Poll So 

Carrie J. Howard 

B A English 

Lorraine E. Howard 

B S Microbiology 

Lynn Howard 

B A. Psych 

Mark J. Howard 

B A. Econ 

Mark J. Howard 

B.A. Econ 

Curtis Mark Hoy 

B.A E con/Psych 

John Bowen Hoyt 

B.A. Poll Sci 

Mark T. Hsi 

B A. English 

Ray J. Hsiao 

B.S. Elect Engr 

Robert C. Hsu 

B S Computer Engr 

Peter Teh-Chien Hua 

B.S. Elect Engr 

Jocylan Tzu-Jung Huang 

B A. Math, Applied Sci 

Victor C. Huang 

B S. Chemistry 

Bijou S. Huber 

B A. English 

Rick E. Hudson 

a A. Poll Sc- 

Brian E. Hughes 

B.A. Math 

Jennifer L. Hughes 

B.A Applied Music 

Ye Sook Huh 

B A Music 

Gary T. Hum 

B.S Biology 

Andrew R. Hunter 

B.A Comm Studies 

Julie A. Hurlburt 

B S Math/Comp Sci 

Irma 1. Hurtado 

B A Spanish/Ling 

Meena Husein 

B.S. MathComp Sci 



SENIOR CLASS 353 



Christine R. Husnak 

B.A. Econ 

Buu Quoc Hu/nh 

B.S, Math/Comp Sci 

Laura T. Hyman 

B.A. Psych 

Lori J. Hyman 

B.A. Comm Studies 

Roy Hyun 

B.S. Math/Comp Sci 

Frances M. Hwang 

B.S. Microbiology 

Yunhui Hwang 

B.S. Math.Comp Sci 

Craig H. Ichinose 

B.A. East Asian Stds 

Nicolino I. lezza 

B.A. Econ 

Michele M. lida 

B.A, Math 

Rew K. Ikazaki 

B.A. Econ 

Ogbonne Omamgbe Ikpa 

B.A. Econ 

Alexander P. lies 

B.A Econ 

Linda T. Imagawa 

B.A. Psych 

Laurel L. Impett 

B.A. Sociology 

Jennifer Kei Inadomi 

B.S. Chemical Engr 

Jerianne Eileen Ireland 

B A Psych 

David Isenberg 

B.A Econ 

Susan E. Ishioka 

B.S. Biology 

Frederick K Isobe 

B.A. Econ 

Lynne S. Itamura 

B.A. History 

Roger Y. Ito 

B.A. Econ 

Natalie C. Iwach 

B S. Elect Engr 

Joyce M. Iwamoto 

B.A. Psych 

JoAnn W. Ivy 

B.A. Sociology 

Ricky H. Izumi 

B A. Econ 

Daniel L. Jackson 

B.S. Elect Engr 

Tamara L. Jackson 

B.A. Econ 

Jennifer M. Jacobs 

B A Sociology 

Sharon B. Jacobs 

B.A. Psych 

Matthew F. Jacobson 

B A, Poll Sc 

Jerilyn Dee Jaffe 

B.A, Biology 

Roger A. Jaffe 

B.S. Math/Comp Sci 

Wendy Susan Jaffe 

B.A. Poll Sci 

Leslie A. Jagger 

B.A. English 

Kristin A. Jakobsen 

B.A. Anthro 

R. Michael James 

B.A, Econ 

Wendy J. Jameson 

B.S. Public Health 

Mark J. Jansheski 

B.A. Econ 

Saghar Javanshir 

B S. Kinesiology 

Michael C. Javier 

B.A. English 

Edward Neil Jenkins 

B.S. Econ Systems Sci 




354 SENIOR CLASS 





iml^t^ 



Gary C. Jenkins 

B,S Math/Comp Sci 

Thomas C. Jensen 

B A Eton 

Rosanna M. Jew 

B,S, Nursing 

Linda L. Jiang 

B S Math/Comp Sci 

Jess V. Jimenez 

B,A Poll Sci 

Craig S.J. Johns 

B.A, Poll Sri 

Beth L. Johnson 

B A. Art 

Debra J. Johnson 

B A, Anthro 

Glen M. Johnson 

B S. Physics 

Judy Ann Johnson 

B.A, Sociology 

Karen L. Johnson 

B.A. Comm Studies 

Lindsay S Johnson 

B.A, Econ 

Mary L. Johnson 

B A. Bus Econ 

Maureen G. Johnson 

B.A MR TV 

Robert S. Johnson. Jr. 

B A. English 

Sheldon R. Johnson 

B.A. Econ 

Michelle Jolton 

B S. Kinesiology 

Cynthia A. Jones 

B.A. Geog/Ecosystems 

Kevin E. Jones 

B.S, Engr 

Michele R. Jones 

B A, Art 

Yvonne M. Jonke 

B.A English 

A. Kevin Jordan 

B.A. Psych 

William B. Jordan 

B.A Bus Econ 

Carolina De Fatima Juarez 

B.A. Poll Sci 



SENIOR SHOWCASE 

Name: Steve Katz 

Hometown: San Fernando Valley. California 

Major: Philosophy 

Future Plans; Law School 

Activities: TKE Fraternity, KLA Disc Jocl<ey 

Steve is one of the 20,000 connmuting students of 
UCLA. He swings down from the Valley five days a 
week, regularly lunches at the Treehouse, and dines at 
the Cooperage. For commuters like Steve. UCLA 
remains a nice place to visit, but.... Being a commuter 
also adds a new dimension to Steve's humor. This 
thread of humor ties the commuters together, because 
one has to have a good sense of humor to live through 
traffic reports, on-ramps, parking permit-mania, and the 
long drive home. 




SENIOR CLASS 355 




SENIOR SHOWCASE 
Name: Jane Rosenberg 
Hometown: Hollywood, California 
Major: Political Science 
Future Plans: Novelist 
Activities: Daily Brum Staff Writer 

Jane thinks of herself as the typical graduating senior- she entered 
UCLA with grand aspirations of greatness. Then after four years of 
higher education, Jane is now optimistically cynical. Unable to muster 
the discipline required to scratch her way to the top, Jane found 
herself refined by education- that is, Jane is now serious. Jane is a 
shining example of what becomes of each and every one of the 
32,000 students at UCLA. 



Kathleen Sue Juergensen 

B.S Microbiology 
Lorraine M. Jumelet 
B.A. Bus/Econ 
Marie A. Juncosa 
B.S MatKComp Sci 
Rohidi Junus 
B.S. Elect Engr 

Christianne D. Kafetzopoulos 

B.A Econ 

Janet Kahenian 

B.A. Econ 

Mary Ellin Kahmann 

B.S. Kinesiology 

Christopher M. Kahn 

B.A Comm Studies 

Nicholas S. Kahrilas 

B A Poll Sci/Econ 

Craig D. Kain 

B.A. Psych 

Daniel Kalina 

B.A, Poll So 

Mitchell M.T. Kam 

B A. Microbiology 

Sunderraj M. Kamaleson 

B.A. Econ 

Margaux M. Kambara 

B.A. History 

Deborah Anne Kamin 

B.A, MP.TV 

Terese L. Kaminskas 

B.A. Sociology 

Anne-Marie G. Kammerlander 

B.A French/Linguistics 

Harris J. Kane 

B.A. Psych 

Patricia L. Kangas 

B.A. Math/Applied Sci 

Janet K. Kanu 

B.A. English 

Amy B. Kaplan 

B.S. Econ/Systenns Sci 

Jon Bradley Kaplan 

B.A. Econ 

John C. Karapetian 

B.S. Biology 

Patricia L. Karasawa 

B.A. Design 



356 SENIOR CLASS 




Christine M. Karayan 
B A. Poll So 
Dennis Eric Karlsson 

B,A Poll Sci 

Vipada Kasemsri 

B S Math/Systems Sci 

Cara M Kates 

B A. Psych 

Danai M. Katsufral<is 

B A Poll Sci 

Aaron H. Katz 

B,A. Poll Set 

Cherol B. Katz 

B A English 

Martin R. Katz 

B,A. Poll Sci 

Moshie D. Katz 

B.A. Poll Sci 

Samuel M. Katz 

B S Elect Engr 

Steven M. Katz 

B A Philosophy 

Todd M Katz 

B A Econ 

Kathy M. Katzaroff 

B,S. Kinesiology 

Timothy L. Kaufman 

B A Linguistics 

Sean A. Kavanagh 

B.A, Poll Sci 

Carl Kawabe 

B.A. Poll Sci 

Thomas T. Kawakami 

B A. Econ 

Andrew S. Kaye 

B.A Biology 

Kelly A. Kearney 

B A. Psych 

Rodney L. Kearney 

B A. Poll Sci 

Judith A. Keifer 

B.A Psych 

Allen P. Kelly 

B.A. English 

Donna M. Kelly 

B A. Econ 

Jean Anne Kelly 

B.A. Psych 

Pamela Kelly 

B A French'Ling 

Sandra F. Kelly 

B A Sociology 

Ernest Kemeny 

B.A Comm Studies 

David B. Kennedy 

B A Bus Econ 

Terry Cornell Kennedy 

B.A. Econ 

Arnold Gary Kent 

B.A. Econ 

Raulee J. Kent 

B.A. Classics 

Kenneth S. Keppler 

B.S Engr 

Kim M. Keppler 

B.A Design 

Gary N. Kernick 

B A, Theater Arts 

William D. Kesling 

B.S. Engr 

Kim-Huat Khoo 

B S Civil Engr 

Sima Khosrova 

B S MathComp Sci 

Richard K. Kiel. Jr. 

B.A. Biology 

Elizabeth S. Kil 

B A Sociology 

Ann E. Killion 

B A Comm Stds/History 

Brian K. Kim 

BS Physics 

Chan Kwang Kim 

B.S. Psychobio 



SENIOR CLASS 357 



Chang M. Kim 

B,A. Poll Sci/Econ 

Deborah Kim 

B S, Math/Systems Sci 

Gina Kim 

B.S. Kinesiology 

Hyang J. Kim 

B.S. Math/Comp Sci 

ll-Ran Kim 

B.A. Psych 

In-Soo Kim 

B.S- Math Comp Sci 

Jae H. Kim 

B.A. Design 

Jane Soonmee Kim 

B.S MathComp Sci 

Jenny J. Kim 

B.A Psych/Econ 

Jin Sock Kim 

B.A. Psych 

Juliana Y. Kim 

B.A. East Asian Stds 

Jung Hwan Kim 

B.S. Computer Engr 

Jung Jog Kim 

B A Math 

Julie Anne Kim 

B 5 Math/Comp Sci 

Seung-Min Kim 

B S Electronics 

Si Kwan Kim 

B.S Math/System Sci 

Soyeen C Kim 

B A. Art 

Tanya E. Kim 

B.S MathSystem Sci 

Tony K. Kim 

B.A. Econ 

Young I. Kim 

B.S. Biochemistry 

John D. Kimball 

B.A History/Poll Sci 

Ernest A. King 

B.A. Sociology 
Joel M. King 

B A. Econ 
Johnathan P. King 

B S Engr 

Karen L. King 

B.S. Chemical Engr 

Kurtis R. King 

B A. Poll Sci 

Suzanne M. King 

B.A. English 

Gary M. Kinghorn 

B.S. Engr 

Phillip J. Kirihara 

B.A. Econ 

Aki A. Kiriyama 

B.A. English 

William L. Kirker II 

B.S. Econ/System Sci 

Shari L. Kirkland 

B A. Psych 

Daniel L. Kirsch 

B.A. Biology 

Kerry B. Kirwan 

B.A. Poll Sci 

Gretchen L Kiser 

B A. Biology 

Kelvin R. Kishaba 

B.A. Psych 

Robert I. Kishlansky 

B.S. Elect Engr 

Aaron D. Kishlansky 

B.S. Elect Engr 

John R. Kiszia 

B.A MPTV 

Robin L. Kitagawa 

B.S. Microbiology 

Betty P. Kiu 

B.A. Math 

Julie Ann Kjos 

B.A. Poll Sci 




358 SENIOR CLASS 




SENIOR SHOWCASE 

Name: Don Lavi 

Hometown: Thousand Oaks, California 

Major: Philosophy 

Future Plans: Law School 

Don IS a normal, middle-of-the-road, mainstream 
UCLA student. He is one of those persons who really 
makes up the majority of the 32,000 students here. 
Don used to be in a fraternity, he works on campus (at 
the Central Ticket Office), he commutes, he is 
graduating in the favored four years, and he is planning 
to go on to grad school. All in all, Don is the person 
who you will remember years from now as the guy you 
had in some class or another. 




Lisa M. Klearman 

B,A Music 

David J. Klein 

B S, Math/Comp Sci 

Ralph H. Klestadt 

B A, Engr 

Stephen J. Klimczuk 

B.A, [con 

Heidi R. Klimp 

B.A. German 

Susan B. Klinenberg 

B A Sociology 

Brian David Knapp 

B.A. Poll Sci 

John J. Knight 

B.A Psych 

Karyl Lynne Knopp 

B A Comm Studies 

Eunhee Ko 

B A. Bus Econ 

Sumei T. Ko 

B.A. Psych 

Ralph Peter Koelln 

B.A. Econ/German 

Chris Chong Koh 

B.A Econ 

Keith T. Koketsu 

B.A. Econ 

Gregory M. Kolakowski 

B.S Computer Engr 

Elizabeth M. Kornblum 

B.A. Biology 

Myra Terry Kornfeld 

B.A. Design 

Ken T. Koshimizu 

B.A. Econ 

Sigi Kottler 

B A English Lit 

Raechelle Denise Kouby 

B.A. Econ 

Kim S. Kovacs 

B.A. History 

Timothy T. Koyama 

B S- Chemical Engr 

Brenda L. Kramer 

B A Econ 

Joanna L. Kramer 

B.A. Poll Sci 



SENIOR CLASS 359 



Varoujan A. Kranian 

B.A. Biology 
Diane R. Kratzle 

B.A. Psych 

Carlccn M. Krelovich 

B.A. Poll So 
Lisa S. Kremer 

B.A. Econ 

Brian H. Krikorian 

B.A. English 
Steve L. Krongold 

B.A. Econ 
Karen J. Kubota 

B.A. Psych 
Marta J. Kuehl 
B A German 
Kathleen Y. Kuida 

B.S. Elect Engr 

Kristan L. Kuhn 

B.A Sociology 

Kathleen K. Kuritani 

B.S, Kinesiology 

Lyn^ell Kung 

B S Biochennistry 

Nancy C. Kung 

B A Econ 

Shawn Y. Kuo 

B S Mech Engr 

Shirley H. Kuramura 

B A Sociology 

Janis Irene Kurihara 

BS Psychobio 

Michael J. Kurth 

B.S Biology 

Kevin R. Kuykendall 

B.A. Psych 

Tai I. Kwak 

B.S. Elect Engr 

Hoi Luen Kwan 

B.S. Engr 

Christopher J Kwoiek 

B A Econ 

Elene R. Laff 

B.A. Poll Sci 

John A. Lagudis 

B A Econ 

Marc Anthony Lalli 

B A Econ 



SENIOR SHOWCASE 

Name: Christy McKnight 

Hometown: Palos Verdes, California 

Major: Business Economics 

Future Plans: Graduate School in Taxation 

Activities: Brum Belles. ASK Counselor. Mentor 

Program, UniCamp Counselor, Homecoming 

Committee. Student Accounting Society (President) 

Name: Lon McKnight 

Hometown: Palos Verdes. California 

Major: Business Economics 

Future Plans: Graduate School in Management 

Activities: Brum Belles, UniCamp Couselor. Mentor 

Program, UCLA Sailing Club, Sigma Chi Little Sister. 

ASUCLA Student Management Staff.Alpha Lamda 

Delta. Student Accounting Society 

For four years people have had a funny feeling that 
someone was all over campus- well, let the truth be 
known. That someone is Christy and Lon, identical 
twins. In additions to being sisters. Christy and Lon are 
best friends, schoolmates, and roommates. Yet above 
and beyond this they are two true, blue Bruins. They 
have invested their individual interests into their 
education here and are looking forward to the real 
jvor\d. 





360 SENIOR CLASS 




Amy M-T. Lam 

B A Econ 

Karen M. Lam 

B.A, Sociology 

Tuan Q. Lam 

B.S. Math/Comp Sci 

Lori A. Lanctot 

B.S Kinesiology 

Mark A. Landis 

B,A, Comm Studies 

Wilson S. Lane 

B.A. Math 

Joseph J-M. Lange 

B A Bus Econ 

Christopher C Lanier 

B A Econ 

Marty Larcabal 

B S Mech Engr 

Thomas H. Larsen 

B A Bus Econ 

Rand D. Larson 

8 S Geog/Ecosystems 

Tinyiu Lau 

B.S Math/Comp Sci 

James D. Laur 

B A. Poll Sci/Philosophy 

Colette B. Laurencot 

B.S, /B.A Ecosystems/Psych 

Ann M. Lavelle 

B.A History 

Patricia J. Lavenson 

B.A English 

Donald L. Lavi 

B.A. Philosophy 

Sharon E. Lavin 

B.A. Psych 

Kimberly T. Law 

B A History/Afro-Amer Stds 

Lori Michele Lawlor 

B.A. Sociology 

David J. Lawrence 

B A History 

Cheryl B Lazar 

B A Psych 

G. Michael Lazarou 

B A Theater Arts 

Milan G. Lazich 

B A E con/Psych 

Khanh Thu Le 

BS Chemistry 

Lan Phuong Le 

B S Math/Comp Sci 

Toan V. Le 

B S Biology 

Tuan A. Le 

B.S, Chemical Engr 

Cheryl Beth Leader 

B.A, English/Women's Stds 

Janet M Leahy 

B A Fine Arts 

Margaret M, Lech 

B A Psych 

Matthew H Leddy 

B,A, Psych 

Alfred Lee 

B.S Elect Engr 

Andrea Lee 

B A History 

Beth Lee 

B.A Psych 

Brian G. Lee 

B S Math/System Sci 

Charles H. Lee 

B S Math'Comp Sci 

Deborah A. Lee 

B A. History 

Derek S. Lee 

B S Math/Comp Sci 

Esther M. Lee 

B.A. Psych 

James H. Lee 

B S Elect Engr 

Johanna S. Lee 

B.A. Psych 



SENIOR CLASS 361 



Nancy S. Lee 

B.A, Ciassrcal Ov 

Mike M. Lee 

B.S. Biochemistry 

Ronald R. Lee 

B.A. Math 

Sandra Y. Lee 

B.A. English 

Susan M. Lee 

B.A. Sociology 

Taryn C. Lee 

B.S. Kinesiology 

Teresa S. Lee 

B.S. Math/Comp Sci 

Wonhee Lee 

B.S. Elect Engr 

William D. Legg 

B.A. Econ/Psych 

David E. Leifer 

B.S. MathComp Sci 

Andrea Leigh 

B.A. Theater Arts 

Maurice I. Lemons, Jr. 

B.A. English 

Melissa K. Lent 

B.A. History 

Linnie Caye Lentych 

B.A. Theater Arts 

Sandra H. Leon 

B.A. Comm Studies 

J. Lee Leonard 

B.A. Psych 

Brenda Yuk Mui Leong 

B.A English 

Eugene P. Leoni 

B.S Kinesiology 

George R. LePorte II 

B.A. Bus-Econ Psych 

Jeffrey E. Lerman 

B.A. Poll Sci 

Lori M. Lerman 

B.A. Econ 

Arthur J. Lessard 

B.S. Computer Engr 

Doris M. Lesser 

B.A. Psych 

Dieter K. Letsch 

B.S. Geology 

Edmund T. Leung 

B.S. Mech Engr 

Howard H. Leung 

B.A. Econ 

Allison L. Levi 

B.A. English 

Jeffrey R. Levin 

B A Econ 

Steven J. Levine 

B.A, Connm Studies 

Sally A. Levinson 

B.A. Poll Sci 

Marc R. Levis 

B.A. Econ French 

David H. Lew 

B.S. Kinesiology 

Denise Y. Lew 

B.S. Chemical Engr 

Myron H. Lew 

B.S. Biochemistry 

Sandra E. Lew 

B.A, Spanish Linguistics 

Stephen A. Lew 

B.A. Econ 

Sandra J. Lewallen 

B.A, Poll Sci 

James R. Lewis 

B.A. Pol' So 

Robert C. Lewis 

B.A. Poll Sci 

Georgia Alexander Liakopoulos 

B A Pol' Sc 

Keith Liang 

B.S. Kinesiology 

Sharon Y. Liao 

B.A. Econ 




362 SENIOR CLASS 




Ted E. Liao 

BS Engr 

Jennifer K. Lick 

B A. English 

Johhny Lie 

B S Elect Engr 

Raleigh A. Lieban 

B.A, Poll Sci 

Caren M. Lieberman 

B.A Poll Sci 

Danny L. Lieu 

B.S. Engr Systems 

Tracy A. Lieu 

B S. Psychobio 

Kathryn R. Lillard 

B A Design 

Jaewon Lim 

B A Sociology 

Eugene G. Lim 

B.S. Computer Engr 

Haelan Lim 

B A, Design 

Huey L. Lim 

B S Elect Engr 

James D.J. Lim 

B S. Psychobio 

Nerissa M. Lim 

B A. Pysch 

Shirly L. Lim 

B.S. Engr 

Sung-Min Lim 

B.S Chem/Matenal So 

William E. Lin 

B.S. Biochemistry 

Yao H. Lin 

B.S Math/Comp Sci 

Jonathan A. Lincoln 

B S Math/Comp Sci 

Lori B. Lindstrom 

B.A History 

Suzanne Marie Lindstrom 

B.A Psych 

Craig J. Ling 

B A Psych 

David R. Lira 

B A Poll Sci 

Donna C. Lisciandro 

B.A. Poll Sci 




SENIOR SHOWCASE 

Name: Howard High 

Hometown: Cerntos, California 

Major: Slavic Languages & Literature 

Future Plans: ROTC, Asian Coalition. International 

House Building Committee 

Howard is one of the very few graduating seniors 
around who have what, one may call, direction. That is 
to say, Howard knows where he is going to. what he 
wants to accomplish, and how to apply his degree 
towards his goals. Through his involvement in ROTC 
and his major- Slavic Languages & Literature-- Howard 
hopes to make a mark on the world through work in 
the State Department sometime in the future. That 
goal IS quite a bit more defined than anyone else 
jumping into the real world in June. 



SENIOR CLASS 363 



David S. Littenberg 

B.A. Poll Sci 
Evan Kruse Littman 
B,A. History 
Carol S. Liu 
B S. Engr 
Sabrina Liu 
B.A. Econ 
Lisa E. Livingston 
B.A. Poll Sci 
Heung-Chuen L Lo 
B A. Econ 
Marian Lo 
B.A. Econ 
Jacqueline E Logan 
B.A. Design 
Donna L. Logsdon 
B.A. English 
Alvin F.C. Long 
B.S. Engr 
Kristin A. Long 
B.A. Sociology 
Robert C. Long 
B.A. Design 
Stephanie G Lopez 
B.A. Econ 
Geoffrey E. Loren 
B A. Math 
H. Peter Lorenz 
B A Biology 
Marianne E. Louie 
B S Computer Engr 
Teresa Love 
B A Comm Studies 
Jonathan D. Lowenson 
B S. Biochemistry 
Barbara A. Lozano 
B.A. English 
David A. Lubarsky 
B.A. Econ/History 
Alecia V. Lucas 
B.A. Psych 
Douglas J. Lucas 
B.A. Econ 
Samuel M. Lucero 
B.A Math/Applied Sci 
Lester J. Luck 
B.S. Biochemistry 

SENIOR SHOWCASE 

Name: Kris Eschenbruecher 

Hometown: Agoura. California 

Major: Nursing 

Goal: Nursing School 

Activities: Orientation Counselor, Student Health Connmittee 

Kris IS what you might initially want to stereotype as a South Campus 
person. After all, the nursing program revolves around south 
campus-mama- chem, bio, pub health.... But Kris transcends her 
major's concentration in the south and has not allowed herself to 
become locked into a border there. She has always been intent upon 
experiencing all facets of life which UCLA had to offer. As a nursing 
major, she is very concerned about the future of her major as an 
undergraduate program here. This concern has led her to take part in 
sit-ins, rallies, lobbying, etc.-- something one doesn't expect from South 
Campus. 





364 SENIOR CLASS 







^%. ^i\l 




Jack Lue 

B A, Econ 

Lydia Y. Lum 

B S Kinesiology 

Nancy Mei Jun Lum 

B S Mech Engr 

Cindy V. Lumpkin 

B A History 

Steven D. Lund 

B.A, Econ 

Kristin L. Lundstrom 

B S, Kinesiology 

Alison J. Luzar 

B A Bus Econ 

Jonathan Blake Luzar 

B.A Econ 

Elizabeth C. Lynch 

B A. Spanish/Ling 

Erin M. Lynch 

B S, Geology 

Shelley A Lyons 

B A Psyrh 

Kenneth Ho-Yin Ma 

B S Math/Comp Sci 

Dana Louise Mack 

B.A English 

Philip W. Mack 

B S. Microbiology 

Steven D. Mack 

B S. Engr- 

Christine A. MacLaughlin 

B A Comm Studies 

Kourosh Maddahi 

B S Psychobio 

Lori A. Mader 

B S. Psychobio 

Janet M Maderious 

B A. Comm Studies 

Bonnie S. Mahler 

B S Psychobio 

Julie M. Mahoney 

B.A. Sociology 

Gregory M Maldonado 

B.A Music 

Karen D. Mallet 

B.S MatK'Applied Sci 

Carol B. Malouf 

B A. History 

Karen Maltz 

B.A Linguistics 

Keelie I. Maly 

B.A. History 

Miriam Mamann 

B A. Art History 

Stephanie Elise Mann 

B S. Psychobio 

Ali Manoochehrian 

B.A. Math 

Helena R. Manset 

B.A. Poll Sci 

Michelle M Marchetti 

B.A. Design 

Frank S. Marino 

B.A. Poll So 

Daniel S. Mark 

B S Math/Comp Sci 

Albert John Marquez 

B S Kinesiology 

Megan D. Marquez 

B A. Psych 

Sylvia Marquez 

B.A. Psych 

Joyce A. Marrone 

B.A. Psych 

Douglas R. Marshall 

B.A Econ 

Elizabeth A. Martin 

B S Psychobio 

Eron James Martin 

B S. Kinesiology 

Sally J. Martin 

B.A. Psych 

Teresa L. Martin 

B.A. English 



SENIOR CLASS 365 



Kathleen A. Martinez 

B.A. Sociology 

Victoria L. Martinez 

B.A. Psych 

Pamela Jean Marton 

B.A. Sociology 

Susan K. Martyn 

B.A. Psych 

Terry Y. Masaoka 

B.A. Comm Studies 

Lawrence J. Mason 

B.S. Chemical Engr 

Susan M. Massarik 

B.A. Psych 

Virginia Maria Mastroianni 

B.A. History.'Women's Stds 

Thomas G. Mathews 

B.A. Theater Arts 

William D. Mathews 

B.A. Psych 

Sharon H. Mathog 

B.A. Design 

Lisa M. Matkowski 

B.A. Comm Studies 

Dale Ken Matsubara 

B.S Mech Engr 

Sheryl Anne Matthaeus 

B.A. Comm Studies 

Bruce R. Mattick 

B.A. Econ 

Bruce H. Mau 

B S Engr 

Helen Mauchi 

B.A. Design 

Robert H. Mauk 

B.A. Biology 

Ruth E. Mauri 

B.A. Econ 

Victoria F. Maus 

B.A. History 

Allan Akira Mayemura 

B.S. Math/Comp Sci 

Leslie H. Mayron 

B A. Design 

Suzanne M. McBride 

B.A. Poll Sci 

Kathleen A. McCaffrey 

B A. History 

Kathleen J. McCarthy 

B.A. Comm Studies 

Clint McClanahan 

B.S. Psychobio 

Jennifer L. McClure 

B.S. Kinesiology 

Roger D. McCracken 

B.A. Biology 

Laurie E. McDaniel 

B A. History 

Mark A. McDermott 

B.S. Physics 

Douglas J. McDougall 

B.A. Poll Sci 

Eileen M. McEvilly 

B.A. History 

Laura L. McFarland 

B A. Psych/Sociology 

Daniel P. McGeever 

B.A. History 

Kimberly Brita McGillicuddy 

B.A. Poll Sci.'Sociology 

Robert A. McGinness 

B.A. Comm Studies 

Sean O'Meara McGoey 

B.S. Geology 

Debra A. McKenna 

B.S. Physics 

Christy Kay McKnight 

B.A. Bus Econ 

Lori Ann McKnight 

B.A, Bus Econ 

Kelly Bryce McLeod 

B.A. Poll Sci 

Patrick C. McMillan 

B.A. Design 




366 SENIOR CLASS 




R€)SE 

BOWL 

'83 



^•11/2 AN 




SENIOR SHOWCASE 

Name: Greg Owens 

Hometown: Struthers, Ohio 

Major: Theater Arts 

Future Plans: Motion Picture Production 

Activities: Marching Band, Women's Athletic 

Cheerleader, Fine Arts Department Productions, 

Bearwear Model 

People transfer to UCLA. Greg did. He attended 
Ohio State for two years. Greg came to watch Ohio 
State vs. use in the Rose Bowl way back in 1979, and 
he swung by UCLA while he was out here. He 
immediately decided that this was the place to be. 
Now that he's been here and is ready to graduate 
Greg is positive that he made the correct decision. His 
involvement here has opened the door for his future 
career goals in the entertainment industry- and opening 
doors the one's future is exactly what a university is 
supposed to do. 



Mary A. McMullen 

B A. Psych 

Daniel D. McNeil 

B,S. Engr 

David D. McNeil 

B.S. Engr 

Karen M. McNeil 

B.A. Poll Sci 

Kevin C. McWilliams 

B S- Kinesiology 

Michael J. Means 

B A Econ 

D Mel Mecham 

B.A. Geography 

Maria Elena Medellin 

B A English 

Max P. Medema 

B A, History 

Robert H. Medema 

B.A History 

Dawn D. Melcher 

B A Psych/Sociology 

Caria S. Melendez 

B.A History 

Cheryl J. Mende 

B A Comm Studies 

Karen A. Mendez 

B A Comm Studies 

Mercedes Mendoza 

B.S. Kinesiology 

Rochelle Mendoza 

B A Design 

Katherine F. Menzia 

B A. English 

Monica G. Mernes 

B S. Math/Comp Sci 

Michael David Mertens 

B A Music 

Christopher P. Mertes 

B A Econ 

Sheldon Meshulam 

B.S. Bioengineering 

Edmond Mesrobian 

B A MathComp Sci 

Johanna Metzger 

B A Oriental Lang.'Japanese 

Rebecca L. Meyer 

B A Geography 



SENIOR CLASS 367 



Scotc A. Meyers 

B A. Poll So 

Steven E. Meyer 

B A./B.S. Pol) Sci/Econ-Sys Sci 

Lynne A. Michael 

B.A. Design 

Keith A. Michael 

B.A. Psych 

Dana Michels 

B.S. Kinesiology 

Gloria Liz Miguel 

B.A. Poll Sci 

Bart M. Miles 

B.A. Sociology 

Iris E. Millan 

B.A. Sociology 

Diana Helen Miller 

B A. Poll Sci 

Paul R. Miller 

B.A Biology 

Stephen J. Miller 

B.A. Poll So 

Tom D. Miller 

B.A. Psych 

Deborah Ann Mills 

B.A. English 

Raffi Minasian 

B.A. Design 

Randy B. Minck 

B A. English 

David C. Miner 

B.A. History 

Glenda Diane Miner 

B.A Geography 

Ann Mari Mineta 

B.A. Comm Studies 

Philip Stuart Mirkin 

B.A. Psych/Geography 

Janine S. Miskjian 

B A Sociology 

Danielle L. Missman 

B A Philosophy 

Georganne Mitchell 

B.A Sociology 

Jay A. Mitchell 

B.A. Poll Sci 

Tracy A. Miya 

B.A. Econ 



SENIOR SHOWCASE 
Name: Tammy Ryan 
Hometown: Hemet, California 
Major: Communications Studies 
Future Plans: Law School 
Activities: Education Abroad 
Program, Brum Belle 

Tammy hails from a small town 
where she was the cream of the 
crop academically. She entered 
UCLA with a pre-med education 
as her goal. Yet her small town 
high school didn't quite prepare 
her for Chem I I A, Math 3 I A, and 
the rest of the South Campus core 
courses. Tammy immediately 
rebounded to greener pastures in 
North Campus which she found 
she was more at home with. 
Tammy came to discover that you 
can mix business with pleasure and 
still graduate-- that is, once you 
find your place in the broad range 
of options here at UCLA. 



i^il 




368 SENIOR CLASS 







Darryl T. Miyaguchi 

B S. Elect Engr 

Soraya Mobasser 

B A, French Lit 

Gregory J. Mock 

R A, Psych 

Cynthia J. Moe 

B,A. Sociology 

Tod E. Moffett 

B,A. Poll Sci 

Robert J. Mohn 

B.S Psychobio 

Martha A. Molina 

B A Sociology 

Elizabeth Irene Molyneaux 

R A, MP/TV 

Terrence L. Monreal 

B S Elect Engr 

Manuel H. Montemayor 

B.S, Biochemistry 

Mary L. Montiel 

B,A English 

Gabriela Montoya 

B.A Spanish/Ling 

Eva Monty 

B.A, French 

Melisa E. Moon 

B A. Econ 

Gregory S Moore 

B.S. Engr 

Marcus K. Moore 

B.A Econ 

Michele M. Moore 

B.A. Comm Studies 

Thermon Lee Moore. Jr. 

B.S. Econ/System Sci 

Sharon R. Mooshagian 

B A. Biology 

Kathryn E. Moreen 

B.A. Sociology 

Brian K. Morelan 

B.A. History 

Angela B. Moreno 

B.A. Sociology 

Paulette A. Moreno 

B.A. Psych 

Karl M. Morgan 

B.A. Sociology 

Connie S. Mori 

B.S. Kinesiology 

Brendan Morris 

B.A. History 

Regina L. Morris 

B.A. Econ 

Sheila Rae Morris 

B.A. Sociology 

Susan R. Morris 

B.A. Music 

Kay Linton Morrow 

B.A. Latin Amer Stds 

Jerry D. Mosher 

B.A. English 

William F. Mosk 

B.A. Econ 

Ronald A. Mossier 

B.A. Psych 

Sharon E. Mosunic 

B S. Math/Comp Sci 

Bahram Motamenpour 

B.A. Geog/Ecosystems 

Arsalan Mottahedin 

B.A. Art 

E. David Motte 

B.A. Psych 

Darlene S. Moy 

B A. Poll Sci 

Craig A. Moyer 

B.A. Econ 

Stan L. Muenter 

B.A. Geography 

Lynn E. Mueting 

B.A. English 

James H. Muh 

B.A. Psych 



SENIOR CLASS 369 



Richard R. Mukai 

B,A. MP/TV 

Mohan Mulani 

B.A. Pol. Sci 

George J. Murakawa 

B,S. Microbiology 

Bridget A. Murphy 

B A Sociology 

Cynthia A. Murphy 

B.A. History 

Donald D. Murphy 

B.S, Geology 

Kelley Leigh Murphy 

B.A. Psych 

Paul Vincent Murphy 

B.S. Kinesiology 

Cynthia M. Mushet 

B.A. Anthropology 

Deborah D. Musselman 

B.A. History 

Christina M. Musso 

B.S. Kinesiology 

Irene R. Mutchnik 

B.A. English 

Scott David Myer 

B.A. Econ 

Barbara A. Myers 

B A. History 

Ross Myers 

B.A. Psych 

Reza Nabavi 

B.S. Math.'Comp Sci 

Christine Harumi Nagatani 

B.A. Comm Studies 

John W. Nagle 

B.A. Econ 

Eric Y. Nakamura 

B.A. Design 

Laurie T. Nakano 

B.A. Psych 

Wayne K. Nakano 

B.A. Bus Econ 

Lori M. Nakayama 

B.S. Nursing 

Kap Namkoong 

B.S Engr 

Kwang S. Namkoong 

B.S. Chemical Engr 

Thomas R. Napoli, Jr 

B.A. Econ 

Ken-lchi Narumi 

B.A. Art 

Ken S. Nasongkhia 

B.S. Engr 

David R. Navarrete 

B.S. Chemistry 

Dora Nazarian 

B.A. Econ 

Robert R. Neiman 

B.S. Math/Comp Sci 

Tracy C. Neistadt 

B.A. Sociology 

Collen C. Nelson 

B.S- Engr 

Joyce C. Nelson 

B.A. Econ 

Michael Lee Nelson 

B.A. Bus Econ 

Stephen J. Nelson 

B.A. Econ 

Edward P. Nemiroff 

B.A. Econ 

Diane M. Neuman 

B.A. Spanish 

David A. Neuman 

B.A. Comm Studies 

Andrea L. Nevens 

B.S. Math/Comp Sci 

Vincent J. Newell 

B.S. Chemistry 

Mari E. Newton 

B.A. Psych 

Jeffrey R. Ng 

B.A. Econ 




370 SENIOR CLASS 





SENIOR SHOWCASE 

Name: Alex Ross 

Hometown: New York, New York 

Major: Public Health 

Future Plans: Medical School 

Activities: Mortar Board, Student Health Advisory 

Comm, Blood Drive Comm. Committee for the Arts, 

International Student Center 

With interests which span the breadth of UCLA 
community involvement, Alex is quite the "Renaissance 
Man." What impresses one most about Alex's 
involvement here is his concern in the area of health 
care. Public Health Committees, training, and work 
abound on his resume. It is obvious that Alex is a 
prime example of the driven pre-med out to serve the 
community. 



Mario K. Ngan 

B.S Biochemistry 

Thuy V. Ngo 

B,S, Mech Engr 

Vipa Sae Ngow 

B S, Comp Sci 

Due H. Nguyen 

B.S, Chemistry 

Due M. Nguyen 

B.S. Comp Sci 

Bang H. Nguyen 

B,A Econ 

Huy Due Nguyen 

B.S, Elect Engr 

Lien P. Nguyen 

B.A. French 

Mai Bach Nguyen 

B S. Math/System Sci 

Phu Dae Nguyen 

B.S. Elect Engr 

Tho X. Nguyen 

B.S Math/Comp Sci 

Trung Dinh Nguyen 

B.S. Math/Comp Sci 

Tuyet-Tam Thi Nguyen 

B.S. Math/System Sci 

Kim Phung Nguyen-Phuoc 

B.S. Math/System Sci 

Jeffrey L. Niehols 

B.A. Poll Sci.'Comm Studies 

Kimberlee T. Niekerson 

B A Ethnic Arts 

Steven W. Niekerson 

B.S. Kinesiology 

Tineima P. Niekols 

B A English 

Margaret J. Nielsen 

B.A. Biology.'Poli Sci 

Donna E. Niesen 

B.A Math.'Applied Sci 

Kenneth S. Nishida 

B.S Elect Engr 

Jan Nishikawa 

B.S. Econ/System Sci 

Susan Toshiko Nishikawa 

B.S. Psychobio 

Sheri Nissinger 

B.A. Art History 



SENIOR CLASS 371 




SENIOR SHOWCASE 

Name: Naomi Roth 

Hometown: Woodland Hills. California 

Major: Political Science 

Future Plans: Politics or Government 

A senior showcase advertisement in the Daily Brum called for a 
"Down to Earth Brum-- one that is active, but not necessarily an 
ultra-active Brum." Naomi insists that she fits the description to a tee. 
She raves about the beauty of the campus here, the academic 
reputation, the athletic prowess, etc., etc. Naomi exemplifies the 
senior who will actually cry at graduation, will truly be sad to leave and 
who will mean it. 



Michelle Mobile 

B.A. Econ 

James A. Noblet 

B.S. Geology 

W. Craig Noblett 

B S Biology 

Hiroko Noda 

B,S, Psychobio 

Tanya M. Noda 

B,A. Design 

Jack T. Noe 

B.A. Econ 

Sandra S. Noh 

B.A Psych 

Laurie M. Nomoto 

B.A, Econ 

Shahab Noorvash 

B.S. Biochem/Psychobio 

Kristin C. Norby 

B.A. Econ 

Stephen M. North 

B.A, Poll Sci 

Connie E. Norton 

B.A Comm Studies 

Elizabeth W. Novak 

B.A. Econ 

Cynthia J. Nulty 

B A, History 

Joy Monique Nussen 

B.A Psych 

Leslie A. Nyman 

B.A. Sociology 

Sean A. O'Brien 

B.A Poll Sci/Econ 

Brian W. O'Connell 

B.A. Geog/Ecosystems 

Yvonne J. O'Dell 

B.A. Poll So 

Kirk C. Odencrantz 

B A. Math 

Mary M. Oeffling 

B.A. Design 

Marlon T. Ogata 

B.A. Psych 

JoAnn Ogawa 

B.A. Design 

Susan Ritsuko Ohye 

B.A, Psych 



372 SENIOR CLASS 




Leslie C Oishi 

BS Engr 

Cheryl Lynne Oka 

B.A Psych 

Quinn Y. Okamoto 

B A. Poll Sci 

Kelvin D. Okimoto 

B.A Econ 

Lori A. Okuma 

B A Econ/Psych 

James N. Okumura 

B A, Econ 

Karen Olan 

B A. Sociology 

Hakan Olcay 

B.A, Econ 

J Art Olivas 

B A History 

Lynnea J. Olsen 

B A Econ/Poli Sci 

MaryRose O'Neil 

B S. Kinesiology 

Stacie C. O'Neil 

B A Ethnic Arts 

Jennifer F. Ongcapin 

B.A, Psych 

Ricardo Ordonez 

B A Spanish 

Tara A. O'Reilly 

B A, Psych 

Joanne M. Oriba 

B A Psych/Sociology 

Frances E. Ornne 

B A History 

Christopher Brian Ormsby 

B.A, Psych 

Leslie A. Orticke 

B.A. Poll Sci 

Marilyn Ann Osborn 

B.A English 

MerriAnn Osborne 

B A, Poll Sci 

Mark E Oseas 

B S Biology 

Joyce R. Osora 

B A Bus Econ 

Jeffrey S. Osser 

B.A Theater Arts 

Susan Marie Ostrander 

B A Econ 

David R Osuna 

B.A. Psych 

Linda H. Ota 

B.A. Connm Studies 

Greg T. Owens 

B.A. Theater Arts 

Margaret K Oyama 

B.A. Econ 

Michael M. Ozawa 

B.A. Bus Econ 

Hector O. Pacheco 

B S. Psychobio 

Michael J. Pack 

B A Sociology 

Henry D. Pae 

B A. History 

Hyo S. Pak 

BS Chemistry 

Richard C. Pali 

B A History 

Charles J. Palmer. Jr. 

B A Psych 

Larry R. Palmer 

B A, Econ 

Manisha Pandit 

B S Nursing 

Michael P. Panikowski 

B,A History 

Vivi Papadopoulos 

B.S. Biology 

Michael E. Pappas 

B.A. Comm Studies 

Kambiz Parhami 

B.S Elect Engr 



SENIOR CLASS 373 



Harry J. Park 

B A. Econ 
Hee-Sung Park 

B.A. Sociology 

Hoon Sil Park 

B.A. East Asian Stds 

Jeeyong Park 

B.S. Comp Sci 

Sow Shim Park 

B.S. Psychobio 

Sungkle Park 

B.A. Poll Sci 

Yong Ho Park 

B.A, Econ 

Ashley M. Parker 

B.A. Psych 

Joseph L. Parker 

B.A. Poll Sci 

David C. Parkinson 

B.A. Econ 

Lori A. Parkman 

B.S. Computer Engr 

Linda L. Parr 

B.A. English 

Pamela A. Parsons 

B.A, Econ 

William R. Paschane 

B.A Poll Sci 

Sandra Gay Pasini 

B.A. Econ 

Sandra Lee Pasion 

B.S. Psychobio 

Joy B. Paster 

B.S. Kinesiology 

Peter Robinson Pastre 

B.A. Poll Sci 

Sunilkumar S. Pate! 

B.S. Biochemistry 

Lorraine A. Patterson 

B.A. Econ/Psych 

Marlene L. Paul 

B.S. Engr 

Rosemary S Payne 

B.S. Engr 

Sharilyn R. Payne 

B.A. Latin American Stds 

Andrew L. Pearce 

B.S. Math 

Bradford A. Pearl 

B.A. Bus Econ 

Thomas M. Pearson 

B.A. Econ 

Ann B. Pedowitz 

B.A. English 

Lori Elaine Pegg 

B.A. Poll Sci 

Leslie Louise Pellerin 

B.A. History 

Becky J. Pellett 

B.A. Psych 

Chandra F. Penderland 

B.A. Sociology 

Heidi E. Penner 

B.A. Econ 

Jacqueline Peoples 

B.A. English 

James T. Perez 

B.A. Anthro 

Ellen B. Perkins 

B.A. Comm Studies 

Laird Allan Perkins 

B.A. Econ 

Barbara Perlin 

B.A. Design 

Dana M. Perlman 

B.A. Econ 

Michael A. Perlmutter 

B.A. Econ 

Thomas A. Perrier 

B.A. Poll Sci.'Econ 

Babette Lorraine Perry 

B.A. Comm Studies 

Deborah L. Perry 

B.S. Nursing 




374 SENIOR CLASS 





Jeanette M. Perry 
B.A, Econ 
Jill Christina Perry 
B.A, Sociology 
Pamela J. Perry 
B.A. Sociology 
James J. Peterka III 
B.S Mech Engr 
Daniel E.C. Peterson 
B.A. Sociology 
Sara E. Peterson 
B.A. Econ 
Bess L. Petlak 
B.A. Comm Studies 
Edwin Petrossian 
B.S. Biology 
Karen L. Pevsnek 
B.A. Psych 
Daren D. Pham 
B.S. Engr 

Hoang-Lien T. Pham 
B.S. Chemical Engr 
Thuy T. Pham 
B.S. Math/System Sci 
Sharon S. Phelan 
B.S. Cybernetics 
Sandra B. Phelps 
B.A. English 
Nancy Louise Phillips 
B.S. Kinesiology 
Steven K. Phillips 
B.S. Kinesiology 
Wendy M. Phillips 
B.A. Sociology 
Donald T. Pian 
B.S. Elect Engr 
Jeanette M. Pichotta 
B.A Econ 
Aliece M. Pickett 
B A. Literature 
Scott G. Pickles 
B.S. Civil Engr 
Jaime E. Piero 
B.A. Sociology 
Lisa M. Pierozzi 
B.A. Psych 
Marie T. Piersol 
B.S. Math/System Sci 



SENIOR SHOWCASE 
Name: Arthur Wang 
Hometown: Redlands, California 
Major: Philosophy 
Future Plans: Law School 
Activities: UCLA Debate Team, 
External Affairs Director for SLC, 
Undergraduate Presidential 
Campaign Staffs, Asian Coalition, 
Student Lobby, Mortar Board, Phi 
Eta Sigma, Government Intership 
Program 

The early I980's were noted for 
lackadaisical student political 
activity and general apathy on 
college campus. Even so there 
were a couple of exceptions to 
this rule- and Arthur was a 
moving force in each case at 
UCLA. He conceived, planned and 
executed the largest on-campus 
student demonstration at UCLA 
since the I960's. The anti-tuition 
rally held on Governor Brown's 
visit here in 1 98 1 and another 
demonstration concerning the 
nuclear freeze were both brought 
forth with Arthur playing a big part 
behind the scenes. 



