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Full text of "Southern campus"

^ili^/f^^ A 



(mon tazh'), n. 1. the combi- 
nation or blending of different 
elements 2: a composite of a 
variety of ideas, thoughts or items 
arranged as one. 



e enter UCLA in huddled 
masses, though each of 
us have our own col- 
lection of emotions whirling 
inside. With a curious blend of 
anxiety, fear and eager antici- 
pation we begin a new phase of our 
lives; a time to decide and shape 
our futures. We want to be writers, 
doctors, dancers and lawyers. We 
are optimists. We are opportunists. 
We are individuals. 

Our personal desires lead us to 
probe disciplines foreign to others. 
At first cautiously discriminating, 
we test and explore, gradually 
finding something that piques our 
interest. We find security in 
common ground and often restrict 
ourselves to a particular domain. 
North Campus. Bio-Med. The 
Sculpture Garden. Powell. These 
are the places we characteris- 
tically run to and stake out as our 
own; here we are sure to find 
people who share our passions, 
and that in itself is comforting. Our 
niche is chosen. 

But staying within the confines 
of a homogenous environment 
leads to stagnation and imbal- 
ance. We progress only by ex- 
posing ourselves to new and 
different situations. We benefit 
from being challenged as well as 
:^5|iyely challenging others. 
r^^Coilectively, however, we form a 
special; unit. We are a community 
aSKde'Sp of a vast pool of resources 
*nd talent— a montage. The cam- 



f continued on hack flap) 




MONTAGE 



MONTAGE 1982 □ The UCLA Southern Campus Q University of Cahfornia, Los Angeles 



e enter UCLA in luuldled ir]:i.>, 
ses. thouj^h each of us h;nt' 
mu own colleition ol emotions 
whirling inside With a curious 
blend of anxiety, fear and ea^er 
anticipation we begin a new phase 
of our lives; a time to decide and 
shape our futures We want to be 
writers, doctors, dancers and 
lawyers We are individuals. 

Our personaJ desires lead us t<j 
probe disciplines foreifjn to others 
At first cautiously discriniinatiiii; 
we test and explore, sradually 
finding something that piques our 
interest. We find security in com 
nion tfround and often restrict tiur 
selves to a particular domain 
North Campus Bio-Med The 
Sculpture Garden. Powell These 
are the places we characteristic 
ally run to and stake out as our 
ovyh; here we are sure to find 
{»pple who share our passions, 
anrfthat in itself is comforting Our 
.iidvtsJtte is chosen. 
■ BVitstayiJig within the confines 
qf:a. hoaiageaeouH environment 
'leaLfet<i "stagnation and imbalance 
' xeBs only by exposing our- 
- .; ^ ^ ta ile* a,nd different situa- 
^J^iig^i^a'fe'feenefit from being chal 
S^^l^SsiS 'well as actively chal- 



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al unit 


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made 


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the '. •. . 
idCfCS lA 1 



dc ve i tip ! 
h e r i; . v. i' 
strtjri^ fouiuiaiiud 
carry us beyond tin 
[guarded society 

We leave LCl'.A like In;*" '•' 
from its source - mil 
unified uroup, en iii.t 
came, onlv tu gradual l> .-..W. 
separate and unique entit 
always pai-t tif and ever chaii(f 
the nionta«e. 



-BSK 




VOLUME 63 



SCENES 


4 


STUDENT LIFE 


16 


PERSPECTIVE finding an identity at ucla 


18 


VIE W people— traditions— routines— style— hangouts— 
westwood— los angeles 


20 


CALENDAR events of the 1981-1982 year in a nutshell— 
on and off campus news— speakers— ackerman movies— 
a special look at homecoming and mardi gras 


42 


THE ARTS theater— music— art-wight gallery— natural 
history museum— botanical, sculpture and Japanese gardens 


68 


ASUCLA the inner workings of a school corporation 


84 


INVOLVEMENT govemment-blue key-bruin belles- 
outreach programs— unicamp 


92 


COMMUNICATION daily bruln-special interest 
papers— westwind—kla radio 


106 


SPORTS 


112 


PERSPECTIVE a photo montage and a behind-the-scenes 
look at collegiate athletics 


114 


COMPETITION a composite of ucla sports— including 
intercollegiate, intramurals, and the university recreation 
association— along with the ucla spirit squads 


118 


SCOREBOARD 


192 


LIVING GROUPS 


196 


PERSPECTIVE a time to move on 


198 


LIFE ST YLE S dorms— suites—co-operative—apartments— 
commuting— greek life, including a look at housemothers 


204 


GREEKS need we say more? 


224 


SENIORS 


306 


PERSPECTIVE seniors: at a crossroad 


308 


THE CLASS OF 1982 including spotlights on senior 
talent and profiles on special seniors 


312 


FRESHMEN 


380 


PERSPECTIVE becoming a part of ucla 


382 


THE CLASS OF 1985 


386 


ORGANIZATIONS 


414 


PERSPECTIVE to join or not to join... 


416 


INNER CIRCLES rec clubs, sports teams, school 
committees and more 


418 


POSTSCRIPT 


448 


INDEX 


470 




4 MONTAGE 




MON7AGE 







6 MONTAGE 





8 MONTAGE 




3 yypidii Mkc -w 



MONTAGE 9 




^*. 



i/Kt J ni/HJt luvve ^fiMi^i^i^ 3CvcmC tmu>:f <^n^ ifi^n. 



MONTAGE 1 1 










12 MONTAGE 




MONTAGE 




^ solitude-. 




14 MONTAGE 




MONTAGE 15 



iv' 



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How long the road is. 

But, for all the time the journey has 

already taken. 
How you have needed every second of it 
In order to learn what the road%asses by. 

—Dag Hammarskjold 



^^>' r^. , 



PERSPECTIVE 



On the Fifth Circuit 



Y'ou were sure you'd taken the wrong 
exit to UCLA— after all, since 
when is Sunset Boulevard 
University Drive? You kept your eyes 
open for "School Crossing," "Slow," 
"Speed Limit 25," the signposts of 
academic life. You had learned these in 
Driver's Training, forgotten them on the 
license test. On your fifth circuit of the 
school though, a realization sideswiped 
you — this was life in the fast lane. 

Shifting gears, you soon exchange 
"Freshman" for a college identity. You 
become the commuter, the apartment 
dweller, the dormie, the athlete. Yet all 
share common bonds — a photo I.D., a 
registration card, a backpack. Surveying 
our stereos' packing crate housing with 
satisfaction, we leave our rooms and 
enter Theirs. 

Moore 100. Rolfe 1200. Haines 39. 
Young 2500. These define the Space Age. 
"Come with me and explore the cosmos 
of learning," the Professor intones, with 
a quizzical quirk of an eyebrow. 
Suddenly, empty seats verify the 
existence of black holes. The uninitiated 
ignore this as well as the apparently 
irrelevant statistics given in fine print 
on the syllabus: "There are 1,680 hours 
in ten weeks. A normal person is 
expected to sleep only a third of that 
time." 

With the condensing of our time, we 
condense our language. The ten minute 
passing period becomes a forum for this 
lingo, a place to exchange abbreviations 
and monosyllables. "How goes it?" "The 
same." "12 at the Coop." "For sure." The 
casualness is deceptive; these 
communications become extremely vital 
for otherwise a student faces days of not 
seeing a familiar face. 

The majors we have chosen dictate 
our paths, both literally and 
figuratively. Friends with classes in 



Young Hall are unwilling to trek to 
North Campus for spaghetti; English 
majors are just as uninterested in 
discussing organic chem test results 
over Bombshelter falafel. We begin to 
distance ourselves geographically and 
mentally as we progress to upper 
division classes. Yet the stirrings of 
intellectual independence are soon put 
to the test, and we become as one again, 
all facing imminent grading. 

You appear as 003413784 on all the 
necessary documents, as do others in 
your position. Wearily, you have 
attempted to meet the demands of 
professors, students, administration. 
"Shape up or we'll ship you out" is a 
familiar threat. Depleted by midterms, 
you prepare for the last onslaught of 
studying. You are a UCLA vending 
machine during finals week. 

Unbeknownst to the College of Letters 
and Science, students can best be 
evaluated by monitoring their vending 
machine visits. For example, a student's 
progress through Lehninger's 
Biochemistry: a tale easily told by the 
number of empty M «& M packages 
littering his desk. He has hit bottom 
after package #9. This method truly 
realizes the notion of "brain food." 

You know you've really made it at 
UCLA when you're invited out for 
coffee. Notorious for their coffee 
consumption, students double their 
intake during the quarter's last weeks. 
Hot, cold or with ice cream, a swift 
infusion of cappucino "gets me through 
to dawn," admitted several caffeine 
junkies. But the dearth of Jujubees in 
the vending machines is a clear 
indication that students do not live by 
sleeplessness alone. 

What do students live by then? Their 
deeply felt desire for truth and 
knowledge? Please— this can hardly be 



18 STUDENT LIFE 



t:-r,ais 














expected of minors, much less 
undeclared majors. Their lecture notes? 
Not quite— if you need these to find out 
when the summer solstice is, you're 
already in trouble. No, the guiding 
principle behind the evolution of the 
UCLA student is that inevitable step 
beyond Darwin: Survival of the wittiest. 

Sure, extra sensory perception, that 
"sixth sense," may get you on "That's 
Incredible!", but it takes a finely honed 
sense of irony to make it at UCLA. How 
else can a student face the staggering 
blow of having the computer go down 
just as his turn comes? Or listing an 
out-of-state address and still getting Lot 
32? Students have learned to deal with 
these crises through a special 
curriculum— Subject S or remedial 
sarcasm. 

Every morning, the UCLA student 
downs his Scorn Flakes, fortified with 
ten essential vitamins and irony, and 
hikes to the campus. He checks his 
schedule— Art, how to draw rhetorical 
moustaches on the moon-faced decrees 
of Murphy Hall; Military Science, how 
to remain stoically inattentive; 
Linguistics, how to ferret out the 
bourgeois origins of professors' names; 
Meteorology, how to make lightning-fast 
retorts. Certainly a well-rounded 
schedule, but alas, the System rejects 
the course credit petition by simply 
pointing out that repartee merely fills a 
breath not a breadth requirement. 

You make a 180° turn. Coming to your 
senses, you realize that the next four, 
five or six years cannot be spent 
gathering cocktail party material. UCLA 
is rather a place to cultivate your sense 
of self, not to vegetate in. And in a 
society whose greatest reward is the 
expense account lunch, that idea 
becomes food for thought. □ 

-SJG 



STUDENT LIFE 19 




VIEW 




From all over the world and 
from all across the coun- 
try people converge on UCLA. 
People from all different cul- 
tures, religions and ethnic 
backgrounds all intergrate and 



blend together to make up this 
university's student body of 
approximately 32,742 (give or 
take a bruin or two). UCLA is a 
potpourri of people and is 
reknown for its diversity, yet. 



we are all here for essentially 
the same purpose— to gain a 
degree of higher education (or 
maybe even a spouse!) 

Yes indeedy, we are all here 
together and whether we are 
black or white, red or yellow, 
brown or pink, punk or preppy, 
we somehow manage to adapt 
to the same university customs. 
Yet, learning to adapt is a little 
harder for some students than 
it is for others— especially if 
you are a foreign student. 

There are many cases in 



70 STUDENT LIFE 




which foreign students arrive 
in Los Angeles with nowhere to 
live, no one they know, and no 
sense of how to get where they 
want to go (in other words, 
"welcome to UCLA"). Above 
and beyond the aforementioned 
obstacles, the foreign student 
has to contend with the lang- 
uage barrier here, not to men- 
tion a whole new way of life. I 
honestly cannot even imagine 
what it must be like for these 
brave and adventurous stu- 
dents. I'm sure it's quite a 



challenge for them just to face 
(what seems to the average Joe 
Bruin as) the ordinary aspects 
of everyday life. I mean, geez, 
it's not easy being a student at 
UCLA, let alone being a foreign 
one. 

Speaking of problems to over- 
come, let's not forget about the 
most courageous souls of all— 
the handicapped. This sector of 
"diverse students" is one made 
up of super-students. Can you 
actually imagine yourself tra- 
versing Bruin Walk without 



your eyesight, or trying to buy 
lunch at North Campus in a 
wheel chair? Life is extra tough 
for those determined and gifted 
students. The handicapped Bru- 
ins are just incredible, in fact if 
I had just half their will and 
perseverance, I could have 
graduated on time after all. 

Meanwhile back at the ranch, 
we all learn to cope with the 
college way of life, come hell or 
high water. And eventually we 
find that special place on cam- 
pus we call "home." Some may 



studen: 



find themselves leading the 
artist's way of life— lugging art 
materials to and from their 
lockers in Dickson. It is here in 
ultra-north campus that the 
conceptual is made visual. 
Ideas are represented in clay, 
cloth, glass, metal, on canvas, 
sketch pads, celluloid and on 
stage. Among the students of 
Fine Arts, creativity is the 
spice of life, and imagination 
supplies the food for thought (I 
just love verbosity). 

Now we can move to the other 
extreme— geographically and 
conceptually. On south campus 
we discover a radically dif- 
ferent set of people. Instead of 
seeing students dragging art 
supplies around, you'll find 
them toting calculators in hip 
holsters. Here is where the 
inquisitive minds of the Letters 
and Science students are nour- 
ished with elements of logic 
and reason. Ideally and realis- 
tically, the science and tech- 
nology of our society rests 
within the grasps of these 
calculator punchers (Kind of 
makes you feel important, don't 
it?). 



"Vl^e not only absorb 
knowledge from books, 
but from people, too." 



I've given you the one ex- 
treme to the other, but don't 
forget the wide inbetween — 
everything from poll sci to 
philosophy, econ to music, etc. 
can be found within this spec- 
trum. We call those students 
who fit into this category, MOC 
(middle of campus) students. 
And while we're on the subject 
of people, let's not forget about 
our beloved professors. The 
ones who inspire us and pro- 
vide us with profound insight. 
Where would we be without 
them? (At the beach, no doubt!) 

College is a true learning 
experience— academically and 
socially. We not only absorb 
knowledge from books, but 
from people, too. And the vari- 
ety of people here at the Big U 
offers Joe and Josephine Bruin 
a vast pool of human resources. 
UCLA. It's not just an education; 
it's an adventure, n — TN 




22 STUDENT LIFE 



Wash-n-wear hair- 

The "Yes, I have a wc 
bed" smile 

Fishing lure earrings' 

Family heirlooms: 

Dad's old V-neck swe 

Older brother's Levi- 

jacket 

Mom's gold lame belt- 

Bubble maker (for' 
reflective moments) 

Solder ring made in Art-" 
31A 

Denim blues- 
flea/ cowboy boots from- 

Thnftimart 



MR. AND MRS. 
NORTH CAMPUS 




Punk hair style #17 
"Headband 

Foster Grant "Hide-your- 
preference" sunglasses 

-Camouflage tee for those 
late night maneuvers 

-Swiss army belt 

-Spare paint brush 

The Sesame Street' 

Coloring Book (text for Art 
121C) 

Survival kit: 
Art supplies 
Lunch 
Stash 

Fuchsia painter pants 
"Nikes worn since jr. high 



Size 7V2 bowl ■ 

20/500 vision- 

Fruit-of-the-loom designer - 
crew neck tee-shirt 

Pens for every occasion - 
(pocket protector optional) 

Record time: 1.28139742- 
minutes 

160-function solar - 
powered wristwatch 

HP 2000M (the "M"- 
stands for macho), a man's 
calculator 

Polyester highwaters with- 
built-in calculator case 

Dad's old work shoes ■ 



MR. AND MRS. 
SOUTH CAMPUS 




-Washed strictly with pH 
balanced shampoos 

Pink plastic barrettes 
shaped like little flowers 

-A Boelter Hall glow 

■ Multi-lingual. Speaks 

English, Fortran, and 

Co bo I 

■Quadratic Equation tee- 
shirt 

-Latest issue of 
Paramecium Today 

"The HP Petite, a woman's 

calculator. Features include 

sensi-touch keys, built-in 

spectrometer, and compact, all 

encased in lustrous simulated 

Corinthian vinyl. 

■ Mood ring (no comment . . . ) 

Denim skirt, circa 1973 



-Track shoes . . . we don't 
want to be late to class! 



mrJ 



STUDENT 



VIEW 



Time-honored Memories 




"...in ten years. ..we shall look 
with amazement upon the deve- 
lopment of this University, for it 
is certain to be greater, far 
greater, than the imagination of 
any of us can foresee." 

Southern Campus, 1920 

These were optimistic words 
from Dr. Ernest Carroll 
Moore, first UCLA Provost, 
voiced only a year after the 
"University of California, 
Southern Branch" was estab- 
lished, and nine years before 
UCLA's landmark, Royce Hall, 
opened for classes. Dr. Moore's 
prediction for the University has 
indeed been fulfilled, far beyond 
the original vision of the Royce 
Quad, which included Haines, 
Kinsey, and Powell Library. The 
physical face of the campus is 
still changing, yet UCLA's dev- 
elopment also extends off- 
campus through its worldwide 
academic reputation. 

Long before "ook-la" or "uk- 
la" Bearwear became the latest 
fad in Europe and Japan, UCLA 



was exporting its ideas. Major 
contributors to this endeavoi 
include some familiar names: 
Ralph BUNCHE, winner of the 
Nobel Peace Prize and Under- 
secretary General of the United 
Nations; Frank Prescott ROLFE, 
former Dean of Letters and 
Science and authority on 17th 
century prose and Victorian lit- 
erature; Llewelyn M.K. BOELT- 
ER, founding dean of the School 
of Engineering; Edward A. 
DICKSON, former Regent, rep- 
orter, publisher, and known as 
the "Godfather of UCLA"; and, of 
course, Dr. Ernest Carroll 
MOORE, educator and philo- 
sopher. 

Though surrounded by all this 
history, students have left their 
own mark on UCLA traditions. 
For example, Mardi Gras was 
begn^n in 1941 to benefit UNI- 
CAMP, the University's summer 
camp for underprivileged child- 
ren. There were ten booths that 
year. Today's Mardi Gras spans 
the intramural field and is a 
fully-equipped carnival. Ano- 
ther tradition preserved is the 



rallies at the foot of Janss Steps. 
Constructed in the early 1930's, 
it has been the scene of both poli- 
tical and sport rallies— from 
John F. Kennedy to Larry Brown. 

Perhaps the most enduring 
UCLA tradition is the football 
rivalry with USC. This mani- 
fests itself in many ways includ- 
ing bogus Daily Trojan papers, 
massive priority ticket lines, 
and special t-shirts. Here again, 
students draw on tradition, 
through the fight songs, includ- 
ing George Gershwin's hit 
"Strike Up the Band." The Ger- 
shwins presented this song to 
UCLA in 1937, appending a "for 
UCLA" to the title. The lyrics to 
this song as well as those to the 
"Fight Song" are usually forgot- 
ten, except for the famous 8-clap 
endings added by the students. 

In recent years, students have 
moved a form of the 8-clap into 
the classroom. Written evalua- 
tions of the instructors pale in 
comparison; the real estimate of 
success in a lecture hall being, 
as in life, the loudness of the 
applause. D — SJG 



STUDENT UFS 



VIEW 



Routines: 
Reflections of 

Reality 



Yesterday I trudged up and 
down Bruin Walk eleven 
times. I can't believe it! When 
they told me about the high attri- 
tion rate here I thought they 
were talking about academic 
prowess and not physical stam- 
ina. As we all know, UCLA 
thrives on its diversity. Yet, 
some statistician must have 
neglected the fact that all of 
those diversified knowledge 
seekers seem to stand in the 
same lines, ride the same shuttle 
bus to Lot 32 and walk up Bruin 
Walk time and time again. 



class, "Terrorism Today. ' I 
think I'll go see my TA after 
class, or maybe right after I play 
a little "Pac-Man" first... 

Better yet, I'll go to my prof 
during his office hour.. .First I 
think I'll thumb through the 
Bruin over a cup of coffee in 
Kerckhoff to make sure nothing 
exciting is happening on cam- 
pus. ..Gee, what's going on in 
Meyerhoff Park? Oh, another 
religious zealot...! wonder when 
the new schedule of classes 
comes out?. ..Is the psych depart- 
ment going to offer "The Psych- 



"//ere it is— my college experience, that new epoch in 
my life, the stepping stone to my multi-million dollar 
career— and here I am, routine-ridden." 



It's scary now big of a rut I'm 
in. Here it is— my college exper- 
ience, that new epoch in my life, 
the stepping stone to my multi- 
million dollar career — and here I 
am, routine-ridden! I brush my 
teeth every morning (Mom's 
orders) along with ten other 
people from my dorm. I read the 
personals in the Daily Bruin 
while waiting for my prof to 
arrive. I play "Pac-Man" until I 
clear the board at least three 
times on my way back up Bruin 
Hike. I check to see if the late 
book for my history class has 
come in yet (yes, the final is in 
two weeks). I could go on for- 
ever, but I'm afraid this list 
would become another routine 
thing! 

You know what? Something is 
fishy about all these routines. I 
had Psych 10 fall quarter and I 
remember reading something 
about "mind control pattern- 
ing." I think I may have stum- 
bled across some sort of elitist 
plot or something. (If it's not the 
administration's plan, then I'm 
sure those "Young, Irate and 
Ticked-Off Socialistic Agita- 
tors" are in on it.) I can't believe 
it — what a paper topic for my 



ology of Routines?". ..Boy, am 1 
hungry. ..I'll have to see my prof 
about this tomorrow. ..I'd better 
do some studying tonight. ..I 
really should do my laundry 
before I start my paper...I al- 
ways have a hard time finding a 
place to study in URL... I can't 
wait until tomorrow, I can sleep 
'til nine. ..Why not play a quick 
game of "Pac-Man" before 1 go 
back to the dorm, then I'll start 
my homework. 

1 really think there is some- 
thing to these routines after all. 
Hold it! Just wait one cotton- 
pickin' minute! I seem to recall a 
"high school routine," "a sum- 
mer-time routine," and I even 
have a "dating routine." Gee, 
these routines can't be that bad, 
at least I know what to do after 
the nice dinner, the movie and 
the extended drive home with 
Sarah Lee Sleeze. Now I can see 
these routines in a new light! I 
think these things help us to get 
along day to day without undue 
stress and strain. Move over 
Freud baby, I have a new topic in 
mind— "Routine Ways Make for 
Better Days." (Aren't flashes of 
genius great?) CH — JDL 





STUDENT Lift. 27 



VIEW 




WITH 

STYLE 



I hat is it?" "Who's got 
- J it? "And where can I 
some?" Well, first off. style isn't 
something you can buy; it's 
intangible. According to Web- 
ster's, it's the way something is 
said or done. For example, 
translated into fashion, style is 
not just the clothes you wear; it's 
the manner in which you wear 
them. Individuality is the key to 
style. You can dress with style 



"Fashion is fantasy; it's 
meant to be fun. " 



and not be fashionable (and vice 
versa). We all have our own way 
of doing things, or own "style," 
right? Sure. 

Anyhow, getting back to styles 



rifDENT LIFE 



»«i;..: ^, 



^'^w 



in fashion, uh, well, fashion is a 
widely used and abused word. 
People call just about anything 
fashion these days— from a piece 
of plastic jewelry to a pair of 
designer socks. And the truth is 
that people, in general, really 
don't know just what is fashion, 
and they tend to take fashion 
much too seriously (you know 
who all your Rodeo Drive die- 
hards are). Fashion is a certain 



look which projects a certain 
mood. It says something about 
you. Fashion is fantasy; it's 
meant to be fun. So who cares if 
everyone in your anthro class is 
giving you funny looks? Fash- 
ion is flexible. You can wear a 
certain fashion and mold it to 
your own style. And to top it off, 
fashion provides us with variety 
since it never stays in one place 
too long. 




"... headbands are cool- 
plaid shorts are just too 
preppy; new wave is hip; 
punk is peachy ..." 



In these ever-changing times, 
fashions change rapidly from 
season to season. Usually by the 
time I get around to purchasing 
the latest fashions, they have 
already gone out of style. (I 
wonder what I can do with those 
metallic purses, shoes and belts 
I bought? I guess I'll save them 
for Halloween or maybe use 
them to decorate our Christ- 



mas tree.) Now let's all just pray 
that somebody doesn't come out 
with Nancy Reagan designer 
jeans— in red! (yish!) 

Well, humming right along, 
what are the biggies in style on 
the campus scene this year? Let 
me see here, focusing on parti- 
cular trends in "fashion," we see 
that (in popularity) the cute 
little alligator has miraculously 



30 STUDENT UFE 




transformed into a rather pom- 
pous looking fellow on a polo 
horse; accessories have become 
a bit shinier and metallic; the 
combat fatigue look has invaded 
campus; low heeled pumps are 
for your feet; pants that look like 
shorts and shorts that look like 
skirts are all chic; miniskirts 
are back for those who dare; 
anything sweatshirt is casual; 



headbands are cool; plaid shorts 
are just too preppy; new wave is 
hip; punk is peachy; Dolphins 
reveal more than you think; hair 
for women— volume is vogue 
and the messier the better; for 
guys, short and styled hair is 
GQ; those portable radio/tape/- 
headphone units are great; 
author John Irving has been 
selling quite a few books; bikes 



and mo-peds are sporty; the 
Pretenders and Pat Benatar 
dominate the dance floor and the 
Go Go's "have got the beat." 

So there you have it, kids. I'm 
sure you can all relate to the 
aforementioned fads and fash- 
ions of 1981-82. Well, it's been 
real far out, and it's been funky. 
And it's been real far out and 
funky. □ — TN 



STUDENT UFE 



VIEW 




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32 STUDENT LIFE 



Hangin' 
Out at 
UCLA 



Did you ever realize that 
there is an art to hanging 
out? That's a fact, Jack! Where 



catch some rays, to read the 
Bruin, or to watch people bop by. 
If you just sit down and list 
where you go when you do not 
have class to go to (or maybe 
even where you go when you do 
not go to class), you will discov- 
er a pattern of hangouts not 
unlike the migratory paths of 
Canadian geese in mating sea- 
son. 

You must be on the edge of 
your seat now, just waiting for 
me to divulge my secret know- 



and study halls flung about cam- 
pus for people in the study- 
scene. 

The next step from this aca- 
demic solitude is the great out- 
doors. For serenity there is 
always the grassy knolls of 
Bruin Hill. For more bustle there 
is the inverted fountain (around 
it, not in it) and the benches in 
front of the West Center. When 
you are looking for not mere 
bustle, but hustle bustle you can 
head indoors for most any 




you hang out depends upon your 
friends, your mood, your next 
class, your next midterm, etc. 
This can seem very elementary 
to some of you snoots out there, 
right? That is, you may be think- 
ing, "No doy, kill joy! Of course I 
go to the study lounge when I 
want to study." What I want you 
to know is deeper than this sim- 
pletonian view. 

There are places on campus 
which people hang out at to see 
people they know, to make sure 
they do not see people they 
know, to make sure they do not 
see anyone, to hear the latest 
radical or religious zealot, to 



ledge about the hangout scene 
on campus. But there is no 
secret — you know all about it. 
You know where you like to 
hang out. Wellll, OK, I'll men- 
tion some hangouts so those of 
you who are hangoutless will be 
able to start hanging out like 
you know what you are doing. 
(As in, "That's right, we bad...") 
For starters, let's survey the 
places for peace and quiet: there 
is always Kerckhoff Study 
lounges with nice, soft, comfy 
chairs and sofas (for Zzzz); the 
halls of URL and Powell are 
quite popular for quite studying; 
then there are the other libraries 



eatery. The Coop, the Treehouse, 
or the Bombshelter will do you 
well for food hangouts. 

Now we come to the kings of 
the hangouts — North Campus 
Eating Facility and its sur- 
rounding area (talk about a 
hangout!) and Kerckhoff Coffee 
House. You can go to these 
places to watch people, talk to 
people, study and especially 
hangout. If any of these places 
are not your thing, then there is 
always the bowling alley, the 
game room or maybe the gym- 
nasium is more your style. ..D 

— JDL 



STUDENT L;FE 33 



VIEW 



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36 



Westwood 



Is Westwood a college town? 
Subsequently, is Southern 
California weather really con- 
ducive to the wearing of Shet- 
land sweaters? These questions 
are debatable. To answer them, 
however, a definition of "college 
town" is necessary. Here are 
some offerings: 

a) A town on a college's 
doorstep. 

b) A region used as a hang- 
out by college students. 

c) A small metropolitan area 
filled with a seemingly endless 
number of little restaurants 
serving outrageously over- 
priced and mediocre fettucini; 
also contains an abundance of 
fast food places. Bookstores tend 
to stock more Shelley than 
Sidney Sheldon. 

d) c, but more could be said. 

e) Any or all of the above. 
Westwood is not defined exactly 
by any of these categories, yet it 
has elements of all of them. 

Westwood has always pos- 
sessed an element of the elite, 
catering to a wealthier and 
usually non-student clientele. 
Yet the patronage of students is 
significant, as the numerous ads 
in the Daily Bruin attest; after 
all, there is a potential market of 
over 30,000 students. (Though it 
is unlikely that this number or 
even a quarter of this number 



would be significantly moved to 
purchase Cole-Haan penny 
loafers.) 

The mercantile bent of West- 
wood was seen most obviously 
prior to the fall edition of the 
24th semi-annual Westwood Art 
Show. Over 100 merchants 
petitioned to have the show 
moved, since the huge traffic 
problems make their stores 
inaccessible to shoppers. But the 
objections are more than eco- 
nomic ones; the chic image of 
Westwood is tarnished by the 
questionable aesthetics of fabric 
mooses and other such novelty 
sold at the "art" fair. But the fair 
will endure, as long as the 
market for abstractly arranged 
ferns remains steady, as it 
undoubtedly will. After all, 
weren't Grapenuts born in 
California? 

Reaching up to the sky, they 
cast the area in perpetual shade. 
So dominating their presence 
that the lone man looks up in 
awe at the extent of Creation. 
Then, shaking his head, he 
crosses Wilshire to the opposite 
side of Westwood Boulevard. 

The face of Westwood is chang- 
ing; the horizon is not only 
obscured by smog but now by 
skyscrapers at the outskirts of 
Westwood Village. Inside the 
village, similar changes are 



taking place, with the up-dating 
of existing structures and the 
construction of new ones. West- 
wood displays all the symptoms 
of the chic take-over. 

Wood and brick have been 
discarded for glass and chrome. 
So too has clothing been ex- 
changed for costumes. This is 
the Age of the Future— "Star 
Wars" has left its mark. Even the 
shabbily homey Westwood Book- 
store is leaving its space to 
move to glassy new headquar- 
ters at the Gayley Center. 

Along with the physical 
changes in Westwood comes a 
change in mentality. The new 
merchants display a fervid 
patriotism — to France. Most 
would object to calling West- 
wood a town; rather, it is la ville. 
(This, unlike its country cousin 
"ville" as in Mudsville, is 
pronounced "la vee.") These new 
developments seem at first to be 
gross discrimination against the 
masses who speak (and are often 
unaware of their) badly pro- 
nounced French. Yet entrepre- 
neurs firmly believe that in a 
health-conscious society such 
as Southern California's, letting 
"them eat cake" would signal 
danger to thousands of Pritikin 
diets. Thus, they invented the 
"croissant." □ 

-SJG 




VIEW 




Los Angeles spans a vast 
area, all parts being acces- 
sible only by the freeways. The 
virtual monopoly of the auto 
industry is truly recognized— 
L.A. is the origin of the Rapid 
Transit District. 
U.S. citizenship 
is not required; 
only vehicle reg- 
istration. 

Where is Los 
Angeles? There 
is the Downtown 
Area with City 
Hall (a myth to 
many UCLA stu- 
dents). West Los 
Angeles (homesweethome), and 
that nebulous zone between 
these two (known only to Tom- 
my's hamburgers junkies). 
Geographically, Los Angeles 
covers an area that runs along 
the coast. Yet in all regions, 



City of 
the Angels 



culture reigns supreme, from 
"C" to shining "C." 

Los Angeles has always had a 
reputation for being the epitome 
of mellowness, of Southern 
California-ness, a languid state 
induced by the 
sunny weather. 
Though it is true 
that self-reali- 
zation books and 
Cusinart cook- 
books consis- 
tently make the 
L.A. bestseller 
list, all Angel- 
enos should not 
be judged merely 
by the reading habits of those 
who live close to the water. 

Your vehicle moves cautious- 
ly up the incline, progressing 
only inches during what seems 
an indeterminable amount of 
time. Your heartbeat races in 






38 STUDENT LIFE 



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STUDENT UFE 39 




Bicentennial Celebrated TriSXI r™r,o?£:c 




X September 4, 1781, forty-four 
^settlers founded a tiny pueblo 
that was to become Los An- 
geles. The settlers had been 
recruited by decree of Spain's 
colonial policy. When Los 
Angeles finally came under 
American rule in 1850, the 
former village was still only a 
hint of the city of today, span- 
ning 465 square miles. 

As part of the Bicentennial 
celebration, Los Angeles saw a 
host of activities. Commem- 
orative coins and books were 
sold along with other para- 
phenalia. On local Channel 2, 
historical television "com- 
mercials" were aired during 
the year, each hosted by dif- 
ferent personalities. The lar- 
gest and best Street Scene 
Festival was held in October. 

Los Angeles looks to the 
future. Even here at UCLA, 
preparations for the 1984 
Olympics are taking place, 
both UCLA and Los Angeles 
being known as international 
centers. 



* HK-I 



K'f til 

ill 



40. STUDENT LIFE 





VIEW 



anticipation. You are 

a) experiencing the Matter- 
horn at Disneyland. 

b) playing space cadet. 

c) following a tour bus, jam- 
packed with polyester, up Sun- 
set Boulevard. 

Los Angeles gets more than its 
fair share of gawking, espe- 
cially West Los Angeles. This is 
due either to the preponderence 
of famous and wealthy people in 
the neighborhood adjacent to 
UCLA or the preponderance 
of star-struck Midwesterners 
making the pilgrimage to Cali- 
fornia to fulfill their wildest 
Photoplay dreams. Pressured 
for a solution to this problem, 
one T.V. network tried shifting 
their headquarters to Burbank. 
But the tourist traffic was not so 
easily misled; they soon dis- 
covered that Johnny Carson 
commutes. 

Tourists often forget that 
cardinal rule of travel: in this 
case, when in Los Angeles, do as 
the Angelenos do, go where the 
Angelenos go. (This does not 
include buying postcards from 
Mann's— not Grauman's— Chi- 
nese Theater.) 

The best film event of the year 
is the Los Angeles International 
Film Exposition or FILMEX, as 
each year's new batch of black T- 
shirts advertise. Held in the 
spring, FILMEX presents a 
myriad of foreign features at 
several Hollywood locations. 
The organization helped spon- 
sor the Los Angeles showing of 
"Napoleon," Abel Gance's 1926 
silent film classic. 

Theatre flourishes from the 
cavernous Dorothy Chandler 
Pavilion to the small-scale 



Westwood Playhouse. Besides 
the traditional offerings of 
"Peter Pan" and "Camelot," the 
smaller theatres offer Brecht, 
D.H. Lawrence, Peter Weiss. 

Outdoor concerts of all types 
are a natural to Southern Cali- 
fornia. Catch Pendergrass at the 
Greek or Perlman at the Holly- 
wood Bowl or the Stones at the 
Coliseum. The Universal Am- 
phitheatre, however, will soon 



''Los Angeles has always 
had a reputation lor being 
the epitome of mellow- 
ness." 



join the numerous indoor facili- 
ties when remodeling is com- 
pleted. The best and baddest of 
the New Wave groups are show- 
cased in clubs like the Roxy, the 
Golden Bear, the Whiskey and 
Madame Wong's, to name a few. 

Send a pirate outfit back to 
Auntie Em or metallic ,boots to 
Mom. To get "the look," An- 
gelenos have a huge selection of 
shopping districts from which to 
choose. Melrose and Rodeo 
Drive are a shopper's dream. 
"Heaven" may be found in 
Century City. Santa Monica's 
"The Place" adds yet another 
dimension to shopping malls. 

Los Angeles' greatest attrac- 
tion is naturally its natural 
resource— beaches. Choice lo- 
cations in the area include Will 
Rogers, Dockweiler, Santa 
Monica, Malibu, Zuma. But 
tourists are advised that there is 
usually heavy student traffic 
here. □ — SJG 



STUDENT IJFE 41 




The fall season may signal 
the dormancy of plant life 
and bears in the cruel world, but 
in Bruin country things are just 
beginning to jump. What with 
football going so great (we want 
the roses!) and the thousands of 
freshmen and returnees, the 
campus is full of energy. And 
anyway, Mr. Weather doesn't 
seem to want to play the game 
by the rules either— this fall has 
been more like a continuation of 
summer than the precursor to 
winter. The heat-wave has added 
spunk to the Bruins' drive into 
the new school year. 

Along with the optimal weath- 
er conditions, there were the 
dorms, residential suites, apart- 
ments, commuting, rush, West- 
wood, clubs and lines to pro- 
mote hot activity for the back-to- 
school Bruin. Whether it was 
putting up with your room- 
mate or the traffic, the fall 
quarter is to be remembered for 
its almost lull-less speed at 
which it passed. (WHOOSH!) 
Homecoming with its parade, 
rally, reunions and fun was here 
and gone. That brand new check- 
ing account sure flies when it's 
having fun! How about those 
Dodgers? Los Angeles just loves 
a winning "World Series" team- 
even if they can't sing "New 
York, New York" very well. 

With disgust over the rising 
reg fees, the Bruins looked for 
new jobs, tightened their bud- 
gets, held a few rallies, yet, 
ultimately came to the con- 
clusion that maybe a month off 
in December will liven their 
lives up a bit! One quarter down, 
two to go— man, oh man, if only 
this summer weather could last 
a few more months (I study so 
well at the rec center). There's 
nothing like a suntan for when I 
go back home to brag about 
Southern California . . . 



Summertiine 



Summer. Most students 
are at home working 
to save up enough money 
for next fall's reg fees. 
Some travel, some bask 
in the sun for three straight 
months. There are also 
those unusual few who go 
to summer school. 

But wherever we were, 
whatever we were doing, 
there were many news- 
worthy events occuring 
during the summer of 
1981 that have surely 
been entered into the 
annuls of history. 

Internationally: Prince 
Charles and Lady Diana 
tied the nuptial knot. 
Televised all over the 
world, this royal wedding 
was the grandest in En- 
glish history . . . Hunger 
strikes in Ireland, led by 
IRA member Bobby Sands, 
protested British rule. 

Nationally: Air traffic 
controllers found them- 
selves out of a job when 
they went on strike and 
President Reagan fired 
them all . 



. . Sandra Day 
O'Connor became the first 
woman appointed to the 
U.S. Supreme Court . . . 
First Lady Nancy Reagan 
became the butt of many 
jokes when she purchased 
a $200,000 set of dishes 
and redecorated the fam- 
ily quarters in the White 
House during this reces- 
sional period . . . The 
Rubik craze swept the 
nation. While most of us 
struggled to restore one 
side of the dreaded cube, a 
13-year-old held the world's 
record for solving the 
puzzle with a time of 39 
seconds . . . General Hos- 
pital became the highest 
rated daytime show. Luke 
and Laura became Amer- 
ica's sweethearts and 
Milos and his weather 
machine got what they 
deserved. After an entire 
summer of espionage, 
Luke and Laura capped it 
off with their own royal 
wedding. Even Elizabeth 
Taylor joined in on the 
festivities by making a 
special appearance as 
Milos' widow. 




MADE IN THE SHADE AT VENICE BEACH 



44 STUDENT UFE 








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STUDENT LIFE 45 



CALENDAR 

Homecoming: A Celebration 




46 STUDENT LIFE 





UCLA's 55th Homecoming 
was "A Celebration," in 
theme and in the festivities 
planned for the October 23- 
25 weekend. Stressing the 
importance of the entire UCLA 
community. Homecoming '81 
involved the efforts of alumni, 
students, faculty, administra- 
tors, Westwood residents and 
merchants. 

Activities began at noon, 
Friday, with the crowning of an 
honorary Homecoming King 
and Queen, the popular former 
jazz instructor Paul Tanner and 
his wife Bunny. It was singu- 
larly appropriate that Mr. Tan- 
ner's long-playing engagement 
in Schoenberg Hall should be 
honored during Homecoming, 
his jazz classes having been 
taken by literally thousands of 
alumni. 

The traditional parade through 
Westwood was crowned by yet 
another UCLA "institution" — 
Grand Marshal John Wooden. 
Following the fanfare of the 
UCLA Marching Band, "Coach" 
Wooden (as he will ever be 
known) led a parade that 
included approximately 60 
entries entered by fraterni- 
ties, sororities, dorms and other 
associations, as well as several 
dignitaries. 



Famous alumni were in 
evidence, including former 
football greats Kermit Johnson, 
Rev. Don Moomaw and Rob 
Scribner, and basketball stars 
Gail Goodrich, Abdul Rahman 
(Walt Hazzard), Lynn Shackel- 
ford and Mike Warren. New 
basketball head coach Larry 
Farmer, himself a Wooden 
alumnus, was also greeted 
enthusiastically by the crowds 
lining the streets of Westwood. 

An awards ceremony for the 
best floats was held after the 
parade capturing both the Greek 
and Sweepstakes Awards were 
Alpha Delta Pi and Theta Xi. In 
keeping with the theme of 
celebration, they constructed a 
miniature Mardi Gras, complete 
with Ferris wheel and other 
carnival elements. Of the non- 
Greek entrants, Hedrick Hall 
was judged as the winner. 

Saturday was highlighted by a 
football confrontation with Cal, 
preceded by an alumni picnic 
and rally. The Bruins' 34-6 
victory over the Bears climaxed 
the Homecoming celebration. 

Sunday officially and nostal- 
gically closed Homecoming 
with the celebration of 11 UCLA 
class reunions, ranging from the 
class of '26 to the class of '76. □ 

-SJG 



STUDENT L 




FALL 



Students returning to UCLA 
'were greeted with a $75 increase 
in registration fees and prom- 
ises of even more fee increases 
in the near future. With the UC 
budget reduced by a big 7 per- 
cent, quarter fees may be $455 in 
Fall 1982. A tuition rally to 
protest budget cuts and tuition 
hikes was held with 2,500 stu- 
dents crowding into Ackerman 
Grand Ballroom for Governor 
Brown's appearance. 




48 STUDENT LIFE 



•ANTI-TUITION RALLY 



'GOV. JERRY BROWN 



•JANE FONDA 



•TIMOTHY HUTTON 



BRUCE JENNER 




The College of Letters and 
Science announced stricter 
policies regarding requirements 
and admissions. Eighteen upper 
division courses will be re- 
quired instead of the current 
number of thirteen. Late and 
transfer students will be dis- 
couraged by the new policy of 
requiring a student's final 68 
(rather than 36) units to be 
courses taken at UCLA. 

A wide range of personalities 
were brought to you by the 
Campus Events Speakers Pro- 
gram. Film stars, comedians and 
plain ol' reknown personages 
could be heard speaking out or 
merely commenting on a variety 
of topics. Indeed, the fall quarter 
had its share of speakers to 
distract the student from his 
pending one o'clock class. 

Timothy Hutton, the Oscar- 
winning supporting actor in 
Ordinary People, commented on 
his career and the film following 
a special screening of it. Ex- 
Congressman Yvonne Burke 
spoke out on the need for greater 
minority and female participa- 
tion in the political realm. Also 
accentuating the lack of politi- 
cal activity, Jane Fonda deman- 
ded that students get up and go 
out and become politically 
aware of the world around them. 
Speaking at the World Hunger 
Fair, Buckminster Fuller— phil- 
osopher and architectural gen- 
ius—professed an architectural 
cure to the hunger problem the 
Third World faces. 



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D.TRAVANTI AND V HAMEL. HILL STREET BLUES 



50 STUDENT LIFE 



World news hit UCLA on 
October 6 in the form of the 
shocking assassination of Egyp- 
tian President Anwar Sadat by 
extremist soldiers. Sadat's death 
was yet another event rocking 
the unstable Mideast. Adding 
fuel to the fire, the U.S. Senate 
failed to halt the sale of AWAC 
planes to Saudi Arabia, despite 
strong protests. 