Tracy E. Pierson 

B.A. English 

Karen A. Pikulin 

B A. Englrsh 

Meriam D. Pineda 

B.A. Sociology 

Bruno Z. Pinto 

B.A. French 

Christopher L. Pircher 

B.A. Econ 

Francene M. Pirri 

B.A. Sociology 

Norma Placensia 

B.A. Psych 

Michael A. Pniewski 

B.A Theater Arts 

William C. Poe V 

B.S. Psychobio 

Nancy J. Poerstel 

B.A. Poll Sci/Comm Stds 

David C. Pole 

B.S. Kinesiology 

Linas T. Polikartis 

B S. Math,Comp Sci 

Patricia R. Pollack 

B.A. Sociology 

Ramona G. Pond 

B.S. Engr 

Karen Jeanne Ponton 

B.A. Poll Sci 

David J. Pope 

B.A. Poll Sci 

Steven Charles Porter 

B.S. Civil Engr 

Catherine Patricia Portillo 

B.A. English 

Deena J. Portnoff 

B.A. Dance 

Jay L. Posner 

B.A. Poll So 

Martha S. Potter 

B.A. Psych 

Melvia J. Powell 

B.A. Sociology 

Deborah Jane Power 

B.S. Kinesiology 

Sylvia P. Preciado 

B.S Biology 

Monica Anne Pressley 

B.A. Bus Econ 

Donna L. Price 

B.A. Poll So 

Lisa K. Provost 

B.A. Econ 

Deborah J. Pinkston 

B A Comm Studies 

Richard Pulido 

B.S. Math/System Sci 

Krisann Pulos 

B.A. Theater Arts 

Eugene S. Putman, Jr. 

B.S. Econ/System Sci 

Jade J. Pyle 

B.A. Poll Sci 

Edward C. Quan 

B A. Econ 

Rizalino S. Quiliza 

B.A. Econ 

Colisha J. Quinton 

B A. Psych 

Regina F. Quon 

B.A. Econ/Psych 

Deborah Lee Radin 

B.A Poll Sci 

Stephen A. Rados 

B.A. Econ 

Janet Rahbarpour 

B.S. Math/Comp Sci 

Kiumars K. Rahimi 

B.S Microbiology 

Sophia Rahmani 

B.A. Psych 

Richard A. Rainen 

B.S. Engr 




376 SENIOR CLASS 




SENIOR SHOWCASE 

Name: Jenny Graham 

Hometown: Los Angeles, California 

Major; Political Science 

Future Plans: Law School 

Activities: Political Science Honor Society (President), Pi Alpha Sigma 

(President), Campus Parking Office 

UCLA has thousands of Poll Sci students- Jenny is one of them. 
Within the major itself there are numerous alturnatives to specialize in. 
So even once you pick Poll Sci as your major out of the montage of 
majors offered at UCLA, you are beholden to select another. Jenny 
has experienced the trauma of the whole Poll Sci spectrum it seems. 
She has bounced from International Relations to Public Administration 
and all the way over to Public Law. What a way to spend one's 
undergraduate education! Yet this experience is all too familiar to the 
other Poll Sci majors running about the campus. 

Theresa D. Ramelb 

B S Math/Comp Sci 

Deborah Ann Ramirez 

B A Sociology 

Kurt Ramirez 

B,A. Geog/Ecosystems 

Teodoro Ramirez, Jr. 

B A Sociology 

Joanna L. Ranheim 

B.S, Nursing 

Lynn J. Ransone 

B.S Microbiology 

Greg A. Ratliff 

B,A Geography 

Robert B. Ratliff 

B A History 

Mark D. Rayman 

B S. Psychobio 

James J. Razler 

B.A, Econ 

Marshall Rea 

B A Latin American Stds 

Lori Christy Reaves 

B.A, Econ 

Yolanda Rebollo 

B.A. Psych 

Nanci J. Redin 

B.A, Design 

Kevin J. Reedy 

B.A. English 

Galen Reese 

B.A Theater Arts 

Daria Elaine Reeves 

B.S. Math/Comp Sci 

Monica R. Regal 

B A, Comm Studies 

Charissa I. Renardo 

B.A History 

Rebecca E. Reid 

B A Scandinavian 

Craig L. Rice 

B A Design 

Debra M. Richards 

B.A. French Lit 

Maria Rose Richards 

B.A Econ 

Laurie Grace Richelieu 

B.A. Sociology 



SENIOR CLASS 377 



SENIOR SHOWCASE 

Name: Andrew Hunter 

Hometown: Terra Linda, California 

Major: Communications Studies 

Future Plans: Law School 

Activities: Academic Resources Center (Tutor), Phi 

Kappa Sigma Fraternity, Spring Sing, Mardi Gras, 

Homecoming, Intramurals 

Andrew sees himself as one of those loyal Bruins who 
truly bleed Blue & Gold. His claim to fame is being one 
of those people who spends the night outside of Pauley 
for front row seats. He's one of those people who 
goes to all the football games. He's one of those 
people who has had one of his ultimate dreams fulfilled 
when UCLA went to the Rose Bowl. He's just one of 
those people who are really Bruins to the bone. 



Andrew B. Richman 

B A. Econ 
Steven C. Richman 
B A. History 
Rhonda M. Rickel 
B,A. Design 
Andrew P. Rifkin 
B A, Psych/Econ 
Jon Tyra Rikimaru 
B-S. Kinesiology 
Donna A. Riley 
B A. Comm Studies 
Robin M. Riopelle 
B,A. Poll Sci 
Santiago Rios. Jr. 
B A Math 
Robin R. Ritner 
B.A. Sociology 
Eva C. Ritvo 
B,S. Psychobio 
Ricardo A. Rivas-Plata 
B,A. Biology 
Monica D. Rivera 
B.S. Public Health 
Alice C. Rhee 
B.A, Poll Sci 
Ervin Oliver Rheinfurth 
B.A. Econ 
Sunjeong Ro 
B.A Math 
Jeffrey S. Roach 
B.S. Kinesiology 
Andrea L. Robbins 
B.A. Poll Sci 
Charles F. Robbins 
B.A. Philosophy 
Mark Robbins 
B.A. Poll Sci 
Michelle D. Robbins 
B A. Dsych 
George F. Robertie 
B.A. Poll Sci 
Alann E. Roberts 
B.A. Psych 
Cynthia L. Roberts 
B.A. History 
Kimberly J. Roberts 
B.A. Poll So 





378 SENIOR CLASS 




Mary S. Robertson 

B.A. History 
Traci C. Robertson 
B.A. Econ/Sociology 
Cassandra F. Robinson 
B.A. Afro-American Stds 
Gary Andrew Robinson 
B.A. Econ/Psych 
Jenny Robinson 
B.A. Sociology 
Lynne D. Robinson 
B.A, Comm Stds/History 
Marcie Renee Robinson 
B.A. Poll Sci 
Sharon Anne Robinson 
B.A. Englisli 
Angela L. Rodgers 
B.A, History 
Anthony M. Rodman 
B.A. English 
Grant W. Rogero 
B.S. Biochemistry 
JoAnne Rogers 
B.S, Kinesiology 
Sanford E. Rodgers 
B.A. Psych 
David M. Rohdy 
B.A. Econ 
Daniel J. Roller 
B.S. Math/Comp Sci 
Margaret L. Roller 
B.S. Kinesiology 
Charles Joseph Rollins 
B.A, Geography- 
Marina Rome 
B A. Psych 
Jeffrey S. Romeo 
B.S. Microbiology 
Ramona A. Romero 
B.A. Psych 
Fariba Roofian 
B.S. Math/Comp Sci 
LeeAnn Root 
B.S. Psychobio 
Kevin N. Roque 
B.S. Biology 
Efren E. Rosas 
B.S. Kinesiology 
Sandy I. Rosas 
B.A. Poll Sci 
Erik Paul Rose 
B.S. Engr 
Rick G. Rose 
B.A. Sociology 
Sandra Rose 
B.A, English 
Caren E. Rosen 
B.A. Fine Arts 
Charles J. Rosenbach 
B.A. Econ 

Andrew S. Rosenberg 
B.A. History 
Caryn Jaye Rosenberg 
B.A Italian/Poll Sci 
Jane Lee Rosenberg 
B.A. Poll Sci 
Maria B. Rosenberg 
B.S. Public Health 
Edward Isaac Rosenblatt 
B.S. Astronomy 
Debra E. Rosenthal 
B.S. Elect Engr 
Patricia D. Rosenwald 
B.A. Poll Sci 
Gilda M. Roshandel 
B.S. Math/Comp Sci 
Pamela J. Roskam 
B.A. History 
Alex Ross 
B.S. Public Health 
Cynthia H. Ross 
B.A. Sociology 
Kathryn J. Ross 
B.S. Psychobio 



SENIOR CLASS 379 



Naomi Jean Roth 

B A Poll Sci 
Lynn Rousso 

B.A. Sociology 
Robert P. Rovzar 

B A. Poll So 
Brien M. Rowe 

B.A. Psych 
Hannele Rubin 
B.A Art HistyPoli Sci 
Janet Rubin 
B.A- Sociology 
Michael H. Rubin 
B A Psych 
Thomas B. Ruby 
B A Poll So 
Stacey Ruda 
B.A Geography 
Jennifer G. Rudd 
B.A. Sociology 
Monica A. Rudolph 
B.A. Sociology 
Ted S. Rusek 
B.A. Psych 
Julie L. Ruskin 
B.A. History 
Steven Craig Russak 
B S Microbiology 
David E. Russo 
B A Comm Studies 
Gail Therese Russo 
B A History 
Jill M. Russom 
B.S. Biology 
Maria J. Ryan 
B A Math 
Tammy Jane Ryan 
B.A. Comm Studies 
Timothy M. Ryan 
B A Econ.'Poli Sci 
Craig D. Rydquist 
B A Econ 
Keith O. Ryono 
B A Psych 
Paul Saber 
B.S Computer Engr 
Julia L. Sabin 
B.S Biochemistry 
Michael D. Sachs 
B A. History 
Bahman Sadeghi 
B.S Biochemistry 
Leslie Anne Sadler 
BS Geology 
Cynthia E Saenz 
B A Sociology 
Annette Sahakian 
B S Math Comp Sci 
Ellen G. St John 
B S Biochemistry 
Kenji B. Saisho 
B.S Biochemistry 
Katsuyuki Saito 
B S. Chemistry 
Daryl K. Sakaida 
B S Engr 

Patrick T. Sakasegawa 
B.S. Math/Comp Sci 
Ofelia Salcido 
B.A Sociology/History 
Laura L. Salciunas 
B A. Linguistics/Psych 
Fereshteh Salehi 
B.S. Math/System Sci 
Erika P. Sales 
B.A. Econ 
Pejman Salimpour 
B.S Chemistry 
Lydia R. Salinas 
B.S Kinesiology 
Diane P.T. Salomone 
B S Nursing 
Celia L. Salter 
B.A. Poll Sci 




380 SENIOR CLASS 





Kevin D. Salter 

B.S Physics 

Di Ann Sanchez 

B A, Poll Sci 

Marcia Amelia Sanchez 

B,A, Psych 

Stacie W. Sanders 

B.A, History 

Steven David Sann 

B.A. Poll Sci 

Ellen Santon 

B.A. Sociology 

Thomas N. Santos 

B S Math/System Sci 

Kenneth M. SanVincente 

B S. Math/Comp Sci 

Cristina P. Sanz 

B.A. Poll So 

Karen A. Sapa 

B.A. Geog/Ecosystems 

David Saponaro 

B A. Bus Econ 

Robert T. Saray 

B.A. Psych 

Kelli M. Sargent 

B A Poll Sci 

Maral Ingrid Sassouni 

B.A. Design 

Thomas B. Sato 

B.A. Biology 

Thomas Tad Sato 

B.S. Psychobio 

Shelly M. Saunders 

B.A English 

Sherman A. Saunders 

B.A. English 

Susan R. Savitt 

B.A. History 

Russell Wayne Sawyer 

B S. Psychobio 

Joan M. Say well 

B.A. Psych/Spanish 

David T. Scalzetto 

B.A. Poll Sci/Eco 

Bruce C. Schaaf 

B.A. Psych/Poll Sci 

Eric J. Schacher 

B.S. Mech Engr 



SENIOR SHOWCASE 

Name: Stacie Sanders 

Hometown: San Anselmo, California 

Major: History 

Future Plans: Law School 

Activities: Black Student Alliance, Black Campus 

Ministry, Orientation Counselor, Programs Activities 

Board, Delta Sigma Theta Sorority 

While many graduating seniors look forward to going 
1,0 law school, Stacie is looking forward to serving the 
community through her future law degree. Stacie feels 
that the future well-being of our country is based in the 
youth of America. Unfortunately, she points out, far 
too many people are locked into disadvantaged 
neighborhoods. She plans to do something about this. 
Many college graduates spend their time solelyworking 
for their own selfish goals. Stacie, on the other hand, 
exemplifies those concerned with others and who plan 
to change what is wrong with in the world. 



SENIOR CLASS 381 



Cari J. Schack, Jr. 

B.S. Chemical Engr 

Julie Ann Schaeffer 

B.A. History 

Kevin K. Schalk 

B.A. Philosophy 

Diane Catherine Schil! 

B.S. Psychobio 

Mary J. Schiller 

B.A. Music 

Lori A. Schindel 

B.A. Poll Sci 

Vicky A. Schinnerer 

B.A. Bus Econ 

James H. Schladen 

B.A. Bus Econ 

Erika M. Schlarmann 

B.A. Econ 

Mickey M. Schleien 

B.S. Chemistry 

Craig W. Schlue 

B.A. Econ 

Anne F. Schluter 

B.A, History 

Gail E. Schmidt 

B.A. Linguistics-'Psych 

Bonnie Debra Schneider 

B.A. Comm Studies 

Gregory J. Schneider 

B.A. Design 

Alan M. Schnitzer 

B.A. Poll So 

Cynthia M. Scholefield 

B.A. Econ 

Jodie Scholz 

B.A. Theater Arts 

Karen Lee Schonbrun 

B.A. Sociology 

W. Rock Schoonover 

B.S. Engr 

David L. Schorr 

B.A, Econ 

Alexander L. Schroeder 

B.S, Geo'Engr 

Jan W. Schrumpf 

B.A, Sociology 

Bruce E. Schuman 

B.A, Econ 



SENIOR SHOWCASE 
Name: Jeffrey Osser 
Hometown: Los Angeles, 
California 

Major: Theater Arts 
Future Plans: Law School 
Activities: Zeta Beta Tau 
Fraternity, Mardi Gras 

Everyone always tells a college 
senior that the real world is where 
you will receive your true 
education. Jeffrey can attest to 
that fact. He took two years off 
from UCLA to get some 
experience in the entertainment 
world. The highlight of that break 
was his work with Gene Kelley in 
the Movie Xanadu. Jeffrey taught 
him new Jazz steps and Mr. Kelley 
showed Jeffrey some old tap 
steps. The most important 
outcome of the jaunt into the real 
world was that now Jeffrey has a 
better foothold on his 
post-graduation goals than the 
average Brum. 






Dana Schwartz 

B S. Comp Engr 

David Schwartz 

B,A, Geography 

Douglas B. Schwartz 

B,S, Physics 

Lori A. Schwartz 

B.S- Kinesiology/Psych 

Meryl A. Schwartz 

B,A. Poll Sci 

Michael D. Schwartz 

B.A. Poll Sci 

Pamela Jo Schwartz 

B.A, Sociology 

Paula G. Schwartz 

B.A. History 

Tzivia Schwartz 

B.A. Jewish Stds 

Sheree D. Scott 

B.S. Psychobio 

Baxter S. Scruggs 

B.A. Poll Sci/Econ 

Pamela A. Scurr 

B.S, Kinesiology 

Scott W. Segars 

B.A. Econ 

Elsa S. Seguritan 

B.S, Chemical Engr 

Mark D Seiver 

B A Music 

Hillary T. Sellinger 

B.A Theater Arts 

Clayton E. Serbin 

B.S, Computer Engr 

Simon S. Serhan 

B.S Engr 

Michael George Serra 

B.A Poll So 

Bradley K. Serwin 

B A. Bus Econ 

Gary Lee Seto 

B.S./B.A Biology/EngI 

Lori J. Severson 

B.A. Comm Studies 

Robert T Sgroi 

B.A. Psych 

Majid Shahbaz 

B.S, Biochemistry 

Merritt A. Shair 

B A Math 

Laurie A. Shaker 

B.S Psychobio 

Judy L. Sharf 

B.A. Econ 

Mark F. Sharlow 

B.S./B.A, Physics/Philos 

Martha J. Sharrer 

B,A. Comm Studies 

James D. Shaw 

B S. Computer Engr 

Mark L. Shaw 

B,S, Engr 

Shiva Shayani 

B S Math/Comp Sci 

Susan L. Shellabarger 

B A Design 

Bret A. Shelton 

B.S. Math/Comp Sci 

Karen M. Shepard 

B.S. Theater Arts 

John W. Shepherd 

B.A. English 

Ann L. Shepphird 

B.A. Comm Studies 

Donna Kim Sherman 

B A. English 

Katherine A. Shiban 

B A, Art History 

June Yuko Shigaura 

B S Kinesiology 

Patricia Naomi Shigetomi 

B A Design 

Roy M Shildt 

B A Psych 



SENIOR CLASS 382 



SENIOR SHOWCASE 

Name: Karen Veteran 

Honnetown: Los Altos, California 

Major: Philosophy 

Future Plans: Graduate School in Education/Counseling 

Activities: Marching Band, Varsity Band. Universtiy 

Chorus. UCLA Madrigal Singers, Brum Belles, 

Orientation Counselor, Orientation Program 

(Undergraduate Coordinator) 

UCLA has a lot to offer. Karen knows. She started 
out in the Theater Arts Department and then shifted 
over to be a Music ma|or. Finding herself behind in the 
required program there, Karen switched to South 
Campus for a while as an Atmospheric Sciences ma|or. 
Once again, not quite satisfied with that aspect of her 
many faceted interests, Karen signed up with the 
Philosophy Department. V\/hat's the matter, can't she 
make up her mind? Yes and no. There is so much her 
which appeals to Karen that she doesn't want to leave 
any corridor untraversed. Too many of us are too 
timid to venture beyound the confines of our declared 
major. Karen wasn't and she's all that much more 
educated than the rest of us. 




Yong Seop Shim 

B.S. Physics 

Yolanda E. Shimada 

B.A, Spanish/Ling 

Douglas M. Shinoda 

B.A. Econ 

Vicki B. Shipkowitz 

B.A, Design 

Carol M. Shrrai 

B.A. Psych 

Jill Mari Shiraki 

B.A, English 

Karen A. Shishino 

B.A. Bus Econ 

Mark Alan Shmagin 

B.A Econ 

Sylvia Helene Shniad 

B.A, Fine Arts 

William H.R. Shockey. Jr 

B,A Poll Sci 

Sally T. Shore 

B.A. Art History 

Vickie L. Shriver 

B.A. Geography 

Barbara I. Shubin 

B.S. Psychobio 

Linda S. Shulman 

B.A. Religious Stds 

Jenny Yee Man Shum 

B.S. Math/Comp Set 

Douglas H. Shumway 

B.A. Japanese 

Hal M. Shwimer 

B.A. Geog Ecosystems 

Jill Ellen Siegal 

B.A Philosophy 

Marc D. Siegel 

B.A. Econ 

Richard Sieger 

B.S. Math'Applied So 

Steven V. Sidore 

B.S. Elect Engr 

Johnny Arthur Sight 

B.S. Math/System Sci 

John T. Sileo 

B.A. Econ 

Deborah L. Silver 

B.S, Psychobio 




384 SENIOR CLASS 




Ilene Beth Silverman 

B A. History 

Caryn B. Silvers 

B.A, Jewish Stds 

Julie A. Silverstein 

B.A, Psych 

Charles P. Silva, Jr. 

B.S. Kinesiology 

Helen Hee Sim 

B.A Music 

Myung-dae Sim 

B.A Econ 

Sima Simantob 

B.A. Econ 

Ivan J. Simon 

B.A. Psych 

Michael S. Simon 

B A Econ 

Royce H. Simon, Jr. 

B.A. Econ 

Sarah K. Simon 

B.S, Kinesiology/Psych 

Stuart R. Simone 

B.A. English 

Frances Edith Simons 

B.A. English 

Allan P. Simpson 

B.A. Econ 

Kathleen D. Singer 

B.A. Poll Sci 

Richard A. Sipos 

B.A. Poll Sci 

Marc Sirkin 

B.A. Poll So 

Karen E. Skelton 

B.A. English 

Evan A. Skopp 

B.A. Philosophy 

Kenneth Thomas Slack 

B.A. Math 

Rachela G. Slote 

B.S. Kinesiology/Psych 

Bryan D. Smith 

B.A. Econ/Psych 

Colleen Marie Smith 

B.A. Poll Sci 

Diane M. Smith 

B.A. Comm Studies 

Dick Smith IV 

B.A. Econ 

Julie A. Smith 

B.S. Math/Comp Sci 

Lila Jean Smith 

B.A. Psych 

Lisa L. Smith 

B.A. English 

Nina Smith 

B.A. Design 

Shelley J. Smith 

B.A, Psych 

Sheryl L. Smith 

B.S. Physics/Math 

Susan E. Smith 

B.S. Geology 

Jonathan Lewis Smoller 

B.A History/Poll Sci 

Byron B. Snider 

B.A. Econ 

Julie Dee Snodgrass 

B.S. Kinesiology/Psych 

Susan L. Snouse 

B.S. Kinesiology 

Alayne F. Snovifden 

B.A. Psych 

Patricia Snyder 

B.A. Linguistics 

Jennifer C. So 

B.A, Econ 

Ivania Sobalvarro 

B.A. History 

Angela Leonida Sodeika 

B A English 

Kenneth A. Solomon 

B.A. Sociology'Bus Adm 



SENIOR CLASS 385 



Debra Jo Sommers 

3 S, Elect Engr 
Kenlyn Somppi 
B.S. Engr 
James C. Soriano 

B.S. Engr 

Rebecca A. Sornsen 

B.A, Psych 

Sima Sorour 

B.S. Biology 

Mark Jay Sosnick 

B.A. Poll Sci 

Tony G. Sotery 

B S. Math/Comp Sci 

Lisa K. Spears 

B A. Poll Sci 

Jay M. Spillane 

B.A. Poll Sci 

Margaret H. Sprague 

B.A Poll So 

Dana Spruce 

B.A. Poll Sci 

Darren B. Star 

B A English 

Seth Owen Stark 

B A Comm Studies 

Linda M. Staton 

B.A. Design 

Joan G. Stayboldt 

B.A. Psych 

Richard P Steeb 

B.S. Engr 

Joanne L. Steele 

B.S. Math/Comp So 

Marilyn S. Stein 

B S Math'System Sci 

Dennis E. Steinert 

B.A Biology 

Anne D. Sterling 

B A Poll Sc- 

Kenneth Miles Stermer 

B.A Theater Arts 

Leslie E. Stevens 

B.A Econ 

Mary Stevens 

B A English 

Scott M. Stevenson 

B.A MP/TV 

Karen M. Stewaa 

BA MP'TV 

Robert T. Stidham 

B.A. Econ 

Kevin R. Still 

B.A Biology 

Pier E. Stiny 

B.A. Poll Sci 

Lisa C. Stock 

B.A. Psych 

Blair K. Stoddard 

B.A. Poll Sci 

Cathy M. Stone 

B A Econ 

Michael S. Stone 

B.A. Poll Sci 

Wade J. Stone 

B.S. Engr 

Deborah L. Stoner-Ma 

B.S. Biochemistry 

Helen Stosel 

B.S. Psychobio 

Kristen Louise Straehley 

B.S. Econ/System Sci 

Barbara Gay Straus 

B.A. English 

Nancy E. Strayer 

B.A. Ling/Spanish 

Russell J. Strenk 

B.A. Poll Sci 

Angelo Stroffolino 

B.A. Geography 

Jeffrey L. Stroud 

B.A. Music 

Nancy E. Strugo 

B.A. Econ 




386 SENIOR CLASS 





Joni L. Stuart 

B A Design 

Cheryl A. Stubbs 

B S Biochemistry 

Kenneth L. Subotnik 

B.A. Psych 

Frank B Sue 

B.A Psych 

Steven J. Sue 

B A, Design 

Susie Sugerman 

B.A. English 

Julie J. Suhr 

B A, English 

Erin M. Sullivan 

B A Comm Studies 

Marie Darsell Sullivan 

B.A. Theater Arts 

Steven J. Sullivan 

B.A. Psych 

Thomas E. Sullivan 

B A Poll Sociology 

Sara C.Y. Sun 

B.A, Design 

Winston Y. Sun 

B.S, Engr 

Betty U. Sunabe 

B.A. East Asian Stds 

Jean-Jacques Sunier 

B.A. Econ 

Lisa A. Sussman 

B.A. Poll Sci 

Adam C. Sutkus 

B.A Geography 

Lola Y. Suzuki 

B.A. Psych 

Jeffrey S. Svoboda 

B.S. Physics/English 

Heidi Anne Swanbeck 

B.A. English 

Dorothy Ann Sweeney 

B A History 

Julie A. Sweeney 

B.A. History 

Mark D. Swenson 

B.A. Econ/Poli Sci 

Debra L Swidler 

B.A. Bus Econ 

SENIOR SHOWCASE 

Name: Steven Sann 

Hometown: Los Angeles, California 

Major: Political Science 

Future Plans: Public Affairs 

Activities: UniCamp Head Counselor and Board Member, Spring Sing 

Committee (Chairman), All-U Sing (Co-Chair), UCLA Dance Marathon 

(Co-Founder), Greek Week Committee, Golden Year Committee, 

Financial Supports Commissioner, Lambda Chi Alpha Fraternity 

As reflected by his long list of activities, Steve has been a man on the 
move at UCLA. But, his involvement is only the surface of his other 
claim to fame-- UCLA's historian and memorabilia collector. Steve 
wrote a book on UCLA which chronicles the history of the campus 
and the like. He is always at the forefront of tradition here, and has 
left an indelible mark on many major events. Along with producing this 
years 30th annual Spring Sing extravaganza, Steve was the one who 
dreamed up the idea of having a Brum Bear riding a Clydesdale horse 
at the use game this year. Known to his friends and colleagues as 
someone always ready to lend a hand, Steve will go down in the 
books as a true, blue Brum- one whose creativity and energy have 
been for the enrichment of his fellow students. 



SENIOR CLASS 387 



SENIOR SHOWCASE 

Name; Connie Guglielmo 

Hometown: Brooklyn. New York 

Major: Political Science 

Future Plans: Journalism 

Activities: Daily Bruin Staff Writer, Alpha Chi Omega 

Sorority (Pledge Trainer), Political Science Honor 

Society, Pre-Law Society, UniCamp Counselor, 

Homecoming, Spring Sing, Special Olympics Program 

Connie says that people just don't rush to give her 
awards or trophies-- yet she is one of those "Little 
People" that make all of those academic, social, and 
community activities happen. But, don't get Connie 
wrong. She is very proud to be one of these involved 
people. It has enabled her, like so many others, to 
make UCLA more than just an academic educational 
experience. UCLA has shown Connie what life is really 
about and that's the way it should be. 



Anita Szelo 

B A. Design 
Mai-Khanh Tuong Ta 
B,S. Econ/System Sci 
Mary R. Tahan 
B.A. English 
Naguib F. Tahan 
B,A. History 
Norio Takada 
B-S. Chemistry 
Jeffrey H. Takahashi 
B,S. Microbiology 
Rick S. Takahashi 
B.S. Biology 
David D. Talbot 
B.A, Math/Comp Sci 
Paul L. Talbot 
B.A. Econ 
Sabrina E. Tallon 
B.A, Econ 
Weyton W. Tarn 
B.S, Biochemistry 
Susan A. Tamaki 
B.A. Econ 
Taye Tamru 
B.A. Poll Sci 
Loreen M. Tamura 
B.A. Linguistics/Psych 
Patricia A. Tanaka 
B.A. Psych 
Joy Eden Tandy 
B.A. Psych 
Patrick C. Tang 
B.S. Math/Comp Sci 
Nancy T. Tani 
B.A. Psych/Bus Adm 
Mark S. Tannenbaun 
B.A. Econ 
Lance H. Tapper 
B.A. History 
Harry L. Tarnoff , Jr. 
B.S. Computer Engr 
Barbara L. Tarvin 
B.A. Sociology 
Anahit Tataryan 
B.S. Chemistry 
Anthony D. Tate 
B.A. Poll Sci 





388 SENIOR CLASS 




Nazar Hihran Tatiossian 

B,S. Biology 

Lynn M. Tavarozzi 

B,A, Math 

Tracy T.Y. Tay 

B S. Math/Comp Sci 

Brian D. Taylor 

B.A, Geography 

Karen M. Taylor 

B.A. Comm Studies 

D'Artanyon R. Tett 

B.A. Music 

Blance M. Teyssler 

B.A. History 

Christopher K. Thoben 

B S, Engr 

Juan C. Thorn 

B.A. Poll Sci/History 

Caroline P. Thomas 

B.A. Math 

Larry C. Thomas 

B.A. History 

Burton D. Thompson 

B.A, Econ 

Lucinda Thompson 

B A. Psych 

Merritt M. Thompson 

B A Linguistics 

Bruce K. Thomson 

B A History 

Lizabeth K. Thornley 

B A Poll Sci 

Brett L. Threlkeld 

B.A. English Lit/History 

Joseph R. Thurner 

B.A. Psych 

Lisa A. Thurston 

B S. Kinesiology 

Suzanne M. Till 

B.A English 

Craig D Tilson 

B.A Psych 

Leilani S. Timtiman 

B.S. Psychobio 

Marcia P. Tinkler 

B.A. Econ 

Michael K. Tobin 

B.S Engr 

Edward Y. Tom 

B.A. Econ/East Asian Stds 

Lila Tom 

B.S Math/Comp Sci 

Patricia E. Tom 

B.S- Kinesiology 

Rose Tom 

B S. Psychobio 

Melinda M. Toman 

B.A. Econ 

Robin C. Toncre 

B.A. Theater Arts 

Camean Tong 

B.A. Biology 

Janice S. Tong 

B.A. Bus Econ 

Annette E. Torbiner 

B.A, Psych 

Andrew F. Torok 

B.A. Poll Sci/Econ 

Stephanie T. Torrance 

B A. Anthro 

Gonzalo R. Torres 

B.A Psych 

Joseph P. Torres 

B.A Psych 

Michelle J. Torres 

B.A. Comm Studies 

Touraj Tour 

B.A. Econ 

Paul W. Townsend 

B.A. Theater Arts 

Chuong V. Tran 

B.S. Elect Engr 

Dan T. Tran 

B.S. Elect Engr 



SENIOR CLASS 389 



Giang V. Tran 

5,S Elect Engr 

Khang N. Tran 

B.S Math/Comp Sci 

Phong Q. Tran 

3,S. Math/Comp Sci 

Trung Van Tran 

B.S. Math'Comp Sci 

Marisa Tranquilli 

B..A. Theater Arts 

Stephen L. Trauner 

B,A. Psych/Bus Econ 

James A. Treadaway 

B.S. Civil Engr 

Amy L. Treanor 

B.A. Econ 

Saundra L. Barnes Treister 

B.A. Ethnic Arts/Anthro 

Armando Trejo 

B.A, Econ 

Yvonne K. Trilling 

B.S. Bioengineenng 

Nancy L. Trop 

B A Poll Sci 

Cynthia H. Tropper 

B.A. History 

Donna T. Trujilio 

B.A. English 

Jinyi C. Tsai 

B.S. Engr 

Fong L. Tse 

B.S Mech Engr 

Jil Lauren Tucker 

B.A. Sociology 

Patricia Adriana Tucker 

B.A. Psych 

Mark W. Tuey 

B.S. Engr 

Lynne M. Tullsen 

B.A. Econ 

Tamara J. Tunnicliffe 

B A. Comm Studies 

Gregory G. Turk 

B.A History 

John Anthony Turturro 

B.A. Poll Sci 

Lee Harris Tyler 

B.A. English 

Brian S. Twitchell 

B.A. Comm Studies 

Jerry Tzou 

B.A Biology 

Chong M. U 

B A Math 

Christopher M Uchiyama 

B.S Biology 

Maggie M. Ueng 

B.S. Elect Engr 

Elizabeth L. Ullrich 

B.S Econ,System Sci 

Ma Sonya A. Umali 

B.S. Chemical Engr 

Ami F. Unger 

B.A. Sociology 

Amedeo A. LIrsini 

B A, Comm Studies 

Rika Uto 

B.A. Geography/Econ 

Tammy K. Uyehara 

B.A. Econ 

Donna-Lisa Valencia 

B.A. Design 

Lilibeth A. Valencia 

B.A. Psych 

Cheryl D. Valentine 

B A Poll Sci 

Mark J. Valentine 

B.A. English 

Kristina J. Van Buskirk 

B.A. Art History 

Joi Lynn Van Deventer 

B.A. Linguistics 

Katherine M. Vanderveer 

B.A. Poll Sci 




390 SENIOR CLASS 




SENIOR SHOWCASE 
Name: David Neuman 
Hometown: Champaign. Illinois 
Major: Communications Studies 
Future Plans: Writing, Producing, 
Directing Motion Pictures 
Activities: Student Regent. 
Homecoming King, Campus Events 
Commissioner, Lambda Chi Alpha 
Fraternity 

What's a nice midwestern guy 
like Dave doing in a place like Los 
Angeles? Well, he is the classic 
small tovi^n boy strikes it big in 
California. Dave set his sights on 
UCLA because of its proximity to 
the entertainment industry which 
he is looking forward to joining. He 
became involved in UCLA affairs in 
a big way and exemplifies the top 
quality people which UCLA draws 
from across the country. 




Kathleen Van Saun 

B,A, Econ 

Joseph F. Van Winkle 

B.A. Poll Sci/Econ 

Lynne E. Vanzeeland 

B-S. Kinesiology 

Henriqetta Vargas 

B.S. Kinesiology 

Ruben A. Vassolo 

B.A. Econ 

Richard W. Vawter 

B S, Aerospace Engr 

Sheri L. Vawter 

B S. Math/Comp Sci 

Mark Vela 

B.S. Math/Comp Sci 

Luis Federico Velez 

B.A, Psych 

Lawndia Lynett Venerable 

B.A. Psych 

Karen Jean Veteran 

B.A Philosophy 

Tracy D. Vida 

B.A. Econ 

Peter G. Vidmar 

B.A. Econ 

David Joseph Viggiano 

B A Econ 

Kenneth J. Villa 

B S. Biology 

Sinohe Villalpando 

B S Elect Engr 

Andres Villanueva 

B A. Poll Sci 

Robert S. Villanueva 

B.A Poll Sci 

Paolo E. Vinci 

B.A. Poll Sci 

Jeffrey A. Vinnick 

B A. Poll So 

Hanh T. Vo 

B.S. Math/System Sci 

Marianne Voeste 

B A. English 

Leslie F. Vogel 

B.S. Psychobio 

Kirk D. Von Zup 

B.S. Geology 



SENIOR CLASS 391 




Artonia M. Vorndran 

P S Mr.th/Comp Sci 

Rita Vorperian 

S -\ Near Eastern Stds 

Suzanne L. Voshall 

B A Econ 

Georgia D. Wadsworth 

B A. Poll Sci 

Yuria Wagatsuma 

B.A. Japanese/Ling-Psych 

Susan Lynn Wagoner 

B.A./B.S. Econ/Kinesiology 

Julie Dianne Wahl 

B A Bus Econ 

Craig Y. Wakamiya 

B.S, Math/Comp Sci 

Suzanne K. Wakamoto 

B.A, Ethic Arts/Theater Arts 

Mary L. Wakefield 

B A. Econ 

Deborah A. Wald 

B.A, Psych 

James M. Walker 

B.S, Elect Engr 

Natalie R. Walker 

B A, Econ 

Sarah E, Walker 

B.S. Kinesiology 

Saraly V. Wallace 

B.S Comp Sci 

Susan A. Waller 

B S Public Health 

Robert J. Wallstrom 

B A. Econ 

William C. Walter. Jr 

B.S. Elect Engr 

Mary A. Walters 

B A. Poll Sci 

Patricia G. Walters 

B.A. Ling'Oriental Lang 

Nancy L. Walton 

B.A Comm Studies 

Michael G. Wan 

B.A. History 

Rick A. Wandrocke 

B.A. Econ 

Arthur M. Wang 

B.A. Philosophy 

SENIOR SHOWCASE 

Name: Susan Smith 

Hometown: San Bruno, California 

Major: Geology 

Future Plans: Graduate School 

Activities: Alpha Chi Omega Sorority, Greek Week Special Olympics 

(Event Chairman), Earth & Space Sciences Departmental Newsletter 

Staff, intermurals. Little Sister 

Poor Sue, she's a Geology major. Wrong. One shouldn't feel sorry 
for her, in fact some may find themselves quite jealous of her position. 
No one realizes how great the Geology majors are. Sure it's on South 
Campus, but this doesn't stop Sue from being ultra-involved and quite 
the socialite. Sue wanted to make sure she let everyone know that the 
Geology majors aren't merely into rocks-- there's an important need 
for energy in the future and the Geology majors are at the forefront of 
that quest. 




392 SENIOR CLASS 




Lisa L. Wang 
B.S. Math/Comp Sci 
Pen-Chau J. Wang 
B.S, Math/Comp Sci 
Y. Jean Wang 
B,A Psych 
Andrea G. Ward 
B.A. Psych 
Carolyn J. Ward 
B.A. Design 
Mark A. Ward 
B.S- Engr 

Stephanie Ann Wark 
B A Comm Studies 
Jeffrey P. Warling 
B S. Mech Engr 
Scott David Warner 
B.S. Geology 
Michael J. Warren 
B.A. MP.'TV 
Scott K. Warren 
B.A. Bus Econ 
Patrice L. Washington 
B.A. Fine Arts 
Susan A. Wasserman 
B.A. Psych 
Roman L. Wasylyn 
B.A. Econ 

Catherine L. Walters 
B.A. English 
Sean J. Waters 
B.A. Econ 
Lisa C. Watson 

B.A. Comm Studies 

Milton D. Weaver 

B.A. Poll Sci 
Stephen J. Webb 

B.A. Poll Sci 

G. Donald Weber III 

B.A Psych 

Susan P. Weideman 

B.A. Psych 

Maxime Shore Weiman 

B.A. Art History 

Mindy J. Weiman 

B.A. Bus Econ 

Stacy Lynn Weinberg 

B.A. Social Psych 

Jill A. Weinstein 

B.A. Poll Sci 

Andrea L. Weissman 

B.A, English 

Laurie Jean Weissman 

B.A. Design 

Christopher B. Welker 

B A. Industrial Psych 

Richard A. Wellerstein 

B A Comm Studies 

Gabriela M. Wells 

B A. Econ 

Theresa A. Wen 

B.S. Biochemistry 

Steven D. Westerman 

B.S Atmospheric Sci 

Robert A. Westland 

B.A. Econ 

Kristina L. Wetterholm 

B.A. English 

Robert P. Wheaton 

B.A. MP.TV 

Georgory M. Whilden 

B.A. Psych 

Tabitha O. Whitaker 

B.A. Theater Arts 

Ann White 

B.S. Chemistry 

Cheryle M. White 

B.A. Anthro 

David A. White 

B.S. Physics 

Kathleen Anne White 

B.A. Linguistics 

Lark A. White 

B.A Design 



SENIOR CLASS 393 



Sucy A. White 

B.A. Psych 

John E. Whitely III 

B.A. Econ 
Yanti Widjaja 
8. A. Psych 
Mark J. Wiede 
B.A. Econ 
Karen D. Wiggan 
B.A, Poll Sci 
Brian S. Wiggins 
B.A. Poll Sci 
Marilyn G. Wiley 
B.A. Geography 
Iris M. Wilfong 
B.A Design 
William H. Wilkes 
B.A. Psych 
Alesia Diane Wilkin 
B.A. Sociolgy 
Catherine A. Williams 
B.A. Sociology 
Catherine E. Williams 
B.S. Nursing 
Glen B. Williams 
B.A. Psych 
Jim C. Williams 

B.S. Comp Sci 

Mark Steven Williams 

B.A History/Poll Sci 

Mary E. Williams 

B.A. Econ 

Mary M. Williams 

B.S. Biochemistry 

Robert W. Williams. Jr. 

B.A Engl/Creative Writing 

Timothy A. Williams 

B A. MP/TV 

Britta M. Wilson 

B A. Sociology 

Christopher L. Wilson 

B.S. Econ/System Sci 

Laura J. Wilson 

B A. Econ 

Kenneth L. Wilton 

B A. History 

Anne M. Winiarski 

BS Kinesiology 

Steven A. Winter 

B A Bus Econ 

Renard M. Winters 

B A Poll Sci 

Emily S. Winthrop 

B.A. History 

Cynthia D. Witkin 

B.A Poll Sci 

Paul D. Witman 

B S Math/Comp Sci 

Irwin M. Wittlin 

B.A. Bus Econ 

Julia S. Wolf 

B.S Nursing 

Kari L. Wolf 

B.A French 

Julie A. Wolfram 

B.A Spanish 

Shana Haeyoung Won 

B.A. Sociology/Psych 

Brian P. Wong 

B S. Elect Engr 

Cedric L. Wong 

B.S- Math/Comp Sci 

Chaplon L. "Wong 

B.S. Econ.'System Sci 

Clifford K. Wong 

B.A. Psych 

Ernest E. Wong 
B.S. Psychobiology 

Jeanne Mae Wong 
B.A. Econ 

Jen H. Wong 
B.S. Biology 
Kelly L. Wong 
B.A. Econ 




394 SENIOR CLASS 





Larry H. Wong 

B.A. Econ 

Rosy S. Wong 

B.S Chemistry 

Sanny Wong 

8.5 Kinesiology 

Sandy M. Wong 

B.S Biology 

Carol Z. Woo 

B.A Psych 

Frederick Wood 

B.S. Biochemistry 

Wendalyn A. Wood 

B.A. Psych 

Valerie C. Woods 

B.A. History 

Pamela F. Worth 

B.A. Poll Sci 

Denise L. Worrall 

B.A. Econ 

Linda Caryl Wray 

B.A. English 

Edward G. Wright 

B.A. Philosophy 

Carol W. Wu 

B.A. History 

Flora Mei-Chi Wu 

B.A. Linguistics/Comp Sci 

Jerry T. Wu 

B.A. Poll Sci 

Susan C. Wulfing 

B.S. Kinesiology 

Nelson T. Yamagata 

B.S. Psychobio 

Ken Yamaguchi 

B.S. Biology 

Roger S. Yamaguchi 

B.A. Microbiology 

Gary K. Yamamoto 

B.S. Microbiology 

Rodney H. Yamamura 

B.S. Microbiology 

Jane S. Yang 

B.S. Kinesiology 

John C. Yang 

B.A. Econ 

Kuang-Ping Yang 

B.S. Elect Engr 



SENIOR SHOWCASE 

Name: Kris Alesna 

Hometown: San Bruno, California 

Major: Kinesiology 

Future Plans: Physical Therapist 

Family and Money. These two 
vastly influencial terms linger 
behind every action an 
undergraduate makes. Yet, for Kris 
these factors seem to be even 
more forceful. Kris is the first 
member of his entire family (and all 
previous generations) to pursue an 
education at the university level. 
Beyond this heavy burden of 
blazing the trail to success, Kris has 
his whole family watching him and 
expecting only the best. He has 
had to worl< to put himself 
through school, too. Yet, Kris has 
survived the ups and downs of this 
family pressure and has decided 
that he wants this for himself also- 
that fact IS the key to success at 
college. 



Lisa Yang 

;-. S. Math/Comp Sci 
Paul H. Yang 
B S. Math/Comp Sci 
Rhonda Yang 
B.A. Econ 
Young Joo Yang 
B.S. Elect Engr 
Lei/ Yashar 
B.A. Design 
Kenneth B. Yasaki 
B.S. Kinesiology 
Juliet Ann Yawitz 
B.A. English 
Lam-Kang Yeap 
B.A. Econ 
George Yee 
B.S. Engr 
Tana Yee 
B.A, Bus Econ 
Berng V. Yeh 
B.A. Econ 
Heidi D. Yelin 
B.S. Biology 
George M. Yermanos 
B.S. Biochemistry 
Raffi Yessayantz 
B.S. Biology 
Carlos N. Yguico 
B A. History 
Youngsup Yi 
B.S. Chemical Engr 
Felix H, Yiu 
B.S. Aerospace Engr 
Teresa A. Yokobata 
B.A. Sociology 
Steven Yokomizo 
B.A. Econ 
Michiko Yoneda 
B.A. Ethnic Arts 
Jeffrey S.C. Yong 
B.A. Poll Sci 
Dean C. Younce 
B.S. Mech Engr 
Barbara J. Young 
B.S. Kinesiology 
David G. Young 
B.S. Math/Comp Sci 
Joanne D. Young 
B.S. Psychobio 
Julie A. Young 
B.A. History 
Laurence M. Young 
B.A, English 
Ronald D. Young 
B.S. Engr 
Sandra K. Young 
B.S. Computer Engr 
Stephanie L. Young 
B.S. Psychobio 
Annette M. Yu 
B A. Math 
Katherine K. Yu 
B.S. Biochemistry 
Thomas T. Yu 
B.S. Elect Engr 
Tei Yukimoto 
B.A. Comm Studies 
Yang Jin Yun 
B.A. Design 
Kenneth Man Yung 
B.S, Engr 
Mike Zadravek 
B.A. Poll Sri 
Bijan Zahir 
B.S. Math/Comp Sci 
Siamac Zakhor 
B.S, Biochemistry 
Arturo M. Zaidivar 
B.A. English 
Lisa R. Zaieski 
B.A. Psych 
Richard S. Zaikin 
B.A. Poll Sci 




396 SENIOR CLASS 




fT^ . f ?ipf 




SENIOR SHOWCASE 

Name: Michael Logan 

Hometown: Scranton, Pennsylvania 

Major: Geography 

Future Plans: Publication Design and/or Comic Book 

Illustration 

Activities: Brum Life Yearbook (Art Director), 

TenPercent (Former Editor), Men's Glee Club 

Michael is a senior, but he isn't graduating this year: 
he's one of those people who goes to UCLA forever. 
He entered UCLA like most of us-- confused. Michael 
has changed his major a few times, withdrew a few 
times, spent a few quarters on probation. Right now, 
he's deciding whether or not to spend one more year 
here finishing up (he's been here for five already). Still, 
Michael says that UCLA has been a tremendous positive 
force in his life. Moving 3000 miles from home fresh out 
of high school was pretty traumatic: the discipline of 
college provided some order in the chaos and really 
helped him figure out what he wanted from life. 
Michael's experience at UCLA is a good reminder that 
there's a lot more to college than a diploma. 



Angel Zapata-Pantoja 

B,A, Poll Set 

Mohamad A. Zarazvand 

B,S, Engr 

Gale M. Zatz 

B.A. Sociology 

Bradley J. Zebrack 

B.A. Sociology 

Eitan C. Zeira 

B.S. Bio Engr 

Sharon B. Zeitlin 

B.S. Psychobio 

Susan D. Zeitlin 

B.A, Psych 

Darryl R. Zengler 

B.A. Econ 

Stephanie E. Zervas 

B.A, English 

David S. Zielan 

B.A. Psych 

Joshua L. Zigman 

B.A. Econ 

Edward Henry Zimmerman 

B.A. History 

Louis Zimmerman 

B.A. Poll Sci 

Heidi D. Zion 

B.A. Psych 

Gina Zirbes 

B.A. Econ 

Jamie L. Zitnick 

B.A, Comm Studies 

Ari D. ZIotnik 

B.S. Math/Comp Sci 

Samuel A. Zollman 

B.A, Psych 

Elaine T. Zubko 

B.A, Econ 

Sally J. Zvanut 

B,A, Econ 

Scott O. Zwirn 

B.A. Psych 



" 'Mother' McClellan of the Associated Students 
holds office hours from two to three 'most every 
afternoon, ' presides at the weekly freshman teas, 
and requisitions ping-pong balls and hot water 
bottles for the Women's Lounge. In spare moments 
Mary Lee attends to other odd jobs, classes, and 
her collection of maps. " 



UCLA SOUTHERN CAMPUS. 1940 




/\f^Z_ A I I U 






"VV7th this increase 
in the number of 
ORG members, 
many question what 
it is that has 
heightened 
involvement in 
student groups. " 



400 ORGANIZATIONS 




Of^; 



Cfrl 



0^ 



ktft •] 



••^■w. 







He 

TUES, ^ 



D.. . . 



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ORGS 



Participation in campus organizations has been rapidly 
increasing in popularity, as UCLA now has over 400 
registered groups. These organizations, which range 
from the Advocates for the Arts to the Zen Studies 
Association, are associated through the Organizational 
and Interorganizational Relations Office (ORG). 

With this increase in the number of ORG members, 
many question what it is that has heightened 
involvement in student groups. Among the possible 
answers are ever-changing attitudes of UCLA students 
and the desire to be a part of a group of people that 
share similar ideas and goals. 

Today, problems in the political and economical 
world are important to students, and they no longer 
feel content to bask in the apathy of their late seventies 
counterparts. They want to have some say in matters 
that concern them. The Chicano Community Medicine 
Organization, for example, seeks to establish Chicanos 
and Latinos in the field of medicine while the Gay and 
Lesbian Association provides both educational and social 
support for its members. 

Besides the political, religious, and ethnic groups, 
athletic clubs are also affiliated with the ORG. A few of 
these groups are the sailing, hockey, and rugby clubs. 
They provide competitive action against other colleges 
but are considered a member of the ORG, not the 
NCAA. 

Students' attitudes and desires are bound to change 
in the future, but the importance of being a member of 
a group will not. It is safe to assume that the number of 
organizations will increase, making the ORG an even 
bigger force than it is today. If 



ORGANIZATIONS 401 




PUBLICATIONS OFFICE 




The publications office staff 
consists of career 
employees who act in an 
administrative capacity for 
the student media at UCLA. 



LEFT TO RIGHT; Dick Sublette (Publications Director). John Wirtz 
(Publications Accounting Manager). Denise Andres (Assistant Publications 
Director), Art Atkinson (Typography Manager). Lee Monteleone 
(Administrative Assistant). MaryAnn Wymore (Media Adviser). Susan 
Wolfe (Administrative Assistant). 



402 ORGANIZATIONS 



COMMUNICATIONS BOARD 




The Communications Board 
is the publisher of the 
student publications of 
UCLA. The Board includes 
administrators, faculty, 
graduate, and undergraduate 
representatives who serve as 
the governing body of the 
student media. 



FRONT ROW. LEFT TO RIGHT: Steve Harmon, Brian Cantor, Susan 
Wolfe, Michelle Moore, Hannele Rubin (Chair), MaryAnn Wymore. 
BACK ROW; Nathaniel Grossman, Deanna Peterson, Karen Armstrong, 
Gregory Stone. Hal Fuson. Dirk Van de Bunt, Richard Sublette. NOT 
PICTURED: Dion Raymond. Prentice Deadrick. 



ORGANIZATIONS 403 



The Board of Control is 
the board of directors of 
the corporation called 
ASUCLA. 




BOARD OF CONTROL 



FRONT ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT; George Maranon (GSA). Jane Wishon 
(GSA). Bobby Grace (USA President). Ray Goldstone (Administration). 
Dave Neuman (USA). BACK ROW: Jason Reed (Executive Director), 
Steven Jung (USA). Judy Kahn (GSA). Steve Salm (administration), Cindy 
Chernow (Recording Secretary), Christian Smith (Administration), Ivania 
Sobalvarro (USA), Carolyn Vena (Alumni), Dick Ebbert (Alumni), Jay 
Barney (Faculty). 



404 ORGANIZATIONS 



CAMPUS EVENTS 




FRONT ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: Adam Fierro. Christy Brown, Melissa 
Effron, Paul Colichman, Katie Waitman, Barry Wilson. Bryan Troxler, 
John Neiggeman, Mike Chang, Greg Richardson, SECOND ROW: Kim 
Yost, Nancy LeValley, Carolyn Ignacio. Milda Chang, BACK ROW: Stacy 
Harris, Dan Godwin, Doug Golden, Ken Heller (Staff Adviser). NOT 
PICTURED: Diane Gordon. 



The Campus Events 
Commission provides a 
wide variety of programs 
including concerts, celebrity 
speakers and feature films. 



ORGANIZATIONS 405 



COMMUNITY 




STAFF ROSTER: Susan Adams. Pan Arnest. George Bamber. Peter 
Barbis. Brett Barnes. Bob Barton. John Bauer. Robert Beam. Darren 
Bebe. Enc Bernd. Andrea Biddle. Greg Bigley. Dave Blancett. Phil 
Blankenship. David Blinn. Barbra Brawner. Dennis Broguiere. Earle 
Brooks. Earle Brooks. Valerie Brown. Hunt Burdick. Charles Burke. Dave 
Byrd. Joan Cahill. John Callender. Dave Caponero. Paul Capraro. Kacey 
Carpenter. Ron Carr. Alice Carter. Bob Cartwnght. Ricardo Cauhan. 
Charlie Chen. Mark Clarke, Kenneth Collins. Bob Conklin. Kevin 
Conowitch. Murrey Correa. Mike Cortez. Danielle Cosgrove. Lydia 
Coto. Jeff Cravens. Doug Dalton. Gina Delpozo. Tom Deluca. Brian 
Devaney. Derek Ealy, Carl Ecklund. Chi Wai Eng. John Erdiakoff. Mark 



Fall. Joe Fisch, Chris Flammer. Mark Flanagan. Tracey Eraser. Pete 
Garibaldi. Anthony George. David Gerardi. Jeffrey Glenn. Mike 
Gorczyca. Caroly Gray. Jack Greene. Daran Grenier. Louie Grinfeld. Pam 
Gruchacz. Kirk Hamilton. J.B. Hannis. Christian Hansen. Ed Hayek. Phil 
Hayman. Pablo Helman, Cynthia Helsley. John Henze. Kathleen Henze. 
Brett Holden. Chuck Hyland, Edwin llano, Alexander lies. Peter Imwalle. 
George Ishkanian. Dan Jeffries. Chris Jennings. Jim Jones. Mitch Kam. Andy 
Kanter. Chris Kavanagh. Bob Kelly. Mano| Knandelwal. Dorian Khouri. J.J. 
Kukawka. Mike Leifer. Robert Lewis. Howard Lieberman. Mike 
Lowenson. Tim MacDonald. Lon Mader. Don Mahoney. Javier 
Maldonado. Melody McCormick. Timothy McGivern. Scott Meehan. 



406 ORGANIZATIONS 



SERVICE OFFICERS 




The UCLA Community Service Officer (CSO) 
Program began in 1977 with seven students who 
volunteered to provide a night-time escort service. 
Intended as a rape-prevention program, the Escort 
Service was instituted as a means of making the 
campus more accesible to women at night. In 1977, 
escorts averaged around fifteen per week; by 1983, 
they were handling an average of 2000 calls per week. 

The popularity and success of this service has 
allowed the CSO Program to expand considerably. 
The program now boasts an employee roster of nearly 
two hundred students, who are paid employees of the 
Dept. of Community Safety. 

In addition to the Escort Service, the uniformed and 
radio-equipped CSO's now provide many services to 
the UCLA community. A sample of CSO functions 
includes the residence hall patrol, police dispatching, 
evening van, bike patrol, CHS patrol, emergency 
medical services, CPR instruction, and special events. 

The rapid growth of the program has not been at 
the expense of quality. The UCLA CSO Program was 
named as an exemplary crime prevention program by 
the California Crime Resistance Task Force. The once 
small, volunteer program is now the largest of its kind 
in the world, and its four student administrators are 
responsible for balancing an annual budget of over one 
million dollars. 

The Escort Service is still going strong. Escorts are 
available 365 days a year, from dusk until I a.m. This 
service is available to all students, faculty, staff, and 
visitors to UCLA, and it is free of charge. Escorts are 
provided for the entire UCLA campus and parts of 
the surrounding community. They are available within 
I 5 minutes of calling the Escort Service: 825- 1 493 jf 



Michele Messersmith. Tim Metzinger, Steven Meyer, Gorm Mikkelsen, 
Lisa Minter. Patrick Monroe. Tony Morales, John Morgan, Craig Moyer. 
David Mueller, Allison Nathe, Andy Osman, Sheri Plummer. Brad Posey, 
Joseph Potts. Ted Prohov. Darin Puhl. Art Rangel, Richard Raphael. Jeff 
Rigby, Kevin Robertson, Mike Rose, Jane Sandberg, Stuart Schneider, 
Garry Seaber, Richard Shane. Vi|ay Singhal, Mark Slater. Christopher 
Smith, Seth Stark, joe St. Georges, Delia Story. Cathy Stoughton, jim 
Sullivan, Trent Suzuki, Fred Sylvia, Les Szabo, Chip Tardif, Cherie Terry. 
Gary Theard, Doug Todd, Kelvin Tolbert, John Traub, Adam Trout, 
Brian Troxler. Richard Vance, Joe Vanwinkle. Ava Verdres. Peter Velau, 
Jimmy Vigon. Martin Vonkanel. Susan Wegemer. David Wehrly. Jon 
Weinberg. William Weiss. Terry Williams, Don Yee. Sung Yoon, Troy 
Yulfo, Don Zaremba. Rich Zipnick. Bruce Zisser. 



ORGANIZATIONS 407 



HOMECOMING 




FRONT ROW: Brian Knapp (Chair), Bill Gillis. Susan Lewis, Janet Green. 
SECOND ROW: Bob Arp, Jody Bleckman, Christine Chin, Mary Fukuto, 
Ellen Schned. 



408 ORGANIZATIONS 



Creating the 30th annual 
Spring Sing at the Greek 
Theatre on May 7 was the 
achievement of the UCLA 
Spring Sing '83 Committee. 




SPRING SING 



STAFF ROSTER: Steve Sann (Exectutive Chair), Brady Connell. Eftihia 
Danellis. Ed Muramoto. Gary Shapiro. Elaine Bauer. Lauen Berman, Sue 
Berman, James Boyd. Sherry Brennan, Sue Bromley, Garrett Came, 
Christopher Carothers, Christina Chang, Christine Chin. Susan Cohan, 
Paul Cutone, Mark Decarlo, Alex Demyanenko, Greg Dietrich, Georges 
Droogmans. Gary Duboff. Libby Dunevant, Elena Pong, Johnny Pong, 
Reuban Pranco, Gina Preel. Susan Goodman, Stacey Gordon, Janet 
Gorman, Lucinda Hamill. Mitch Hanlon, Linda Hanna. Lisa Hedenberg, 
Bob Hepler, Linda Hobson, Erin Ickes, John Ison, Kathy Johnson, Susie 
Kapamaci, Thad Kemp, Laura Kim, Janna King, Tracy Kiuchi, Kregg Klein. 
Kurt Knop, Michael Lance, Michael Lawshe, Denise Lawson, Janet Leahy, 
Dave Maib. Gina Marino, Thorn Mathevv/s, Richard Maxfield. Kandy Mink, 
Paul Natzke. Tracy Neistadt. Linda Newmark, Matthew Rossie, Keith 
Ryono, Natalie Saylor, Cynthia Schultz. Allison Spencer, Kenneth 
Stermer. Marc Oka. Lynnea Oisen. Scott Parry, Allyson Pearlman, Scott 
Prewett, Lucas Richman, Lisa Rose. Deena Suffin, Becky Taylor, Kelly 
Thies. Robin Toncre, Jeff Wachtel, Maria Wamsley. Bryan Winter, Jessica 
Wodinsky. Susan Henricksen. 



ORGANIZATIONS 409 



I 



The Bruin Belles serve as 
UCLA's official hostesses at 
many campus events. 

5V 




BRUIN 



BELLES 



FRONT ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT; Sharon Cowan, Andrea Howse, Jil 
Hatamiya, Susan Ishii, Serena Walker, Karen Silten, Lori Matsuoka, 
Maryann Vallano, Laura Whitmyer. SECOND ROW: Caroline Lim, 
Nicola Shocket. Elaine Goto, Gail Harada, Debbie Luckey, Theresa 
Beaulieu, Jean Eng, Andrea Choo, Joy M, Nussen, Renee Michelle Roski, 
Stephanie Ccstello, Kimberly Brown, Melinda Llanes, Patncee Harry, 
Mansa B. Castro, Shellie Kyle, Sue Genard, Donna-Aleen Miller. )oan, 
Renee Vail, Ava Vedres, Yvette Wang, Donna Lew. THIRD ROW: 
Mansa Zarate, Lynn Eger, Linda Vickers, Debbie Steinberg, Linda 
Koffman, DiAnne Sanchez, Carolyn Hemann, Andrea Devay, Laurie 
Richelieu, Cathy Davison, Marcy Walters. Sheryl Cohen, Vicki Davis, 
Cindy Call, Karen Abbey, Lorena Coward, Sandra Siani, Kathy 
Whittermore. Betsy Mordecai, Sheryl Cocker. FOURTH ROW: Janet S. 
Green, Anne Winiarski, Laura Whitescarver, Cathlynne Johnson, Leslie 
Stevens, Karin Mason, Cecilia Anderson, Michele Rabaca, Ten Shuiz, 



Carrie Wise, Gerilyn Andrews, Colleen Robmett, Alli Acker, Debbie 
Bass, Esther Lar, Becky Takeda, Lisa Caram, Stephanie Yost, Elliott 
Denise Greene, Grace Sakaguchi. FIFTH ROW: Debbie Fohrman, Laura 
L. Salciunas, Joni J. Parson, Maya Iwanaga, Kimberley Jean Casey, Karen 
Goldstein, Tracy Neistadt, Sharon Zeitlin, Eveline Desbarats, Yvonne 
Guiol, Caria Primack, Shawn Allen, Kim McGillicuddy, Lori Ann McKnight, 
Karyl Knopp, Barbara Callaghan. Shirleen Opiustic. Kathleen Barrick, Julie 
Isenman, Kelley Fitzgerald. BACK ROW: Johanna Fitzpatnck, Arlene 
Yang, Bonnie Solomon, LuAnne Orgambide, Pamela R. Davis. Caryn 
Buckenberger, Martha K. Gorenberg, Christy Bethell, Dalisa Cohen, Kelly 
Kostlan, Stacey Feller, Christine Sennewald, Carolyn Gade, Kan Wolf, 
Rosemarie Padovani, Irene Suzuki, Shelli Stockton, Lynne M. Oakley, 
Lynn M. Caverly, Nancy Love Haight, Lynn Weisberger, Julie Guinn, Julie 
Johnson. 



410 ORGANIZATIONS 



BLUE KEY 




FRONT ROW. LEFT TO RIGHT: Mark Tannenbaum. Christine Sanz. 
Rick Wandrocke. Scott Meehan, Lee Wieseneck, |ohn Shepard, Scott 
Ritsema. Emmett McEleney. Bob Morse. SECOND ROW: John 
Gebhardt (president). Jay Spillane. Ben Van de Bunt. Allen Latta, Carl 
Dispenziere, Bob Eiselman. Steve Noller (social chairman). Mark Burns 
(treasurer). Bob Rovzar (vice-president), Tom Wuesthoff (secretary). John 
Cannon. Greg Harlan. Dave White. THIRD ROW: Tom Wyngarden. 
Pete Lorenz, Mark Blessius. Stan Baer. Jeff Dixon. Ken Tomlinson. Matt 
Doretti, Mark Bucklin. BACK ROW: John Irons. Jeff Carr. Bob Fisher. 
Mike Pappas. Bryan Troxler. Steve Carbone. Mike Gottlieb. Mike 
Cavana. Rich Aries. Gary Schoenfeld. 



honor fraternity and serves 
the campus as official hosts. 



ORGANIZATIONS 41 I 



M ARDI GRAS 




STAFF ROSTER: Dave Rohdy. Christine Iran, Robin Pansse, Charles 
Messerly. Karen Gater, Tammy Lish, Susie Sugerman, Mark Weber. Scott 
Blum. Genevieve Herman, Peter Kim. Judy Lichtman, Michelle Platman. 
Peggy Tobin. Nolito Tungpalan. Sharon Yamamoto. Sherri Johnson. Mike 
Rubin. Debbie Kan, Shan Silverman, Laura Mitchner, Cheryl Becker. 
Andrea Sherman. Roxanne Shea. Korinda Chin. Kim Williams. Phil Talsky. 
Monica Douglas. Robert Greif. Ian Chick. Cindy Becker. Paul Abramson. 
Randee Gerstenfeld. Martha Rosener. Peter Sison, Wayne Hasebe. Eric 
Belle. Jack Calef, Shav\/n Erlin, Samuel Gonzales, Susie Kim, Paul Lans. 
Ruben Maningding. Mike Minami. Roy Morales. Mark Savage, Jean 
Tremper, Rita Shiang. Allen Rosen. Homer Tom, David Kingsdale. Breann 
Coleman. Kim Crow. Allison King. Shirley Kuramura. Emily Roske. Charles 
Sather. Dan Rubin, Bob Layton. Doug Walters. Ingrid Lau, Megan 
Becker, Stephanie Yost. Libby Donevant, Sue Einstein. Susie Frankel, 
Shelly Gross. Elise Paul. Rachel Samuels. Francine Jolton. Laurie Holmes. 
Kenny Rosenblatt, Lacia Bailey. Holly Sneed, Janice Yamaga, Tammy 
Fahn, Lianne Tarica, Susan Fine. Sue Sherman. Kathleen Brundo. Kenny 
Stermer. Diana Brand. Caria Primack. Pamela Brand, Renee Roski, Karen 
Steinbach, Christine Chin, Andrea Tobias, Howard Braunstein, Lisa 
Watson, Gena Haddox, Glenn jaffe, Elizabeth Much, Debbie Gralnik, 
Robin Burnstein. Ellen Schned. Andrea Weissman. julie Darden. Lisa 
Landis. Cathi Cambell. Amal Fakhro. Cindy Kain, Eric Bauer, Dale 
Nishimura, Liz Pleshe, Jennifer Tawil, Terry Ward, Phil Leibovitz. Gary 
Leshgold. Tod Rathbone. Scott Galloway. Rich Cunningham. Michelle 
Katz. Ton Soloman, Susan Cohen, Lauri Friedman. Feme Miller. Mimi 
Teller. Steve Salek. Jeff Dintzer. Karen Alexander. Susan Neben. Rudy 
Bermudez. Wendy Gruel. Lisa Caprioglio. Angela Lawrence. Lon 
Schindel, Craig Marcus, Loretta Giese, Andrea Lefitz, Dusty Davidson, 
Dana Perlman. Lisa Pierozzi, Allison Liebhaber, Michelle Kenney, Steve 
Uesugi. Angelica Martinez, Rodi Mauer. Jolie Wah, Michael Baruch, Doug 
Orens, Ellen Lafair. Lisa Schlar, Sandra Radlovic. 



The Mardi Gras Committee 
is responsible for the 
largest, student run, fund 
raising activity in the free 
world. 



412 ORGANIZATIONS 



ORIENTATION COUNSELORS 




STAFF ROSTER: Larry Albers, Joy Anderson, Julia Bae, George Bamber, 
Chris Beneduce, Joyce Bowie, Keith Brant, Duane Castaneda, Steve 
demons, Marlene Colucci, Kristine Eschenbruecher, Tome Escobedo, 
Anthony Esparaza, Jon Grizel, Jim Holman, Stefan Kampe, Mark Landis, 
John Leary, Marc Lens, Tracy Lieu, Steve Maeda, Marcia Ryan, Sharon 



Schultz, Darren Star, Mary Stevens, Ken Subotrik, Karen Veteran, Pauline 
Yamagata, Annette Yu, Annette Zabatta, Christie Bethell, Dave 
Burrowes, Sherrill Klein, Brian Knapp, Linda Stanton, Doug Valentine, 
Bruce Barbee. NOT PICTURED: Martha Diaz, Christian Boyce. Chip 
Anderson, Jeff Cravens, Mary Kripner. 



YWCA 



This religious organization 
offers Christian women 
both a place to live and a 
place to pray. 




FRONT ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: Teuila Alailima-Utu, Kathy Sheets, 
Eleanor Cabulong, Doreen Yu, Laurie Chan, Andrea Halperin. SECOND 
ROW: Janet Naugayan, Nancy Chiang, Rosa Gonzales, Pam Mock. 
Thelma Ro|as, Lillian Galicia, BACK ROW: Eufemia Tsui, Grace Chiang, 



Agnes Ko, Ruth Luna, Sally Chan, Shirl Watson, Diane Slocum, Sheila 
Preston, Euhnee Ko, Sharon Jacobsen. Mavis Matsumoto, Lisa Chu. 
Easter Chan, Tricia Rodoif, Vivian Villapondo, Lori Mockler, Pam 
McArthur, Penny Karchai, Emmie Lim, Huong Do. 



ORGANIZATIONS 41 3 




E S OF GREY FAN CLUB" 




This illustrious, and ever so 
exclusive club is composed 
of the gallant Bruins who 
dared to publish a yearbook 
with a maroon and yellow 
.cover. 



LEFT TO RIGHT: Stacy Ann Shramm. Blakesley Atkin. Karen 
Harautuneian. Jim Laur, Heather Hellman. Marianne Kearney. Keith 
Ryono. Irene Kruppa, Blake Kuwahara. 



414 ORGANIZATIONS 




YBK 




LEFT TO RIGHT: Bill Nassen. Francoise Giacalone, Jolie Wah. Caren 
Rosen. Angela DuRoss. Georges Droogmans, ]im Laur, Lisa Waltuch. 
Mary Robertson. Lory Dixon. Michael Logan. Tirza Kaplan, Keith Ryono. 
Karen Pevsnek, Nicole Frees. NOT PICTURED; CincJy Christian. Randy 
Gee. Kurt Knop. John Trainor. Jeff Harband. 



ORGANIZATIONS 41 5 



CHINESE STUDENTS ASS N 




All of the activities 
sponsored by and 
participated in this year by 
the CSA are focused on 
social, educational, and 
cultural aspects of the 
Chinese/American culture. 



FRONT ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: John King. George Hsu. Maggie Ueng, 
Tsway-Lwun Liu. Shan L Kenny Liu. Roger Chan. SECOND ROW: 

[Angela Sun. Hsiao-nning Hsu. Susan Wang. Lily Wu. Vivian Chou. Tiling 
Chow, Tuchen Chan. Ming. THIRD ROW: Jerry Wu, Shan Tom. Edward 

I Tom. Jimmin Chang. David Mong. jade Wong, John Chau. Stanly Wong. 

I Dean Chiang. Ben Chu, Robert Liu, David Tong, Ed Ng, Peter Louie. 
NOT PICTURED: Amy Wu, Rosaline Chow, Lowell Wong. Richard 
Ding, Marvin Hwang. Diana Fu. Helen Lim, Annie Liang, Hsiao-Fung 

I Cheng. Anthony Fu. Wendar Hsu, Judy Lin. Bill Chu. Pamela Hsiao. 
Pauline Tseng. Grace Chow. David Sih. 



416 ORGANIZATIONS 



STUDENT 



SOCIETY 




ACCOUNTING 



MEMBERSHIP ROSTER; Dan Arkoff, ]oel Beder, Sheryl Bednar. John 
Benson. Jewell Bossemeyer. Libby Dunevant. Ken Cecil. Tracey Chikahisa. 
Val Chuba, Bruce Clawson. Christopher Connally. Clay Croluis, Bret 
Cross. Cynthia Crossland. Diane Dai. Laurie Dickerson. Kathleen Dolbee. 
Dianne Drake. Dianne Edenfeld, Michelle Edenfeld, Bill Fish. Henry 
Fitzpatnck. Janine Fowler, Lisa Franceska. Lisa Gater. Sandra Gong. Mary 
Johnson, Lorraine Jumelet. David Kennedy. Robert Kim, Bill Losch, Alison 
Luzar. Victoria Mires. Christy McKnight. Lori McKnight, Mike Nelson, 
Sidney Porter, Craig Rydquist, Kristen Right, Dave Saponaro, Ann Sato, 
Alisa Schwarzstein. Sandy Soto, Craig Tilson, Davey Wong, John Wong, 
Lisa Wu, Tana Yee, Diane Nicholson, Marcela Vasconcellos, John Nagel. 



The Student Accounting 
Society was organized to 
help develop career goals in 
the field of Accounting. 




LEFT TO RIGHT: Jim Laur, Georges Droogmans, Nicole Frees, Caren 
Rosen, Karen Pevsnek, Angela DuRoss, Jolie Wah, Lisa Waltuch, Mary 
Robertson, Michael Logan. Tirza Kaplan. Bill Nassen, Lory Dixon. Keith 
Ryono, NOT PICTURED: Cindy Christian, Randy Gee, Kurt Knop, John 

Trainor, Jeff Harband. 



ORGANIZATIONS 417 



MEN'S GLEE CLUB 




T 



The Men's Glee Club 
performs at numerous 
events, and is known for its 
sound, versatility and 
showmanship. 



FRONT ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT; Edward Shin, Kenneth Wong. Kirk 
Bocek. Daniel Malianian. Michael Rose, David Artadi. Andrew Furco 
SECOND ROW: Kevin ONeal. Norm Thomas, Ken Stermer, Mark 
Koehler, Michael Robin, Garry Gorman. Michael Arshagoum. Dave 
Parkinson, Kelly Pickard, John Wogec. Greg Pierson, Bret Chisessi. 
THIRD ROW: Geoffrey Alch, Laurence McFalls, David Schreier, David 
Kuehn. Josh Bernard, Richard Cook, Steve Wittner. Paul Bynam. 
FOURTH ROW: John Pendley, Yung Suh, Herb Van Hemert, John Doak 
Chris Skiff, Tony Balcena, John De Kelatia. Carlton Van Putten. Not 
Pictured: Michael Daniels, Mitch Hanlon, Bob Kubilos. 



418 ORGANIZATIONS 



GOSPEL CHOIR 




FRONT ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: Marprie Johnson (Vice President). 
Mar|one Smith. Sandra Kelly. Cheryl Lewn. Debbie Wilkins. Louise 
Wilhams. SECOND ROW: Charles Johnson, Dr. Dje D)e (Director), 

Naida Pearson. Shirley McCombs. Vickie. Kimberly Law (President). 



UCLA's Gospel Choir is 
renowned for their 
performances throughout 
Southern California. 



SENIORS THAT MISSED 




ttiii n II iiiHi:ini(,^:;!J 

k»)(.|t «(!«■. I tttt*f>.i 



FIRST ROW. LEFT TO RIGHT: David C. Stremic. Mary Lynn Wallace. 
David Burke SECOND ROW: Bruce A. Marks. Ibolya Jahn Huston 
Stephanie Foreman. Rick Wintrob. 



ORGANIZATIONS 419 



si- 



-^•'• 



The Melnitz movies provide 
UCLA's student body with 
.- quality movies; both recent 
and cultural. 




MELNITZ MOVIES 



LEFT TO RIGHT: Mike Church. Peter Coopersmith. Daniel Stewart. 



420 ORGANIZATIONS 



MORTAR BOARD 




Mortar Board is a national 
honor society for seniors 
which recognizes scholastic 
ability, outstanding 
leadership and service to the 
community. 



MORTAR BOARD. Allison Acker, Ruth Ackerman, Lawrence Albers. 
David Antion, Sheryl Bednar, Lynne Bianco, Diane Bodurka, Kelly Burson, 
oanne Burstein, Susan Convirs, Nina Craft, Karen Derr, Matt Doretti, 
Michael Duckworth, Paula Dugan. Susan Fine, Donald Green,. Jennifer 
Brodberg, Sheila Hoffman. Rew Ikazaki, Margaret Kambara. Ann Killion. 
John Kimball. Brian Knapp, Mark Landis, Tracy Lieu, Cheryl Mende, 
Debra Richards. Patricia Rodolf. Alex Ross, Karen Shishino, Karen 
Skelton, Bryan Smith, Helen Stosel, Rick Wandrocke, Cary Porter 
(Adviser). 



ORGANIZATIONS 42 1 



"The Frosh-Soph Brawl: For the first time in six 
years, the Freshman Class turned back their older 
brothers in the traditional brawl for lower class 
supremacy, winning three of the five events on the 
program. Officers of Blue C maintained order in 
the bleachers, and prohibited open, unorganized 
fighting." 



UCLA SOUTHERN CAMPUS. 1932 



LIFE 
AN 



AS 
U N DERGRA 



D 



When I first visited UCLA, I was overwhelmed with 
its size, the multitude of faceless students. Why did I 
decide on UCLA? No friends here. Maybe it was the 
smile from the girl when I couldn't find Ackerman. 
Things moved fast. Now I am a part of the mass, an 
undergrad. 

There were lessons to be learned at the big U, not 
the kind you get out of books. Like the time Judy told 
me to keep my reg card and photo i.d. taped to my 
leg to prevent their loss. Always a kidder. 

Jaime claims that you haven't had the "college 
experience" until you've lived in the dorms. And she's 
right. There's nothing quite like being awakened by 
screams at three in the morning, or forced to eat that 
stuff they serve, or just co-existing with so many 
people. But ask Jaime, she wouldn't trade the 
experience for anything. 

Classes. Cavernous lecture halls and the small dot in 
the front that you barely identify as the professor. 
Geez I wish Tim would hurry so we could get a closer 
seat. 

But at least he was never late for the important 
events, like the speaker we wanted to see in the 
Grand Ballroom, Or the art exhibit. Or the movies. 
What a place. You can barely find enough time. But 
you find niches for yourself, or a shortcut or a path 
you like to think no one else has taken. That's 
important when you call a place as big and diverse as 
UCLA home. 




424 UNDERCLASSMEN 




"...you haven't had 
the 'college 
experience' until 

I you've lived in the 

I dorms." 




UNDERCLASSMEN 425 



Steve Acte' '^an 

John Adarr 

Bo Adj lore 

Kathryn !-i. Ades Junior 

Joicph D Agliozzo Sophomore 

Gilbert Aguilar Freshman 

Lupe P. Aguilar Junior 

Andrea Akita Sophomore 

Scott Alberts Freshman 

Verna Tapunia Ale junior 

Courtney D. Alexander Freshman 

Russell Alexander Junior 

Ken Alimento Freshman 

Mike Allen Freshman 

Howard W. Altman Freshman 

Samuel Amos Freshman 

John R- Anderson Sophomore 

Michael Angel Freshman 

Angelito Angeles Freshman 

Kelly Anselmo Sophomore 

Stacey Anthony Freshman 

Mary Ann Apodaca Sophomore 

Steve Arbizo Freshman 

llene Arluk Freshman 

Linda Arneal Freshman 

David Arnott Sophomore 

Linda M, Artley Freshman 

Jennifer Ashworth Junior 

Kamy Assil Senior 

Beth Astor Freshman 

Donna Ausby Sophomore 

Doug Auzene Freshman 

Maria T. Avila Sophomore 

Brenton Babcock Freshman 

Phillip V, Babcock Junior 

All Bagherzadeh Freshman 

Ron Baham Sophomore 

Brian Baker Freshman 

Jim Banich Freshman 

Jack Barlow Sophomore 

Margaret L- Barany Sophomore 

Joan-Carrol Baron Junior 

Erico J. Barrera Jr. Sophomore 

Oscar Barrios Freshman 

Megan Barron junior 

Robert Barrone junior 

Donna Barrow junior 

Lisa Barukh Sophomore 

Julie Bates Freshman 

Annette Batfish junior 

Renieka Batfish junior 

Roxanne Batfish junior 

Dennis Batucal Freshman 

Robert Beam junior 

Paul Bearer Freshman 

Theresa A Beaulieu Junior 

Cheryl E. Becker Junior 

Barry Beckett Freshman 

Joel Beder junior 

Anthony E. Bell Junior 

Eric C. Belle junior 

Brian Bement Freshman 

Brian C Benson Sophomore 








\ 




I^M 




426 UNDERCLASSMEN 




Ml^J 




John C. Bercsi Freshman 

Steven Berman Freshman 

Donna Bernardo Freshman 

Richard A. Bernheimer Jr. Sophomore 

Michael Berns Sophomore 

Dokui Bibiyan Sophomore 

Scott Bickle Freshman 

David Bigley Junior 

Farhad Bina Sophomore 

Aaron S. Bingham Freshman 

Angela Birdsong Freshman 

Missy Birns Freshman 

Tami Bishop Junior 

Angela Blife Freshman 



SPOTLIGHT: BRUIN LIFE 




The cover tells you its Brum Life, but you've always 
known it to be Southern Campus, and you ask 
yourself what gives. After sixty-four years the nanne of 
the yearbook at UCLA has been changed to Brum 
Life. The old name served very well for a long time, 
but developed problems after a number of years. At 
first there were only two campuses in the UC system. 
In the north, Berkeley, the south, Los Angeles. Thus it 
was appropriate in a way that the yearbooks for the 
two schools were originally titled Northern Campus 
and Southern Campus. As the University of California 
grew into the nine campus system that it presently is, 
the names of the two books lost that appropriateness, 
but gained a certain charm that reminded us of 
tradition and times past. We decided to hold on to 
our name; however, Berkeley did see reason to 
change their name to its present The Blue and the 



Gold. 

In time this decision began to be hard to live with as 
the name "Southern Campus" began to have a 
meaning and connotations of its own. There were 
some who felt that the yearbook actually concentrated 
on students of the sciences, geographically located in 
the southern part of campus, while not giving equal 
treatment to students who spent most of their time 
on the "northern" side of campus. The answer to that 
problem in recent years has been for the theme of the 
yearbook to almost be the title that the annual would 
go by for that year. That did not cause any actual 
production problems, but instead of having a confused 
name, the yearbook then seemed to acquire no name 
at all. The final answer to all of this comes in this 
edition with a name that leaves no confusion that this 
is a permanent yearbook for all of UCLA. f 



UNDERCLASSMEN 127 



1 



Bill Bhfe 

Boots Bi 

Caren . ' < ,.inior 

C' - :io rreshman 

se Blife Sophomore 
Georges Blife Freshman 
J D, Blife Senior 
Jeff Blife Freshman 
John Blife Freshman 
Karen Blife Junior 
Kurt Blife Freshman 
Lisa Blife Freshman 
Lory Blife Freshman 
Mary S. Blife Senior 
Michael Blife Senior 
Nicole Blife Freshman 
Randy Blife Sophomore 
Tirza M. Blife Sophomore 
David Bluestein Freshman 
Ronald A. Blum Sophomore 
Sharon Bohan Sophomore 
Michele R. Bolton Sophomore 
Michael K. Bond Freshman 
Cheryl Borden Sophomore 
James W. Boyd Sophomore 
Aaron Boye junior 
Diana Brand ]unior 
David J, Brown Sophomore 
Kelly M. Brow^n Sophomore 
Terrie Brown Sophomore 
Philip E Bryden Freshman 
Joseph Buchman Sophomore 
Tarn B T Bui Freshman 
Jane Burnt Freshman 
Robert D. Bush Sophomore 




SPOTLIGHT: CHIMES 

Chimes of Royce? Powell? Schoenberg! Where else, •..•'•■'•■•••:'•;.•■.:■.:•■;!;■.•/■■ 

but at UCLA can the sound of bells be heard all over ■.;■.:■;•:■:■■■ ;::'.'-';''.-'-V'':v . 
cannpus as if in salute to some heavenly being. Where •.■.:•';:-•-'.'.•". 

else, but at UCLA can bells be heard all over campus ^■■^■■'■■••V-':"-W'-"':-'.:-':"-'-''. ■■ 

and baffle everyone as to their whereabouts. Yes •.•■.' ■-.■ ■ ' ■•■■ ': V; 

folks, that ringing sound that informs us of the time •■'. ■ ^ -,-, 

every hour on the hour comes from the depth of our 
very own music building, Schoenberg. Lurking in the 
depths of the basement of Schoenberg lies the secret 
console, which magically pipes the beautiful 

prerecorded bell sound to the speakers of Powell. It is .^.*.w 

then heard all over the campus, especially by all the 
late class goers. At the hands of master controller 
Laura Brown various sonata's are played at ten 
minutes to twelve every day. Laura is a graduate of 
UCLA's class of 1949. She has been the chimes 
mistress since 1959. UCLA has very few real traditions 
left but It seems that the chimes of Schoenberg is one 
of the few. Next time you hear the beautiful sound of 
the chimes stop and appreciate the last of the dying 
traditions. fl 



OF POWELL, 




428 UNDERCLASSMEN 




Douglas Bystry junior 
Olivia Cajulis Freshman 
Richard T. Caligaris Sophomore 
Cindy Call |ijnior 
Bobbie Campbell )unior 
Aquendolyn Cannon Sophomore 
Lisa Capnoglio Sophomore 
David Cardwell Freshman 
Roy J Carls Freshman 
Marty Carrillo Freshman 
Thomas A Carrington Junior 
Tony Carroll Freshman 
Kimberly Jean Casey Freshman 
Gregory Cason Sophomore 
Chnstophe Cassidy Frehsman 
Lynn Caverly Freshman 
Laura Cervini Senior 
Lisa M Cervini Freshman 
Kim Chafin Sophomore 
Michele Chan Freshman 
Mike Chang Sophomore 
Gary J. Charlton Freshman 
Jeff Chase Freshman 
Steven L Chavez Freshman 
Misty M Cheney Sophomore 
Elizabeth Cheng junior 
Francis Cheng Freshman 
Barbara Cheng Freshman 
Ming L, Chien Freshman 
Edward J. Chiu Freshman 
Beverly J. Chin Freshman 
Terry D, Chin Sophomore 
Wallaya Chirathivat junior 
Rita Choi Freshman 
Vince Choi Sophomore 
Nicole Chriqui Junior 
Cynthia Christian Freshman 
Karin Christopher junior 
Lisa Chu Sophomore 
Yangna Chung Freshman 
Jamie Chusid Sophomore 
Franklin Claprotz Freshman 
Piper Clark Freshman 
Mary M. Clarke Freshman 
Mark D- Clay Sophomore 
Devon Clayton junior 
Macie Cleary Sophomore 
Jeff Cline Junior 
Douglass Cobb Sophomore 
Howard Coburn Sophomore 
Anne F, Cochran Freshman 
Kay Cockenll Freshman 
Karen Cogan Sophomore 
Suzanne Cole Sophomore 
Breann Coleman Freshman 
Richard Contreras Sophomore 
Shirley Convirs Freshman 
Kevin D, Cook Freshman 
John Cookston Junior 
Sammy Cooper Sophomore 
Leone S. Cordova Sophomore 
Robert Cordova Sophomore 
Tina Coulbourn Sophomore 



UNDERCLASSMEN 429 



Staci Cowari •-shman 

Dorette Cratt junior 

Russ Cr- 11 junior 

Laure'i'it. Crockett Junior 

Charles D. Crotnpvoets Junior 

Kimberly Crow Freshman 

Oliver Cromwel Sophomore 

Maria A. Cruz Freshman 

Vincent M. Cummings Sophomore 

Dave Curlender Junior 

Robert Cusick Freshman 

Ayele F. Dagne Junior 

Jill D'Agnenica Freshman 

Nancy A. Damiani Sophomore 

James D'Andrea Sophomore 

Angela Daneshrad Sophomore 

Michael DAniels Sophomore 

Barbara D'Ardenne junior 

Denise M- Davis Junior 

Eartha Davis Freshman 

John C Dean Freshman 

Stacey de Back Freshman 

Dirk de Haas Freshman 

Caroline M. De La Rosa Freshman 

Joseph DelReal Senior 

]. D- Demmg Freshman 

Howard Demroff junior 

Dory A. Dennis Freshman 
Terri Derrickson Freshman 

Peter V. Derycz II Sophomore 

Craig Desoer junior 

Marion Deutsch Sophomore 

Rachel E- Diaz junior 

Kristin Dietz Sophomore 

Gw/yn Dilday Sophomore 

Son Le Dinh Sophomore 

Lory Dixon Freshman 

Thach Do junior 

Marcia E Dockstader Sophomore 

Diane Dodrill junior 

Odina Domingo Freshman 

Lonnie Dommond Freshman 

Ludswig Dooman Junior 

Traci L Dotson Freshman 

Donald L- Drake Jr. Freshman 

Georges Droogmans Freshman 

Lucia Dube junior 

David Dubinsky Freshman 

Dana Dubovsky Junior 

James Duffin Sophomore 

Kellie A Duncan Sophomore 

Steve Dunn Freshman 

Brendan Durrett Sophomore 

Terri Dyer Sophomore 

Tracy Earle Senior 

Mary Easley Freshman 

Judith E. Edgers Junior 

Alyse Edwards Senior 

Stanley Egger Sophomore 

John Eknoian Freshman 

Anthony M Ellis Junior 

Michael Enguidanos Sophomore 

Bill Erkus Freshman 




f> 



L.k 



] 



A^frxxa. 



430 UNDERCLASSMEN 



SPOTLIGHT: INVERTED FOUNTAIN 













^ 














Standing in the courtway between Knudsen and 
Schoenberg and glancing in the direction of Franz 
Tower, one might believe the story that the Inverted 
Fountain was built to resemble a toilet. Or maybe you 
believe the one about it being a sacrificial place for the 
use virgins. Could you possibly have heard the story 
that It was created to sound like a roaring river? It 
seems that none of these rumors are true. In fact, the 
fountain was not even intended to be there at all; it 
was just the markings on a blueprint that started it all. 

In the I960's, Chancellor Murphy was looking for a 
spot to build a possible student plaza. Howard Troller, 
in charge of design and planning, drew circles for 
possible locations on the blueprint of the school. Franz, 
Kinsey and Schoenberg were not built yet and there 
was plenty of room. A few years passed and the spot 
where Ackerman is today was chosen for the plaza. 
However, Chancellor Murphy had come up with a 
donor for something to be built on campus and asked 
Troller what he intended to build in the circle on the 
blueprint. Troller and Ralph Cornell, supervisor of 



landscape and architecture came up with the idea of a 
fountain. The first suggestion was to build a fountain 
similar to the DWP fountain downtown. They designed 
a 60-ft. jet stream with smaller streams blending in. A 
rendering was done by Jim Preston and the design was 
presented to the planning committee of which Murphy 
was a member. After seeing it, Murphy's comment 
was, "Can't you guys build something that doesn't 
shoot water in the air?" Their next plan was to fashion 
It after the Morning Glory, a pool in Yellowstone, with 
a cone and bubbling water. The cone was proposed to 
be 6 ft. deep, but the school questioned its safety. 
Finally Troller came up with the idea to make the 
water go down and thus an Inverted Fountain was 
created. 

It originally did not have the rocks in the middle or 
the caging in the center, but when students began 
dissappearing under the falls and reappearing later, it 
was redone for the safety of all. 

Now that you know the whole story who do you 
believe? fl 



UNDERCLASSMEN 431 



Anibal Err.zo Jr. Junior 
Jill Espinona Freshman 
Hui-V en £u Freshman 
C- Evans Sophomore 
E. Evora Freshman 
Kevin C. Farr Junior 
Ronnie Feemster Freshman 
Stacey Feller Sophomore 
Wan-Lin Feng Freshman 
Susanna Ferlito Freshman 
Celeste Ferre Sophomore 
Michael A, Fischer Freshman 
Michael L. Fletcher Sophomore 
Guy Flint Sophomore 




I. .. , ' J I 

1 1 %iA..<^M^'- . i 




MMi' :. . 




SPOTLIGHT: ROYCE HALL 

Royce Hall. Every day students pass by the the brick 
building and take it for granted. If you were to ask 
sonneone about the single biggest landmark on our 
campus in any detail, it is likely that you would not get 
much of an answer. Most students would probably tell 
you that the building is symmetrical, but they couldn't 
be more wrong. Some close inspection will show that 
Royce Hall is indeed assymetrical. 

Royce was modeled after the church of San 
Ambrogio in Milan, Italy. At the time that San 
Ambrogio was designed and built, people commonly 
held the belief that nothing could be perfect except 
God. And with that in mind, it was simply not 
acceptable to construct a church that was perfectly 
symmetrical. Therefore, some deliberate flaws were 
added into the blueprints. The tower to the right of 
the mam doors has three large openings at the top on 
each side, and the tower to the left of the doors has 
only two. Smaller windows lower on each tower are 
also positioned to break the symmetry of the building 
for those who hesitate to gaze up. 