Controversy was again raised 
on campus as the Boelter Hall 
nuclear reactor facing relicen- 
sing investigations. Of less 
import but no less controversial 
was the pending approval of 
ASUCLA's liquor license. 



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Former Cabinet member James 
Schlesinger commented on na- 
tional security and defense. The 
cast of the multiple-Emmy- 
award-winning television show 
Hill St. Blues was present for a 
question/ answer session. Tricia 
Toyota and Arthur Ashe were 
also a part of this quarters' 
Speakers program. Each spoke 
of their respective fields — 
television news and world ten- 
nis. These topics align the 
spectrum of the Speakers pro- 
gram. 

If campus and international 
hubbub is not enough to keep Joe 
Bruin on top of the world, there 
is always the next quarter 
during which he can broaden his 
background. And it is so much 
easier to attend those Speakers 
programs with nice, mellow 
weather. What better education 
is there than being enlightened 
to some international or apa- 
thetically caused crisis at Meyer- 
hoff Park and soaking up some 
rays as well? D 

— JDL/SJG 



FALL 



STUDENT LIFE =1 




52 STUDENT LIFE 





WINTER 



Once I began attempting to 
remember what the winter 
quarter was like, all I could 
think of was the weather. Do you 
remeber winter quarter? My 
atmo- prof said winter was wet 
and cold, but nooo . . . surf city 
here I come. Many a Bruin began 
sunning with their studies. Then 
it all came down to a drenching 
dead week, but anyway, it's hard 
to re-read Major Accent high- 
lighting in the sun. Rain gives 
me the atmosphere I need for 
studying, and John Belushi sort 
of died too, which added to my 
drive to study the past and its 
mistakes. 

But, really now, are the wea- 
ther and fallen comics the only 
memorable items of the winter 
of 1981-82? To tell you the truth, 
after glancing through my 
accumulation of old Daily Bru- 
ins I wasn't really rivetted over 
any hot breaking news of the 
quarter. But even without cam- 
pus toppling events, I was 
reminded of the numerous speak- 
ers, rallies and protests, etc., 
etc., which will go down in this 
recollection of the "winter 
calendar." 

It's always amazing to look at 
the list of campus speakers and 
think that I had the opportunity 
to see and question some pretty 
big names. The speakers pro- 
gram invites a variety of per- 



STUDENT 




WINTER 



54 STUDENT LIFE 





sonnages from a wide spectrum 
of interest — this quarter's 
ranged from the CIA to Eye- 
witness News, ex-radical to 
contemporary radical, and the 
genres march on. 

For no particular reason 
whatsoever, I will encapusulate 
the long list of speakers in a 
chronological, long list: Disillu- 
sionment in the CIA was dis- 
cussed by ex-agent Gene Riche- 
son; Connie Chung pointed an 
accusing finger at attention- 
getting hype which television 
news falls prey to; Tony Award 
winner Virginia Capers dis- 
cussed career goals in the field; 
Elliot Gould rambled on about 
life; Tom Hayden called for 
active support for the sagging 
ERA movement; future Super- 
man III, Christopher Reeves, 
berated the film industry and 
also expounded upon life; the 
cast of "Barnum" held juggling 
workshops and the like and 
brought a taste of the big top to 
campus; ex-radical and ex- 
UCLA professor Angela Davis 
was here during Black History 
Month; recording artist Tom 
Petty chatted about the music 
industry; Dennis Christopher 
was present at a sneak preview 



ii^.iii!l 



of his film "Don't Cry It's Only 
Thunder;" political power was 
the topic of Assembly Speaker 
Willie Brown's speech; and on a 
more serious note, the threat of 
nuclear arms was pointed out by 
George McGovern (no, he hasn't 
died). 

Above and beyond mere speak- 
ers, there really were events, not 
rocking events mind you, but 
happenings nonetheless. You 
may vaguely recall the Ar- 
menian uprising over Professor 
Shaw's denial of the Armenian 
genocide. Shaw went on to 
resign from the quarter. The 
never-present-pub controversy 
did not dry up, but the pub 
remained as such when the 
liquor license was denied once 
again. Reorganization plans 
were announced for Ackerman 
Union, under which Bruin Bowl 
may soon be a thing of the past 
as a proposed theater is to take 
its place. 

Bowling alleys may not be the 
only thing of the past, as tuition 
for out-of-state students was 
raised by ten percent. (It's just 
as well, who will be able to 
afford to come here to bowl 
anyway?) Undergraduate presi- 
(continued on page 58) 



MARCEL MARCEAU 



CONNIE CHUNG 



DAN PEL EXHIBIT: "PATHS INTO DARKNESS" 



CHRISTOPHER REEVE 



STUDENT L: 



CALENDAR 



Showing Their Spirit and 
Unity 



Greek Week's origin dates 
back to the heyday of 
Sorority and Fraternity life back 
in the early 50"s and 60's, but 
died off during the anti-esta- 
blishment days of the later 60's 
and early 70's. When it was 
revived again in 1979 the Greek 
Sing College Bowl Dance 
Marathon, and Greek Olympics 
were the main highlights of the 
week. In 1980 and 1981 most of the 
events were opened up to the Uni- 
versity as a whole, yet still the 



games one of the most fulfilling 
things they had ever done. 

Monday at noon was the tradi- 
tional rally/ psych-up in front of 
Janss Steps, to key up for the 
week of spirit and unity within 
the Greek system. Moonlight 
Madness, a two mile race around 
the perimeter of the campus, 
attracted 600 people, with 250 of 
the lucky participants receiving 
Miller Beer tee shirts. Headed by 
Vicky Ross and Scott Tsugita 
and assisted by Mike Larice and 



''Over 2000 people packed into Ackerman Grand 
Ballroom tor Movie night, where twenty -eight houses, 
put together fourteen three-minute lilms with the theme 
'A Funny Thing Happened on the Way to the 
Exchange'." 



Greeks "run." This year Greek 
Week has again been closed to 
the campus as a whole, with the 
Sing, College Bowl and Mara- 
thon being taken over by other 
campus groups. This left Shelia 
Hoffman and Bobby Zauzmer, 
co-directors of the week, with a 
goal of a non-stop week of 
activity to plan. To help sub- 
sidize their allotted SLC budget. 
Miller Beer was enlisted as a co- 
sponsor of the week. 

Greek Week started with the 
Special Olympics, an athletic 
event run for mentally retarded 
children and adults. Karin Derr, 
director, and her assistants 
Marchia Tinkler and Dave Mc- 
Carthy, had 300 Greek volun- 
teers who played, hugged and 
cheered on the participants. All 
those who participated found the 



Teresa Siriani, the event, the 
first of its kind, came off un- 
expectedly well. 

Movie night, the following 
night, was another extremely 
successful event. Twenty-eight 
houses put together fourteen 
three minute films with the 
theme "A Funny Thing Hap- 
pened on the Way to the Ex- 
change." Randy Fontane and 
Sharon Dazon found over 2000 
people packed into Ackerman 
Grand Ballroom — a more than 
capacity crowd. 

Wednesday was an especially 
busy day with the first part of 
the Olympics in the afternoon 
with its serious competitive 
events followed by the Alumni 
Reception that evening which 
preceded the Greek Variety 
Show in Royce. Cindy Brewer, 



assisted by Nancy Dieiter, 
invited campus leaders, Panhel- 
lenic and IFC officials. House 
Mothers and distinguished 
Administrators for the recep- 
tion. The Variety show, or- 
ganized by Dan Bethlahmy and 
Marian Koltai, showcased the 
three top winners in prelimin- 
ary competition in 5 categories 
— All Dance, All Instrumental, 
Singing, Comedy/ Vaudeville 
and Musical Production. Tommy 
Hawkins, local D.J. and former 
Lakers player, hosted the even- 
ing. Numerous celebrity judges 
were dispersed throughout the 
audience and added to the fun of 
it all. 

Thursday found the Greeks 
eating ice cream, people pass- 
ing, egg dropping, chariot 
racing and marathon running 
for the second day of the Olym- 
pics. An Olympic Forum was 
held that evening with guests 
Perry O'Brien, shoi put gold 
medalist; Dr. Norman P. Miller, 
director of UCLA 1984 Olympic 
Planning; gold medalist Brian 
Goodel; and Randy Rich, arbi- 
trator for the leasing of the 
greek properties for the Olym- 
pics. Shelia Hoffman and Brian 
Knapp co-directed this event. 

Greek Week was concluded 
Friday night with a car rally and 
an All-Greek party at Phi Kapp 
and Sigma Pi. It was truly a 
week to remember — Greeks 
were encouraged to have fun, 
participate in a community 
service event, and all the while 
generate good publicity for the 
system as a whole, n 

— MRK 



56 STUDENT LIFE 




STUDEN'i 




(continued from page 55) 
dent Sam Law raised a political 
stink for himself with Russ 
Hagey over the chairmanship of 
the Board of Control. A political 
stink on an international scale 
took place on our very doorstep: 
the Turkish Consulate was 
assassinated in Westwood. Less 
lethal, but still affecting peo- 
ple's lives, the Admissions 
Office had to turn away 3500 
prospective Bruins due to over- 
population at UCLA. 

Concern over illicit dealings 
during UCLA's basketball era 
gone by, was dredged out in an 
expose in the Los Angeles Times 
on Sam Gilbert — "Godfather of 
UCLA Basketball." Another 
dirty deal in the world of sports 



was the suggestion of charging 
a dollar per ticket for the tradi- 
tionally free football games. As 
of yet, the tickets will remain 
complementary. (Thank you 
very much, I'd hate to pay for the 
privilege of attending the games 
which are all the hell the way 
over at the Coliseum.) Speaking 
of pretentions, the Pretenders 
rocked Pauley Pavilion on Val- 
entine's Day. Then, always the 
sweethearts. Parking Service 
initiated an audit upon parking 
permits and their geneology. 

Disgruntled student groups 
made their presence known to a 
generally unenthusiastic stu- 
dent body. (Face it, how many 
times have you thought "Who 
cares?" when accosted on Bruin 



Walk for some cause or an- 
other?) The campus as a whole 
ignored nuclear proliferation 
rallies, nursing school cuts 
protests, ERA support groups, 
law school minority sit ins. El 
Salvadorian consciousness 
proponents, and the like. Then, 
speaking of quiet responses — 
Marcel Marceau mimed his way 
through Royce. And the Beta 
House was dampered by a chart- 
er revocation over numerous 
Beta-like activities. 

Even though some greeks 
were being run off campus, the 
other greeks were running on 
campus for Greek Week. This 
year the Special Olympics 
kicked the grand week off. Then, 
while the greeks were kicking. 



58 STUDENT LIFE 



ANDY GIBB 



TOM PETTY 



COLLEGE BOWL 



ANGELA DAVIS 



THE PUMSOULS 




Governor Brown was slashing. 
The university system had its 
budget cut by two and a half 
percent, witn more slashes 
ahead. Though budget cuts 
seemed imminent, the Plim- 
souls, a rising new band, were a 
"Million Miles Away." The 
group was "truly epic" stated 
one fanatic pogoer. 

Further droning is out of 
place, as this has been the 
Winter Quarter of 1982. Believe 
it or not, what may seem to be 
dull and dreary here, may in fact 
be a reflection upon the writer 
and his era. Yet as time treads on, 
these moments will shimmer as 
the fluorescent highlighter does 
in that assigned textbook called 
your life. 

— JE I 



STUDEr; : 




60 STUDENT LIFE 




Is the year over already? 
Spring quarter so soon? 
Wasn't I just longing for the 
summer? My psych prof was 
right, my life is beginning to 
flee. It's far too easy to fall into 
the sentimental trap when writ- 
ing about the end of another 
school year. So, let's change the 
subject — let me think more of 
what was going on in the spring 
instead of how melancholy it 
may seem now that it's over. 

Spring quarter is notorious 
for that summertime temptation 
of going to the beach or rec 
center to prep for your suntan 
instead of your midterm. Senior- 
itis attacks in epidemic propor- 
tions. (And you thought mono 
was contagious!) This spring- 
time condition cannot be ex- 
plained, but I know you can feel 
it around you as you think to 
yourself on the way to class with 
your sunglasses on, and feel the 



STUDENT LIFE 61 



MARDI GRAS 



TONY CHI FAI CHEUNG EXHIBIT: "ENERGETIC FALL" 




62 STUDENT LIFE 




warmth of the sun penetrate 
through your Izod shirt. 

Another though that enters 
your mind on the way to class is 
the onslaught of speakers on 
campus: a co-star of that spec- 
tacle "Watergate," John Ehrlich- 
man; Phyllis Schlafly, ERA 
opponent extraordinaire; author 
Gore Vidal on a campaign stop, 
plugging for his bid for a senate 
seat; and yes, there were many 
more. Then, when the evenings 
rolled around, didn't the Acker- 
man movies tempt you away 
from your studies? (Just when 
you were trying to make up for 
that class you skipped to sleep 
in the quad.) 

When there weren't enough 
movies on campus to keep you 
occupied, did you ever sit up 
with friends discussing how you 
all had better go to see the new 
Oscar-winning movies? "How 
could 'Chariots of Fire' beat 'On 
Golden Pond' when both Fonda 
and Hepburn won the big ones 
for acting?" The inevitable 



response from your roommate 
is, "Well, if you would just go to 
see it, you'd know why." So off 
the Westwood, without a jacket 
because it's so nice out at night. I 
love the spring — except when it 
floods. Oh well, summer will 
take care of excess water. 

Spring quarter seemed to be 
one string of "weeks." There was 
International Week, Engineers' 
Week, UniCamp Week, Gay 
Awareness Week, Mardi Gras 
Week, Spring Sing Week, Dead 
Week, and (Oh No!) Finals Week. 
I still don't know how Mardi 
Gras lures me away from my 
studies after three years of it. 
There's just something about the 
people you meet at a carnival. 

The events kept coming and 
before I knew it, friends were 
graduating. I wonder when/if 
I'll graduate. There are so many 
people at this place, it's truly 
amazing that you will actually 
feel that you're an integral part 
of the place called UCLA when it 
comes time to graduate. Q 

— JDL 



STUDENT LIFE 63 



xciting. Entertaining and 
Fun. Those are but a few of 
the adjectives used to describe 
the UCLA Mardi Gras. Serving 
as a source of relief from mid- 
spring quarter tensions, Mardi 
Gras allows the entire commun- 
ity to become engulfed in a 
weekend of madness. It also-* 
yields great joy to thousands of 
inner city children each summer 
by serving as a fund-raiser for 
UCLA's UniCamp. While the 
weekend of Mardi Gras comes 
and goes quickly, the planning 
and organizing of its magnifi- 
cence begins months ahead of 
time. 

The Mardi Gras Committee 
commenced work during winter 
quarter. In addition to acquiring 
needed publicity, judges, and 
traveling carnival company 
contracts, committee workers 
contacted fraternities, sorori- 
ties, clubs and organizations 
and even dorm floors to organize 
the entertainment and food and 
game booths. 

By the beginning of spring 
quarter most of the work was 
done. Advertisements for Mardi 
Gras were now seen on televi- 
sion, in newspapers, on bill- 
boards, and heard on the radio. 
Students began to feel the "Mardi 
Gras Mania" in the air and look 
forward to its arrival. The final 
touches on all booths were done, 
the carnival rides were moved in 



and the Committee could now 
sigh a deep breath of relief. 

Thursday night was set aside 
for the many groups and organi- 
zations sponsoring the various 
booths. These workers were now 
allowed a trouble-free and un- 
crowded evening to enjoy their 
great accomplishment. But even 
while relaxing, there was still 
tension in the air in anticipation 
of tomorrow's grand opening. 

On Friday night, the true joy 
and splendor of Mardi Gras 
could be felt. Music, fireworks, 
games, food, and entertainment 
abounded with individuals of all 
age levels joining in on the fun. 
Mardi Gras was now operating 
in full swing, and the enthusi- 
asm of its presence did not die 
until the final closing of the gate 
on Sunday afternoon. 

After the grandeur of Mardi 
Gras, the time came for its most 
beneficial aspect to come into 
effect . . . all proceeds were 
contributed to UniCamp. 

UniCamp represents a UCLA- 
supported camp for underprivi- 
leged children which offers 
UCLA students the opportunity 
to develop leadership skills 
through service to the commun- 
ity. 

The camp was founded in 1935 
by the board of The University 
Religious Conference, an organ- 
ization comprised of the major 
religious groups serving the 



64 STUDENT UFE 



^.V"'. 



«• 



iM^^^^ 



t 



CALENDAR 



Mardi Gras 
at UCLA 



''Mardi Gras allows the 
entire community to be- 
come engulfed in a week- 
end of madness." 





66 STUDENT LIFE 



Countdown to Excitement 



UCLA campus. At its start, 
UniCamp was mainly operated 
through the solicitation of funds, 
but because of its popularlity 
among students, UniCamp be- 
came the official charity for 
Mardi Gras and UCLA in the 
1940's. 

Over the years thousands of 
children have attended Uni- 
Camp. The children are referred 
by social service agencies, 
schools, and neighborhood cen- 
ters throughout the Los Angeles 
area. 



^'Mardi Gras was now 
operating in full swing 
and the enthusiasm of its 
presence did not die until 
the final closing of the 
gate on Sunday afternoon. " 



The two camps of UniCamp 
are each located in the Barton 
Flats area of the San Bernardino 
National Forest. Each camp 
hosts groups of 65 and 80 chil- 
dren, providing a full range of 
activities including arts and 
crafts, archery, swimming, 
hiking, fishing, sports, evening 
camp fires, and campwide events. 
While each UniCamp session 
consists of ten days, the students 
and children involved learn a lot 
about giving of themselves in 
the process of sharing their 
friendship and talents with 
others. 

Through UniCamp, the great- 
ness of Mardi Gras is felt in two 
separate manners. It not only 
provides immediate joy to thou- 
sands through Mardi Gras' 
three-day session, but also 
provides life-time memories to 
thousands of needy children 
each year. □ 

— LC 




STUDENT UFE 67 



The Arts 



"Art comes to you proposing 
frankly to give nothing but the 
highest quality to your moments 
as they pass." 

—Walter Pater 
The Renaissance 



uch of the vigor and vital- 
-ity in a major university 
takes place in its creative arts 
programs. Here, in UCLA's 
North Campus, artists and 
designers, film majors, dancers, 
musicians and theater arts 
majors create a special energy 
that is evident in the exhibits, 
films, dances, art shows and 
plays put on by the students. 

The North Campus creative 
arts buildings, Dickson Art 
Center, MacGowan Hall, Melnitz 
and the Freud Playhouse become 
the home away from home for 
many students. Their work is 
not simply learned in a class- 
room or from a book; it requires 
hours, if not years of practicing 
lines,- trying new techniques, 
learning musical scores and 
getting the final project "just 
right." 

Take a walk through the North 
Campus Statue Garden during 
. lunch hour and surround your- 
self with creative energy. Art- 
ists are sketching, absorbed in 
their work, while jugglers 
perform, and dancers practice to 
music only they can hear. A 
musician may play, uncon- 
cerned, as actors roar or whisper 
their lines, and people stroll, 
skate, skip and saunter among 
the statues, adding to the crea- 
tive atmosphere. D 

— LEB 



"*v 








THE ARTS 



Surrounded by the 
Grandeur of Design 



"Cradled in the rolling hills of 
California's Pacific slope, five 
miles inland from the sea, with 
broad vistas, spacious quadran- 
gles, and landscaped gardens 
that reflect the changing color of 
the seasons, UCLA is one of the 
most beautiful campuses in the 
nation. " 

—U.C. Regents 

Architecture 

Moving in 1929 from its 
original cramped and 
outgrown quarters on Vermont 
Avenue in mid-town Los Ange- 
les, UCLA laid down its founda- 
tions on the barren chaparral- 
covered hills of Westwood. From 
what was once just four struc- 
tures (Royce Hall, Powell Li- 
brary, Kinsey Hall and Haines 
Hall) standing majestically in 
the middle of a deep arroyo there 
has grown a campus with some 
125 buildings with the charm 
and grace that rivals many 
centuries-old and ivy-clad East- 
ern schools. 

But with ten minute passing 
periods and seemingly endless 
streams of exams and papers, 
we often fail to appreciate the 
grand display of architectural 
details and workmanship that 
we pass daily. The four original 
buildings around Dickson Quad 
were all designed in the Roman- 
esque style reminiscent of 
northern Italy and suggests the 
rich academic tradition of the 
Renaissance. Royce Hall's bold 
towers, graceful arches, sturdy 
columns and the portico enclos- 
ing the main entrance to the 
auditorium "were patterned after 
the basilica of San Ambrogio in 
Milan, Italy. 



Powell Library strikes a 
resemblance to the Church of 
San Zenove in Verona, Italy, yet 
bear heads that line the banis- 
ters and pillars carved with the 
twelve disciples representing 
the twelve disciplines of knowl- 
edge and education add distinc- 
tive touches that make this 
structure unique. 

Stone carvings, a distinctive 
feature of medieval architecture 
and deemed frivolous in today's 
sleek construction, can be found 



''With ten minute passing 
periods and seemingly 
endless streams of exams 
and papers, we often fail 
to appreciate tfie grand 
display of arcfiitectural 
details and workmanship 
that we pass daily." 



along Kinsey Hall. Above the 
entrances to this building are 
carved the entreaty from Psalms 
(119:18), "Open Thou mine eyes 
that I may behold wondrous 
things of Thy law" and a quote 
attributed to English scientist 
Michael Faraday, "Nothing is 
too wonderful to be true" com- 
plemented by fluid arabesques 
and lace-like patterns. These 
details are lasting examples of a 
period when detailed and intri- 
cate craftsmanship were an 
integral aspect of a building's 
overall design. 

Kerckhoff Hall, headquarters 
for the Associated Students' 
government and publications 
and once UCLA's first student 




70 STUDENT LIFE 




^ \f 








union, is the only campus struc- 
ture in Tudor Gothic architec- 
ture and resembles Henry VIFs 
chapel in Westminster. The light 
that filters through its finely 
leaded and hand-painted window 
panels gives the interior a 
mystical glow which accents the 
building's vaulted archways. 

After World War II, however, 
the original architecture style 
employed in the campus' origi- 
nal buildings was abandoned for 
a more economical contempo- 
rary style that displayed the 
minimalist design concept. 
Using modern glass and steel, 
Bunche Hall, Molecular Biology 
Building, Jerry Lewis Neuro- 
muscular Research Center, 



Placement and Career Planning 
Center and UCLA's newest 
addition, the Louis Factor Build- 
ing, are all tributes to this sleek 
style. Christopher Georgescu's 
metal sculpture, "Splits Radia- 
tion" punctuates the James E. 
West Center's clean design and 
finds itself among picturesque 
gardens designed and donated 
by Japanese Americans. 

Although construction is still 
continuing throughout the cam- 
pus, care is taken by planners to 
coordinate and blend the old 
with the new, creating the varied 
surroundings that reflects the 
equally diverse student popula- 
tion. D 

— BSK 



STUDtNT LIFE 



THE ARTS 



Remember My Name 



Theater Arts majors at UC- 
LA are often figures of 
envy. Common childhood fan- 
tasies of becoming a star are one 
step closer to reality for these 
versatile performers. However, 
despite the glamour, their future 
depends on each newly assigned 
project and, consequently, each 
newly earned grade. 

Theater Arts 

Acting, directing, producing, 
learning set design, lighting. 



theory, and even theater man- 
agement are all part of this 
demanding major. Workshops 
are often held in MacGowan Hall 

^'SeveraJ famous actors, 
actresses, directors, pro- 
ducers, and cinemato- 
graph ers have graduated 
the UCLA Theater Arts 
Department " 



allowing students to familiarize 
themselves with sophisticated 
equipment and get better ac- 
quainted with the field of the- 
ater. Productions are sometimes 
held in the Little Theater, Freud 
Playhouse, and 1340, which is a 
classroom-type theater. Many of 
these presentations are classic 
plays although contemporary 
and original works are also 
utilized. 

Several famous actors, ac- 
tresses, directors, producers. 




massLSt^jssj^- 



72 STUDENT LIFE 




and cinematographers have 
graduated the UCLA Theater 
Arts Department. Often one of 
these graduates returns to 
campus and participates in 
student projects. 

Theater Arts as a major at 
UCLA is hardly a task of ease. It 
requires determination and 
strong dedication — a life- 
style for a very unique kind of 
student, n 

-JLM 



STUDENT UFE 73 



THE ARTS 



Practice Makes Perfect 




74 STUDENT LIFE 




Music 

The UCLA Department of 
Music offers a varied cur- 
riculum of practical, theoretical, 
and historical studies in the 
musical field. 

Because it is one of UCLA's 
noteworthy assets, the music 
department is useful not only to 
a music major, but all UCLA 
students and the surrounding 
community with frequent musi- 
cal presentations. 

Among 1981-82 recitals were 
the UCLA Performance Organ- 
izations: the A Cappella Choir, 
Madrigal Singers, Men's Glee 
Club, Women's Glee Club, the 
Collegium Musicum, the Opera 
Workshop, the Musical Theater 
Workshop, Symphony Orches- 
tra, Chamber Ensembles, Con- 
cert Band, Jazz Ensemble and 

Wind Ensemble. The March- 
ing and Varsity Bands are also 
considered a major part of the 
Music Department. Student 
performances are held in Schoen- 



berg Auditorium, Jan Popper 
Theater, and Royce Hall. 

The home of the UCLA music 
department is Schoenberg Hall 
and Annex, named in honor of 
Arnold Schoenberg, Professor of 
music at UCLA from 1936 to 
1944. The facilities are well 
equipped with almost seventy 
practice rooms housing pianos, 
organs or listening equipment, 
an electric piano studio, a media 
center, teaching studios, Ethno- 
musicology Archive and class- 
rooms. Early music and System- 
atic Musicology laboratories 
and the Electronic Music studio. 

With talented and dedicated 
faculty, excellent facilities, 
extensive resources, and tre- 
mendous support, the UCLA 
Music Department offers out- 
standing opportunities to hear, 
to participate, and to learn while 
developing musical and aca- 
demic skills, n 

-JLM 



STUDENT LIFE 



THE ARTS 



Creativity Flourishes 



Art/ Design 

Do you ever wonder where 
all those unique-looking 
students carrying blue plastic 
tackle boxes and oversized 
sketch pads come from? Chances 
are, these semi-humans wearing 
turquoise cowboy boots and 
lavender t-shirts are the product 
of Dickson Art Center located in 
(you guessed it) North Campus. 
Dickson is the home of three 
separate majors in the Art 



Department: Art History, De- 
sign and Painting/ Sculpture/ 
Grapic Arts. The latter includes 
courses such as painting, draw- 
ing, printmaking, sculpture, and 
photography. Design covers a 
broader spectrum of courses 
involving ceramics, glass, 
clothing, textiles, video, graph- 
ics, landscape/ shelter, industri- 
alization, and product. The other 
major of the Art Department is 





76 STUDENT LIFE 





Art History, which involves 
indepth studies of art from 
different periods and cultures. 
Art History majors utilize a 
more traditional classroom-type 
atmosphere— a rarity in Dick- 
son. 

The unique atmosphere of 
Dickson is by no means a new 
tradition. After all, how do you 
think Michelangelo Buonnaroti 
got started?D .pj^ 



STUDENT LIFE 77 




The artistic heart of UCLA 
lies deep in North Campus. 
With Dickson Art Center to 
one side axid Macgowan Hall to 
the other, North Campus creates 
the DiVinci's and Picasso's of 
the future. 
Sculpture Garden 

Where once stood a mere dusty 
North Campus parking lot, now 
stands the Franklin D. Murphy 
Sculpture Garden. This expan- 
sive setting, named in honor of 
former Chancellor Franklin D. 
Murphy, is the •fvilfiliment of the 
dream of two men— Franklin 
Murphy and Ralph Cornell, a 
distinguished professional 

landscape artist. 

The dream was to create a 
green open space which would 



''North Campus creates 
the DiVinci's and Picas- 
so's of the future." 



collaborate between nature and 
man combining the creative 
genius of the sculpture with the 
constantly changing creativity 
of plant life. Without a doubt, 
this dream has been marvel- 
ously fulfilled. This landscape 
now has over sixty sculptures, 
including the work of such 
artists as Jean Arp, Jacques 
Lipchitz, and Henri Matisse. 

The Sculpture Garden's hos- 
pitable setting provides a peace- 
ful atmosphere for lunch, social- 
izing, studying, or just "vegging 
out". Cornell planned the garden 
without benches but with free- 
form seating areas well de- 
signed into the landscape. 




78 STUDENT UFE 



THE ARTS 



North Campus 

Focus on Art 




Wight Art Gallery 

The Frederick S. Wight Art 
Gallery is still another part of 
the North Campus art scene. 

In 1972 the UCLA Art Council 
gave $400,000 for the renovation 
and expansion of the gallery, 
making it a spacious well 
equipped building. The Gallery 



is open not only to UCLA stu- 
dents, but members of the com- 
munity as well. Young school 
children are often given tours of 
the gallery along with informal 
lectures about the exhibitions. 

The Gallery frequently pre- 
sents student art shows for 
undergrad and graduate art 



majors. Also, cultural and 
ethnic presentations are given 
with international art shows. 

The Franklin D. Murphy 
Sculpture Garden and the Fred- 
erick S. Wight Art Gallery are 
two major assets of artistic 
involvement at UCLA. D 

— JLM 



STUDENT UFE 79 




r > -v 



1 




Take a Walk 
on the Wild Side 



Feel like taking a short trip 
to Japan or wandering 
through a lush green forest? 
Well, you can, right here and you 
don't have to travel miles and 
miles or across the ocean to 



experience it. Because UCLA 
has its own Japanese Garden 
and Botanical Garden. 

Japanese Garden 

The Japanese Garden is lo- 



80 STUDENT UFE 



i ■L^'m 




cated in Bel Air and was a 
donation to the University in 
1965. The garden serves as an 
adjunct in the teaching pro- 
grams of several UCLA depart- 
ments, but it's also open to the 
public by reservation. Upon 
arrival, you are confronted with 
a delicately constructed, temple- 
Uke main gate fashioned in the 
style of the famous Ichida estate 
in Kyoto. And once you pass 
through the entrance, you are 
miraculously transported into 
the peaceful and tranquil realm 
of the Orient. Nearly all the trees 
and plants belong to species that 



are grown in Japan while the 
major structures in the garden — 
the main gate, the teahouse, 



"' . . . once you pass 
through the entrance, you 
are miraculously trans- 
ported to the Orient." 



bridges, and the shrine were all 
built in Japan and reassembled 
here by Japanese artisans. Even 
the major symbolic rocks were 



shipped from Japan. In the 
central region of the garden, 
there is a beautiful pond sur- 
rounded by a pebbled shoreline 
and pine trees. The pond is filled 
with huge, colorful koi fish and 
did you know that koi can live as 
long as two-hundred years or 
so? 

The gardens in Japan were 
traditionally built by the ruling 
elite and by monasteries as 
places for peaceful contempla- 
tion and worship. So if you ever 
feel like getting a bit of foreign 
culture into your life or just 
meditating in a beautiful, tran- 
quil atmosphere, come by and 
visit the Japanese Garden. 

Botanical Garden 

Another garden spot can be 
found at UCLA, and more speci- 
fically, in the southeastern part 
of the campus. Located here is 
the Mildred E. Mathias Botan- 
ical Garden, started in 1929 
when UCLA was first esta- 
blished on this campus. The 
eight acre garden serves pri- 
marily for the teaching of bo- 
tany and ornamental horti- 
culture, with some lab classes 
held in the garden. 

Within the garden, you'll find a 
wide variety of plant life, over 
3500 species to be more precise. 
There are eucalyptus, laurel, fig, 
cork, carob and even redwood 
trees. There's also a tropical 
region where birds of paradise, 
bamboos, palms, gingers and 
banana trees flourish in our 
sunny Southern California 
climate. Along with the plant 
life there naturally exists ani- 
mal life. You may see a furry 
squirrel scurrying up a tree or a 
swooping blue jay here and 
there. Across the bridge is a 
pond filled with carp (English 
American for koi) and turtles, 
too. 

Well folks, if you ever feel the 
need to relax and get a little 
closer to Mother Nature, do drop 
by the Botanical Garden. D 

— TN 



STUDENT LIFE 81 




Museum of Cultural History 

UCLA has its own museum- 
gallery located right here 
on campus in Haines Hall. The 
Museum of Cultural History, 
originally called the Museum of 
Laboratories of Ethnic Arts and 
Technology, was first estab- 
lished in 1963. 

The Museum houses over 
120,000 objects, representing 
contemporary, historic, and 
prehistoric cultures of Africa, 
Oceania, the Americas, Asia, the 
Near East and Europe. Of spe- 



cial note is the Sir Henry Well- 
come Collection, especially rich 
in materials from Africa and 
Oceania, which was presented to 
the University in 1965. The 
Museum's primary role is that of 
an educational institution; it 
collects objects of scholarly or 
aesthetic value, preserves and 
maintains them in the best 
conditions possible. In addition, 
the Museum exhibits and inter- 
prets the objects for students, 
faculty, and the general public. 
So by actively encouraging the 
utilization and enjoyment of its 



holdings and resources, the 
Museum has become a dynamic 
and innovative teaching arm of 
the University. 

Each year, the Museum devel- 
ops one major exhibition which 
is shown in UCLA's Fredrick S. 
Wight Art Gallery. The Museum 
also sponsors activities in 
conjunction with its exhibitions, 
including lectures, performan- 
ces, and symposia. 

The gallery in Haines Hall 
was established in 1978. The 
1,800 square foot multi-purpose 
facility is used for exhibits 



32 STUDENT LIFE 



THE ARTS 



Campus Culture: Where 
the Past Meets the Future 




directly related to teaching and 
research. The gallery also 
serves as a focal point for 
classes, seminars, and lectures. 
The Museum maintains hall 
cases in various buildings on 
campus and installs changing 
exhibits throughout the year. 
The themes for the cases range 
from newly-documented infor- 
mation, requests from other 
research centers, departments, 
student groups or individual 
research projects based on 
museum collections, but the 
majority of displays are organ- 




ized to enrich and highlight 
concurrent course lectures and 
associated readings. 

The Museum of Cultural His- 
tory is unique in the variety and 
quality of its programs, and 
represents an invaluable re- 
source for the University as well 
as the community. Since its 
inception, the Museum has 
flourished and is now interna- 
tionally known for the quality of 
its collections, programs, publi- 
cations, and exhibitions. n 

—TAN 



STUDENT LIFE ,83 _ 



ASUCLA 



A Student Corporation 




84 STUDENT UFE 



UCLA's student body, al- 
though considered part of 
the "me" generation, is also 
unconsciously a member of an 
organization far larger and 
complex than itself. Member- 
ship into this organization is 
gained automatically with the 
payment of registration fees. 
The organization functions each 
day of the school year, operating 
on various levels from student 
leadership to the many eateries 
and food services on campus. 
Have you guessed yet what this 
great conglomeration is called? 
Why it's the Associated Students 
of the University of California, 
Los Angeles, of course! That's 
right, ASUCLA while main- 
taining 31,000 members, func- 
tions relatively secretly on 
campus, generally only leaving 
its mark on your checkbook. 



'The extent of these ser- 
vices is, in a word, incre- 
dible!" 



The swift yet smooth manage- 
ment of this vast enterprise lies 
with the Board of Control which 
assists in the policy and de- 
cision making of the university. 
The BOC attempts to abide by 
the rules and concepts of the 
university while adopting new 
procedures aimed at bettering 
student relations. 

Working with the BOC is the 
Communications Board which 
represents all student publi- 
cations on campus. The Comm 
Board's main role is that of a 
commentator between the BOC 




STUDENT UFE 85 



ASUCLA 




and the student body, making 
students aware of all major 
issues within the University. 

Other impoi'tant functions of 
the ASUCLA is to provide a wide 
range of services for students. 
The extent of these services is, 
in a word, incredible! 

CONVENIENCE — Did you 
know that without leaving 
campus you could make reser- 
vations for a trip to Hawaii, 
Mexico, Europe or you name it? 
The ASUCLA Travel Service 
will gladly plan and arrange a 
whole vacation for you. They 
also can provide great student 
discounts! 

FOR THAT CREATIVE TOUCH- 
Set any artist free in the School 
and Arts supply department and 
its could be hours before they 
come out— their arms full of new 
supplies. There is a wide ranere 



"... little black books lor 
those important names 
and numbers!" 



of supplies available; from 
mechanical pencils, grade cards 
and french curves to notebooks, 
picture frames and they even 
have little black books for those 
important names and numbers! 
There are so many items in 
School and Arts Supplies, it is 
easy to get confused. Just ask 
one of the helpful employees in 
the bright blue vests (usually 
covered with buttons!) and they 
can assist you. 

STEP OUT IN STYLE— Wheth- 
er you are an avid Bruin fan, a 
super jock or interested in the 



86 STUDENT LIFE 



latest fashions, the depart- 
ments in Ackerman Union can 
dress you in style. Anything 
blue and yellow and says UCLA 



"... available in sizes to 
lit infants up to the 5th 




STUDENT LIFE 87 



ASUCLA 




ENTERTAINMENT— After class 
it's always nice to sit back, relax 
and be entertained. At the Kerck- 



'Yreat yourself to a 31 
Flavors ice cream cone!" 



hoff Coffee House, you can enjoy 
not only coffee (or tea), but great 
night entertainment! Studied 
hard all week and deserve a little 
something? Treat yourself to a 
31 Flavors ice cream cone! If you 
have the energy why not chal- 
lenge a friend to a game of pool 
or go bowling in Ackerman's 
Bowling center? The winner can 
buy the pizza and beer at the all 
new Cooperage! 




88 STUDENT LIFE 



HURRY UP AND WAIT— The 
unavoidable lines are parti- 
cularly apparent around the 
textbooks, Country Store and 
Lecture Notes sections. Under 
the same roof, you could con- 
ceivably purchase a cookbook, 
buy ingredients needed for one 
of the book's recipes and hop 
home to cook while reading the 
notes on the class you are 
missing. The Textbook depart- 
ment offers not only books for 
your classes, but magazines, 
calendars, and books on almost 
any subject. 





STUDENT LIFE 89 



ASUCLA 



ASUCLA: Provides for You! 



DELICIOUS TOO!— What'll it 
be today: pasta, soupand salad, 
a burger or maybe just some 
yogurt and a Tab? Whatever it 
is, UCLA has over 7 different 
food services to dish it up for 
you. You would have to go to all 
parts of LA to find such an 
assortment in foods. Beginning 
at the south end of campus, at 
the Bomb Shelter, one can enjoy 
a terrific roast beef sandwich. 
Moving north, you stop for a bit 
to eat at The Treehouse in 
Ackerman Union. Still hungry? 
Try a dish of frozen yogurt at 
The Corner Pocket, located 
across from Kerckhoff. The 
vending machines are always a 



great way to grab a bite before 
you enter north campus. At 
North Campus you can make 
yourself a huge salad for lunch, 
the only problem is finding a 
place to sit down and enjoy it! 
There is more to school than 
what is printed in books— eating 
and people watching at North 
Campus is truly an experience. 
While mainly functioning on 
the business and working level, 
there also exists a light and 
entertaining side to ASUCLA 
known as Campus Events. This 
level of the ASUCLA enterprise 
serves solely as a means of 
enjoyment for the students. 
Along with the many guest 



speakers from the entertain- 
ment and political world. Cam- 
pus Events also sponsors stu- 
dent oriented activities such as 
the annual Halloween Party in 
Ackerman Union. Campus Events 
thereby provides the students 
with an inexpensive outlet from 
the booze and books. 

While maintaining these many 
services within the ASUCLA 
organization, its main and most 
important function is to assist 
and please its members: the 
students. So remember, Joe 
Bruin, you have the "Asso- 
ciation" behind you. D 

—LB 




90 STUDENT LIFE 





Cooperage's Grand Opening 



Taking The Coop's place by 
the bowling alleys in Ack- 
erman Union is UCLA's all new 
eatery. The Cooperage. On 
September 10, 1981 the Cooper- 
age finally opened its doors to 
students and faculty. Business 
has been quite good according to 
the division manager, Mike 
Berry. There are over 225 em- 
ployees working as bartenders, 
food preparers, servers and as 
clean up crews. 

A cooperage is a warehouse 
which stores barrels of wine, 
which lends its name quite appro- 
priately to UCLA's Cooperage. 
To carry out the wine barrel 
theme, wood planks and bold 
graphics decorate the interior. 
Banners with a grape motif hang 
from the ceiling. One wall has 
four huge barrels protruding out 
with prime years labeling them. 
The years represent 1919, the 
establishing year of University 
of California, Southern Campus, 
1929, UCLA's founding year and 



1969, when Ackerman was built 
and the vintage year of 1980-81 
when The Cooperage was estab- 
lished. 

There is quite a wide range of 
food available at The Cooperage. 
The Two Bears from Italy serves 
up the tastiest pizza around, Casa 
Del Oso serves great mexican 
tostadas, tacos, burritos. Fred's 
Green Grocer offers fresh fruits, 
cheese and croissants and, for 
you traditionalists. Cooper's 
Grill has all types of burgers for 
you. 

The Cooperage has entertain- 
ment also. Bands play every- 
thing from Punk to Jazz as well 
as occasional stand up come- 
dians. A big TV screen really 
packs in the Monday night 
football fans, as well as the 
World Series games (go Dodger 
Blue!) and the college football 
games too. 

The Cooperage was long time 
coming, but it was well worth it! 



STUDENT UFE 



INVOLVEMENT 





STUDENT GOVERNMENT, 

for the students, by the 
students 



Student government — a 
bunch of students filling up 
resumes with great sounding 
jobs, playing inconsequential 
games of power tripping, and 
socially clicking with one an- 
other, while getting paid out of 
student registration fees. True, 
perhaps only to the uninformed 
student. Yet student govern- 
ment, for the student and by the 
student, affects even the most 
mundane aspects of life at 
UCLA, allowing those taught to 
take an active part in their 
curriculum, personal safety, 
health, comfort and entertain- 
ment. 

SLC is comprised of board 
members, each heading their 
own departments, with their 
own staffs and interests. The 
board itself is mainly a policy 
making body, recommending 
stands on political issues both 
on and off campus that pertain to 
students. They allocate monies 
to the various committees, make 
financial recommendations, and 
help the president's office make 
many of the hundreds of ap- 
pointments of students to com- 
mittees on campus. They, as a 
whole, reflect the various ethnic 
racial and special interest 



groups on campus, allowing a 
good mix of viewpoints re- 
flected on the board's decisions. 
Two important resolutions made 
by this year's board were the 
endorsement of a bill in Con- 
gress dealing with "Pro-Choice", 
a woman's right to decide for 
herself about abortion, as well 
as the problem of discrimination 
of students in the housing mar- 
ket. 

Sam Law, this year's under- 
graduate president, was elected 
in a windfall vote during the 
1981 Spring Quarter. Bringing 
with him proven experience, 
having been president of the 
Asian Coalition, making it the 
largest special interest group on 
campus. He promised to make 
student government active and 
visible. His office succeeded in 
many student rights oriented 
projects including what was 
nicknamed "Mad Dog ", the 
reclamation of reserved fifty- 
yard line seating from student 
season ticket holders and back 
to the student body as a whole. 
At the beginning of the year, a 
rally in Meyerhoff Park against 
proposed budget cuts to the 
University from the State budget 
succeeded in getting a meeting 



for Sam with Governor Jerry 
Brown, who was on campus 
speaking on the possibility of 
nuclear war. This show of con- 
cern on the part of students 
eventually convinced the Gov- 
ernor to reduce the original 5% 
cut to 2.5%. A so-called "paper 
victory", nonetheless, showed 
that students could band to- 
gether for a crucial common 
cause. Another long range pro- 
ject started by the office would 
be the increasing of the member- 
ship fee for the Undergraduate 
Students Association, included 
in every student's registration 
fees. This fee hike would raise 
the present six dollar price, 
which has been in effect since 
the 1940's, in order to compen- 
sate for raising costs incurred 
within the workings of the 
government itself. 