When It came time to build the Westwood campus 
for UCLA, the architects went back to that Milanese 
church for the exterior of what was to be the mam 
building on campus. Needless to say, the interior was 
reworked, but those flaws that had been incorporated 
into the original design were not changed. And Royce 
Hall has born the marks of deliberate imperfection 
since 1928. ti 






432 UNDERCLASSMEN 







A 


iL 




^ 


^ 




Rodrjgo Flores Sophomore 
Chan FongLin Freshman 
Violet Fonseca Sophomore 
William Foote Freshman 
Dana M- Footman Freshman 
Janice J. Ford |unior 
Anne M. Forgy Freshman 
Barbara F. Francis Junior 
Dylan R. Free Freshman 
Nicole Frees Freshman 
Susie Friday Sophomore 
Wendy Fritsche Freshman 
Emma Fukui Freshman 
Paul Fullner Freshman 
Stephan Fymat Freshman 
Raquel Gaba Junior 
Harold H Gamityan Sophomore 
Andrew Gantman Sophomore 
Ben|amin V, Garcia Senior 
Connie Garcia lurnor 
Jeffrey Garcia Junior 
Ted Garcia Sophomore 
Katherine E. Garrett Freshman 
Holly Gay Freshman 
Randolph Gee Sophomore 
Linda Gendal Sophomore 
Michael Gersten Freshman 
Hans R Charrari Freshman 
Edie Ghielmetii Sophomore 
Steve Ghysels Freshman 
Francoise Giacalone Sophomore 
Sung Gill Junior 
David Gillen Freshman 
Kelly Givas Sophomore 
Christopher J Gleiter Junior 
Robert Goldbaum Freshman 
Karen Goldberg Freshman 
Phillip Goldfine Sophomore 
Daniel Goldman Sophomore 
Pete Goldschmidt Sophomore 
Bernadette Gomez Freshman 
Jenny L. Gonsalves Freshman 
Maria Gonzalez Freshman 
Alane Goodman Junior 
Raquel Gordon Sophomore 
Richard A. Gottron Freshman 
Cynthia G.K. Gouv/ Sophomore 
Nancy Grass Freshman 
Daniel Green Sophomore 
Beth Greenberg Freshman 
Liz Griego Sophomore 
Dan Griffith Freshman 
Randy Gross Freshman 
Stuart Grossbard Freshman 
Joseph Gruchacz Freshman 
Wendy Grudt Freshman 
Bernard Guerreru Freshman 
Angelique Gulermovich Freshman 
Ava Hacopian Sophomore 
Lori Hagino Freshman 
Jennifer Hainstock Sophomore 
Ron Halcrow Sophomore 
Brad Hales Senior 



UNDERCLASSMEN 433 



Michael A. Haloerin Freshman 
Nora Halper or 

Frederick t ..'.i li^mor 
Michele hinada Junior 
Jack! Hamilcon Junior 
Mam Hanaoka Junior 
Robert P. Hancock Sophomore 
Helen Handa Junior 
Leslie S Hanna Freshman 
Jeffrey F Harband Freshman 
Fernando Haro Freshman 
Diane Hawkins Sophomore 
Sheila Hawkins Freshman 
Jessica Hawks Sophomore 
Kevin Hayashida Freshman 
Edwin Hayek Junior 
Brian Hayes Sophomore 
Lisa A K. Headley Junior 
Mike Hellman Sophomore 
William T. Henderson Sophomore 
Rosa Hernandez Freshman 
Virginia Hernandez Freshman 
Nancy Jean Hertel Junior 
Tom Hicks Sophomore 
Ursula Hill Freshman 
Brenda Himebaugh Junior 
Leina M- Hirayama junior 
Russell J. Hirsch Junior 
Harry Hirschman Freshman 
Jane Ho Sophomore 
Alan C. Hodo junior 
Bruno Hollenstein Sophomore 
Charlene Holloway Freshman 
Janet Holmes Freshman 
Edgar G. Horn Freshman 
Sylvin Horn Sophmore 
Reynaldo Honrado III Freshman 
Anita Hoogasian Sophomore 
Kim Hordiner Sophomore 
Roderick Hori Sophomore 
Ameen M. Hossain junior 
Steven Houtz Freshman 
Brenda Howard Freshman 
Emmie S. Hsu Sophomore 
Tsuey-Wei G Hsu Junior 
Chaonan E Huang Senior 
Brooks Huffman Sophomore 
Paul Huffman Sophomore 
Mike Hughson Junior 
Brenda Huie Junior 
Debie Hulit Freshman 
Janet B. Hunt Freshman 
Michael A. Hunter junior 
Wanida S. Huq junior 
Scott Hutchinson Freshman 
John R, HuttI junior 
Erin Ickes junior 
Jose D. Inostroz Freshman 
John Ireland Sophomore 
Loveen G. Israni Sophomore 
DeWayne Jackson Senior 
Valerie Jenkins Freshman 
Chris Jennings Junior 









434 UNDERCLASSMEN 




Robert Jensen Freshman 
John Joaquin junior 
Augie Johnson Senior 
Catherine Johnson Junior 
Craig Johnson Freshman 
Victoria Johnston Sophomore 
Alan K. Jones Freshman 
Amos L. Jones Sophomore 
Kim Jones Freshman 
Tina Jones Freshman 
Sandra Jung Sophomore 
Jim Jusko Freshman 
Stefan A. Kampe Junior 
Stephen Kania Junior 
Tirza Kaplan Sophomore 
Michelle J. Kass Junior 
James P. Kelly Junior 
Robin L. Kelly Sophomore 
Jennifer M. Kennedy Freshman 
Kevin C. Kennedy Freshman 
Melissa Kent Sophomore 
Steve Keys Sophomore 
Sunil Khanna Sophomore 
Kristin Kiefer Sophomore 
Debbie Kim Sophomore 
Eileen Kim Sophomore 
Terry Kim Freshman 
Un J. Kim Junior 



SPOTLIGHT: BAD CHECK LIST 



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DOLLARS 



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inversrty branch 

Los Angetes,Ca 90024 



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regjarchecj<:lDdaySc«B 
^postdated check: i«) to 14 days 

from todayfe date 

maxiam amount: S50 

you may mdude service charge 

''regiiar:S20($5Q2(» 
postdated: a45($5Q46) 

your sjgnature 



RETURNED CHECK FEE $8 per 



While Standing in line on campus with a check in 
your hand has that dread feeling that your name may 
be on the bad check list hit you? Do you sort of look 
at the person behind the cash register in silent prayer 
that your name is not on the list, dreading the public 
humiliation? Did you know that if you write one bad 
check you still have a chance to resume the privilege? 
It IS after three consecutive NSF checks that your right 
to write a check on campus is revoked. To be able to 
write a check after one check has bounced you have 
to petition (like everything else on campus) to the 
finance office in Kerckhoff. 

On the average about $ 15,000 per year is lost on 



bad checks, but it is predicted that this amount will 
decrese as a result of a new system that allows the 
school to collect up to four years and then it is 
handled by a collection agency. When the new system 
was implemented the amount of a check any student 
could write increased from $25 to $50. At the campus 
check cashing facility you can post-date as well as 
current date a check in any amount up to $50 for a 
450 service charge. 

So the next time you think about writing a check 
and you can't cover it, think about the service charge 
when you realize the embarrassment when your reg 
card number appears on the little white list! 



II 



UNDERCLASSMEN 435 



SPOT IGHT: ARROYO BRIDGE 



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One of the features of our Westwood campus when 
we first moved here was the bridge spanning what was 
then Arroyo Canyon. It was an impressive structure in 
the Roman style that complemented the original 
buildings. There are many stories connected with the 
bridge, some are obviously false, but others are true. 
Perhaps the most bizarre is that of the woman who 
was very poor but so desperately wanted to get a 
university education that she lived under the bridge 
while a student here. 

But in 1947 the university deemed it necessary to fill 
in the entire Arroyo Canyon in order to gain an 
additional 26 acres that could be developed. That 
meant either taking down the bridge or burying it. The 
architects chose the latter and built structures much 
akin to retaining walls on both sides of the bridge and 
filled it in. The "new" land has since become the site 
for the School of Architecture and Schoenberg and 
Bunche Halls, and the bridge is now the road that runs 
through Dickson Court. The bridge became an almost 
forgotten part of UCLA, except to the few who 
would brave the subterranean tunnels that connect 
many of the school's structures together, including the 
bridge. 



The bridge did manage to come out of anonymity 
this year when the unearthing of it became an element 
in the long-range development plan for UCLA. The 
bridge is supposed to be structurally sound, and the 
elaborate facing on it is supposed to have been 
protected by the retaining walls on both sides. If it is 
to be unearthed, then the Museum of Cultural History 
will be located in it. The Museum, which is one of the 
finest of its type in the country, has witnessed the size 
of Its collection multiply steadily and is now short of 
room for its displays. If the bridge were unearthed and 
given over to the museum after extensive interior 
work, there would be plenty of space not only for the 
museum itself but also for administrative offices and 
seminar rooms. 

It was not certain whether the bridge would actually 
see the light of day when this proposal was made by 
Bobrow/Thomas and Associates, but feasibility 
evaluations were expected later in the year, and they 
would have a major bearing on the bridge's future. 
One problem that was not expected however was 
funding. State funds would not pay for the project, but 
donors were actually standing in line to help finance 
this project before those studies ever got back. ] 



436 UNDERCLASSMEN 





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Lawrence King Freshman 
David L. Kingsdale Freshman 
David Kinnick Sophomore 
Kevin Kinsey Junior 
Gary Klein Freshman 
Jeffrey Klein Sophomore 
Sherrill Klein junior 
Geoffrey W. Knighc Senior 
Joseph L. Knill Freshman 
Debbie Knowles Sophomore 
Jaturan Kochaon Junior 
Beth Koerner Junior 
John Kohut Senior 
Glenn Kopelson Sophomore 
Katy Kostyzak Senior 
Chikao Koyama Junior 
Izumi Kozawa junior 
Stephanie L. Krajchir Junior 
John C Kratzer Sophomore 
Diane J- Krause Junior 
Paul E, Krumpe Sophomore 
Eric Kurth Sophomore 
Becky Kubin Sophomore 
Helen Kuo Sophomore 
Melvyn Kwan junior 
Wei Y Kwok Junior 
Paul F, La Freniere Junior 
Renee Lahti Junior 
Kenneth A. Laitin Sophomore 
Janet Lam Freshman 
Scott T Lamp Junior 
Douglas Langdale Sophomore 
Sophie Lapire Sophomore 
Karen Lash Senior 
Ingrid Lau Junior 
Steven K,C. Lau Junior 
Lorraine Law Junior 
Tonnette Law junior 
Angela W Lawrence Freshman 
Martin J Lax S:j(ihomore 
Anni Le FiHihn-an 
My-Hang T. Le Junior 
Jeffery Leach Freshman 
Beth Lebowsky Sophomore 
Leah Lee Freshman 
Shelly E- Lee Frehsman 
Benjamin A- Leeds Junior 
Jeannie M LeFevre Sophomore 
Bruce Leonard Freshman 
Robert S. Leonard Freshman 
Gerard Leong junior 
Viviana Levi Junior 
Joel Levin Freshman 
Felicia Leviton Freshman 
Donna J- Lew Sophomore 
Ann Lewis junior 
Paul M. Lewis Junior 
Tamara Lewis Junior 
Laura Liberman junior 
Judy Lichtman Sophomore 
Francine Lickhalter Sophomore 
Eric A. Lieberman Freshman 
Martin Lieurance Junior 



UNDERCLASSMEN 437 



Carol Lim Si , jie 

Susan Lim i/ 

Shu-Chuar ur 

Shu-Yuan ,.in ' rehsman 

Janet Lindboe Freshman 

Marybeth R. Literatus Freshman 

Rosanna Loccisano Sophomore 

Denita Long Sophomore 

Trino Lopez Sophomore 

Ann Loureiro Freshman 

Michael Low Frehsman 

Charles Lucas Freshman 

Susanne Lukas Junior 

Nancy Luna Freshman 

Robina Luther Junior 

Daniel Ma Senior 

James Ma Freshman 

Michele C Mack Sophomore 

Shane Mack Sophomore 

Marta Madrigal Junior 

Son-Mi Maeng Sophomore 

Joel Magerman Senior 

Sergio P. Maggi junior 

Mike Maifeld Freshman 

Rob Maitland |unior 

James S. Malinovsky Senior 
Dan Mal|anian Sophomore 
Cynthia C Manalac Freshman 
Arturo E Marchand Jr. junior 
Andrea Marcome Sophomore 
Romeo B Mariano junior 
Richard Maritzer junior 

Judith R Mark junior 

Laurie A Markson Freshman 

Michael Martin Freshman 

Cindy Martinez Sophomore 

Carlos Martinez Junior 

Christopher Mason Freshman 

Masahiko M Matsumoto Freshman 

Vince Mazzi Freshman 

Rex McBridge junior 

Judith K. McDermott Freshman 

Charles McDonald Freshman 

Andy McGough junior 

Lisa McTear Sophomore 

Jack Mehoff Sophomore 

Crystal Melcher Junior 

Guillermo Mendiola Freshman 

Deborah Mensa Freshman 

Albert W. Mercado Junior 

Linda Merrihew Sophomore 

Stephanie Meyer Freshman 

David M. Kitnick Senior 

Jeff Miles Sophomore 

Kimberly A. Miller Junior 

Reed Miller junior 

Kevin Mills Senior 

Lori L. Mills Freshman 

Monique Mingleton Freshman 

Anne T. Mishica junior 

Jeanne Mitchell Sophomore 

Kelly Mitchel Sophomore 

Marsha Mitchell Freshman 



lAM^ 




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438 UNDERCLASSMEN 



SPOTLIGHT: CAMPUS ECCENTRICS 




.-.«5*' 



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Airports, theatres and college campuses attract all 
kinds of interesting people. Here at UCLA, besides the 
usual students, professors, administrators, there is a 
large group of visitors everyday. Several of these 
visitors come expounding their philosophies and 
attempting to proselytize. Others come to entertain. 
Some juggle. Some dance. Some sing. There are also 
the visitors that have unique qualities. All of these 
people have come to be known as the "campus 
characters." 

Three of these men can be found in front of 
Kerkhoff or near Brum Walk nearly every week. "Jed" 
and "Gus," two of these men, talk to passerbys about 
God and Jesus and the second coming. They raise their 
hands to the sky and speak like the powerful 
evangelists on the tube. 

"Listen to me!" proclaims Gus. surrounded by a 
cluster of curious onlookers. "God is King and you will 
burn in Hell if you deny it." 

"Swammie-X" also cries out to listeners about his 
attitudes and ideals. His are not religious concerns, 
rather political. He believes in brotherly love and 
peace, similar to the sixties movement. He fears that 
evil men are leading the world toward a nuclear 
disaster and a nuclear war. 

But other frequent visitors at UCLA, tend to look 
on the brighter side of life. The "Streetsingers" are a 
man and woman who make time in between classes 
very enjoyable. Sitting on a bench under a shady tree, 
the Streetsingers play the harmonica and guitar. Singing 
old folklore tunes, their voices ring out in Meyerhoff 
Park. A welcomed couple, many sit, listen, and watch. 

Sometimes, however, it is the "character" who is 
doing the watching. Such is the case with "The 
Peeper." The Peeper can be seen all over campus 
with a newspaper or book held in front of his face. 
This little man "peeps" over the edges of whatever he 
has in his hands and makes faces to the world on the 
other side. He smiles or contorts his face into all kinds 
of humorous configurations. 

"General Hersheybar" is a man who knows about 
war, so he claims. Clad in high-top tennis shoes and a 
filthy army coat laden with all sorts of buttons, 
Hershey Bar salutes the passing students as they go by. 

In fact, several of these people can offer a smile or 
induce a chuckle. They add to the cosmopolitan 
make-up of UCLA. They add to the flavor and 
excitement found only in a place like UCLA. f 



UNDERCLASSMEN 439 



SPOTLIGHT: JANSS STEPS 

After a strenuous workout in the gym, it is difficult 
to shower quickly and make it to class on time. It is 
harder when one has to run up Janss Steps toward 
north campus. Invariably, the person, still shaky from 
exercise, will falter as he approaches the infamous 
sixth step. This isn't from sheer exhaustion. Instead, 
the person fears the superstition that Janss himself is 
buried underneath the long brick step. Disturbing this 
sacred grave could have severe consequences. The 
person who stepped on that particular stair could 
possibly not graduate in the usual four year period! 
Instead, an extra year of time and money must be 
devoted toward a degree. 

And so, no matter what an effort it takes to reach 
the top of the beautiful brick staircase, the 
superstitious student can always find enough reserve 
energy to hop over the sixth step. 



Todd D Mitchell junior 
April H, Mizuki Freshman 
Frank Mogavero Jr. Junior 
Karen R. Moller |unior 
Todd Montgomery Freshman 
Demetrice Moore Sophomore 
Deborah J. Moorer Sophomore 
Roger Moore Junior 
Sully Moore Freshman 
Isreal A. Mora Sophomore 
Dennis Morris Sophomore 
Sherry Morris Freshman 
Marc Moscowitz Junior 
Lisa Moske Sophomore 
Gail Murakami Sophomore 
Cris Murillo Sophomore 
Roberta Muse Sophomore 
Tracey Musgrove Junior 
John W. Mustafa II Sophomore 
Alexander Myers & Girlfriend 
Sheiva Nader junior 
Toshio Nagamoco Junior 
Shane Najarian Sophomore 
Paul S Nakamura Freshman 
Kent Naruse Freshman 
Bill Nassen Sophomore 
Sue Neben Sophomore 
Kenneth Nelson Sophomore 
Mark T, Newton Sophomore 
Gretchen Nickels Freshman 
DAvid Nidorf Freshman 
Kimberly Niuos Sophomore 
Dale Nishimura Sophomore 
Mary Noble Freshman 
Ruriko Nomura Junior 





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440 UNDERCLASSMEN 





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Alison Norihiro Freshman 
Carolyn D.Norman Junior 
Lynne Norman Sophomore 
Margie Norton Sophomore 
Manuel Nuno Freshman 
Ronnie Ockert junior 
John M, O'Connor Junior 
Gus Ohm Freshman 
John M Okamoto Freshman 
Koichi Okamoto Sophomore 
Juanita O. O'Leary Junior 
Efrain Oliva Sophomore 
Connie L. Olson junior 
Shirleen Opiustic Junior 
Joan Orgon junior 
Joselyne Orlanes Freshman 
Bob Orr Freshman 
John B. Owens Sophomore 
Larry K. Owen Senior 
Lester Padilla Sophomore 
Roc Paez Sophomore 
Unmi Pak Freshman 
Karen Palladino Freshman 
Steven C. Palomino Junior 
Laurie Pang junior 
Michele Parent Sophomore 
Kathi Park Sophomore 
Sunmin Park Freshman 
Yong S. Park jUnior 
Pamela Patrusky Freshman 
Susan D, Payne Sophomore 
Kevin Pedretti Junior 
Paul Penne junior 
Arnaldo Perez Freshman 
Doris Perl Freshman 
Jan Perlstein Sophomore 
Leonard R. Perez Sophomore 
Paul W. Petersen junior 
Tania-Lee Pettigrew Freshman 
Nicole E. Pettey Sophomore 
John Phillips Freshman 
Brent P. Pierson Freshman 
Ma L Pinzon Sophomore 
Sherro Pleasants Freshman 
Jeff Pollock junior 
William Pollock Freshman 
Edward J. A. Pope Senior 
Elizabeth J. Porter Freshman 
Stephen Post Freshman 
Kathryn Pratt Freshman 
Guillermo Preciado Jr. Freshman 
Chiquitha Prescott Freshman 
Danna Prosser Freshman 
Douglas Pryor Freshman 
Craig Pynes Freshman 
Benny Quintana Freshman 
Tom Racanelli Freshman 
Paul Radensky Sophomore 
Melanie J Ramsayer Freshman 
David L Ransom Jr. Freshman 
Richard A. Raphael Senior 
Suneel Ratan Sophomore 
Eric Rehwoldt Sophomore 



UNDERCLASSMEN A41 



Alan Reifman 

Patricia Reit' ppnomore 
Bob Renn;- 'n |i;nior 
Anthojiy B Reyes Freshman 
DeAnita M. Richardson Freshman 
Bill Rietman Sophomore 
Howard Rimerman Junior 
Cesar A. Rios Sophomore 
Anthony J. Rista Senior 
Jennifer Robbins Junior 
Karen Robinson Sophomore 
David P Rochlen Junior 
Kathleen M Rock Junior 
Angel Rodriguez Freshman 
Thomas D, Rodriguez Freshman 
Anthony Roide Freshman 
Michael Rogie Sophomore 
Brian K, Romias Freshman 
Anthony Romo Junior 
Diane Romo Freshman 
Diane Ropp Junior 
Diane Rosen Junior 
Alan Rosenbaum Freshman 
Steven S, Rothblatt Freshman 
Nan L. Rotter Freshman 
Joanie Rountree Freshman 
Becky Rubenackc- Sophomore 
JoMarie Ruckh Freshman 
Dwight Rudd Junior 
Anna M, Ruef Sophomore 
Rhonda Runyan Sophomore 
Ritu Sadana Sophomore 
Adam B. Sadoff Freshman 
Corey G. Saenz Freshman 
Yvette Sahakian Sophomore 
Richard Sahara Freshman 
Patti Samaniego Junior 
Tracy Sandler Sophomore 
Brian Sato Sophomore 
Natalie Saylor Sophomore 
Lisa P. Schlar Freshman 
Paul D. Schmidt Sophomore 
Eric C. Scott Sophomore 
Lee A. Schaub Junior 
Gerald H. Scher Sophomore 
Andrew Schiff Freshman 
Altie J. Schmitt Sophomore 
Bonnie Scholz Sophomore 
Julie Schrader Freshman 
Steve Schwab Sophomore 
Lisa Schwartz Freshman 
Mark I. Sedig Sophomore 
Corinna D. Seibt junior 
Paul Seidner Freshman 
David A. Selig Freshman 
Richelle M. Semenza Sophomore 
Jean Seymour Sophomore 
Elizabeth Sergeyevsky Sophomore 
Tom Sestanovich Junior 
Maria Shauer Sophomore 
Richard Shaw Freshman 
Roxanne Shea Freshman 
Zi-Wen Shen Junior 





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442 UNDERCLASSMEN 




bteven Sheriff Sophomore 
Lisa Sherman Freshman 
Theresa Shiban Freshman 
Lind Shishino Sophomore 
Nicola Shocket Junior 
Sandra Siani Freshman 
Terry L. Silampa Freshman 
Fran Simon Junior 
Robert P. Singleton Freshman 
Felicia Sison Junior 
Peter Sison Freshman 
Sandra Skeeter Junior 
Steve Sloan Freshman 
Ross Smillie Freshman 
Greg Smith Junior 
Gustave S. Smith III Junior 
James H. Smith Sophomore 
Lori Smith Sophomore 
Rachel K. Smith Freshman 
Scott M. Smith Freshman 
Teresa Smith Sophomore 
Shahraum S. Sobhani junior 
Philip D. Sokol Junior 
Joselito P. Sol Freshman 
A. Joseph Soong Sophomore 
Jeff Soss Freshman 
Bruce D. Spell Junior 
Chris Spitler Sophomore 



SPOTLIGHT 



UCLA ON FILM 




Have you been asked to participate in a commercial 
or walked by during a television filming? Have you seen 
the photographers using Royce or some other 
decorative building as the background for still photos? 
While walking on campus it is not uncommon. It seems 
that studios have an eye for the scenic beauty of 
UCLA. Simon and Simon and Quincy are a couple of 
the big name shows who have shot scenes on campus. 
This does not even touch on the number of 
documentaries, still photos and just plain 
photographers that have used UCLA as its backdrop. 
With all this activity it may seem that anyone can 
come on campus and film wherever and whenever 
they want, this is not the case. Campus Activities 
Service Office (CASO) sets guidelines for who can film 
on campus and when. According to the CASO office 
they recieve on the average of three phone calls a day 
concerning using UCLA as a filming spot. 

Several things are taken into account in order to film 
on campus. First and foremost is that none of the 
activity can interfere with the university business. All 
scripts are read as not to reflect the university in a 
negative light. The next step is to check the availability 
of the building in question. From then on it is LIGHTS! 
CAMERA! ACTION! | 



UNDERCLASSMEN 443 



SPOTI GHT: VICTORY BELL 




J 



This year UCLA is the proud possessor of the 
Victory Bell by virtue of our football victory over the 
Trojans. Turpentine was brought out and the maroon 
and gold color scheme on the bell's mounting was 
replaced by a coat of blue. It has not always been 
that way though. The bell once adorned a locomotive 
on the Southern Pacific line until given to the school by 
the UCLA alumni association in 1939. From that time 
to 1941, the Victory Bell was an undisputed part of 
UCLA and went to all of the Bruin's football games to 
toll each point we won. However, in 1941 the bell was 
stolen from the Bruins by some members of the Sigma 
Epsilon fraternity at USC. They simply snatched the 
keys to the truck that the bell was being transported 
in, and drove it off. 

That started a wild goose chase that lasted for a 
year. The bell was hidden in the Hollywood Hills, 
under a haystack, in Santa Ana, and a few places in 



444 UNDERCLASSMEN 



between for a full year. A cryptic note was left in 
front of a UCLA sorority house. Even the police got 
into the action. All this naturally leaded to crosstown 
raids between the Bruins and Trojans. 

These raids led to the student body presidents from 
each of the two schools finally meeting one year later 
and agreeing to share the bell. USC had to pay for half 
of the bell in order claim a stake in its ownership, but 
after that the bell belonged to whichever school won 
the crosstown football game that year. In the case of a 
tie any year, the school that originally had the bell was 
able to keep it. 

That same year, 1942, the Bruins beat the Trojans 
and got to take the bell home. Needless to say, a 
great deal of festivity ensued around the heavily 
guarded bell when it got here. Since then the bell has 
changed addresses many times, but has become 
another UCLA tradition. j[ 



I 



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Drexel R Spivey Freshman 
Sophia Sripifiswaf Sophomore 
James A. Starke |unior 
Deborah A. Stassi Junior 
Bill Stein Freshman 
Victoria Sterling Freshman 
Shelli Stockton Sophomore 
Tamika Stove Freshman 
Steve Stovitz Freshman 
Amy Strauss Sophomore 
Maria Strong Sophomore 
Gregg Stuart Freshman 
William R, Stuart Sophomore 
Pamela Stubblefield Senior 
Judy M. Sullivan Freshman 
Maragaret Sullivan Freshman 
Gregory L. Surman Junior 
Trent Suzuki Sophomore 
Brent Sverdloff Freshman 
Karen Taggart Freshman 
Alice Tai Freshman 
Becky Takeda Freshman 
Tracy L. Talbot Sophomore 
Taye Tamru Senior 
Craig Tanimoto Sophomore 
Williaim Taselli Sophomore 
Natalie Tawil Freshman 
Bruce A. Taylor Freshman 
Kevin L. Teel Sophomore 
Clement Tong Junior 
Mark E. Tracey Sophomore 
John G. Trainer Freshman 
Judy Tritel Freshman 
Gina Truncale Junior 
Emmeline Tseng Freshman 
Pauline Tseng junior 
Diana L. Tubao Junior 
Janet Turner Sophomore 
Carole E- Twitmyer Junior 
David A. Tyau Junior 
Gina Utterberg Sophomore 
Mohamed Umarji Freshman 
Carolyn Uyeda Sophomore 
Yuko Uyesugi Senior 
Joan R. Vail junior 
Andree Valdry Freshman 
Margarita G. Vasquez Junior 
Ron Vaughn Sophomore 
Gina Vecchione Senior 
Elizabeth Velazquez junior 
Karen L. Ventimiglia Junior 
Bruce D. Vernoff junior 
Leticia Victorin Sophomore 
Rowena Villaneva Freshman 
Daisy Vinzon Freshman 
Trung D. Vo junior 
Mark von der Au Freshman 
Tru M- Vuong junior 
Susan Waddington Junior 
Jeffrey S. Wagner Sophomore 
Ken Wagner Freshman 
Roxanne Wagner Freshman 
Jolie Wah Sophomore 



h 



UNDERCLASSMEN 445 



Julie Waldroi iophomore 
Maria Wal'!; i'reshman 
Doug V. rers Sophomore 
Maria VVamsley Sophomore 
Terry Ward Junior 
Ion M. Warner Freshman 
Diane de Warren Freshman 
Larry Watanabe Junior 
Michael W. Williams Sophomore 
Lynne Weil Sophomore 
Sarah Weinberg Freshman 
Daniel Weiner Freshman 
Mark J. Weiner Freshman 
Lisa C. Weir Freshman 
Jamie A. Weite Freshman 
Dana F. Welch Sophomore 
Warren Wellen Senior 
Elizabeth Wenger Sophomore 
Ronda L. Werner Junior 
Rondi L, Werner Junior 
Sean Whalen Freshman 
•Tommy Wheeler Freshman 
Dave White lunior 
Laura Whitescarver Sophomore 
Cindy Wickel Sophomore 
Melisse Wickman Junior 
Charles Wilbur Sophomore 
Dwight Williams Sophomore 
Kourt Williams Junior 
John Winkelman Freshman 
Stacy Winnick Freshman 
Holly Wolcott Freshman 
Teresa Wolf Sophomore 
Brian Wong Sophomore 
Frances Wong Sophomore 
Harold Wong Sophomore 
Kristin Wong Sophomore 
Monique Wong Freshman 
Sharon Wong Freshman 
Susan Wong Freshman 
Wesley Wong Fresman 
Debbi Woo Freshman 
Victor Woodlief Sophomore 
William Woska Freshman 
Michelle M. Wrenn Freshman 
Gordon Wright Freshman 
Trenier Wright Sophomore 
Charles Wu Freshman 
Ou Wu Junior 
Yoshiko Yamazaki Junior 
Laurence Yee Sophomore 
The Yentas Junior 
Olive Yip Freshman 
Erich Yost Freshman 
Gary Young Junior 
Jaquelyn Yu Sophomore 
Sandra K. Zahlen Junior 
Farid Zaitash Sophomore 
Mahdokht Zarrazvand Freshman 
Caria Zeitlin Freshman 
Jan Zemanek Freshman 
Tuowen Zhou Sophomore 
Chris Zyda Sophomore 



^ ^ 







a M\^:mA W 




446 UNDERCLASSMEN 



SPOTLIGHT: EUCALYPTUS TREES 





UCLA IS known for its austre brick buildings and lush 
green parks all across the campus. This beauty extends 
to even the farthest edges of UCLA, including the 
entry to the school along Westwood Boulevard. Tall, 
shady eucalyptus trees line the boulevard enhancing 
the lively atmosphere of the campus. But besides their 
nice appearance, these trees also offer a kind of 
tribute to our nation's past presidents. Planted in 1929 
(one for each of the presidents up to that time) by the 
Daughters of the American Revolution, these trees 
have grown symbolizing the growth of UCLA students 
throughtout the ages. Also, on a warm day, they are 
very inviting to relax under and catch up on some 
reading. 1 



/■ 



UNDERCLASSMEN 447 



"Who is this woman? Who does she 
think she is? Who does she wish to 
be? And are those bears really 
alive? Don't ask us; we're clueless. 
We found her in a file drawer at the 
VCLA Monthly. ' But how could we 
pass up such a great picture?" 



PHOTO COURTESY OF UCLA MONTHLY 



THE END 





That's all, folks... we've said just about all we had to 
say. Besides, we're sure you're tired of reading by 
now— you've been doing it for years or you wouldn't 
be at UCLA. So we thought we'd nnake the last few 
pages a little easier for you. You just have to look at 
the pictures. 



11 



450 THE END 




( 





THE END 455 




)m-MA. 





456 THE END 






THE END 457 




458 THE END 




THE END 459 



BPUIN LIFE STAFF 




OPPOSITE PAGE, TOP: Kurt Knop, Cindy Christian. BOTTOM: John 

Trainor, Jeff Harband. THIS PAGE: I. Bill Nassen 2.Michael Logan 3.Jolie 
Wah 4. Angela DuRoss S.Lisa Waltuch 6. Mary S. Robertson 7. Karen 
Pevsnek S.Caren E. Rosen 9. Boots lO.Jim Laur I I Georges Droogmans 
l2.Tirza Kaplan 1 3. Lory Dixon H.Nicole Frees. NOT PICTURED: Rar j. 
Gee, Francoise Giacalone, Leigh Herman, Veronica Vera, Pat Laur (Jim's 
Mother). 



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lAMES D. LAUR 
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& GROUPS 

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COORDINATOR 
SUSAN GESELL 
TYPOGRAPHY MANAGER 
ART ATKINSON 
MEDIA REPRESENTATIVE 
BRIAN CANTOR 
CAMPUS STUDIOS 
TERRY O'DONNELL 
SENIOR PORTRAITS 
WALLY VILLENCIA 
TAYLOR REPRESENTATIVE 
DICK LOPACHIN 




"With two of the team returning to their alma mater, 
the Four Preps set up recording gadgets to make their 
UCLA effort part of musical posterity. The 'collegiate' 
songsters evoked peals of laughter from the audience, 
which undoubtedly pleased their recording 
technicians." 




S E M fc N . 




Photo by Terry ODonnell, ASUCLA Photography 



ASUCLA 

The Mission of ASUCLA is to enhance the 
quality of life and broaden the learning 
experiences of the UCLA community. While 
ASUCLA serves the entire UCLA community, 
its primary orientation is toward UCLA 
students. 



— ASUCLA Board of Control Mission Statement 



464 ADVERTISEMENTS 




BRUIN 
LIFE 
PATRONS 

BRIAN CANTOR 
RICHARD M. WILBUR 
FRANK A. TENNANT 
(SOUTHERN CAMPUS ED,, '49) 
ROBERT AND PATRICIA LAUR 
ALICE AND GLENN 
ROBERTSON 
GLYNIS AND GERRARD 
T R A I N O R 

ENORMOUS 
THANKS 

CHRIS LUHNOW 
E D R O S S I 
SUSAN GESELL 
ANNE PAUTLER 
JACKIE FOOKS 
MARYANN WYMORE 
SUSAN WOLFE 
DENISE ANDRES 
DICK SUBLETTE 
MONICA DUNAHEE 
JOHNKOHUT 
SHERI PLUMMER 
THE WESTWIND STAFF 





COLOPHON 



BRUIN LIFE 1983 WAS PRINTED BY 
TAYLOR YEARBOOK COMPANY. 
DALLAS TEXAS THE PAPER IS 80 
POUND MEAD GLOSS ENAMEL THE 
COVER IS PRINTED IN FOUR PANTONE 
COLORS ON TAYLOR DUROLITH 
COVER MATERIAL HEADLINE AND 
BODY TYPE THROUGHOUT IS 
VARIOUS WEIGHTS OF GILL SANS. 
CREATED IN THE 1920s BY NOTED 
BRITISH CALLIGRAPHER AND DESIGN- 
ER ERIC GILL COLOR PRINTS ARE BY 
INADA PHOTO LAB. LOS ANGELES 



"The dignified Captain Charlton E. Battle 

is just a sailor-boy at heart. When he is not 

indulging in a round of golf or a rubber of I 

bridge, he can usually be found teaching 

his Naval ROTC classes or playing with his 

guns. " 



UCLA SOUTHERN CAMPUS, 1940 



466 



t 



I 




467 




Abbey '...■■■■ 
Abbott ■ ■ . 
Abel. G G'l-g.i'. 
Abend, Kar.n 
Abilima Utu. ^vu■ j 
Abramsoo Pau 
Abse'ct. Keyvin 
Acevedo. Steve i 
Ac.fTK)vtc Alen 
Acker, A). , 
Acker, AllisonCiJ'- 
Ackermann, Rul>i 
Acone. Adam 
Acquareiii. RobeM 
Acre, Dave... 
Acterrnan. Sieve 
Adams. Cheryl 
Adams, )im .. 
Adams. John.. 
Adamson Caf"'" 
Adami ^.l, :■ 
Adan. H, 
Adarkar _...,; 
Addi5. Lor, 
Addteson, Eiyce 
Ades. tCatt>ryr> M 
A*r,ck, II--. 

Agbabia--' --.■-.■ 
Agee, S^j.i' 
Agemian. Ana^<d 
Aghsdianians. Annetle 
Agliozzo, loseph D 
Agrusa. Angela 
Aguas, Mary 
Aguiiar. Gi'ben 
Aguilar, Lupe - 
Aguilar. Lupe P 
Agiiilar, Michael 
Aguilar. Mtchele 
Ahn. Minsun . 
Aikawa. Mikie 
Akers. Allacm 
Akila. Andrea 
Alba. Anna 
Albert. C. GregC'' . 
Albers, Lawrence 
Albert. Deboraf-. 
Albert. |ayne 
Alberti, Francisco 
Alberts. Scon 
Atderete, Jame^ 
Alderman, bsa 
Ale. Verna Tapu'iii 
Alev^. Kr.s .. 
Alexander. Barbafr^ 
A'exander Courlne, L"| 
A'exander. jody 
Atexander. )ohn m 
Alexander, Juiie 
A'exander. Karen 
Alexander. Ma', 
A'exander Russ(?li 
Aigeo. Vicki. . 
Aigcri, Ernest 
Alimento, Ken 
Aijamie, La^th 
Alkin. Jonalan. 
Alleman, Abby 
A>!en. Cynlhia 
AJlen. Douglas 
Allen. James,., 

Allen. Mike 

Allen. Shawn... 
A ._-'-.d(_'f (■■■-I 



S<* -1(0 
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324 
189 
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324 
324 
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210 
324 
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Anderson, 0,i.' 
Anderson. |anu. 
Anderson )ai i. 
Anderson, |o>" " 
Anderson |o* 
Anderson. Kalt" . i 
Anderson. M,i' . 
Anderson. Paui 
Anderson. Roberl 

Anderson. Ten 

Anderson. W'lliam 
Andree, Emiiy, 
Andres, Den",i- 
Andrevk-s, Dann, 
Andrews. G('rii,r 
Andrews, Lyn'i 
Andrews. Tr.ii , 
Androde Rick 
Anest, Par. 
Anget, Michdci 
Ar>geles. Angei.t. 
Angier. Cattief'i- 
Angier. Diane 
An'sman, Davi.l 
Ankeny, M(che::t- 
Anselmo, Kelly 
Anthony, Mar id 
Anthony. State. 
Aoki. Kenneth 
Aolti. Me'anie 
Apelian, Pegg, 
Apodaca. Judy 
Apodaca, Mary '"■■■■ 
Arago. Mtchae 
Aratsa. Kumi 
Arbtzo, Steve 
Archer, Mary 
Ardebik Kamb.: 
Arden, )oanne 
Arenberg. Jonatf i-. 
Arenson, Anne 
Argabnte, Sand. 
Arguden. Aysm 
Arguello, Marth.^ 
Aries. Richard 
Arkoff. Daniel 
Arluk. Dene, 
Armmio. Amia 
Armstrong. Julie 
Armstrong, Ka'f 
Arneal. Linda 
Arneal, RiCk 
Arnold, Ed.. 
Arnold, Felicia 
Arnott. David 
Aronson, Peter 
Aronson. Shar/i 
Arreguin, Manu-; 
Arrigo, ludith 
Arshagouni. Michael. 

Artadi. David 

Artenstein, Vivian 
Arthgr, Jill 
Artley. Linda M 
Artzt. Jody 
Arvani. Azita 
Aryeh. Paul 
Aryel. Ron. 
Asbensen. Lyde 
Ashburn, Dana 
Ashmal, Sorei 

Ashmall, Soren 

Ashworlh. Jennifer... 
Askew, Suzanne 
Asonan. Setta 
Assaf. Robin 
Assil. Dave 
Assil. Kamy 
Astor. Beth 
Atk.n. Blakesley 
Atkin. Blakeslev 
Atkinson. Art 
Atlee, Devon 
Atmur. Ronald 
Attwood. DebD-- 
Atwell. Betsy 
Au, Phihp,,, 
Aubry, Erin. 
Auch. Linda 
Auerbach. Jim 
Augus. Yvetie 
AuiJa. Carlos 
Ausby, Donna 
Aurene, Doug 
Auzenne. Rosai > : 
Aviia, Maria T 
Awad, Amgad 
Ayala, Marganij 
Ayers. G'ate 

Aylward. Stepfr" 

Azadegan, R^-n - 
Azadegan. Sh - ■ 
Azaren, Janice 



Anderson B^an 



K> 


Babb. Wilbur. Jr. 


iJS Babcock, Brenlof» 


4 


Babcock. Ph.il.p V 


426 Sachet. R-chard,,. 


32S,4I 


Bacon. Suzanne 


32 


Bader, Nicky 


76. 190 Badraun. Jul-- 


229 Bae. jul.a 


■;'. 


Baer. Stan 




Bagheri, Bet- ,■ 


^;i 


Bagherzadeh /■ 


160. 32* 


Baham, Ron 


40^ 


Bailey. Dane 


245. 2Ai 


Bailey. laffrt-. 


174, 410 Ba.ley. Lacia Lynne 


18" 


Bailey. Lynn 


160. 32S 


Bailey. Thais 


196 


Ba<lon. Lisa 


325, 4W 


Baird, Davd 


,42( 


Baiuk, LauM 


42t 


Baker, Bob 


325 


Baker. Briar, 


.206 


Baker, Caroit- 


,325 


Baker, Enn 


163 


Baker, Jrni 


426 


Baker, Leigt- 


325 


Baker, Paula 


426 


Baker. Sher', 


...325 


Baker. Stacy 


. 164 


Baker, Stevc- 


... 325 


Bakkila. Tcii 


176 


Banich. )im 


. .426 


Balcena. Tony 


325 


Baicorta. Vicki 


325 


Baldeviso. Romeo 


426 


Baldewin. V.cky . 


325 


Baldwin. Anne 


.325 


Baldwin. Kendall, .. 


1 74. 325 


Baldwin. Richard... 


325 


Baldwin. Vicki 


. . 326 


Baldwin. Wendy... 


^^ 


Balestra., Kalhenne 


■■> 


Ball, Karen 


uS 


Ball, Lenette 


326,41 


Ballard. Susan 


326,417 


Ballew. Brand.. 


426 


Balling, lohn 


. 218 


Balowitz, Michelle 


326 


Bamber, George. 


.403 


Bancroft. Gail 


.426 


Banks. Mana 


.203 


Banks, Parne .b 


:.^2 


Banton, Darr/ 




Barakat. Wissam .. 




Barany. Margaret L 


'2 


Barbee, Michael .. 


232,326 


Barber. Bonnie 


167 


Barber. Cathy 


326 


Barber. Marcus 


326.418 


Barbie, Bruce 


...418 


Barbis. Kim 


.. 326 


Barbis, Pete- 




Bardwii, Lor. 


■■."'■: 


Barish, Laur-:e 




Barrsh. RoDe't 


:> 


Barkin. jeffre, 




Barlow, Jack 


:> 


Barnes. Brel! 


167 


Barnett. Cheryl. 


... 169 


Barnett. lames , 


151 


Baron. Joan Carrol 


56.326 


Barondes. Elizabeth 


. ...lOO 


Barrad, Jory 


..,.174 


Barnck. Kathleen.. 


206 


Ban-era. Er-co. Jr... 


...206 


Barnos. Oscar 


...231 


Barron. Megan 


.. 426 


Barrow. Doi^-^L 


, 64, 426 


Barrone. Porf' 


414 


Barry Barnab, 


326 


Bartalini, Den .-^ 


404 


Barilet, Kat»' 


. 172 


Barton. Bod 


:.8, 326 


Baruch. Michael 


.. !89 


Baruiich. Theresa.. 


V6 


Bartylak, Edward |r 


■?t> 


Barukh. Lisa 


-_> 


Basham, Rhr.n.jji 




Bashaw. Ca- e 




Basist, Wayne .. 




Baskevitch, Cariene 




Baskin. Maureen 


. .. 426 


Bass. Debbe 


426 


Basting, Kan^r, 


63 3?6 


Basque. Ron.-' ' 




Bates, Anel,=. 


.jt. 


Bates. Erin 




Bates, Juiie 




Batf-Sh, Annrl> 




Baifish, Ren.e-.i 




Batfish, Ro-dn.- 




Balucal, D.-'i-. 


■ ^ 


Baudister. Jan-:- 




Bauer. Erie 




Bauer, Elamt- 


^^^^ 


Bauer. John 


^^^1 


Bauds la. Ana 


^^^1 


Bauer. Su:.v' 


^^^1 


Baum, Stu 


^^^1 


Bauman. Slai , 


^^^1 


Baur. SlfUn 


^^^1 


Bavaro, M.i'f.-."'' 


^H 


P.lvha Ir-n 


^1 


Bazzell. Kevin 


^^^1 


Bazzo Michael 


^^^1 


Beal. Robert 


^^^1 


Beall. Kenneth 


^^^1 


Beall. Lawrence 


^^^1 


Beam Robert 


^^^1 


Bear, Stan 


l^^^l 


Bearer. Paul 


^^^1 


Bearer Susw 


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Bealtie, Betsy 



Beattie, Cynthia „ 327 Blacker Roan 

Seattle, Gnny 206 ^'^'* '^^''^ 

■-' Beaulieu. Theresa A 100,205,410.426 Bfa.s, Mark 

^: Beaubais, Daniel 327 Blake Becky 

nO Bebbington, |on 2l8 Blancett David 

' 1 Bebe.Darren 406 Blanda. Demse 

M Beber.Kim 164 Bianey, Stacy 

-' ' Becerra. Carmen 328 Blank, Rot)ert 

Beck, Donald 193 Blankenshp, Phii 

Becker. Cheryl 179,328,412,426 Biatchford, Naiai •; 

Becker. Cindy 412 Biatt, Deborah 

;.. Becker. Oaire 328 Blazewich, Donn.i 

Becker, Cathryn 328 Biessius, Mark 

Becker. Katie 163 Biife. Angela 

.= .: , Becker.Megan 412 Bi>te, Bill. . 

fr. Becker.Paige 176 Biife, Boots. 

Becker, Chari 328 Biife. Caren 

Beckett, Barry 182.426 Biife. Cmdy. 

Becken. Bednar 328 Blife. francoise 

H - Beder, Joel 417, 426 Bl.fe, Georges 

,:;j Bedford lennite- ,63 Blife. J D 

-i;ib Bednar. Sheryl. 417 Biife, Jell 

168 Beerbohm, Eiisa 328 Blife, John 

89 Behar, Har... 2l8 Blife, Karen 

222 Behnam, Tahmm^h 328 Blife. Kurt.. . 

187 Behrashi. Reza... 328 Blile, Lisa 

i87 Behrens, Mary,, 206 Blife, Lory 

in8 Bek. David 328 Biife, Mary 

: -5 327 Bekken, Marijke 328 Blife, Michael,. 

;;2 Bell, Anthony E 426 Biife, Nicole 

1 72 Bell. Heather 328 Bhfe. Randy... 

426 Bell. Jennifer . i89 Blife, T^rza.. . 

4i8 Bell, Susan .89 Blmn. David... 

327 Belle, EncC... -.■ ■• ■ 426 Block. Judy.... 

1 82 Belleville, Steven 328 Bloom. Bnan 

163 Belmonte. Josephine 328 Bloom, Clark. 
206 Bellrano, Mario 328 Bloome, David 

1 74 Bement. Brian 426 Biuestem. David 

203 Bendar, Sheryl , 00 Blum. Ronald A 

150 Bender. David . 328 Blum. Scott... 

327 Beneby. Emer-y . 328 Biyth, Nancy .. 

.^•; 327 Beneduce. Chns. 203 Baada, James. 

)60 Ben)i. Kamran .. 328 Boada, Juasn.. 

i-^B Benner. Cra.g.,.. .328 Bocek, Kirk..., 

f- 327 Benner. Glynme 168 Boda, Valerie 

409 Bennett. Jay 328 Bodurka, Diane 

203 Benneyan. Cmdy 76 Bogaty, Patricia 

164 Benoetti, Rila 2\b Bogen, Matt.. 

406, 413 Benson. Angela. 05 Bohan, Sharon 

327 Benson. Bnan C. 42b Bohannon, Richard 

174 Benson. John. -28417 Bohay. Sandra 

327 Benson, Larry 23! Bokman, Nancy 

167 Benz. Kann 328 Bolanos, Ray... 

327 Berchtold. Mike,, 226 Bolek. James., 

160.426 Bercsi. John C--, 427 BoHmger, Joe.. 

327 Berend. Joan 74 Bolton, Michae P 

327 Berg. Lee 328 Bond. Michael K 

187 Berg, L<sa ^8 Bong, Ke.th.. . 

327 Berger. Jonatno" 224 Bongo, Greg.. 

4i3 Bergero. Rene 328 Bono, Sonny . 

206 Bergtand, Knstie .87 Boom, Gretchen 

■K)6 Berglund, Knstme 328 Boone, Diane 

,□8 Bergmark. Betsy .76 Boone, Barbara 

t:A 327 Bergna, Joan - " ',-■% 328 Bontemps. Dougia-: 

23i Bergsman, Cathy 328 Booth. Fenton 

327 Berk, Lor,.. 328 Boothby, Ellen 

^26 Berkenbile, Susie 79 Borden, Cheryl 

■;06 Berkis. Debbie 2i4 Borden, Corlyn 

327 Bertenbite. Kathe' n- 328 Borden, Jadyn 

327 Berman, Lauren 328 Boreili, Calher.ne 

426 Berman, Leeiay 328 Borucki, Tracy 

187 Berman, Mart-n ..,,104.328 Bos. Manp,. , 

164 Berman, Steven 427 Bosch, Carlos 

■ ^b 410 Berman, Susan. 189, 409 Bossemeyer. Jewe, 

426 Bermudez. Rudolpi- '■> <28 412 Bostani. Niloufai 

426 Bernard, Josh 418 Botdorf. Jim. 

426 Bernardo, Donna 427 Botko, James. 

426 Bernd, Eric .. 2': 406 Bott. Tracy... 

426 Bernhardt, Rod. " . 203 Bottom. Vida 

% Bernheimer, R.chard i- .427 Bottom. Vita,.. 