Working within the office of 
the president are the student 
lobby groups: the National 
Student Lobby, U.C. Student 
Lobby, Metro Lobby and the 
UCLA Housing Lobby. These 
lobby groups represent the 
UCLA student body in the out- 
side world, when issues per- 
taining to students are pre- 
valent. At the beginning of the 



92 STUDENT LIFE 



INVOLVEMENT 



year, the U.C. Student Lobby set 
up a General Telephone com- 
plaint service for students 
having phone problems, as well 
as a voter registration cam- 
paign during winter quarter. 
Long term goals being worked 
on range from concern over 
student discrimination with 
regards to renting, and parking 
solutions, with the possibility of 
converting more parking space 
on the West Campus. 



''The Financial Supports 
Commmission addresses 
the financial concerns of 
the students, disseminat- 
ing information on finan- 
cial aid and showing 
alternatives to financing 
an education. " 



Next in line to the President's 
office is the Adminstrative Vice 
President's. Taking care of 
council business and hiring the 
secretarial staff is the only 
mundane part of the job. After 
that business is taken care of, 
the vice-president and his staff 
are open to any projects he 
deems appropriate. This fall, the 
office sponsored the "Fall Kick- 
off Celebration", where all the 
organizations on campus set up 
booths and recruited or in- 
formed interested students. 
Some 4000 people were esti- 
mated at attendance. Another 
innovation brought in this year 
was an in-house newsletter 
designed to let the student body 
as a whole know some of the 
inside scoops going on in gov- 
ernment, an effort to open up 
student government. 

SEPC, Student Educational 
Policy Commission, is divided 
further into four subcommit- 
tees; Academic Senate Affairs, 
Departmental Affairs, Student 
Mini Grants and Student Rela- 
tions/Planning. Students par- 
ticipating actively in the direc- 
tion of their own education. 

ASA, Academic Senate Af- 
fairs, places almost thirty stu- 
dents on various faculty policy 
committees. The students them- 



selves have no official vote, yet 
their opinions are considered 
invaluable. Looking toward long 
range policy issues; neverthe- 
less, this office deals with such 
current problems as under- 
graduate admissions, including 
the Academic Support Program, 
and tutorial program for un- 
prepared incoming students. 
This is a very prevalent issue, 
for the question asked by law- 
makers and college officials is 
whether to up admission stan- 
dards, offer remedial courses in 
college to help prepare strug- 
gling freshmen or to ignore the 
problem on the whole. Another 
project is the revision of the 
undergraduate core curriculum, 
also known as breadth require- 
ments, which many feel can be 
too unstructured to be of any 
service to the student. This 
office also helped two majors 
keep themselves together this 
year. The Business-Economics 
major was being phased out, but 
because of the effort within this 
commission, the major was 
reinstated. 

Student Mini-Grants, slate 
money for instructional im- 
provement grants of up to $750, 
can be granted to students 
wanting to put on a class presen- 
tation or wishing to sponsor a 
class of their own. 

Student Welfare Commission 
sponsored their traditional 



drive was also held during 
spring quarter, making the 
student body once again aware 
of the concern we all should 
have for the future of our planet. 

The Financial Supports Com- 
mission addresses the finan- 
cial concerns of the students, 
disseminating information on 
financial aid and showing alter- 
natives to financing an educa- 
tion. This year's biggest pro- 
ject was the Compudollar Schol- 
arship Search Service, which 
was essentially a financial aid 
referral service for UCLA under- 
grads. With no cost to the stu- 
dent, a questionnaire is filled out 
and run through a computer that 
will let the applicant know what 
scholarships or awards he/she 
might be eligible for. 

Bank Day was held fall quar- 
ter. Banks came and distributed 
literature highlighting their 
special services for students. A 
"Starving Student" exposition 
was held at the beginning of 
winter quarter, showcasing the 
many free services on campus. 
Several meetings of the SAAC, 
Student Aid Association of 
California, were held to help 
students fill out their student aid 
applications. Students were also 
often informed about upcoming 
deadlines via ads in the Daily 
Bruin. 

Something for every student's 

interests. The first vice-presi- 



''Student government, for the student and by the student, 
affects even the most mundane aspects of life at UCLA, 
allowing those taught to take an active part in their 
curriculum, personal safety, health, comfort and 
entertainment." 



once-a-quarter blood drives, 
each quarter collecting on the 
average of 1300 pints. Also 
sponsored by their departments 
are the Peer Health counselors, 
and the Women's Issues Com- 
mittee. The evening tram ser- 
vice, still a budding project, was' 
revised again this year with the 
purchase of two vans driven by 
Community Service Officers, 
allowing the service more route 
stops, faster service and an 
eventual savings over the pre- 
sent service. An aluminum can 



dent takes care of the budgeting 
for all the special interest 
groups as well as the offices on 
SLC. The General Reps are the 
connection between students' 
voices and the voice of govern- 
ment. Campus Events, probably 
the most visible group on cam- 
pus, takes care of the Acker- 
man movies and the speakers 
program. Although student 
government is not always as 
visible as Campus Events, it is 
an active government, really 
making a difference in the life of 
the everyday student. □ 

— MRK 



94 STUDENT LIFE 




STUDENT LIFE 



INVOLVEMENT 




L I F E. B E IN IT. 

A Range of Learning 
Experiences Off- Campus 



If you think that the class- 
room is the only place for the 
student to gain an education, 
then you'd better open your eyes 
and take a look around at all the 
opportunities UCLA offers for 
involvement off-campus. CSC is 
one opportunity for students 
interested in community affairs, 
to help people who are in need of 
assistance or companionship. In 
addition, EXPO offers students 
opportunities for cross-cultural 
experiential education. And to 
top it all off, if you like to travel 
and wish to study abroad or even 
just somewhere else in the 
States, then the EAP is for you. 

CSC 

Ever wonder just what the 
initials CSC stand for? Well, if 
you don't already know, I'll tell 
you. Its an abbreviation for 
Community Service Commis- 
sion, which is a student-run 
organization to help other 
members within our commun- 
ity. Through CSC, you will be 
able to gain an education in 
consumer affairs, enrichment 
through better community rela- 
tions and experience in tutoring 
and motivation. There are pre- 
sently thirteen different projects 
you can become involved with: 
Amigos Del Barrio, the Asian 



Education Project, the Com- 
munity Theater Workshop, the 
Consumer Protection Project, 
the Exceptional Children's 
Tutorial Project, Project MAC, 
Project Motivation, the Prison 
Coalition, the Senior Citizens 
Project, the Student Educa- 
tional Exposure Project, the 
UCLA Special Olympics, the 
UCLA Village CO-OP, and Uni- 
camp. 




EXPO 

If you've ever wanted to serve 
an internship either in a govern- 
mental/non-governmental field 
or in an international field, 
EXPO can place you in the 
assignment depending upon 
your interest, background and 
the agencies' needs. The intern- 
ship program is offered during 
all four quarters of the year to 



any full-time undergraduate or 
graduate student at UCLA in- 
cluding graduating seniors. 
EXPO also hosts the Model 
United Nations Program, trains 
students to become counselors 
for the VITA (Volunteer Income 
Tax Assistance) program and 
even offers a Semester at Sea 
program. EXPO is located in the 
EXPO Center on A-Level in 
Ackerman Union. 

EAP 

The Education Abroad Pro- 
gram offers students in their 
junior year the opportunity to 
travel and study overseas. The 
program has information and 
services located in the EXPO 
Center. Each year 120-125 stu- 
dents are selected to travel to 
twenty-four different countries. 
And if you would like to study or 
work in a country not listed in 
the twenty-four, or would rather 
not stay for the full one year, the 
EXPO Center will provide you 
with other options. 

So there you have it. Bruins, a 
variety of exciting and educa- 
tional experiences offered out- 
side of the classroom. Why not 
take advantage of these learning 
opportunities and get involved 
with life! □ 

— TN 



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INVOLVEMENT 



Service Organization 



Campus Service Organi- 
zations play an important 
role on a campus as large as 
UCLA. UCLA service organiza- 
tions provide indispensable aid 
to decrease student apathy and 
to increase student involve- 
ment since they provide for 
many school oriented activities. 
Blue Key and Bruin Belles are 
the two most established service 
organizations here at UCLA and 
have many active members. 

Blue Key 

Blue key is a campus service 
organization whose involve- 
ment runs parallel to Bru- 
in Belles. It is a National 
Honor Fraternity accepting only 
juniors and seniors with a 
minimum 3.0 GPA. Although 
Blue Key is not associated with 
the Greek system, most mem- 
bers are fraternity men. How- 
ever, Blue Key welcomes and 



encourages non-Greeks to seek 
membership. 

Last year Blue Key made 
contributions to the Heart As- 
sociation through proceeds from 



''Blue key has earned a 
reputation as being the 
hosts' of UCLA." 



their "AU-U" party fundraiser. 
Other activities included parti- 
cipation in a charitable telethon, 
halftime crowd control, and 
Mardi Gras participation. At the 
end of the year Blue Key held the 
"Blue Ball" formal dance send- 
ing off the graduating seniors 
and celebrating the end of 
another successful year. 

Deservingly, Blue Key has 
earned a reputation as being the 
"hosts" of UCLA. 




Bruin Belles 

Bruin Belles is an all-girl 
service organization often 

referred to as the "Hostesses of 
UCLA". Comprised of 130 girls 
(at least thirty from each class), 
Bruin Belles are chosen by 
judges from the Alumni Asso- 
ciation. 
The group categorizes their 




STUDENT LIFE 98 




activities into three areas: 
social, athletic, and philan- 
thropic. Although many social 
functions in the past were for 
mainly outside causes, formals 
were often held within the group 
this year. Athletic involvement 
concerned greeting visitor 
teams and providing support for 
female as well as male sports. 

Other important endeavors 
last year included volunteer 
work for the Red Cross and the 
Marion Davies Cancer Clinic. 
Also, they worked alongside the 
Student Committee for Fine Arts 
in welcoming many of UCLA's 
guest artists. 

For the Bruin Belles, 1982 was, 
as usual, a productive, worth- 
while year. They once again 
succeeded in representing UC- 
LA and upholding its outstand- 
ing social reputation, n 

— JLM 

BLUE KEY. first row: John Sheperd, Jeff 
Lewis, Ian Moxan. Jason Hirshman. 
Gary Horowitz, Doug Wickham, Steve 
Smith, rick Wandrocke, Greg Harlan 
second row: Mark Rowan, Dan Bryant. 
Steve Hoeller, Jake Stone, John Geb- 
hardt. Mike Gottlieb. Steve Layton, Pete 
Schoenfeld, Luke Palmo, Matt Doretti, 
Court Shannon, John Cellar. Kurt King, 
Bob Eiseman. Sean hargaden, Ray 
Jencks, Chad DiMarco, Lee Weisenberg, 
Jay Spalane, Brett Powell (President). 
Not pictured: Craig Johns. Bob Rovzar. 
Bob Obaggy, Kurt Heisel, Scott Sellens. 



BRUIN BELLES, first row: Paula Dugan, 
Laura Effron. Mary Ann Vallario. Debbie 
Luckey, Andrea Sloan, Serena Walker. 
Anna Araujo, DiAnn Sanchez. Suzanne 
Wakamoto. Anne Winarski. second row: 
Linda Yim. Krista Jacobsen, K.J. 
Alexander. Beth Dustigian. Margy 
Raiklen, Christine Willich, Merlene 
Colucci. Barbara Callaghan. Jil Hata- 
miya. Karen Goldstein. Dana Mack. Jean 
Eng. Alii Acker. Cathie Waters, Joan 
Gilbert, Marissa Castro. Susan Wynne. 
Barbara Jacobs. Michele Borkowski. 




Carin Badger, third row: Sheila Sindt, 
Arlene Yang, Susan Ishi. Crystal 
Melcher. Caroline Lim. Nicola Shocket. 
fourth row: Lauren Ehrenfeld, Ronni 
Peterman. Laura Kim, Cherilynn Par- 
sons. Karen Silton, Gail Harada. Lori 
Ginsburg. Dianna Vuist, Melinda Llanes. 
Felicia Sison. Tina Britt, Katie Mc- 
Gaughey, Robin Love. Kathy Katzaroff, 
Janet Green. Regina Wright. Julie 
Downs. Nancy Haight. Karyl Knopp. 
Sheryl Bednar, Nancy Dutra. Debbie 
Campanelli, Lori McNight. Kim Austin, 
Sheila Morris, fifth row: Gail Slut- 
sky. Dianne Sherman, Christy Bethell. 
Anne Esrig, Shawn Allen. Terry Fox. 
Jennifer Chard. Sheila Kriegel. Lisa 
Brown. Marley Weaver. Catherine 
Fitzgerald, Gretchen Mark. Kristen 
Gunn. Olga Araujo, Rosemarie Pado- 
vani. Dianne Drake. Lynn Eger, Wendy 
Grevel. Kim McGillicuddy. Nancy Riley, 
Lawndia White. Claudia Wainer, Brid- 
gette Murphy, Denise Rochietti. sixth 
row: Ruby Rato. Caradawn Anderson, 
Margaret Fine. Chris Sennewald, Denise 
Wynne, Julie Johnson, Nancy Cutting, 
Catherine Phillips, Laura Whitmyer. 
Jodi Bleckman, Terri Anderson. Pam 
Mason. Holly Sneed, Kelly Gilmore. 
Sharon Cowan, Andrea Devay. Grace 
Caneta. Julie Smith, Martha Gorenberg, 
Karen Veteran. Teressa Nav, Jill 
Tannenbaum. Stacy Dunn. 

BRUIN BELLE EXECUTIVE BOARD. 
first row: Lisa Zusman, president; DiAnn 
Sanchez, secretary; Paula Dugan. social; 
Anna Araujo. spirit and historian; Anne 
Winarski. junior rep: Mary Ann Vallario, 
sophomore rep; second row: Serena 
Walker, v. p.; Debbie Luckey. treasurer; 
Andrea Sloan, public relations; Suzanne 
Wakamato. senior rep.; Lauren Effron, 
freshman rep. 



STUDENT Um 99 



INVOLVEMENT 



Reaching Out With Outreach 



Need to rap with someone 
about a personal problem, 
or just want to talk to somebody 
who will listen? Need advice 
about technical University 
policies and procedures or at 
least directions to someone who 
can help you? Need medical 
information, counselling, or 
referrals? All these services are 
available right here at UCLA. 
Simply reach out to the outreach 
programs: Helpline, Academic 
Student K/Counselors (ASK), 
and Peer Health Counselors 
(PHC). 



Helpline 

Helpline (825-4357) is a stu- 
dent-run program formed in 
1970. According to Cary Porter, 
adviser to the program, the 
program was formed because 
many people were reluctant to 
really discuss their problems or 
just talk to "establishment" 
programs. Since Helpline is a 
volunteer-staffed, non-estab- 
lishment organization, there is 
very little risk to callers. 

Helpline is presently staffed 
wholly by students, but volun- 
teers are welcome from the 



faculty and staff. The volunteers 
must go through an eight-week 
training program where they 

'\..non- establishment... 
very little risk..." 

are prepared to handle situa- 
tions that may occur when they 
are "on-line." Currently there 
are twenty students on the lines 
with fifteen more in training. 
Callers to the program have 




100 STUDENT LIFE 



ranged from lonely people just 
wanting to talk to someone to 
people considering suicide. 
Drug, sexual problems, family 
problems, and rape are also 
areas discussed on the Helpline. 
"Our strategy, to summarize 
it in one word, would be empathy 
as opposed to sympathy or 
advice," concludes Porter. 

ASK 

Scattered throughout the 
campus from URL to the Court 
of the Sciences, from Murphy 



Hall to Ackerman, and three 
other places besides, ASK is 
prepared to answer questions 
regarding university policies 
and provide referrals if they 
cannot provide an answer. 

Staffed by sixteen fellow 
College of L & S members, ASK 
assists approximately 1,500 
students per week. ASK coun- 
selors receive their training in 
an initial two-week period and 
also continuously through the 
weekly meetings. Their effec- 
tiveness is evaluated by the 



program coordinator and by 
exercises at the weekly staff 
meetings, and of course from 



"...from URL to the Court 
of the Sciences, from 
Murphy flail to Ack 



er- 



man... 



feedback from students. 

Formed in 1972 by the College 
of L & S, ASK is based on the 




STUDENT LI.FT 



INVOLVEMENT 



assumption that peers could 
better relate to student needs, 
thus providing a more effective 
means of counselling. With 1,500 
students counselled a week, the 
assumption definitely was right. 

Peer Health Counselors 

From birth control to the 



common cold, the Peer Health 

"PHC offers information, 
counseling, resource, and 
referrals..." 

Counselors (PHC) are ready to 




help Bruins with their afflic- 
tions. 

PHC offers information, coun- 
selling, resources, and referrals 
for more serious cases. PHC 
volunteers must apply for posi- 
tions and pass through an 
interview process before they 
receive permission to enroll in 
Public Health 19, the training 
grounds for Peer Health coun- 
selors. 

There are ten different areas 
where PHC is concentrated. 
Among them: self-help weight 
control and nutrition, stress 
reduction training, information 
tables, counselling office, cold 
clinic, fitness inventory testing 
clinic, hypertension screening, 
women's health service, con- 
traception counselling and 
education, and pregnancy 
screening. 

While the others are more or 
less self-explanatory, the fitness 
inventory testing clinic may 
need clarification. It provides 
supervised fitness tests to 
determine the right exercise 
program for the individual. 

Another interesting program 
is the stress reduction training. 
The program teaches relaxation 
techniques and other avenues to 
relieve tension. This should 
prove especially useful during 
finals week. D 

— RRG 



ASK COUNSELORS, first row: Blake 
Kuwahara, Sheri Goodman. John Hotta. 
Lenora Wu: second row: Alison Bowles 
(coordinator). Allen Ginsborg. Susan 
Poulsen. Steve Lipman, David Gursky, 
Mike Novicoff. Shen Delahousie: third 
row: Sharon Doctor. Gretchen Gamett. 
Tricia Winter, Bonnie Schneider, Susan 
Savitt. Cheryl Jay, Bob Mekjian: top: 
Brad Pakula; Not pictured: Larry Albers. 



102 STUDENT LIFE 




STUDENT LIFE 103 




v^ 



Unicamp 



Nestled up in the San Ber- 
nardino Forest, among the 
pinetrees, snow-fed streams and 
wildlife, there is Unicamp. 
Unicamp's two campsites are 
located about one mile apart in 
the Barton Flats area and they 
play host to the 175 plus UCLA 
student volunteers acting as 
camp counselors to underprivi- 
leged children. 

The student-run organization 
over the years has been able to 
provide over 12,000 kids with a 
full range of camp activities, 
including arts and crafts, arch- 
ery, swimming, hiking, fishing, 
sports, evening campfires, and 
special campside events. 

The children are referred by 
social service agencies, schools, 
and neighborhood centers 
throughout the Los Angeles area 
on the basis of need — poverty, 
racial discrimination, neglect, 
abuse, broken homes, physical 
and emotional handcaps. Uni- 
camp benefits all involved; 



many of the counselors main- 
tain contact with their campers 
after the summer has ended and 
have an annual reunion at a 
UCLA football game. 

The kids learn about sharing 
and friendship, just as the 
counselors do. Unicamp offers 
UCLA students the opportunity 
to develop leadership skills 
through service to the com- 
munity. 



'The student run organi- 
zation over the years has 
been able to provide over 
12,000 kids with a full 
range of camp activities. " 



Unicamp originated in 1935 by 
students on the board of the 
University Religious Confer- 
ence. The organization is an 
independent organization com- 



prised of the major religious 
groups at UCLA. It is operated 
by the University Camps Coun- 
cil, a board of directors composed 
of UCLA students, alumni. 
University and community 
members. Unicamp is accredited 
by the American Camping 
Association. 

Many students associate Uni- 
camp with Mardi Gras, and 
rightly so. Unicamp is the 
official charity of UCLA and 
over half of Unicamp's operating 
costs come from the annual 
UCLA Mardi Gras. Unicamp 
also receives support from 
individuals and organizations in 
the Los Angeles community. 

It is with great appreciation 
and devotion that the volun- 
teering students from UCLA 
make Unicamp the greatest 
place in the world for so many 
deserving children, who other- 
wise would never be exposed to 
any type of camp and friends, d 

—LB 



104 STUDENT LIFE 





STUDENT LIFE lOH 



COMMUNICATION 



The Voice of UCLA 



Communications of UCLA. 
Just what does this mean? 
For UCLA this includes not only 
publications, but air waves also. 
Under the auspices of the Comm 
Board of ASUCLA, UCLA pro- 
duces a daily newspaper, six 
special interest papers, and a 
daily radio format. (Not to 
mention the UCLA yearbook, 
Southern Campus, and West- 
wind the literary magazine.) 
Each of these are unique forms 
of communications in their own 
right. 

Daily Bruin: What's Bruin? 

What makes a Bruin, really 
feel like a Bruin? Is it mastering 
the "Bruin Walk Hike?" Is it 
maintaining one's "Boelter Hall 
Glow?" Is it singing rather than 
mouthing the words to "Hail to 
the Hills of Westwood?" NO! It's 
. . . reading the Daily Bruinl 
That's right, no Bruin is com- 
plete without his/her daily 
dosage of DB Review, View- 
point, Perspective and don't 
forget the Personals. 

Under the watchful eye of 
Editor-in-Chief, Jesse Coronado, 
the DB writers, photographers, 
advertising staff, and sports 
staff distribute a daily paper 
that is arousing, enlightening, 
and entertaining. 

Covering everything from 
student protests to Halloween 
seminars, the staff leaves no 
stone unturned, no branch un- 
broken, and no leaf uncrumbled 
to get its story. The DB has its 
finger on the pulse of the Big U! 
It serves as the commentator of 
the university, making students 
aware of all changes and oc- 
curences in University pro- 
cedures. 

But happenings within the 
university represent only half of 
DB's coverage, for is also in- 



cludes national and world head- 
liners, along with the latest in ^ 
movies, music, and books. ^ 

Besides being a great source of 
information, the Daily Bruin 
also has a hundred and one other 
uses, i.e., may be used as an 
umbrella on a rainy day, may be 
used as a great means of ruining 
your favorite clothes with ink, 
or give your dorm meal a proper 
burial. 



" . . .no Bruin is complete 
without his/her daily- 
dosage of DB Review, 
Viewpoint, Perspective, 
and don't forget the Per- 
sonals. " 



So remember, being a hip 
Bruin is not figuring out the 
drainage system of the Inverted 
Fountain, it's turning on to the 
4th largest paper in the nation 
. . . The Daily Bruin. 

DAILY BRUIN STAFF, foreground: Tom 
Hughes; first row: Dave Carey, Andy 
Basiago, Mitzi Geges, Lani Dishing- 
ton, Jean Bulpitt. Amy Gusman, Eric 
Nakamura, Alison Luzar, James 
Allen, Dusty Davidson, Linda Beider- 
man, Elisa Williams. Susan Shaktman, 
Mike Lipman, Randy Farhi, Chris Hoard; 
second row: Robin Loomis, Lynn Mar- 
gherita, Mike Pack, Marlene keuther, 
Susan Goodman, Kim Austin, Mary 
Robertson, Peter Mok, Holly Tennyson, 
Tore Dietrich, Jane Rosenberg, Andy 
Schlei, Greg Turk, Kevin Frankel, Ann 
Kopecky. Jonathan Tasini, Brian Fuller, 
Heidi Swanbeck, Steve Chagollan, 
Jeanne Mae Wong, Tracy Lieu, Brian 
Lowry, Helen Banks, Jesse Coronado, 
Robina Luther; third row: Kevin Modesti, 
Mark Reda, Denise Andres, Sean Har- 
gaden. Dawn DaCosta, Adam Gold, Katie 
Bleifer, Alan Reifman, Brian Hanrahan, 
Natalie Douglas, Sean Hillier, Jeff 
Wexler, Susan Steade, Michael Javier, 
Colin Crawford; fourth row: Bill Von 
Gremp, Mike Mace, Art Atkinson, 
Jeannine Johnson, Suneel Ratan. 




Daily Bruin 



1G6 STUDENT LIFE 




^iSii- 



STUDENT UFE 107 



COMMUNICATION 



SIPs 

Representation of minori- 
ties on a campus as large 
as UCLA is not an easy task, but 
the Bruins get the job done with 
its series of Special Interest 
Papers published specifically 
for the minority student. These 
papers include La Gente for 
Latinos; Nommo for Blacks; 
Ha 'am for Jews; and Pacific Ties 
for Asians. Also represented are 
women via Together, and gays 
and lesbians through Ten Per- 
cent. 

Within the Special Interest 
Papers, concentration is focused 
on the needs and interests of the 
minority student. The SIPs 
provide current information 
regarding events, literature, and 
the various services available to 
students of each race, sex, and 
inclination. 

Although focused on the views 
of minorities, the Special In- 
terest Papers also serve as a 
source of information to other 





108 STUDENT LIFE 




Bruins, enlightening them to 
activities and gatherings of each 
group. This flow of communi- 
cation allows all to grow to- 
gether toward one prosperous 
unit. 

Westwind 

UCLA's journal of the arts, 
Westwind, serves as a forum 
from which the artistic inno- 
vators of UCLA may express 
their craft. Existing in publi- 
cation since 1950, 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 liter- 
ary quality. Westwind includes 
poetry, drama, photography, 
and prose, thereby reflecting the 
total spectrum of UCLA's crea- 
tivity. 



TEN PERCENT STAFF, left to right: Tim 
Curran, Michael Logan, Clay Doyle, 
Belinda Taylor, David Kinnick. 



PACIFIC TIES STAFF, first row: Kay 
Orias, Susan Tom, Judy Lee, Karen 
Yang. Stephanie Endo; second row: Joe 
Virata, Andrea Akita, Abraham Ferrer, 
Valerie Soe, Ruby Ogawa, Clement 
Young. 

WESTWIND STAFF, left to right: Dan 
Curtis. Mary Holtman, Evelgard Dit- 
mars; not pictured: Jill Cochran, James 
Smalls, Amy Stein. 



STUDENT LIKE 





COMMUNICATION 



KLA: Rockin' UCLA 

UCLA's radio station, KLA — 
the sound of UCLA — broad- 
casts daily on both the AM 
and FM dials. Through the 
Theta Cable, students may 
tune in for the latest news, 
sports, weather, and of course, 
music. 

But the range of KLA is not 
limited to the campus, for it may 
also be heard in many com- 
munities within the Los An- 
geles, thereby gaining an 
expanded audience. 

KLA not only serves as an 
informative source to its 
listening audience, but also 
assists students interested in 
radio through its quarterly 
meetings on management, 
sports, and on-the-air news. 

While maintaining a staff of 
over 200, KLA functions smooth- 
ly in assuring top-notch infor- 
mation and entertainment for its 
listeners. □ — LC 



110 STUDENT LIFE 




LA GENTE STAFF. Tomas Caspar, 
Kathy Escobedo, Jose Dufrasne Gon- 
zalez. Teresa Santana, Sylvia Cruz, 
George Codina, Consuelo Flores, Marisa 
Zains, Lilia Virgen. 

HA'AM STAFF, first row: Brant Rosen- 
berg, Paul Rodensky, Natalie Gluck, 
Marc Greenberg, Ruth Enge'lman; 
second row: April Walker, Viviane, 
Wildmann, Cindy Rogoway. Lely Yash- 
ar, Leslie Adatto; third row: Sharon 
Mathog. Dalia Kollin, Martin Berman. 

TOGETHER STAFF, left to right: Debra 
Duffin, Noral Lester, Suzanne Goulet, 
Maureen Barten, Greta Nash, Debra 
Kirlin, Jeanne Slater. 

KLA STAFF. Bob Anderson, Richard 
Aries, Suzanne Berry, Mark Bresee, 
Arnold Brier, Jean Broderick, David 
Burke, Adrianna Cohn, Jim Cordes. 
Chris Fay, Dave Ferrara, Steve Fishman, 
Ken Fox, Julie Garton, Mark Glasser, 
Lori Greenbaum, Dean Guiliotis, Make 
Guinee, Eric Haaland, Mike Halaburda, 
Mary Herczog, Dave Hyman, Grant 
Johnson, Steve Katz, Sean Kavanagh, 
Mark Landis, Denise Lawson, Howard 
Leff, Micheal Leventhal, Karen Mackin- 
non, Justin Mastro, Ruth Mauri, Mel 
Mecham, Marty Menin, Chuck Mickey, 
Shelley Norden, Terri Patchen, Karen 
Pikulin, Debbie Pinkston, Mark Pitt, 
Rachel Powell, Gordon Prend, Phil 
Ragona, Ken Ralidis, Steve Ramirez. 
Marina Rome, Ron Rosengarten, David 
Safier, Gary Schoenfeld, Chris Skiff, 
Brenda Stainfield, Scott Stane, Dave 
Storaker, Tom Vanderford, Rich Yama- 
shita, Cindy Gibson, Matt Wright 
(Program Director), Louis Schwing 
(General Manager). 




STUDENT LIFE 



„^..-.v...-.,,^»(it:;^-;-;.;';!<^.f. '■ 






=«-^^— «3S^-*ii^^^ 




* ~'V* . ^..tj^ 






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Success is peace of mind which is a direct 

result of self-satisfaction in knowing you 

did your best to become the best you are 

capable of becoming. 

—John Wooden 






k 




tY 





.^^,ii^*(i^. 






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% 




PERSPECTIVE 



The Preparation 



Before any athlete faces his 
competition, he must go through 
training and all the necessary 
preparation. There is more to the 
preparation before a game than just the 
physical training and having one's body 
in shape. There is the mental aspect 
also and that plays a very large role in 
any athlete's performance. The 
preparation really depends on the 
individual and varies from the type of 
person who gets really hyped-up in the 
anticipation of his sport, to the athlete 
whose mental preparation consists of a 
lot of self-discipline and devotion. The 
weeks, months and years that many 
athletes spend preparing themselves 
takes severe determination. The time- 
consuming, often gruelling hours spent 
doing sprints, running distances, 
jumping rope and lifting weights 
becomes a way of life for many athletes. 
The training is building more than just 
muscles. Practice builds self-assurance. 
The self-confidence an athlete has in 
himself is vital to his performance. A 
positive attitude is essential. Many 
athletes look back on their previous 
games remembering their weak points 
and try to improve their strengths. They 
visualize the game ahead of them and 
try to mentally prepare how they will 
react under various circumstances; by 
having already "played the game," a 
certain confidence is established. Many 
athletes are superstitious and believe 



strongly in lucky charms. Some feel 
that by wearing the same "lucky" pair 
of socks, shorts, what have you, they 
maintain that winning streak they 
believe was brought about by wearing 
those items. 

The physical training 
itself is often an athlete's way of 
psyching up. For some, the preparation 
becomes a total preoccupation. They 
walk, talk and think of nothing but their 
game, match, bout or tournament. 
Living with the other team members, 
the preoccupation is multiplied. Each 
athlete talking about what competition 
is ahead is a big part of the pre-game 
mental preparation. When a goal is set, 
it gives one something to strive towards 
and work for. Ah, the sweet smell of 
success! However, to win, someone must 
lose and there is always the possibility 
of being injured. These feelings must be 
surpassed and pushed to the back of 
one's mind. An aggressive, "balls out" 
attitude must prevail. The fear of defeat 
can have a positive effect by becoming 
a motivator and a real driving force. No 
one likes to lose, to let down the fans, 
the team and most of all, oneself. One of 
the most frustrating feelings an athlete 
can experience is when they have lost 
control. To put everything in, both 
physically and mentally, and have it not 
t)e enough, is one of the most 
aggravating and frustrating moments 
for any athlete. Losing is part of game. 



116 SPORTS ACTION 




The long hours, the sore aching 
muscles, the cramps, shin splints, 
special diets and drained hopes are all 
part of the sports we play and the price 
that some must pay. 

As mentioned, the athlete's attitude 
before a game is as important as the 
many hours of training invested. 
Whatever it takes to increase confidence 
and get the adrenaline going. Many 
different aspects of preparation are 
taken. For some, the key is to "look 
good, feel good." New or special 
clothing, whether it's a new tennis dress 
or a pair of boxing trunks can often 
make you feel and perform better. 
Getting to "know" one's equipment is 
also important for many people. 
Athletes are sometimes seen wearing 
their mouthpiece hours before it's 
necessary or subconsciously twirling 
their racquet in their hand while in a 
deep mental state. These athletes are 
getting in touch with their equipment 
and with themselves. Many athletes 
choose to be alone before a match. 
Others enjoy music as a psych-up. 

Athletes can practice head fakes, 
sprints, running up and down the stairs 
or test their physical strength against 
one another in a group. The best of 
athletes must also practice their psych- 
up. They must have their mind in shape 
also. The mental preparation and 
conditioning requires a personal 
workout, n — LB 



SPORTS actio; 




118 SPORTS ACTION 




Football 



6i 



H; 



eart and Character" 
.are the two words that 
best describe this year's UCLA 
football team. After six games 
the Bruins held a 1-1-1 Pacific-10 
Conference record and a 3-2-1 
record overall, and had many 
people saying, "Wait till next 
year". However, the Mighty 
Bruins refused to give up. And 
they came back to win four out of 
their last five games, coming 
within one kick of the Rose 
Bowl, and winning an invitation 
to the Blue Bonnet Bowl. 

(continued on page 123) 



Nome. Curan, Jolly, Dutour vs. USC, 11/21/81 



SPORTS ACTION 119 



c o 



M 



I T I O N 




120 SPORTS ACTION 



Football 



\^'^^ 




SPORTS ACTION 121 




Eatwan vs. USC, 11/21/81 



122 SPORTS ACTION 



c o 



M 



I T 



O 



N 




(continued from page 119) 

Under the guidance of Head 
Coach Terry Donahue, this 
relatively young squad im- 
proved greatly as the season 
wore on, and by the end they 
were playing like professionals. 
The Bruins seemed to get better 
with every game, and the expe- 
rienced seniors, Ail-American 
tight end Tim Wrightman, offen- 
sive tackle Luis Sharpe, and 
talented kicker Norm Johnson 
all provided the team with poise 
and leadership. Thus it was with 
the efforts of the senior class 
that the Bruins were able to 
rebound so strongly during the 
second half of the season. 

This year the exciting Bruin 
offense averaged an impressive 
26 points per game. The offense 
was led by the passing of quar- 
terback Tom Ramsey, the acro- 
batic catches of Cormac Carney 
and the slashing runs of Kevin 
Nelson. After revamping their 



offense last season in an effort to 
become more diversified, the 
Bruins added even more new 
formations and plays this year. 
The offensive squad used these 
added dimensions to their ad- 
vantage and became a threat to 
score whenever they had the 
ball. 

"7/ the UCLA offense 
played well tfiis year, then 
the defense played su- 
perbly. " 

If the UCLA offense played 
well this year, then the defense 
played superbly. The defense 
held the opponents to under 20 
points seven times this year, and 
the Bruins were 6-0-1 in those 
games. The anchors of the Bruin 
defense were their two free 
safeties, Tom Sullivan and Don 



Ramsey vs. Stanford, 10/10/81 

Rogers. These two tough hitters 
led the team in tackles and 
intercepted more passes. With 
other standout defenders such as 
junior tackle Irv Eatman and 
sophomore linebacker Ron 
Butler, the Bruins stopped some 
of the best teams in the nation. 
Even though the Bruins didn't 
quite make it to the Rose Bowl, 
they still have a very impres- 
sive past season to reflect upon: 
the four big victories in the last 
half of the season, the amazing 
shut-out win over the Rose 
Bowl-bound Washington, and 
the fantastic playing of Nelson, 
Ramsey, Carney, Sullivan, and 
so many others. If there's one 
thing that the 1981 Bruins will be 
remembered for, it would have to 
be for their indomitable spirit. 
They could have given up after 
their poor start, but they refused. 
And they came back and played 

even harder. D „^t 

— RN 



SPORTS ACTION 123 



c o 



M 



O 



N 




Billed by many to be a better matchup than the Rose Bowl, 
UCLA falls to Michigan in a 33-14 rout. 



The 1981 Bluebonnet Bowl, 
featuring the Pac lO's UC- 
LA Bruins and the Big lO's 
Michigan Wolverines, was billed 
as an attractive alternative to 
the Rose Bowl. Posters adver- 
tised that the contest would be 
"Smellin' Like a Rose." As it 
turned out, all the game did was 
smell. 

Before a crowd of 40,309, who 
probably wished they had done 
something else on New Year's 
Eve, UCLA was soundly beaten 
by a more physical Michigan 
squad, 33-14. 

The Bruin offense and de- 
fense took turns being ineffec- 
tive. In the first half, the offense 
was nonexistent. Midway through 
the second quarter, Michigan 
had outgained UCLA, 212-0. The 
Bruins didn't get a first down 
until seven minutes were left in 
the half. Quarterback Tom Ram- 
sey missed on his first seven 
passes, completed three in a 
row, and then threw an inter- 



ception when hit by his own 
lineman, Chris Yelich. 

Michigan ran up over 200 
yards in the first half, but only 
scored 10 points, partly due to 
the Bruin defense, but mostly 
due to its own sloppy play. The 
Wolverines broke the Bluebonnet 
Bowl record for most penalties 
and penalty yards in a game in 
the first half. Twelve penalties 
were assessed for 118 yards. By 
the end of the game, the officials, 
throwing flags around like party 
favors, called 23 infractions for 
242 yards. That's 47 more yards 
than UCLA's offense gained. 

Yet, with the score only 10-0, 
on a 50-yard Steve Smith to 
Anthony Carter pass and Ali 
Haji-Sheikh's 24-yard field goal, 
UCLA was still in the game. If 
only the offense could start 
moving, that was the hope in the 
Bruin locker room. It did. Unfor- 
tunately for the small UCLA 
contingent in the Astrodome, the 
Bruin defense had its turn at 



124 SPORTS ACnON 



playing poorly. 

Bo Schembechler's Wolver- 
ines had the ball only four times 
in the entire second half. What 
they lacked in opportunities was 
made up for in efficiency. Michi- 
gan's drives in the last 30 
minutes resulted in a field goal 
and three touchdowns. 

When Ramsey threw his sec- 
ong touchdown pass of the night 
to Tim Wrightman with over 
seven minutes left in the game, 
UCLA was only trailing by five, 
19-14. If the defense could hold, it 
appeared the offense could score 
again. But it didn't happen. 
Behind the running of Butch 
Woolfolk, who rushed for 186 
yards on the night, and Smith, 
who had 216 yards in total 
offense, Michigan drove 80 of the 
easiest yards in its whole sea- 
son. After a sack, two Ramsey 
incompletions and a punt, the 
Wolverine second string plowed 
55 yards for a final, humiliating 
score, n 

—MR 




SPORTS ACTION 125 j 



spir-it/ spir-9t/i2.1: 




a life-giving force 







Cheers! 



The drums echoed through- 
out the stadium as the band 
solemnly and endlessly marched 
out of the black tunnel. The 
silent Coliseum began to rumble 
and the roar of the crowd became 
more intense. Both spirit squads 
and the mascots ran across the 
field just ahead of the team. The 
rally committee was already 
preparing for half-time. Spirit 
was awakened in every Bruin. 
Throughout the year this is what 
every fan saw front and center, 
but there is more to spirit than 
meets the eye 

Spirit Squad 

It was spring quarter as they 
stretched, worked out, nervously 
cried, and stretched some more; 
they attached their cardboard 
six by eight tryout numbers on 
their blue and gold shirts; they 
fluffed their pompoms and 
triple tied their new shoes; they 
began to sweat; they laughed, 
told stories, and cheered each 
other on; they yelled, drank hot 
tea, and yelled some more; they 



taped their ankles, fixed their 
hair, put their cards and flowers 
down from well-wishers, and 
took a deep breath. Good luck. 
The judges scratched the last 
score down. Tryouts were over. 
They waited and waited and 
nervously waited some more; 
their envelopes, containing 
either letters of regret of con- 
gratulations, were ready to be 
picked up; their hands trembled; 
suddenly, screaming . . . tears 
. . . hugging ... a hush . . . 
"I've got to call mom" . . . 
(embrace) ... "I can't believe it" 
. . . "it was nice meeting you" 
. . . "oh my gosh I did it" . . . 
chills . . . smiles . . . intensity 
. . . "thanks for being a friend" 
. . . relief . . . "yah!" ... a sigh 
. . . the 1981-82 Spirit Squad was 
finally selected. 

This year's yell leaders — 
David White (captain), Dave 
Edelstein, Kim Wells, Lisa 
Garrett, "Freddie", Karen Ima- 
gawa, and Terri Sousa — com- 
bined a number of pyramids, 
double stunts, gymnastics, and 



arm motions to provide UCLA 
fans with one of its most mem- 
orable years of spirit. Cheering 
alongside the yell leaders were 
the song leaders — Krisann 
Pulos (captain), Dana White, 




Danna Clements, Kit Marchel, 
and Kim Fractious — who clev- 
erly arranged an array of new 
material for their many dances. 
This new dance material ranged 
from using beach balls and top 




SPORTS ACTION 128 



hats to the traditional jazz and 
fight song routines. The team 
proved to be extremely enter- 
taining for students and alumni. 
But we must not forget the 
year's fantastic mascots, Eliza- 
beth Milner (Josephine Bruin), 
Maurice Lemons (Joe Bruin), 



'There's a lot more to the 
spirit squad than meets 
the eye." 



and Mike Laurice (Big Bear) 
who touched the hearts of many, 
especially the young children at 
the games. 

This year's Spirit Squad has 
participated in a number of 
various school activities and 
other events. Not limited to 
traditional activities of attend- 
ing and supporting athletic 
(continued on page 132) 



.i,i 



;» 1 






fir. 





3 
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SPORTS ACTION : 79 




UCLA 

Marching 

Band 



UCLA MARCHING BAND. 1. Joel 
Fierberg 2. Bill Adler 3. Scott Norvell 4. 
Mike Bowman 5. Bill Pinto 6. Keith Elliot 
7. Jay Turner 8. David Silverman 9. Bill 
Bradbury 10. Robert Dean 11. Ed Zara- 
gosa 12. Stever Berger 13. Monica Jones 
14. Dave Carr 15. Gary Kiser 16. Jack 
Hart 17. Edson Smith 18. Jennifer 
McCarthy 19. Diane Klingbeil 20. Kandy 
Mink 21. Greg Chapman 22. Bill Wheel- 
ock 23. Scott Whitcomb 24. Brian 
Diamond 25. Frank Silva 26. Mike 
Greenfield 27. Wendy Rosentsweig 28. 
Karen Latka 29. Craig Bailey 30. Carol 
Newman 31. Ed Nunez 32. Robert McCoy 
33. Gil Ashley 34. Susan Stanley 35. Jean 
Collins 36. Richard Wales 37. Maria 
Bottomstone 38. Diane Crandell 39. Beth 
Feinberg 40. Greg Segall 41. Marty 
Campman 42. Amanda Carr 43. Andy 
Stock 44. Matt Searfoss 45. Rand Larson 
46. Scott Morsh 47. Rick Ponce 48. Ron 
Ramos 49. Laura Perkins 50. Liz Bol- 
linger 51. Melody Schram 52. Mary 
Archer 53. Kris Winter 54. Kris Henrich- 
son 55. Rhonda Runyon 56. Sandra 
Washington 57. Philip Rowe 58. Martine 
Miccozzi 59. Sheryl Osado 60. Anne Lord 
61. Johanna Johnson 62. Evi Desser 63. 
Jens Riege 64. Sandy Klingbeil 65. Marta 
Golding 66. Marcy Swenson 67. Lisa 
Hutton 68. Meredith Manning 69. Tina 
Rylards 70. Rachael Rosenbaum 71. 
Susie Stonefield 72. Debbie Cotton 73. 
Kathi Park 74. Anne Czarkowski 75. 
Nannette Andreuccetti 76. Leah Delan- 
cey 77. Cheryl Franks 78. Marilyn 
Patterson 79. Liz Griego 80. Karen King 
81. Susan Garrison 82. Socorro Guerrera 
83. Shirley Kitauchi 84. Misa Hidalca 85. 
Yolanda Gardea 86. Shelly Kara 87. 
Shirley McCombs 88. Ruth Hall 89. 
Wendi Morris 90. Ami Unger 91. Randy 
Jones 92. Neil Muranaka 93. Suzie Stokes 
94. Eric Kurth 95. Steve Tobenkin 96. 
Richard Goddard 97. John Hansen 98. 
Paul Morgan 99. Paula Nuzzo 100. James 



Ponce 101. Paul Falcone 102. Cheryl 
Guder 103. Elizabeth Plott 104. Carol Lim 
105. Odis Medley 106. Eric Sternbach 107. 
Lance Haliday 108. Tony Romo 109. Dean 
Blodgett 110. Karen Hunter 111. Erik 
Rose 112. Howard Smart 113. Doug 
Anderson 114. Dave Emmanuel 115. Neil 
Muranaka 116. Trino Lopez 117. Brenda 
Harvey 118. Sandra Patterson 119. Lori 
Bostick 120. Michelle Law 121. Joyce 
Shields 122. Brian Henry 123. Adam 
Spiegal 124. Greg Yoshita 125. James 
Alderete 126. Mark Abramowitz 127. 
Kent Kawagoe 128. Jeff Warling 129. 
Marc Silverman 130. John Hansen 131. 



Joan Jordan 132. Celia Cudiamat 133. 
Ricky Hoyt 134. Beth Sidlow 135. Lori 
Haggard 136. Carolyn Lee 137. Joyce 
Shields 138. Leigh Hodges 139. Shelly 
Black 140. Maureen Shea 141. Mike 
Shane 142. Mike Reilly 143. Steve Herin 
144. Harold Buchman 145. Gail Haake 
146. Judy Bosset 147. Terry O'Neal 148. 
Todd Spencer 149. Kim Mallow 150. Mike 
Trilling 151. Lynne Feller 152. Andrea 
Goldenberg 153. Ernest Mata 154. Les 
Sarff 155. Mike Koshimizn 156. Scott 
Hagen 157. John Yamashita 158. Reden- 
tor Gonzales 159. Carolyn Kubota 160. 
Patricia Bogaty 161. Ron King 162. John 



130 SPORTS ACTION 



SPIRIT 




Adams 163. Jeff Shoop 164. Ken Wilton 
165. Colleen Standley 166. Melody Diehm 
167. Connie Olson 168. Inge Pocy 169. 
Vartan Madonian 170. Joanna Pieper 171. 
Jeff Downey 172. Laura Whitmyer 173. 
Laurie Pang 174. Christine Horejsi 175. 
Rob Ro 176. Bill Sentlinger 177. Char- 
lotte Dalton 178. Kim Drutz 179. Phyllis 
Fleschler 180. Eileen Holt 181. Dave 
Ebersold 182. Rolf Christe 183. David 
Kronenfeld 184. Kevin Uren 185. David 
Wang 186. Brooks Hoffman 187. Julie 
Pang 188. Jeanne Berstein 189. Mike 
Mertens 190. Debbie Levine 191. Kristi 
Rhody 192. David White 193. Dan 



Kalantarian 194. Tracy Scott 195. Joe 
Sinnott 196. Andy Walston 197. Jeff 
Peterson 198. Dwayne Ramos 199. Ira 
Feirberg 200. David Nosan 201. Robin 
Spencer 202. Tamar Lish 203. David Keys 
204. Phil Flad 205. Maria Miller 206. Mike 
Rose 207. Paul Hoyt 208. John McGinnis 
209. Dan Maljanian 210. John Moore 211. 
Steve Schwab 212. James Blair 213. 
Robert Scannell 214. Joel Block 215. 
Sharann Hisamoto 216. Amy Mulcahy 
217. Paul Natzke 218. Mike Zadravec 219. 
Calvin Man 220. Alex lies 221. Mark 
Emmons 222. Jeff Miller 223. Paul 
DeWeese 224. Chip Meyer 225. Oleg 



Chaikovsky 226. Lori Brown 227. Steve 
Graham 228. Greg Hanzel 229. Shari 
Horn 230. Joy Nakamura 231. Wilbur 
Babb 232. Mark Karbo 233. Guy Rocke- 
feller 234. Mel Avanzado 235. Wes 
Weaver 236. David Cieslak 237. Greg 
Owens 238. Harry Schned 239. David 
Jock 240. Robert Amadeo 241. Jeff 
Ruderman 242. Brian Lanser 243. David 
Safier 244. Brian Williams 245. Gina 
Amadeo 246. Grace Lin 247. Stephanie 
Morton 248. Debbie Campanelli 249. 
Randy Hage 250. Mr. Gerald Anderson 
251. Jennifer Judkins 252. Carol Kling- 
beil 253. Naomi Norwick. 



SPORTS ACTION 



SPIRIT 




(continued from page 129) 



events, the squad attended 
several breakfasts, tailgate 
parties, and banquets as well as 
over ten rallies throughout the 
year. These included the tra- 
ditional Homecoming and USC 
night rallies and a Bay Area 
Rally at Marriott's Great Amer- 
ica in San Francisco. 

The squad participated in a 
number of service functions 
which included judging several 
cheerleading competitions, the 
United Way Rally at the Dorothy 
Chandler Pavilion, the UCLA vs. 
USC Blue and Gold Charity 
Softball game, and the annual 
spring UCLA Child Day Care 
Walk-a-thon. 

Along with service functions, 
the squad made a number of 
other various performances 
throughout the year. The per- 
formances took place on, around 
and off campus. They included 
the Chancellor's Fall Reception, 
the International Adidas Fash- 
ion Show at the Biltmore, the 
Metromedias National Colle- 
giate Talent Search, the Home- 
coming Parade in Westwood, 
several high school appear- 
ances during the North Cali- 
fornia Tour, and the squad's 
premier invitation to perform 
with the band at the pregame 
show of the 1981 World Series at 
Dodger Stadium. 



The infamous spirit squad has 
appeared in such publications 
as Time Magazine, Sports Illus- 
trated, Playgirl, the Daily News 
and the Los Angeles Times. The 
articles featured tryout pro- 
cedures, cheerleading as a 
national sport, the first brother- 
sister spirit team, and crowd 
rapport. The squad has also 
appeared on many television 
shows such as "Two on the 
Town," "Eye on L.A.," "ESPN," 
and "Real People." Story lines 
included road trips, rallies, 
tailgate parties, and UCLA's and 
use's spirit squads' prepara- 
tion for football's fall classic. 

As you can see, there's a lot 
more to the spirit squad than 
meets the eye. Their amazing 
performances and numerous 
engagements throughout the 
year receive much recognition 
from school, public and mass 
media. Their force sparks life 
into every Bruin fan. No wonder 
UCLA's Spirit Squad ranks as 
one of the top ten squad in the 
nation. Q 
Band -DRW/HLH 

UCLA's Band, over 250 
members strong, enter- 
tained and delighted many 
people (not exclusively Bruins) 
with their solid gold sound the 
entire year. Members and staff 



alike spent considerable hours 
juggling hectic schedules of 
practice, actual showtime, and 
school. 

The most hectic job of Band 
Director was aptly filled by 
Jennifer Judkins after the un- 
timely illness and death of 
Director Kelly James. Ms. Jud- 
kins coordinated the marching 
formations, the instruments, and 
the music. Not an easy job: but 
done with much success. Sever- 
al half-time shows informed as 
well as entertained coliseum 
audiences by presenting various 
musical styles and the stories 
behind those styles. One very 
special show dedicated to Kelly 
James centered around the 
theme "People" which also 
happened to be his favorite song. 
Jennifer had her hands full but 
as one band member said, "She's 
great! Just great!" 

Extra on-campus activities 
included performing for other 
athletic teams besides football. 
Alumni functions, the Spring 
Sing, Greek Week Variety Show, 
and the Special Olympics to 
name a few. Outside perfor- 
mances involved taping seg- 
ments for the Love Boat and Dan 
Fogelberg's latest album Age of 
Innocence. 

One interesting note: the 
majority of the band is not made 



132 SPORTS ACTION 




up of music majors. Most mem- 
bers play for fun, relaxation, and 
the fringe benefits (like travel- 
ing). 

The year's highlight — a trip 
to Houston for the Bluebonnet 
Bowl — certainly made all that 
practice worthwhile. But the 
best part (culled from reliable 
sources) definately involved the 
flight home. They had three New 
Year's parties! — one in Hous- 
ton, one over Nevada, and one 
when they touched ground in 
LA. 

Undoubtably, UCLA's band 
and staff deserves more recogni- 
tion and respect than they 
receive. Their musical contribu- 
tions to UCLA and the entertain- 
ment industry give them profes- 
sional credibility. And the Band 
will always be a leader among 
UCLA's most spirited. 
Rally Comm 

Rarely given the recognition 
they deserve, the Rally Commit- 
tee worked feverishly hard to 
ignite some good ol' school 
spirit into Joe Bruin. Card 
stunts, rallies, and ever needed 
crowd control comprised the 
committee duties. 

The Committee began its 
duties with football season by 
presenting the famous Coliseum 
card stunt show for fans and 
television audiences. Each stunt 



described a particular event that 
related in some way to the 
collegiate experience. Stunts 
were trendy like the "IZOD 
Alligator." Others were topical, 
like "Reaganomics" and "Dad, 
Please Send Money." Still others 
spied toward the future, espec- 
ially UCLA's involvement with 
the 1984 Summer Olympics. Yet, 
of all the stunts, the UCLA 
signature stunt raises a roar 
throughout the Coliseum. It's 
the most popular with parti- 
cipants and watchers alike. 

Besides card stunts, the com- 
mittee hosted many spirit ral- 
lies. The most notable rallies 
were Homecoming and the na- 
tionally televised dual-rally 
between USC and UCLA involv- 
ing over 3000 people. Food and 
entertainment accompanied 
much of the activity: Nowhere in 
the world except at UCLA rallies 
can you get a hot dog, a coke and 
entertainment for only fifty 
cents! 

Most importantly, the Rally 
Committee involve long-stand- 
ing tradition. A tradition of love 
for one's school. These most 
spirited people keep and spread 
that tradition through their 
time-consuming activities. 
Thank you Rally Committee for 
your dedication to UCLA, n 

-HLH 



SPORTS AC 








.. -ffff ' 




This year the UCLA basket- 
ball team ended their sea- 
son early because of probation 
penalties off the court — the first 
time since 1966 that the Bruins 
had not gone to the post-season 
play-offs. 

Despite this unfortunate inci- 
dent. Head Coach Larry Far- 
mer's 1981-1882 team over- 
stepped their anticipated 20-win 
season with a 21-6 overall 
record and finished in second 
place in the Pac-10 conference. 
As a result, the Bruins set a new 
record despite probation — 
having sixteen straight years 
with at least twenty wins each 
year. 



"5y the second half fo the 
season it seemed Hke the 
team had everything to- 
gether — winning twelve 
straight games in a row." 



In the beginning of the season, 
the mighty Bruins wavered, 
losing two out of their first three 
games and three more soon 
thereafter. Stuart Gray, 7-0 
freshman center, attributed the 
slow start to the new adjust- 
ments. Says Gray, "We had a 
new coach and we were still 
learning about him and his 
program. We were still learning 
how he wanted things run and 
what each person could do." By 
the second half of the season it 
seemed like the team had every- 
thing together — winning twelve 
straight games in a row. The 
Bruins then lost to Oregon State, 
breaking their amazing winning 
streak, but finished up by beat- 
ing their last three opponents. 

Since Larry Brown (who?) left 
last year to coach a pro team 
back east, UCLA has acquired a 
new head basketball coach in 
Larry Farmer. Farmer, however, 
is no stranger to the University. 
He has been a member of the 
UCLA varsity staff since 1975, 
and last year was assistant 
coach under Brown. In addition, 
Farmer is an ex-Bruin basket- 
ball star, having played for three 
years (1971-1973) under the 
Wizard himself — John Wooden. 
A strong believer in the Wooden 



134 SPORTS ACTION 




S85^" 




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o 

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SPORTS ACTION 13 = 



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Basketball 



system, Farmer states that his 
"basketball philosophy is com- 
prised of three elements. The 
first is team play, where players 
sacrifice some of their personal 
goals for the betterment of the 
team. We want our players to 
think 'we' and 'us' instead of 'I' 
and 'me'. The second is that the 
team will be in great physical 
condition and the third is that 
the team will be fundamentally 
sound." 

On the court, this season's 
starting five consisted of: Mike 
Sanders, Kenny Fields, Stuart 
Gray, Ralph Jackson and Rod 
Foster. At forward, leading the 
club in both points and re- 
bounds, is 6-6 senior Mike 
"Slew" Sanders, whom Farmer 



calls "the best small forward in 
the nation." Sanders ranks 
among the top ten of UCLA's 
career leaders in both field goal 
and free-throw percentages. 



'We want our players to 
think 'we' and 'us' instead 
of 7' and 'me'." 



Also at forward, ranking at 
number three in field goal 
percentage, is sophomore Ken- 
ny Fields. Fields has proven to 
be one of the most consistent 
players and a definite offensive 
threat. 





136 SPORTS ACTION 




SPORTS ACTION 137 



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Basketball 



standing at 7-0, is freshman 
center Stuart Gray. Throughout 
the season, Gray continued to 
improve, making the type of 
progress the Bruin coaches had 
been looking for in a center. 
Occupying the backcourt, along 
with backcourt, along with 
playmaker Ralph Jackson, was 
pre-season Ail-American "Rock- 
et" Rod Foster. Foster got off to a 
poor start, but made more than 
his share of points as the season 
wore on. Against Oregon, the 
junior guard entered the thirty- 
five point club and ended up 
with a seasonal percentage of 
.956 — a new NCAA free-throw 
record. 



"What it comes down to is 
pride. You have to have 
pride in yourself." 



Coming off the bench were 
juniors Michael Holton (at 
guard) and Darren Daye (at 
forward). Holton and Daye, both 
fine shooters and exceptional 
ball handlers, spurred the team 
on in the clinch. 

On reserve, adding more fuel 
to the Bruin Powerhouse, were 
seniors Tony Anderson (f). Dean 
Sears (f), Mark Eaton (c) and 
junior Randy Arillaga (g). 
Besides Gray, the incoming 
freshmen this year were: Gary 
Maloncon (f), Niguel Miguel (g), 
and Brad Wright (c) — all who 
proved to be promising assets to 
the team. Cliff Pruitt, a third 
year forward, transferred schools 
during mid-season. 

138 SPORTS ACTION 





SPORTS ACTtoN 139 



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140 SPORTS ACTION 




SPORTS actio:. 



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Women's Basketball 



The Bruins had the best shooting team in school history 
last year and started the season with a school record of 
13 straight wins. This year's team is younger and may not 
start as fast but ... watch out! 



The 1981-82 UCLA Women's 
Basketball Team, the young- 
est in school history, got off to a 
slow start, but the Bruins came 
on strong at the end of the 
season. Coach Billie Moore's 
team played the toughest sched- 
ule in the nation and traveled all 
over the country, including road 
games in New Jersey, Indiana, 
Louisiana, Mississippi, Ken- 
tucky, Illinois and Missouri. 



UCLA started but one senior 
and had only two seniors on the 
roster. Three freshmen saw 
regular playing time and vir- 
tually the whole team will be 
back for 1982-83. "We knew 
before the season that we would 
have a very young team, but I 
would rather have a young and 
talented team than an older 
experienced team that didn't 
possess the outstanding players 
that we have in our program," 



said Moore. At the top of that list 
of "outstanding" players was 6-1 
sophomore center Necie Thomp- 
son. After being a Freshman All- 
American last year, Thompson 
continued to excel during her 
second year and led the team in 
scoring and rebounding. 

Senior guard Susie Swenson, 
who never started regularly 
before this season, was the 
second leading scorer and assist 
person on the team and provided 



142 SPORTS ACTION 



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continual leadership with her 
spirit and hustle. She had sev- 
eral games of more than 20 
points and was the team's most 
consistent outside shooter. 

Sophomore point guard Mary 
Hegarty was slowed in the early 
season by a series of leg injur^ 
ies, but came on strong in the 
second half of the season to 
show the form that allowed her 
to break Ann Meyer's single 
season assist record as a fresh- 
man, when she also led the 
conference. 



"7 was disappointed that 
we did not play better in 
the early season, but I was 
very pleased with the way 
we came on at the start of 
the conference season." 



Forward Jackie Joyner, a 
Freshman All- American in both 
basketball and track & field, was 
again UCLA's top defensive 
player and a good offensive 
player in the important games. 

Freshman Charlotte Jones 
from Compton, started virtually 
every game at forward and was 
the team's third leading scorer 
and second leading rebounder. 
She had many games in double 
figures ih both scoring and 
rebounding. 

Coach Moore also had an 
outstanding group of substitutes 
for 1981-82. Freshman Merja 
Connolly of Culver City, who 
was outstanding in volleyball, 
joined the team late in basket- 
ball and did well. Another fresh- 
man, point guard Angel Hardy, 
was slowed by a foot injury the 
first part of the season, but she 
showed she is going to be an 
outstanding player. 

Sophomore forward Deborah 
Thurston continued to improve 
offensively and was a top defen- 
sive player. Junior guard Vera 
James returned to contribute to 
the success of the team after 
missing almost two seasons 
with a knee injury. 

Sophomore point guard Dietra 
Hanible continued to be a crowd 




144 SPORTS ACTION 





favorite with her quickness, but 
she missed some games with a 
leg injury at mid-season. Center 
Melanie Horn was also a crowd 
favorite and the 6-5 senior had 
several fine games off of the 
bench for the Bruins. Sopho- 
more guard Kendee Eulert start- 
ed off the season very well, but 
hurt her back after the fifth 
game and never played again 
the rest of the season. Two-year 
basketball player Jeanne Beau- 
prey decided to sit out the 
basketball season after com- 
pleting an outstanding volley- 
ball season. 

"I was disappointed that we 
did not play better in the early 
season, but I was very pleased 
with the way we came on at the 
start of the conference season," 
said Moore. "Necie Thompson 
and Susie Swenson were our two 
key players during the season 
and when they played well, the 
team usually did well. We need- 
ed both of them to be on at the 
same time because of their 
importance to our team offen- 
sively and defensively." □ 

-LB/ MS 



SPORTS ACTION 145 



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Men's Volleyball 



The 12 returning lettermen have more than just the 
ability to perform, they have what it takes... 
extensive experience.... 



The UCLA men's volley- 
ball team is the number 
one ranked team for 1982 in 
the pre-season poll. This ti- 
tle has been earned by the 
twelve returning lettermen on 
the team and by every one of last 
year's freshmen who either let- 
tered or had extensive exper- 
ience from junior varsity com- 
petition. 

With all of this experience 
behind the Bruins, it is no 
wonder Coach Al Scates feels, 
"this year's team has the poten- 
tial to be stronger than last 
year's NCAA Championship 
team. If we can stay healthy and 
continued to progress at our 
present rate of development, we 
could defend our title success- 
fully." 



UCLA definitely has the power 
to win the NCAA title in 1982, 
and for that ability, the coaching 
staff must be commended. Assis- 
tant coaches Denny Cline, Peter 
Ehrman, Mike Timmons as well 
as trainer Mike Wells are def- 
inite assets to the team. How- 
ever, to be commended most of 
all, is the "Wizard of Westwood," 
Coach Al Scates. Scates is the 
dean of UCLA coaches and is 
entering his 20th year as Head 
Volleyball coach. 

In 1970, volleyball became an 
NCAA sport. Over that 11 year 
period. Coach Scates has guided 
the UCLA men's volleyball team 
into 8 NCAA titles. Scates has 
compiled an amazing 308-44 
(.875) won-lost record and an 
outstanding 26-3 (.896) record in 



NCAA tournament. 

The talent on this year's team 
is incredible. "We probably have 
the top setter in the country in 
Karch Kiraly, and the top power 
hitter in Dave Saunders," com- 
mented Coach Scates. 

Karch Kiraly is considered the 
best collegiate volleyball player 
in the United States. He is three- 
time All- American and is a two- 
time NCAA All-Tournament 
player. Karch leads the Bruins 
in kills (.377), has the leading 
killing average (.575) as well as 
being the top in killing effi- 
ciency (.466). 

Dave Saunders has been con- 
sidered one of the hardest hitters 
in collegiate volleyball, as well 
as one of the Bruins leading 
hitters last year. 



146 SPORTS ACTION 





Both senior lettermen Kiraly 
and Saunders, are strong candi- 
dates for the 1984 U.S. Olympic 
Team. 

Another dominant force on the 
team is setter Ricci Luyties. 
Ricci was one of the country's 
foremost freshmen setters last 
season. 

"This years team has the 
potential to be stronger 
than last year's NCAA 
Championship Team," 
said Al Scates 



Coach Scates remarked that, 
"last year, our depth was a 
critical factor in our success, 
and I think we have an even 
deeper team this year." With 
excellent depth at every position 
and considering the caliber and 
experience making up UCLA's 
1982 men's volleyball team, the 
Bruins should not have any 
trouble in claiming their 9th 
NCAA title. □ 

—LB 



SPORTS AC 



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Women's Volleyball 

Talent diid strength lead the veteran team 
through a demanding and challenging 
season. 



The UCLA Women's Volley- 
ball team worked hard to 
meet their demanding 1981-82 
challenges. UCLA's Pauley 
Pavilion was the site of the first 
NCAA Women's Volleyball Na- 
tional Championship on Decem- 
ber 18 and 20. The USC Women's 
team edged UCLA in the tourney 
finals in five sets. 

The Bruins had a veteran team 
with returning players at all 
three positions. All eight of the 



''UCLA's Pauley Pavilion 
was the site of the first 
NCAA Women's Volley- 
ball championship ..." 



returning players have started 
at least one match for UCLA and 
the four seniors have come close 
to winning titles during pre- 
vious years. 

UCLA returned five starters 
from last year's 38-14 team. They 
were two-time Ail-American 
power hitter, senior Linda 
Robertson; senior middle block- 
er and Jr. National All-Amer- 



ican Kathy Herse; junior setter 
and Jr. National All American 
and tournament MVP, Jeanne 
Beauprey; senior setter and 
USVBA H.M. All American 
Wendy Baldwin; and junior 
middle blocker and All-Confer- 
ence selection Cammy Chalmers. 

Other experienced returnees 
were senior power hitter Mandy 
Wickman; sophomore power 
hitter and two-time Jr. National 
Ail-American Patty Orozco and 
sophomore setter Suzie Crone. 

The Bruin's four talented 
freshmen were Merja Connolly 
from Culver City, Coleen Koop 
from Bakersfield, Tracy Sayring 
from Manhattan Beach, and 
Dawn Kenny from Redondo 
Beach. UCLA's transfer players 
were Stacy Brittain, who was a 
starter for the University of 
Washington last year, and Kim 
Larson who was a starter for the 
University of Minnesota last 
season. 

Coach Banachowski, who has 
been coaching this team for the 
last fifteen years and has had 
more top four finishes than any 
other coach in collegiate his- 
tory, felt the past year's team 
was "the strongest team I've had 
in recent years!" D -JLM 





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Men's Gymnastics 



The new NCAA rules will permit five gymnasts to compete in 
each event with every score counting. Coach Shurlock plans to 
sue four all-around gymnasts and one specialist in each event 
to comply with the rules. 



Head Coach Art Shurlock 
and the men's gymnastic 
team have high hopes of bet- 
tering their third place per- 
formance last year at the NCAA. 
Their sole obstacle is first- 
ranked Nebraska, who has won 



truly the power house of the 
team. 

Other top all-around gym- 
nasts on the team include: Tim 
Daggett, member of the USA 
World Games team and USA 
National team; Alex Schwartz, a 



"UCLA's team had one sole obstacle to capture the 
NCAA championship — first ranked Nebraska." 



the collegiate title for the past 
three years. To make matters 
worse for the Bruins, the Nation- 
al Championships are again 
located on the Nebraska cam- 
pus, placing the Cornhuskers on 
home ground. However, the 
young Bruin squad has an 
excellent chance of snatching 
the title. 

Peter Vidmar, ranked 13th in 
the world, is a junior on the team 
and a top candidate for the 1984 
USA Olympic team (not to 
mention the top gymnast in 
UCLA history). At 17 he was a 
member of the world team, at 18 
years in 1980, he was a member 
of the USA Olympic team, and 
last year was a member of the 
USA World Games team that 
traveled to Moscow. Peter is 



Junior and perhaps the top rings 
specialist in the nation; Chris 
Caso, a freshman from Fuller- 
ton, with outstanding poten- 
tial; and Mark Caso, a junior and 
older brother of Chris, whose 
remarkable comeback after a 
serious neck injury two years 
ago has not hampered his career. 
He captured third all-around in 
the PAC 10 last year, and is 
ready for another outstanding 
year. 

The new NCAA rules will 
permit five gymnasts to com- 
pete in each event with every 
score counting. Coach Shurlock 
plans to use four all-around 
gymnasts and one specialist in 
each event to comply with the 
rules. Coach Shurlock, who 
competed in the 1964 Olympics, 




has been at UCLA for 18 years, 
with the last two years being his 
most successful. A graduate of 
Cal Berkeley, Coach Shurlock 
has been selected as PAC 10 
Coach of the Year in each of the 
last two seasons. 

Makota Sakamoto, assistant 
men's coach for the past five 
years, went to the Olympics in 
1964 and also in 1972. Coaching 
on the US team last summer for 
the World University Games in 
Romania, Makota is currently 
Assistant Coach for the USA 
National men's team. 



150 SPORTS ACTION 



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Women's Gymnastics 



Pressure: the stress or urgency of matters demanding 
attention. School, homework, work, practice, meets, traveling, 
extra activities, a social life (?). The complicated life of the 
student is only compounded by being an athlete. 



A season that begins with 
.injuries to key members is 
what every coach has night- 
mares about, but hopes will 
never become a reality. Yet 
dreams do come true, and so it 
was for the beginning of this 
year's womens gymnastics 
team. Four of their top gym- 
nasts were out with injuries — 



meets and make the later rota- 
tion group spots at the NCAA 
qualifying meet, they have a 
good chance to rank highly 
again this year. The Bruins are 
up against first ranked Utah and 
other powerhouse teams Ore- 
gon, Arizona, and Fullerton. 

Sharon Shapiro, top collegiate 
gymnast last year with the 



"Sharon Shapiro is the key gymnast in UCLA's surge 
nationally in women's gymnastics and has achieved 
every collegiate goal except a National Team title." 



Sharon Shapiro, UCLA's num- 
ber one gymnast was out with a 
foot injury suffered in Taiwan, 
along with number-two girl 
Donna Harris who suffered a 
broken rib at the international 
meet in Taiwan. Number three 
and four gymnasts Anne Kita- 
bayashi, with a wrist injury, and 
Karen Cogan with a knee injury, 
were also out of competition for 
a time. Besides the challenge of 
recovering from injuries, these 
women also put much emotional 
strain on themselves to make up 
for lost time and individual 
points. "The only thing I can tell 
them is to relax and do the best 
they can," says coach Jerry 
Tomlinson, "the pressure they 
have put on themselves is great, 
and all I can try to do is not add 
too much of my own." 

This year's team, aside from 
its many injuries, still looks 
good for the rest of the season. If 
they place high in their last four 

152 SPORTS ACTION 



possibility of grasping the first 
spot again this year, returns to 
the Bruin team for the third year 
in a row. Winning five National 
Collegiate all-around titles and 
as a member of the USA Nation- 
al Team that represented the 
United States in World Univer- 
sity Games in Romania last 
summer, Sharon is the key 
gymnast in UCLA's surge na- 
tionally in women's gymnastics. 

Besides Shapiro, who is re- 
garded as one of the top gym- 
nasts in collegiate history. 
Coach Tomlinson also returned 
with senior Captain Donna 
Harris, junior Anne Kitabaya- 
shi, sophomore Snellen League 
and senior Cherly Leader who 
are all "all arounders." 

Tomlinson has outstanding 
additions in freshmen Janet 
Ferrari (of Fremont), Karen 
Cogan of Rancho Palos Verdes, 
Michelle Erhlich of Sacramento, 
Debbie Knowles of Huntington 



Beach, and Deanne Koulos of La 
Crescenta. University of Utah 
transfer Konna Kemp could be 
one of the top all arounders on 
the team once she completely 




recovers from off-season knee 
surgery. 

Jerry Tomlinson, head wo- 
men's coach for three years, has 
not only established the Bruins 
as a national powerhouse in 
women's gymnastics but also 
established himself as one of the 
foremost teachers in the United 
States. This past summer Tom- 
linson received one of his high- 
est honors yet when he was 
selected as one of the United 
States' women's gymnastic 
coaches for the World Univer- 
sity Games in Romania. His 
assistant coaching staff in- 
cludes Bonnie Jordan from 
Denver, Colorado, and Scott Bull 
who previously coached at the 
University of Arizona for three 
years before coming to UCLA. □ 

— MRK 




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Badminton 



We'll probably win league and state and be successful at 
the national level. 

— Coach John Britton before '82 season 



Sound confident? He should. 
With the material second- 
year coach Britton had to work 
with, the co-ed Badminton team 
will live up to his expectations. 
Although little is known at 
UCLA (one receptionist for 
Men's Athletics thought the only 
UCLA Badminton team was part 
of the Intramural Sports pro- 
gram; they are part of Women's 
Athletics for reasons explained 
later), the Bruins are well- 
known in the seven team league 
in which they operate. 

Contributing heavily to the 
Bruin effort were Tony Alston 
and Gary Shelstad, both former 
U.S. National Junior Cham- 
pions, and both members of the 
U.S. National Team. The Bruin 
attack was also armed with 
Quah Poh and Kurt Stephan, 
former Malaysian Junior Cham- 
pion and one-half of the Pan- 
American Junior Mixed Doubles 
Champions, respectively. 

Since badminton is a co-ed 
sport, there are no men's and 
women's teams but male and 
female badminton players. So 
far only the male players have 
been discussed, but tlie female 
players are no less talented. 
Barbara Bitterman leads the 
group, winning the AIAW sin- 
gles championship last year. 
Ferrar, a freshman, was the CIF 
runner-up before graduating 
from high school. 

For several years, UCLA's 
major competition has come 



from Arizona State and CSULA 
and this year was no different; 
although Britton figures the 



''Britton figures the Bruins 
will come out on top of the 
league and the state . . . " 



Bruins will come out on top of 
the league and the state, as they 
did last year when they were the 



#1 co-ed college team in the 
nation. 

Since the program is in the 
AIAW (which is why they are 
part of Women's Athletics) there 
is only a national competition 
for the female players. However, 
points out Britton, he and other 
coaches put together an "invi- 
tational" tournament for the 
outstanding male players. "We're 
constantly looking for accept- 
ance from the NCAA as a co-ed 
sport," adds Britton. n 

— RRG 




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Waterpolo 



"This year's season was an overall success. We overcame 
several injuries and came back strong. This team 
characterized itself with competitiveness, determination, and 
pride." 



Despite a relatively slow be- 
ginning, this year's Bruin 
polo men exemplified their 
talent by placing 6th in this 
year's NCAA Championship 
Tournament at Belmont Pool in 
Long Beach. The Bruins, who 
were ranked third in the nation 
at the beginning of the season, 
began with great optimism. 
However, much like last year, 
early season injuries dampened 
the team's hopes. Characteristic 
of Bruin teams, however, the 
polo men overcame these early 
difficulties to put together an 
amazing second half of their 
season. In this awesome half, the 
team returned to Westwood from 
the prestigious Pepperdine 
Tournament bearing a first 
place trophy. This rebound in 



the second part, won the Bruins 
an invitation to the NCAA 
Finals, an honor enjoyed by the 
top 8 teams in the nation. 

"The polo men overcame 
early difficulties to put 
together an amazing sea- 
son" 

The Bruins will miss the 
leadership and play of the 
team's high point man, senior 
Vince Jonne. However, return- 
ing to the line-up next year is 
Vince's co-captain Brian "Boo- 
gie" Black. Also returning is 
Robin Leamy, whose 19.3 second 
50 meter time makes him the 
fastest human in the waters of 



this world. Peter Gordon, who 
proved himself as one of the 
league's strongest men guard- 
ing the nets, will also be back 
with what Coach Bob Horn calls 
"a 1982 team with incredible 
potential." 

Coach Horn added that "this 
year's season was an overall 
success. We overcame several 
injuries and came back strong. 
This team characterized itself 
with competitiveness, determi- 
nation and pride." 

With the performance of Tom 
Punchak, Marc Sanders, David 
Baird and David Towle this 
season, and with all of them 
returning in 1982, the pools of 
Westwood could possibly prove 
to be even more exciting than 
they were this year. D 

—LB 



156 SPORTS ACTION 



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COMPETITION 




Men's Crew 



Crew is the epitome of team sports. For the unit to work 
successfully, each component in the rowing machine must 
operate efficiently and smoothly with each other. In tune, in 
time, as a team. 



There are no individual 
statistics, no national re- 
cognition, no individual ac- 
claim. However, there is the 
camaraderie, the challenge of 
pushing your limit to its utmost 
and being a part of the truest 
team sport: that is crew. 

In crew, speed comes with 
efficiency, and efficiency only 
comes when the entire eight man 
team works as one. There is no 
one save yourself who can tell if 
that extra effort is not there; 
Coach Bob Newman has diffi- 
culty in picking the varsity 
eight. But it is this test of 
yourself that builds what New- 
man calls "guts, initiative. 



desire, and healthy positive 
attitudes." 
The nucleus of the varsity 



"7/7 crew, speed comes 
with eHiciency, and effi- 
ciency conies only when 
the entire eight man team 
works as one." 



eight, seniors Dave Arnold, John 
Daglas, Dave Nelson, and Rus- 
sell Rowell, are all returnees 
from last years second-place 
Pac-10 team. The Bruins' major 



competition this year as in years 
past were Gal and Washington, 
but UCLA also saw action a- 
gainst local teams and the 
nation's best at the Crew Clas- 
sic, April 3, where they came in 
fourth place. 

Crew members have nine land 
and water workouts a week and 
Newman estimates they work 
slightly under 30 hours a week. 
As difficult as that may sound, it 
has been going on for some time. 
Crew was the first collegiate 
sport. At UCLA crew has been a 
club sport since 1933, but as a 
fulltime program only since 
1963. □ 

— RRG 



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Women's Crew 



Although this year's crew is rather small, it is a team of 
quality not quantity. 



If by chance you were out 
jogging in the wee morning 
hours in the Marina Del Rey 
area, you'd probably see a group 
of young women rowing away. 
The group is UCLA's women's 
crew and they rise with the sun 
to get in their before-school 
practice at Balona Creek. 

Crew training is quite strenu- 
ous and begins in October and 
runs through Spring quarter. 
The varsity team works out 
twice daily, six days a week. The 
morning hours are devoted to 
crew speed and technique. Crew 
is definitely a sport requiring a 
lot of team effort. 

The biggest and strongest 
women sit in the center of the 
boat which gives balance and 
power. The center position is 
given to the person with a good 
sense of timing and who rows 
the strongest. There is no set 
seating arrangement as Coach 
Larry Daughterty feels that it is 
best to move a crew member to 
the position that they could best 
fill, and this varies. 

Wendy Larson, a senior and 
fourth year crew member "has 
consistent and good technique. 



better than anyone I've ever seen 
on the team," remarked Coach 
Daughterty. The average height 
of the team is S'QVa", which 
(compared to past years) is 
small. Height is a definite 
advantage in crew; in fact, it is 
better to have tall weak mem- 



" Rowing involves about 
50% strength and endu- 
rance and 50% rowing 
technique. . ." 



bers than strong, shorter mem- 
bers. That is not to say strength 
is not important, strength is 
another definite advantage. 

This year's afternoon training 
is geared towards building 
endurance, strength and speed. 
In rowing, the power of the 
initial stroke is supported by the 
legs. For that reason, the train- 
ing emphasizes exercises to 
develop leg muscles, strengthen 
the arms and running to build 
cardiovascular endurance. 



"Rowing involves about 50% 
strength and endurance and 50% 
rowing technique. This year the 
emphasis is on working on the 
endurance portion of our train- 
ning," said Coach Daughterty. 

UCLA Crew's main competi- 
tion is within the Pac-10, mainly 
the University of Washington 
Huskies and Cal-Berkeley's 
Bears. This year the Nationals 
were hosted by the East coast 
and as the hosting team, they got 
to decide the meter distance to 
race. The duel racing distance 
was set for 1500 meters and with 
UCLA's endurance training, 
distance proposed no diffi- 
culties. 

Ideally a team is made up of 16 
women, the top eight being 
chosen to race. However UCLA's 
team had eleven members; ten 
varsity rowers and one cox- 
swain. This size provided only 
two "spare" members. Coach 
Daughterty feels the on-campus 
recruiting could be better, 
however this year's crew work- 
ed hard and well together and 
was a fine example of "quality 
not quantity." CH 

—LB 



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Men's Swimming 



Lead by co-cdptains Robin Leamy and Bill Barrett, the 81-82 
Bruin swimmers have "the potential to be the best team ever 
at UCLA" according to head coach Ron Ballatore. With' 
twenty-three returning lettermen including eight world class 
swimmers and five NCAA or World record-holders, the team 
has an abundance of talent in all events. 



Even with the loss of Brian 
Goodell, (nine time NCAA 
record holder), the Bruins have 
one of the strongest teams ever. 
The lineup includes super sprinter 
Robin Leamy, world record- 
holder in the fifty meter free- 
style and known as the fastest 
swimmer in the world. Another 
top sprinter is Chris Silva, 
ranked thirteenth in the world. 
Specialists Chris Lanier and Pat 
Thomas, a freshman, are the top 
backstrokers for the Bruins, 
while leading butterflyers in- 
clude Robin Leamy and Dave 
Pole. Ranked twelfth in the 
world, senior Bill Barrett is the 
star breaststroker, holding Pac 



10 records in both the 200 and 100 
meter distances. Barrett also 
holds the NCAA record in the 
200 Individual Medley. Joining 

''The lineup includes 
Robin Leamy . . . known 
as the fastest swimmer in 
the world." 



Barrett in the breaststroke 
events are junior Ron Zhiss and 
freshman Dave Chernek, winner 
of the Junior National Cham- 
pionship which was against the 
Soviet Union. 



Long distance swimmers add 
greatly to the strength of this 
year's team. Leading the group 
is Rafael Escales, last year's 
NCAA 1650 freestyle champion. 
In the 500, Bruce Hayes and 
Bruce Dorman are leading the 
pack. Also strong in long dis- 
tance are junior Craig Nadel and 
sophomore Walt Beddeo. 

Coach Ballatore feels that the 
freshmen are one of the factors 
in the success of the team. The 
ten youngsters should all be 
strong competitors for the Bru- 
ins. With all this talent, the 
Bruins have the power to top 
last year's impressive second 
place finish in the NCAAlQ 

— HLG 




162 SPORTS ACTION 




SPORTS ACTION 163 





164 SPORTS ACTION ' 



COMPETITION. 





Women's Swimming 



UCLA Bruins Women's Swimming and Diving team should be 
improved for the 1982 season. 



First-year UCLA women's 
swimming interim Head 
Coach Cindy Schilling expected 
considerable improvement in 
her team over 1981 when they 
combined with the diving team 
to place eleventh in the National 
finals. Her major reason for 
optimism is the return of most of 
the top athletes from last year, 
plus the addition of several top 
recruits that should contribute 
immediately. 

"I definitely think we will be 
in the top ten nationally this 
year and we should have several 
AU-Americans on the team," 
says Coach Schilling. 

Heading the UCLA swimming 
returnees is Ail-American but- 
terflyer and l.M. standout Jody 
Alexander. Also returning are 
Ail-Americans Nancy (butter- 
fly) and Linda (backstroke) 
Placak, team captain Cyndi 
McCullum (long free), Ellen Fer- 
guson (long free), Kathy Dimag- 
gio (free), and Tanya Nielen 
(free, back). 

UCLA had a tremendous re- 



cruiting year landing Mission 
Viejo back and l.M. specialist 
Loren Rozowsky of South Afri- 
ca, nationally ranked short 
freestyle specialist Julie Willi- 
ams from El Toro, standout 
breaststroker Cassie Cockran of 
Scottsdale, Arizona, and Mis- 
sion Viejo l.M. and freestyler 
Tawny Hood. Brigham Young , 



Schilling believes USC and 
Arizona State are the teams to 
beat in the Western Collegiate 
Athletic Association (WCCA) 
conference, wtih Arizona also 
having a fine team. Nationally, 
Stanford is a clear favorite, with 
NCAA host Florida also having 
a very strong team. 

"We should be competitive in 



'7 definitely think we will be in the top ten nationally 
this year and we should have several AU-Americans 
on the team." 



University transfer Corinna 
Seibit should help in the back- 
stroke events. 

The 28-year-old Coach Schil- 
ling, a former AAU Ail-Ameri- 
can, has had many years of 
coaching experience on both the 
collegiate and age-group levels. 
Here at UCLA she is in charge of 
all areas of coaching and re- 
cruiting, and has tremendous 
potential as head coach. 



every one of our dual meets, 
with the highlight being the tri- 
meet against USC and AIAW 
champion Texas," said Schil- 
ling. "We expect our returning 
people to be improved and we 
think we have a fine group of 
newcomers. Also, this is the best 
diving team we have ever had, 
which should help us in dual 
meets and in scoring at nation- 
als."D — MRK 



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Diving 



Like a winged acrobat, the diver plummets through the air 
towards the still water below. The poise, grace, strength and 
intense concentration essential for competitive diving can 
hardly be matched by any other sport. 



Included as a part of the UCLA 
swim team are the men and 
women divers. The divers com- 
pete with the swimmers in dual 
and Pac-10 meets during the 
season, and this year the men's 
and women's team scored more 
than their share of points for the 
swim team. This year the wo- 
men's team won all their meets 
and finished in first place in the 
Pac-10 conference tournament. 
And the men's team lost only 
one meet and split one and are 
presently on the road to a 
hopeful Pac 10 title. 

Both teams are also looking 
forward to the NCAA Champ- 
ionship meets. Of the men's 
team, two out of five have 
qualified for the NCAA's and all 
but one out of eight have quali- 
fied from the women's team. 



With such an impressive season 
for both teams, it's hard to 
believe that prior to three years 
ago there was virtually no 
diving program at UCLA. 



'Wow with its program 
built up, UCLA is in posi- 
tion to recruit the top 
divers in the country to 
add to their talented line- 
up." 



Since the acquisition of the 
men's Head Diving Coach, Den- 
nis Taylor, and women's Head 
Coach, Jerrie Weiss, the diving 
team has risen from the ranks of 
the unknown to become NCAA 



Championship material. Now 
with its program built up, UCLA 
is in the position to recruit the 
top divers in the country to add 
to their talented line-up. On the 
men's team this year there were 
three outstanding divers: Dan 
O'Keefe, Jon Reel, and Bill Ryan. 
Julie De Haven, Tina Lassiter, 
Linda Koval and Jenny Mc- 
Mahon were the exceptional 
divers on the women's team. 

The Bruin divers have come a 
long way in a very short time. 
All the long hours of practicing 
everyday come rain or shine, not 
to mention rigorous weight 
training program, have cer- 
tainly paid off for both the men's 
and women's team. Now both the 
divers and swimmers compete 
as a top rank unit, n 

— TN 



166 SPORTS ACTION 





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Men's Tennis 



The Intercollegiate Tennis Coaches Association has 
vaulted the Bruins to the No. 1 position among the 
country's best teams. 



As Head Coach Glenn Bas- 
sett entered his fifteenth 
year at the helm of his alma 
mater, he guided a squad with 
all the ingredients for his sixth 
NCAA Team Tennis Champion- 
ship. The 1982 edition of UCLA 
tennis had it all: experience, 
depth, and talent. 

The 1981-82 group included the 
nation's No. 1 and 2 ranked 
singles players and eleven 
lettermen from a team that won 
its 23rd conference title and 
placed second in the 1981 NCAA 
Team Championships. 

The country's two top players, 
Robbie Venter and Marcel Free- 
men, were returned from the 
previous year. Venter, a left- 
hander from Johannesburg, 
South Africa, recorded an out- 
standing 20-4 singles mark as a 
junior and won the NIKE All- 
America Tournament in 1981. 
Freeman, whose 55 career sin- 
gles victories rank him third 
among all-time Bruins, sported 
a 17-7 mark in singles compe- 
tition and went undefeated in 
doubles. A three-time All Ameri- 
can, he and Venter gave the 
Bruins the most formidable one- 
two punch in collegiate tennis. 