327 Berns, Michael. 42? Bouche. Ina.. 

232 Bernstein. Alama .64 Boucher. Gaii 

41216 Bernste/n. Debbie 1 74 Boulgar.des. Jim 

■ii2 Bernstein. Jeanne i60 Bourland. Ciifl 

.t>8 Bernstein. Rebecca 22 Bourland. Jacque 

327 Bernstein. Vn.l< ,64 Bousquet. Bnd^et 

426 Berton. Lai.!' j ib4 Bouzalou, Lydia 

d8 Berry, Lisa 1 74 Bowers, Condy 

327 Berry. Ross -■ 328 Bowie. Joyce 

327 Berumen, Grelchen 328 Bowman. Beth 

■:27 Berwick. Rochei'e 328 Boyce. Katyherne 

327 Best. Debbie., ,. 232 Boyd, Chr,s... 

■;i0 BelhelL Christy -^0413 Boyd. Eolene. 

327 Bianco. Lynne.,, 328 Boyd, James W 

327 Bibiyan. Dokui... 427 Boyd, Shannon 

.89 Bickle. Scott 427 Boye. Aaron.. 

Biddle Andrea.. '.'''-'p 406 Boykins, Terr., 

Biederman, Barbara 328 Boyle, Catherine 

Bierschenk. Nanr, i90 Boza|ian. Brian 

Bierschenk, Wilha-n 328 Brace. Barbara 

Bige. Tarn. 328 Bracken, Chatle^ 

Bigelow M--,-.-. 206 Bradsher, Nancy 

Bigelow Pol;. ,9b Brady, Bryan 

Bigley. Greg 4iV. Brady. Dalet. 

Bigley. Dav'd -. Brady. James 

Bina. Farhad -: " Brady. Liz 

Binder. Nancy... -■■. Bragg. Kathleen 

Bingham. Aaron S ■;2" Brame. Margaret 

Bmsacca. Carolyn - Brasmlett. Dann, 

Birdsong, Angela - Brand. Dennis 

Birndorf, Shjr., ,, Brand, Diana 

Sirns. M'SSy . . . Brand. Pamela 

Bisharai. Henry Brandes. Ciay 

Bishop, Doug , Brand, Rebecca 

327 Bishop, Tarn. Brandon. Kelly 

327 Bitzer Joh•^ Brandt, Kim 

216 Biorkland * ,.■ - Br-anger. Ch'-.st n^ 

193 Black, Bii.ir "■."■ Brasseur, Amy 

327 Back Dan , ^■_ Brant Ke-th 

-.406.426 Biri'.k D"' .. ... i24 Bratmon, John 

216 Black H-iLr , 2.4 Bratzler, Jell 

426 Black, Re- 224 Braunsiem, HoAa-l 

190 Black, Lau- 1 160 Braverman. Julie 

187 Black Shell 329 8rav>n. Deborah 



.60 
426 
426 
426 
426 
426 
232 
4i2 
327. 409 
226. 406 
327 
.79 
231 
fl9 



. 327 
,.174 



IBrawnef, Barbra 
. Bray. )(m 

Bray. Meiame 

Brechwald Juhe 

Bredendick. Shar^ 

Breese, Mark. 

; Breier. Stephanie 

j Breitman Nantv 

I Breitman Ter^^ 

I Brennan James 

* Brennan, Marcheii 
' Brennan. Sherry 

Brennan. Sue 

Brenseke, George 
I Breuner Trat;. 

Bnckner )o 

Briggs. Wall 
■ Bngham. Robin 
' Bngham, Tangerine 

• Bnslo. Gail 
Bnll, Tina 
Britten. |il{ 
Bn.ey. Deanne 

, Broadw.n. Fem 
Broclt, )ill 
BrodencJi. |ean 

;, Broderick, |ill 
Brodie, Diane 
Brody, Dana 
Brody, Biff 
Broguiere, Dennis 
Broidy. Natalie 
Broka, Barbara 
Bromley. Susan 
Broms, Greg 
Brooks. Earie 
Brooks. Helena 
Brooks, Linda 
Brooks. Rosemary 
Brother |ed 
Brothers |effre. 
Broudy. )el( 
Broussard, lackie 
Broutt, Elaine 
Brow. Kennetli 

' Brown. Bennre 
Brown Blaif 

' Brown. Christina 
Brown, David 

j Brown, Ddvid J 

I Brown, lames 

t Brown. Kelly f-1 
Brown. Kimberlv 

' Brown, Laurel 
Brown, Lmda 
Brown. Lisa 
Brown. Lori 
Brown, Nadme 
Brown, Shelley 
Brown, Steven 
Brown. Tern . 

' Sr.y,.n Teme 



Bryden, Philip E 
Bryitegard. Robfrt 
Buchanan Michelii- 
Buizher. |oan 
Buchman. Joseph 
Buchner Enca 



Butkei 



Mel 



Buckenberger Car .t 
Bucklm. Mark 
Buchman. Harold 
Budiongan. Roseni.^'. 
Buff^ngton Brett 
Bugbee WHIiam 
Bu. Cuong 
.-. B T 



lUrson, Kelly 



B/un. Elizabeth 





^^^H|^H 




Cavefs. lohn 
Cavola, Ronald 




^^^^^^^^^^^^^^H 




Cawley, Michael 




^^^^^^^^^^^^^^H 




Cecil, Ken. 




^^^^^^^^^^^^^^H 




Cellar, John 


HI' 


^^^^^^^^^^^^^^H 




Cellar, Linda 


v 


^^^^^^^^^^^^^^H 




Cephous, Frani 


i3< 


^^^^H 




Ceragioli. And' 
Cervini, Laura 
Cervini. Lisa 


168 351 


^^^^^^^^^^^^^^H 




Cesario, John 


4t>' 


^^^P^^^l 




Cesano, Lisa 
Chadey. Mnko 


:o 


^^^^^^^^^^^^^^H 




Chafin, Kim 


M' U 


^^^^m ^^^^^^^^^M 




Chakanan. Tma 


2\v 


^^^^^^1 




Chalmers. Scott .. 
Chalmers, Tracy ... 


f^ 


^^^^^I^^HH 




Chambers, Shanna 
Chan, Aileen 
Chan. Cynthia 


331 
331 






. 190 


Cabral. Arman..|, 


j->^ 


Chan. Easter 


... 190 


Cabulong, Eledn..>j 


. ..413 


Chan, Kevin 


232.331 


Cahtll, Joan 


406 


Chan, Laurie 


232 


Cahulis. Olivia 


429 


Chan, Michele 


S7, 179 


Catne, Garrett 


...409 


Chan, Sally 


..103 


^alagagan, Rom 


179 


Chan. Shun-CI-._-'i 


.189 


Caidern. Brian 


,., 156 


Chancellor. Rick 


179 


Clalef, Jack 


.,.412 


Chandler, Pete.,. . 


.,205 


Caiica-Cawley. Eleanor 


332 


Chandraviro|kuI, Ma 


100 


Caligans, Richard 


. 429 


Chang, Christina 


...406 


Calimlim. Lico 


332 


Chang, fu-Min 


. .331 


Call. Gndy-, 


:»■' 4lO. 429 


Chang, Mike 


...331 


^allaghan. Barbar.j 


410 


Chang, Pnscilla 


.409 


::allahan, Paul 


193 


Chang, Steve 


.216 


Callas, Tricia 


332 


Chard, jenmler 


406 


Callaway, Danir 


. 332 


Charlton, Gar, 


331 


Callegas, Dave 


203 


Charn, Mina 


.331 


Callender. )ohn 


.. 406 


Chason, Paul 


...331 


Calmenson, Ada-n 


222 


Chase, Jeff . 


....49 


Calof. Jack,,. 


224 


Chase, judson.. . 


...218 


Caiton, lulie 


187 332 


Chase, Marpne 


.231 


Calvo, Angel. 


332 


Chase, Peter 


189 


Camacho, Alfredo-- 


332 


Chavez, Steven . 


-331 


Cannarero. Marta 


332 


Chazan, Chnslie. 


...2l8 


Cambeli, Cathi 


4i2 


Chee, lames. 


33i 


Camber, Michael 


!32 


Chelinger. Jamce. . 


::26. 33! 


Cameron, Brian 


iSI 


Chen, Beniamin 


^^i, 405 


Campanellt, Deborah 


332 


Chen. Carol 


226. 331 


Campbell, Asya 


332 


Chen, Charlie 


.428 


Campbell. Bobby, . .. 


.429 


Chen. Frank 


.331 


Campbell, Catherine-.. 


163, 332 


Chen. Gordori 


.68, 428 


Campbell, Jane.. . 


206 


Chen. Grace 


4(0 


Campbell. Valerie .. 


, . 232 


Chen, joy 


331 


Cane, David 


332 


Chen, Leanna 


IhH 


Cane, Lawrence 


193 


Chen, Ling-Sheng 




Cannell. Kelly 


. 187 


Chen, Shen-Chia 


.331 


Cannon. Aquendolyn 


429 


Chen, Susan 


.206 


Cannon. Cindy 


.. 174 


Chen. Tong 


190 


Cannon, David 


1 70. 332 


Cheney, Misty 


331 


Cannon, John 


411 


Cheng, Barbara 


331 


Cano, Amelia 


332 


Cheng, Daniel 


■128 


Cano, Wendy 


.332 


Cheng, David . 


406 


Cantor, Brian 


403 


Cheng, Elizabeth. 


...412 


Canly, Cheryl 


332 


Cheng, Francis 


163 


Capitoni, Betsy 


187 


Chenoweth, Watt 


33 1 


Caponero. Dave 


...406 


Cher. 


.^i ■ 


Capraro, Paul 


406 


Cherman, Joel 




Capnoglio. Li^a 


412. 429 


Chestnut. Bea 


.331 


Carabolante, Francesco 


333 


Chetron, Nancy 


222. 428 


Caram. Lisa 


332, 410 


Cheung, Stephen . 


...193 

33 . 


laran. Lisa 


... 189 




Carbone. Steven 


20i 332,411 


Chiachi, Rosanne.... 




Carbonneau. John.... 


-.332 


Chiang, Grace..,. 


42« 


Cardenas. Gloria 


190 


Chiang. Nancy. . 


.190 


Cardenas, Manon... 


190 


Chiapuzio. Mary. 


190. 331 


Cardwell, David 


429 


Chick Ian 


..-.410 


Carey. David 


100 


Chicoye, Elisabeth 


331,411 


Carls. Roy 


429 


Chien, Josephine . 


,33! 


Carlscm, Brute 


. .333 


Chien, Mmg. 


..,.331 


Carlson, Adele 


206 


Chikahisa, Tracey 


.,,,172 


Carlson, Bruce 


216 


Chilian, Kathy 


331 


Carlson, Christopher. 


333 


Chin, Beverly 


.,,.33! 


Carlson, Elt2abeth... 


333 


Chin, Christine 


.428 


Carlton, Kim . 


189 


Chin, Colleen 


.33/ 


Carlson, Ltnda 


■:33 


Chin, Elizabeth 


-.331 


Carmichael, Tomi 


.^2 


Chin, Gregor, 


332 
- -193 


Carnevale. Richard... 


333 


Chin. Korinda 


Carothers. Christopher 


409 


Chin. Marian 


,406 


Carpenter, Andy. . 


218 


Chin, Terry 


.,,187 


Carpenter. Kasev 


406 


Ching. Denetia 


...406 


Carr. Jeffrey 


333.411 


Chinn, Karen 


,332 


Carr, Jenny 


189 


Chirathivat, Wallaya 


419 


Carr, Ron.. 


406 


Chisessi. Brel 


1^4. 332 


Carnllo, Marty 


429 


Chiu, David 


. .332 


Carrington, Da. "J 


,333 


Chiu, Edward 


-332 


Carnngton, Thn-ras 


429 


Chiu, Hui Me. 


332 


Carrington, T C 


;.o 


Cho. David 


—229 


Carrol. Chris 


.93 


Cho, lames 


.332 


Carroll, Gil'igan 


. 210 


Cho. Song 


37 


Carroll, Tony 


429 


Choi. Ann 


332,41 1 


Carter, Alice 


406 


Choi, Deuc)- 


...412 


Carter. Suzanne 


333 


Chci, Inyoung 


,428 


Carter, Tanya 


, ,333 


Choi. Kevin 


...332 


Cartwnght, Bob 


406 


Choi. Kyo.. 


332.413 


Case. David 


105 


Choi. Michelle 


. -168 


Casey, Becky 


176 


Choi, Rita 


-332 


Casey, Kimbe- , 


410. 429 


Choi, Vince 


.206 


Cason, Gregor. 


429 


Choisser. Cmd, 


-332 


Cassam, Tina 


206 


Choisser, Su5.,in 


...332 


CaSStdy, Chnslophnr 


. 429 


Choo. Andre,^ 


203. 332 


Cassidy. Kevm. 


...193 


Chow. Allyson 


,332 


Caslagnelia. Pierre... 


,222 


Chow, Anita 


428 


Castaneda. Duane.. 


.. ..413 


Chow. Chi 


203. 332 


Casterton, Kalh. 


163 


Chow, Darin, 


332 


Castilleia, Denize 


333 


Chow. Jade 


i87. 332 


Castillo, Rosa 


333 


Chow, Jennv 


,332 


Castle. Gregory 


?33 


Chow. Jirnm., 


- .410 


Castro. Manssa 




Chow, Raym;....) 


332. 406 


Casuga. Elizabeth 


.-,3 3 


Chow, Susan 


187 332 


Catura. Laura 


...l&U 


Choy. Lisa 


-.179 


Caunan Ric 


i96. 406 


Chriqui, Nicoi" 


429 


Cavana. Mike 


(93. 411 


Chrisman, SHd'- 




Caverly. Lynn 


42« 


Chnstensen F ■ 




Caverly. Lynne 


■1 


Chnstensen. Tv : 



i33 


Christian, Cynthia 


1)3 


Christopher, Kann 


(33 


Chnstofi, Nicos - 


■ii ,' 


Chrysikos, Maria, 


■ ■■'3 


Chu, David,,. 


1/6 


Chu, John 


241 


Chu, Lisa 


206 


Chuba, Vd> 


4:9 


Chung. Hyunchui 


i;i 


Chung. Tanwei 


U3 


Chung. Milda . . 


1/6 


Chung. Miniu. ... 


.•06 


Chung, Yangna 


429 


Churchman, Vicky 


533 


Chusid, Jamie, . 


1^3 


CicciaMacLean, Rot..- 


210 


Cirrautobird, ChnE, 


. -" 533 


Clacke, Kevm . 


333 


Claeys. Ronald 


333 


Claiborne. Yolanda 


:34 413 


Claprotz, Franklin 


334 


Oardy, Cathleen 


■113 


Clark, Angela. .. 


429 


Clark, Ben.. 


3'.4 413 


Oark, Carolyn 


334 


Oark, Cheryl 


170 


Clark, Cheryl. Lynn 


203 


Clark, Dana 


334 


Clark. Debbie..., 


335, 409 


Clark, Diane. .. . 


335 


Clark. Geoff . 


405- 429 


Clark- Michael.. 


163 


Clark. Moreen . 


167 


Clark. Pamela 


; 76 


Clark, Piper .. . 


429 


Oark, Richard . 


. 79 


Clarke, Barbie,. 


334 


Clarke. Cheryl 


■129 


Clarke, Mark 


334 


Class. Mary Louise 


104 


Clauss, Joseph .. 


!82 


Clawson. Bruce 


429 


Clay. Mark 


314 


Clayton, Devon. 


334 


Clayton, Dimitna 


534 


Cleary, Catherine 


334 


Cleary. Macie 


534 


Clements, Danna 


40b 


Clements, Sharon 


222 


Clemons, Steve.. 


534 


Clerides, Peter 


534 


Cleveland. Craig 


334 


Cleveland, Karen 


334 


Clifford, Ann ... . 


334 


Clifford, Lisa.. 


334 


Clifner, Kimberly 


334 


Ciine. Jeff. 


334 


Coakley, Lynne 


429 


Cobb, Douglass 


429 


Cobb, Shen 


334 


Coburn. Howard 


334 


Cochran, Anne.. 


429 


Cocker. Kay ... 


429 


Cocker, Sheryl... 


334 


Cockerill. Kenneth 


49 


Cody, Jennifer 


164 


Coe. Susan 


163 


Coffey, Chf.;t.-t 


334 


Cogan, Karen 


535 


Coglianese, Patti 


33S 


Cohan, Susan .. 




C'jhen, Adnanna 




.._ihen, Alan ... 




_jhen, Cammi.. 


■f, 


L-ohen. Dalisa. 


412 


Cohen, Gordon. 


335 


Cohen. Jodie .. . 


335 


Cohen, Larry , ,. 


429 


Cohen, Mehran 


3 5 ^. -117 


Cohen, Michael., 


335 


Cohen, Sheryl .,,. 


429 


Cohen, Steven . 


40'-' 412 


Cohen, Susan 


535 


Cohn, Laura 


335 


Colby, Jame. 


535 


Cole, Beth 


■513 


Cole, Susanne 


535 


Cole, Su7anne 


429 


Coleman. Breann 


335 


Colichman, Paul 


335 


Collins, Dane.. . 


429 


Collins, Doug 


418 


Collins, Keith 


335 


Collins, Kenneth . 


429 


Collins, Rob,, . . 


335 


Colucci, Martene. 


335 


Comparet, Caroiy> 


;55 


Compton. Larry 


1 ■■! 535 


Condon. Sue. ... 


335 


Congdon, Jonathan 


:5S 


Conklin. Robert 


335 


Conley. Cathy.. 


335 


Conley, Mark... 


335 


Conlon. Keily 


335 


Connally, Christopher 


■1?9 


Connell. Brady 


■•29 


Connolly, Christopher 


1^9 


Connolly- Pegeen. 


--fO 


Conowitch. Kevin 


410 


Conroy. Becky. . 


-.35 


Conroy, Darren, 


335 


Conroy, Karen.. 


135 


Conroy, Michaela 


135 


Censer, Janet... 


535 


Constantine. Kath> 


115 


Constantim, Pat . 


355 


Contralto, Lisa . 


•:35 


Contreras, Richard 


335 


Convirs, Sally. 


335 


Convirs, Susan 


429 


Convirs, Sh.'.-, 


^35 


Cook, Ca'. 


?35 


Cook, Chr.. 


-■■ 335 


Cook. Jill 



429 


Cook. Kevin ,, 


429 


•(29 


Cook. Rchard 


418 


335 


Cookston. lohn 


429 


335 


Coon. Mark- , 


336 


336 


Cooper. Darnel W 


210 


i72 


Cooper, Samm^ 


429 


129 


Cooper. Suzanne 


(2 337 


■117 


Coppersmith, Pi^t,- 


337 


336 


Cope, lames 


337 


336 


Cope, Karen.. 


206 


105 


Copeland. Steve 


2:i 


336 


Coppo. Jennifer 


190 


429 


Cortjo, Tracy 


'4 337 


63 


Cordes. Iim 


103 


129 


Cordova. Ltone 


429 


133 


Cordova. Robert 


429 


.'10 


Cotdova. Teresa 


337 


201 


Cor-a. Sylvana, 


337 


)36 


Corley. Carolyn 


IB9 


336 


Corman. Garry 


418 


129 


Corman. Gary 


337 


136 


Cornelius. Cathleen 


337 


336 


Comet, Joseph 


337 


336 


Correa. Murrey 


406 


90 


Corren. Cara . 


IM 


7< 


Corry. K.m 


167 


336 


Corston. Jennifer 


337 


60 


Cortez. Mike - 


406 


176 


Cosbey. Elizabeth 


337 


211 


Coscia. Shawn 


193 


72 


Cosgrove. Danelle 


•r. 406 


336 


Cosgrove, Denise 


176 


232 


Costa. Joe 


180 


336 


Costello. Stephanie 


410 


129 


Coto. L/d,a - 


406 


336 


Cotton. Deborah 


337 


63 


Coughlin. Beverly 


337 


50 


Coulbourn, Tina 


^3 429 


106 


Coulter. Sella ,, 


187 


336 


Courdy. David 


337 


336 


Courtney, Danice 


174 


3117 


Covin. Pam 


174 


129 


Covington, janette 


214 


129 


Cowan. Kendall 


337 


.05 


Cowan. Stac, 


105. 430 


336 


Cowan. Sharon 


337. 410 


129 


Coward. Lorena 


189 4f0 


63 


Cowderoy. Kath.ee- 


79 337 


63 


Cox. Nancy .. 


206 


113 


Coyle. Jeff 


201 


336 


Coyoca, Clarissa 


176 


336 


Coyoca. Luca. 


• 337 


336 


Crabb. Madeline 


187 


206 


Craft. Dorette 


, .. 430 


171 


Crain. Holly 


176 


336 


Cramin. Chet 


J37 


129 


Cramm, Russ 


430 


110 


Crandall, Came 


190 


129 


Crandall Joanna 


337 


87 


Crane, Barry 


231 


129 


Cranston. John 


172 


129 


Cranston Kathy 


187 


129 


Cranwell. Kathleer 


160 


410 


C'ausman, Jeff 


231 


336 


Cravens. Jeff 


;'j3 406 


214 


Craver, Laura 


160 


336 


Crawford. Kevin 


-2 337 


.79 


Crawlet. Cathy 


206 


129 


Crockett, Kimber 


337 


206 


Crockett Laurenr.e 


430 


109 


Crockett Leslie 


190 


336 


Crockette. Kim 


174 


336 


Crockette, Laurenoe 


174 


74 


Crolu.s, Clay 


417 


liO 


Crompvoets, Cha, ^ 


430 


336 


Cromwe'. Oliver 


430 


336 


Cross. Bret , 


.:■ 417 


336 


Cross. Douglass 


337 


336 


Crossland. Cynth.a 


'■9 417 


336 


Crossley. E Laure 


338 


110 


Crow. Kimberly 


■ ; 430 


336 


Crowley. Anne 


176 


112 


Crowley. Susan 


,338 


211 


Crusell. Oona , 


338 


336 


Cruthers. Leah 


160 


89 


Cruz. Maria , 


430 


129 


Cruz. Rosemarie 


338 


205 


Cube, Jacquetta 


338 


129 


Cudiamat. Ceiia 


338 


105 


Cudmore. Willtani !■ 


193 


222 


Cullen, Knsten 


187 


.70 


Cumbess. Cindy 


338 


336 


Cummings, Vinceit 


430 


406 


Cunha. Anthony 


338 


203 


Cunningham, Jeff'e. 


') 338 


113 


Cunningham, P.th 


.;b 412 


336 


Cur.e. Susan 


338 


80 


Curlender, Dave 


430 


187 


Curran. Jacklyn 


338 


.93 


Currie. Johanna 


338 


106 


Curry. Carol 


174 


89 


Curtin. Lisa 


338 


118 


Curtiss. Laura 


H- 338 


336 


Cusick. Robert. 


430 


117 


Cutone. Paul 


iiB 409 


109 


Cutting. Nancy 


179 


i93 


Czaikowsk. P«te 


224 




Dabao, Nancy 
DaDonna, Danicllj 






.206 








432 


187 


Dhilwal. Chnstopt. 


,193 


Duray. Dave 


201 


Espinoza, Tony...- 


105 


OaDonna. Dfea 


107 


Diamond. Alan 


,339 


3urrett, Brendon 


430 


Essex. Cook 


216 


Oagne Ayeie F 
Agnen^ca, I'll 


-130 


D-amond, Ahson 


,160 


Duong. Due 


341 


Estenson. Deena.. 


87 


430 


Diamond, Bethamy 


339 


Dupas, Nicholas 


341 


Esterson, Faith 


68 


Dagrtcw Hifo«jt 


3^8 


Diamond, Jacqueline 


339 


Dupuy, (eannine 


341 


Estrada. Mike 


203 


Oai. Diane 


A "■ 


Diamond. Kim 


164 


DuRoss. Angela 


4 IS. 461 


Etkins. Michael 


342 


Da^te. Lv. 
Dat' la;. ■ 






Oi, 339 








432 


. ■■-- 


Diaz. Rachel E 


.'32, 430 


Dusebout, Drew 


193 


Eum. Clara 


342 


p.,. ■ 


338 


Dibte. Suzanne 


,339 


)uvall. Giorgi 


189 


Evans. Carlet 


432 




.338 


Dick. Susan,-, 


,206 


Dworakowrtb. Beth. 


174 


Evans. Everette 


342 




338 


Dickerson. Chen 


190 


Dyer. Tern 


430 


Evora. Vivian Z 


132 


, 


fi: AOb 


Dickerson, Launc 


!i9, 417 


Dynowski, Michelle.. 


189. 341 








37 
160 


Dicks. Margaret 
Diehm, Melody 


340 
340 


Dyrek, Christopher . 


193 






[ . 




^^^^^^^^^H 




193 
168 


Diestel, Linda 
Dietrich, Gregor , 










^^^H 


Dafy. Ten 


^^^^^^^^^^^^^^H 


^^^^^^^^1 


Dalzell. Steve.... 


193 


Dietnch, Tore 


iTi 


^^^^^^^^^^^^^^1 


^^^^^^^^1 




^^^^^^^^^1 


D Amaio. )oni 


190 


Dietr, Krrstm 


^Y' 


^^^^^^^^^^^^1 


^^^^^^H 




^^^^^^^H 


Damiani, Nancy ^ 


430 


Difley, Bruce 




^^^^^^^^^^^^^^1 


^^^^^^^^1 




^^^^^^^^^1 


Am.co. PiVKf 


169 


Dilday. Gwyn 


.'' r, 4 v; 


^^^^^^^^^^^^^^1 


^^^^^^^^1 




^^^^f^^^H 


Danelt'S, Eftih-a 


.409 


DiLoreto. Catherine 


H 


^^^^^^^^^^^^^^1 


^^^^^^^^1 




^^^^^^^^^1 


Daniel, K.n%berly 


164 


DiisiZ'an, Bewdros . 


;^+ 


^^^^^^^^^^^^1 


^^^^^^H 




^^^^^^^H 


Dan«ls. Mrchaei 


430 


DiMucc-, Michael 


14, 


^^^^^^^^^^^^^^1 


^^^^^^^^1 




^^^^^^^^^1 


Oankt>ei-g, Gordon 


338 


Oinaberg, Leslie 


: hi' 


^^^^^^^^^^^^^^1 


^^^^^^^^1 




^^^^^^^^^1 


Oankowskt, Terese 


30. 338 


Dmgwell, Melissa 


b.l 


^^^^^^^^^^^^^^1 


^^^^^^^^1 




^^^^^^^^^1 


Dann. Marcy 


338 


Omh, Son Le 


4 ^0 


^^^^^^^^^^^^1 


^^^^^^H 




^^^^^^^H 


Dapreoioni. Elena 


338 


Dinmsen, Doug 


(^ 


^^^^^^^^^^^^^^1 


^^^^^^^^1 




^^^^^^^^^1 


Darbouze. Ad'irne 


231 


Dmtzer, Jeff 


.1 4 J 


^^^^^^^^^^^^^^1 


^^^^^^^^1 




^^^^^^^^^1 


Darden, Juhe... 


biD. 412 


Dispenziere, Ca^ 


■i'H, 4, 


^^^^1 ^^^^^^^^H 


^^^^^^^^1 




^^^^^^^^^1 


D Ardenne, Barbara 


430 


Ditman, Bill 




^^^^1 ^^^^^^^^1 


^^^^^^^^1 




^^^^^^^^^1 


Ddrke Roben 


338 

.■.>D. 338 


Ditmyer, Carol. nf^ 
Dixon, Jeff. . 


.'2, 41 


^^^^^^1 


^^^1 




^^^^^^^1 


Dauer, Nancy 






Daughters. Chns 


,218 
338 

\. ?3e. 412 


Dtxon. Lory, 
Do, Huong,, 
Do, James.. 


415, 430. 46 


^^^^^^^^^^^^^^1 


^^^^^^^^1 


Fahn, Tammy 




DaVega. John.., 
Davidson. Dusty 








340 






Fahrner. David.. 


342 




.176 


Do, Khanh , 


340 


.aly. Derek. 


406 


Fair, Bill 






100 


Do. Ram . 


,105 


Earte. Tracy 


430 


Fakhro. Amal 


342. 412 




338 


Do, Thach , 


.430 


Easley. Mary 


176. 430 


Falcone. Loretia 


176 


Davidson, Theresa 


338 


Doak, John. 


418 


Easlon. Greg 


216 


Falk, Laura 


190 




338 


Dean. Lisa , 


,190 


Eatman, Irv 


245 


Fall. |.m. 






...224 


Dobbs, Heather 


187 


icklund. Carl 


406 


Fall, Mark 


342. 406 




338 


Dobies, Nancy 


206 


Edelman, Steve 


231 


Farber, Lori 


342 




163 


Dobrolt. Megan 


168 


Edelslein, David 


341 


Farber, Pamela 


212 




430 


Dockstader. Marcia E 


430 


:denfeld, Dianne... 


341. 417 


Farkas. Dave . 


222 


Davis, Eartha 


430 


Dodd. Catherine 


,176 


Idenfeld, Michelle 


417 


Farkhaoi. Fariba, 


342 


Davis. Erin , , , 


.206 


Dodds, Victoria 


340 


idgers, Judith £..,, 


430 


Farkhani, Roya 


342 


Davis, jeftrcv 


.338 


Dodnll, Diane 


,430 


■dson, Jenny 


176 


Fanvar. Nooshin. 


342 




.179 


Dolbee, Kathleen 


,417 


idwards. Alyse. 


430 


Farnum. Dane... 


193 


Davis, \uUf 


. 179 


Dolce, Carne 


176 


Edwards. Doug 


193 


Farr. Kevin C 


432 


Davis. Mike 


218 


Dolfie. Martha, 


.176 


idwards. Jim 


167 


Farrell. Mike 


57 




: 4, 410 


Do", Kathleen 


90. 340 


[ffertz, Steven 


.341 


Farnngton. Barbara 


206 




.. 187 


Dommgo. Odma 


430 


Effron. John 


201 


Farrington, JoAnn 


206 


DavB. Rodney.. 


338 


Domingo. Raul 


340 


Effron. Lauren 


leO 


Farron, Kathy 


190 




338 


Dominguez. Steven 


-340 


:ffron, Melissa 


174. 405 


Farrow, Katharine 


342 


Davis. V-cIo 


410 


Dommond. Lonme ... 


.430 


iffron, Stacey 


164 


Farthing, Ram 


232 


Davtson. Cathy 


90, 410 


Donaldson. Douglas. 


-340 


Eger. Lynn 


341. 410 


Fasola. James 


342 


Dawdy. Grant 


336 


Donnelly, Maggi 


163 


Egers, Arlyn 


164 


Faumleroy Curt 




Dawoodjee, Frank 


338 


Donevant, Libby 


412 


Egger. Stanley 


430 


Faust, lody 




Dawson M>sti 


i89 


Dong, Leungyau 


340 


Ehrenfeld, Lauren... 


187 


Feaiy. Mike 


222 




.176 


Dooman. Ludswig, 


430 


;hrenkranz. Lee . 


(70 


Federman, Jill 


64 


Dean)ohnC. . 


430 


Dooros, Daniel 


,340 


Ehrltch, Lisa 


164 


Feemster, Ronnie 


432 


Dean. Rebecca 


338 


Dorelli, Malt 


340.41 1 


ihrlich, Michelle 


164 


Feiles, Dam 


214 


de Back. Slacey 


430 


Oorfman, Mae 


...340 


Einhorn, Rena 


205 


Fein, Andrea 


179. 342 


OeBelia. bsa 


179 


Ootson, Traci L 


...430 


Einstein, Sue 


412 


Feinberg, Greg 


231 


DeCario. Mark 


409 


Dott, Tia . . 


.179 


Eiselman. Bob 


41 


Feinsleon, David 


342 


DeCastro. Theresa 


187 


Dougher. |im 


.167 


Eisenberg, Laurie 


214 


Feitshans, E T 


210 


Decker, Tracy. 


.187 


Dougherty, Dan 


,180 


Eisennch, Brian 


34 


Feldman, Brenda 




Oe Haas, drk 


231,430 


Dougherty. Mary 


187. 340 


Eisner. Pepper 


187 


Feller, Lynne 




De Keiaita, )ohn 


180. 418 


Douglas, Monica 


.412 


Eknoian. John 


430 


Feller, Stacey 


,63. 410. 432 


DeKovner. Michaet 


338 


Doukas, Bob 


„I72 


El Bitasg. Nada 


341 


Feltham. Donald 


342 


Oelarnadrid. Martha 
De La Rosa. Caroline M 


190 
430 


Dovi/ler. Candy 
Dov^ling, Mike 






180, 34, 




189, 342 


,226 


El Khayn, Bassil 


34 


Fenady, John 


342 


De Laurentis. Nicole 






340 


=lkins Keith 


23 


Feng, Wan 


342 


406 


Downes, David 


,340 


Ellekson. Karen 


,,., 187 


Feng, WanLin 


432 


OetReai, Joseph 


430 


Dov-'ney. Jeffrey 


...340 


Eiler. R,c 


167 


Fenger. Becky 


190 


Del Rosano. Genetie. . 


338 

216. 406 






Eilingson. MaiBntt. 
Elliot, Steve 


34 






Drake. Dianne 


176,417 


180 


Fera. Robert 


342 




232 


Drake, Dianne 


341 


Elliot. Tom 


34 


Ferdman, Rachel. 


342 




189, 339 


Drake, Donald 1. |r 


430 


Elliott. Mike 


226 


Ferguson. Erin 


168 


Demanenko. Ale- 


409 


Drake, Peter 


.-218 


Elliott. Stephanie 


4IC 


Ferguson. Mark.. 


342 




190 


Drant. Slacey 


...163 


Ellis. Anthony M 


43C 


Ferguson. Patnck 




Deming. ).D 


, ^0, 430 


Drasm, Lynn 


...164 


Ellis. Kelly 


66 


Ferlito. Susanna 


432 


Demirian, Strvan 


339 


Dressier. Larry 


...172 


Ellison. Michelle 


2i4 


Fernandez. Celia 




De More, Rhonda 


.214 


Drev^, Samuel 


341 


Ellman. Lisa 


iOt 


Ferrara. Jerry 






339 


Dreyer. Scott 


103 


Elsea. Chns. . 


2le 


Ferre, Celeste 






430 


Dreyfuss. Susan 


187 


Emanuel, Dave 


17C 


Ferrell. Warren 


342 


Demyanenko, Ale- 


164 


Droogmans, Georges 


. 409. 430. 415. 461 


Emanuels. Timothy 


203. 34 


Ferngno. Paula 






339 


Dror, Elana 


341 


Emerson. Arlise 


34 


Feuer. Jeffrey 






.430 


Dube, Lucia 


430 


Emmons. Mark 


34 


Fischer. Michael A 






(05 


Dubinsky. David., 


.430 


Enemas. Shon 


34 


Fiedler. Corinna 


342 




201 


Duboff, Gary 


,,,409 


Endler, Pamela 


34 


Field. Robert 




DePrez. Hlary 


339 


Dubovsky, Dana 


430 


Endo. Stephanie 


105. 34 


Fielder. Eve 




DePue, Kent 

Derebrew, Elizabeth 


339 
.339 


DuBridge. Cathy 

Ducker. Gaylen 


176 


Eng, Angelea 

Eng. Ch. Wai 


.... 34 


Fields. Preston 




212. 341 


40£ 


Fields. Ronald 


342 




339 


Duckworth. Michael, 


341 


Eng, Edward 


34 


Fierro. Adam 






57, 339 


Duff, John 


,,,.226 


Eng, Jean . 


341, 410 I'ife. Bethanne 




Oernck. Donna 


.339 


Duffin, James 


-430 


Eng, Stephanie 


34 


Filardo. Edward. 


342 


Oernclison. Ter' 


430 


Duffy, Eileen. 


.341 


Engel. Jenn/ 


164 l-ilardo. Michael . 




Derwin. Nancy 
Derycz, Peter V 


187 
430 


Duffy, John 
Duffy. Kalhy 


216 

.179 


Engelman. Chnstien 
Englander. Julie 


34 


Filev. effrev 




160 Fillinger. Dana.... 


206 


Der-Yeghiayan, Hovsep 


339 


Dugan. Paula 


- 176 


Engle, Debbie 












Desbarats. EveUne 


174 339 


Duke. Patrick 


341 


Engler, Joseph 


.229.34 






DeSelms. Laur« 


339 


Duley, Tom 


103 


Engler, Suzanne 


164 Fine, David 




Desmarais, Ciaud.,i 


176 


Dulganan. Duke 


172 


Enguidanos, Michael 


430 Fine. Lon. 




Desmond, Donnd 


160 


Duncan, Joy. 


160 


Enstey. Lon 


342 Fine. Susan C 




Desoer. Craig, 


430 


Duncan, Kellie 


206- 430 


Ennght. Kelly 


187 Fine. Susan L 






74. 339 


Duncan. Mary . 


341 


Epplin. Rob 


226 Fine. William 




Desser, Bill 


.. .170 


Duncan, Tnsh 


,,,.205 


Epsen. bsa 


190 Fink. David 


343 




163 


Dunevant, Elizabeth 


409 


Epstein, Alvin 


342 Fink. Rose 




Deutch. Craig 


. .193 


Dunevant. Libbv 


..,,417 


Erazo. Ambai Jr 


430 Finkle. Ned 


.216, 343 


Deutsch. Alfta 


164 


Dunn. Bill.,,, 


203 


Erdiakoff, John 


216. 406 Finn, Matthe»<... . 




Deutsch. David 


339 


Dunn. Caroline 


190 


Erdman. Janice 


342 Fisch. Joe 




Oeutsch. MarK>n 


430 


Dunn, KirUand 


341 


Erkus, Bill 


43 


Fischer jack 








Deutsch. Sus«. 


164 
339 




341 




168. 412 Fischer, Maria 




Dunn, Steve 


226. 430 


Ernst. Heidi 


206 Fish. Reljecca 


212 


Oevaney. Bnan 


,406 


Dunn. William 


341 


Ernst. Jerry 


151. ISO Fish. William 


343. 417 




339 


Dunning, Paul 


.341 


Esbin. Hallie 


342 Fisher. Bob 




Devme, Maurecf. 


168 


Dunton, jame'. 


...341 


Eschenbruecher. Kristine 


342. 364, 413 Fishman. Ann 


164 




.417 


Oupuy, Jeannir^,^ 


163 


Escobar. Eva 


342 Fishman. Debbie 




Dcrr. Kiren 


.206 


Duprey. Diane 


176 


Escobar. Fabio. Jr... 


342 Fishman, Judi 






410 


Duram, Steve 


222 


Escobedo. Tonie 


179. 413 Fitzgerald. Cathenne 




Deterline, Kim 


. .206 


Duran. Sara 


176 


Esmailian. Fardad 


342 Fitzgerald. Colleen 




Oevay, Andrea 


.410 


Durant. Carolyn 


232 


Esparza. Anthony 


342. 413 Fitzgerald. Katie 





Fitzgerald, Kelley 
Fitzgerald, Tonya 
Fitzpatrick, Henry 
Fitzpalnck, Johanna 
Flaherty, Michael 
Flammer. Chris 
Fiaum, Steven 
Flanagan, Mark 
Flarety, Bob 
Fleisher, Kathy 
Fleming, Susie 
Fletcher, Michael L 
Fletcher. Thomas. 
Fletcher. Victoria ... 
Flickinger, Ed. 
''■:(ir. Anthony 

■ liler, Ann-Marie 
I iiller, Kalhy , 
fling, Martha.,. 
f:inl, Guy. 
Flint, Michael. 
f lores, Meiodie 
f lores. Ftima 
Hores, Rodngo 

Fluegel. Kristin l74 

Flynn, Kelly 
Fogle. Deena 
fohrman, Debbie 

■ oley. Alan 
fong. Byron 
f -3ng. David A 
i-ong David F 
i-ong, Donald 
Fong. Elena 
Fong, Johnny 
Fong, Margo 
Fong, Lm Chan 
Fonseca, Violet 
Fontana, Randy 
Foomey. Shannon 
Foote. Wiltiam 
Footman, Dana M 
Ford. Janice J 
Ford, Joseph , 
Forden. Todd, 
Foreman, ]ody 
Foreman, Stephanie .... 
Forester. James 
Forgy, Anne M 
Forgy, Fnlz . 
Forrester, Katherme 
Forrester. Pastricia 
Forssen. Anna 
Fort, Linda 
Foster. Jon 
Foster, Mary 
Foster, Ten 
Foster, Tom 
Fotmatos, Folios 
Fowler. Anne 
Fowler, Janine 
Fox. Debbie .. 
Fox, Jody.. . ,. 
Fox, Tenney... 
Foy. Kerry 
Fragen. Ann 
Frager, jim 
Franceschi, John 
Franceska. Lisa 
Francis. Barbara F 
Francis, James 
Francs, Kathy 

Franco, Reuben l93 j-i 

Frandsen, Heidi 
Frandsen, Kirstm 

Frankel, Judy ■s'^ 

Frankel. Kevin 
Frankel, Susie 
Franklin, Chnsta 
Franklin, Janette 
Franz, Gerald 
Fraser, Tracey 
Frate, Mike 
Frederick, Nicholas 
Free. Dylan R 
Freel, Regma 
Frees, Nicole 
Frei, Karen 

French, Carol 

French, Janice 

Frerer, Eric 

Freret, Douglas 

Freudenstem, Heidi 

Frey, Jodi ■ifa''. 

Frey, Shelley .206| 

Fnck, Lana '9'' 

Friday, Susie . It- - 

Friedman, Cathy 

Fnedman. Eileen 

Fnedman. Ellen-jo '^~ 

Fnedman. Jamie ■'*'-■ 

Fnedman. Laun l74, 344 ■: : 

Friedman. Maurice 

Friend, RoKanne 

Fnery, Jim 

Frischer, Lauren 

Fntsche, Wendy 

Froomer. Greg 

Frova, Louise 

Frutos, Martha 

Fryer, Jayme i 30. -^-^ 

Fu, Antony 

Fuentavilla. Melanie 

Fujii, Stanley 

Fu|inaka. Kelly 

Fukui, Emma 

Fukushima, Rhonda 

Fuller. Bnan 

Fullerton. Done 

Fullner, Paul 
Fulmer, Tracey 
Fulton, Julie 
Fun, Captain 
Fung, Antony. 



164 



64 



470 INDEX 



Fung, Kathleen 


.,345 


Gichttn. Karen 


174 


Grabiak, Manld 


34? 


Haar, James 


Funk. Steven 


345 


Gichtin, Matthew .. 


346 


Grabod. Jom 


ib-fl 


Haase. Chris 


Furco, Andrew 


,418 


Gichtin, Nancy 


174 


Grace, Kathy 


ibfc 


Hacopian, Ava.. 


Furey, Ed 


,20 


Gidan. Sara 


346 


Graham. Theodore 


.■^3 


Haddo*. Gena 


Furlong, Nanty 


,206 


Gtese, Loretla 


346. 412 


Graham, Jenny 


H' 377 


Hadra, Andrew 


Furr, Martina 


,,174 


Gilbert. David 


103 


Gralnik, Debbie... 


■112 


Hafeman. Mary . 


Fusich, Cecelia 


.345 


Gilbert, Joan 


187. 346 


Gramly, Diane ... 


347 


Haffen, Jeffrey 


Fuson, Hal 


403 


Gilbert. Momque 


. 171 


Granfch, Lisa 


i47 


Haggard, Chnssy 


Futlerman, Gary 


231. 345 


Gilbert, Teresa 


205 


Granite. Becky 


2M 


Hagmo. Lor 


Fymat. Stephan 


.433 


Gilbertson, Sheiia 


346 


Gram, Adnenne... 


347 


Hague, Lm-id 






Gilchnst. Lori 


232 


Grant. Kan 


17^ 


Hahn, Davd 






Gile, Susan 
Gill, Jenifer . 


179 

346 


Grant, Roger 

jrant, Valerie 


I7C 
347 


Hahn, Hyun 






Haight Nancy 






Gill, Sung... 


... 433 


Granto, Stephanie. 


ibC 


Ham, Philip 






G'llen, David 


433 


Grass. Nancy 


413 


Hames, Lmdsey 






Gillette, Lisa 


160 


Grassi. Lynn 


20fc 


Hamstock, Jennifer 






Gilliam, Lena 


346 


jraupner, Jamie,,, 


l/C 


Hairapetian, Armen 






Gilhs, B.11 .... 


201 


Graves, Chnstophe 


r 347 


Haithcock, Dale 






Gilmore, Kelly 


346 


Graves. Meitnda 


17'; 


Hakim, |oe 






Gilmore, Scott 


346 


Graves, Sally 


166 


Halcrow. Allan.. . 






Gindy, Todd 


222 


Gray, Carolyn 


406 


Hatcrow, Ron 






Giraudo, Gigi. 


. 168 


Gray, Robert 


88, 172 


Halekkak.s, Nico 






Girsky, Steve 


164 


Greanias, George 


. .. 347 


Halfen, William 






Givas, Kelly 


176. 433 


Gregory, Valerie,,, 


347 


Haliday. Lance 






Givens. Mary 


- 190 


Green. Barbara,,, 


348 


Hall, Barbara. 






Givens. Michael 


346 


Green. Daniel 


433 


Hall, Barbie 






Givens, Nancy 


163 


Green. Donald 


348 


Hall, Elizabeth 






Glass. Nicki.. . 


164 


Green, Janet 


348. 4IC 


Hall, Jeanne 






Glasser. Bernard.. 


346 


Green. Kenneth.... 


348 


Hall, Ruthie 






Glassman. Sandi 
Glassman, Cynthia 


164 

346 


Green, Janet 

Greenbaum, Lori 


348 

2:2 


Hall, Whit . 






Hailerman, Karen 






Gleason, Bridget 


. 187 


Greenberg, Beth.. 


433 


Halligan, Kelly 


r,,:,,, P,,|nH 


433 


Gleason, Michael . 


201, 346 


Greene, Jack, . 


. . 406 


Hallin, Bi(f 


Gabbdrd, Cheryl 


187 


Gleghorn. Alice 


160, 346 


Greene, Denise. 


214, 41C 


Hallin. Paul,.. . 


Gad'? Carolyn 


410 


Gleichman, Douglas, 


346 


Greene, Laurence 


... 348 


Halloran, Tncia 


G.]/'f, Kathleen 


206 


Gleiter, Alexis.. 


174. 346 


Greene, Malory ... 


|7S 


Halperm, Andrea 


■ Melissa 


1 76, 345 


Gleiler, Christopher J 


201, 433 


Greer, Ken 


168 


Halperm, Michael 


■ Ronerl 


,345 


Glen, Allison 


. 164 


Gregory, Kathleen, 


206 


Halpern. Nora . 


.. : hlhan 


,413 


Glenn, Jeffrey 


406 


Greif, Robert 


412 


Halpm, Karen 


Gaildgher, Damian . 


.345 


Ghck. Linda 


190 


Grenier. Daran 


406 


Halprin, Mona. . . 


Gallagher, Kathleen. 


1 79, 345 


GlickfJeld, Ruthy 


... 103 


Greiner. Seth 


346 


Haluska, James 


Galai* Daniel 


231, 345 


Glin-ak. Helen 


346 


Greuel, Wendy 


348 


Halvorsen, Enk 


Galaif ion 


231 


Glockner, Ellen 


163 


Greuner. Mike ... 


22h 


Ham, Frederick. 


'. Galloway. Scott 


412 


Gorman, Kay 


346 


Griego, Liz 


433 


Hamada, Michele 


Gala;. Carl 


151, 222 


Godlewski, Wayne 


346 


Griessel, Kathleen 


163 


Hamamoto, Darryl 


Galucc , James 


345 


Godwin. Dan 


... 405 


Griest, Janet 


189, 348 


Hamanaka, Pamela 


Galvan, Horacio 


345 


Goehring. Jefkey 


346 


Griffen, Julia 


348 


Hamer, Virginia 


Gambino, lackie . 


..(89 


Goerz. Dave 


.. .203 


Griffey, Regma .... 


348 


Hamill, Lucinda... 


Gamityan. Harold H 


...433 


Goetch, Mike 


236 


Gnffin, Bobby 


216 


Hamilton, Amy 


] Gangi, Frank 


..345 


Goetsch, Michael. .. 


... ,346 


Gnffin, Brenda 


I9C 


Hamilton, Brian . . 


; Gann. Rick 


.193 


Goetsch. Sharyl 


160 


Griffm, Diane 


i7e, 


Hamilton, Jacki 


, Gannon. Cmdy 


206 


Gohari. Firouzeh 


346 


Griffith, Adonis 


34e 


Hamilton, Kirk 


, Gant, Brenda 


.205 


Gclbetz, Peter 


346 


Griffith. Dan 


433 


Hamilton, Lori 


Ganl, Maureen 


345 


Gold, Temra 


346 


Gnm Mike 


196 


Hamilton, Lynn... 


Gantman, Andrew 


433 


Goldbaum. Roberi 


433 


Grimes, Brett 


193 


Hamilton. Marc, 


Garabedian Todd 


196 


Goldberg. Anny 


170 


Grimes, Peggy 


179 


Hammond. Dana. 


Garcia. Barbara 


232 


Goldberg, Daniel 


,346 


Grinfeld, Louie .... 


406 


Hammond, Nadia 


Garcia. Carlos 


345 


Goldberg. Jeffrey 


346 


Grippo. Diana. ... 


190 


Hamovitz, Gienn 


Garcia, Cmdy 


.190 


Goldberg. Karen 


164, 433 


Grizel, Jon 


4i3 


Hanami, Leopold 


Garcia. Connie 


160, 433 


Goldberg, Lee 


193. 346 


Grospitz, Lon 


189 


Hanaoka, Mani.. .. 


Garcia. Gillian 


168 


Goldberg, Shen 


346 


Gross, Matt 


180 


Hancock, Robert 


Garcia, ktkey 


433 


Golden, Douglas 


346, 405 


Gross, Mike 


23 


Handa, Helen 


Garcia. Plinio 


345 


Golden. Lisa 


104 


Gross, Randy 


433 


Handel. Amy 


Garcia. Rafeal 


210 


Golden. Wendy 


.. 164 


Gross, Sharon... 


348 


Handrickson, Nancy 


Garcia. Ted 


433 


Goldenberg, Andrea 


346 


Gross, Shelley 


164, 412 


Hanes, Cheryl 


Gardner. Brad 


216 


Goldfarb, Rick 


.. .346 


Grossbard. Stuart 


433 


Haney, Rob 


Gardner. |ennifer 


164 


Goldfine. Phillip 


433 


Grossblatt, Mike. 


164 


Hankin, Dav.d 


Garibaldi Pele 


,406 


Goldman. Cheryl . 


, .164 


Grossman. Connne 


104 


Hanle, Steven .. 


Garman, Brooke 


345 


Goldman. Daniel 


433 


Grossman. Nathani 


el 403 


Hanley, Mark 


Garmen, Brooke 


206 


Goldman. Robm ... 


.. 168 


Grossman, Sarah . 


348 


Hanlon. Mitch 


Garner. Greg 


.226 


Goldman. Sylvia 


...346 


Grossman, Stephanie I6f 


Hanna. Leslie 


Garr, Shauna 


345 


Goldschmidt, Pete.. 


433 


Groves, Kelly 


187 


Hanna. Linda 


Garra. Theresa 


103. 205 


Goldstein, Jacquie 


. 189 


Gruchacz, Joseph.. 


433 


Hannis. J.B 


Garrett, Helen. 


345 


Goldstein. Karen 


214. 346, 410 


Gruchacz. Pam. 


406 


Hannon. Kathy 


Garrett. Katherine E 


433 


Goldstein, Mike 


. 170 


Grudt, Wendy... 


433 


Hanse, Bryan 


Garrison. Danon 


345 


Goldston. Kim., 


187 


Gruel. Wendy 


<60, 412 


Hansen, Becky. 


Caspar. Sharm 


345 


Goldsworthy, Jana. , 


.,. 187 


Grunson, John.. . 


... 216 


Hansen, Christian 


Caspar. Tomas 


105 


Goll, Thomas .. 


193 


Grushow, Sandy 


348 


Hansen, John. ... 


Cater Katen 


345, 412 


Gomes, John 


229 


Guaglione. Eric . 


348 


Hansen, Knsten 


, Cater. Lisa 


417 


Gomez. Jose. 


105 


Gueard, Sue.. 


410 


Hanson, Barbara 


Gates. Brian 


,226 


Gomez, Bernadette 


433 


Guerrero, Rebecca 


348 


Hanson, Enc 


Gator Lisa 


.157 


Gomez, Samuel 


346 


Guerreru, Bernard 


433 


Hanson, Lianne... 


Gay Holly 


.433 


Gong. Sandra . . 


417 


Guess. Capri . . 


348 


Hanson, Linda 


Gebhardt. John 


,41 1 


Gonsales, Jenny L 


...433 


Guglielmo, Concett 


a 348,388 


Hanzel, Gregory.. 


Geco, Marcie 


.214 


Gonzales, Alex, 


346 


Guglietmo, Connie 


. 160 


Harada, Gail. ... 


Gee, Aiison 


206 


Gonzales, Annette 


.174 


Guglielmo. Diana 


160 


Harano, Chris . 


Gee, Randolph 


415. 433, 461 


Gonzales, Leticia 


346 


Guingona, Mike 


172 


Harauluneian. Karen 


Geffner. Marcie 


345 


Gonzalez. Mana . . 


433 


Gutnn, Janet 


348 


Harband, Jeffrey. 


Geifand. Denise 


168 


Gonzales, Rosa 


413 


Guinn, Julie 


410 


Harder, Jan.. 


Gelfand. Randi 


164 


Gonzales, Samuel 


164, 412 


Gutnn, Steve 


201 


Harders, Judith 


Gellens, Andfew 


345 


Good, Ann 


168 


Guiol, Lilly . 


174 


Harding, Dave. 


Geller. Debbie 


176 


Good, William jr 


346 


Guiol. Yvonne 


4l0 


Hargitay, Mariska 


Gelman, Clifl 


182 


Goodfellow, Joan. . . 


205 


Gulermovich, Ange 


ique .... 433 


Hariri, Ramm. .,. 


Gendal, Lmda 


433 


Goodin, Scott 


201 


Gulliver, Leilani.,., 


348 


Harker, Jeffrey 


Gentilli. Gabrieie 


345 


Goodkin, Daniel. 


...346 


Gunderson, Harry 


203 


Harlan. Greg 


Gentilh Gilberto 


345 


Goodman, Alane 


164, 433 


Gunderson, Lon 


. 187 


Harmon. Sieve ... 


Georgandas Eiias 


345 


Goodman, Judy 


. 212 


Gunn, Knsten 


187 


Harney, Cheryl. . 


George, Anthony 


406 


Goodman, Mark 


347 


Gurtey, Linda 


206, 348 


Harnish, Joan 


George. Bob 


218 


Goodman, Susan 


100. 409 


Gurrola, Edward, J 


.... 348 


Haro, Fernando . 


George. Carol 


187 


Goodstein, Marc . 


347 


Gursky. David 


.. . 348 


Harper. Jeff .... 


George. Heather 


176 


Goodwin, David 


196, 347 


Gustafon, Sandra. 


187, 348 


Harrah, Eddie 


George, Lisa 


.168 


Goosman, Nancy. ... 


347 


Gutheim, Lon 


348 


Harrell, Julia 


Gerald. Michelle 


.,,.159 


Gorczyea, Michael, 


347, 406 


Gutierrez, Armando 346 


Harris, Bob 


Gerardi. David 


182. 406 


Gordon. David 


,,,,193 


Gutierrez, Mary-Lou 348 


Harris, Coretta 


Gerdes, Deborah 


345 


Gordon, Jeffrey 


347 


Guttman. Caroline, 


212,348 


Harris, Dawn 


Gerhart, Heidi 


206, 346 


Gordon, Greg 


,347 


Guttman. William., 


348 


Harris, Durae 


Gersbach. Suzanne 


174 


Gordon, Mark 


193. 347 






Harris, Emmylou.. 


Gersten. Michael 


433 
164. 412 


Gordon, Raquel. 
Gordon, Stacey . .. 


433 

409 






Harris. John R II , . 
Harris. John W. IV 


Gerstenfeld. Randi 


^H^^H 


B^^^^^^^^l 


Gertler, Robin 


212 


Gorenberg, Martha,. 


214, 347, 410 


^^^^^^^^H 


^^^^^^^^^^^^^1 


Harris, Karen .... 


Gesas, Andrea 


179 


Gorman, Janet 


189, 409 


^^^^^^^^H 


^^^^^^^^^^^^^1 


Harris, Rich 


Gevert2. Michael 


346 


Gorman, Keith 


347 


^^^^^^^^H 


^^^^^^^^^^^^^1 


Harris, Stacy 


Gfiffm. Jasper 


,210 


Goto, Elame 


347, 410 


^^^^^^^^H 


^^^^^^^^^^^^^1 


Harris. Wendy.. . 


Gharran. Hans R 


.433 


Gottle-b. Michael 100, 156, 193, 347, 41 1 


^^^^^^^^H 


^^^^^^^^^^^^^1 


Harrison. Beth . 


Ghazarian, Vahan 


346 


Gottron, Richard A,, 


433 


^^^^^^^^H 


^^^^^^^^^^^^^1 


Harrison, Gail.... 


Ghermi. Sandra 


206 


Gottsche. Jack 


203 


^^^^^^^^H 


^^^^^^^^^^^^^1 


Harrison, Mike... 


Ghielmetk Edie 


433 


Gould, Colleen 


347 


^^^^^^^^H 


^^^^^^^^^^^^^1 


Harrison, Warren 


Ghyseis, Steve 


433 


Gould. Holly 


18^ 


^^^^^^^^H 


^^^^^^^^^^^^^1 


Harnty, Kelly,. 


Giacalone, Franciose 


,415. 433. 461 


Goumas, Sonya . 




^^^^^^^^r 


^^^^^^^^^^^^^1 


Harry, Patncee 


Giacco. Valencia 


187 


Gouw. Cynthia G.K. 


43 :< 


^^^H ^^1 


^^^^^^^^^^^^^1 


Hart. Heidi 


Gibbs Kere 


196 


Gow. Cynthia, ... 


lOS 


^^^H ^^H 


^^^^^^^^^^^^^1 


Hart, Michael 


Gibbs, Scott 


2lde 


Gowdy, Rhonda. 


3-)7 


^^^^1 ^^M 


^^^^^^^^^^^^^1 


Harter. James 


Gibson, Anny 


232 


Goydos, James.. 


(HO. 347 


^^^^■^^^B 


^^^^^^^^^^^^^1 


Hartle, Meiinda... 


Gibson, Suzanne 


346 


Graber. Lindsay 


103 


^^^H^^^H 


^H^^^^^^^^^^H 


Hartman, Perla. . 



318 


Harvey. Brenda 


159 


171 


Harvey. Carol 


350 


433 


Hanney, B.B . 


210 


■.'.H 412 


Harwell, Debbie 


163 


70 


Harzan, jo Anne 


205 


If' tie 


Hasebe. Walter 


350 


348 


Hasebe, Wayne 


412 


60 


Hasen Mark 


350 


433 


Haskell, Jane 


190 


J48 


Hata, Tissa 


350 


■! 348 


Halamtya, ]i! 


H,0 410 


348 


Hauh, Daniel 


•3 351 


MH 410 


Hatf'eltJ. David 


351 


348 


Halfield. Lianna 


168 


206 


Haltey, Randy 


216 


433 


Halzikian, Anie 


351 


348 


Haub, Diane, 


176 


80 


Haufi, Lisa, 


351 


93 


Haughey, Lisa, 


174 


n !48 


Hawke. Timothy 


351 


433 


Hawkins.Diane 


434 


348 


Hawkins, Sheil, 


434 


349 


Hawks, lessica 


434 


349 


Hayashida, Kevm 


434 


!49 


Hayek, Edwm 


434 


163 


Hayek, Phil, 


406 


349 


Hayes, Brian , 


434 


349 


Hayman, Phil ,, 


■, 170 


f.3 349 


Haynes. Debbie 


179 


-349 


Hays, Kathy 


187 


. 189. 349 


Hayward, Mary 


206 


187 


Hazard, Cynthia 


351 


201 


Hazelwood, Mark 


218 


349 


Headley. Lisa 


4 434 


205 


Hearle. Michael 


351 


ill 413 


Hearn, Helen 


351 


434 


Hearn, Kathleen 


163 


434 


Heck, Allan 


1) 351 


232 


Heckman, Jennifer 


168 


349 


Hedenberg, Lisa 


•i 409 


349 


Hedgepeth DorLisa 


351 


172 


Heil, Barbara 


351 


434 


Heinmiller John 


351 


434 


Heinnch, Paul 


351 


349 


Heinnch. Ronnda 


351 


349 


Heinz. John 


164 


349 


Heise. Diane 


351 


t,3 409 


Heisel Bozo 


216 


74 


Heiuenrader, T.lldn, 


163 


349 


Hekimian, Ricardo 


351 


434 


Helland, Randi 


164 


.349. 406 


Heller, Ken 


405 


189. 349 


Hellman, Heather 


li 414 


174 


Hellman, Mike 


..; 434 


:'i4 349 


Helm, Craig 


351 


76 


Helman. Pablo 


406 


232 


Helmeai, Jane 


351 


231 


Helsley, Cynthia 


...168. 406 


349 


Hemann, Carolyn 


,351, 410 


434 


Hemingway, John 


351 


434 


Henderson, Kent 


222 


434 


■ Henderson, Wiihan-. 


434 


214 


Hendricks, Leslie 


189 


206 


Hendrickson, Nani y 


351 


349 


Hennike. Holly 


176 


180 


Henrichsen, Knsten 


351 


349 


Henricks, Christa 


179 


93 


Henrikien, Susan 


3SI 


226 


Henrickson, Janet 


168 


»9 409 


Henricksson, Kath^ 


176 


434 


Henry, Debra 


351 


70 409 


Hensel, Anna 


351 


340 406 


Henze, Garvey 


210 


87 


Henze, Kathleen 


406 


216 


Henzer, John 


406 


168 


Hepburn, Deirdre 


351 


406 


Hepler, William 


351 


350 


Herana. Julie 


160 


179 


Henng, Connie 


176 


350 


Hering, Paul 


351 


350 


Heringbone, Paul 


210 


190 


Herman, Bradlev 


351 


300, 350 


Herman, Genevieve 


oO 412 


350 


Herman, Jennifer 


351 


410 


Hermelyn, Rozanne 


351 


210 


Hernandez. Carmela 


351 


414 


Hernandez, Jose |r 


351 


434 


Hernandez, Rosa 


434 


206 


Herpes Leigh 


497 


350 


Herring, Diane 


351 


172 


Herrington, Kim 


351 


190 


Herschberger, Opie 


210 


,, 350 


HersheyBar. General 


224 


350 


Herse, Kathleen 


351 


.218. 411 


Hertel, Nancy Jen 


434 


403 


Henler Spencer 


218 


350 


Hervi, Jennifer 


187 


205 


Hess, John 


351 


434 


Hess, Michael 


170 


5 , 216 


Heston, Charlton 


,49 


172 


Hewell Earl 


.?i 351 


190 


Hewitt. Lynda 


179 


216 


Heyne, Steven 


351 


350 


Hickey, Kathy 


206 


163 


Hickey, Susan, 


179 


350 


Hicks, Tom 


434 


41 


Hidaka. Misa 


351 


350 


Higa, Carolyn 


232 


350 


Higgins, Carl 


351 


350 


High, Howard 


;;; 351 


226 


Hiidebrand Dende 


163 


405 


Hildebrandt Car. 


352 


350 


Hildeburn Mary 


190 


.87 


Hill, Douy 


193 


b- 350 


Hill, Evie,, 


163 


1 72 


Hitl. Joseph IV 


352 


218 


Hill. Kelsey 


206 


:i4 


Hill, Ursula 


434 


410 


Hillier. Sean 


100 


350 


Hilpert, Tracy 


205 


350 






350 


Hilton Hilary 


352 


79 


Himebaugh. Brenda 


434 


350 


Hinman, Julie 


163 



INDEX 471 



Hnton. Litxa 
Hri-asif\i. Kerry 
tVay^rru. Leu 
Hrohima. NitK," 
HtoUu, Terry 
Hnch. Many 
hinch. Ruswi 
Hirsehmjn Hi-- 

Hf^h. Hi. ■ 
Hirsh"^.i 
Ho. AIk.' 
Ho, A- '. 
Ho W <- 
Ho Sji v 
Kojni;. Ha I 
Hoing. H>rn 
Hoing. Son 
HotMH. Chr»si> 
Hobson. Lindd 
HotKon. Rck . 
Hoteoo. Scai/> 
Hochman. Lor' 
Hodges. Leigh 

Hodo. Alan 

Hoeveo. Cathc' ■■■■-■ 
HoHman. Alan 
Hoffman. Jeriy 
Hoffman. ]Al. 
Hoffman. Lonne 
Hoffman. Paul 
Hoffman. Roff 
Hoffman. Sheila 
Hoffman. Sieve 
Hogan. Andrea 
Hogan. Card. 
Hogeiand. Michae 
Hotden. Brett 
Hokk. Craig- 
Holland. Todd 
Hollenstein. Bnj'i: 
Holler. Blake 
Holtoway. Char e-i- 
Holloway. Karei 
Holmes. Curw 1 1 
Holmes. Derek 
Holmes. |anei 
Holmes. Laune 
Holn[>en, Jim 
Holtr. Siflanne 
Holwager. Jill. 

Horn. Amy 

Horn, Edgar 
Horn. Syfwn. 
Hoobo. ftob"n 

Hoog. Alfred 

Hong. Steve 

Honrado. Reynaii! 

Hoogasian. An u 

Hooton. LuCile 

Hooton, Lucy 

Hoover. Claudia 

Hoover. Eitzabeih 

Hordiner, Kim 

Hopktfis. Valerie 

Hon. Richard 

Hon, Roder<l<. 

Horn. Lisa,,. 

Horton. Barry 

Horton, Shannc-i 

Horton. Tamnri, 

Horvai. Mtchae' 

Horvath, Carl 

Horwitz, Gary 

Hosegood. Pam 

Hosh.de, Stuart 

Hoshiko. Bnan 

Hossain. Amee^. 

Hosseinmardi f^cci 

Hotta, John 

Hout2. Steven 

Howard. BrenCa 

Howi'-d. Brent 

Howard, Carrie 

Howard. Kevin, 

Howard, Lorraine 

Howard, Lynn 

Howard, Marl, | 

Howard, Mark | 

Howe. Andrea 

Howe. Kathleer 

Howiler, Stacy 

Hoy. Curtis 

Hoyt. }ohn,,. 

Hs*. Mark 

Hs»ao. Ray.., 

Hsu. Emmie 

Hsu. George 

Hiu. Hsiao-m "^ 

Hsu, Robert 

Hsu. Tsuey-Wf 

Hua, Peter. 

Huang. Ch40^.r 

Huang, jocytan 

Huang, Victor 

HtM>ard. Sfxderman 

Hubbell, Corrnc 

Huber, B'jou 

Huber. Steve 

Huddlestonc, C-i.^ 

Huddo>c, Gend 

Hudson, RiCk 
Huffman. Bro'V. , 
Huffman, Paul 
Hugh. Sally 
Hughes. Briai 
Hughes, (cnniff 
Hughson. Mike 
Huh. Ye.. 
Huhn. Joe 
Hu«. Brenda 
Huhl. D^>e 
Hutey. S»bm.» 
Hum. Gary. 



163 


Hummer. Itatt- 


353 


Hunt, laner.. 


■•.^.j 


Hum. led,,,. 




Ht#ner. Andre.% 




Hufilef. B«i 


it>i 


Hunter, Michael 


M^ 


Huntington, Di i,. 


AH 


Huq, Wantda 


2JI 


Hurlburt, Julie 


352 


Hurtado, Irma 


352 


Hurty, Colleen 


352 


Husein. Meena 


352 


Huston, lt)ol>a 


134 


Husnak, Chnstn^- 


352 


Hutchtnson, Anne 


352 


Hutchinson, Scott 


352 


Huttl. John 


,352 


Huynh. Buu, 


206 


Hyland, Chucv 


•109 


Hyman, Laura 


216 


Hyman. Lon 


216 


Hyun, Roy , 


i6< 


Hwang, Frances 


?J, 352 


Hwang, Yunhu. 


..*■» 




352 





353 




353 




„134 


1, Shar 


oe. 412 


Ichinose, Craig 


,413 


Ickes, Erin 


,214 


lezza. Nicolino 


.174 


Ignac'O, Caroivn 


,353 


rgnacio. Doug 


,434 


kda. Michele 


.434 


Ikazatu. Rew 


.353 


Ikpa. Ogbonne 


.353 


llano. Edwin 


,180 


lies. Alexande' 


.434 


Imagawa. Lmdd 


,434 


Impett. Laurel 


,353 


imwalle. Peter 


,190 


Inadomi. Jenni'e- 


68. 353 


Indedon. Susan 


.190 


Ingber. Sheryl 


,434 


Inostroz. Jose D 


205 


Ireland. Jenanne 


„„353 


Ireland. John 


,434 


irons. John. 


„IB7 


Irwm. Victoria 


,210 


Isaac. Sandy 


,163 


Isenberg. Dane 


,353 


Isenberg. Dav c 


,353 


Isenman, Julie 


,353 


Isensee, Sue 


,353 


Ishkanian, Geo'i;- 


.168 


Ishioka, Susan 


,180 


Isobe. Fredem; 


353 


Isola, Peter. 


,434 


Ison, John,, 


,353 


Israelsky. Jod> 


,353 


Israni, Loveen 


.434 


ttamura, Lynne 


434 • 


(tCkin. Arthur 


:i6. 353 


Ito. Roger, 


,353 


Iversen, ftoberl 


,226 


iversen, Step^i-" 


353 


Iwach, Natalie 


232. 353 


Iwamoto, Joyre 


,353 


Ivy. JoAnn 


353 


Ivy. Kent 


4 


Iwanaga. Maya 




Izumi. Rcky 



190 


Jaffe. Glenn 


.434 


Jaffe. Wendy 


172 


Jaffe, Roger 


203, 353 


Jagger, Leslie 


180 


Jakobseon k-,' ■ 


,.,,434 


James, Laun 


, ,216 


James. Lmda 


..,434 


James. Michael ... 


160, 353 


Jameson, Wendv 


353 


Jampel. Ale> 


190 


Janin, Gad, 


353 


Janis, Heather 


419 


Jams, Holly 


354 


Jansheski, Mart 


189 


Jarvis. Betsy 


434 


Javanshir. Saghar 


203. 434 


Jawer, Michael 


.,,,354 


Jeffers. Julie 


.406 


Jeffr^s, Dan 


20S. 354 


Jelinek. Vaie-.t 


190. 354 


Jenkins. Edv.d-1 


354 


Jenkins, Gar. 


354 


Jenkins, VaieoM 


^M 


Jennings- Cl^r,, 




Jennings. Dea-' 




Jensen, Robe" 


^^^H 


Jensen, Thomas 


^^^H 


Jew. Rosanna 


^^^1 


Jang, Linda 


^^^H 


Jimenez, Jess 






^^H 


Joanson Garfield 


^^^H 


Joaquin, Joh-^ 


^^^H 


John. Robert k 


^^^H 


Johns, Craig 


^^^H 


Johnson, Apr 


^^^H 


Johnson, Auge 


^^^H 


Johnson. Beih 


^^^H 


Johnson, Bob 


^^^H 


Johnson, Catherine 


^^^1 


Johnson, CalNynne 


^^^H 


Johnson, Craig 


^^^H 


Johnson, DeO-a 


^^^H 


Johnson. E'.l 




Johnson. Frai- 




Johnson, Gler 


■lib 


Johnson, Judy 


354 


Johnson, Jui^e 


409. 43-' 


Johnson, !ul<ei 


35'' 


Johnson. Karen 


187 


Johnson, Kathlynn,, 


405 


Johnson. Kathy 


354 


Johnson, Lindsay 


3B^ 


Johnson, Mark,,,. 


■■'■4 


Johnson. Mary 


■Wo 


Johnson. Maureen 


154, 406 


Johnson. Me^ 


SB- 


Johnson. Rod 


, 35' 


Johnson, Sara 


406 


Johnson, Sheldon 


JS4 


Johnson, Shern 


:79 


Johnson, Steve 


8^ 


Johnston, Connie.. 


•534 


Johnston. Lacy 


V->' 


Johnston. Victory 


.... 43' 


Jolton, Francne 


201. 411 


Jones. Alan K. 


187 


Jones. Amos L 


170 


Jones, ChnsiODhe' 


1^3 


Jones, Cynthia 


sy 


Jones. Dick. 


,76. 4IC 


Jones, Jill 


i6C 


Jones. Jim 


406 


Jones, Kevin 


ISI 


Jones, Kim 


354 


Jones, Mar; 


170 


Jones. Miche > 


.409 


Jones. Moira 


187 


Jones. Peiiie 


434 


Jones, Per'> 


.354 


Jones. Thorr, 


229 


Jones, Tina 


354 


Jonke. Yvonrie 


1^3 


Jordan, A, Kevin.. 


^3 


Jordan. William. . 


■M 


Joslin. Carol 


'M 


Juarez. Carolina.. 


VA 


Juergensen, Kalhlee 


;'t 




4i0 


Julien, Laurie 


354 


Jumeiet, Lorrame... 




Juncosa, Marie . 




Jung, Henry 


^^^H 


Jung, Sandra 


^^^H 


lunus, Roh'd 


^^H 


Jusko. |>n- 



434 


labali. Oma.'.ale 


168 


Jackson. Dane! 


353 


Jackson. DeWayne 


353 


Jackson, Tam^-i 


...434 


Jacob, Adee 


353 


Jacobs, Alice 


201 


Jacobs, Jeni-i-^ 


434 


Jacobs, Les •■ 


434 


Jacobs. Sharr- 


205 


Jacobsen. Sharon 


353 


iacobson. Matthew 



^54 




'^ 




ib4 


Kacane, V^p-"i,^ 


=,54 


Kadenacy, Anri 


^4 


Kafazopouious. Kf 


r>4 


Kaffetzopoulos, Ch 


4l3 


Kagan. Melanie ,,. 


?S4 


Kaheman. Janet. 





4i? 


Kahmann, Mary 




iS4 ■ 


Kahn, Christopher 




354 


Kahnlas, Nick 




354 


Ka.n. Cindy 




5S4 


Kam. Crdi? 




ift9 

-'i-l 


Kalina. Dane 
Kaimbach, Steve 
Kaioper. Debbie 




'54 


Kam. Miich 




.80 


Kamaleson, Sunderr,, 




/OS 


Kambara, Margau' 




79 


Kamm, Deborah., ,. 




79 


Kaminskas, Terese 




;■>! 354 


Kammerlander. Anne Mar 




|76 


Kampe, Stefan 




354 


Kan, Debbie 




354 


Kan, Mitch ,, . 




.60 


Kanan. Debbe 




406 


Kane. Harris 




i79 


Kang. Don 




354 


Kangas, Patrica 




355 


Kania, Stephen 




■134 


Kanig. Lauren 




■V:^ 434 


Kann, Jenny . 




;29 


Kanter, Andy 




435 


Kantz. Janet . 




355 


Kanzel. Felice .. 




355 


Kapamaci, Susie 




35S 


Kaperl, Tracy 




355 


Kaplan, Amy. ., 




79 


Kaplan, Jon 




;i0 


Kaplan. Steven 




434 


Kaplan, Tirza 




355 


Kaplm. Lon 




216. 355 


Karamanos, Lisa 




190 


Karapelian, John 




435 


Karasawa, Patricia 


06 


349. 355 


Karayan. Chnstme 




216 


Karch, Anthony. 




232. 435 


Karchai. Penny,, 




410 


Karel. Janice 




435 


Karge. Mark . 




355 


Karlin. Lisa . ... 




:i6 


Karisberg. Beth 




96 


Karisson, Oenms 




355 


Karme, Hone, .. . 




-^ 355 


Kasemsri. Vtpada 




^' 410 


Kass, Michelle J 




206 


Kates, Cara 




3SS 


Katnik, Robert 




74 


Kalofsky, Jeff. 




409 


Kalona. Lisa 




^^ 355 


Katsufrakcs. Dana 




.82 


Katz. Aaron 




■- 417 


Katz. Cherol , 




355 


Katz, Jon 




.90 


Katz. Marty 




82 


Katz. Michelle 




90 


Katz, Moshie . 




355 


Katz, Samuel 




^4-512 


Katz, Steven, ., 




2;8 


Katz, Todd 




179 


Katzaroff, Kathy 




206 


Kaufman, Ernie 




435 


Kaufman, Timoth, 




4i2 


Kaufman, Tony 




435 


Kdupp, Troy 




435 


Kavanagh. Sean 




lOS 


Kavanaugh. Chrs 




355 


Kawabe, Can . 




226 


Kawakami, Thorriii 




206 


Kawanami. Mark 




406 


Kay, Balfour, 




355 


Kaye, Andre^v. 




435 


Kazene'son, Debp.t- 




160 


Kearney, Kathleen 




355 


Kearney, Kelly . 




160 


Kearney, Mananne 




i89 


Keimey. Rodne, 




.96 


Keating. Kevin 




.96 


Kehela. Steve 




435 


Keitelkamp, Vck,, 




355 


Keller, Judith , 

Kelly. Allen 

Kelly, Bob. .. . 




"■- 


Kelly, Donna 




355 


Kelly. James P 




356 


Kelly, Jean 




i74 


Kelly, Mark 




164 


Kelly, Melissa. . 




-.^. 4l7 


Kelly. Pamela 




356 


Kelly. Robin 




229 


Kelly. Sandra,. 




435 


Kelso. Kelley.... 




356 


Kelton, bsa. . 




435 


Kemeny Ernesl 
Kemmer. Eil2abeI^ 
Kemp, Steve 




^^^1 


■ emp. That) 




^^^^H 


■ emper Kirsten 




^^^^H 


' r-nnedy David 




^^^^H 


' ennedy, |ennift-r M 




^^^^H 


!■ ennedy. Joceiyi 




^^^^H 


• ennedy. Kevin 




^^^^H 


■ ennedy, L'sama' ■■ 




^^^^H 


■ ennedy. Terrv 




^^^^H 


• enney CaroV 




^^^^H 


'enney. Michellf 




^^^^H 


t^enny, Beth, . 




^^1^1 


^ensey, Trevor 




^^1^1 


Kent. Arnold 




^^^^H 


Kent, Melissa. 




^^^^H 


Kent. Raulee 




^^^^H 


■entle, Carla.. 




^^^^H 


* eppler. Kenneth 




^l^^l 


• eppler, Kim . 






Kernick, Gary 






Kerrebrock, G'e^ 






Kesling. Oavrton 




174 


Kesiing. William 




i87 


Kess'er, Ron . 




356 


Keys, Steve 




187 


Kfoury. Adrenne 




356 


Khandeiwai, Manr 



356 


Khanna, Sun.! 


356 


Kholos, Alan 


356 


Khoo, KimHuat 


412 


Khosrova, S.ma 


356 


Khoun, Docan 


356 


Khour., Donan 


2i6 


K'dd, Deanna 


.79 


Kids.nger, Marc 


406 


Kiefer, Kristen 


i'» 


K.el, Richard Jr 


356 


^1, Elizabeth, 


i56 


K.lgore. K,t„, 


1 r,r. 


Kiltion, Ann ,, 


I'll-, 


Kill.on, Dave 


ij-', 


Kfllon, Ann, 


412 


Kim. Bnan 


93 


Kim, Chan 


214 


Kim, Chang 


356 


Kjm. Debbie , 


222 


Kim. Deborah 


356 


Kim, Eileen 


435 


Kim, Gary 


214 


Kim, Gina 


179 


Kim. Hyang 


406 


Kim. H-Ran 


356 


K.m, InSoo 


160 


Kim. Jae 


409 


Kim, lane 


160 


K.m, Jenny 


356 


Kim, J.n 


356 


Kim, Juliana , 


218 


Kim, Julie 


461 


Kim, Laura, 


212 


Kim, Peter 


.90 


K.m. I^chard 


356 


Kim, Robert 


356 


K.m, Seung-M.n 


357 


Kim, S. 


193 


Kim. Soyeen,, 


413 


Kim, Susie 


176 


Kim. Tanya , 


222 


Kim, Terrv 


104 


Kim, Ton, 


190 


Kim, Un 


357 


K.m, Young 


63 


Kimball, John 


357 


Kimball, Kathy 


^?^, 


Kimball, Katie 




Kimmel, Mary 




Kimsell, Annie 




Kmcade, Valerie 




Kindig, Kerry 




King, Allison , 




King, Ernest,, 




King. Joel 




King. John 


..H 


King. Jonathan 


412 


King, Karen,, 


357 


King, Kurt* 




King, Lawrence 




King, Stephanie 




King Suzanne 


V,: 


Kinghorn, Gar,' 


2iO 


Kingsdale, Davd 


357 


K.nn.ck, Dav.d 


226 


K.nzel, 6nan, 


206 


Kipper. Sheryl 


357 


Kirby. Cindy, 


406 


Kirchod. Robin 


357 


Kinhara, Phillip 


357 


Kirryama. Aki 


=;-, 


Kirker. William 




Kirkland. Sher 




Kirsch, Daniel 




Kir^an Kerry 




Kiser, Gretchen 




Ktshaba, Kelvin 


4,4 


Kishlansky, Robe 


357 


Kishlansky. Aaro 


226 


K.szia, John 


201 


Kitabayash. Jan 


163 


Kitagawa, Robi 


357 


Kitchen, Lisa 


357 


Kiu, Betty „ 


406 


Kiuchi, Tracy 


357 


K|OS. Julie 


435 


Klearman, Lisa 


357 


Klein, Daniel 


203 


Klein, Dav.d 


174 


Kle.n. Gary , 


■) 357 


Klein. Janet... 


1 435 


Klein. Jeffrey 


,357 


KJein. Keith,, 


169 


Klein, Kregg, 


163 


Klein, Sherrili 


357 


Klein, Steven 


206 


Klein, Valerie 


167 


Klestadt, Raipr 


409 


Kliman. Jeff., 


168 


Klimczuk, Stepi-^ 


417 


Klimp, Heidi, 


435 


Klinenberg, Susj 


2l4 


Klingbeil. Sand* 


435 


Klugman. Jack 


168 


Knapp. Brian 


357 


Knauer, Thom.i 


163 


Knickman. Dei- 


412 


Knight Geotf'e. 


190 


Knight. John 


222 


Knill, Joseph L 


357 


Knop. Kurt,, 


435 


Knopp, Karyi 


357 


Knowles, DebD t 


160 


Knowles. Horsr- 


,357 


Knowlton, L.z 


357 


Kodres. Greg 


357 


Koemer. Beth 


,180 


Koewler, Janet 


229 


Ko^es, jennile- 


357 


Kol.tz, Sue,- 


216 


Komar. Steve 


435 


Ko. Agnes... 


206 


Ko. Euhnec. 


406 


Ko. Sumei... 



Koch, Brent 
|kochaon, latoran 
Koehler, Marl. 
Koeiin, Peter 
Koelln, Ralph 
Koerner, Belh 
Koflman, Lmda 
Koh Cnns 
KohuT. |ohn 
Kokawa, Ron 
ICoket^u, Keilh 
Kolakowski. Gregnr 
Kooniz Kendall 
Kopel^on Glenn 
Kopfer, Dana 
Korthien, Nina 
Kornblum, Elizabntl 
Ko'nried, Myra 
Ko'.himizu, Ken 
Kostlan, Kelly 
KosHan, Kerry 
Koslyzak, Kaly 
Koitler, Sigi 
Kouby, Baechell*- 
Koukii. Martha 
Koutouralsas. Li^a 
Kovacs, Kifn 
Koyama, Chikao 
Koyama, Timothy 
Kozawa. izurn. 
Kraichir, Stephanir 
Kramer. Brenda 
Kramer. Joanna 
Kranian, Varouian 
Kratzer, John C 
Kratzle, Diane 
Krause, Diana 

IKrebler, Denms 
Kreh, Kn^ti 
Krekorian. Terry 
'kieiovu.h, Carleen 



Knk^ji.jn er'.an 
Kripner, Mary 
Krogius, Becky 
Krogius, Ml mi 
Krommswhoek, M.i' 
Krongoid. |ef) 
Krongold Steue 
Kropf. )eff 
Kroy. Ench 
Krug, Karm 
Krumpe, Paul E 
Kruppa. Irene 
Krusoff Leslie 
<ijbir>, Becky 
<ijbota. Karen 
<uby. Scott 
<uehl, Marta 
<uehn, David 
<uether, Marlene 
<uhn, Leanne 
<uhn. Susan 
<uhn, Kr.slan 
kuida, Kathleen 
<u|iraoka. Grate 
.<ukawka I I 
<ung, Nancy 
■'-uu Helen 



<wvan, Melvin 
fCwok. Wei I" 
fiwoiek, Chrisloph. 
i»yle, Shellie 




,222 Lam, Frances 


,105 


Leon. Sandrj 


,,,437 Lam. Janet, 


437 


Leonarpl. J Iff 


,,.418 Lam, Karen 


,,361 


Leonard, Lee 


,,,.170 Lam, Tuan. 


..,361 


Leong, Brenda,, 


. .,359 Lambert, Joe IS7. 303 


Leong, Gerard 


.,437 Lamp, Scott 


. ,,437 


Leonhart. Trudi... 


..410 Lamson. Katie 


...187 


Leoni, Eugene 


.359 Lan. Esther 


.,..4(0 


LePorte, George, II 


i-17, 437 Lanctol. Lor. 


361 


Lerman. Jeffrey 


.229 Land. Scott 


...180 


Lerman. Lor, 


.359 Landcaster, Bob 


167 


Lerner. Stan 


359 Landts, Charlame 


.,,,189 


Leshgold. Car, 


.187 Landis, L'sa, -64. 412 


Leskys, Indre 


,437 Landis, Mark 361, 413 


Leslie. Lyn 


.206 Lane. Adnennr 


.^13 


Leslie. Sieve 


,,,164 Lane, Doreen 


. /-I 


Lessard, Arthu- 


,359 Lane, Rock, 


^0\ 


Lesser. Dons 


,,,,359 Langdale, Douglass.,, 


437 


Letsch, Dieter 


,,,359 Lange. Joseph I70, 361 


Lettween. Susan, 


187, 410 Lamer, Christopher, 


.,361 


Leung, Edmund . 


.,.18 


Lanusa, Steve 


164 


Leung, Howard 


,.■13 


Laptre, Sophie 


437 


LeValley, Nancy 


,359 Larcabat, Mart. 229.361 


Levee, Tom 


.359 Lance. Michael 


.409 


Leventhal, Lisa 


,174 Lans, Paul 226. 412 


Levi. Allison 


.20£ 


Larktn. Damei 


182 


Levi, Vivianj 


...35= 


Larsen, Thomas 


361 


Levin, Jeffrey 


.43- 


Larson, Rand 


1^.1 


Levin. |oel 


,3S«= 


Lash, Karen 


■]'':? 


Levin. Lynne 


.437 


Lasky. Belh 


':iy> 


Levin. Trac^ 


437 


Latham. Lisa 


-.0 


Levine. Mar-. 


35? 


Laltmer, Lauren 


it.3 


Levme. Philip 


,35S 


Latta, Allen 


41 1 


Levine. Steven 


,,,36C 


Lau, Ingnd,, -1 


2, 437 


Levins, Dana 


,,,437 


Lau, Steven. 


,437 


Levinson, Sail. 


63, 36C 


Lau, Tmyiu 


,, 361 


Levis, Marc 


■'14, 437 


Laufer. Deena 


,,,179 


Leviton, Feiici.! 


103 


Laur, James DiMTABC' 461,496 


Levtll, Amy 


,206 


Laurencot, Patru i^ 


,,,361 


Lew, David 


.223 


Lavelle, Ann 


., 361 


Lew, Denise 


. ..360 


Lavenson. Paino.j 


...361 


Lew, Donna 


, 187 


Lavenson. Patti 


,189 


Lew. Myron 


.182 


Lav.. Donald 359, 361 


Lew. Sandra 


15 


Lavigna, Bill 


222 


Lew, Stephen 


...360 


Lavm, Lorette 


ihO 


Lewallen, Sand.,! 


.231 


Lavin, Sharon 


"ihi 


Lewin, Bob 


,.179 


Law. Kimberl, 


"(bl 


Lewis, Ann 


,360 


Law. Lorraine 


437 


Lewis, Jam,e^ 


..157 


Law. Tonnette 


437 


Lewis, Paul 


, .190 


Lawior, Lori 


, ,361 


Lewis. Robert 


,.190 


: Lawrence, Angela i 'n, 4 12, 437 


Lewis, Sue 


.216 


Lawrence. David 


,361 


Lewis, Tamar 


,,156 


Lawshe, Michael 


, 409 


Li. TianTzy 


?0. 360 


Lawson, Demse lOO. 409 


Liakopoulos, G.-i -^ 


,,164 


Lawson. Jim 


,...216 


Liang. Keith 


229 


Lax. Martin 


437 


Liao. Sharon 


.168 


Laylon, Bob 


-112 


Liao. Ted. 


437 


Lazar. Cheryl 


"(bl 


Liberman. Laurj 


414 


Lazar. Jamie 


Jl? 


Libby. Con 


.187 


Lazarou, G. Michael 


"^bl 


Liberman, Laurj 


7=), 437 


Lazich. Milan 




Liberty, Joel 


360 


Le, Anni 


■n ■ 


Lichtman. Jud, 


■HI" 




t', 


Lick. Jennifer 
Lickhaller, Fran. ■>.- 


-tl8 


Le, Toan 


lb 1 


Lico. Scott, 


,214 


Le. Tuan,,, 


Ir.l 


Lie, Johnny 


,187 


Leach, Jeffrey 


■V.7 


Lieban, Raleigh 


,187 


Leader, Cheryi 


in/ 


Lieber. Sally 


360 


Leahy, Janet ^c 


1. c? 


Lieberman, Caren, 


360 


Leary. John 


413 


Lieberman, Enc 


174 


Lebovrtky, Belh 


•137 


Lieberman, Howard 


:'0 1,406 


Lech, Margaret 


^bl 


Liebhaber. Allison 


360 


Leddy. Matthevv 


<bl 


Lieske, Patty 


437 


Lee, Alfred 


3b 1 


Lietcow. Robert 


360 


Lee. Andrea 


361 


Lieu, Danny 


-.u 412 


Lee. Audrey 


189 


Lieu, Tracy . 


,360 


Lee, Beth 


361 


Lieurance. Marlm 


360 


Lee, Brian 


361 


Liggett, Ann Mj-ir- 


437 


Lee, Burton 


167 


Lillard, Kathr,n 


, 360 


Lee, Charles 


Ibl 


Lim, Carol 


414 


Lee. Darcy,, 


\87 


Lim. Emmie 


360 


Lee, Deborah 


Ibl 


L.m. Eugene 


,360 


Lee, Derek, 


"fbl 


Lim. Haelan 


360 


Lee, Esther 


, 361 


Lim, Huey 


437 


Lee. James.. 


361 


Lim. tames 


437 


Lee, Jon , 


183 


Lim. jewson 


,-360 


Lee, Johanna 


. 361 


Lim. Nerissa 


,410 


Lee, Keith,. 


105 


Lim, Shirly 




Lee, Kelly,.. 


187 


Lim. Sung-M.n 




Lee. Leah, 


.437 


Lim. Susan 


^^H 


Lee. Nancy. 


.362 


Lin, Sherry 


^^H 


Lee. Mike 


. ,362 


Lin, Shu-Chuan 


^^H 


Lee. Ronald 


.. ,363 


Lin, Shu-Vusn 


^^H 


Lee, Sandra 


...362 


Lin, William 


^^H 


Lee, Shelly.,, 


„ ,437 


Un, Yao. . 


^^H 


Lee. Steve.. 


. .,167 


Lincoln, Jonathan,, , 


^^H 


Lee. Susan,,, 


.363 


Lindboe. Janet 


^^H 


Lee. Taryn,,. 


...362 


Lmdegren, Pelrea 


^^H 


Lee, Teresa 2C 


S, 362 


Linder, Lloyd 


^^H 


Lee, Valerie 


.., 176 


L'ndewall, Pm 


^^H 


Lee. Wonhee 


362 


Ltndo. Lisa 


^^H 


Leeds, Beniamm 


)i.' 


Lmdstrom. Lon . 


^^H 


Le Fevre. Jeanme 


li' 


Lindstrom, Suzanne 


^^H 


Leff, Holly . 


ib-t 


Ling. Craig,, 


^^H 


Lel'ilz, Andrea Id 


8. 412 


l.mton. Jennife- 


^^H 


Left, Haue 


...103 


Lipson. Donn,, 


^^H 


Legg. William 


362 


Lipson. Lisa 


^^1 


Lehmur, Kenneth 


,"■ 8 


Lira, David 




Leibov.tz, Phil 




Lisciandro, Don'i.i 




Leifer, David 


'<n2 


Ltsh. Tammy 


, ,2M 


Leifer, Mike,, 


,,,,406 


Liieratus. Marybelh 


234 


Leigh. Andrea 


,362 


Liltenberg. David,,, 


,,412 


L&man. Nancy 


„ 187 


Littman, Evan. 


360 


Le)eune. Michae; 


,.,.193 


Liu. Carol 


437 


Lemmon. Jack 


...,57 


Liu. Kenny 


206 


Lemons, Maurice |r 


362 


Liu, Robert 


,360 


Lenihan, P R . 


.' 1 


Liu, Sbanna 


.437 


Leonard. Bruce 


•IV 


Liu. Tsway Lv.un 


.218 


Leonard, Robert 


■w 


Livingston, Lisd 


.218 


Lent, Melissa 


,,.,362 


Llanes, Metmd.i 


214 


Lentych, Lmme 


,,,.362 


Lo, HeungChur.'n 


360 


Lentz. Cathy 


168 


Lo. Marian 


361 


Lentz. Frank III 


.''I 


Loccisano, Ro^jn-,,, 


174 


Leo, llissa . 


.b8 


Locke, Leigh 



.162 
)62 
Ji 168 
ibl 
■t!7 
79 

" 162 
1».2 
162 
64 

112 

100. 214 
176 
226 
362 
162 

218, 362 
206 

362 

362 

■'11 405 
70 
74 
362 
437 

.'.t, 162 
437 
187 





362 


1(..'' 


413 




437 




.112 




362 




362 


U.'l 


437 




362 




362 




362 




362 




?}t 




437 




3t,2 




437 


Ih,' 


406 




89 




437 


i'H") 


63 




362 




362 




362 




363 




437 




176 




212 




224 


4 , :■ 


437 




it,) 




437 




?03 




363 




3b3 




76 


189 


363 




417 




406 


h4 


412 




176 




218 




.363 


363 


413 




437 




189 


20b 


363 


410 


438 



Lockhart, Julie 

Lockinglon. Mary 
Loder, Courtney, 

Loeb. Lynn 

Lofton, Dop 
LoltUS, D,in,ii 
Logan, Jattji,.:- ■■ 
Logan, Mirh,,.- 
LoGreco. Fouad 
Logsdon, Donna 
Long, Alwin 
Long, Denit,i 
Long, Jennit.T 
Long, Knsiif. 
Long, Robert 
Longanni. Feri 
Looper, Jennifer 
Lopez, Stephanie 
Lopez. Steve, ,, 

Lord, Anne 

Lord. Sheila, ., 
Loren, Geoffrey 
Lorenz, Peter 
Lorenz. Scott ,,, 

Losch. Bill 

Louie, Marianne 
Loute. Pete' 
Louis, Sheryl 
Loureiro. Ann 
Love. Robin 
Love. Teres.i 
Lovin, Kathy 
Lovus, Howard. 