Senior Blaine Willenborg 
ranked tenth in the pre-season 
polls. An All American as a 
junior and sophomore, Willen- 
borg's 59-16 career singles mark 
ranked him second in UCLA 
annals. He posted a 19-5 singles 
mark in 1981 after consecutive 
20-win seasons in his first two 
years. Fourth and fifth was 
junior Danny Saltz and sopho- 
more John Davis, respectively. 
Saltz, who is ranked twentieth 
among the nation's elite, turned 
in a 16-3 singles mark a year ago 
after winning eight of nine 



singles matches as a freshman. 
Davis, who is the fifth UCLA 
player ranked among the coun- 
try's top singles players, record- 
ed a 16-8 singles mark and a 16-4 
doubles record as a freshman. 
He also reached the semi-finals 
of the Pac-10 singles and Miche- 
lob All-America tournaments. 

Bruce Brescia, a three year 
letterman, figured to be the 
number 6 man. An all-time 
UCLA leader in career singles 
victories with 60, including a 
record 23 straight wins in 1980, 
Brescia's experience and leader- 
ship was a key factor in the 
Bruin's season. 

To complement his talent, 
Bassett added a fine crop of 
recruits to an already impres- 
sive list of returning squad 
members. Senior Jacques Man- 
set, a doubles specialist with 



''The 1982 edition of 
UCLA tennis had it all: 
experience, depth, and 
talent." 



partner Freeman, returned to 
give UCLA great tournament 
experience in the doubles matches, 
while sophomores Randy Part, 
Craig Venter and juniors Todd 
Katz and Bobby Berger gave 
UCLA excellent depth. 

Top newcomers included fresh- 
men Mark Basham, the 1981 U.S. 
National Amateur Singles Cham- 
pion, Jeff Klaparda, the 1980-81 
Los Angeles City prep cham- 
pion from Fairfax High School, 
and David Livingston, who 
defeated Glenn Machibata, Pep- 
perdine's top ranked player last 
November. □ — JLM 



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Women's Tennis 



"Our lour top players are all capable of playing the No. 1 
position. The top positions are really competitive. A lot of 
times, it's just going to depend on who's playing well at a 
particular time." 



The outlook for the UCLA 
women's tennis team in 
1982 is . . . excellent. Last year, 
UCLA Head Women's tennis 
coach Gayle Godwin, led the 
Bruins to their first national 
championships. 

Although the team is young 
and has lost some of last year's 
players, the team remains strong. 
"Last year we were a young 
team that got better as the 
season progressed. This year, 
we have primarily the same 
young team, but we have a year 
of experience behind us and 
we've added some people that 
will make us even stronger," 
stated Godwin. 

Returning this year, and add- 
ing the main forte to the team, 
are four Ail-American players. 
Sophomore Kathrin Keil is one 
of the country's top collegiate 
players and the Bruins' 1981 
MVP. Kathrin has the edge for 
the No. 1 position because she 
played so well last year. How- 
ever team captain. Kathy O'Bri- 
en, a senior, has been one of the 
top and most consistent per- 
formers ever in the Bruin pro- 
gram and will definitely be a 
strong contender for the No. 1 
slot. Also in hunt of the top 
singles position, is sophomore 
Shelly Solomon. She is a mem- 
ber of the U.S. Junior Federa- 
tion Cup Team and last year 
earned the coach's All-Ameri- 
can Honors. The Bruins have 



Brigham Young Ail-American 
transfer Heather Ludloff, also a 
top contender. 

"Our four top players are all 
capable of playing the No. 1 
position. The top positions are 
really competitive. A lot of 
times, it's just going to depend 
on who's playing well at a 
particular time," commented 
Coach Godwin. 



'We are a lot stronger at 
doubles than last year 
because we try so many 
combinations. " 



With the top singles positions 
well covered, Godwin is ex- 
pecting the most improvement 
in doubles. The Bruins' top 
doubles team last year was 
Kathy O'Brien and Helena Man- 
set. Both Ail-Americans will be 
returning this year. Having won 
the AIAW Regional Title in 1981, 
their No. 1 standing appears 
stable. The addition of Heather 
Ludloff and freshman Lynn 
Lewis should give mush more 
flexibility over last year's 
doubles teams. Godwin stated, 
"We are a lot stronger at doubles 
than last year because we can 
try so many combinations. When 
someone isn't on their game, we 
can try someone else at their 
spot."D —LB 




170_ SPORTS ACTION 







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Soccer 



With a relatively young team, head coach Sigi Schmid 
brought the Bruins to another successful season. Having an 
overall record of 12-5-3, this year's team saw new recruits, 
as well as many experienced players working well together. 



The Bruins had a host of 
returning talent, in every 
area. Premier forwards included 
top scorers Peter Trifunovich 
and Gary Kretzschmar, with 
eight goals each. A strong 
midfield was led by Harry 
Tweedie, chosen as one of four 
West Coast players for the pres- 
tigous Senior Bowl, as well as 
senior Bill Bugbee. Also valu- 
able in the midfield was junior 
Steve Hazzard, who earned the 
team's MVP award. Outstanding 



is the best way to describe 
sophomore goalie Tim Harris, 
who has already had seventeen 
out of thirty career shutout 
games. Harris was selected to 
the All Far West 1st Team. With 
his help, the Bruins' strong 
defense set a record for the least 
goals allowed in a season. 

Some of the Bruins' toughest 
competition came from northern 
rival San Jose State and the 
University of San Francisco. 
Although losing closely to these 



teams, they pulled off an impres- 
sive tie with a tough San Diego 
State team. One of the team's 
best games came while the team 
was traveling back east. The 
Bruins were able to beat Rhode 
Island, a strong team rated 
second in their division. 

As coach Sigi Schmid put it, 
"We had a good season and we 
now have a strong nucleus for 
next year." □ 

-HLG 



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Rugby 



Consider the team that was the smallest physically that the 
coach can remember, half of which had never played the 
sport before. Picture this team in a sport where strength 
and experience mean winning. Consider too, that the team 
won the division title. 



There's a myth that all rugby 
players have had at least 
three knee operations, and have 
broken every bone in their 
bodies twice. And that is exactly 
what it is, a myth. In the past 
fifteen years at UCLA, there has 
been an average of under one 
broken bone a year. Another 
myth about this season's rugby 
team was that it would not be 
very successful, while UCLA 
has traditionally fielded strong 
teams. And that too, proved to be 
myth, unless you call winning 
the division title and going to 
the NCAA regionals unsuccess- 
ful. 

Consider also that this year's 
team did not benefit from having 
football players on the team as 
other strong teams in the nation 
have. Because of the winter 
training program of football, 
rugby has been unable to attract 



any football players to the squad 
since 1978. To demonstrate how 
important having football play- 
ers on the team is, all one has to 
do is look at the impressive 



"... over the last fifteen 
years UCLA probably has 
the best overall record of 
any collegiate team." 



record UCLA rugby has had in 
years past. Coach Dennis Storer 
estimates that over the last 
fifteen years UCLA probably 
has the best overall record of 
any collegiate team. In that 
period, the squad rolled to a 316- 
34-3 record and won the national 
title twice. 



Storer also says that the team 
was the smallest physically he 
has had in his fifteen years here 
as coach. Although usually 
many of the students who make 
the squad know little or nothing 
about the sport, half of this 
year's team had never played 
rugby in their lives. Considering 
all these obstacles, having a 
good year and winning the 
division is in Storer's words, a 
"minor triumph." Storer attri- 
butes the team's success to 
"enthusiasm, fitness, quickness, 
hustle and intensity." 

The Bruins were led this year 
by Tom Garcia, Andrew Warne 
and Mark Messerschmidt, a 
third year letterman. John 
Henderson and Dave Mclntyre, 
both first year players also 
contributed to the team's ef- 
forts. □ 

— RRG 



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Rif lery / Fencing 



Although riflery is not among the "big" sports at UCLA, 
popularity has nothing to do with the intensity of the sport. 
Shooters must aim for a target 1 to IV2 inches in diameter 
from a distance of 50 feet. Like riflery, fencing also requires 
hitting the target, the opponent. Depending upon the 
weapon used, foil or sabre, the target can be the legs, torso, 
or the whole body. 



Riflery at UCLA isn't as 
popular as some of the 
major sports like basketball and 
football. Let's face it, about the 
same amount of people that 
know that there once was a 
shooting range under the men's 
gym, know about UCLA riflery. 
With only four members on this 
year's team, part-time coach 
John Malone feels fortunate if he 
can get all the members as- 
sembled at a tournament. How- 
ever, shooting as a team is not as 
important as one might think. 

Riflery is a very individual 
sport and the shooters can 
compete individually in local 
tournaments to get the scores 
needed to be invited to compete 
in the NCAA national tourna- 
ment, which has only come into 
being two years ago. Key shoot- 
ers on this year's team were 
Drew Suetter, a senior who has 
been on the team for four years, 
and Eric Wong, a sophomore. 

Riflery is a year-long "contin- 
uous" program with the cul- 
mination of the season in March 
with the NCAA's. However 



another important touranment 
for the team was the Silver State 
Invitational held in Reno. Al- 



'TAe shooter . . . com- 
petes individually in local 
tournaments to get the 
scores needed to be in- 
vited to compete in the 
NCAA notional tourna- 
ment ..." 



though most of the major riflery 
powers are located in the East, 
UCLA competes with eight or so 
teams in the West. 



As an independent team, the 
UCLA fencing squad did not 
compete in many collegiate 
meets this season, however they 
met with moderate success in 
AFLA league competition, which 
provides tougher competition 



than collegiate meets. When the 
fencing team did compete in 
college tournaments, they did 
fairly well, placing third in the 
All-Cal Tournament and fourth in 
the NCAA Western Regionals. 

Led by Greg Zimmerman (who 
placed sixth in the All-Cal Tour- 
nament) and Ophelia Fung, the 
Bruins had a fair year, but 
nothing to compare with the 
Bruin powerhouse team of the 
past. Out of 368 dual meets, the 
teams of yesteryear lost only 18, 
and ran up a string of 174 
consecutive victories. Not to 
mention 19 conference cham- 
pionships. 

However, Coach Mel North, 
who was coach during the glory 
years and has returned after a six 
year absence, is not optimistic 
about repeating those successes 
immediately. Since the sport is 
limited by budget and the squad 
being wholly composed of walk- 
ons, he believes that in a couple 
of seasons with proper budget- 
ing, fencing might just be the 
power it once was. CD 

— RRG 



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Cross Country 



The Sunset Blvd. Cross Country racing course is one of 
the most challenging in the NCAA, with a grueling hill 
parallel to the north side of Circle Drive, just a mile into 
the course. Collegiate Cross Country racing teaches 
endurance, self-discipline and, most importantly, team 
work — the act of working for the good of the whole. 



Men's Cross Country 

Climbing back up to the top 
for the second year in a 
row, UCLA's Men's Cross Coun- 
try came in first place again in 
the Pac 10 conference, a league 
that has been dominated for 
decades by the northern schools 
of Oregon and Washington 
States. Having started the sea- 
son as an "unfavored" team, and 
not having been able to shake 
that label by mid-season with 
their poor showing, the Bruins 
ultimately came from behind, 
not only placing first in the Pac 
10, but fifth in NCAA. The team 
also won four out of five invita- 
tionals that they entered this 
year, including the UCLA invi- 
tational, Stanford, Brigham 
Young in Utah, and the Southern 
Pac 10 invitational. 

"We're quite excited about the 
fifth place at NCAA," relates 
Coach Bob Larsen, "especially 
because we compete with teams 
that play foreign athletes, while 
our team is composed almost 
fully of athletes drawn from 
Southern California." And with 
a team that will lose only one 
man to graduation, the team 
looks excellent for next year as 



well. 

Dave Daniels, the team captain 
and the only senior, placed 
third All-American (having 
placed second last year), while 
Jon Butler, an incoming fresh- 
man, placed second. Steve Mc- 
Cormack, a recruit from Gross- 
mont Jr. College in San Diego, 
also did exceptionally well this 
year. Yet for these men, the year 
has just begun, for all the 
members of the team compete as 
well on the regular track team. 



Women's Cross Country 

With only two returning 
runners on this year's team 
of ten women, this young 
Cross Country team did surpris- 
ingly well in this year's sea- 
son — placing third in the Pac 10, 
sixth in the regionals, and 
ranked tenth in the nation. 

"The reorganization of the 
NCAA regions is what hurt us," 
explained Scott Chisam, Women's 
Cross Country coach for the past 
six years. "There were six of the 
top ten teams iu the nation 
competing within the Western 
Region, and only four were 



allowed to go to the nationals." 
This year, according to the 
coach's point of view, was fo- 
cused on preparing for the 
upcoming track and field sea- 
son. Next year however, there 
will be a much more serious 
attitude towards running, as all 
of the top runners of the team 



"The season started out 
with a backpacking trip 
ior the whole team in the 
high Sierras, making 
runners out of girls." 



plan to return. This will result in 
a much stronger and experi- 
enced team for next year. 

This year's two top runners, 
Michelle Bush and Linda Goen, 
both placed in All Conference, 
and Linda did well in the NCAA 
nationals in Wichita, Kansas. 
Rounding out the top five run- 
ners were Terrie Brown, Shelly 
Hazlett and Anabelle Villa- 
nueva.D 

— MRK 



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Track and Field 



Although all the public glory and adulation are missing, in 
the sport of track and field the real rewards are personal 
and self-gratifying. Every person is an individual functioning 
as a part of a whole unit. Each person must perform his 
best in order for the entire team to succeed. Support 
requires team participation. Winning is a team effort. 



Men's Track and Field 

So far this season, the UCLA 
men's track and field team 
has gone undefeated: a record 
that has not been broken in three 
years. Last year, the Bruins 
finished fifth place in the NCAA 
meets, which marked the four- 
teenth year in seventeen that 
they have placed among the 
nation's top five. In the Pac-10, 
the club finished in third and 
scored a perfect overall dual 
meet mark of 8-0. 

The man behind all this suc- 
cess is Bruin head coach, Jim 
Bush. As head coach. Bush has 
been with UCLA for eighteen 
years and claims the best dual 
meet record in the conference 
(130-18) and six Pac-10 titles to 
go along with his four NCAA 
crowns. Bush has high hopes for 
this year's team, "We probably 
have the best all around dual 
team in the nation. I don't think 
anybody has an overall team 
for dual meets as we have. We 
have every event covered." 

Although the team is rnostly 
inexperienced, the young new- 
comers have proven their excel- 
lence along with the veteran 
seniors. The team, as a whole, is 
very strong in all distances, not 
to mention events in weight, 
throwing and jumping. 

Last year, the Bruins won the 
conference and placed second 
(losing to Tennessee) in the 
national championship meet. 

Of the sixty-seven team mem- 
bers, some of the top performers 
were: Eric Brown (sprinter), 
Delvon Davis (high jump), 



Dokie Williams (long/triple 
jump). Chip Benson (long/ triple 
jump), Marcus Allen (high 
hurdler), Tony Banks (400 me- 
ters), John Brenner (shot put/ 
discus), Anthony Curan (pole 
vault), Dave Daniels (distance), 

'We probably have the 
best all around dual meet 
team in the nation . . . We 
have every event cov- 
ered. " 



Steve Ortiz (distance), Jon 
Butler (distance) and Steve 
Nickerson (discus throw). No 
doubt, with a team as talented as 
these young athletes. Coach 
Bush's 1982 Bruins will be 
looking forward to another shot 
at the NCAA championship 
title. 

Women's Track and Field 

At this point in the season, the 
women's track and field team 
has competed in three non- 
scoring meets, and had they 
been scored, UCLA would have 
easily swept them all. Unlike the 
men's team, the women's doesn't 
compete in a set conference 
schedule. Because of the team's 
high reputation, UCLA is forced 
to agree to a non-scoring meet so 
as to attract other schools for 
competition. To qualify for the 
WCAA conference champion- 
ship meet, individual athletes 



180 SPORTS ACTION 



need only a qualifying time as 
opposed to a qualifying team 
record. 

This will be the first year for 
women's track and field compe- 
tition in the NCAA's, and they 
will be paired with the men's 
team in the championship dual 
meet. In the future, the women's 
team will probably be com- 
peting in more dual meets with 
the men's team which will 
provide better exposure for the 
team and also a better meet for 
the spectator. 

Depth-wise, the team's strong- 
est events are in the sprints and 
relays. The key strengths of the 
Bruins rest with All American 
Arlise Emerson (400 meter), and 
Cindy Cumbess (sprints/re- 
lays). The Bruins were also 
strong in the middle distances, 
boosted by All American juniors 
Linda Goen and Michele Bush. 

On the sidelines, entering his 
fourth year as UCLA's head 
women's coach is middle and 
long distance specialist Scott 
Chisam. Chisam claims an 
amazing record of having only 
one dual meet loss during the 
span of his UCLA career. Han- 
dling the sprints, jumps and 
hurdles is second year assistant 
coach Bob Kersee, who is highly 
regarded as one of the best 
sprinting coaches in the U.S. 

The 1982 women's track and 
field team is certainly off to an 
impressive start, and appears to 
be on its way to a successful 
season and a hopeful win at the 
NCAA Championship meet. □ 

— TN 







-^.». 








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UCLA Golf 



This year's team is young, but with the strength and 
experience of 5 Ail-American players on the team, the 
Bruins look hopeful of keeping their national 
championship title. 



Men's Golf 



Bruin Golfers of 1981-82 held 
a demanding schedule with 
tournaments at several major 
courses nationwide. The team 
visited Oregon, Louisiana, San 
Francisco, Santa Cruz, San 
Diego, and naturally their home 
course, the Bel-Air Country 
Club. 

Head Coach Ed Merrins wel- 
comed back eight lettermen 
from a squad which recorded ten 
wins without a loss in dual 
meets, and won three tourna- 
ments in 1980-81. 

Seniors Corey Pavin and 
Mickey Yokoi added to the 
excellence of the new group. 
Pavin, a scratch golfer from 
Oxnard, won the North-South 
Amateur Championship, was a 
member of the U.S. Walker Cup 
Team, and was a Maccabiah 
Games medalist. Yokoi is a 
former Los Angeles City Men's 
Amateur champion. 

Top returnees included junior 
Steve Pate, who tied for third in 
The Fresno State Classic and 
placed fourth in the Cal State 
Northridge Matador Tourna- 
ment and the tough Southwest- 
ern Intercollegiates, and junior 
Jay Delsing, who tied for first in 
the UCLA Bill Bryant Tourna- 
ment. 

Other returnees were sopho- 
more Duffy Waldorf, who won 
the West Coast Amateur Tour 
Invitational, and is the first 
alternate for the U.S. Amateur 
Team. Also, senior Jeff Johnson 



and juniors Louis Bartoletti, 
John Perles, Oliver Rheinfurth 
and Stuart Smith added strength 
to this group of outstanding 
dedicated Bruins. 

Women's Golf 

UCLA Women's head coach Jackie 
Steinmann, who is moving into 
her fifth season at UCLA, 
returned four of the first 
five golfers from last year and 
recruited three exceptional 
freshmen. Another letter winner 
and two transfers also con- 
tributed to Steinmann's success 
with the Bruins. 



"Head Coach Ed Merrins 
welcomed back eight 
lettermen from a squad 
which recorded ten wins 
without a loss in dual 
meets, and won three 
tournaments in 1980-81." 



The top returnee was Ail- 
American candidate Mary En- 
right, the 1981 U.S. Public Links 
Champion. Seniors Marianne 
Huning and Carol Hogan and 
sophomore Tara Zielenski went 
to nationals in 1981 with Enright 
to help the Bruins to the fifth 
place national finish after 
placing eleventh in 1980 and 
ninth in 1979. Junior Cindy 
Scholefield, who traveled last 
year, also returned. 

Steinmann's three outstand- 



ing freshmen recruits were 
Jennifer Steiner, California 
State Jr. Girls' Champion; 
Sophie Lapaire, Fre'hch Jr. 
Standout; and Nancy Mockett, 
U.S. amateur qualifier. Hawaii 
transfers Julie Fulton and Sandy 
Nickerson rounded out the ten 
person Bruin team. 

The team met one of the tough- 
est schedules in the nation 
competing around the country 
as well as in local tournaments. 
Coach Steinmann is known for 
demanding strict schedules as a 
means of improving the team. 

"Our national schedule is very 
important in preparing the team 
for nationals," said Coach 
Steinmann. "We like to play all 
types of courses, both nationally 
and locally, so the players on the 
team will be able to handle any 
situation." 

The Bruins are members of the 
Western Collegiate Athletic 
Association (WCAA), which 
includes Arizona, Arizona State, 
Cal State Fullerton, Cal State 
Long Beach, San Diego State, 
and use. Arizona State was 
thought of as the strongest team 
outside UCLA in the WCAA last 
year, but the conference was 
balanced overall. 

UCLA is respected nationally 
in women's golf and continues to 
produce top college players like 
Mary Enright because Coach 
Steinmann and assistant coach 
Amy Alcott (one of the premier 
golfers on the Ladies Profes- 
sional Golf Association Tour) 
both work diligently for the 
success of the team. D 

— JLM 



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Baseball 





Although the Bruins have the youngest squad in the league, the 
team is fast and made up of some excellent athletes. 



Last year Gary Adams had 
his first losing season in 12 
years as head coach. Remem- 
bering this loss posed a chal- 
lenge to the coach and team, as 
well as giving extra incentive to 
not repeat last season's record. 
For the first time in three years a 
majority of the team were re- 
tournees. However, the majority 
of the returnees were sopho- 
mores. This gave the Bruins the 
youngest squad in the league, if 
not the entire country. Although 
the team is young and relatively 
inexperienced, the Bruins start- 
ed off the season well. The 
performance was somewhat 
inconsistent, but the overall 
performance was better than 
expected. 

Co-captains Jeff McDonald 
and Brian Graham were the 
leaders of the team. Coach 
Adams was pleased with Jeff's 
progress as pitcher and com- 
mented, "Jeff has three good 
pitches that are big league 



pitches." Jeff definitely has 
shown potential for being one of 
the best pitchers in the Pac-10. 
Jeff pitched a complete game 
over Irvine (5-3) early on in the 
season. 

Co-captain Brian Graham was 
a very rare four year starter who 
changed positions every year. 

'Tor the first time in three 
years a majority of the 
team were returnees." 



Coach Adams has great confi- 
dence in Graham's abilities. 
"Brian has major league tools. 
He's a good runner, has a strong 
arms, good instincts and he's hit 
around .300 every year. In short, 
he has everything the scouts 
like to see," boasts Adams. 

The '82 team is a fast team 
overall and is made up of some 
excellent athletes. Pete Beall has 
an excellent arm and is the 



leader in RBIs and the league 
leader in HRs. Two top hitters, 
average-wise, are sophomore 
Rich Amaral and Vince Bering- 
hele. Providing power to the 
team was Lindsay Meggs, third 
baseman, who demonstrated 
outstanding defensive plays. 

Most of the baseball team 
members are recruits, but Mike 
Burkland is a freshman walk-on 
pitcher for the team as well as a 
member of the Bruins football 
team. Other key players were 
pitchers Pat Clements and Colin 
Ward. Ward pitched a shut-out at 
Irvine (16-4). 

The young age and inexper- 
ience of the team purposed a 
definite challenge for the '82 
baseball team, and this chal- 
lenge was accepted and met. The 
players really had to perform as 
a team and although there were 
rough spots going into the 
season, by the end, the team was 
working well together and 
showed great progress. CD 

—LB 



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Softball 



UCLA Softball players combine the perfect blend of talent and 
experience comprising one of the nation's leading teams. 



Women's softball coach 
Sharron Backus had an 
excellent recruiting year as well 
as an excellent return of key 
players. Pitching was the forte 
last year in women's softball 
and Backus had two excellent 
returnees with Karen Andrews 
and Lori Warkentin. 

Backus recruited undoubtedly 
the two top pitching prospects in 
the United States in ASA Most 
Valuable Player Debbie Doom of 
Tempe, Arizona and GIF 4A 
Player of the Year Tracy Comp- 
ton of Santa Maria. Both have 
been dominating pitchers in 
both high school and ASA 
competition and they adapted 
very well to the college game. 
"Karen and Lori are outstanding 
returning pitchers and I think 
that Debbie and Tracy are the 
two best young pitchers in the 
country," said Backus. 



Top returning hitter is two- 
time Ail-American shortstop 
Dot Ricardson, who was 1981 
ASA Most Valuable Player and 
Top Defensive Player when she 
led her team to the title. Richard- 
son was the team leader who 



". . . an excellent recruit- 
ing year as well as an 
excellent return ol key 
players. " 



aided the Bruins with her hit- 
ting, defense, and ability to score 
runs. 

Backus had experience behind 
the plate with the return of All- 
Conference catcher Barb Booth 
and defensive standout Shelly 
Aguilar, both juniors. Senior 



Debbie Hauer and sophomore 
slugger Sheila Cornell also 
returned. Freshman Stacey 
Winsberg of Granada Hills was 
prime at second base. Freshman 
Leslie Rover of Palm Desert and 
sophomore Barbara Young 
played center diamond posi- 
tions. ASA All-American Sue 
Eskierski had a solid season at 
third base. 

Coach Backus started her 
seventh season this year at 
UCLA. She established the 
Bruins as one of the top women's 
softball programs in the United 
States, producing numerous All- 
American and top caliber teams. 
"We have unlimited potential," 
said Backus. "We have an out- 
standing blend of young talent to 
go along with proven experience 
and we have the best pitching 
staff in the country." □ 

— JLM 



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University Recreation Assn 



The University Recreation Association (URA) fills that gap 
between competitive sports and just getting together for a 
friendly game. That is as good a definition as any because the 
URA has such a variety of clubs servicing the different whims of 
Bruins whether it be windsurfing, Go, or jujitsu. 



Ever feel like playing la- 
crosse, cricket, or going 
wind-surfing? How about really 
getting into a heady game like 
chess, backgammon, or Go? Or 
what about martial arts — 
kenpo, karate, jujitsu? Well, you 
can do all these and a lot more in 
the University Recreation Asso- 
ciation (URA). The URA, if you 
haven't guessed by now, is a 
group of special recreational 
interest clubs. 

All one needs to do to join one 
of these clubs is to be the typical 
registered, ID-toting student. 
You would then jog on up to 
Kerckhoff 600, register, and 
bingo! — you're in. 



Speaking of which, say you 
were really into bingo and 
there's no bingo club in the 



''. . . 3,900 students were 
members of the URA and 
there are new clubs being 
formed all the time . . . " 



URA. Simply talk to the URA 
supervisor to arrange all the 
details. 

Last year, 3,900 students were 
members of the URA and there 



are new clubs being formed all 
the time. Bob Henry, director of 
the URA program estimates that 
four or five new clubs are 
formed every year. 

The URA also tries to find 
space and equipment for the 
clubs, not to mention providing 
financial support fo the club's 
basic operations. "It's an oppor- 
tunity for students to learn new 
activities and as an aspect of 
programming, (deciding) what 
they want to do," concluded 
Henry. 

So don't lose hope, you Soli- 
taire fanatics. The URA could be 
just the thing for you.n 

— RRG 



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Intramurals 



Intramural sports — a great way to get exercise, fun, and maybe 
even vent a little anger over the last midterm. More and more 
Bruins are joining in on the program, as evidenced by the 
dramatic increase of 135% over the past six years. 



What started out over fifty 
years ago as a small 
program has ballooned to im- 
mense proportions. There has 
been an increase of 135% over 
the past six years with even 
higher figures in sight. No, the 
subject is not inflation; instead it's 
a program where students can 
compete against each other in an 
atmosphere of fun that they call 
intramural sports. 

With a varying selection of 
courses offered each quarter, the 



" . . . Q variety of sports 
Irom Ultimate Frisbee to 
the Turkey Relays." 



program tries to satisfy the 
appetites of thousands of Bru- 
ins. Last year, there was a total 
of 15,876 participants in the 
intramural program playing a 
variety of sports from Ultimate 
Frisbee to the Turkey Relays. Of 
course, more conventional sports 
such as flag football, basket- 
ball, Softball, volleyball, tennis, 
track and field, soccer, racquet- 
ball, golf, cross country, bad- 
minton, table tennis . . . well, 
you get the message, don't you? 
The program is divided into 
four programs: men's, women's. 



coed, and open. Last year, 9,730 
male undergrads took part in the 
proceedings, with 3,302 in the 
coed, 2,522 in the women's, and 
320 in the open program. And 
according to one member of the 
Intramural staff, this year most 



of the sports offered have equalled 
or surpassed their numbers this 
year. In 1984, over 50% of the 
student body is expected to take 
part in intramural sports. Not 
bad for a "small" program. □ 

— RRG 




190 SPORTS ACTION 




SPORTS ACTION U 




Men's Scoreboard 



B 



E 



vs. Azusa Pacific 12-8 

vs. USIU 13-0 

vs. Pepperdine 18-4.4-17 

vs. Loyola Marymount 6-4 

vs. Cal State Dominguez Hills 7-1 

vs. Cal Poly Pomona .... 9-4,11-13,13-12 

vs. UC San Diego 17- 1,7-6 

vs. Cal State Fullerton 16-6,7-9 

vs. Pomona-Pitzer 14-1 

vs. UC Irvine 4-2,1-0 

vs. Cal State Long Beach 6-11 

vs. use 1-4,8-1.6-12 

vs. Cal state Los Angeles 7-6 

vs. California 11-9,3-15,6-7 

vs. Arizona State 2-4,3-4 

vs. Stanford 5-11,7-5,8-11 

BASKETBALL 

vs. Brigham Young 75-79 

vs. Pepperdine 76-69 

vs. Rutgers 54-57 

vs. Boston 77-43 

vs. De Paul 87-75 

vs. Louisiana State 83-76 

vs. Maryland 90-57 

vs. Notre Dame 75-49.48-47 

vs. Washington State 51-57,57-54 

vs. Washington 50-56.68-67 

vs. use 71-86,69-66 

vs. Arizona 65-56,88-73 

vs. Arizona State 75-59,72-60 

vs. Stanford 42-34,79-53 

vs. California 83-56,70-65 

vs. Oregon State 74-68,58-72 

vs. Oregon 84-61,88-66 



CROSS COUNTRY 



vs. UCLA Invitational 1st 

vs. San Deigo State 

Aztec Invitational 3rd 

vs. Stanford Invitational 1st 

vs. Brigham Young Invitational . 

vs. Pac-10 Southern 

Division Championships . . . 1st 
vs. Pac-10/District 8 

Championships 1st 

vs. NCAA Championships . . . 5th 



place 

place 
place 
...1st 
place 

place 

place 
place 



o o 



B 



vs. Arizona 35- 18 

vs. Wisconsin 31-13 

vs. Iowa 7-20 

vs. Colorado 27-7 

vs. Stanford 23-26 

vs. Washington State 17-17 

vs. California 34-6 

vs. Oregon 28- 1 1 

vs. Washington 31-0 

vs. Arizona State 34-24 

vs. use 21-22 

vs. Michigan 
Blue Bonnet Bowl 14-33 



G 



O 



vs. Oregon State Invitational 1st place 
vs. Morton Braswell 

Tournament ^ 1st place 

vs. LSU National Invitational 1st place 

vs. use/Stanford 2nd place 

vs. UOP Autumn Invitational 2nd place 



vs. Southern California 

Intercollegiates 1st place 

vs. eSUN Matador 

Tournament 1st place 

vs. Pacific Coast 

Intercollegiates 2nd place 

GYMNASTICS 

vs. Cal State Fullerton 1st place 

vs. Illinois 1st place 

vs. California lst/2nd place 

vs. UCLA Invitational 2nd place 

vs. Cal State Long Beach .... 1st place 

vs. Nebraska 2nd place 

vs. Pac-10 Invitational 1st place 

RUGBY 

vs. San Diego State 4-0 

vs. Cal Poly Pomona 33-0 

vs. Arizona 16-4 

vs. Arizona State 17-8 

vs. Stanford Invitational 1st place 

vs. UC Santa Barbara 1st place 

vs. Southwestern 

Intercollegiates 1st place 

vs. USIU lst/2nd place 

vs. Cal State Long Beach lst/2nd place 
vs. Cal State 

Dominguez Hills lst/2nd place 

vs. Ventura 1st/ 1st place 

vs. UC Irvine tie 

vs. Gary Sanders 

Memorial Tournament 6th place 

vs. Bill Bryant Invitational . . 1st place 

vs. Ventura College 1st place 

vs. Stanford Invitational 1st place 



192 SPORTS ACTION 




vs. Stanford 5.32 

vs. University of Victoria 8-30 

vs. Cal State Long Beach 17-6 

vs. use '[ 44.0 

vs. UC Santa Barbara 28-14 

vs. UC San Diego I8-0 

SOCCER 

vs. Cal State Northridge 9-0 

vs. Cal State Dominguez Hills 4-0 

vs. Boston College ! . 1-2 

vs. Syracuse '3.O 

vs. Boston j^_3 

vs. Rhode Island 4-2 

vs. Fresno State ...i-o 

vs. Westmont q.q 

vs. California q.q 

vs. UC Riverside ...,, 5.O 

vs. UC Davis ]['] j.q 

vs. Cal State Fullerton ............. '5-0 

vs. Stanford 2-0 

vs. San Francisco 0-2 

vs. San Jose State ' ^ ^ ^ 0-1 

vs. San Diego State .0-0 

vs. Santa Clara 3,j 

vs. Las Vegas 2-3 

vs. UC Santa Barbara .............. .2-1 

vs. Cal State Long Beach .7-0 

SWIMMING 

vs. Arizona 61-52 

vs. Arizona State 56-57 

vs. Texas 61-52 

vs. Long Beach 67-48 

vs. Mission Vejo 65-48 

vs. Stanford 67-46 



vs. California 70-43 

vs. UC Santa Barbara 65-50 

vs. use 65-48 

vs. Pac-10 Conference 

Championship 2nd place 

vs. NCAA Championships ... 1st place 

TENNIS 

vs. Redlands g.o 

vs. UC Santa Barbara 8-1 

vs. Cal State Bakersfield . . . . . . . . . . 7-2 

vs. San Diego State ' 7.2 

vs. Clemson g, 

vs. Pepperdine '." ' 3.6 5-4 

vs. Utah* '5. J 

vs. Clemson* 4.5 

vs. UC Irvine 9-0 

vs. UC San Diego 7-2 

vs. Utah 7.2 

vs. Cal State Long Beach 7-2 

vs. South Carolina 9-0 

vs. SMU 7-2 

vs. Princeton ! 8-1 

vs. Harvard 5.J 

•National Collegiate Team Chainpionship 

TRACK AND FI ELD 

vs. Texas §2-72 

vs. Cal State Long Beach 113-39 

vs. Cal Poly San Luis Obispo . . . 107-38 

vs. Arizona 91-60 

vs. San Jose State 107-47 

vs. Fresno State 107-47 

vs. UC Irvine 97-47 



WAT ERPOL O 

vs. Fresno State 12-7 

vs. San Diego State ' ' ." ' 19,7 

vs. Air Force ' ^2-7 

vs. Pepperdine 12-3,15-10,11-4 

vs. Alumni 13-11 

vs. UC Irvine 7-5,7-9,4-5.10-10 

vs. San Francisco State 12-1 

vs. Cal State Fullerton 13-4,15-13 

vs. UC Santa Barbara 6-4,10-10,10-8 

^^- use 6-6,11-6,11-8 

vs. Cal State Long Beach3-8,8-6,9-7,6-12 

vs. Stanford 6-10,6-11,121-18 

vs. California 5.7 

VOLLEYBALL 

vs. use g.j 

vs. UC Santa Barbara 

Collegiate Tournament 4-0 

vs. Stanford 3.1 

vs. Pepperdine ['. 3-0,3-0 

vs. Cal State Long Beach 3-03-1 

vs. Loyola ; ' ; s-q^S-o 

vs. UC Santa Barbara 3.0 

vs. use 3-0 

vs. San Diego State .3-0 

vs. Hawaii 3,0 



SPORTS ACTION 193 





Women's Scoreboard 



BASKETBALL 

vs. Brigham Young 83-73 

vs. Pepperdine 93-76 

vs. Rutgers 69-91 

vs. Notre Dame 50-45 

vs. Tennessee 66-71 

vs. Missouri 57-59 

vs. Southern Illinois 85-44 

vs. Kentucky 72-83 

vs. Maryland 74-81 

vs. Illinois State 62-65 

vs. Old Dominion 60-85 

vs. Oklahoma 82-63 

vs. Louisiana State 81-63 

vs. Arizona State 79-70, 62-74 

vs. Arizona 78-68,85-68 

vs. Nevada-Las Vegas 84-60 

vs. California 68-62 

vs. Cal State FuUerton 88-66.73-61 



vs. Cal State Long Beach ...73-74,61-63 

vs. Oregon SO-74 

vs. San Diego State 70-64,76-51 

vs. use 94-97,83-92 

vs. Delta State 65-73 

vs. Louisiana Tech 63-103 

CROSS COUNTRY 

vs. UCLA Invitational 3rd place 

vs. UC Riverside Invitational 1st place 
vs. WCAA Conference 

Championship 3rd place 

vs. District 8 6th place 

G O L F 

vs. Brigham Young Invitational . . . 2nd 

place 
vs. Singing Hills Tournament 1st place 
vs. Dick McGuire Invitational .... 10th 



vs. Lady Gator Invitational . . 7th place 

vs. Stanford Invitational 7th place 

vs. USIU Invitational 3rd place 

vs. use Invitational 2nd place 

vs. UCLA Invitational 1st place 

GYMNASTICS 

vs. Kips Invitational 3rd place 

vs. Cal State Northridge, 

Fresno State 2nd place 

vs. San Diego State State, Arizona, 

Cal State Fullerton 2nd place 

vs. Cal State Fullerton 2nd place 

vs. Utah 2nd place 

vs. UCLA Invitational 3rd place 

vs. Pennsylvania State 1st place 

vs. WCAA Meet 3rd place 

vs. NCAA Regionals 1st place 

vs. NCAA Nationals 6th place 



194 SPORTS ACTION 




o 



B 



vs. Cal State Northridge 0-1,3-0 

vs. San Diego State 4-0,2-1 

vs. Creighton 2-3,1-0 

vs. Cal Poly Pomona 1-2.1-0 

vs. Arizona 2-0,5-0 

vs. Arizona State 1-0,1-0 

vs. Weber State 1-0.1-0 

vs. California 3-0 

SWIMMING 

vs. San Diego State 1st place 

vs. Colorado State 1st place 

vs. UC Santa Barbara 1st place 

vs. Mission Viejo 2nd place 

vs. use 2nd place 

vs. Texas 2nd place 

vs. Cal State Long Beach .... 1st place 



vs. WCAA 4th place 

vs. NCAA 17th place 

TENNIS 

vs. Cal State Northridge 7-2 

vs. San Diego State 7V2-I1/2 

vs. University of the Pacific 9-0 

vs. Southern Methodist 9-0 

vs. UC Santa Barbara 8-1 

vs. Cal State Long Beach 9-0 

vs. Pepperdine 9-0 

vs. Cal State FuUerton 9-0 

vs. UC Irvine 9-0 

vs. Arizona 9-0 

vs. Arizona State 9-0 

vs. Indiana* 8-1 

vs. use* 7-2 

vs. Miami* 9-2 

vs. Stanford* 3-6 



vs. San Diego State 6-3 

vs. use 5-4 

vs. Colorado 8-1 

vs. Texas 7-2 

*Indoor National Championships 

VOLLEYBALL 

vs. Arizona State 3-2,3-0 

vs. Arizona 3-2,3-0 

vs. Cal State FuUerton 3-0,3-0 

vs. San Diego State 2-3,2-3 

vs. Cal State Long Beach 3-1,3-0 

vs. use 3-0 

vs. Purdue* 3-2 

vs. Stanford* 3-2 

vs. San Diego State+ 3-1 

vs. USC+ 2-3 

*NCAA Regionals 
+NeAA Championships 



SPORTS ACTION 195 




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PERSPECTIVE 



A Time to Move On 



All your life, you've lived under 
the thumb of Mom and Pops. And 
all your life you've told yourself, 
"Wait until I can finally move out of 
this fascist dump." Well, you finally 
graduate from high school and it's time 
to come to UCLA. Time to move out. 
Time to be on your own. Time to be 
independent. Time to experience life. 
Time to get scared . . . 

Living at UCLA is definitely a once- 
in-a-lifetime experience. While everyone 
eventually grows accustomed to it, 
getting started can sometimes be a 
harrowing experience. 

Maybe that "dump" with two cars, two 
TV sets, and a refrigerator full of food 
wasn't so bad . . . 

Steps to finding a place to live at UCLA 

1. Apply to dorms in November '80 for a 
space during fall quarter '81. 

2. No word from housing office for ten 
months. 

3. Letter from dorms one week before 
school starts. Didn't make it. But they 
tell you not to despair, you're only 
#4256 on the waiting list. 

4. Buy a couple of LaCoste and Polo 



shirts and a pair of topsiders/espa- 
drilles and rush a greek house. 

5. Congratulations! You're now a pledge! 
But there's a two year waiting list for a 
room in the house. Time to depledge. 

6. Co-op? Naaaaaah. . . 

7. Look for an apartment. 

Finding an apartment at UCLA 

No problem you say. Oh, such 
naivete. . . 

You get a hot tip from a friend who 
knows a guy who has a sister going out 
with the son of a man who owns an 
apartment building in Westwood. Lucky 
break! But no dice. You have to turn it 
down because the four girls living 
above are all majoring in flamenco 
dance. 

Desperation time. Three days until the 
start of the quarter and the only bed in 
sight is the backseat of your Pinto. You 
finally realize that the first place you 
should have looked is the Housing 
Office in the basement of Dodd Hall. 
You reach Dodd Hall and write down 
every available apartment within ten 
miles of UCLA and start calling. 

You soon discover that within the past 



198 LIVING GROUPS 




24 hours, every vacant apartment in the 
LA area renting for under $500 a month 
has mysteriously been habitated. 

Finally surrendering to the adage, 
"Beggars cant be choosers," you end up 
with the cheapest place still available — 
a $650 a month one bedroom apartment 
in Brentwood. 

Finding a roommate 

After paying first and last month's 
rent and examining your net worth 
(possibly a negative value), you decide 
to add a roommate. 

You go back to Dodd Hall and put up 
a notice for a roommate. 

WANTED: One male room- 
mate to share one bed- 
room with clean cut fresh- 
man at UCLA. Apartment 
is near bus lines and your 
share of the rent is $325 
per month plus utilities. 
No smokers or dopers 
please. Ask for Winthrop: 
825-2640. 

Simple enough, right? Wrong! That 
night you get a call from every smoker 
and dope fiend within a five mile radius 



LIVING GROUPS 199 



PERSPECTIVE 




of your apartment. 

Just as you are about to throw in the 
towel and move back into the Pinto, an 
ex-fellow pledge calls and agrees to 
share the place with you. 

Fantastic, you've found a roommate. 
Next comes the real test. . .compatibility. 

Getting along with your roommate 

You go to sleep prompty at ten 
o'clock everynight. He goes to sleep at 
four o'clock every morning. You get up 
at 7:00 a.m. to get to your 9:00 class. He 
gets up at 11:00 a.m. to get to his 10:00 
class. You like a clean, spotless kitchen. 
Face it, he's a slob. You like to study in 
complete silence. He likes to study to 
the beat of the GoGo's. You like to 
watch Hill Street Blues. He'd rather 
watch your girlfriend instead. You like 
to play backgammon. He'd rather be 
skiing. You like jigsaw puzzles. He 
thinks you're wasting your time. You 
think he talks a little too much. He 
doesn't like your attitude. You don't like 
his temper. He doesn't care for your 
singing in the shower at 7:30 every 




200 UVING GROUPS 




LIVING GROUPS 



PERSPECTIVE 



morning. You don't like listening to 
Oingo Boingo at 2:30 in the morning. He 
doesn't like having a nit-picky 
roommate. You hate it when he picks 
his teeth with the antenna of your 
transistor radio. He doesn't like your... 
But at least you get along. . . 

Diet 

(or How to Starve in One Easy Quarter) 

If you were lucky (or unlucky) enough 
to get into the dorms, you probably 
have a nutritious, balanced meal (no 
comment on taste) waiting for you three 
times a day. 

If you were lucky (or unlucky) enough 
to get into the co-op, you probably have 
a meal (no comment on taste, looks, or 
nutritional value) waiting for you three 
times a day. 

If you were lucky (or unlucky) enough 
to pledge a frat or a sorority, then you 
are guaranteed one nice meal a week 
(Monday night meeting). 

But if you were lucky (or unlucky) 
enough to live in an apartment, guard 
your popcorn popper with your life. . . 

As someone wise said long ago, "Man 
can not live by bread alone." But 
students can get by on popcorn and 
large quantities Cream of Wheat. 

Budgeting your money 

No one else does it, why should you? 
Besides, it's Dad's money anyway, 
right?. . . 

Money Problems 

Serves you right for not budgeting. 

You're walking through Westwood 
Village with friends. You come across a 
small boutique with the most darling 
pair of Frye boots in the window. They 
cost $75. But you just gotta have them. 
You don't have the money on you but 
you vow to come down the next day and 
buy them. You go home. You find out 
your share of the rent is due and your 
father's credit card isn't any good 
anymore because you surpassed this 
month's credit limit a week ago. 

Time to call Dad. . . 

— KOR 




202 UVING GROUPS 




LIVING GROUPS 203 



LIFESTYLES 



Life is Never Dull In Dykstra 




Settled somewhere in the 
immediate outskirts of 
campus, stands Dykstra Hall — 
the largest and oldest of UCLA's 
dormitory residence halls. 
Located at the bottom of De Neve 
Drive, this ten floor high wonder 
is by no means just an ordinary 
dorm, oh no. Don't let the shab- 
by, drab appearance deceive 
you. For within its confines, 
reside 800 wild and crazy college 
students most of whom are 
freshmen who probably exper- 
ienced a deprived and shel- 
tered childhood and are now let 
loose. 
During the day when most 



people are in class, the long and 
narrow halls of Dykstra remain 
quiet except for an occasional 
blaring stereo. Then in the 
evening, students return to the 

'800 wild and crazy college 
students ..." 



dorm to relax, socialize and 
most important of all — eat. The 
dorm cafeteria-style meals are, 
uh . . . just like Mom's home- 
cooking! (Well, actually not 
quite, but it fills you up.) 
After dinner there is a wide 



variety of activities for one to 
indulge in including ping pong, 
pool, basketball, television, 
popcorn parties, party parties, 
frisbee in the hallways, water- 
balloon fights, shaving cream 
wars and so on. And if you're not 
in the mood for fun, then you can 
always pick up a book and study 
(but only as a last resort). 

Incidentally, every year Dyk- 
stra holds two big social events 
— Las Vegas Night and the 
Luau. And now and then there 
are dances with live bands. I tell 
ya, life is never dull in Dykstra, 
but don't say a word to Mom and 
Pops! □ 

— TN 



■ 204 LIVING GROUPS 




LIVING GROUPS 



LIFESTYLES 



Hedrick Hall: 
It's Better On Top 




206 LIVING GROUPS 




The "Top of the Hill" He- 
drick Hall holds a repu- 
tation of individuality with a 
special character all its own. Its 
residents are a diverse group 
including swimmers, greeks, 
jokers, and studiers. The down to 
earth atmosphere offers friend- 
liness and support for Hedrick's 
residents. There's always a door 
open and someone to chat with. 

Hedrick, which is the newest 
of the dorms, has a lot to offer 
the UCLA student. Hall govern- 
ment by the floor system offers 
the opportunity to get involved. 
Intramural teams are organized 
through each floor — friendly 
competition within the building. 
Also, Hedrick Hall participates 
in the Mardi Gras with a booth 
and Homecoming with a float. 
There's a winter formal, special 
dinners for special occasions 
and plenty of meet-your-neigh- 
bor parties throughout the year. 

All this is just 128 steps (so 
they say) up Sunset Boulevard 
from campus — 128 steps to 
home.n — JLM 



LIVING GROUPS 207 



LIFESTYLES 



Rieber Hall: 




Although not apparent from 
its facade, Rieber Hall has 
undergone a lot of drastic changes 
over the last ten years. The only 
major construction renovations 
have been in the cafeteria, but 
it's had changes within to modi- 
fy it over the years to match the 
1982 lifestyle. 

For instance, in 1972 the two 
wings of Rieber were separated: 
one housed the men, the other 
was for women. Not only were 
the men and women in separate 
wings, but if a guy slipped over 
to the women's side after 10 pm, 
alarms went off! 

As we all know, this is 1982 
and separate male and female 
wings are a thing of the past at 
Rieber. However, there are 
certain floors that house just 
women or just men. But, for the 
most part, Rieber is coed. 

The dormatory life has grown 
more popular in the last decade. 
In 1972, it was not unheard of to 
have a 'single' room. In fact, 
Hedrick Hall remained half 
empty. There was maid service 
once a week and besides just 
tidying up and vacuuming, your 
bedsheets were washed for you! 
Well, that was then, this is now: 
the waiting list for dorm hous- 
ing is over 6,000 and the single 
occupant room is definitely a 
thing of the past (as is the maid 
service!). If clean up is to be 
done at all, it is undertaken by 
the two roommates. 




208 LIVING GROUPS 



Improving With Age 



The main desk sorts and 
distributes its residents' mail, 
checks out room keys as well as 
supplying residents with recrea- 
tional equipment for games like 
basketball, volleyball, pool and 
ping-pong. Rieber Hall, like the 
other dorms, supplies its resi- 
dents with entertainment. Every 
Thursday night, movies are 
shown there and there are theme 
dorm dances. There is some 
form of entertainment provided 
every weekend in one of the 
dorms on a rotating basis. 



''In 1972, it was not un- 
heard of to have a 'single' 
room ..." 



When the cafeteria was re- 
modeled, so was the food policy. 
No more mass quantity of bur- 
gers or eggs fried up and left 
sitting. Now food is cooked to 
order. The quality of the food has 
also improved. Dorm residents 
are given food coupons that may 
be redeemed for a meal on 
campus if they can't make it 
back to the dorms for meals. The 
price one pays to live in Rieber 
can probably not be compared to 
the 1972 dorm residents' fee but 
then neither can all the altera- 
tions 1982 has brought. □ 

—LB 




'■■iii-R MALI 




LIVING GROUPS 2Q9 



LIFESTYLES 



Sproul Hall, ^'Where the 
Party Begins" 



The Sproul Hall tee shirt 
exclaims "Where the Party 
Begins. " And so it was, with 
their annual street dance which 
attracted over a thousand dorm 
residents and friends on the 
weekend before school com- 
menced. What a terrific psyche 
up for all the freshmen in the 
dorm this year. But college life 
and dorm life isn't all fun and 
games as the residents soon 
discovered; hardship and pa- 
tience were introduced right into 
their curriculum when meals 
were to be served at Dykstra. A 
face lift on Sproul Halls cafe- 
teria was earmarked for the 
beginning of fall quarter, and 
until mid-spring quarter, resi- 
dents had to "truck-on down" to 
Dykstra for their daily nourish- 
ment(?). And if that wasn't bad 
enough, they even had to "hop 
on back up" after eating. (Have 
you ever hopped on a full stom- 
ach of "Chicken Berzerk? ') 

"There's been a great surge of 
enthusiam this year in Sproul, 
perhaps it's the freshman, or 
just the great people that reside 
here" so said, hall president 



Steven Pantilat. And who could 
argue, with the likes of Miss 
California Cindy Kerby or 
members of the gymnastic and 
tennis teams floating around. 
The atmosphere of enthusiasm 



"Residents had to truck- 
on down to Dykstra for 
their daily nourishment(?). 
And if that wasn't bad 
enough, they even had to 
hop on back up after 
eating. (Have you ever 
hopped on a full stomach 
of ''Chicken Berzerk?")" 



translated itself into projects 
such as Homecoming. Third 
place was taken by their float in 
the parade, as well as third place 
for their marching group. Hal- 
loween was also celebrated in a 
big way, with a haunted house in 
the basement of the dorm, through 
which one had to travel in order 



to get to the dance on the other 
side. 

Winter quarter, as always, was 
a settling quarter for the dorm, 
as students got down to business 
after the newness of fall. But 
Winter quarter was not all a 
complete bore, as a gala semi- 
formal was celebrated at the 
Sheraton. A good time was, of 
course, had by all. 

A Mardi Gras Booth and a 
charity ball, held at the James E. 
West center for the UCLA Pedi- 
atrics Ward, were the highlights 
of Spring Quarter. The booth 
was the first one that the hall as 
a whole has sponsored in years, 
and it gave one more outlet for 
all the "go-get-em" residents. 
Spring quarter was also the time 
for fun parties in the lounge on 
the seventh floor, with it's 
wooden dance floor and special 
lighting. The only one of it's 
kind in the dorms, it was a 
special treat to be able to spon- 
sor the numerous parties up 
there. But seventh floor wasn't 
the only place where they party 
began . . .□ 

— MRK 



210 





LIFESTYLES 



How Suite It Is 



'I 



rt" s more of apartment- 
style living," explains 
Julie Villareal, resident coor- 
dinator of the Northern suites. 
Ah, the suite life — the vital 
proximity to the big U like the 
dorms, yet the tranquil serenity 
of apartment life (in other 
words, no loud music coming 
through the floors at 2 a.m.). For 
the 695 students fortunate e- 
nough to receive suite housing, 
it is sweet indeed. 

For only $600 more than 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 all- 
important vending machines 
can be found. The only draw- 
back is that the suite-dwellers 
lack a food facility and must trek 
over to the dorms for meals (the 
Southern to Rieber and the 
Northern to Hedrick). 

Now the only question re- 
maining is why the hell do the 
sides of the suites look like a 
roof . . . □ 

— RRG 



212 UVING GROUPS 





LIVING GROUPS 



LIFESTYLES 




CO-OP: 

No dorm. Not enough mon- 
ey for an apartment. The 
army? Nix on that. Well, there is 
the CO-OP . . . The CO-OP, the 
mere mention of which would 
make the most hardened student 
shudder. Cramped living quar- 
ters, cluttered messy lounges, 
food . . . for lack of a better term 
. . . all these images of the 
dreaded CO-OP are conjured up 
by students. 

And, like so many concep- 
tions, this one is a miscon- 
ception. The CO-OP teaches 
students responsibility, offers 
lower costs, and proves to the 
student that cooperation is the 
only way a large number can 
survive as a whole. 

Each student is responsible 
for a certain job necessary for 
the smooth operation of the CO- 
OP. Whether it be cooking or 
general maintenance work, the 
student does his share for the 
good of everyone. 

By doing their own main- 
tenance work, the CO-OP stu- 
dent can save money and use it 
for the essential aspects of 



Housing, 
Work 
and Fun 



student life, like registration 
fees, books. Asteroids and Hein- 
eken. Compared to about $660 
per quarter for the dormitories, 
the CO-OP rooms start at $384 
per quarter. 

Besides the financial advan- 
tages, the CO-OP teaches the 
student that cooperation is the 
key to survival. It's students 
working with and for each 
other — this is how a community 
thrives. The student gets a sense 
of self-worth by his contribu- 
tions. 

Add this to the other material 
benefits of parking, study rooms, 
game room, library, laundry 
facilities, CO-OP store, and 
proximity to UCLA and West- 
wood Village, and the CO-OP 
becomes not only a viable hous- 
ing alternative, but a good first 
choice, n 

-GBS 




214 LIVING GROUPS 




LIVING GROUPS 



LIFESTYLES 



The Girls in Apartment #103 
6:30- 



I AM Buzzzzzz . . . 
7:08 AM Jan 
(moan): Marie! Wake up and turn 
off that fricking alarm! 
Marie (grumble): Uh, whaaa . . . 
oh, yah, yah, sorry. Click. Holy 
Moly, it's past 7:00! I'm gonna be 
late for class! Time for a super 
quick shower. 

7:11 AM Marie: Eeeeek! When 
is our crummy manager gonna 
fix our hot water? 
7:20 Marie: Hey, what hap- 
pened to all the Sugar Smacks? 
Jan: Sorry, Mar, I gave all the 
rest to Puddin'. You know how 





he loves cereal in his milk. 
Marie: That fat cat. He's got 
enough food in him to last 
twenty lives. 

7:25 AM Marie: Yish, I'd bet- 
ter jam. Wait, I don't have 
enough change for the bus. D'ya 
have thirty-five cents I can 
borrow? 

3:27 PM Marie: Hi kids! I'm 
home. 

Roommates: Howdy Marie! How 
was school? 

Marie: Rough day, lemme tell 
ya. I had to wait twenty minutes 
in line to cash a check on cam- 



/ 





J 


1l f^^ J 

) jurj 


1 




1 



pus, and then I found out that 
one of my checks bounced. Pfff! 
Oh yeah, I saw Steve and Mike 
on campus today. They said they 
might drop by round dinner- 
time. 

Jan: What? This place is a total 
mess. There's a ton of dishes 
piled up in the kitchen and the 
bedroom, well, half of the bed- 
room . . . 

Trixie: Hey are you insin- 
uating that I'm a slob? I mean, 
there's nothing wrong with my 
side of the room. So what's a 
little mess here and there? At 




216 UVING GROUPS 



least it's organized, sort of — 
okay, okay, I'll clean it up. 



'Tou know, we oughta be 
more responsible now 
that we're college stu- 
dents and living out on 
our own. " 



Jan: Well, what can we serve the 
boys for dinner if they come by? 
Trixie: Let's see, how about 




cottage cheese and apples? Or 
popcorn? How about some pop- 
corn? 

Marie: No way. Guys like solid 
food, like meat. I think I have 
some macaroni and cheese, and 
we can go to the store for some 
hot dogs. Sounds good? 
Trixie: Sure, s'alright with me. 
But how do we cook them? 
Jan: Bake them, of course. 
Marie: Sounds fine to me, too, 
but I've gotta study tonite so I'll 
have to eat and run. Sorry I can't 
stay. Oh, before I forget I'd better 
call my dad now and ask him to 




send rent money. 
Trixie: Wait, you can't call your 
dad. The phone is disconnected. 
Marie: What? I thought we paid 
the bill. 

Trixie: We did. Two weeks late. 
Marie: It figures. You know, we 
oughta be more responsible now 
that we're college students and 
living out on our own. 
Jan: Yeah, I guess you're right, 
Marie. We're adults now. I think 
I'll do my laundry now since it's 
been three weeks. Does anybody 
have any Tide I can borrow? n 

—TAN 




UVING GROUPS 217 



LIFESTYLES 




The Two Sides of Commuting 



There are two sides to the 
commuting situation here 
at UCLA, those that commute by 
bus, and those that take the 
seemingly easier route of the 
car. Each has its advantages, 
and each as its headaches. Time 
is of the utmost importance to 
each commuter, and no matter 
what, there just never seems to 
be enough of it. 

The bussed commuter faces 
challenges, obstacles, and ten- 
sions that the driving commuter 
can only envision via a ter- 
rifying nightmare. This com- 
muter's hassles begin long 
before actually obtaining a seat 
on the bus, for with the crowded 
Wilshire bus line, simply get- 
ting a bus to stop becomes a 
problem. 

Once on board (due mainly to 
the tender heart of a compas- 
sionate bus driver), the busing 
commuter faces hassle #2: find- 
ing a seat. The bus is generally 
packed wall to wall with people, 
all of whom are holding on for 
dear life. This situation prevents 
any possibility of gaining a few 
extra minutes of study. 

After gaining a seat, this 
commuter faces hassle #3: the 
heavy guilt of sitting while the 
little old woman standing bal- 
ances unsteadily. This guilt 
tears at the commuter despite 
the fact that the old woman has 



nothing but a small pocketbook 
while the student has a heavy 
bookbag and three notebooks. 
The guilt soon becomes too 
stong and once again the com- 
muter is standing. 

Enter hassle #4: fighting the 
temptation to yell when a seat 
becomes empty at Wilshire Blvd. 
and Westwood. The commuter, 
softer standing for 30 minutes, 
earns the privilege of sitting for 



''He must search out 
every corner, curve, and 
crevice before (if lucky) 
finding tfiat much awaited 
and longed for parking 
space. " 



The problems of the driving 
commuter are distinct from 
those faced by the bused com- 
muter. While not faced with bus 
seat hassles, this commuter 
maneuvers around obstacles of a 
different sort. 

Obstacle #1: forcing one's self 
to let the car warm up. This 
obstacle for the seasoned-dri- 
ving-commuter is simple for he 
has learned that an unwarmed 
car may result in a terrifying 
freeway experience. 



Once on the freeway, obstacle 
#2 finds its way into the com- 
muter's path: the decision to 
memorize ID terms for today's 
test or to listen to the radio. But 
this obstacle is soon dismissed 
with the simple justification 
that freeway study is hazardous 
to one's driving. 

Now, obstacle #3 creeps its" 
way into the commuter's path: to 
resist the temptation to yell 
obscenities at the jerk that just 
cut you off. Understanding must 
now govern the commuter . . . 
understanding and a lot of will 
power. 

Once off the freeway and on 
campus, obstacle #4 arises: 
Where on earth is there a park- 
ing space? The commuter now 
envisions life with the infamous 
"Blue-X." Detective thinking 
and patience must now aid the 
driving commuter. He must 
search out every corner, curve, 
and crevice before (if lucky) 
finding that much awaited and 
longed for parking space. 

Yet once on campus and func- 
tioning with the flow of daily 
college life, the hassles and 
obstacles of each commuter 
disappear, leaving him with 
time to concentrate on more 
important matters, like the 
realization that a Bruin's life no 
matter how taxing is still worth 
its weight in Blue and Gold. CI 

-LC 



218 UVING GROUPS 




o^® 



>:ar:mr i .i - \ m m.\ k.* . 



LIVING GROUPS 



Greeks 



Rush, Little Sister, Phi Mu colonization, beer bust, charter, big brother. House, party, 
probation, inquest. Beta, scam, pollenization, Monday night meeting, Mardi Gras, initiation, 
Greek Week, "Brother," weekend, football, Pledge, Active, All G's, Spring Sing, 
Homecoming, mic, "Preppy," formal, pictures, ribbons, cowboy boots. House mother, 
exchanges, legacy elections, hasher, Presents, popcom. White Rose, Pajamarina, Red Light 
Affair, Shipwreck, Carnation Ball, Paddy Murphy, FINE, Panhellenic, raid, keg, IFC, 
intramural, basketball, serenade, pinning, Drop Trow, "Damn Glad to Meet You," hazing, 
room parties, kamikazis, Pacman, brotherhood, thumper, quarters, leadership, involvement, 
Fun House, Haunted House, TGIF, class notes, test file, "Man on second," mysto, street 
painting, secret handshakes, philanthropic, heart fund, Lanz, mexican dresses, topsiders, 
GH, GQ, G£rT, GPA, Go-Go's, Pretenders, Grateful Dead, Tab, pizza, road trips. Las Vegas, 
Stanford, ski trips, pantie raids, "Where's the Composite?," eight clap, wall songs, candle 
passing, kite, arrow, lion, Trojans, cops, rivalries. Top Ramen, Sizzler, Yesterdays, Brat the 
"Flame," Tomascals, rec. center, "snow," Ore House, mud pie. Bruin, Personals, North 
Campus, 4th floor GRL, Bio Med, Tommy's runs, friendship, scoops, Numero CJnos, 
Breakfast Jack, munchies. Westward Ho, Vendome, 502, SOl's, Calvin, Liz, Gloria, Yve, 
Ralph, Levi, Brooks, Izod, Sacs, Neiman, Bullocks, Geoffrey, Cartier, messages, rotating ID's, 
all-nighters, Kerckhoff coffee, vendos, memories, sisterhood, San Francisco Saloon, 
Mexico, Acapulco, Econ, Strathmore, Gayley, chili fries, Tom's *5, Hilgard, Tequila Sunrise, 
Spring Streak, Bluebonnet Bowl, Espadrilles, Palm Springs, Mammoth, All-CAL, scavenger 
hunt, signatures, shots, Carlos and Pepes, Pancho Villa, Ackerman movies, the Dungeon, 
Pledge Porch, toads, neophytes, Pauley sleepovers. Dance Marathon, feuding neighbors, 
"CJrgent," "Physical," "Back in Black," "Bette Davis Eyes," Pat Benatar, Sweetheart Ball, 
Bordeaux Beau, studies abroad. Bruin Belles, Blue Key, community service, intemships in 
Washington D.C., pie sale, ice cream social, slave auctions, spaghetti dinner, Plebes, 
Speeches of Roosevelt, Jazz, California Geography, the Zap, Everclear, punch. Skip 'n Go 
Naked, Animal House, good times, hangovers, "Wasted Days and Wasted Nights," 
involvement, identity, participation, "totally," "psyched," "jazzed," "rad," "keyed," "stoked," 
sailing, golf, tennis, scuba, summer, winter. Jungle Juice, Vaurnets, Thinnery, Haagen Daz, 
Newport Beach, backpacks, Minsky's, blood donations, tee shirts and more tee shirts, 
Halloween, well-rounded, pearls, trendy, conservative, activity, sweat pants, Greek letters, 
confidence, togetherness, dedicating, bum-out, alumni, scrap books, enthusiasm, troll, 
ZZZ's, Foo's, Coos, terms, Stroids, do B's with the Bros, PATA, aboluly, zoom — schwartz — 
profigliano, I'm sure, AEO. 

The Greek system in words and phrases, reflecting this year, and all years. Different 
names, different hangouts, different fads but still just the same, an important place in 
college memories. □ 

-MRK 



'iO LIFESTYLES 








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LIFESTYLES 




222 LIVING GROUPS 




Housemothers 



To those not associated with 
the Greek system here at 
UCLA, the word "housemother" 
probably does not hold any spe- 
cial meaning. But to those young 
women in a sorority, a house- 
mother is a very special person. 

The housemother is the offi- 
cial hostess of the sorority. She 
welcomes the rushees into the 
house as well as the alumni, the 
parents and friends of "her" 
girls. The housemother is the 
overseer and coordinator of the 
house. It is her responsibility to 
help plan the meals and order 
the food. She must interview and 
hire the help for the house's 
daily upkeep. These respon- 
sibilities go on and on. It is a 24- 
hour a day job. The housemo- 
ther's role is key in the smooth 
functioning of a house, both up 
front and behind the scenes. 

Naturally a housemother is 
going to feel the most proud of 
"her girls" and the house where 
she lives; however, all of the 
housemothers realize the impor- 
tance of helping out one another. 



Food and supplies are traded 
between houses when needed. It 
is the give and take, the sharing 
that goes on with neighboring 
houses, that helps to strengthen 
the bond along the sorority row. 
One very dear woman, who 
has been a housemother longer 
than any other of UCLA's house- 
mothers, is Mrs. Ruby Long. 

''No one knows as much 
as a graduated high school 
senior. Their first year on 
their own, you can't tell 
them anything ..." 

Kappa Alpha Theta is so very 
lucky and proud of this lady. 
1982 marks her eleventh year 
here at UCLA's Beta Xi chapter. 
Overseeing over 200 young 
women is not an easy task for 
anyone, but Mrs. Long does the 
job wonderfully. Having been a 
mother of three, grandmother of 
six, Mrs. Long is highly quali- 
fied and she really understands 



the young women. "No one 
knows as much as a graduated 
high school senior. Their first 
year on their own you can't tell 
them anything, it wouldn't do 
any good. I offer my guidance, 
my suggestions ... I trust them." 

The Thetas put their love and 
trust in Mrs. Long as well. In 
tribute to Mrs. Long's dedi- 
cation, a special dinner is given 
in her honor once a quarter. 
Members present Mrs. Long 
cards and gifts and sing a song 
written especially for her. 

Each year Mrs. Long receives 
cards and photographs of the 
girls who graduated years ago 
who now have careers and 
family of their own. For these 
reasons and many more, "Mrs. 
Long reflects upon her role as 
housemother at Kappa Alpha 
Theta as "an active, but so 
rewarding and gratifying life." 

It is because of Mrs. Long and 
the other housemothers on the 
row that the sororities become 
not a house, but a home.Cl 

—LB 



LIVING GROUPS >:„ 




224 LIVING GROUPS 



The Greek system, alive and 
flourishing 



The Greek system is alive, 
flourishing and active here 
on the UCLA campus. In con- 
trast to the late sixties and early 
seventies, membership in the 
houses is continually on the rise 
and their visability on campus 
matches their popularity. The 
Greek system grows ever larger, 
this year saw two new chapters 
reestablishing themselves. 
Sigma Alpha Mu (or SAMI) was 
admitted into IFC in November 
of 1981, and has grown in just 
seven short months from its 
original membership of 15 guys 
to that of 32. Phi Mu's recoloni- 
zation took place two weeks into 
the Fall quarter and by October 
17th, initiation night, there were 
85 members. 

The Greek system has also 
been struck with its inevitable 
pitfalls, as houses don't always 
get along or follow the rules. 
This year Beta Theta Pi (or Beta) 
was brought up on charges of 
hazing, a violation of IFC regu- 
lations as well as California law. 
Because they were already on 
probation from previous ac- 
tions, their membership in IFC 
was automatically suspended 
with a recommendation sent to 
their national that their charter 
be revoked. 

SAMI fraternity, with chap- 
ters at use and Long Beach, 
folded here in 1969 when Greek 
membership was at its low 
point. It was revived this year by 
two UCLA men who were un- 
challenged by the present selec- 
tion of fraternities. They were 
contacted by a visiting field 
secretary of SAMI through 
mutual friends and the organiza- 
tion was formed. Dave Lowen- 
thal and Gary Shapiro, presi- 
dent and vice president respec- 
tively of the house, have worked 
closely with both their local 
alumni and National to become 
one of the fastest growing colo- 
nizing chapters that SAMI has. 
Their goal in resurrecting SAMI 
was to offer an alternative to the 
"traditional" fraternity and 
appeal to those men who are 
looking for responsibility and 



challenge, as well as good times 
in their fraternal experience. 

Looking towards their future, 
the next big step is the acquisi- 
tion of a house. Help from their 
National in this respect has been 
slow in coming, due to a Catch- 
22 situation— their National 
feels it needs to see the stability 
that comes with time for the 
colony before they make a large 
financial commitment. The 
members believe that only with 
an actual structure will they be 
able to maintain and increase 
their membership in keeping 
with competition with other 
houses. "We see our member- 
ship growing strong," states 
Dave Lowenthal, "our house is 
young, and can only increase in 
number within the next few 
years." 

Phi Mu's recolonization, on 
the other hand, was the culmina- 



'The Greek system was 
also struck with its inevi- 
table pitfalls, as houses 
don't always get along or 
follow the rules." 



tion of long range plans to bring 
the sorority back on campus by 
their National and local Alumni 
groups. National officers and 
recent collegiate members from 
other campuses were brought in 
to rush and recolonize the 
chapter. Rushing in their refur- 
bished chapter house (during 
their own designated week of 
rush) with great support from 
Panhellenic and other sororities, 
the Alumni took 85 motivated 
and challenged women. The road 
has not been easy, for most of 
these women had never met each 
other before, yet their numerous 
exchanges, raids and active 
involvement on campus has 
solved that initial unfamiliarity. 
Phi Mu's future looks very 
bright. Participating with infor- 
mal rush this spring. Phi Mu 
was able to have a "practice 



run" on their rushing tech- 
niques, as most of these women 
have never even experienced 
rush, let alone rush on the 
receiving end. Their advisory 
council, along with local sup- 
port from their alumni groups, 
provided invaluable idea input 
and financial support to the 
chapter, and this most definitely 
will insure their success. 

The Executive Council and 
Judicial Board of the Interfra- 
ternity Council have the desig- 
nated power to bring charges 
against its members and to 
revoke their membership in IFC 
if necessary. Charges of hazing 
were brought against the Beta 
house (which was already on 
probation) by a member of the 
community who found a Beta 
pledge stranded outside her 
home in Palos Verdes. The Beta 
house was found guilty of 
hazing, and because of their 
previous record, their member- 
ship in IFC was automatically 
suspended. This suspension, for 
a period of one year, prevents 
Beta from formally or informal- 
ly rushing and from participa- 
ting as a group in any type of 
greek activities. To rejoin IFC, 
they must reapply next school 
year after Fall rush, and petition 
once again for membership 
within IFC. 

The measure taken by IFC was 
quite a shock to the greek 
system itself. The action, ironic- 
ally, has had a positive effect on 
the fraternity system itself, 
giving validity to IFC and its 
powers and proving to the 
community that, yes, the Greeks 
can handle their problems in- 
ternally. 

Betas' future is considered 

positive by many. An Alumni 

review board came in to reduce 

the present group of men to a 

good and strong core group. 

Money has been poured into the 

structure itself, mainly by a 

strong and active alumni, and 

many believe that Beta will be 

back on campus by next fall 

deservingly so. D 

-MRK 



LIVING GROUPS 225 



Panhellenic, Women of the 
Eighties 



Who can keep track of 2700 
sorority women at UCLA, 
an average of 1500 women rush- 
ees each year, and keep them all 
enthusiastic and involved? Not 
quarterback Tom Ramsey, or the 
Sigma Nu House, and certainly 
not Chancellor Young. The 
answer is none other than Pan- 
hellenic. the UCLA sorority 
governing body. Panhellenic. 
consisting of one delegate from 
each sorority and an eleven 
member elected executive board, 
provides organization and ser- 
vice to the seventeen national 
and the one local sorority that 
have colonized at UCLA. 

Panhellenic's main concern, 
especially at the beginning of 
the Fall Quarter is Formal Rush, 
which lasts on this campus for 
nine activity packed days. Yet 
Panhellenic, in its never-ending 
goal for innovative program- 



ming, instituted this year such 
things as a Women's Awareness 
Week, which held programming 
on rape prevention, sexual 
harassment (especially related 



''Panhellenic involvement 
lor the sorority members 
offers academic, Intra- 
mural, social and philan- 
thropic involvement both 
on campus and within the 
community." 



to the collegiate scene), and 
discussion session on relation- 
ships. Self-defense classes were 
also offered periodically through- 
out the year. 
An increased emphasis on 



scholarship throughout the 
system as a whole has led 
Penhellenic to sponsor scholar- 
ship programs this year. Schol- 
arships geared especially to- 
wards the fall pledges but also 
focused recognition throughout 
the system for outstanding 
scholars. Intramurals also has 
had a resurgence in recent years 
and Panhellenic has fulfilled 
that interest by offering intra- 
sorority tournaments ranging 
from tennis to handball. 

Panhellenic also sponsors 
many school-wide programs in 
conjunction with the Inter- 
fraternity Council (like Greek 
Week, Homecomiong and Mardi 
Gras), which included an added 
philanthropic activity this year 
— the Special Olympics for 
handicapped children and a- 
dults. D 

— MRK 




226 LIVING GROUPS 



IFC, Inter Fraternity Council, 
consists of a group of 20 
elected and appointed fraternity 
men. along with one represen- 
tative from each of the 27 houses. 
It is the official link between the 
Greek fraternity system and the 
Administration of UCLA. Fund- 
ed under the first Vice-Presi- 
dent's office as a special inter- 
est group, IFC receives $5,000 
from the University. They grant 
permission for a fraternity's 
charter on campus as well as 



''Probably the most impor- 
tant service that IFC 
performs is the spon- 
soring of Fraternity Rush, 
this Fall with a barbecue 
and volleyball tourna- 
ment followed by an ori- 
entation meeting and row 
tours of all the houses." 



monitor potential and actual 
problems between the Univer- 
sity and the system, or between 
the fraternities themselves. 

More informally IFC sponsors 
large events such as Greek 
Week, Homecoming and Mardi 
Gras. in conjunction with Pan- 
hellenic as well as six major 
interfraternity athletic tourna- 
ments. In the fall there was 
football, co-sponsored by Flash- 
man distilling, and Basketball 
co-sponsored by Miller Beer Co., 
with the Spring season bringing 
in Water Polo and Softball. 
These activities as well as 
others brought IPC's operating 
budget close to $20,000 this year. 

Probably the most important 
service that IFC performs how- 






B^Rp. 





ever is the sponsoring of Fra- 
ternity Rush, which is their 
biggest program in the Fall. 
They mail flyers out in every reg 
packet and then respond to the 
1,400 or so interested students 
with brochures on the various 
houses. IFC sponsors the first 
day of rush, this Fall with a 
barbecue and volleyball tour- 
nament up at the Sunset Recrea- 
tion Center, an orientation 
meeting followed by row tours of 
all the houses, as well as advice 
for those rushing. 

The council itself meets every 
other week on Wednesday for a 
formal dinner alternating be- 
tween different fraternity houses. 
Their philanthropic event this 
spring was for the Hemophelic 
Foundation, as well as a Dodger 
Day for inner city kids in Los 
Angeles. "IFC has grown to 
have a real effect on the Admini- 
stration's outlook on the fratern- 



IFC. first row: Brian Cameron. John 
Jeter, Matt Doretti. Steve Layton. Ian 
Moxon; second row: Roger Johanson. 
Gary Kin. Arturo Zaldivar. Everette 
Evans. Tim Ryan, Bobby Zauzmer, Lloyd 
Chapman, Jeff Louis. Mark Kallen. Bob 
Rovsar, Micheal James. 



ity system, as well as an effec- 
tive influence on the fraternities 
themselves," states Matt Doretti, 
president of IFC. "In the past few 
years since the revision of our 
constitution, we've greatly 
diminished problems between 
the University and the fratern- 
ities, as well as problems be- 
tween the fraternities and the 
community. We have the legit- 
amacy of a governing body." 

IFC cultures leadership skills 
along with giving the men the 
advantage of getting to know 
fraternity members outside of 
their own houses well. D 

-MRK 



IFC, Culturing Leadership 
Skills 



LIVING Gpr 



Axn 



ALPHA CHI OMEGA 



The Alpha Psi chapter of 
Alpha Chi Omega here at 
UCLA consists of 150 members. 
Alpha Chi offers lifetime mem- 
bership to its initiates, encour- 
agement to develop one's fullest 
potential, acquaintance with 
many avenues of service to 
others, high standards, many 
lasting friendships, and a lot of 
fun! 

This year Alpha Chi contrib- 
uted considerable hours and 
dollars to altruistic projects 
such as Easter Seals and the 
Cystic Fibrosis Foundation. 
Alpha Chi was also very active 
on the UCLA campus. We placed 
third with our Homecoming 
Parade Float created with ZBT. 
We also experienced a great 
Greek Week where we teamed up 
with the Phi Kapps, while at 
Mardi Gras we fashioned a 
Casino booth with ATO. Alpha 
Chi has also been active in 
various intramural sports such 
as football, softball, and volley- 
ball. 

Alpha Chi had a Dad's day 
when we took them to the UCLA 
vs. Washington football game. 
Also we had a fashion show for 
our Mom's. We had a lot of fun, 
both at our exchanges and our 
Alpha Chi parties. Our ex- 
changes had many different 
themes: from a 50"s sock hop, to 
a western hoedown, a pajama 
party, and a Christmas party. 
Special parties included our 
Presents party in Pacific Pali- 
sades, our fall Pirate party on 
the Princess Louise, and our 
formal which was held at the 
Riviera Country Club. 

ALPHA CHI OMEGA. 1. Julie Roberts 2. 
Diana Guglielmo 3. Connie Guglielmo 4. 
Chris MacLaughlin 5. Rima Flores 6. 



Linda Reimann 7. Debbie Stugelmeyer 8. 
Emily Andree 9. Valerie Nishime 10. 
Anna Alba 11. Linda Westmann 12. 
Alecia Rhu 13. Maria Orloff 14. Lisa 
Watson 15. Monica Brown 16. Lynn 
Tyman 17. Wendy Greuel 18. Felice 
Kanzel 19. Marie Trapnell 20. Mary 
Walters 21. Lori Reynolds 22. Cindy 
Roberts 23. Carol French 24. Theresa 
Bardwil 25. Jennifer Rogers 26. Margaret 
Tooch 27. Mary McEachen 28. Janey 
Keaton 29. Marisa LeMasters 30. Margie 
Kim 31. Tracy Blyth 32. Michelle Tate 33. 
Meg Molumphy 34. Pam Scurr35. Debbie 
Bidwell 36. Martha Sharrer 37. Johanna 
Rose 38. Sara Nealon 39. Erin Bates 40. 
Doris Slawoff 41. Linda Schack 42. Joy 
Duncan 43. Betty Brasdy 44. Sheri 
Gaughen 45. Paula Warner 46. Lisa 
Latham 47. Dawn Bridges 48. Lori Kolitz 
49. alice Miano 50. Jennifer Rogers 51. 
Patty Dykstra 52. Leah Delancey 53. Liz 
Switzer 54. Laura Catura 55. Megan 
Marquez 56. Jenny Koines 57. Moira 
Jones 58. Nancy Morrison 59. Kath 
Cranwell 60. Gabriela Wells 61. Jennee 
Tawil 62. Liz Burnat 63. Robin Satterlee 
64. Julie Jeffers 65. Marit Portwood 66. 
Robin Weller 67. Heather Daly 68. Gennie 
Herman 69. Arline Orner 70. Miriam 
Utrilla 71. Andrea Picchione 72. Mary 
Jones 74. Linda Black 75. Alecia Lucas 
76. Kathy Whittemore 77. Sally Zvanut 
78. Robin Love 79. Jean Bulpitt 80. Tobi 
Yoakum 81. Angelia Dickerson 82. Susan 
Isensee 83. Mary Kripner 84. Bev Baker 
85. Lori Addis 86. Nancy Binder 87. Julie 
Englander 88. Sandy Leopold 89. Lisa 
Walski 90. Vicky Schinnerer 91. Sheila 
Borland 92. Grisel Feldfeber 93. Laura 
Black 94. Sanja Viskovich 95. Cynthia 
Beattie 96. Jamie Sperling 97. Connie 
Burge 98. Mary Bahny 99. Susan Duff 
100. Melanie Rettman 101. Corinne 
Hubbard 102. Jaane Wiseman 103. Elaine 
Bauer 104. Kimm Kaston 105. Margo Mar 
106. Nancy Bradsher 107. Melanie Fuen- 
tevilla 108. Leslie Pellerin 109. Lisa 
Gillette 110. Shelly Pettit 111. Ellen 
Hedges 112. Laura Craver 113. Carla 
Kentle 114. Michele Platman 115. Laura 
Ban Deventer 116. Julie Hurlburt 117. 
Karen Carminati 118. Loz Templin 119. 
Susan Smith 120. Julie Darden 121. 
Sheila Sullivan 122. Meg Schulley 123. 
Lisa Feldman 124. Allison Diamond 125. 
Andi Hogan 126. Tracy Andrews 127. 
Michelle Agul 128. Chrissy Haggard 129. 
Donna Blazewich 130. Julie Johnson 131. 
Rose Fink 132. Connie Garcia 133. Karen 
Ball 134. Joy Brumm 





228 LIVING GROUPS 




jaLt.iwi i OU i ffilOji l Ji 



ALPHA CHI OMEGA 
PLEDGING DAY 1981 



^ 




LIVING GROUPS 229 



AAn 



ALPHA DELTA PI 



Alpha Chi of Alpha Delta Pi 
established itself in 1925 
when the Southern Campus, 
UCLA, was located near central 
Los Angeles. And when UCLA 
decided to relocate itself due to 
expansion and move to the Hills 
of Westwood, naturally ADPi 
followed. Royce and Powell 
weren't the only structures built 
in 1929. The members of the first 
college greek organization 
moved into their newly built 
home at 808 Hilgard Avenue. 
The southern architecture re- 
minds members of our founding 
at Wesleyen Female College in 
Macon County Georgia in 1851. 

Alpha Chi has grown since 
those fundamental beginnings. 
We are over 150 members strong 
and the largest chapter of Alpha 
Delta Pi, and we have served the 
campus and community for over 
fifty-seven years. 

Throughout these years, AD- 
Pis have been involved in such 
organizations and activities as 
Bruin Belles, The Daily Bruin, 
Community Service Commis- 
sion, KLA, Southern Campus 
Yearbook, Marching Band, Wo- 
men's Choir, Mardi Gras, Greek 
Week and Spring Sing Com- 
mittees, Spirit Squad, Peer 
Health and ASK Counselors, 
and much more. We're every- 
where! Besides the involvement, 
many of the girls have held 
leadership positions — not 
afraid of the challenges that 
await them. 

This year brought a new 
challenge to ADPi concerning 
our philanthropy. The Ronald 
McDonald House. A new, ex- 
citing fundraiser. The First 
Annual Alpha Delta Pi Winter- 
fest at Ski Sunrise, let many 
people enjoy the great outdoors 
while raising money for a won- 
derful cause. Everybody de- 
serves a break now and then. 

Sure enough, ADPi's, also 
known as Al's Pals, began the 
year by clowning around with 
the brothers of Theta Xi when we 
teamed up to create "A Cele- 
bration of Charity" — our Home- 
coming float which placed first 



Though the cold winter winds 
blew, all ADPis had a warm 
feeling in their hearts because it 
was Friendship Week and time 
for our pledges to be initiated. 
Eugenia would have been proud. 
Winter quarter also brought the 
exciting Pledge/ Active Party 
with the military in full force at 
ADPi's USO Show. As Greek 
Week rolled around, ADPis 
teamed up with the brothers 
from Phi Kappa Psi to sing, 
dance,and have a lot of fun. 

Spring quarter started out 
with the Pis traveling to moun- 
tain, sea, and shore. The travel- 
ing included trips to Mammoth, 
Palm Springs, and to Santa 
Barbara for the big volleyball 
tournament. ADPi also traveled 
with their moms to Santa Anita 
for a day at the races. In May it 
was time for the Diamond Ball, 
ADPi's annual spring formal. 
Everyone looked beautiful and 
had a great time. For Mardi Gras 
we teamed up with Phi Kappa 
Sigma to raise money for Uni- 
Camp. ADPi ended their year by 
having a "Last Bash" sponsored 
by the seniors as their last 
hurrah before graduation. WL- 
FEO. 

ALPHA DELTA PL 1. Kathy Vanderveer 
2. Laura Hinton 3. Laurie Allen 4. Ilona 
Karme 5. Katie Becker 6. Cindy Davis 7. 
Dana Fredlund 8. Marian Mykkanen 9. 
Lisa Hedenberg 10. Jan Morris 11. Lucy 
Rector 12. Lori Mackey 13. Kim F^essley 
14. Diane Bruns 15. Linda James 16. 
Susan Nicolas 17. Evie Hill 18. Lori 
Talley 19. Lauren Latimer 20. Karen 
Redgwick 21. Kristy Odermatt 22. Amy 
Burland 23. Barbara Zieglgansberger 24. 
Joy Anderson 25. Pam McKibbin 26. 
Kathy Casterson 27. Vicky Baldewin 28. 
Michelle Rossetti 29. Holly Klock 30. 
Lauren Kravetz 31. Stacey Feller 32. 
Barbara Hall 33. Denise Wynne 34. Lisa 
Wenger 35. Ruthie Hall 36. Debbie Strano 



37. Carolyn Ornitz 38. Charlott Boniols 
39. Alice Sarkisian 40. Annie Belinn 41. 
Pam Pizzo 42. Kathy Fleisher 43. Tammy 
LaTour 44. Heather Hellman 45. Cathy 
Friedman 46. Holly Dodson 47. Karen 
Overstreet 48. Lyndal Owsley 49. Kathie 
DiMaggio 50. Rhonda Miller 51. Laura 
Collier 52. Dawn Barrett 53. Lorraine 
Carlson 54. Natalie McCallick 55. 
Stephanie Alexiou 56. Chris Sennewald 
57. Natalie McCallick 58. Carol Mc- 
Enaney 59. Stephanie Underbill 60. 
Bridget Murphy 61. Lynn Margherita 62. 
Vicki Churchman 63. Marlene Colucci 
64. Wren Baldwin 65. Diane Kratzle 66. 
Shelley Wilson 67. Susie Friday 68. 
Priscilla Chang 69. Ann-Marie Fliller 70. 
Linda Gordon 71. Heidi Resnik 72. Paula 
Sarkisian 73. Maggi Donnelly 74. Donna 
Knickman 75. Nicole Bader 76. Loree 
Patterson 77. Kathleen Howe 78. Jennifer 
Shank 79. Susie VanNatter 80. Hilary 
Hilton 81. Andrea Marcone 82. Caren 
Campbell 83. Julie Smith 84. Joy 
Pepperman 85. Debbie Riordan 86. Cindy 
Allen 87. Teresa Siriani 88. Julie Hinman 
89. Daphne Satter 90. Nancy Goosmann 
91. Melissa Dingwell 92. Jill Hofmann 93. 
Michelle Ankeny 94. Gigi Tierney 95. 
Vicky Kettelkamp 96. Maureen Baskin 
97. Lise Simons 98. Marty Hirsch 99. 
Debbie Harwell 100. Barbie Clarke 101. 
Barb Magpusao 102. Rosalind Auzenne 
103. Rani Pettis 104. Diane Singer 105. 
Shannon Spellman 106. Jill Williams 
107. Dana White 108. Janis Pollack 109. 
Cathi Campbell 110. Pam Clark HI. Julie 
O'Malley 112. Jackie Meaney 113. Denise 
Beland 114. Genette Del Rosario 115. 
Kathy Downs 116. Gina Ralke 117. 
Jeannine Dupuy 118. Marina Rome 119. 
Monica Regal 120. Kathie Nirschl 121. 
Gwen Gorham 122. Stacey Drant 123. 
Lindsay Graber 124. Mary Williams 125. 
Margo Boston 126. Amy Woodward 127. 
Martha Miller 128. Gina Zirbes 129. Erin 
Burnham 130. Susan Weinstein.Not 
Pictured. Liz Coker, Keelie Maly, 
Kathleen Conway, Jeanine Sullivan, 
Mari Newton, Kathy Schachtner, Marian 
Koltai, Renee Amen, Karen Armstrong, 
Amy Brasseur. Danna Clemments, Lisa 
Curtain, Nancy Givens, Lori Gutheim, 
Susan Wynne, Pam Mooney, Katie 
Horton, Susan Hunter, Nancy Knorr, 
Debbie Marshall, Jennifer McClure, 
Melanie Moore, Donna "Cat" Reiss, 
Kathy Ross, Sheri Silveria, Shelley 
Smith, Michelle Welch. 