Low. Michael 

Lowe, Tony., 

Lowenson, Jonathan 
Lowenson, Mike 
Lozano, Barbara 
Lozano, Julie 
Lubarsky, David. 
Lucas, Alecia. . . 
Lucas, Charles ... 
Lucas. Doughlas 
Lucero, Samuel 
Luck. Kenny 
Luck, Lesle' 
Luckey, Debbie 
Ludwick. Tracey, 

Lue. Chin-Hay 

Lue, Jack 

Luff, Brad 
Lukas, Su!.annt' 
Luke, Oavid 
Lum. Lydia 
Lum, NanL> 
Lumpkin, Cmd, 
Luna, Nani.y 
Luna, Ruth 
Lund, Shawn 
Lund, Steven 
Lund, Tina 
Lundblad. James 
Lundslrom, Knlm 
Lutkenhouse John 
Luther, Robina 
Luzar, Alison 
Luzar. J,B 
Luzar, Jonathan 
Lynberg, Opoug. 
Lynch. Elizabeth, 

Lynch, Enn . 

Lyneis, Lynn 

Lyons, Kathy, 
Lyons. Shelley , 
Lyons, Tony 




5b3 




1 438 




189 


Ma, Daniel 


■ 82 


Ma, Kennetl 


89 


Ma. James 




Mat Diarr,:,.! , 




Mac Donald N in 


tb3 


MacDonaid I i. 


?b3 


Mack. Dand 


;nO 


Mack, Micheie 




Mack. Philip 


it.3 


Mack, Shane 


>ti3 


Mack, Steven 


563 


MacLaughlin, Chnsi 


•1)2 


MacLoed, Chartoti 


■138 


Maddahi. Kourosh 


3b4 


Mader. Lori 


; ih4 


Maderious, Janet 




Madriaga, Dave 


-il6 


Madngal. Marta, 


416 


Maeda. Steve 


"iii4 


Maeng. Son M 


416 


Magerman, |.je 


3b4 


Maggi, Serg. , 


4i0 


Maher, Sean 




Mahler. Bonn,^ 




Mahone, Lai.',i 


438 


Mahonev Do- 


:03 


Mahoney |l.. e 



206 


Mahoney. Kevin 


,,'9 


Maib. Dawd 




Maiffid, Mike, . 




Mditland, Rob. 




Maldonado, Gregr, 


:j} 


Maldonjdo, Javn-f 


'.h'i 


Malmovsky. |amc'. 


■'6 


Mal|an,an Dan 


'82 


Mallet *^.r- 


\hA 


Mdllon, |i'r 


364 


Mailont'i- ''-I'lr 


-1.38 


Malouf, t,,... 


,'06 


Maltz. K,. 


?b4 


Maly Kl-j'-'- 


3b4 


Mamann, Mirum 


;R9 


Manalac, Cynth,.) 


i87 


Mandf, Laura 


i64 


Mandif, Angela 


.04 


Mangiamt'li, Lisa 


179 


Maningding. Ruben 


,79 


Mann, Michael 


164 


Mann, Stephanie 


■1; 


Mann.ng, Chip, 


-80 


Manning. Roma 


■),7 


Man-on Pat , 


364 


Mano, Susan 


■116 


Manoochehnan, A 


214 


Manookian, M(k'_- 


438 


Manset. Ht?it'na 


ibO 


Mansfield ' '■ 


164 


Manson I-,. - 


187 


Mar, 0,.i'i4 


.■'31 


Mar, Margo.... 


438 


Marchand, Arturr 


\^i 


Marchelti, Michelle 


364 


Marcome, Andrcn 


406 


Marcone, Andrea 


364 


Marcus. Craig 


,.'9 


Marenui Hal 


3b4 


Marfom ViC 


164 


Marghenta, 1 y^n 


438 


Margie, |ohr. 


564 


Margolin 1 ,i,ir,. 


364 


Marheine * .i^-. 


:oi 


Mariano. Romto 


364 


Marino. Frank.. 


410 


Marmo Gma 


l.'6 


Marit/er Richard 


l05 


Mark Daniel, ., 


36S 


Mark, Judith 


231 


Markham, Keevil 


438 


Markowitz, Milch 


201 


Marks, Bruce. 


i65 


Markson. Laurie 


3b5 


Markussen. Kar, 


36S 


Marmion, Karen 


438 


Marquez, Albert 


■113 


Marquez. David 


1 79 


Marquer Megan 


ibS 


Marque? '-■■■ , ,-, 


.89 


Marrero i,". 


229 


Marronc |,-, . -■ 


365 


Marshall. Dougu^:, 


229 


Marshall. Thoma':, 


438 


Martin, Elizabeth 


417 


Martin, in,; 


170 


Martin, M> i :■■ 


165 


Martin, S,ii , 


170 


Martin, Ted 


165 


Martin, Teresa, 


365 


Martinez Angelica 


|74 


Martinez. C ndy 


l?9 


Martinez, Carlos 


ibS 


Martinez Kathii-e^ 


'01 


Marline.- V t • , 




Marl,r-,-n r: 




Marlis H.'fl- 




Marlon, Pam. 




Martonb, Pamela 




r-1artyo. Su'^an 




f-l.lVl<.t,H l.-w. 




Mis i.,i' • ■■ 




Mason. Christcphe 




Mason, Karm, 




Mason, Kale... 




Mason, Lauren 




Mason, Lawence 




Mason Pjr-n 




Massarik '-,ii ,,n 




M,a«e. . 




Mastan [ ',= . .1 




Mastroranoi, Vi'^^. 




Mathern, L-sa... 




Mathews, Doug 




Mathews, Thorn 


4 38 


Maihog. Sharon , 


Matkowski Lisa 


365 


Matsubara, Dale 


438 


MatsuT, Nanette 


'■O 


Matsumoto M.ivi' 


'K5 


Matsumri. '-1 . 


406 


Matsuok-i 


ibS 


Matthaeii^. .! ■■■ 


438 


Mailhe.vs, '.•,-"; 


165 


Matthews Macke. 


438 


Matthews, Thcn.i^ 


165 


Matlhcrt-s, Wili-jT. 


!65 


Mailick, Bruce 


.'06 


Mau, Bruce 


"<bS 


MauCh, K,-n 


i06 


Mauchi, H ■ 


365 


Mauer. R. ■! 


.'26 


Mauk, R^.i-'-- 


438 


Maun, Pnlf 


■--i3 


Maus, V..: • , 


438 


Mavredakis joy.Le 


4 18 


Mavfield, Richard 


438 


Mayemura, Allan 


i<^3 


Mayer, John IV. . 


IbS 


Mayliz, Marty 


37 


Mayron, Lcs'e 


406 


Mazzi V-i-- 


16S 


McAi^Ie- - ■ 



226 
409 
438 
438 
36S 
406 
439 
438 
36S 
226 
.57 
36S 
365 
365 
36S 
438 
164 
205 

90 
412 
218 
365 
222 
205 
i93 
2:2 
365 
216 
365 
193 
189 
232 
<60 
438 
365 
438 
163 
412 
164 
,% 
163 

67 
■64 
203 
438 
365 
109 
438 
365 
438 
205 
222 
419 
438 
[79 
187 
365 
,82 
365 
365 



365 
93 
365 
365 
438 
365 
216 
365 
412 

438 
438 
366 
366 
:89 
205 
189 
366 
366 
366 
76 
80 
438 

410 

03 
231 
366 

68 
366 

79 

93 



409 
366 
366 
366 
214 
438 
4(3 
4iO 
366 

05 

89 
366 
366 
366 
366 

70 
366 
412 
366 
366 
366 
206 
409 
366 

93 
226 
366 
438 
.70 



McAnhuf, P*m 


413 


Meyer. Steven 


... 568 406 Morns. )an 


.b3 


Nazarian. Dora 


370 Oberte, Melissa 


McAtee. jay.. 


I6^ 


Mezney. |ack.e 


.163 Morris. Jenml-r 


.'i4 


Nebei, Jeff 


.156. 231 OBnen, Mel-ssa 


McBf'de. Sulinnc 


366 


Michael. Greg 


.182 Morns, Regmj 


3b9 


Neben, Susan 


223. 412. 439 OBnen. Sean 


McBr^e. Rex 
McCaffrey. Kjlhk-fr 


43« 


M.chaei. Ke-th 


193. 368 Morns She-. 


439 


Nedei Wes 


226 Ockert Ronnie 


366 


Micheis. Dave 


.203 Morns. Sheii.i 


i76. 369 


Neece, Keii. 


190 Ockert Veronica 


McCjHion. F.<yid 


206 


Michels. Dana 


,368 Morns. Susan 


369 


Neff. Bill 


170 OConneii, Brian 


McCandleii. \A^ 


224 


Michl.n. Aland 


, 2l4 Morrison. Mmdy 


|7Q 


Neiger lames HI 


l93 OConnell. Dan 


McCarthy. Ca-^-. 


190 


Middieion, Moi.. 


...187 Morrison. Nancy 


ibO 


Neiggeman, )ohn 


405 O Conner, John 


McCarthy. Kai»'<. 


366 


Miguel, Gloria 


,368 Morrow, Kay 


369 


Neiman, Robert 


370 O Connor. John 


McCauley Scon 


162 


Mihaiov. Anne Marie 


...176 Morsch. Scott 


167 


Neims, Brad 


2i8 OConnor. Lorraine 


McCiain. B.I 


?26 


Mikkelsen. Gorm. 


406 Morse, Bob 


^.1 201.411 


Neistadt, Tracy 


,370. 410 Oddy. Karen 


MlC i'-..-.' .1 


366 


Miles, Bart 


,368 Morton. Oantana 


. 2lO 


Nelson, Anneke. 


176 ODell, Yvonne 




216 


Miles. Dave 


lS7, 180 Moscowitz, Marc 


439 


Nelson, Brian 


i82 Odencranu, Kirk 




-: 366 


Miles. Jeff , 


...438 Moshay. Michelle 


176 


Nelson, Collen 


370 Odermatt, Knsi, 




168 


Midan. Ins,,, 


. 368 Mosher. Jerry 


369 


Nelson, Greg 


.05 ODonneli. Clare 


Mi.Cv''V.^fc. Mc'oJ, .. 


406 


Millan, Julie. 


.,..190 Mosk. William 


193. 369 


Nelson. Joyce 


370 Oeffling. Mary 


McCracken, Michcfe . 


206 


Millar, Nwves 


176 Moske. Lisa 


439 


Nelson. Kathy,,,, 


160 Getting. Steve 


McCracken. Roger 


366 


MiKay, Pay 


, 216 Mossier. Ronald.. 


369 


Nelson, Kenneth 


.409. 439 Ogata, Marlon 


McCnlLs, Kithy 


190 


Miller. Cheryl 


163 Mosunic, Sharon,.. 


369 


Nelson, Michael 


.370. 417 Ogawa. JoAnn 


McCuilum, Mel'nd.1 


176 


Miller, Chrissie 


174 Motamenpour. Bahram 


3b9 


Nelson. Mtchele. 


190 Ogawa, Joanne 


McDaniel. Lau'ie 


366 


Miller, Diana 


368 Mote. Missy 


205 


Nelson. Paula 


.205 OGorman, George 


McDaniets. Uune 


2M 


Miller, Donna aleen 


410 Motthedm. Arsalan 


369 


Nelson. Stephen 


370 Oh. Elaine 


McDermott, Douglas.. 


.366 


Miller, feme 


412 Motte, E. David 


369 


Nemhauser, Lori 


164 OHare, Allyson 


McDeirnoTt. |u<Jilh 


43B 


Miller. Jamie 


216 Moulton. Kit 


190 


Neomrotf, Edward 


370 OHare, Elizabeth 


McDermott Mafk 


182 


MiHer Joh. 


.2l6 Mounce, Laura 


205 


Neuman, David 


193, 370. 391 OHaren, Martha 


McDoraid, Cha'i^. 


438 


Miiler. Kathy 


,187 Moussouros. Liz... 


ib8 


Neuman, Diane 


370 Ohm, Gus. 


McDonald. Roberi 


218 


Miller, Kimberiv 


438 Mow, Genevieve - 


214 


Nevens, Andrea 


168. 370 Ohman Dave 


McDonald, Sally 


174 


Miller. Leon 


,216 Mowery, Jenny 


174 


Newberry Coral 


214 Ohtomo. Lisa 


McEachen, Mar> 


160 


Miller. Martha 


163 Moy, Darlene 


3fa9 


Newby. John 


2i6 Ohye. Susan... 


McE'eney, Ernmelt 


...41 1 


Miller. Mike 


,216 Moye. Christopher 


2i8 


Newby. Leslie 


190 Oishi, Leslie. 


MtEieny Emmet 


216 


Miller, Mindy 


187 Moyer. Craig 


369, 406 


Newell. Vincent 


370 Oishi, Rick 


McEiliott, Paula 


190 


Miller. Paul.. 


368 Mu. James 


167 


Newkirk. Maria 


187 Oka. Cheryl.. 


McElvaney lenmlf 


. 160 


Miller, Reed 


438 Much. Elizabeth 


157. 412 


Newman. Elise , 


176 Oka. Mark . 


McEnaney, Caro 


.163 


Miller. Stephen 


368 Mueller, David. .. 


406 


Newmark. Lmda 


409 Okamoto. Duane 


McEv.liy. Eileen 


366 


Miller. Tom 


3fa8 Muenter, Stan 


369 


Newton. Man 


.b3 370 Okamoto. John 


McFalls, Laurence 


418 


Mills, Deborah 


368 Mueting. Lynn. 


369 


Newton. Mark. 


439 Okamoto. Koic. 


McFarland. Lau^a 


>b8. 366 


Mills. Kevin.. 


436 Muh, lames 


369 


Newton. Truncke 


210 Okamoto. Qumn 


McGaughey, Kate 


179 


Mills. Lon,,.. 


438 Muka,. Richard 


.370 


Ng. Carol 


176 Ok.moto. Kelvm 


McGee, K.m 


163 


Milner, Elizabelh 


l87 Muiani, Mohan 


330. 370 


Ng, Ed 


416 Okuma. Lon 


McGeever. Dan r 


366 


Minami. Mike 


...412 Mulholland. Gernt.. 


187 


Ng. Jeffrey 


370 Okumura. James 


McGhee Paul 


170 


Mmasian, Ratli 


368 Mulkern. Anne 


214 


Ng. Joe 


180 Okun, Susan 


McGiiitcuddy K'l 


- . ■.',b. 410 


Minck. Randy 


212, 368 Muller, Angela 


i79 


Ngan. Mario 


37 1 Olan. Karen. .. 


McGmness, RoDea 


366 


Miner. David 


368 Muller, Kelly 


176 


Ngo. Thuy. 


371 Olcay. Hakan 


McGivern, Timott--. 


.406 


Miner, Glenda 


i60. 368 Mulrooney. Sbar- 


;87 


Ngow, Vipa... . 


.371 Oldham. Cmdy 


McGoey Sean 


:.8. 366 


Mmeia. Ann 


.368 Mund, Scott 


231 


Nguyen. Due 


371 OLeary. juanita 


McGough, Andy 


438 


Mingleton, Mon.qut^ 


438 Munns, Renee ... 


2i4 


Nguyen, Bang 


. 371 Oiiva. Efrain. 


McGowan, Lynne 


20S 


Mink. Kandy 


409 Murakami, Gail 


439 


Nguyen, Huy 


371 Oliva, Linda. 


McGrory, Jacquei t- 


160 


Minler. Lisa 


, 79 406 Murakawa. George 


370 


Nguyen, Lien 


371 Olivas, 1- Art. 


Mcjenken. Ton 


187 


Mires, Victoria 


4l7 Murakawa, Trisha 


214 


Nguyen. Mai 


371 Oisen, Lyn 


McKee. Kim, 


.206 


Mirkin. Phil.p 


. .368 Muramoio, Edward 


409 


Nguyen, Phu. 


.371 Olsen, Lynnea 


McKenna, Debi-a 


366 


Mishica, Anne 


438 Murar. RMF 


210 


Nguyen, Tho 


371 Olson. Connie 


McKibbin, Pam 


163 


Mishler, Brent 


167 Munllo. Cris 


439 


Nguyen , Trung 


371 Olson. Enk.. 


McK.niz<e. Dave 


193 


Miskjian, janme 


. .. 368 Mumigan, Kathy 


.74 


Nguyen. Tuyet-Tam 


371 ONeii Greg 


McK»nn.s. Kerr, 


189 


Missman. Dan.ei!'? 


368 Murphy. Bridget .. 


370 


Nguyen-Phuoc. Kim 


371 ONeal. Kevm 


McKinnis, Lsa 


20S 


Mitchel. Disco 


2lO Murphy. Cynthia 


370 


Nichols. Debi 


214 ONeil. Mary 


McKnight, Chnsly 


4l7 


Mitchell. Georganne 


... 368 Murphy. Donald- 


370 


Nichols Jeffrey 


37 i ONeii. Staoe 


McKnighl. Krisly 


360 366 


Mitchell. Jay 


368 Murphy. Kelley. 


370 


Nicholson. Oiane 


,o8 417 Ongcapm, Jenmfer 


McKnighi. Lon 


lot- -1.0 417 


Mitchell, Jeanne 


438 Murphy. Lmda 


189 


Nicholson. Lee 


l89 Opiustic. Shirleen 2 4 


McLaughl-n. Kalh, 


187 


Mitchell, Kelly 


438 Murphy, Margaret 


ISO. 232 


Nickels. Gretchen 


439 Orbach, Raymona 


McLeod. Kelly 


366 


Mitchell, Marsha 


. 438 Murphy. Paul 


370 


Nickerson. Kimberlee 


371 Orbuch, Paul 


McMillan Pair-ci. 


366 


Mitchell Todd 


439 Murphy. Yvette 


174 


Nickerson, Steven 


371 Ordonez. Ricardo 


McMonagle, Dan 


229 


Mitchner, Laura 


41 2 Murray, Kevin 


203 


Nickols, Telma 


371 OReilly. Tara 


McMullen, Diane 


.206 


Miuchael. Lynne 


368 Murrey, Clare 


176 


Nidorf. David... . 


439 Orens. Doug 


McMullen, Mary 


,87. 367 


Miya. Tracy. 


368 Muse. Roberta 


439 


Nieman. Sue 


205 Orgambide, LuAnne. 


McNeil. Dante! 


367 


MiyaguChi, Darr. 


ib^ Musgrove. Tracey 


439 


Niesen. Donna,, 


371 Orgolini, Ltsa 


McNeil, David 


367 


Miyamoto Kent 


20. Mushet. Cynthia 


,205. 370 


Nieson, Donna, 


[89 


Drgon. John . 


McNeil Karen 


B^ 32S. 367 


Mizuki. April 


439 


'^usselman, Deborah 


370 


Nirschl. Kathie,. 


i63 Onba, Joanne 


McNichoias, CouMit. 


176 


Mobasser, Sora.j 


369 


"^usso. Christina 


232. 370 


Nishida. Kenneth 


371 Orlanes, Joselyne 


McNuity, Kevin 


203 


Mock. Gregor> 


369 Mustafa. John 


439 


Nishikawa. Jan 


.37 1 Orloff, Maria 


McPheelers. Bntt 


...167 


Mock. Pam. 


413 


^ulchnik, Irene 


370 


Nishikawa. Susan 


371 Orme. Anthony 


McTear. L-sa 


438 


Mockier. Lori 


413 


^yer. Scott 


370 


Nishimura, Dale. 


lOO, 412, 439 Orme. Frances .. 


McWiHiams [ill 


176 


Moe. Cynthia 


369 


■^yers. Alexander . 
■-lyers. Barbara * 


222. 439 


Nissmger. Shen.. 


371 


Drmsby. Chnstopher 


McWilliams Kevm 


367 


Moe. Nancy 


i79 


370 


Niuos. Kimberly. 


439 


DRourke, Colleen 


Means. Michae' 


367 


Mok. Peter 


193 


^yers, Ross 


193. 370 


Nixon, Chris 


176 


DRourke, Craig 


Mecham. D- Mei 


367 


Moffeit. Tod 


369 


'^yers Shelly 


. ...176 


Nobel. Mary , 


439 


Drr Bob 


Meckler. S.P., 


2iO 


Mogavero. Frank \r 


4?^ 






Nobile. Michelle 


372 OrTicke. Leslie 


Medeiin, Mana 


,367 
.367 


Mohn. Robert 
Molina. Martha . 


3b^ 
3b^ 






Nobin. Molly... 
Nobelt, James.. 


.190 
372 


3sborn, Manlyn 


Medema Max 




^^^^^^^H 


Dsborne. MernAnn 


Medema, Robert 


,367 


Moiinaro Mike 


.^t 




^^^^^^^^H 


Noblett. W Craig 


372 


Dsborne, Monica 


Meehan, Scoii 


406, 411 


Moller Karen 


AV-* 




^^^^^^^^H 


Noda. Hiroko 


372 


Dseas, Mark 


Meggs, Scoti 


216 


Moiyneaux. Elizabeth 


3f.^ 




^^^^^^^^H 


Noda. Tanya 


372 


Dshima, Brian 


Mekjian, Robert 


...193 


Mong. David 


■1 ' 




^^^^^^^^H 


rj.:>e lac;. 


201 372 


Dsman, Andy 


Melcher, Crystal 


.438 


Monreal, Terrence, 






^^^^^^^^H 


rJoe letf 


.201 


Dsora. Joyce 


Melcher. Dawn 


.367 


Monriquez. Jenny 


in 




^^^^^^^^H 


Noh, Sandra 


372 


Dsser, Jeffrey 23 1 


Melendez. CarU 


367 


Monroe. Patrick 


4"- 




^^^^^^^^H 


Noller, Steve 


172, 411 


Dsterhout. Lisa 


Meione, Michelle 


189 


Monieleone. Lee 


4,".-; 




^^^^^^^^H 


Nomoto, Laurie 


372 


Dstrander, Susan 


Meioy, Brady 


201 


Montemayor. Manuel 


'it- 




^^^^^^^^H 


Nomura, Lynne 


105 


DSullivan, Pete 


Me'son Kim 


206 


Montgomery Blanchard 


7M 




^^^^^^^^H 


Nomura Ruriko 


439 


Osuna, David 


Mena, Francisco 


167 


Montgomery. Tcxld 


43-. 




^^^^^^^^H 


Noorvash, Shahab 


372 


Dta. Ltnda 


Menard. Catherine 


.179 


Montiel, Mary 


3t- 




^^^^^^^^H 


Norby, Knssy 


187 


Dtis Kathy 


Mende. Cheryl 


■Sb .64, 367 


Montoya, Gabriela 


'it'-' 




^^^^^^^^H 


Norby. Kristan . 


372 


Dtlobre. Zeb 


Mendenhall Michelie.. 


189 


Monty, Eva 


36'^ 




^^^^^^^^H 


Nonhiro. Ahson 


440 


Duigley. Debbie 


Mender, Karen , . . 


367 


Moon, Melisa 


3f>'^ 




^^^^^^^^H 


Norman, Carolyn 


440 


Overlie. Barbara 


Mendiola, Guillermo.., 


438 


Moon, Mitsi 


20b 




^^^^^^^^H 


Norman. Lynn 


i74 


Dverstreet, BecW. 


Mendoza. Mercedes 


.367 

214 


Mooney. Coiieen 
Moore. Demetntc 


|Q0 
43q 




^^^^^^^^1 


Norman, Mark 
Norns. Chnstophe' 


222 
218 


Dverstreet, Enc 


Mendoza, Mercy 






Oveson. Shelley 


Mendoza, Rochelle 


,367 


Moore, Debora 


. 439 






Norns. John 


203 


Owen, Lisa. 


Meneses, Geoff 


224 


Moore. Gregory 


.. 369 


Nabavi, Reza 


370 


North, Stephen 


372 


Dwen. Oumn 


Mensa. Deborah 


438 


Moore, Kim 


20S 


Nadahara, Madoka 


205 


Norton. Conme 


372 


Owens. Brian 


Menjia Kaiherme 


367 


Moore, Marcus 


369 


Nader Sheira 


i60 


Morton. Margie 


206. 440 


Owens Elise 


Mercado, Albert 


438 


Moore, Lynne 


iS9 


sJader. Sheiva. 


439 


Novak. Elizabeth 


.372 


Owens, Greg 


Merchat, Roge- 


218 


Moore. Micheie 


. S^ 369, 403 


Nagamoto, Toshio 


439 


Nulty, Cynthia 


372 


Owens, John 


Merdilto, Vince 


.180 


Moore, Roger 


439 


^agatani. Chnstme 


370 


Nuno. Manuel 


440 


Owens. Larry 


Merkm, Robbie 


. 210 


Moore, Sully 


439 


Nagei, John 


4l7 


Nussen, Joy 


372, 410 


Owens. Regina 


MermeKtem, David. 


164 


Moore. Thermon |r 


369 


Nagle. John 


370 


Nyman. Leslie 


372 


Owsley. Lynda 1 


Memes, Mon^a 


367 


Mooshagian, Sharon. 


3b9 


Naianan, Shane 


439 


Nyman. R,K, 


170 


Oyana. Margaret 


Mernhew. Linda 


206. 438 


Mora. Isreai 


43« 


Nakamura. Erie 


.100. 370 


Nyssen. Rachele 


189 


Dzawa, Michael 


Merr,i( Barbara 


168 


Mora. Karen 


I7b 


Nakamura, Paul... 


439 








Merrins. Mason 


222 


Morales Ale> 


222 


■^akano. Laune 


37C 




^^^^^^^^^^^ 




Mertens, Michae 


367 


Morales. Juan 


172 


Nakano. Wayr>e., 


3.'L 




^H^^^^^l 




Menes, Chniiopner 


367 


Morales, Roy 


412 


Makayama. Lon 


37C 




^^^^^^^^^^1 




Mesholam, Sheldon 


367 


Morales, Tony 


201. 406 


Namkoong, Kap 


3?C 




^^^^^^^^^^1 




Mesrobian. Edmond . 


367 


Mordecai. Bets, 


. .4-0 


Namkoong, Kwang 


37r 




^^^^^^^^^^1 




Messefty. Charles 


412 


Moreen, Kaihenne 


369 


Napoli. Thomas Jr.. 


"iK 




^^^^^^^^^^1 




Messefwrvth. Michele, 


406 


Moreian, Brian 


201. 369 


Narumi. Ken-lchi. 


3/C 




^^^^^^^^^^1 




Messick. ChTTS 


229 


Moreno. Angela 


369 


Naruse. Bill 


4)^ 




^^^^^^^^^^1 




Metlen, Karyn 


. 214 


Moreno. PaulelT.-' 


369 


Nasongkhla. Ken 


37C 




^^^^^^^^^^1 




MeUgef. Jahannna 


367 


Morgan Debbe 


ibB 


Nassen, Bill 


4IS. 439. 46 




^^^^^^^^H 




Metzinger. T.mothy 


.82 406 


Morgan. John 


406 


Nathanson, Greg 


22t 


^^^^^^^^^^^^H 


^^^^^^H^^H 


^■^^^^H 


Meyer. Craig 


170 


Morgan Kar. 


3b9 


Nathe. Alhson 


40f 


^^^^V ^^^^^^1 


^^^^^^^^^^1 


Meyer. Laura 


214 


Mori, Connie 


369 


Natzke. Paul ., 


40= 


^^^^H ^^^V^H 


l^^^^^^^^^l 




Meyer. Rebecca 


367 


Morns. Brenddr, 


369 


Naugayan, Janet . 


41 


^^^^^k^^^^^^l 


^^^^^^^^^^1 






i89 438 
368 


Morns. Denms 
Morris, Duane 


439 
105 


Navon. Mois 

Navareiie, David 


19. 

37C 




I^^^H 





21- 

!?; 

17; 
20. 



474 INDEX 



^.,, . Ashiet 
arkr" (jdyie 
i'^-' Joseph 
ark,nson Davd 
'arkman Lori 
'armelee |ohn 
arr I ,nda 

iry_.' loni 
irsoH', Pamela 
irson'.. Susie 



373 

306 
100. 373 

..■141 
410 

,.373 
...441 
206 
373 
441 

.193 
373 

.441 

.180 
222 
373 
373 

.160 



373 

.441 
373 
189 
160 
187 
373 
179 

164 

214 

151. 193. 411 
.. 164 
441 
373 
203 
.412 
374 
374 
374 
.374 



374 
374 

441 
374 
441 
.374 
206 
374 
1^4. 418 
374 
226 
374 
409 
410 
374 
206 
164 
\n. 374 
174. 374 
374 
374 
374 
374 
193 
441 
163 
374 
179 
412 
374 
170 
374 
374 
441 
374 

374 

.176, 409 

210 

187 

203, 374 

187 

216 

176 

226 

203. 441 

164, 374 

189, 374 

156, 160. 374 

.374 

189 

189 

164 

176 

374 



374 
190 
190 
374 
100 
226 



172 
163 
374 
374 
226 
441 
174 

374 

231. 374.412 
37 
374 
441 
190 
374 
374 
374 



Perry. Jeanette 
Perry, jill 
Perry. Pamela 
Peterka. lames. Ill 
Peierka. )amie 
Pelerman. Ronni 
Peters. Frank 
Peters, Michelle 
Peterson. Anme 
Peterson, Daniel 
Peterson, Deanna 
Peterson, Jody 
Petersor^, Paul 
Peterson, Stephanie 
Peterson, Susanne 
Peterson, Tracy 
Petrulio. Rich 
Pettey Nicole 
Pettigrew. Tama-Lee 
Peitit. lay 
Pevsnek, Karen 
Pew, Grant 
Peyterson, Sara 
Petlak. Bess 
Petrossian, Edwm 
Pevsnek. Karen 
Pham. Daren . 
Pham, Hoang-Lien 
Pham, Thuy 
Phelan. Sharon 
Phelps. Sandra. 
Phanuef. Celeste 
Phelan, Sharon 
Phillips. Catherine 
Phillips, |ohn 
Phillips. Nancy 
Phillips Steven 
Phillips, Wendy 
Phillipson, Sarah 
Ptan. Donald. . 
Picchione. Andrea 
Picholaa. jeaneyte 
Pickard, Kelly 
Pickelt, Ailece 
Pickles, Scott 
Pieper |oanna 
Piero. Jaime . 
Pierozzi, Lisa 
Piersol, Mane 
Pierson, Brent 
Pierson, Greg 
Pierson, Tracy 
Pikulin Karen 
Pinchat. April 
Pineda, Meriam 

Pmto, Bruno 

Pmzon. Ma 

Pircher, Christopher 
Pirn, Franc ene 
Pisank, Stephen 
Pdtler, Racheal 
PiZZO. Allyson 
Ptacak, Linda . 
Placak. Nancy 
Placensia. Norma 
Platman, Michelle 
Pleasants, Sherro 
Pieshe, Liz 
Plot, Rebecca. 
Plumer Polly 
Plummer, Sheri 
Pniewski. Michael 
Poe. William V 
Poersiel, Nancy 
Pole. David 
Polikatis. Linas 
Pollack, Patncia 
Pollock, Jeff . . 
Pollock, Wdiiam 
Poise. Cindy 
Pomerantz, Nancy 
Ponce, Roberta 
Poncetta. Heidi 
Pond, Ramona 
Ponton. Karen 
Poo),)im 
Pope. David 
Pope, Edward . 
Ponzky, Mark 
Port, Kevin 
Porteer, Steven 
Porter. C C 
Porter, lane 
Porter, Elizabeth. 
Porter, Sidney 
Portillo, Catherine 
Portnoff. Deena 
Portor. Nancie... 
Posey. Brad. . 
Posner, |ay 
Post. Stephen . 
Postley, Howard. 
Poston, Laurie .. 
Potter. Martha 
Potter. Nancy 
Potts, Joseph . ,. 

Powell. Dean 

Powell, Melvia.. 
Power, Deborah 
Power, |ane 
Powers, Mark .. 
Pratt. Kalhryn 
Pratt, Sharon 
Prattle, Diane . 
Preciado, Guillermo 
Preciado, Sylvia 
Prescott, Chiquitha 
Pressley, Kim 
Pressley. Monica . 
Preston. Sheila 
Prestndge Mike 
Prewett. Scott 

Price. Donna 

Price, "Lon 



.375 

375 

190, 375 

375 

. ,318 

164 

167 

- 103 
... 190 

375 

403 

206 

193. 441 

,, 187 

.187 

,206 

203 



Price. Vmcenl 
Pnmack. Caria 
Prohov, Ted 
Prosser. Danna. 
Prothro, Tommy.. 

Provost. Lisa 

Pryor, Douglass 

Pinkston. Deborah 
Pucker, Amy 
Puhl. Dann 
Pulido. Richard 

Pulos. Knsann 

Puis, Mike 

Puskar. Paul 

Putman, Eugene |r. 
Pyle. lade . 
Pynes Craig 



376 




^^^^^^^^H 


232 




^^^^^^^^H 


376 




^^^^^^^^H 


37b 




^^^^^^^^H 


441 




^^^^^^^^H 


37b 




^^^^^^^^H 


Vt 




^^^^^^^^H 


193 




^^^^P^^H 


2i2 




H^ 


187 




^^M ^% 


189 






20ft 




^^^^^^^^j 


37b 




^^^^^^^^H 


IbO 112 




441 




412 


Rabaca, Michele . 


206 


Rabenstine, Samara 


206 


Rabow, Vicky 


406 


Racanelii Tom 


376 


Radensky. Paul 


210, 376 


Rader. |onathan 


376 


Radesky, Paul 


376 


Radin. Deborah 


376 


Rad|ic. Martyne 


376 


Radlovic. Sandra 


1 70 441 


Rados, Stephen 


441 


Rahbarpour, |anet 


164 


Rahimi, Kiumars 


164 


Rahmani, Sophia 


105 


Ram. Craig 


205 


Ramen, Richard 


376 


Rams. Knstm 


376 


Raisch, Dana 


172 


Raism. Preston 


376 


Ramelb, Theresa 


44i 


Ramirez, Deborah 


157, 218 


Ramirez, Kurt 


231 


Ramirez. Steve 


376 


Ftamirez, Teodoro |r 


187 


Ramos, Wilson 


206 


Ramsayer, Melanie 


441 


Rand, Any 


417 


Rand, Lon 


376 


Randall. Bob 


376 


Rangel. Art 


189 


Rangel. Hodgie 


406 


Ranheim. Joanna 


376 


Ransdale, Rags 


441 


Ransom David \r 


222 


Ransone, Lynn 


174 


Raphael, Richard 


74 376 


Rasmussen. Cmdv 


187 


Ratan , Suneei 


406 


Rathbone, Tod 


216 


Rather. Dana 


376 


Ratliff, Greg 


376 


Ftathff, Robert 


214 


Rauch, Michelle 


222 


Raus. Ma> 


14, 441 


Ray, Stephanie 


166 


Rayman, Mark 


179 


Razler, lames 


441 


Rea, Kathe 


376 


Rea, Marshall 


441 


Reaves Dave 


163 


Reaves, Lon 


376 


Rebollo, Yolanda 


413 


Rector, Lucy 


201 


Redf(X)t, Shannon 


409 


Redin, Nancy 


376 


Redke, Shen 


168 


Re 


ed. Diana 



4 


Reedy Kevm ,, , 


410, 412 Reedy. Tom 


406 Reese. Galen 


44 


Reese Michelle. - 


103 Reese, Willard. . 


376 Reeves. Oaria 


44 


Reeves, |ef( 


376 Regal Mon„:; 


. 189 Rehwoldi e' 


201. 406 Reid lanet 


. 376 Reid, Maria 


187. 376 Re.d, Rebec. 


216 Retd. Sluari 


222 Reifman. Alar>. , 


226, 376 Reigrod, Don 


376 Reikes, Andy 


44 


Reimann. Lmda.. . 




Reisbaum. Jay... 




Re.th, Patncia 


^^^^^^^H 


Relan, Arvm 


^^^^^^^1 


Remsiem Bob 


^^^^^^^1 


Renardo, Chanssa 


^^^^^^^1 


Renda. Dommque. 


^^^^^^^1 


Renwick, Ehse. 


^^^^^^^1 


Resnik, Heidi 


^^^^^^^1 


Revane, Smi 


^^^^^^^1 


Reyes. Anihony 


^^^^^^^1 


Rhee. Alex 


^^^^^^^1 


Phem Lee 


^^^^^^^1 


Rhemlurth E'v.i 


^^^^^^^1 


Rhoades, G Q 


^^^^^^^1 


Rictard, Laurie 


^^^^^^^1 


Rice. Craig 


^^^^^^^1 


Rich, Adam 


^^^^^^^1 


Rich, Robin 


^^^^^^^1 


Richards, Bill 


^^^^^^^1 


Richards. Debra 




Richards. Mana 




Richardson, Beth 


1 70. 376 R'chardson, Ceryl, , 


16. 


Richardson, DeAmta 


376 


Richardson. Greg 


44 


Richeheu. Laune 


376 


Richland. Ladd 


376 


Richman. Andrew 




Richman Lucas 




RiChman. Steven 


^^^^^^^H 


Richmond. Diette 


^^^^^^^1 


Richier. |ane 


^^^^^^^1 


Rckel, Rhonda 


^^^^^^1 


Ricketts. lason 


^^^^^^^1 


Riddle Cameron 


^^^^^^^1 


Riecard. Laurie 


^^^^^^^1 


Rietman. Bill 


^^^^^^^1 


Rifkin, Andrew 


^^^^^^1 


Rigby, leff 


^^^^^^^1 


Rights. Knsien 


^^^^^^^1 


Rikimaru. |on 


^^^^^^^1 


Riley, Ann 


^^^^^^^1 


Riley, Donna 


^^^^^^^1 


Riley, Mike 


^^^^^^^B 


Rtey RiCk 


^^^^^^^H 


Rimerman, Howard 


^^^^^^1 


Rmg, Megan 


^^^^^^^1 


Riopelle. Robin 




Fljordan. |ohn 




Rios. Cesar 


.410 


Rios. Santiago |r 


,. 160 


Rischar. Wendy 


„,I64 


Rista. Anthony 


,,,.441 


Ritchie. John 


441 


Flitchie, Leanne 


,231 


Ritchie, Lynne 


104 


Flilner. Robin 


.376 


Ritsema. Scott 


,187 


Rittmaster, Ted , 


179. 412 


Ritvo. Eva 


376 


Ftivas-Plata. Ricardo 


376 


Rivera Becky 


.376 


Rivera. Monica 


. 376 


Flivezzo, Annette 


... ,231 


Ro. Suniemg 


.376 


Roach, Jeffrey 


..,.174 


Roan, Jennifer 


.206 


Robbins, Andrea 


172 


Robbins, Charles,, 


377 


Robbins, Jennifer 


377 


Robbins. Mark 


.377 


Robbms, Michelle , 


.103 


Robertie, George 


377 


Roberts. Alann, . , 


229 


Roberts, Barbara 


44! 


Roberts. Cynthia 


164 


Roberts, Kimberly 


189 


Roberts, Laura 


180 


Robertson, Heather 


406 


Robertson, Kevmb.. 


210 


Robertson. Mary S ,, 


377 


Robertson, Traci 


210 


Robin, Michael 


441 




377 


Robinson, Cassandra,, 


103, 406. 441 


Robinson, Gary 


163 


Robmson. Jenny . 


441 


Robinson. Karen 


...412 


Robinson, Lvnne 


174 


Robinson, Marcie 


377 


Robinson Patty 


377 


Robmson, Sharon 


205 


Robinson, Tom 


222 


Rocha. Juan 


164 


Rochlen, David 


377 


Rochlen, Pua 


377 


Rock. Kathleen 


189 


Rocky, Katie 


377 


Rodgers. Angela 


224 


Rodman, Anthony 


377 


RodoK, Tncia . 


.377 


Rogero. Grant 


163 


Rogers. George 


187 


Rogers, loAnne 


377 


Rodegrs. Sanford ,,,, 


164 


Rodriguez. Angel 


205 


Rodriguez. Is'dro 



93 

377 



442 
231 
.'0! 
.60 
72 
442 
.'29 
.4 442 
377 
187 
87 
63 
232 
442 
378 
^4 
178 
210 
-SO 
377 
23! 
.64 
201 
377 
.206. 377 

190 

163 

442 

405 

29 377, 410 
322 
378 
409 
378 
76 
206 
206. 378 

210 

...226 

168 

442 

378 

406 

187. 417 

378 

176 

187. 378 

103. 170 

20) 

442 

189 

378 

170 

. .442 

378 

, 189 

442 

167 

189 

187 

378 

193. 411 

164 

. .378 

378 

.. ,105 

378 

176 

378 

226. 378 

206 

378 

378 

442 

378 

378 

378 

378 
160 
378 
159 378 
190 
179 
406 
' 415. 461 

379 

418 

410 

379 

203. 379 
.379 

442 

379 

,379 

187 

379 

218 

.164 

442 

.216 

232. 442 

..,174 

.379 

,379 

413 



Rodriguez Shanriur 
Rod'iguez Thorrtd', 
Roehfich, )ud/ 
Roepktr, Lesl.e 
Rogers, joanfie 
Rogte. Michael 
Rohdy. David. - 
RO'de, Anthony 
Roias, Thelma,. 
Roller. Daniel , 
Roller. Maargarel 
Rollins. Charles 
Rollins, Viciona 
Romberg, Chris 
Rome, Manna 
Romeo, Jeffrey 
Romer, Cfieryl 
Romero. Ramona 
Romias, Brian, 
Romo. Anthony, 
Romo. Diane 

Ronan, Linda 

Ronstadt. Linda 
Roofian, Fariba 
Root, LeeAnn 
Roope, Hitarie 
Roos, Leo )r 
Ropei Linda 
Ropp Diane 
Roque. Kevin, 
Rosario, Genette 
Flosas, Efren 
Rosas Sandy 
Rosato, Margaret 
Rose, Johanna 

Rose. Lisa 

Rose. Mike 

Rose. Pam 

Rosebrough, Tim 

Rosen. Allen 

Rosen. Caren 

Rosen. Diane 

Rosenbach Charie'. 
Rosenbaum, Allan 
Rosenberg, Andre.\ 
Rosenberg, Caryn 
Rosenberg, jane 
Rosenberg, Maria 
Rosenblatt, Edward 
Rosenblatt, Kenny 
Rosener. Martha 
Rosenthal. Debra 
Rosenthal. Jay,,. 
Rosenthal. Sara . 
Rosenwald. Patricia 
Roshandel, Gilda,. 
Roskam. Pamela 

Roske. Emily 

Roski. Renee 

Ross. Alex 

Ross. Cynthia , 
Ross. Kathryn 
Ross, Mike 

Ross. Tim 

Rosseau. Jean Paul 

Rossetti. Michelle 

Rossie. Matthew, 

Roth. Jim 

Roth, Naomi 

Rothblatt. Steven, 

Rothert. Steve 

Rotter. Nan 

Roundtree. Joanie 

Rousso. Lynn 

Rovzar. Roben 

Row. Bnen 

Rowan, Beth 

Rowan. Laura 

Rowe. Bnen 

Roxburgh. Julie 

Roy. T,H 

Rubenacker, Becky 

Ruoenstein, Lon 

Rubin Dan 

Rubin. Hanneie 

Rubin. Janet 

Rubin. Julie 

Rubin. Michael 

Rubin. Mindy 

Ruby. Thomas 

Ruekh JoMarie 

Ruda. Stacey 

Rudd, Dwight 

Rudd, Jennifer 

Rudolph, Monica 

Ruef. Anna 

Rugolo, Gina 

Runyan. Rhonda 

Rusek. Ted 

Ruskjn. Julie 

Russak. Steven 

Russo. David 

Russo. Gail 

Russo. Laura 

Russom. Jill 

Rustigan. Beth 

Ruth. Ed 

Ryan. Annalee 

Ryan. Chnstme 

Ryan. Linda 

Ryan. Mana 
Ryan. Tamm> 
Ryan. Timolh. 
Ryan. Tracy 

Ryder, Tracy 

Rydquist. Craig 

Ryorx). Keith Boots ,, 



176 
442 

189 
179 
168 
442 
■■< 412 
442 
413 
,,'9 379 
379 
379 
189 
222 
• i 379 
•', 379 
163 
379 
442 
442 
442 
214 
41 
379 
379 
190 
193 
79 
442 
379 
163 
379 
379 
176 
160 
409 
4.^, 418 
164 
ISO 

412 

r9 4lS. 461 
104, 442 
379 
442 
379 
379 
- 379 
379 
379 
412 

412 
379 
180 
212 
379 
379 
.:« 379 

412 

76,410.412 

371. 379 

8" 379 

379 

231 

180 

222 

63 

409 

201 

\ 380 

442 

216 

442 

20t> 442 

380 

2:6 380 411 

218 

74 

79 

380 

205 

210 

442 

212 

412 

380. 403 

380 

214 
360 412 
90 
380 
442 
380 
442 
380 
380 
442 
87 

442 

380 
330 
380 
380 
380 
205 
360 



03 
205 

176 

380.413 

368. 380 

i. 156.380 

205 

190 

380.417 

343. 380. 409. 415. 461 




INDEX 475 



SjDt 



Sjtif Dave 
SjgucK ScoM 
S^Kakian. Anncti. 



Sa'^'V Steve 
Sa'-mai. Mark 

SalxwiV^iir Pert ■ 



S^m-r- . ■ ■■ 

Samr 

Sami . 

Sam.,- 

Sanche? njt'- 

Sjndaf«. Rlu 
Sdodbe'g. Jane 
Sanders. Sut-r 
Sande'^O" S*" t 
S^id- ' 

SlOli 

SdlVdey (J.;-' 
Sailon, Ellen 
Sanios, Thomj , 
SanV.cenie. Kc- 
Sim. Chr.siLi^ 
Sapa. Karen 
Saponaro. Da. ■ 
SaraT<nes. Ge-"-,: 

S&riy. Robert 

Sarff. Les. 
Sargent, |e(l, 
Sargeni/. Ke ■■ 
Sa''«'Si7n. Paula 
Sasvxi Calt", 



Sdtc, Thomas 
SjunJers. S^'r 
Sdundfi $hr- 
Sjva^e Ma'^ 






ScMidl Pji. 


^^H 


Schm^ll. To- . 


^^H 


SchnriiH. AHf 


^^H 


Schned. Ellen 


^^H 


Schneider, Bonn* 


^^H 


Schneide', Gregory 


^^H 


Schneider Leslie 


^^H 


Schneider, Stuari 


^^H 


Schneider Sue 


^^H 


Schneidef Waiiarn 


^^H 


Schner Ch,p 


^^H 


Schnitzrr. Alan 


^^H 


Schtonfield, Cyntha 


^^^* 


Schoeiikopf. Saliy 




Scholey Ro??-- 


■i 


Sthoen Ch' . 


'0 


Scholz Bonn,.. 


,'^' 


Schoiz. jodii- 


M 


Schonbrun, Karen 


380 


Schonfeld. Ga'y 


..I6C 


Schooenfcid, Gary 


ii. 3BC 


Schoonover, Warren 


..176 


Schoonover W. Roc 


...38C 


Schorr. David 


380 


Schrader 


.AA7 


Schr&er, Oavi 


m 


Schroeder AIc..i..Jl 




Schroeder. Kim, ,,. 




Schroeder, Tiffany 


itW 


SchrumpI, |an 


,..«; 


Schuh. Mark 


,442 


SchulIZ, Cynft- ,. 


241 


SchulU Shd' ■ 


...380 


Schuf?, Xef 


...380 


Schuman. Br.> 


.410 


Schumann B' 


..,380 


Schwab, ftani^. 


...380 


Schwab, Siev. 


..206 


SchwarU, Chdfi.t 


,380 


Schwartz. Chr-s, 


80 410 


Schwartz Dana 


m 


Schwatrz. Davd 




Schwartz, Dou.^ . 




Schwartz. Lai^'. 



■,drt2, Apmela. 
.-..in?. Paula 



IJU 


> nv^.r .-.('-■. -■ 


M. 442 


Schwendingf • 


229 


Schy. Brad 


:cs 


Scotl. Calh> 


-: - 


Scott. Enc 


- : ■■. 


Scotl Mf 



"-./ -Sn^ 


Seamon St:i. - . 


,214 


Sechrosi, A:.i' 


97 40« 


Sedgw-ck C = -* 


"? 


Sed.g. Mark 


-. 


Segars. Stott 


.ri, 


Segbarih, N.-m 


■■Hi 


Seguntan, t'^-i 




Seibt. Cof.nn,i 


:8. 


Setdner. Pau; 


H, 4i7 


Setver, Mark 


180 


Setecky. Sussn 


3BI 


Selrg, David 


. 170 


SelJinger. HiHar> 


S7. 2l8 


Semenza. Richellt 


381 


Sencerbox, Karen 


fA 


Sennewald. Cb-.i 


ii- 


Senske. Mar. 


■ ~ 


SerO-n. Clayto'-. 




Sergeyevsky t .- , 




Serhan Sm : 




Sen, Germ^ - 


■:-. 


Serra. Micfij- 


-:,-. 


Serrano, Ros.i 




Serwin. Bradi , 




Sestanov.ch ^ 




Seto Gary 




Se-ze-^cyi 1 ■■ 


■;i:.'*-M,' 


ShdOIOrd, I ,- . 


T 381 


Shaevitz. 1>-,a 


361 


Shahawi, lh.i;, 


; ^ 


Shahba?, Md, • 


■.; 


ShaLr. Merr.!- 


!JS 


Shaker La^.-.. 




Shamoto r„. 




Shdnt, Rich,,- r 






•HJ 


Shtrilon, Belh 


80 


Sht-llon Brel 


■M2 


Sheo 2, Wen 


413 


Shenai Pcry 


382 


Shepanek. Paula. 


382 


Shepard, Karen. . 


'6 


Sheperd. Lane 


H36 


Sheplvrd. )ohn . 


■« 


Shepherd. Lane 


■82 


Sheppard Peie 


.\'2 


Shepphird. Ann. 


382 


She' lerry 


!82 


Sher.K. Steven 


•iO 


Sherman, Andrea 


68 


Sherman. Diane.. 


82 


Sherman. Donna 


i<2 


Sherman. |antce 


:-32 


Sherman. Lisa 


i82 


Sherman. Sue 


■ ■; 


Sheron. Mike 


;!i 


Sherwood R.j.,dv 


67 


Shtang. R,l.i 


'82 


Shiban, Th^-, . 


■6? 


Shigaura. lun,- 


• ■^2 


Sh-getom, P.j:- . .. 




Shiidl. Roy 


;-82 


Shim. Yone 


74 


Sh.mada > ,- l. 


. 74 


Shin. Ben 


192 


Shin. Edward 


.'.6 


Shinoda. Douglas 


^l-* 


Shipkowilz Vicki 


4 3 


Shipp Mary 


: a 


Shirai. Care 


• !B2 


Shiraki. |ili 


,24 


Shishino. Karen 


iM 


Shishino. Lind 


442 


Shkolnik Mike 





?83 


Shore. Sail. 




:.2 


Short, L^ura 




^42 


Shranim Stdi-V An- 


232 


383 


Shover, Vickie 


21-1 


383 


Shub'H. Barbara 


rsn 


383 


Shue, Wendy 




383 


Shugari. Dan . 




383 


Shulman. t-mda,. 




183 


Shum. |immy 




^8 


Shumway, Doug:a^ 




B? 


Shwimer, Hai 
Siani. Sandra 




.'iJb 


Sibbett. I^ni^ 
Siegai, I'll 




. ■'"> 


Siegai. Mo-i 




-;-;2 


Siegei Sett- 




: 


Sieger Rjthdr.j 




:2b 


Sdore Steven 




■83 


Sieminski Donna 




■■83 


Sigal, Danna .. 




:83 


Sigerseth, Carli... 




■,0b 


Sight, lohnny . . 




J b 


Sigter, Tnsh 




1 '6 


Siiampa. Te'ry,. 




222 


Sitten Karen 




.^0 


Stver Deborah 




■:42 


Silverman, Hene 




383 


Silverman, Shan 




1 "9 


Stivers. Caryn 




383 


Stlverstem lu^e 




4^2 


Silvia, Cha' e i- 




^42 


S-m. Heie- 




T.83 


Sim, Myungdae 




^8 


Smaiob, Sima.. 




-^-ii 


Smoro, Knssy,., 




:83 


Smon. Eileen 




■(42 


Simon, Fran 




i7-i 


Simon, Ivan 




4iO 


Simon. Leslie 




^0 


Simon Michael . 




383 


Simon. Royce |r 




■i-12 


Simon. Sarah 




383 


Simone. Alberto- 
Simone, Stuart, . 




383 


Simons. Frances 




OS 


Simpson. Allan... 




333 


Simpson, Karen 




AA2 


Sims. Stes/f 




363 


Smciaire ja- -=■ 




383 


Singer. Katbt^-. 




::» 


Soger K,^-, 




44; 


Sngha', v',d. 




383 


Sngieton Di^na 




^6 


Sngielon. Robert I- 




60 


SipoSi Richard-. 




J22 


Srkin. lanice 




383 


Srkm, Man: 




•83 


Sisca. Cd-:. 




<8' 


Sison Felicia 
■'- ion Peter K 
■feier. Sandra 
'■-.citon, Karen.. 
Skilf Ch-s 




.^4 


Skopp, E va- 




-:G9 


Skobic. lei! 




r>4 


Skubic Steve 




383 


Slack. Kenneth, 




383 


Slate Pam 




^4 


Slater Mark 




383 


S-attery Steve... 




■142 


Slaughter. Don. 




3S3 


Slaughter \c.-.- 




■83 


Sloan, Ma-. 




442 


Sloan, Slevr 




■J5 


Stoane, Andrea,. 
Siocum. Diane,,, 




-3 


S^ote Racheia , 
Siutzky. Gail 




*i I 


Small. Mary Lynn 
Smelzer Mark. 




"'6 


Sm-llie. Rjv 




383 


Sm-ih. Alls' 



179 


Smilh. Bob 


383 


Smith. Brian 


442 


Smith. Bryan 


201 


Smith, ChnstODh.-- 


i74 


Smith, Colleen 


IH\ 


Smith, Corrie 




'.mtth, Diane , 




Smith, Dick IV 




Smith fran 


lUl) 


Smith. Greg. 


383 


Smith. James 


23i 


Smith. Jeanetie 


443 


Smith, Joanne 


412 


Smith, lulie 


179 


Smith, Liia 


383 


Smith, L vi 


2i4 


Smith, L T,' 


442 


Smith, Mdf.a 


412 


Smith. Nma 


231 


Smith, Rachel 


2 10 


Smith. Roxana 


412 


Smith, Sally .. 


443 


Smith, Scott,,. 


383 


Smith. Shane 


363 


Smith. Shelley 


383 


Smith. Sheryt, . 


384 


Smith, Smgin. 


384 


Smith. Susan 


i67 


Smith, Teresa 


4)8 


Smolarski. DebDi? 


384 


Smoller, jonathar 


384 


Snape, Bill ... 


20s 


Sneed. Holly [ea^ir 


384 


Snider, Byron 


384 


Snodgrass, )uiie 


384 


Snowden. Alayn- 


443 


Snyder, Patricia 


1 96 


So, Jennifer, . 


384 


Sobalvarro, Ivania 


384 


Sobhani, Shahrau"- 


443 


Sodeika, Angela 


384 


See. Valerie,, 


384 


Sogomoman, G-m 


■87 


Sokoi. Philip 


414 


So', loseiito... 


384 


Solley, Ed 


384 


Soloman, Tori, 


in3 


Solomon, Bonrvr 


201 


Solomon. DebDe 


384 


Solomon. Kenie" 


384 


Solomon. Leslie 


384 


Sommers. Debra 


384 


Somppi. Kenlyn 


443 


Song. Diane 


206 


Song. Jason, 


384 


Soniheimer, Sa^a*- 


384 


Soong, A, losepi- 


i82 


Soriano- lames 


384 


Sornson, Rebec ,= 


384 


Sorour S'm,j 


90 


Sosmck M,i'. 


66 


Soss, )ell 


,74 


Sotery, Tony 


384 


Solo, Sandy , 


206 


Sozuki. David 


443 


Spatafora, Oeniie 


4 


Spearman Lipb. 


184 


Spears Lisa 


38S 


Spell. Bruce 


412 


Spencer, ADison 


38S 


Spencer. Micheie 


38S 


Spiekerman. Sus.e 


38S 


Spielman. Chuck 


385 


Spiilane. Jav 


385 


Spira. Suvm 


385 


Spttler 0- ■ 


187 


Spitz. E-i. 


205 


Spivey, Di-e-e 


443 


Sprague, Margate 


385 


Sprmgbett, Craig 


168 


Sprule, Dana, 


385 


Snpiswat, Sophia 


385 


Stanley Cathy 


385 


Stannard. Kerne 


231 


Stanselt. Betsy 


385 


Stanton, Lmda 


385 


Star. Darren 


385 


Stark. Seth. 


i74 


Starke. James. 


i70 


Starnes. Jack 


.90 


Sussi, Deboral- 


385 


Stathos, Amy 


S' 


Siaton, Lmda 


■ ''■ 


Stayboidt. loan 


-j 


Sieeb Richard 




Stem. Bill ,,,. 




Steele. Pierre 




Stefani. Susan 


385 


Stefanki, Dorotf-, 


206 


Sterele. |oanne 


2443 


Sterling, Victoria 


412 


Stem. Jodi 


443 


Stem, Lianne. 


385 


Stein. Marilyn 


418 


Stem. Susie, 


385 


Steinberg, Debb- 


203 


Slenbach. Ka-er 


203 


Stenert, Denn.. 


385 


Stephenson Ka-- 


176 


Stephenson Ke'-i 


■)06 


Sterling. Anne 


96 


Sterling. Sharon 


|93 


Stermer, Kenny 


203 


Sterner. Kenneil^ 


231 


Stevens. Angelea 


443 


Stevens. Lesf>e 




Stevens. Maria 




Stevens. Mary 




Stevenson, Scott 




Stewart. Dave 




Stewart, Karen 




St Georges, \or 




Slidham, Robi-; 




SMI. Kevin,. ., 



216 


Sillier. Lisa... 


222 


Sliny. Pier... 


385 


Stipanov. |ohn 


406 


Sliven. Chrisline 


385 


St. |ohn. Ellen 


171 


Slock. Lisa.. 


385 


Stockton. Shell. 


385 


Stockwell. HeiJ 


190 


Stoddard. Blar 


443 


Stolte Kathy 


443 


Stone. Cathy 


lOO 


Stone. Gregor. 


189 


Stone. Lori. 


385 


Stone. Michael 


385 


Stone Wade 


385 


Stoner Ma. Detj :• :■ 


-^1 443 


Stordahi. Barba' . 


179 


Story. Delia 


385 


Stosel. Helen 


443 


Stoughton. Call . 


189 


Stove. "an-.ika 


205 


Stovitz. Steve 


8. 443 


Strabala. |ef( 


218 


Strano Debb,e 


385 


Stratigopoulos Ciir. 


385 


Straus Barbara 


218 


Strauss. Amy 


60 392 


Straussman. Ru-' 


SI 443 


Strayer. Nanc, 


168 


Streehley. Kristt- 


385 


Strelow. Tom 


226 


Stremic David 


412 


Strenk. Russei 


385 


Stroffolino. Ant„- : 


385 


Stroh. Kim.. 


385 


Strong. Maria 


385 


Stropky. Bob 


385 


Stroud, leffre, 


385 


Strugelmeyer U,.;, '.;! 


443 


Strugo. Nancy 


385 


Strumpf. Brad 


105 


Stuart .Gregg 


205 


Stuart. Ion, 


443 


Stuart. William 


443 


Stubbtefield.Panie a 


180 


Stubbs. Cheryl 


412 


Stubbs. Lea Anne . 


.410 


Stukin. Staoe 


179 


Stull. Greg . 


.385 


Sturmer Kennnti 


174 


Sturmthai. RoO'i 


386 


Suarez. Orlandc 


386 


Sublette. Dick 


168 


Subotnik. Ken„^ii 


164 


Sue. Frank. 


168 


Sue. Steven 


443 


Suffin. Deena 


386 


Sugarman. Susit- 


-6 386 


Suh. Yung. 


386 


Suhr. |ul.e.. 


366 


Sullivan. Erie 


443 


Sullivan, lim. 


386 


Sullivan. Judy 


417 


Sullivan. Mair.f 


193 


Sulwan. Mar^d--- 


163 


Sullivan. Steve', 


.168 


Sullivan. Thoma; 


386 


Sumner. Candet 


443 


Sun. Angela 


409 


Sun. Sara . 


.179 


Sun. Winston 


190 


Sunabe. Betty 


.231 


Sunier. lean.jacques.. 


■•86. 41 1 


Surman. Gregory 


187 


Suruki. David 


443 


Susman. Valerr- 


193 


Sussman. Lisa 


445 


Sutkus. Adam 


.386 


Suzuki, Irene 


216 


Suzuki. Lola 


386 


Suzuki. Trent 


.445 


Sverdloft. Brem 


206 


Svoboda. jellre, 


190 


Swanbeck. Heidi 


174 


Sweeney. Carne 


413 


Sweeney Dorothy 


^96. 413 


Sweeney, lule 


386. 406 


Sweeney. Kay 


445 


Sweeney. Scon 


.203 


Sweet. Kath. 


.445 


Swendon. Mari. 


176 


Svwder. Deb'.j 


.386 


Switzer L .- 


.386 


Sykes > ■ 


.386 


Sylvia ■'-.: 


.445 


Szabo. Les 


193 


Szeio. Anita 


187 


57.,-'e. f.e 




.i72 

386 ^*- MaiKhanh 

■406 Taggart. Karen 

386 Tahan. Mary 

366 Tahan Naguib 



■oug 
jtj...ii. t-like. 
Obias Andrea 
Obin Mithaei 



Andre\^ 



145 


Trainor. John 


388 


Trammel, DennK 


388 


Tran, Choung 


388 


Iran, Chnsline 


89, 410, 445 


Tran, Dan 


388 


Tran. Giang 


388 


Tran, Khang.. 


445 


Tran, Pnong, 


163 


Tran, Trung 


388 


Tranquilli, Marr:,., 


412 


Trapnell, )ohn 




Trapnell, Marie 


388 


Traub, John, 


170 


Trauner, Stephen 


193 


Traut, Janet 


<HH. 445 


Trejo. Armando 


388 


Tremper Jean 




Tntel. Judy 


445 


Troeds^on, Peter 


388 


Trop. Nancy 


388 


Tropper, Cynlh,, 




Trout, Adam 


388 


Troxler, Bryan 


214 


Troy, Margie 




Truilt, |eff 


388 


Tru)illo. Donna 


406 


Trulio. |ohn 


M. 412 


Truncale. Gina 


212 


Tsai. Che 


388 


Tsai, ||,ny.„. 


187 


Tsai. Mary 


8,' 388 


Tse. Fong,,, 


445 


Tseng. Emmeline 


388 


Tseng, Pauline 


388 


Tsugita, Scott 


389 


Tsui, Eufemia 


.89 389 


Tsuji, Tami,. . 


160 


Tsusita, Scott 


412 


Tubae, Diana 


445 


Tubbs, Sandra 


389 


Tuch. Wendy 




Tucker. Ill 


389 


Tucker, Matt 


.445 


Tuey. Mark 


170 


Tungpalan, Nolito 




Turn, Indra 


180 


Turner, Dentse 


190 


Turner. Janet 


445 


Turner. Liz, 


205 


Turner, Melame 


412 


Turturro, John 


389 


Twitchell, Bnan 


168 


Twitmyer, Carole 




Twomey, Sherr, 




Tyau. David,, 




Tycer, Sherrilyn 


406 


Tyler, Lee 


190 


Tzinberg. Joel 



87, 369 


Ui Chong 


68 


Uchiyama, Chnstophe 


369 


UeWer, Doug .. 


4'^ 417 


Ueng, Maggie 


389 


Uesugp, Sieve 


.210 


Ulnch, Elizabeth 


Ot: 389 


Umali, Ma 


103 


Umar|i, Mohamed 


167 


Underhill. Stephanie 


.201 


Unger, Ami. 


■112 


Ursini. Amedeo 


389 


Uto. Rika 


412 


Utter. Gary 


106 


Utterberg. Gina 


•iOt. 


Uyeda, Carolyn 




Uyehara. Tamm, 




Uyesugi, Yuko 




Uzeidt Mi._aei 



415. I-IS. 416 


Valencia. Lilibeth. 


,216 


Valentine, Cheryl... . 


389 


Valentine. Doug 


412 


Valentine. Mark 


389 


Vallario. Maryann, 


i-ts 


Van Alia. Knstin., 


A4^ 


Van Buskirk, Kristma 


44S 


Vance, Richard 


44S 


Van de Bunt. Ben 


174 


Van de Bunl, Dirk 


226 


Van Deventer, joi. 


I6C 


Van Deventer. Laura 


406 


Vanderveer. Kathenn 


103 


Vanduzer, R-ch. .. 


205 


Van Hennert, Herb. 


216 


Van Putten, Carlton 


. ..412 


'^an Saun, Kathleen 


.445 


Van W.nkle, loseph. 


.,,.170 


Vanzeeland, Lynne 


,445 


Vargas. Hennqettai 


445 


Vasconcellos, Marcela 


,406 


Vasquez, Margantai 


h/- 406, 4! 


Vassoio. Ruben 


i.,,206 


Vaughn, Ron 


180 


Vawter, Richari:! 


,445 


Vawter. Sher, 


20i 


Vecchione, Gma 


214. 445 


Vedres. Ava 


,229 


Vela. Mark... . 


,445 


Velau. Peter 


.,-.174 


Velazquez. Elizabeth 


445 


Velez, Luis, . 


445 


Vella. Vivienne 


..445 


Venable. Kevm 


.„,I57 


Venerable. LaAnj.ii 


.413 


Venit. Adam 


.,187 


Venlimiglia. Kdr^i^n 


i.,2l8 


Ventzke, T,n,i 


445 


Vercruse, Ritk 


.i.il89 


Verdes, Ava 


164 


Verity. Jennifer 


164 


Vernoff, Bruf 


..224 


Vernoff. Suz, 


164 


Veteran. Karen 


. ,i4l2 


Vickers, Linda 


. .,,189 


Victorin, LetK ,i 


190. 216 


V.da. Tracy 


.445 


Vidmar, Peter 


.,,,164 


Viducich. Sand'ii 


...174 


Vierra, Desiree 


. ...445 


Vierra. Tncia 


445 


Viggiano. David 


.,445 


Vigna, Erik 


..174 


Vigon. jimmy 


.. .445 


Villa. Kenneth 


174 


Villa(pando, Smohe 


l^^ 


Villapando. Vivian 




ViHaneva, RoiA^ena. 




Villanueva. Andres. 




Villanueva, Robert.. 


^^^^HH 


Villareal, Dan 


^^^^^H 


Vinci. Paoto 


^^^^^H 


Vinnick. Je(fre> 


^^^^^H 


Vinzon, Daisy 


^^^^^H 


Vishall, Suzy 


^^^^^H 


Vo, Hanh. 


^^^^^H 


Vo. Trung 


^^^^^H 


Voeste, Matianne 


^^^^H 


Vogel. Leslie 


^^^^^H 


Voighti Cathie 


^^^^^H 


von der AUi Mark 


^^^^^H 


Vonkanel. Martin. 


^^^^^H 


Von Teuber. Hillary 


^^^^^H 


Von Zupi Kirki. 


^^^^^H 


Vorndran, Antoma 


^^^^^H 


Vorpenan, Rita. 


^^^^^H 


Voshall, Suzanne 


^^^^^B 


Voss, Fred 




Viiong Tru 




389 




389 




179 


Vail. Joan 


160 


Valdez. Dan,, 


389 


Valdry. Andree 


) 445 


Valencia. Donn 



. 445 
.167 



Waddinglon, Susan 
Wadsworth. Georgia 
Wagamalsu, Yuria. 
Waggoner I Cmd, 
Waggy. Tom 
Wagner, Jeft'e, 
Wagner. Ken 
Wagner. Ro>j'"'|"--' 
Wagoner. Su^a""' 
Wagstaff. Wen.l 
Wahi )olie.. 
Wahl. |uf.e, 
Wai, Eng Chi 
Waitman. Kalic 
Wain. Phil.. 
Wakamiya. Craig 
Wakamiya. Mike 
Wakamolo. Suzanne 
Wakefield. Marv 
Wakeman. )ill 
Waid, Deborah 
Waldmire. Ddn,! 
Waldo. Dalf 



i'K 


Waldron. Julie 


446 


Wheatan, Man 




?'X 


Waldow, Jeff 


::: 226 


Whealer, Matthew 


218 


•t! 


Walker, [aim- 


392 


Wheaton, Robert 


393 


, '11 T'O Walker, ]eni 


a<> 


Wheeler. Tommy 


446 


■111 


Walker, Knsi, 


2 14 


Whcelock, Ann 


104 


1 .■■- 


Walker, Natalie... 


.^■' 392 


Whilden, Georgoi^,' 


393 


<% 


Walker, Sarah 


39? 


Whipple, Polly... 


190 


■\Qt 


Walker, Serena 


410 


Whilaker. Tabitha 


393 


201 41 


Wallace, Kiirr^r, 


87 


White, Ann 


393 


40 


Wallace, Mj- , 


■;i9 


Wh.te. Cheryle 


393 


]<iQ Wallace. Sara),. 


392 


While, Ctndy, . 


187 


;„0 Wallach, Ruth 


04 


White, Dave ,.. 


446 


v-K 


Waller, Susan , , 


392 


White, Kathleen 


393 


,'.e 


Wallstfom, Robert 


392 


White, Lark 


393 


■^l^ 


Walpert, Michele.. 


iffl 


White. Mike 


164 


■1!^ 


Walrond, Caroline 


206 


White, Stacy 


.Xj. 394 


i'^ 


Walsh. Lisa 


1/6 


White. Vicki 


187 


391, 40f 


Walsh Mar ,, 


446 


Whitely, )ohn III 


394 


39 


Walsh Terr. 


206 


Whitescarver. Ldu'.i 


174, 410. 446 


19 


Walski, Lisa 


ibO 


Whitmyer. Laura 


410 


■11 


Walstrom. Rob.. 


l'^3 


Whittemore. Kaitv 


160, 410 


■M 


Waller, William Jr 


m 


Whyte. Lisa 


,206 


-','=1 


Walters, Doug. 


4 1 : 446 


Wickel, Cindy. . 


446 


■1-1 


Walters, Marcy .. 


■110 


Wickman. Metisse 


■■■'■■' 446 


-r-i 


Walters, Mary . 


392 


Widjaia. Yantyi 


394 


V* 


Walters, Patricia 


392 


Wiede. Mark 


394 


44' 


Walthal, Bill. . . 


ISO 


Wieseneck. Lee, 


■; 411 


1 79, 40£ 


Walton, Nancy .. 


IS?. 206. 392 


Wiggan. Karen... 


394 


I'* 


Waltuch, Lisa 


-1? 41 S 461 


Wiggins, Brian... 


394 


-lOt 


Wamsley. Mdr„, 


.VV, .,4b 


Wilbur, Charles 


446 


44c 


Wan, Michael 


m 


Wilde, Ed 


193 


<'^ 


Wander. BiH 


229 


Wileman, Mandy. 


160 


l'-*C 


Wandrocke. f-'n l 


!>■ /O, 392i 41 1 


Wiley. Ann,. . . 


190 


18^ 


Wang. Arthur 


375. 392 


Wiley, Marilyn . 


. 4 394 


I'i 


Wang, Lisa 


190. 393 


Wilfong, Ins. , 


394 


n 


Wang, Pen Ch.iu 


i^J 


Wilhite. Libby. 


206 


4.JC 


Wang, Philip 


i67 


Wilker, Susie ,. 


187 


.t-L 


Wang. Susan 


4i6 


W-lkes. William. 


394 


.\> 


Wang, Y le.in 


393 


Wilkes, Alesia,. 


394 


■liL 


Wang, Yveite 


410 


Williams, Catherine -v 


394 


I7t 


Ward. AndM..,, 


393 


Williams, Catherin,. 1 


394 


■1-1 


Ward. Caro.vi 


393 


Williams, D Nyce 


159 




Ward, Mart 


393 


Williams, Dokie 


24S 


V-i 1 4 1 


Ward. Terr, 


4 . 446 


Williams. Dvi/ight 


446 


■liC 


Wargin Enc 


226 


Williams. Glen .. 


394 


■1-J 


Wark. Stephanie 


393 


Williams, Jim .. 


394 


i9 


Warling Jellre, 


393 


Williams. Joy 


:90 


39 


Warner, Ion 


446 


Williams, Kim.. . 


■4 412 


16 


Warner, Scolt. 


164, 393 


Williams, Kourt . 


446 


17- 


Warner. Tammi 


174 


Williams, Leslie. 


176 


176 


Warren, Diane,. 


446 


Williams, Mark. . 


394 


39 


Warren, Michael 


393 


Williams, Mary E 


394 


17; 


Warren, Scott.. 


393 


Williams, Mary M 


394 


406 


Washauer. Jonna. 


2i4 


Williams, Melinda 


i76 


39 


Washington. Patrice 


3<'3 


Williams, Michael 


446 


39 


Waskin, Tara 


205 


Williams, Robert jr 


394 


41 


Wasley, John 


S^ 201 


Williams. Shelley 


179 


44 


Wasserman, Craig 


164 


Williams. Terry. 


406 


■(^ 


Wasserman, Susan. 


313 


Wilhams, Timothy 


3^4 


":;'' 


Was/lyn. Roman. 


393 


Willich. Chnstie. 


■■i« 


172 


Walters, Catherine 


393 


Willoughby, Jason 


b7 


i'i 


Watanabe, Larry 


446 


Wilson. Alex... 


206 


39 


Waters. Bryan . . 


222 


Wilson, Barry . 


405 


4^c 


Waters, Cathie 


ie7 


Wilson, Britta ... 


394 


16C 


Waters. Sean 


"':■? 3'^3 


Wilson, Charlie 


210 


39 


Watney, Gaith 


ie,7 


Wilson, Christopher 


, H 394 


445 


Watson. Lisa 


■ - 4 1 2 


Wilson. Danny. 


;05 


39 


Watson, Sandra 


i89 


Wilson. Diana.. 


:68 


23: 3'' 


Watson, Shirl 


413 


Wilson. Kenneth 


394 


I9C 


Watson, Slacy 


179 


Wilson. Laura.. 


f ■ 394 


44c 


Weaver. Milton . . 


393 


Wilson, Nancy.. 


160 


4(> 


Webb, Stephen 


3^3 


Wilson, Sheryl,, 


i74 


JH 


Weber. G Donald, III 


393 


Wilson. Wendy.. 


163 


. .39 


Weber. Mark 


412 


Winer, Susan 


164 


,392 


Webster, Robert,. 


218 


Winfrey, Kathy,, 


189 


,393 


Wedaa. Jim 


182 


Winiarski. Anne 


1-4 4(0 


J<^2 


Wegen-ier, Susan. 


406 


Winkelman, John 


446 


216 


Wehrly, Dave 


20! 406 


Winkleman. Ann. 


2l2 


445 


Weichei, Neil . 


222 


Winmck. Stacy 


446 




Weider. Brian . . 


231 


Winston. Rachael 


189 




Weiderman. Susan 


393 


Winter, Bryan.. 


409 


■■H 


Weihrauch. Ph.-Martm 


193 


Winter, Steven.,. 


■^3394 


^^H 


Weil, Lynne 


■ h:'- 446 


Winterroud, Kelly 


189 


^^H 


Weiler, Peter . . 


iSl 


Winters, Renard 


394 


^^H 


Weiman. Maxime... 


3<i3 


Winthrop, Emily 


394 


^^H 


Weiman. Mmdy 


i'^i 


Wtntrob. Rict 


410 


^^H 


Weinberg. )on 


406 


Wirtz. John 


404 


^^H 


Weinberg, Sarah.. 


446 


Wise, Car-ie 


410 


^^H 


Weinberg, Stacy. . 


"■- 3'i3 


Wiskeman, kim 


i74 


^^H 


Weiner. Daniel 


446 


Witkin. Cynthia 


394 


^^H 


Weiner. Mark ,.. 


446 


Witman, Paul 


394 


^^H 


Wemgart Dan 


,96 


Witter, Carol.,., 


■89 


^^H 


Weinstein, Jill 


. 164393 


Wittlin. Irwin 


■■i'i^ 


^^H 


Weinstein, Manlyn 


160 


Wittner. Steve... 


4.8 


^^H 


Weinstein, Mike 


77J 


Wodard, Josh,, 


2iO 


^^H 


Weir, Lisa 


0^1 446 


Wodinsky, Jessica 


409 


^^H 


Weisberger, Lynn.... 


4 


Wogec, John... 


4;8 


^^H 


Weisbrodi Marir 


1^3 


Wolcott. Holy.. 


446 


^^1 


Weissi Andrr.,1 


212 


Wolf, Clare 


|74 




Weiss. )on 


.b4 


Wolf. Julia,. . . 


394 




We.SS, WiKian-i 


406 


Wolf, Kar. 


■-■; 4i0 


44 s 


Weissman, Andrea 


'V: '.4 393 412 


Wolf, Lee 


224 


IMj 


Weissman. Diane, .. 


164 


Wolf. Linda 


87 


1^2 


Weissman, Laune 


232. 393 


Wolf. Teresa 


.0-*. 446 


■q 


Weite, )amie .... 


446 


Wolfe, Susan,. .. 


00, 403. 404 


.■.0 


Welch. Dana,. 


.... 446 


Wolfe, Tammey . 


190 


-i4S 


Welch, [olene 


189 


Wolfram, jude,,. 


394 


443 


Welch, Lara 


ib3 


Woifson, Steve,. 


180 


445 
392 


Welker Chr-.i.Lii-- 


V^3 


Wollschlaeger, Mar ,, 


i79 


Wellen. Warr-jr 


44b 


Won, Shana 


394 


160 


Wellerstein R"h,iri 


■■^■i 


Wong Briars 


394 


•13 461 


WellSi GaDr.<'M 


.bO J'">3 


Wong. Brian 


446 


392 


Wells, Missv 


-K) 


Wong. Cedr^L 


394 


2ld8 

405 

164 

392 

167 
392 


Wells. Rache' 


206 


Wong. Chaplon. 


394 


Wen, There,,! 


<-i3 


Wong. ClifToprd 


i94 


Wenger. ElizabL'th. 


44b 


Wong, Davey. 


. "■■: 4 1 7 


Wenger, Lisa 


ib3 


Wong, Ernest,.. 


394 


Werner. Patnca .. 


b4 


Wong, Frances. 


446 


Werner. Ronda 


:.i2 44b 


Wong, Harold 


446 


90. 392 


Weslerman. Steven 


3^3 


Wong, Jadt' 


416 


...190 


Wesiland. Caron... 


:.4 


Wong, Jeann,- 


i94 


,392 


Westland Roh-ri 


:> i''3 


Wong, jen 


594 


206 


Weiterholm ► ■ ..tiri,i 


-■"'3 


Wong, lohn 


■ ■»17 


218 


Whalen. Sear, 


44h 


Wong, Keii> 


394 



^l8 Wynnoff. Md'. 



'I".n..d,'.j!d NL-.i_ 




Wu. Ci 

Wu. C^ 

Wu. f L 

Wu, le- 

Wu i 

Wu. L 

Wu r-* 

w... o. 



i«n>:. 


Rhui.J,, 


Ydng, 


You'i^' 


Yasha 


Lfi, 


YdMk 


Kenneth.. 


Ydw.i: 


. |ul.et 


TlM-J 


1 .im K,in^ 




Yee. TdOd 
Yeh, Bern^ 
Yelfn, Heid- 
Yellt^. P,llt< 
YenUi. Tt't 
Yernf>anoi. Georgf 
Yessayanu. Rafft 
Yc\«in K^rhi 



Yokobala. Teresa 
Yokomi?o. Sleven 
Yoiland Sue 
Yoneda Mk.'' ■ _■■ 
Yong, [eftfey 



^iJ 


Yotl. Sl«phjn« 


»S 


YowKp. Dean, 


•11 J 


Young, 8.)rtidrd 


ifS 


Younx, Chdrl« 


JfS 


Youog, David 


i95 


Young Gary 


^\! 


Young, lojnntr 


■ m 


Young, lulie. 


f>i 


Young, Laurent^ 


4-!6 


Young. Liia ,, , 


■110 


Young Ronald 


lOS 


Young Sandra 


WS 


Young Slcphani 


«s 


Yu, Annelle 


395 


Yu Dorcen 


3% 


Yu )aqueiyn 


i% 


Yu Ka(her>ne 


3% 


Yu Thomas , 


i')6 


Yuan, Linda 


316 


Yutimolo It^r 

>\)t-, T-,j, 


106 


Yung. K<;nnt;th. 


3% 


Yusler, Daron,. 



4lJ 
396 



Bio 

3% 



3% 
■O i% 

■"ft 4i3 
113 
■(■(6 
396 

,■ B 39 
;!■! 
396 
■106 
.82 
396 




Yaftee, Nanc/ 
Yaghouhian C*' 
Yaoiada, Susan 



Zaoatta Annelle 
Zachik Susie , 
Zadravek, Mike 



Zdgrodnty Dd.. 




Zitxr Bjin 


.. 


Zahien Sand'd 


Zatiieo. Sand> 


, J'- 


Zakhof Artu- 




2a<adA' Artu- 




Zaiesk, L.« 


} 


Zaik.n Rchard 


) 


Zddash Fdrid 




Zapaid Angci 




Zapaia Pamo.^ ■'■ , - 




ZaniK- Ma'^'Sd 


•t 


Zai-azvand Mahanrd 


i 


Zaraazvin<i Mahdokhi 


•J-i 


Zaremoa. Don 


* 


Zareisky Dan 




Zdlln )ef( 


- [' 


Zaiz Gale 




ZeDraCk Brid-. 




ZeOrack Davi:l 




Ze>ra tuan. 


,■• 


Zeiltin, Cam 


4'1 


Zeitim Sharon 


397.1 


Zeillin, Susan 


3-- 


Zemanek \an 


, ,,4^1 


Zengler Oa"» 


3" 


Zervas Sieph^'i' 


,3-^ 


Zettas, Pam 


I'' 


Zhou Tuovwen 


,4- 


Z'eglgansbefgef. Bjfba'd 


It 


Z.elan Dav-d 


js 


Zigman, joshud 




Zimmerman Ed.' ."i 




Zimmcman l i. 




Zion. Heidi . 




Z.pn.ck. Rich 




ZirOeSi G'na 




Zisser, Bruce 


..■ 


Ziln.ck lamie 


Ziolmk, Ar. 


3-^ 


Zollman, Sarn»y<- 


,.3'i 


Zov.ch Kaie 


. .1 1, 


Zov'ch Mary 


l.'i 


Zubko. Ela<ne 


3" 


Zvanul, Saily . 


tO 3' 


Zvw.rr., Scon 


3" 


- ■'"'^ rKrn.In|-,l,..i 


*3 44i 



TOPIC 
INDEX 



Academic Resource Center,, 

Administration 

Asian Coalition 

Alma Mater,, 

Alpha Delta C" 

Alpha Chi Omega , 

Alpha Delta Pi 

Alpha Epsilon Phi 

Alpha Epsilon Pi 

Alpha Gamma Omega 

Alpha Phi 

Alpha Tau Omega.., 

Apartment Life 

Architecture. Campus 

ArtyDesign 

ASK Counselors 

ASUCLA 

Band.. 
Basebal 

Basketball r^'- 
Basketball, W. 
Beta Theta P' 

Blue Key 

Board of Con"- 
Botanical Card- ■ 

Brum Belles 

Brum Life Yearbcxjk, 



122 123 

88-89 

tl6 

..33 

■.8- 1 59 

160-161 

.162-163 

.164-165 

166 

167 

.168169 

.170-171 

.134-135 

22-25 

70-71 

.116-117 

.106-113 

.258-259 

.300301 

.260-267 

.268 271 

.172-173 

...411 

404 

7879 

410 

28. 460461 



Calendar, Fall 
Calendar, Spring., 
Calendar. Winter. 
Campus Events Staif 
Central Campus. 
Cheerleaders 
Chi Omega 

Communications Board 
Community Service Officer 
Commuting 

Coop 

Crew, Men's 
Crew, Women's. -- 
Daily Brum 
Dance ., , 

Delta Delta Delta 

Delta Gamma 

Delta Sigma Phi 

Delta Tau Delta, 

Dorms 

EXPO/EAP 
Fight Song, 

Football 

Gamma Phi Beta 

Golf, Men's 

Golf. Womer s 
Gospel Choir 

Greek Week ., 

Gymnastics. Mens 
Gymnastics. Women s.,. 

Gyms 

Ha'am 

Hangouts., 

Hassels 

FHelpline,-- 

F-lomecoming 

Honors College , 

IFC 

Inlermurals 

Kappa Alpha Theta 

Kappa Delta 

Kappa Kappa Gamma 

Kappa Sigma 



,34 45 

,54-61 

,46-53 

405 

-80-85 

258259 

174-175 

,,,,403 

406-407 

132-133 

136-137 

282283 

284-285 

lOO-iOl 

84-85 

176-177 

I 78- 1 79 

1 80- 1 8 1 

182^ 183 

138-145 

120-121 

32 

240-25 1 

184-185 

304 305 

306307 

, 419 

.-52 53. 157 

, 288-289 

290-291 

84 85 

02-105 

26-27 

28-29 

I 16-1 17 

,42-45. 408 

90-91 

50-151 



126- 
.186 



190- 
,192 



127 
187 
189 
191 
193 



Kerckhoff Hall 92 93 

Lambda Chi Alpha ,,,194 195 

Le Genre ,,102-105 

Los Angeles 4-7 

Mardi Gras 58-61. 412 

Mascots 258-259 

Melmtz Movies 420 

Memorial Activities Center D 31 1-312 

Men's Glee Club 418 

Morgan Intercollegiate Atheletics 

Center 312-313 

Mortar Board, ,421 

Murphy Hall.,, 86-87 

Natural History Museum 82 83 

NOMMO 102-105 

North Campus 66-73 

Olympics 308-309 

Order of Omega 156 

Orientation Counselors 413 

Outreach Program,, , 116 117 

Pac Ties , 102 105 

Panhellenic 150-151 

Peer Health Counselors 1 16-1 17 



Phi Delta Theta 

Phi Gamma Delta,, 

Phi Kappa Psi 

Phi Kappa Sigma 

Phi Mu, 
Pi Beta Ph 

Pinnings 

Publications Office 
Rally Committee,,.. 
Rose Bowl 



.,196-197 
,198 199 
.200-201 
,202-203 
..204-205 
.206-207 
,154-155 

402 

,258-259 
38-39 



Rose Bowl Game 248-251 

Routines 28-29 

Rushing 152-153 

Scoreboards 316-319 

Sculpture Garden 68-69 

Seniors Who Missed 419 

Shades of Grey Fan Club 414 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon 208-209 

Sigma Chi 210-21 1 

Sigma Delta Theta 212-213 



Sigma Kappa 214-215 

Sigma Nu 216-217 

Sigma Pi 218-219 

Soccer 286-287 

Softball 302-303 

Song Girls 258-259 

South Campus.--, ,74-79 

Spirit 252-259 

Spring Sing Comm 409 

Student Accounting Society 417 

Student Health Services 76-77 

Style 12-14 

Suites 146-147 

Swimming, Mens 278-279 

Swimming, Women's 280-281 

Tennis Center 314-315 

Tennis, Men's 292-293 

Tennis, Women s 294-295 

TenPercent- 102-105 

Theater Arts ,72-73 

Theta Kappa Epsilon,,,. 220-221 

Theta Chi 222-223 

Theta Delta Chi,, ,224-225 

Theta Xi 226-227 

Together 102-105 

Track/Cross Country. Mens 296-297 

Track/Cross Country. Women's 298-299 

Traditions ,20-21 

Triangle 228-229 

UniCamp 118-119 

University Recreation Association 124-125 

USAC 94-99 

Volleyball. Men's 272-273 

Volleyball, Women s 274-275 

Water Polo 276-277 

Westwmd. 102-105 

Westwood 8-1 1 

Wooden Rec/Sports Center 3I03I I 

YBK 415 

YWCA 413 

Zeta Beta Tau 230-231 

Zeta Tau Alpha 232-233 



478 INDEX 




PHOTO 
CREDITS 



Jelt Harband. M (J. \\l. 
282-285, 288-291 



^faU, Ib-^-li^j. 



Bill Nassen: 12, 14, 17-18, 26-28, 30-31, 42-43, 56. 76-77, 
80-81,84-85,90-91,94-99, 100-103, 105, 109, III. 114. 
116-117, 122-123, 125-126, 130-131. 138-148. 151-152. 
166. 170. 172. 209. 217. 225. 228. 230. 241-242, 245-247, 
256. 262-263. 265-267. 268-271. 276-277. 280-281. 
292-299. 302-303. 312. 403, 405, 41 1-412. 418-419. 
424-425. 428. 431, 435, 451. 454-455 

Keith Ryono: 4, 6-15. 20-24, 28-33, 35, 38-39, 42-43, 46. 
63, 72 73, 75, 78-79. 86-89, 101-102, 104. 105. 108. 113. 
117. 124, 127, 129, 136-137. 148-149. 152-153. 156. 
158-159. 164. 180, 198, 201-202. 210. 212. 233. 235. 
240-241. 243-249, 253-257, 261, 269-270, 272-273. 
282-285, 305. 312-315, 321, 324-397(showcases), 399, 402. 
408-409. 415-417. 419-421. 450-457. 460-462, 483, 496 

Richelle Semenza: lO-ll, 13-14,21.27.32-33,55.74-75. 
80-83, 92-93, I 16, 222. 243. 246-247, 249, 254. 413 



)olieWah: 66-67.86-87. 104. 125. 127. 131-133. 
226. 236, 238. 400-401. 410. 447. 453. 456 



135. 194. 



Wilbur Babb: 249 

Bobrow.'Thomas & Associates: 436 

Kelly Brown: 36. 450-451 

Campus Studios: 88. 250-3l9(team portraits). 310. 312. 

314-315, 404, 444 

Clay Doyle: 4-5, 22, 24-25, 106 

Steve Engelman: 286-287 

Ellen Jaskol: 37, 49. 458. 459 

Cameron Jobe: 45. 48 

Rick Kraus: 36. 40-41. 49. 320, 458 

Jim Laur: 343 

Michael Logan: 4-5. 24-25. 41. 65-71. 109-110. 113, 

452-453. 457 

Mardi Gras files: 58, 60-6 1 

Sylvia Marquez: 443 

Frank Mogavero: 37, 51. 286 

Dame! Motz: 51. 300-301, 31 I 

Shahe Najanan: 37, 56, 274-275 

Brainard Pardmes: 40-41, 44-45, 50. 52-53. 157. 300-301 

Caren Rosen: 130-131, 134-135 

Bruce Sanchez: 57 

Andy Schlei: 50. 495 

Nick Souza: 57 

John Trainer: 427. 432, 439-440 

Jeanne Mae Wong: 36, 40-41, 269. 271. 459 

Note: All photos not credited above were 
provided to the yearbook staff by their 
respective organizations. 



INDEX 479 





V 



EDITOR'S 
LETTER 



This achievement marks the death of an endeavor. While others will rush to 
praise our achievement, I am here to mourn the end. There's something strange 
about working on a yearbook staff. After nine years on a yearbook staff, I haven't 
quite figured it out— the more I strive to complete the book, I am increasingly 
drawn to hope for prolongment of the project. Once the yearbook is complete, 
so IS the year and so is our time together. Flicking through these pages will bring 
joy, tears, curses and pride to everyone who has taken part in the year at UCLA. 
That's what a yearbook is for. Yet for me, these feelings increase tenfold. 
Throughout my life, the yearbook staff will live within these pages (no matter how 
hard I try to forget!). 

I encourage you to go back now and enjoy the book. We did it just for you. 
The rest of this letter is directed to my staff and really is none of your business. It 
IS beyond my better judgement to indulge in this way and play favorites, but who 
cares, I am the editor. Seriously, even though kind words can be said about the 
staff as a whole, I insist upon singling out each and every one of them for one last, 
embarrassing time. (You know you want it.) OK. ladies first (well sort of): 

MARY S.— Really, I am glad you didn't abandon ship. That's just the way we 
yearbookers are. TIRZA M.— Sometimes, just when I was convinced all was lost, 
you were there to agree with me. Fun times, huh? KAREN & CINDY— If I had 
another arm I'd continue to pat you two on the back or thereabouts. CAREN & 
LISA— Layouts? Copy? Pictures? Format?! Deadline? Tomorrow? You hardly ever 
let me down (did you?). NICOLE & FRANCOISE— One is eating for two 
(Pasadena and herself), while the other became popular after giving out swamp 
diseases like laryngitis. LORY, ANGELA, & JOHN— What a crew. You know you 
loved It. I'm really quite proud of most of your hard work anyway. 
MICFHAEL— OK, you win. The book is done. But what a hard-to-find tool it was. 
What are you going to do without me to whine about deadlines? Oh, yah, there's 
always Clay. PHOTOGS— Where's your camera when you need it? Where has 
your camera been? Good job. RANDY— Mmm? Copy Editor, yeah, right. Try not 
to be so pushy and you may go far. (That is, if your available.) BOOTS— OK. I'm 
sorry I won't be around for Uncle Juan's. But thanks anyway for asking and 
staying and helping and driving and eating and laughing and staying and eating and 
driving to eat. KURT— I sometimes think you work and/or worry too much. But, I 
am sure that you eat enough for a family of four. I know you'll make it big 
someday (one way or another). GEORGES — Aw. golly gee. There is little I can say 
here, in public anyway. I'm stumped. (My...) But what's a yearbook staff without 
someone like you? (Hmm.) Couldn't ever be as fun. could it? Is there any room 
here to slip Veronica in? (Did that come out right?) 

Even though you can't relive a whole year on a single page, I am beholden to 
mention just one more thing. The staff would never rest if I didn't thank 
palmtrees and my parents— especially my mother. ("But Jim, I thought your 
mother was..." Never mind.) Well, I have to go now. And you'll never really 
know quite how much I regret leaving. I just hope someday there will be a time 
when we are all available for a YBK reunion. You know you want it — and I know I 
do too. I will willingly say goodbye to UCLA, but as for the rest of you, I hope to 
see you later. Thanks for everything. 

Capriciously yours. 




James D. Laur 

Editor-in-Chief 

P.S. I can't say what we went through was all fun, but I'm glad I went through it 

with you guys. 



UNIVERSITY OF CALIFC 



^NIA.LOS ANGELES 



BRUIN 
LIFE 
19 8 3 




^'":,V% 



f-i ii»,i. 




f- '-i-C "'-^ 
•I, >