.^<^--^^^^>^^\^ 



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230 LIVING GROUPS 




UVING GROUPS 



AE4> 




232 UVING GROUPS 



ALPHA EPSILON PHI 



A is for All the good times 
we share, 
E is for Earning all the pearls 

that we wear, 
P is for making a Pledge that 

will last, 
H is for Having the others 

out-classed, 
I is for Incredible charm, 

wit, and zest, 
S is for Sisters who know they 

are the best, 
O is for Opening every 

new door, 
R is for Reaching a goal set 

before, 

is for Oneness— our standards 

are high, 
R is for Ready and willing 
to try, 

1 is for that warm Inner 

glow, 
T is for being the Top 

of the row, 
Y is for the Year now come 
to a close, 
another petal open on the 
bud of a rose . . . 

— KA 82 



ALPHA EPSILON PHL 1. Wendy Kirsch- 
ner 2. Cory Borden 3. Jill Tucker 4. Fran 
Wiviott 5. Lori Cooperman 6. Jackie 
Borden 7. Ann Fragan 8. Pam Michael 9. 
Alisa Deutsch 10. Pam Schwartz 11. Patti 
Pollack 12. Tamara Jurman 13. Lily 
Weinstein 14. Andy Weissman 15. Jill 
Tannenbaun 16. Debbie Davidson 17. 
Anne Samborne 18. Leslie Goldberg 19. 
Jodi Moss 20. Robin Tolmas 21. Laura 
Julien 22. Laurie Bansh 23. Hiya Handel 
24. Debbie Steinberg 25. Susie Sugerman 
26. Sandy Gerber 27. Beth Titlebaum 28. 
Arlyn Egers 29. Alaine Bernstein 30. 
Kim Austin 31. Stephanie Hall 32. 
Stephanie Ray 33. Sheri Goodman 34. 
Karen Africk 35. Kim Beber 36. Lynn 
Drasin 37. Wendy Jaffe 38. Lisa Karp 39. 
Randy Shafton 40. Lauren Berman 41. 



Nancy Azaren 42. Susie Stengel 43. Arie 
Yuster 44. Alice Jacobs 45. Lisa Landis 
46. Jody Fox 47. Randy Gelfand 48. Alice 
Jacobs 49. Ronnie Peterman 50. Nicole 
Glass 51. Allison Cowitt 52. Allison 
Liebhaber 53. Leslie Jacobs 54. Amy 
Rand 55. Debbie Fohrman 56. Heidi Calof 
57. Tammy Fahn 58. Lianne Tarica 59. 
Laura Berton 60. Lonnie Hoffman 61. 
Holly Leff 62. Susan Klineberg 63. Nina 
Korchein 64. Pam Brand 65. Darryn 
Yuster 66. Liz Turner 67. Shelly Gross 68. 
Susan Winer 69. Randy Gerstenfeld 70. 
Tina Stern 71. Liz Much 72. Jo Yeun 73. 
Laurie Shapiro 74. Donna Sanders 75. M. 
Fine 76. Fran Simon 77. Wendy Golden 
78. Cheryl Goldman 79. Ann PedowitzSO. 
Lori Hochman 81. R. Katz 82. Susie 
Deutsch 83. Jody Frey 84. Juliet Yawitz. 




^ i*IEi 

VBH|«KS 




LIVING GROUPS 



AEn 



ALPHA EPSILON PI 



Alpha Epsilon Pi's chapter 
at UCLA, Xi Deuteron, has 
consistently been involved in all 
aspects of campus life. AEPi has 
had brothers elected to the offices 
of General Representative and 
Student Body Vice President. We 
have brothers on the Registra- 
tion Committee, Election Board, 
IPC's Judicial Board, and in the 
Student Housing Lobby. 

Xi Deuteron has continuously 
participated in intramural and 
varsity athletics: crew, cross- 
country, lacrosse, and diving. We 
also contribute off campus 
through community service 
projects, such as visiting a 
nursing home, working at the 
UCLA Child Care Center, and 
hosting our campus' Interna- 
tional Day. 

Social activities have always 
been important to us. Brothers 
plan rush parties, sorority raids 
and exchanges, little sister 
parties and excursions, "road- 
trips", beach-bashes, and our 
annual formal. These activities, 
worthwhile for their fun alone, 
engender a brotherly and co- 
operative spirit within our 
fraternity. Spirit among the 
brothers goes beyond the walls 
of our "Pi" house. Along with 
trips to football games with our 
little sisters. Pi's have been on 



the field with the UCLA Spirit 
Squad for the past couple of 
years. 

Outside activities don't inter- 
fere with AEPi's traditional 
academic excellence. Brothers 
belong to Phi Eta Sigma and 
Mortar Board. AEPi's continue 
to excel outside of the college 
environment. Jerry Lewis, Gene 
Wilder, Simon & Garfunkel, 
Fred Silverman, Al Davis, and 
Steve Stone are just some of our 
distinguished alumni. 

ALPHA EPSILON PL L Irwin Wittlin 
2. Mike White 3. Phillip Hain 4. Steve 
King 5. Arturo Zaldivar 6. Mike Larice 7. 
Tom Giles 8. Jason Song 9. Dale Sloan 10. 
Mark Tuey 11. Jonathan Weiss 12. Andy 
Ansel 13. Craig Tanio 14. Craig Wasser- 
man 15. Bill Papanickolas 16. Jory 
Barrad 17. Alex Demyanenko 18. Bob 
Remstein 19. Ron Part 20. Rob Salin- 
ger 21. Michael Sanders 22. Mike 
Grossblatt 23. Ian Osborn 24. Bob 
Aronson 25. Juan Rocha 26. Mark Irvine 
27. Gary McCombs 28. Jeff Miller 29. Joel 
Cherman 30. Kurt Thomas 31. Ron 
Maroko 32. Steve Felsen 33. Scott Warner 
34. Tom Lorenzen 35. Bobby Zauzmer 36. 
Doug Woo 37. Ed Zimmerman 38. Jeff 
Kropf. Not Pictured; Steve Berkson. 
Scott Blum, Sam Cohon, Dan Einstein, 
Andy Erazo, Scott Freshman, Steve 
Girsky, David Karcher, Rick Learman, 
Evan Liftman, Dave Park, Jason Pem- 
stein. Ted Rittmaster. Marty Ross, Jay 
Toibin. Dave Turner, Mark Weber, Andy 
Willis, Mark Epstein, Samuel Gonzales, 
Thang Ho, Todd Schubert, Daniel Seider. 





234 LIVING GROUPS 



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LIVING GROUPS 



Am 




ALPHA GAMMA OMEGA 



Alpha Gamma Omega has 
been on the UCLA campus 
since 1928 and located at 515 
Landfair Avenue for the past 
twenty years. The house current- 
ly consists of 60 members, 44 of 
whom live in the house. Member- 
ship in the house is a great 



source of fellowship and brother- 
hood, as well as fellowship with 
our auxiliary, the Little Sisters 
of Maranatha and with our sister 
sorority. Alpha Delta Chi. One 
example of this fellowship is our 
weekly Wednesday-night Bible 
Study. Annual activities include 




our Little Sister Retreat in the 
Fall, and the AGO-ADX Retreat 
in the Winter. One of the high- 
lights of the year is our Christ- 
mas formal. Although AGO pro- 
vides many social and athletic 
activities, our primary objective 
is to glorify Christ, and the house 
provides a great opportunity to 
grow and mature in Christ. 

ALPHA GAMMA OMEGA. 1. W. Rock 
Schoonover 2. Tim Grubb 3. J. Wendell 
Nagle 4. Steve Chang S. Andy Low 6. 
Steve Lee 7. Clarence Av 8. Bob Lan- 
caster 9. Jeff Bodine 10. Fernando 
Caballero 11. Mark Zastrow 12. Doug 
Titherly 13. Brian K. Owen 14. Frank 
Peters 15. Phillip Wang 16. Wei Chin 17. 
Bernard Ela 18. Brad Armstrong 19. 
Santiago Rios 20. D. Bradley Zagrodny 
21. Edmond DuPont 22. Greg Bodine 23. 
Bud Kinzel 24. Brian Walter 25. Timothy 
Fischer 26. John Mhyer 27. Dan Mal- 
janian 28. Darryl Banton 29. Ben 
Melendez 30. Marc Blais 31. Eric Ouchi 
32. Dan Garcia 33. Tom Strevlow 34. 
Chris McHorney 35. Jim Edwards 36. 
Rick EUer 37. Davia Killion 38. Brian S. 
Mercer 39. Andy Shachenbach 40. Alan 
Call 41. Burton Lee 42. Manuel Arreguin. 
Not Pictured: Christopher Blow, Carl 
Ecklund, Brian Fong, Gus Galindo, Alex 
Gonzales. Jeff Lettow, Ron Mead, Dan 
Valdez, Ken Villa, Jay Yepp, Joel 
Guggennos, Scott Morsch, Craig Wall. 



LIVING GROUPS 




LIVING GROUPS 23; 



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ALPHA GAMMA DELTA 



Alpha Gams are active on 
Campus. Their activities 
range from their annual bake 
sale for Juvenile Diabetes, to 
Intramural Volleyball Division 
Champs, to honoring Paul Tan- 
ner at Homecoming with their 
first place banner, to a Winter 
Wonderland party, to a Plege- 
Active party, to their Spring 
Formal. 




ALPHA GAMMA DELTA. 1. Elizabeth 
Plott 2. Tracy Van Leeuwen 3. Janine 
Candelario 4. Monica Amboss 5. Amy 
Strauss 6. Pam Walker 7. Rebecca Bell 8. 
Pamela Shrout 9. Lori Andresick 10. Erin 
Pell 11. Teresa Nakamoto 12. Gary 
Taylor 13. Carolyn Ellis 14. Heather Bell 
15. Kris Odencrantz 16. Cathy Williams 
17. Masami Yamada 18. Beth Julian 19. 
Dorsey Mapa 20. Sheryl Stratton 21. 
Emiko Yamamoto 22. Joanna Kramer 23. 
Bonnie Barber 24. Leslie Soo Hoo 25. 
Holly Sneed 26. Kim Smith 27. Jean 
Wagner. Not Pictured: Catherine Por- 
tillo. 



238 LIVING GROUPS 



A*A 



ALPHA PHI ALPHA 



Alpha Phi Alpha's motto is 
"First of all, servants of 
all, we shall transcend all," and 
we follow that motto by stress- 
ing scholarship, brotherhood 
and community service. Scholar- 
ship is stressed because we 
believe the best way to uplift our 
members is by educating them. 
Brotherhood is stressed because 
we believe having brothers to 
share our college experiences 
will make college life memora- 
ble. Community service is espe- 
cially stressed, and Gamma Xi 
is currently involved in tutorial 
projects dealing with high 
school students in Los Angeles. 




Gamma Xi also participates in 
intramural athletics, gives fund 
raising social functions, selects 
a sweetheart court, and has 
members active in the running 
of government, and the Black 
Student Alliance. We are very 
proud, not only of our fraternity, 
but of our chapter and the many 
things we have accomplished. 

ALPHA PHI ALPHA. 1. Marvin Ussery 
2. David Alexander 3. Eric White 4. 
Marcus Lampley 5. Jimmy Chambers 6. 
Bennie Brown 7. Robert Gillespie 8. Brett 
York 9. Bobby Grace 10. Rodney Kear- 
ney. Not Pictured: Marcus Barber, 
Eugene Hall. Greg Belcher, Lawrence 
Quinn, Peter Bostick, Brian Woods, 
Curtis Floyd, Dave Lewis, Steve Wilson, 
Mike Lucien. 




LIVING GROUPS 



AcE> 




240 UVING GROUPS 



ALPHA PHI 



Leadership, involvement, 
and lasting friendships are 
only a few of the positive as- 
pects that sorority life offers, 
and Alpha Phi is no exception. 
Colonized on the campus in 1924, 
the Beta Delta chapter has 
grown to be more than 160 
strong and is one of the largest 
on campus. Attracting girls of 
many varied interests and in- 
volvements on campus and the 
community as well. Alpha Phi 
boasts a diverse membership 
who add variety and spice to the 
running of the chapter. 

This year's schedule started a 
full month before the beginning 
of school with rush. Yet Alpha 
Phi was there in strong num- 
bers, rushing hard, in the mod- 
erate weather (for a change) of a 
Los Angeles August. Fifty-nine 
pleges were taken during formal 
and informal rush. 

Fall quarter saw Alpha Phi co- 
sponsoring a Homecoming float 
with Theta Chi, exchanges with 
Alpha Tau Omega, and the Phi 
Kaps. The pledges also had their 
traditional spaghetti dinner and 
attended a game show taping 
with Lambda Chi Alpha as fund 
raising projects. The pledge 
class president was stolen for a 
ransom of canned goods during 
Thanksgiving by TKE, which 
sparked a picture in the Los 
Angeles Times. Visitation of a 
rest home during the Christmas 
Holidays was also an event to 
remember. 

Winter quarter started right 
in, with initiation beginning 
Monday night of the first week. 
The weeks went by quickly: 
Greek Week with Kappa Sigma 
and the beginnings of Mardi 
Gras preparations with Phi Psi 
for the "Haunted House". Sheila 
Hoffman, a junior in our house 
co-chaired Greek Week. Social 
highlights of the quarter in- 
cluded the Winter Formal at the 
Sheraton and a "Phi"esta spon- 
sored for all greek houses with 
Phi in their names. 

Spring quarter found Alpha 
Phi busy at work on Mardi Gras 
with Phi Psi. The Haunted 



House, one of the largest booths 
at Mardi Gras, took many man 
hours, yet resulted in a fund 
raiser for UniCamp and a lot of 
fun for both houses while we 
were at it. Spring Sing and a 
fund raising orchid sale for our 
philanthropy, the Heart Fund, 
also kept the Phi's plenty busy. 
The spring Luau Cruise topped 
off the school year, making a big 
splash at year's end! 

ALPHA PHI. 1. Sarah Sontheimer 2. 
Karin Krug 3. Laura Hughes 4. Kendall 
Cloidt 5. Sharon Pratt 6. Bambi Wills 7. 
Laura McFarland 8. Kathy Grace 9. Keri 
Greer 10. Lisa Marie Kennedy 11. Sally 
Graves 12. Diane Nicholson 13. Colleen 
Palmer 14. Robin Goldman 15. Diana 
Wolf 16. Lisa Fried 17. Jill Smith 18. 
Michelle Goldberg 19. Joanne McCor- 
mick 20. Barbara Merrill 21. Gigi 
Giraudo 22. Elise Collins 23. Lianna Hat- 
field 24. Patty Yelle 25. Maureen Kuptz 
26. Sharon Williams 27. Julie Zacks 28. 
Jade Plye 29. Julie Kjos 30. Libby Spear- 
man 31. Kirsten Speers 32. Pam Mason 
33. Suzanne Locke 34. Maria Blaser 35. 
Theresa Barulich 36. Cathie Batson 37. 
Andrea Lefitz 38. Joannie Burstein 39. 
Shawn Erlin 40. Gillian Garcia 41. 
Sherry Baker 42. Rena Kashmere 43. 
Mary Gross 44. Debbie Slavichek 45. 
Rhonda Basham 46. Jennifer Coyle 47. 
Sheila Wilson 48. Katy Kostyzak 49. Lisa 
George 50. Kelly Brown 51. Sharla 
Taylor 52. Denise Gelfand 53. Sharon 
Woo 54. Janet Henriksen 55. Chris 
Wenzel 56. Lenette Ball 57. Laurie 
Holmes 58. Dana Sigal 59. Abby Alleman 
60. Kelly Ellis 61. Lucinda Hamill 62. 
Faith Esterson 63. Marchell Brennan 64. 
Lee Leonard 65. Sarah Alexander 66. 



Laurie Ricoard 67. Teri Bowman 68. 
Kristin Lundstrom 69. Jenny Heckman 
70. Jill Jacobson 71. Lauren Cohen 72. 
Kerryn Johnson 73. Colleen Carey 74. 
Cynthia Helsley 75. Debbie Morgan 76. 
Linda Brown 77. Ann Good 78. Megan 
Dobrott 79. Lisa Pierozzi 80. Erin 
Ferguson 81. Debbie Blatt 82. Lori Price 
83. Lori Bardwil 84. Whitney Smith 85. 
Julie Schwarz 86. Julie Simon 87. Rozze 
Scholey 88. Kerstin Kemper 89. Diana 
Wilson 90. Liz Roberts 91. Julie Mayer- 
son 92. Carole Baker 93. Jill Rossi 94. Val 
Chuba 95. Diana Mudgway 96. Rhonda 
Leach 97. Lory Treadaway 98. Lisa 
Schonfelder 99. Joanne Rogers 100. 
Unidentifiable 101. Patty Suiker 102. 
Pam Hosegood 103. Diane Song 104. 
Tracy Earle 105. Liz Moussouros 106. 
Lisa Ohtomo 107. Sally Hugh 108. Lisa 
Katona 109. Lise Berg 110. Lindy Mauch 
111. Julie Zarro 112. Ellen Santon 113. 
Steffi Grossman 114. Terri Hermanns 
115. Liz Seidner 116. Julie Sporer 117. 
Robin Brigham 118. Laurette Schiff 119. 
Karen Leither 120. Lisa Fisher 121. 
Susan Reed 122. Faith Rodarte 123. 
Susan Henridsen 124. Lynnea Olsen 125. 
Mandy Hix 126. Carla Melendez 127. Pam 
Scott 128. Cathy Lentz 129. Jennifer 
Herman 130. Deena Porthoff 131. Laura 
Sudman 132. Cathy Smith 133. Julie Rice 
134. Wendy Temkin 135. Becky Hansen 
136. Kathleen Coffey 137. Debbie Smo- 
larski 138. Cindy Brewer 139. Ann 
Killion 140. Maria Trompsa 141. Sherri 
Devereaux. Not Pictured: Diane Campo, 
Carolyn Cory, Teri Daly, Vicki Fried- 
man. Sally GoU. Michelle Hernandez, 
Sheila Hoffman. Marianne Kearney, 
Roberta Koz, Lori Lerman, Lesa Lock- 
wood, Ilissa Lev, Julie Marsella, Andrea 
Nevens. Laura Panosian, Caren Reff, 
Karen Riley, Susan Selecky, Lorraine 
Tapia, Julie Wahl, Karen Wilson. Diana 
Wolf. Audrey Jones, Nancy Lang. 




LIVING GROUPS 



ATn 




242 LIVING GROUPS 




ALPHA TAU OMEGA 




Alpha Tau Omega Frater- 
nity is a dynamic and 
diversified organization of 
individuals. 

Although leaders academi- 
cally, socially, and athleti- 
cally, the members of Alpha Tau 
Omega have set themselves 
apart by their unique non- 
pledge structure. They have 
eliminated a cumbersome pledge 
program and in its place have 
formed a cohesive brotherhood 
of diverse backgrounds. All 
members are actives and hold 
equal weight in the house. 
Personal motivation and pride 
in the house, not fines, hazing, 
and punishment keeps ATO on 
top. 

Their philosophy has proved 
highly effective as evidenced by 
the achievements of all the 
members. Several Brothers are 
active in student government, 
the Interfraternity council, 
various clubs, and intercol- 
legiate sports. Academically 
ATO's belong to such coveted 
honor societies as Phi Eta 
Sigma, Phi Gamma Mu, Blue 
Key, and Phi Beta Kappa. 

At the organizational level, 
ATO participates in such acti- 
vities as Mardi Gras, Greek 



Week, and numerous social 
outings, such as trips to Palm 
Springs and Lake Tahoe. 

Thus ATO offers an excellent 
environment to achieve scho- 
lastic, athletic, and social suc- 
cess as well as an environment 
in which to build lifelong friend- 
ships and memories. 



ALPHA TAU OMEGA. 1. Mitch Bramar 
2. Kenny Karpman 3. R jk Nyman 4. Mark 
Hsi 5. Scott Howard 6. Jamin' Cunneen 7. 
Len Torres 8. Bob Lazzariene 9. Fluffy 
Gregory 10. Dave Dietrich 11. Dave 
Henriks 12. I.E. Payne 13. K.C. Stromgen 
14. Joe Mama 15. Lane Shepherd 16. Dave 
Cannon 17. J.B. Luzar 18. Ed Quan 19. 
Doug Faber 20. Henry Weiner 21. Steve 
Afrados 22. Rick Wandroke 23. Nigel 
Endersby 24. Brian Devany 25. Tango 
Krango 26. Peter Kroelin 27. Dana 
Wandrocke 28. Dave Isolarelli 29. Augie 
Johnson 30. Mike Filardo 31. John Baja 
32. Jon Riorden 33. Jeff Cunningham 34. 
Doug Collins 35. Andrew Hadra 36. Sir 
Charles Moyer 37. Cholo Valentine 38. 
Fed Goldberg 39. Disco Sims. Not 
Pictured: Greg Albright, Rick Chan- 
cellor. Tom Carson, John Dixon, Alan 
Ehrenkranz, Gunner Gulnac, Phil 
Hayman, Condo Kallen, Jon Katz, Kino 
Kinnison, Squiggy Lacombe, Bill Legg, 
Kevin MacDonald. Herman Millingfton, 
Ken Stradtman, Cabbage Tomlinson, 
Dave Wilson, Sam Yaziji, Teddy Yu, Ray 
Bolanos. Randy Fontana, Jamie Graup- 
ner, Barebo Irvine, Dan Louks, Jeff 
Coldani, Scott Aal. Pat McAlister, Steve 
Sims. Kenny McDonald. 



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LIVING Gr 



Xfi 



CHI OMEGA 



In 1926, Chi Omega built the 
first sorority house at UCLA. 
With a total of 169 chapters, Chi 
Omega is the largest sorority in 
the country. The main objective 
of the UCLA Chi-O chapter is to 
maintain a balance between 
scholarship, social activities 
and community service work. 
Chi Omega has one of the high- 
est grade point averages on the 
row. Our fundraisers for the 
house philanthropy, the Special 
Olympics, are always very 
successful, and we were able to 
send thrity-three retarded child- 
ren to the National Special 
Olympics in Washington D.C. 

Chi Omega had a wonderful 
rush in the fall and we are more 
than thrilled with our 1981 
Pledge Class. The pledges wast- 
ed no time getting acquainted 
with UCLA and to fraternity 
row. Their first venture was an 
exchange with the fall Sigma Nu 
Pledge Class, followed by a four 
way exchange with Sigma Chi, 
Kappa, and the Betas. Then, they 
branched out and had a Cowboy 
and Indian Party with the SAE's 
from across town at USC. 

Dad's Day was tremendous as 
usual. This year we piled our 
dads into buses after serving 
them brunch and headed off to 
the Arizona State Football 
game. Later in the quarter we 
donned our "South of the Bor- 
der" gear and went on over to 
ZBT for a fiesta complete with a 
mariachi band and a gigantic 
tostada dinner! 

The first bash of winter quar- 
ter for the Chi-O's was a six way 
exchange with ATO, Kappa, 
Kappa Sigma, Theta, and Phi 
Psi. Dancing to the beach rock 
music of the "Ventures" we were 
oblivious to the pouring rain 
outside. The annual Chi-O Cake 
Cafe was again a success and 
helped finance our spring rush 
retreat in the Big Bear Moun- 
tains. One of the funnest events 
of the year was our "day at the 
races" with the Lambda Chi 
House. Other exciting events the 
Chi Omegas engaged in winter 
quarter include Inspiration and 



Initiation week for the 1981 
Pledges, an ice skating party for 
the Dee Gee's, a Professor's 
night, the Pledge-Active which 
had a Chi-O Country Club theme, 
Greek Week with Theta Xi, and 
the favorite of all — the Winter 
Formal. 

Spring Quarter we started a 
new tradition to complement 
Dad's Day, a Mom's Day. The 
Chi Omega voices were heard 
once again at the "Spring Sing" 
this year, and of course we were 
also involved in Mardi Gras. 
This year we helped ZBT build 
the Frisbee booth. The Spring 
Party was the traditional Luau. 
The Chi Omegas were sorry to 
see all of our graduating seniors 
leave us in June, but we wish 
them and the rest of the 1982 
UCLA graduates the best of luck 
in all their endeavors in the 
future! 



CHI OMEGA. 1. Alexis Gleiter 2. 
Brianne Gelston 3. Carol Gergers 4. 
Darcy Champion 5. Karen Sencerbox 6. 
Lisa Clifford 7. Lisa Livingston 8. Danice 
Courtney 9. Dalette Brady 10. Cindy 
Oleyar 11. Colleen O'Rourke 12. Michelle 
Reese 13. Karen Perles 14. Gina Fraeger 
15. Suzanne Askew 16. Sandy Delaplane 
17. Kim Saltikov 18. Rebecca Smith 19. 
Lisa Matkowski 20. Donna Boesky 21. 
Denise Worrall 22. Karen Simpson 23. 
Claire Wolf 24. Cathy Murnigan 25. 
Susan Sharpe 26. Anne Schillinger 27. 
Evaline Desbarats 28. Severn Perona 29. 
Kristin Rains 30. Carli SigersethSl. Lisa 



Holland 32. Ann Kolla 33. Kendall 
Baldwin 34. Joan Berend 34, Laurie 
Friedman 36. Sherri Johnson 37, Lynne 
Michael 38. Terese Dankowski 39, 
Daviann Brooks 40, Chris Baytosh 41, 
Andi Silber 42, Melissa Effron 43, Beth 
Rowan 44, Tracy Savage 45, Barbara 
Stordahl 46, Desiree Vierra 47, Lori 
Poston 48, Laurenne Crockett 49, Pam 
Covin 50. Margie Saban 51, Debbie Lam 
52. Lisa Haughey 53. Betsy Stansell 54. 
Katia Chironis 55, Jo Ann Arden 56, 
Kayla Conroy 57, Cammi Cohen 58, 
Becky Overstreet 59, Kathy Burke 60, 
Linda De Soto 61. Tracy Corbo 62. 
Melanie Muir 63. Nancy Krisilas 64. 
Carol Currey 65. Lisa Berry 66. Corrie 
Smith 67, Jenny Mowery 68, Julie 
Maddelena 69, Tammy Warner 70, Lynne 
Norman 71, Tammi Tinkler 72, Jamie 
Green 73, Marissa Tranquilli 74, Amy 
Hamilton 75, Marli Weaver 76, Karen 
Stephenson 77, Kim Stron 78, Kim Sykes 
79, Sandy Pasini 80, Carlene Hardesty 81, 
Carol Malouf 82. Karen Toms 83. Nancy 
Deiter 84. Elaine Fresch 85. Cheryl 
Leader 86, Julie Campbell 87, Song Cho 
88, Amy Kaplan 89, Sharon Cicero 90, 
Beth Becker 91, Leslie Litt 92, Stephanie 
Pearl 93, Terri Heikilla 94, Robin Windes 
95, Vicki Schweitzer 96. Lyn Rossi 97. 
Randi Gittleman 98, Dana Heichman 99. 
Laurie Connor 100, Vicki Mestel 101. 
Jolie Barnett 102. Tracy Hodge 103. Les- 
lie Stone 104. Sandy Soto 105, Elyse Sha- 
piro 106, Eliz Smith 107. Barbara Early 
108, Monica Hall 109, Marilyn Early. Not 
Pictured: Cynthia Surface. Gail Russo, 
Cheryl Clark, Julie Johnson. Jill 
Holwager, Juliet Falce, Georgia Sproul, 
Lynne Vanzeeland, Susan Meisel, Jane 
Shoneman, Kelly Burton. Laurie Biren- 
baum, Sandy Teslow, Sheri Mason, 
Suzanne Marshall. Martha Potter, 
Chrissy Miller, Doreen Lane. Grace 
Kujiraoka, Libby Scarano, Lynn Hamil- 
ton. 




244 LIVING GROUPS 




LIVING GROUPS 24'^ 



AAA 








Delta Delta Delta, with 
numerous active mem- 
bers, brings a wide variety of 
characteristics to its chapter 
which was established in 1929. 
Tri Delts are involved on cam- 
pus as well as in the house. 
Many of our members represent 
UCLA in Bruin Belles and also 
hold responsible positions 
within that organization. Some 
members work for Campus 
Events and the Daily Bruin. One 
Tri Delt also represents UCLA 
with much spirit as a cheer- 
leader. 

Delta Delta Delta's calendar of 
events accumulates throughout 
the year. Annual events such as 
our popular Ice Cream/Brownie 
Social and our Spring Car Wash 
raise money for Tri Delts phil- 
anthropy, the Children's Hos- 
pital. Other social activities 
include Dad's Day, Mom's Day, 
Homecoming, Greek Week, 
Mardi Gras, and the festive 
Spring Sing, just to name a few. 

Always strong in intramural 
sports, Tri Delts have placed 
first the last three consecutive 
years. 



Activities in the house are 
important. Whether it is study- 
ing with each other, sunning, or 
skiing at Mammoth, Tri Delt 
actitivities bring special unity 
to the chapter. Both scholastic 
and social activities brought a 
year of growth, learning, and 
fun— all of which are essential 
for the short and unforgettable 
years of college. 

DELTA DELTA DELTA. 1 . Julie Guinn 2. 
Ellen Dolfie 3. Leigh Baker 4. Kristy 
Keup 5. Maria Ryan 6. Becky Sornsen 7. 
Jacqui Logan 8. Kristin Fredricksen 9. 
Susan Fulmer 10. Melissa Merta 11. 
Sheila Morris 12. Linda Johnson 13. 
Heidi Jenkins 14. Anne-Marie Mihatov 
15. Dale Race 16. Dianne Drake 17. Kathy 
Katzaroff 18. Lucia Coxoca 19. Susan 
Shellabalger 20. Judy Harders 21. Ingrid 
Chesnut 22. Debbie Cunningham 23. 
Marie Piersol 24. Lisa DiLucca 25. Paige 
Becker 26. Kate Zovich 27. Carol Lio 28. 
Tracey Fulmer 29. Cathy Lendzion 30. 
Sara Peterson 31. Missy Kooistra 32. 
Theresa Davidson 33. Carin Badger 34. 
Janet Maderious 35. Joan Bucher 36. 
Melissa Gaines 37. Monica Kreps 38. 
Beth Burgess 39. Cathy Dukes 40. Debbie 
Richards 41. Terri Sousa 42. Nancy 
Bothwell 43. Julie Hayek 44. Debbie 
Campanelli 45. Alyson Edgerton 46. Lori 
Ives 47. Kirsten Berg 48. Julie Fried 49. 
Lori Martyns 50. Julie Anderson 51. 
Terry Sadowski 52. Tami Accosta 53. 



246 UVING GROUPS 




i V i 




DELTA DELTA DELTA 



Carol Parkinson 54. Kjon Belger55. Thia 
Christensen 56. Bev Bauman 57. Cathy 
Dewey 58. Beth Ullrich 59. Merrijane 
Morrison 60. Alison Maxwell 61. Nancy 
Nahin 62. Jenny Edson 63. Paulette 
Ditzler 64. Helen Stosel 65. Paula Dugan 
66. Janice Karel 67. Julie Jeter 68. 
Courtney McNicholas 69. Mary Lynn 
Small 70. Lori Magnus 71. Betsy Jarvis 
72. Connie Hering 73. Leslie Williams 74. 
Cathy DuBridge 75. Holly Hennike 76. 
Martha Dolfie 77. Lori Lawler 78. Katie 
Fitzgerald 79. Nancy Phillips 80. Kathy 
Erickson 81. Jeanne Malmo 82. Lori 
Wiederkehr 83. Shelly Myers 84. Kelly 
Givas 85. Ellen Boothby 86. Amy Stathos 
87. Stacy Dunn 88. Stacey Seamen 89. 
Kathi Sweet 90. Stacy Panagakis 91. 



Debbie Abblitt 92. Linda Ryan 93. 
Allyson Pearlman 94. Gail Slutzky 95. 
Andrea Sloan 96. Joanne Patman 97. 
Marjorie Corneel 98. Pam Smith 99. Lea 
Anne S^ubbs 100. Melissa Ovsrle ini. 
Dana Hammond 102. Debbie Clark 103. 
Leslie Heard 104. Lori Stone 105. Becky 
Casey 106. Julie Isemnam 107. Pam Slate 
108. Denise Cosgrove 109. Elise Newman 
110. Ann Crowley HI. Diane Griffin 112. 
Kelly Muller 113. Alison Mashin 114. 
Leslie Schneider 115. Susan Yamada 116. 
Catherine Dodd 117. Kelley Fitzgerald 
118. Lisa Varner 119. Pam LaValley 120. 
Sandy Itkoff 121. Sheriann Glass 122. 
Lynne Butler 123. Tracey Casamiquela 
124. Vicky Wright 125. Karen Mora 126. 
Betsy Bergmark 127. Annette Rivezzo 



128. Lois Davidson 129. Patricia Rug- 
giero 130. Sharon Sterling 131. Leslie 
Gilman 132. Jennifer Chard 133. Tracy 
Owen 134. Ann Swift 135. Elise Owens 
136. Anne Esrig 137. Cherilyn Parsons 
138. Claudia DesMarais. Not Pictured: 
Diane Bailey, Robin Bern. Micki Bryson, 
Shawna Chambers, Kay Cocke, Cynthia 
Crossland, Karen Davidson, Joanne 
Devlin, Linda Evans, Anne Forschler, 
Karen Gater, Lisa Gater, Stephanie 
Georgieff, Karen Johnson, Siri Jostad, 
Lisa Klaustermeyer, Heather Levin, 
Sally Lieber, Mica Magee, Caryn Mark- 
us, Anne Maxwell, Carol Ng, Yvonne 
O'Dell, Laura Pender, Liz Perkins, Lee 
Pope, Denise Rocchietti, Tammy Ryan, 
Leza Salvador, Colleen Tate, Becky 
Taylor, Janet Vickrev. 




LIVING GR'. 



Ar 




DELTA GAMMA 



Nearly one hundred years 
ago, the first Delta Gam- 
ma chapter was organized when 
three young women at the Louis 
School in Oxford Mississippi 
found themselves unable to 
return home for the Christmas 
holidays. Today, Delta Gamma 
is recognized as one of the 
nation's top sororities and 
represents friendship, scholar- 
ship and community service for 
young women all over the coun- 
try. 

In 1929, Alpha-Sigma chapter 
was established at UCLA on its 
property at 652 Hilgard — a 
house designed by the famous 
Frank Lloyd Wright. The UCLA 



"Dee Gees" have been active in 
many campus programs. After a 
very enjoyable and successful 
Fall Rush, they participated in 
UCLA's Homecoming with a 
float made with Sigma Chi. 
Winter quarter included Greek 
Week with the Lambda Chis, 
while the Delta Gamma intra- 
mural football team fought to 
defend last year's sorority 
championship. Spring brought 
another fun Mardi Gras project 
with Theta Xi Fraternity, and 
Spring Sing. 

The Dee Gees are proud of the 
individuality and many ac- 
complishments of their mem- 
bers. Several were scholarship 



winners this year or were mem- 
bers of honors programs in their 
departments. Three girls were 
actresses in major network 
television programs, and three 
others had represented Cali- 
fornia as beauty pageant win- 
ners. This year's Sigma Chi 
Sweetheart was also a Delta 
Gamma. 

Delta Gamma is the major 
supporter of the Blind Child- 
ren's Center in Los Angeles— the 
most outstanding facility of its 
kind on the West Coast. Past 
fundraisers have included the 
fun and popular "Anchor Splash," 
a swimming competition be- 
tween various campus teams. 




248 UVING GROUPS 




"Anchor Man" Kevin Baldridge 
of Sigma Chi was elected at last 
year's "Splash" to serve as Delta 
Gamma's favorite male Sweet- 
heart. 



DELTA GAMMA. 1. Cee-Cee Morgan 2. 
Leslie Mayer 3. Andre Lake 4. Sara Meza 
5. Elena Stiteler 6. Kathy McCarthy 7. 
Holly Tennyson 8. Lynda Hewitt 9. 
Barbie Lowe 10. Jody Faust 11. Cheryl 
Becker 12. Mitzi Merino 13. Michelle 
Marchetti 14. Julie Lozano 15. Karen 
Mendez 16. Kit Marchel 17. Jini Bern- 
stein 18. Donna Sherman 19. Liz Gitner 
20. Sue Richardson 21. Debbie Roberts 
22. Tammy McCallum 23. Kathleen 
Cowderoy 24. Cindy Choisser 25. Nancy 
Cutting 26. Shiela Krigel 27. Stacie 
Levitz 28. Diane Pratt 29. Stacy Weinberg 
30. Amy Spring 31. Julie Doud 32. Diana 
Blumberg 33. Carolyn Binsacca 34. Linda 
Stanten 35. Valerie Jelinek 36. Kathleen 
Branda 37. Kari Markussen 38. Carol 
Berru 39. Peggy Lech 40. Danai Katsu- 
frakis 41. Sharon Muldoon 42. Pam Scott 
43. Lisa Massey 44. Andrea Gesas 45. 
Carrie O'Keefe 46. Nancy Porter 47. Liz 
Hall 48. Debbie Solomon 49. Connie 
Johnston 50. Kay Sweeney 51. Celina 
Wang 52. Malory Greene 53. Laurie 
Farwell 54. Dayna Lowry 55. Julie 
Downes 56. Susan Hickey 57. Donna 
Hogle 58. Cindy Kerby 59. Kathy Duffy 
60. Becky Dean 61. Robyn Larson 62. 
Bridget Flynn 63. Lisa Lindgren 64. 
Laurie Feller 65. Karen Weise 66. Lydia 



Kubin 67. Sheryl Bednar 68. Christine 
Coffey 69. Mary Coughlin 70. Katie 
McGaughey 71. Sharon Sigillito 72. Sue 
Vinik 73. Linda Hanna 74. Karen Gil- 
sleider 75. Susan Gile 76. Stephanie King 
77. Lynda Hewitt 78. Laurie Feller 79. 
Karen Weise 80. Lydia Kubin 81. Sandra 
Bakke 82. Carol Pedersen 83. Karen 
Gurley 84. Janet Lenk 85. Diane Sherman 
86. Lisa Minter 87. Andrea Fein 88. 
Heather Robertson 89. Jill Brock 90. 
Maria Crosetti 91. Tia Dott 92. Lisa 
DeBella 93. Tracy Roberts 94. Sue 
Schaefer 95. Melinda Hartle 96. Trudi 
Leonhardt 97. Liz Pendo 98. Cheryl 
Taylor 99. Beth Cotter 100. Kathy McVay 
101. Jane Byrnes 102. Shari Bredendick 
103. Susan Bauer 104. Joan Williams 105. 
Sandy Harper 106. Jenny Kann 107. 
Keley Gilmore 108. Sandra Radlovic 109. 
Linda Kerby. Not pictured: Judie 
Aronson, Lesley Grayson, Heidi Ho- 
hener. Heather Janis, Sharon Koffner, 
Becky Kubin. Diane Papan, Julie 
Roberson. Denise Surina. Maria Woll- 
schlaeger, Marlene Atkinson, Pam Bille, 
Laurel Brown, Betsy Brunell, Barbara 
Burlin, Roni Caligagan. Cindy Camp- 
bell, Debbie Campion, Mina Charn, Carol 
Clarke, Julia Davis. Julie Davis, Linda 
Elm, Jennifer Gerich, Adrienne Grant, 
Shannon Hayes, Shannon Healy, Brenda 
Holden, Tarni Hoops, Karen Johan- 
neson, Ann Lord, Shannon Ludwick, 
Christine Martin, Renee Martin, Jill 
McColm, Shelley Oveson, Kathryn 
Peirano, Marci Pool, Julia Poppen, 
Cherly Rehman, Leslie Roepke, Maria 
Savasta, Kristen Schow, Sharon Seliene, 
Karen Swanson, Ava Verdes, Stacey 
Watson, Shelley Williams, Lisa Zusman, 




-i a 1 i. jd 1 



LIVING GROUPS 24- 



AS4> 




250 LIVING GROUPS 



DELTA SIGMA PHI 



Delta Sigma Phi has en- 
joyed fifty-five years of 
brotherhood at UCLA and has 
had a long standing tradition in 
education, sports, Student Gov- 
ernment and IFC. The brothers 
believe that the foundation of 
our house is centered around 
friendship and brotherhood. 

Of course, education is the 
prime reason for the existence of 
our fraternity, so Delta Sig helps 
each of its members to gain the 
most possible from their college 
education. Our high standards 
have been achieved through the 
use of our "Positive Scholarship 
Program," whereby the acade- 
mic progress of each pledge and 
active is watched closely by the 
pledgemaster and scholarship 
director, respectively. More- 
over, our chapter house main- 
tains an atmosphere which is 
comfortable for and conducive to 
studying. 

One of the most enjoyable 
features of Delta Sig is the 
quality of our social program. 
Some of the more traditional 
functions are the Lake Tahoe 
Casino night, the formal Carna- 




toin Ball, and the Tahitian 
Sailor's Ball. Much of our pro- 
gram is focused on the women of 
sorority row and we have be- 
come extremely proud of our 
accomplishments in Homecom- 
ing, Greek Week, and Mardi 
Gras. 



DELTA SIGMA PHI. 1. John Nelson 2. 
Chris Williams 3. Joe Smalls 4. Wally 
Jackson 5. Bill Walthall 6. Dean Guiliotis 
7. Frank Linden 8. Dave Zabarsky 9. Jeff 
Truitt 10. Mike Shattuck 11. Eric Frerer 
12. Dave Miles 13. John Reese 14. Ed 
SoUey 15. Scott Kubey 16. Steve Hanga- 
mi 17. Stuart Hoshide 18. Matt McCaskill 
19. Dave Leatherberry 20. John Fiero 21. 
Matt Wood 22. Joe Costa 23. Todd Fraser 
24. Jeff Schur 25. Joe Ng 26. Doug 
Bontemps 27. Hal Bastian 28. Chris Zyda 
29. Sandy Argabrite 30. Neal Elzenga 31. 
George Sarantinos 32. Dave McCarthy 
33. Tim Rosebroug 34. Larry (Jompton 35. 
Jeff Katofsky 36. Phil Elhai 37. Bill 
Amsbury 38. Jerry Ernst 39. Ken Bauer 
40. Tim Lockwood 41. Jim Goydos 42. Bob 
Stropky 43. Tony Schmidt 44. John 
Whipple 45. Jonh Sun 46. Dave Solberg 
47. Carlton Masi 48. Lloyd Chapman 49. 
Kent Sugino 50. Gary Gibson. Not 
Pictured: Dave Anderson, Jim Cowing, 
Don Lamoureux, Scott Land and his 
puppets. Ken Subotnick, Ray Worrell. 
Scott Lorenz, Dave Ohman, Jay Rosen- 
thal, Joe Thelander. 




LIVING GROIif 



ATA 




252 LIVING GROUPS 





DELTA TAU DELTA 



We are a family of college 
men bound together in 
the fraternal bond of Delta Tau 
Delta. Whether it be sports, 
parties, exchanges, serenades, 
or beer chugs, youll always find 
the Delts ready and waiting. 
Since we were re-chartered in 
1976, DTD has evolved into one 
of the more respected and pro- 
gressive fraternities on the row. 
In just this past year we have 
doubled our membership and 
plan on continuing our growth 
at an unrelenting pace. 

Pride is an important part of 
being a Delt; it is necessary in 
order to have confidence and 
faith in one's self. Ever since our 
re-charter, at every stage in our 
development, we have always 
had pride in our house, enabling 
us to do our utmost to improve 
the house. Thus, each year we 



start out one step higher and one 
step closer to perfection. THE 
DELTS— A FAMILY OF PRIDE. 
DELTA TAU DELTA. 1. Ken Haas 2. Stu 
"Doc" Schneider 3. Dave "Squirely" 
Wehrly 4. Jon "Badfinger" Lee 5. Greg 
"Augie" Michael 6. Lowell "Orson" Hart 
7. Art "Rooney" Shively 8. Kevin 
"Spanky" McCarthy 9. Grant "Cube- 
man" Pew 10. Mark "V" Vinella 11. Tim 
"Buffy" Metzinger 12. Mike "Moik" 
Simon 13. Tim "Bake" Bakeman 14. Mark 
"Mc D" McDermott 15. Dave "Angus" 
Lira 16. Craig "Gilligan" Weinstein 17. 
Brett "Mutt" Perlmutter 18. Eduardo . . . 
Batres 19. James "Tattoo" Aldereti 20. 
Dave "Alfalfa" Marquez 21. Dave Fall 22. 
Scott McCauley 23. Mark ■'Stein" 
Richardson 24. Dave "Bam Bam" Miner 
25. Brian "The Dog" Nelson 26. Kris 
"Kegger" Krieger. not pictured: Seth 
"Scammer" Siegel, Dave "Travis" 
Gerardi, Duane Castenada, Jeff Goehr- 
ing, Tripp "Tripper" Sheehan, Rick 
Smith, John Whitely, Brad Meeker. Jerry 
Fasel, Fouad Lagreco, James "Killer" 
Ko, Drew Boronkay, Charles Chun, Cliff 
Gelman, Ron "Mick" Gales, Harry Yim, 
Jeff Zatlin. Mark "The Kid" Johnston. 




LIVING GROUPS 253 



r<j>B 




254 LIVING GROUPS 



GAMMA PHI BETA 





Gamma Phi Beta Sorority 
was founded November 14, 
1874 at Syracuse University and 
came to UCLA in 1924. Gamma 
Phis regularly participate in 
many campus activities includ- 
ing Bruin Belles, Alumni Schol- 
ars, Greek Week, Spring Sing, 
Women's Glee, Women's Soccer, 
A.F.R.O.T.C., Peer Health Coun- 
seling, Theatrical Productions, 
UCLA Band, Women's Tennis, 
and little sisters at many dif- 
ferent houses. 

The Gammi Phi social cal- 
endar marked such exciting 
events as Pledge Presents, the 
Pledge/Active Party, "Fantasize 
with Gamma Phi," The Crescent 
Ball, Spring Luau, Parents Day, 
a Mother/Daughter Luncheon, 
and a Father/ Daughter Baseball 
Day. 

What Gamma Phi Beta means 
to all her members is as different 
as each individual. Through 
such activities as Rush, candle 
passings, singing, late night 
pizza runs, and making friends 
for life, we take pride in our- 
selves as we learn how to deal 
with life and develop our poten- 
tial. 

Mrs. Francis M. Corby came to 
Gamma Phi in the fall of 1980 
after being a long time resident 
of Bel Air. She received her R.N. 
degree from St. Elizabeth's 



School of Nursing, Boston, and 
has worked as head nurse at 
Stanford University Hospital. 
Mrs. Corby has done extensive 
world traveling and through her 
strong efforts has made Gamma 
Phi Beta a happier and safer 
place to call home. 

GAMMA PHI BETA. 1. Daina Fernandez 
2. Marisa Chatterton 3. Shari Lee 4. Lee 
Tyler 5. Whitney Mathews 6. Sheila Dow 
7. Yvonne Kwa 8. Marta Carrington 9. 
Ann Shepphird 10. Carmel White 11. 
Deborah Aylott 12. Beverly Coughlin 13. 
Lynne Robinson 14. Susan Hughes 15. 
Sue McBride 16. Lindy Toman 17. Audrey 
Kleister 18. Katherine Joan Vorsick 19. 
Sandy Line 20. Laura Lemmo 21. Brenda 
Borst 22. Carye Campbell 23. Katryn 
Anderson 24. Elissa Rashkin 25. Tracy 
Sandler 26. Suzanne Garrison 27. Leslie 
Stafford 28. Pamela Baker 29. Anita 
Lande 30. Margaret Dicks 31. Ellin 
Rosenberg 32. Heatherun Whipple 33. 
Sandra Gehrt 34. Leslie Taylor 35. 
Kathryn Mattice 36. Hilary Johnson 37. 
Patricia Thoman 38. Dori Robinson 39. 
Patricia Rosenwald 40. Brenda Fresh- 
man 41. Rebecca Lynch 42. Kirsten Rood 
43. Kelley Murphy 44. Heidi Penner 45. 
Patricia Cronin 46. Cheryl Becker 47. 
Annette Hutton 48. Alicia Hollinger 49. 
Leslie Baccaro 50. Janan Awni 51. 
Melissa Lent 52. Karen McCrea 53. Julia 
Havens 54. Rebecca Nathanson 55. 
Suzanne Becker 56. Christine Flores 57. 
Rhonda Gowdy 58. Donna Grandy 59. 
Elizabeth Huprich 60. Cathy Clardy 61. 
Brenda Stainfield 62. Erika Schlarmann 
63. Kristin Staehley 64. Regina Wright 
65. Kathryn Moreen 66. Linda Benning 
67. Lynn Flemer 68. Christina Cravotta 
69. Vera Sapp. 




LIVING GROUP.S 



KA0 



KAPPA ALPHA THETA 



To most people, we are 
known as "THETA." To 
ourselves, we are nearly 200 
young women pursuing one of 
the most fulfilling courses 
college offers: Friendship. More 
than anything else, Theta means 
friendship. 

What makes a Theta friend- 
ship so meaningful is its rich- 
ness. Ours is a diverse house. 
Whether musical, mathematical, 
athletic or political — talent 
seems to fill our home. Gather- 
ing this diversity under the 
guise of "Theta" not only gives 
our sorority national recogni- 
tion, but it gives each of us a 
wealth of fascinating people 
with whom to build lasting 
friendships. It is not a contradic- 
tion to say that our diversity 
binds us together. 

UCLA's chapter of Kappa 
Alpha Theta is nationally recog- 
nized as a superior house. Why? 
Because we manage, and even 
more, we take advantage of our 
enormous size. We carefully 
sustain our unity in spirit by 
assuring every person's involve- 
ment. Each member has an 
individual role in the chapter's 
organization and each role plays 
a significant part in the chap- 
ter's success. We are many 
women working individually for 
a common, rewarding end. 

We are proud to be a part of 
Kappa Alpha Theta. This pride 
encourages us to share the 
talents we bring to the house and 
to appreciate the vast diversity 
that we represent in unity. 
Kappa Alpha Theta is not mere- 



ly a house, it is our home. 

KAPPA ALPHA THETA. 1. Sandy 
Hansen 2. Mary Dougherty 3. Roberta 
Nedry 4. Susan Convirs 5. Jennifer 
Hervy 6. Katie Camson 7. Jill Papac 8. 
Nicole Nasser 9. Romi Straussman 10. 
Susan Spira 11. Kelly Tobin 12. Nancy 
Potter 13. Sheri Mulrooney 14. Laura 
Mahone 15. Judy Johnson 16. Susan 
Dreyfuss 17. Madeline Crabb 18. Carol 
Dreyfuss 19. Leslie Schwartz 20. Karen 
Ellefsen 21. Gerrit Mulholland 22. 
Lucinda Schultz 23. Susie Wilke 24. 
Dawn Kimmel 25. Kathy Miller 26. Ivy 
Okamura 27. Kari Bjorklund 28. Krissie 
Norby 29. Laurie Schindel 30. Sandy 
Gustafson 31. Denise Blanda 32. Michelle 
Borkowski 33. Jody Israelsky 34. Kelly 
Groves 35. Sheri Cobb 36. Katie Kessler 
37. Sue Otterman 38. Laura Smith 39. 
Nancy Crowhurst 40. Julie Calton 41. 
Christy Kafetzopoulous 42. Jean Kelly 
43. Susan Ballard 44. Diane Gramly 45. 
Leigh Baker 46. Elizabeth Milner 47. 
Caradawn Anderson 48. Kathy Hannon 
49. Julie Young 50. Kim Singer 51. Lynne 
Ritchie 52. Lisa Orgolini 53. Theresa 
DeCastro 54. Lauren Ehrenfield 55. 
Debbie Quigley 56. Heather Dobbs 57. 
Louise Swindle 58. Donna Chadwick 59. 
Cindy Swan 60. Liz Lepenske 61, Susan 
Yolland 62. Swati Adarkar 63. Lori 
Gunderson 64. Gail Harrison 65. Kristin 
Rights 66. Pam Conner 67. Tami Alter- 
man 68. Beth Johnson 69. Peggy Porter 
70. Jonna Vietch 71. Stacy French 72. 
Pepper Eisner 73. Victoria Irwin 74. BJ 
Frova 75. Mrs. Long 76. Kristi Berglund 
77. Cathy Barker 78. Tracy Breuner 79. 



Tracy Mullin 80. Karen Helfrich 81. Teri 
Hirotsu 82. Danielle Black 83. Libby 
Montagne 84. Patty McGuire 85. Susan 
Condon 86. Teri McJenkin 87. Jennifer 
Looper 88. Lisa Horn 89. Betsy Beattie 90. 
CC Porter 91. Patty Robinson 92. Mindy 
Miller 93. Kelly Halligan 94. Liz Knowl- 
ton 95. Kelly Lee 96. Denita Long 97. 
Lynnie Levin 98. Leanne Kuhn 99. Kathy 
Hannon 100. Robin Buxton 101. Paula 
Ferrigno 102. Darcy Lee 103. Tracy 
Decker 104. Shannon Redfoot 105. Drea 
Dedena 106. Valencia Giacco 107. Cathy 
Sassin 108. Ali Acker 109. Mary Mc- 
Mullen 110. Kathleen McCaffrey 111. 
Anne Worrell 112. Donna Riley 113. 
Laura Curtiss 114. Kristin Gunn 115. 
Sally Conrirs 116. Carol George 117. 
Dominique Renda 118. Annie Kinsell 
119. Kathy Hayes 120. Lynn Anderson 
121. Deena Esensten 122. Jennifer Rakow 
123. Cathy Waters 124. Kristen Cullen 
125. Trina Breuner 126. Karyn Wood 127. 
Holly Gould 128. Laura Spence 129. 
Karen Wallace 130. Karen Marmion 131. 
Carolyn Ignacio 132. Mary Foster 133. 
Jill Pasalaqua 134. Lynn Rousso 135. 
Kelly Brock 136. Tracy Robbins 137. 
Julie Taormina 138. Kendle Koontz 139. 
Nanci Ormasa 140. Robbie Ross 141. 
Joanne Murphy 142. Kim Cunningham 
143. Lori Scandalious 144. Cheryl Eraser 
145. Lauren Barnes 146. Krisa Jacobson 
147. Lynn Witherspoon 148. Janet 
Ciccarelli 149. Rae Sanchini 150. Amy 
Pryor 151. Laura Pierce 152. Terri 
Levinson 153. Erin Sullivan 154. Lisa 
Thurston 155. Krissan Pulos.Not Pic- 
tured. Karen Marshall, Rhody Davis. 




256 LIVING GROUPS 




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LIVING GROUPS 257 



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258 UVING GROUPS 




KAPPA DELTA 



We as Kappa Deltas pride 
ourselves on our individ- 
ualism. We learn from the per- 
sonalities of each girl and pull 
together to strive for that which 
is honorable, beautiful, and 
highest. For all of us who are a 
part of Kappa Delta . . . Kappa 
Delta is wanting to do instead of 
having to do. 

KAPPA DELTA. 1. Pam Marton 2. Teri 
Lane 3. Jenny Jacobs 4. Caroline 
Hawkins 5. Corrin Yep 6. Roxana Smith 
7. Rachael Winston 8. Janet Griest 9. Kim 
Mellor 10. Tracy Kiuchi 11. Barbara 
Davidson 12. Jill Gabrielli 13. Jenny Carr 
14. Ann Marie Liggett 15. Dani Eve 
Carlis 16. Laura Bajuk 17. Brenda Palo 
18. Anna Forssen 19. Jamie Fryer 20. Lee 
Nicholson 21. Tarin Olson 22. Kelly 
Conlon 23. Sue Coe 24. Wendy Rude 25. 
Cindy Ross 26. Lauri James 27. Kris 
Long 28. Dana Theus 29. Carol Stocking 
30. Carrie Scott 31. Sandi Thistlewaite 32. 
Donna Nieson 33. Odette DeLusignan 34. 
Caren Lieberman 35. Karen Hallerman 
36. Kathy Van Saun 37. Karen King 38. 
Patti Lavenson 39. Barbara Perez 40. 
Jackie Gambino 41. Lisa Sanman 42. Mel 
Nordhaus 43. Molly Watkins 44. Chris- 
tine McNearny 45. Lynn Center 46. Karen 
McNeil 47. Patti Lindewall 48. Katie 
Waitman 49. Mary Kay Hafeman 50. Sue 
Lewis 51. Ruth Ann Dunn 52. Indra Turn 
53. Catherine Angier 54. Sue Zechter 55. 
Susie Wasicek 56. Tina Lund 57. Linda 



Harvey 58. Lori Pegg 59. Jil Hatamiya 60. 
Susie Carter 61. Kerry Cicotte 62. Kathy 
Winfrey 63. Aneta Bates 64. Kathy 
Martinez 65. Meg Love 66. Shawn Allen 
67. Lisa Caram 68. Natalie Blatchford 69. 
Christie Willich 70. Robin Kirchoff 71. 
Cindy Call 72. Sandra Bohay 73. Kathy 
Amdt 74. Kim Clifner 75. Renee McFolin 
76. Mackey Mathews 77. Lynn Bailey 78. 
Michelle Mendenhall 79. Candysse 
Miller 80. Jamie Chusid 81. Jacqueline 
Lerner 82. Beckey Takeda 83. Shellie 
Stockton 84. Kate Thornley 85. Lori Rand 
86. Lynn Tavarozzi 87. Lea Simoni 88. 
Michelle Dynowski 89. Veth Rustigan 90. 
Linda Murphy 91. Kathe Rae 92. Janet 
Gorman 93. Elise Paul 94. Janice 
Graham 95. Erin Baker 96. Collette 
Pankopf 97. Michelle Allgeier 98. 
Victoria Rollins 99. Pellie Jones 100. 
Susanne Resnick 101. Susan Bell 102. 
Anne Hutchinson 103. Joanne Smith 104. 
Dawn Lipsky 105. Jennifer Bell 106. 
Karin Abend 107. Lori Grospitz 108. 
Stacey Bauman 109. Jenny Jordan 110. 
Michelle Melone 111. Lynn Weil 112. 
Kathy Winterrowd 113. Karen Abbey 114. 
Lynn Felty 115. Wendy Phillips 116. 
Yuria Kim 117, Kathleen Cameron 118. 
Laura Lacy 119. Linda Placak 120. Lori 
Hamilton 121. Teresa Smith 122. Cheryl 
Borden 123. Jackie Bourland 124. Tracy 
Borucki 125. Sheila Irani 126. Sandra 
Watson 127. Lisa Kaylin 128. Kelly 
Kelso. Not Pictured: Elena Brazil, Laurie 
Eastes, Terri Mammano, Allison Mo- 
well, Kathy Otis, Donna Prokop, Carole 
Schaffer. Judy Sekler. 




LIVING GROUPS 



KKr 



KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA 



Halfway up Hilgard, right 
at the heart of the row is 
Kappa Kappa Gamma. Kappa is 
the route by which the student 
number is erased and UCLA is 
shrunk to a manageable size. 
One hundred and seventy strong, 
Kappa started the year off with a 
beach party at Temescal Can- 
yon. Directed towards firing the 
house up for rush, the barbeque 
definitely served its purpose as 
it ushered in a great riish and a 
fantastic pledge class of fifty- 
three. 

Fall quarter was filled with 
Dad's Day where Kappa dads 
filled the coliseum as they aided 
their daughters in cheering the 
Bruins to victory. Later in the 
quarter, the girls walked the 
plank at the Fall Theme Party, 
"Pirates of Kappa." Combining 
their float-making talents with 
Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Kappa 
celebrated Homecoming in the 
grand traditional way. 

Winter quarter meant worth- 
while philanthropic work as the 
Kappas became involved in 
'Project Mac," a program which 
comes to the aid of abused 
children. The Kappas also con- 
cerned themselves with the 
"Rose McGill Foundation," an 
organization that provides 
assistance to disabled alumni. 
Winter also brought the ini- 



tiating of our amazing pledges 
in celebration of the end of 
pledgeship. 

Warm weather, Greek Week, 
rushworkshops and getting wild 
on the patio — the Kappas came 
out of winter's hibernation, 
anxious to indulge in spring 
quarter. Kappa moms were 
"Queen for the Day" at a special 
brunch. Mardi Gras was a "fan- 
tastic" experience as they teamed 
up with Lambda Chi Alpha to 
present the infamous "Fun 
House." The Spring Formal was 
a classy way to end the fabulous 
year. 

KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA. 1. Mary 
Johnson 2. Julie Brechwald 3. Stephanie 
Anzivino 4. Ellen Kirkbride 5. Kim Krai 
6. Suzi Beugen 7. Elaine Plows 8. Ann 
Wiley 9. Debbie Shader 10. Sallie 
Schoellkopf 11. Christina Hovanessian 
12. Unidentifiable 13. Stacy Anger 14. 
Shawnessee Colaw 15. Anna Lisa Canty 
16. Paula Nelson 17. Marie Storum 18. 
Suzanne Delangis 19. Unidentifiable 20. 
Jill Britten 24. Leslie MacDiarmid 25. 
Kristin Hedenberg 26. Janet Litt- 
schwager 27. Michelle Nelson 28. Lisa 
Alderman 29. Celeste Phaneuf 30. 
Unidentifiable 31. Lisa Self 32. Kathie 
Doll 33. Lucy Hooten 34. Cyndy Burke 35. 
Mary Wakefield 36. Kernie Stannard 37. 
Lisbeth Lundy 38. Denise Turner 39. 
Susan Terry 40. Missy Wells 41. Gail 
Bidner 42. Julia Harrel 43. Cathie Voigt 
44. Babette Perry 45. Julie Millan 46. Joni 
D'Amato 47. Nancy MacDonald 48. 
Melanie Blank 49. Linda Click 50. Jill 
Wakeman 51. Dana Mack 52. Polly 
Whipple f>3. Kelly Neece 54. Lisa Burns 



55. Melissa Buckelew 56. Lynee Sadler 
57. Alison Light 58. Mary Knox 59. 
Unidentifiable 60. Lisa Epsen 61. Uniden- 
tifiable 62. Unidentifiable 63. Unidentifi- 
able 64. Meg Johnson 65. Anne Lambert 
66. Kim Byrne 67. Erin Carnahan 68. 
Michelle Reidy 69. Tammy Wolfe 70. 
Molly Hobin 71, Jamie Friedman 72. 
Nancy Biershank 73. Laura Kim 74. 
Cheri Dickerson 75. Sue Perry 76. Kristi 
Anderson 77. Sandy Schultz 78. Lisa 
D'Amato 79. Pam Perry 80. Lisa Zaleski 
81. Becky Conroy 82. Janet Morris 83. 
Laura Roberts 84. Beth Karlsberg 85. 
Susan Martyn 86. Susan Choisser 87. 
Kristi Nelson 88. Lisa Doan 89. Tina Britt 
90. Clare ODonnell 91. Tracy Ryder 92. 
Nancy LeValley 93. Jan Franklin 94. Jan 
Franklin 95. Gwen Hindt 96. Cheryl 
Canty 97. Eve Szurley 98. Janie Sinclair 
99. Kathy Farrow 100. Virginia Carey 
101. Jill Siegal 102. Robin Riopelle 103. 
Lisa Karamanos 104. Sera Sanderson 
105. Carolyn Clark 106. Lianne Hanson 
107. Cindy Harper 108. Unidentifiable 
109. Unidentifiable 110. Helen Weatherall 
HI. Vici Shipkowitz 112. Anne McFar- 
land 113. Heidi Durant 114. Marion 
Cardenas 115. Tamey Taylor 116. Casey 
McCarthy 117. Karen Haverty 118. Helen 
Larkin 119. Angela Rains 120. Kerrie 
Hutchings 121. Laura Falk 122. Sheri 
Boggess 123. Colleen Mooney 124. 
Brenda Griffin 125. Kym Kish 126. Ellen 
Sullivan 127. Mary Freeborn 128. Steph- 
anie Young 129. Katie Hummer 130. Lisa 
Bartow 131. Cindy Hoffman 132. Erin 
Ellis 133. Kelly Lynch 134. Julie Dahl- 
berg 135. Mary Short 136. Adele Jacob 
137. Carie Crandall 138. Lisa Stock 139. 
Chris Wormald 140. Amy Gusman 141. 
Nancy Brenner 142. Rose Nguyen 143. 
Beth Ochsner 144. Mrs. Linda Birke — 
Advisor 145. Mrs. Fran Newby— Advisor 
146. Eric Escher— Hasher. Not Pictured: 
Corinne Crothers. 




260 UVING GROUPS 




LIVING GROUPS 2'^ 



K2 



KAPPA SIGMA 



Kappa Sigma, the atypical 
fraternity. This year was 
stoked; so stoked we were jazzed; 
so jazzed we were psyched; so 
psyched we were totally rad", but 
more than rad', we were humbly 
awesome. With outstanding indi- 
vidual grovelling efforts by 
Cahes. Gonzo, the Duke, Dog- 
boy and Noodle, we swam through 
seas of jungle juice and frater- 
nized, terrorized, and mesmer- 




ized more than a few of the bour- 
geois of Westwood. "These guys 
taught me everything I know." 
—J. Ehrlichman— Famous K-Sig 

KAPPA SIGMA. 1. Dave Suruki 2. Mike 
Platto 3. Mike Asawa 4. Peter Mok 5. Ed 
Wilde 6. Hohn Dodd 7. Martin Weihrauch 
8. Dave Affeld 9. Stan Knobbe 10. Bob 
Louk 11. Mike Gottlieb 12. Victor Gian 
13. Steve Appier 14. Shawn Coscia 15. 
Greg Froomer 16. Bill Mosk 17. Mike 
Rebuldela 18. Eric Troy Nicolaisen 19. 
Kevin Sasaki 20. Ted Graham 21. Dave 
McKinzie 22. Mike Cavana 23. Pat 




262 LIVING GROUPS 



Manion 24. Rob Wallstrom 25. Doug Ford 
26. Robert Allan 27. Ross Myers 28. 
Charly Geragi 29. C.J. Mansfield. Not 
Pictured: J.J. McGaw, Ed Knobbe. 
Leonard Torrealba, Kurt Hannaford, 
Rick Vawter. Tom Christian, Lloyd 
White. Marc Hofman, Scott Ritsema. 
Rick Gaan. Max Dery, Jeff Brown, Noah 
Manduke. Brian Edwards, Todd Forden, 
Heng-I Lu, Brian Shea, Todd Moffett. 
Scott Hendrickson, Joe Hakim, Tony 
Lowe, Derek Pakiz, Dan Santiago, Doug 
Edwards, Dwayne Edwards, Kevin 
Tamashiro, Paul Callahan, Tom Harper, 
Jeff Bratzler, John Stipanov. 





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LIVING GROUPS 263 



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264 UVING GROUPS 



LAMBDA CHI ALPHA 



Summer's end saw the 
bronzed sungods of Lamb- 
da Chi Alpha return to school to 
face an intense year of partying, 
studying, and other assorted 
activities under the guiding 
hand of President Scott Sellens. 
Also returning for her 16th 
record-breaking year in the 
Lambda Chi kitchen was be- 
loved cook Florida Taylor and 
her co-conspirator John. Kick- 
ing off the year in outstanding 
style was a successful Fall Rush 
that netted 18 new members, 
raising Lambda Chi's member- 
ship to an all-time high of more 
than 115 brothers. 

Rollicking parties included a 
four-way Presents Bash with the 
Thetas, Pi Phis and SAEs, a wild 
"Nerd Party" with the Kappas — 
complete with South campus 
squids and pencil geeks, and the 
exotic "Amazon Jam" escapade 
in Fall. Also packing the peer- 
less social calendar at Lambda 
Chi was the Little Sister "Cres- 
cent Classic 'Golf Tournament," 
a "Day at the Races" with the 
Chi Omegas, the annual Dee Gee 
"100 Club" madness, as well as 
the superlative Winter Crescent 
Formal at the posh Santa Bar- 
bara Biltmore. 

1981-82 was also a banner year 
for campus involvement, in- 
cluding a Homecoming Float 
with the Tri-Delts, Greek Week 
with the Dee Gees, Spring Sing, 
and of course, Mardi Gras' flag- 
ship attraction — the award- 
winning "Fun House" presented 
with the Kappa Kappa Gammas. 
Keeping the House well repre- 
sented in campus activities was 
UC Student Regent David Neu- 
man, SLC Campus Events Com- 
missioner Kevin Cassidy, AS- 
UCLA Speakers Program Direc- 
tor Daniel Godwin, UniCamp 
Board of Directors member 
Steven Sann, as well as a flood 
of other Lambda Chis involved 
in Blue Key, Ski Club, IFC, and 
as members of various Bruin 
intercollegiate teams. 

As if all that wasn't enough to 
keep the Lambda Chis tirelessly 
busy, there was the annual "Big 



Trip" up to Stanford, a Little 
Sister Ski Weekender, the in- 
famous "Annex Parties," and 
even a pinning or two or three. 
Once again in Intramural Sports 
competition, the Lambda Chis 
were a House to reckon with, 
fielding especially strong teams 
in soccer, water polo, and soft- 
ball as well as IFC's champion- 
ship volleyball squad. 

The year was topped off in 
grand style with the hottest 
ticket in town— the outrageous 
Second Annual "Playboy Cele- 
brity Ball" as only Lambda Chi 
Alpha could pull off. Amazing- 
ly, some Lambda Chis even 
managed to earn some grades 
during the year, with a record 
number of more than 35 brothers 
graduating, including many 
headed for medical school, 
dental school, law school and 
into business. Suddenly for 
many, the fleeting world of 
frantic partying, Bratskellar 
Happy Hours, and other as- 
sorted fraternal fare comes to a 
screeching halt. Oh, well, as 
they say, "Stop the World, I want 
to get off!" 

LAMBDA CHI ALPHA. 1. Jeffrey Pollak 
2. Christopher Proctor 3. Scott Kay 4. 
Thomas Kelly 5. Gregg Giansiracusa 6. 
Allan Heck 7. George Ishkanian 8. 
Joshua Heard 9. Duane Clark 10. Eric 
Spitz 11. Scott Sellens 12. John Cellar 13. 
Gary Horwitz 14. Carl Dispenziere 15. 
Sean O'Brien 16. Stephen Aylward 17. 



Matthew Morgan 18. Gregory Roberts 19. 
Charles Silvia Jr. 20. Thomas Marshall 
21. Milton Stumpus 22. James Christen- 
sen 23. Hans Berggren 24. Mois Navon 
25. Michael Leifer 26. Russell Hirsch 27. 
Steven Sann 28. Robert Mekjian 29. 
Michael Pappas 30. Michael Leos 31. 
Kenneth Foss 32. Scott Forman 33. Eron 
Martin 34. Keith Michael 35. Adam Pitt 
36. Timothy MacDonald 37. John Mayer 
IV 38. David Neuman 39. Daniel Hatch 
40. James Botko 41. Bruce Schuman 42. 
Dorian Khouri 43. Donald Beck 44. John 
Mayall 45. Mark Weisbrod 46. Peter 
Williams III 47. Christopher Plows 48. 
Paul Vignaroli 49. Michael Dreyfus 50. 
Mark Bucklin 51. Leslie Szabo 52. 
Timothy Skelly 53. John Gebhardt 54. 
Lawrence Cane 55. James McMillan 56. 
Thomas Toohey 57. James Silvia 58. 
Reuben Franco 59. Daniel Godwin 60. 
Willard Reese. NOT PICTURED: Wayne 
Basist, Kenneth Beall. Philip Berlioz, 
Ross Berry, William Bradbury, Kevin 
Cassidy, Matt Christensen. Mark Cla- 
gett, Roger Clay Jr., Brian Cohen. 
Douglas Cole. Christopher Connolly, 
William Cudmore Jr., Scott Cunning- 
ham. Cameron Dye, Eric Fernald, 
Richard Figueroa, David Frank. Nicho- 
las Frederick. Arthur Galan. Gregory 
Gardner. Matthew Gichtin. Dean Gittle- 
son, Lee Goldberg, David Gordon, Mark 
Gordon, Timothy Gudim. David Hahn, 
Matthew Harris. Robert Hoffman Jr., 
Thomas Hughes. Scott Johnson, Robert 
Katnik, Richard Kiel Jr., Steven Klein, 
Daniel McQueen, Matthew Morgan, 
Ralph Mozingo. James Neiger III, 
Harold Owens Jr., Scott Raub. Mark 
Richardson. Daniel Rothschild. Mark 
Rowen, Brian Schlosser. Peter Siegel, 
Christian Skov, Steven Smith, Florida 
Taylor, John Taylor, Michael Taylor, 
Bryan Troxler, Keith Van Dyke. Byron 
Violett, Stephen Walbridge. Jon Weiglin, 
Steven Westerman, Jeffery Zinn, and 
Joseph Zuccaro. 




LIVING GROUPS 265 



A^E 



LAMBDA PHI EPSILON 



Lambda Phi Epsilon Fra- 
ternity entered the 1981- 
1982 academic year with twice 
as many members as our pre- 
vious establishing year, due to a 
great rush program. Having 
endured the trials of that first 
year of existence with a certain 
amount of success, the goal in 
this, our second year, was to 
strive to become an established 
and known member of UCLA 
and the local community. 

Even though we are, by mem- 
bership, an Asian Fraternity, we 
as Lambdas like to stress that 
we are a service organization 
which seeks to interact with the 
entire campus population. Our 
calendar was filled with ex- 
changes, fundraisers, and ser- 
vice projects which gave us 
publicity that was essential to 
our growth. We also had teams 
in intramural sports such as 
football and basketball. Our 
football team advanced to the 
quarter-finals in the C league 
playoffs before losing to the 



eventual champions. 

All of these activities served 
to strengthen our ties with each 
other and molded us into a 
single unit. We have become a 
close knit group whose members 
can not be afraid of themselves. 
All the Lambdas are greatly 
pleased with our rapid rise from 
obscurity in such a short time- 
span. We also pride ourselves in 
knowing that we are in the 
process of setting a tradition 
instead of following one. We 
look forward to the greater 
events in the future. 

LAMBDA PHI EPSILON. 1. Randy 
Fujimoto 2. Adrian Tang 3. Steve Wong 4. 
Kelvin Sakai 5. Jonathan uchima 6. 
Chuck Miyahira 7. Alvin Ung 8. Fredrick 
Wong 9. Keith Tanaka 10. Hugo Higa 11. 
Dean Kumagawa 12. Craig Ishigo 13. 
Berry Lou 14. Ernest Khaw 15. Dan 
Sakurai 16. Matt Okui 17. Joshua Hsieh 
18. Neil Miyazaki 19. Robert Gaan 20. Jeff 
Kaku 21. Jim Kumura 22. Albert Sun 23. 
Hunter Chang 24. Choi Y. Tse 25. Gary 
Kakuda 26. Bennet Wong 27. Weyton Tarn 
28. Jim P. Lee. Not Pictured: Bobby 
Kawai, Ted Mihara, Darryl Mu, Kevin 
Shida, Donn Taketa. Kurt Yamamoto. 





266 UVING GROUPS 




LIVING GROUPS 267 



KA^ 



KAPPA ALPHA PSI 



Kappa Alpha Psi Fraternity 
is one of the largest black 
organizations in America. We 
have chapters in every state as 
well as in Germany and the 
Bahamas. Our organization is a 
fraternity in the true sense of the 
word. We are built on strong 
brotherhood and achievement in 
every aspect of human endeav- 
or. Our objectives are to reach 
within the black community and 
educate the young leaders of 
tomorrow, the leaders of today 
and those of yesterday with re- 
spect to political and social 
sanctions which affect the black 
race and culture. 

Upsilon Chapter of Kappa 
Alpha Psi is a city-wide chapter 
with a membership of sixty. 
There are currently ten mem- 
bers in our chapter — Arthur 
Akers, Everette Evans, Mario 
Holley, Walter Lang, Blanchard 
Montgomery, Royce Simon, 
Anthony Tate, Kourt Williams, 
Vincent Harris, and Kevin Kin- 
sey. The fact that the numbers 
are less than other greek letter 
organizations does not stop 
Kappa Alpha Psi from con- 
tributing significantly to cam- 
pus and community functions. 



Year in and year out, members 
of Kappa Alpha Psi partici- 
pate in numerous and diver- 
sified extracurricular and schol- 
arly activities on UCLA's cam- 
pus. 

We are not a club, we are a 
corporation. Our members are 
men who strive for the highest 
goals at all times, have within 
themselves the intestinal forti- 
tude to keep fighting when the 
chips are down and to recipro- 
cate the knowledge which we 
have acauired *o those who are 
less knowledgeable. We are an 



organization that desires growth, 
however, we will not overlook 
our objectives in order to ex- 
pand. Kappa Alpha Psi is for 
those who possess intelligence, 
character, strength and an 
unquenchable appetite to a- 
chieve. 

MANY ARE CALLED; FEW 
ARE CHOSEN. 

KAPPA ALPHA PSI. 1. Kourt Williams 
2. Walter Lang 3. Everette Evans 4. 
Royce Simon 5. Mario Holley 6. Kevin 
Kinsey 7. Arthur V. Akers. Not pictured: 
Blanchard Montgomery, Vincent Harris, 
Anthony Tate. 





268 LIVING GROUPS 



4>KT 



PHI KAPPA TAU 



In the second year of re-estab- 
lishment at UCLA, Phi Kappa 
Tau proved itself in every way. 
On campus, Phi Tau pins could 
be seen in the Interfraternity 
Council, the Mardi Gras Com- 
mittee, Greek Week Committee, 
Rally Committee, the Pre-Law 
Society, and the Undergraduate 
History Association. Many of 
the brothers were put to work at 
ASUCLA, while one of the bros 
was a campus chaperone. 

Athletically, Phi Tau began to 
stir discontent in the fraternity 
system, as the colony's athletic 
program began to take shape. 
Scholastically, the brothers 
performed very well, with Bro- 
ther Jeff Marshall being ac- 
cepted into Tau Beta Pi, the 
engineering honorary. Socially, 
the Phi Taus dared to do the 
impossible— and did well at it. 

Fall was marked by a series of 
three consecutive raids. Little 
Sister parties, and various "get- 
togethers". Winter Quarter 
meant our voices had to be taken 
out of storage, and led by our 
fearless (and tone deaf) leader. 



Larry Meyers, we Phi Taus sang 
sweet melodies and soft har- 
monies, bringing sorority row a 
lucious lullaby which will 
always remain on the lips of 
those who heard. After a great 
Winter theme party, we all 
thawed out for finals, after 
which Spring Quarter appeared. 
With that, we added just a tad 
more raids, serenades, and of 
course, our first annual Red 
Carnation Ball. And who can 
forget Homecoming, Greek 
Week, U-Sing, and the Phi Tau 
Five Tau? Finally, the brother- 



hood and fellowship of Phi 
Kappa Tau was felt in a way that 
helped instill pride in our colony 
and our fraternity. After a year 
such as this, we can truth- 
fully say that the men of Phi 
Kappa Tau are truly on their 
way! 



PHI KAPPA TAU. 1. Larry Myers 2. 
Carlos Higuchi 3. John Hill 4. Richard 
Gee 5. Jeff Marshall 6. Larry Clevenger 7. 
Joel Stark. Not Pictured. Ray Bacerdo, 
Marc Bandman, Louie Grinfeld, Richard 
Harlow, Javier Maldonado, Burton 
Ogata, Wade Richards, Phil Talsky. 
Harry Tarnoff, Kevin Uriu. 





LIVING GROUPS 269 



4>A0 




270 LIVING GROUPS 





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F0RU5 





PHI DELTA THETA 



Phi Delta Theta prides itself 
in being one of the most 
diverse Fraternities at UCLA. 
We hold no "stereotype" image 
here. We're young, and we're 
growing. 

Letting the good times roll is 
big with us here at Phi Delta 
Theta. Getting together for 
theme parties, sorority ex- 
changes, mountain retreats, and 
sporting events are just a few of 
the good times we share. 

We actively participate in 
intramural sports and other 
campus activities and events. 
We have won awards for having 
the most profitable booth in our 
category at Mardi Gras for the 
past few years. 

Founded in 1848, Phi Delta 
Theta has grown into 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 past President of the 
United States Benjamin Har- 
rison, first man on the moon 
Neil A. Armstrong, baseball 
great Lou Gehrig, actor Bill 
Bixby, President of the Xerox 
Corporation C. Peter McCo- 
lough, and Burger King founder 
Jim McLamore, to name a few. 

PHI DELTA THETA. 1. Paul Thatcher 2. 
Bruce Swann 3. Brenden Durrett 4. Steve 
Grimaud 5. Ric Caunan 6. David Barnes 
7. Mike Shkolnik 8. Norman Thomas 9. 
Jeff Romeo 10. Raj an Samtani 11. Perry 
Jones 12. Barnaby Barry 13. Tony 
Goldsmith 14. Mike Molinaro 15. Mike 
Grim 16. Mark Shaler. Not Pictured: Rick 
Andrade, Roan Blacker. Thor Chalgren, 
Thom Jones, Brian Kelly, Paul Lewis. 




LIVING GROUPS 



<i>rA 



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The Lambda Alpha Chapter, 
one of 117 chapters of Phi 
Gamma Delta, has expanded to 
become involved in many as- 
pects of UCLA life— high schol- 
arship, student eovernment, 
community service, an ever 
progressing intramurals pro- 
gram, plus better and wilder 
social functions. But now after 
fifty years of expansion out- 
ward, we're beginning to expand 
upward with the addition of our 
new house, enlarging capacity 
from 24 to 50. 

Our social programs are 
designed to be unique — the 
Annual Purple Garter Affair 
(last year held at the Beverly- 
Wilshire Hotel), the Annual Fiji 
Islander (last year held at the 
Colorado River), the Hairy 
Buffalo, the Bago to Berkeley 
Trip, the Pig Dinner, the All-Fiji 
Ski Trip during the Christmas 



272 LIVING GROUPS 




PHI GAMMA DELTA 



break, and the Annual Bikea- 
thon for Ataxia (our yearly large 
scale community service event). 

Most important is scholar- 
ship, so we emphasize "Scholar- 
ship First!" Since scholarship is 
stressed heavily, we have cre- 
ated an academic program with 
the "Fiji" graduate brothers and 
have established a chapter 
library to assist the undergrad- 
uates. 

Those who have chosen "Fiji" 
regard the house as a home to 
where each can bring his sor- 
rows, pleasures, friends and 
ideas. Thus, Phi Gamma Delta 
teaches something that text- 
books cannot teach: brother- 
hood, helping, teaching, and 
having fun together. Further- 
more, our brotherhood extends 
to the graduates showing that 
"Phi Gamma Delta is not for 
college days alone." 



PHI GAMMA DELTA. 1. Kent Keeler 2. 
Doug Sydow 3. Greg Castle 4. Dan Rubin 
5. Steve Ralston 6. Dave Hemmerling 7. 
Angel Calvo 8. Ed Schatz 9. Ron Fremont 
10. Brad Ratliff 11. Brad Epstein 12. Bill 
Maruyama 13. Ross Arakaki 14. Cris 
Mercurio 15. Steve Brooks 16. Dan Cohen 
17. Aki Kiriyama 18. Kirk Bocek 19. 
Craig Woo 20. Jon Thompson 21. Terry 
Kramer 22. Dan Gong 23. Dan Bethlah- 
my 24. Al Dawson 25. Dave Hancock 26. 



James McNamara 27. Dan Goichman 28. 
Rick Bromely 29. Pete Pastore 30. Steve 
Trotter 31. Mark Howard 32. Mark Elliot 
33. Steve Stanley 34. GregProulx 35. Ken 
Johnson 36. Jeff Miller. Not Pictured: 
Mike Stumpe, Brad Allen, Steve Kaplan, 
Greg Moore, Jon Primer, Dave Roth- 
stein, Gary Hamrick, Manoj Khandel- 
wal, Eric Demangate, Jim Ely, Kevin 
Gallivan, Ken MacArthur, Scott Schriv- 
ener, Gary Hill, Lito Calimlim, Jeff Katz. 




UVING GROUPS 273 



4>K^ 



PHI KAPPA PSI 



Phi Psi ... is road trips, the 
Palm Springs retreat, Mam- 
moth with our little sisters, 
"Bagos" up north, and midnight 
drives to Vegas. Phi Psi is 
Homecoming, Greek Week, the 
House of Horrors, University 
Sing, and the Blue Flame. Phi 
Psi is kegger softball, intra- 
murals, All-U and I.F.C. football 
champs. Phi Psi is exchanges, 
raids, serenades, the Christmas 
Party, the Pajamarino, the 
Formal, and the infamous Viva 
Zapata. Phi Psi is eighty men 
rushing, pledging, studying, 
partying, passing, failing, 
agreeing, disagreeing, winning, 
losing, eating, drinking, work- 
ing and living together ... as 
brothers. 



PHI KAPPA PSI. 1. Jim Silverstein 2. 
Chris Williams 3. Tom Reinecke 4. 
Daniel Leanse 5. Brian Morelan 6. 



George Le Porte 7. Steve Kehela 8. Dan 
Toomey 9. Kip Long 10. Mike Khougaz 
11. Tom Middleton 12. Dave Larimer 13. 
Vince Cameron 14. Mike DiRoma 15. 
John Shepherd 16. Peter Pellizon 17. Bob 
Morse 18. Rocky Lane 19. Walter Man- 
uelo 20. Peter Barbis 21. John Woodhead 
22. Mike Tobian 23. Dave Burrows 24. 
John Vlautin 25. Eric Bernd 26. Eric Sand 
27. John Wasley 28. John Irons 29. Mark 
Meites 30. Stowe Akron 31. Mark 
Smelzer 32. Robert Wallen 33. Jimbo 
Roth 34. Paul Pellizzon 35. Mark Messer- 
smith 36. Don Bohay 37. Craig O'Rourke 
38. Ray Gnarley 39. Matt Bennett 40. Rick 
Bradley 41. Randy Schnack42. Jeff Coyle 
43. Biff Hallin 44. Lewis Averill 45. Tom 
Jensen 46. Earl Hewell 47. Jeff Mamet 48. 
Mike Prestridge 49. J.J. Kukawka 50. 
Dave Boyd 51. Andy Reikes 52. Geo Bren- 
seke 53. Ben Van De Bunt 54. Brad Black 
55. Joe Huhn 56. Laird Perkins 57. Jack 
Noe 58. Tony Rodman 59. Matt Hagan 60. 
Jeff Noe 61. Steve Guinn 62. Dave Peck 
Not Pictured: Ray Center, Robert 
Chamberlain. Dave Caponero, Kevin 
Clarke, Scott Delaplane, Mike Dutton, 
Duke Fenady, John Gallogly, Bill Gillis, 
Chris Gleiter. Sean Hargaden, Jeff Lewis, 
Doug Marshall, Peter Reikes, Bret 
Sarnoff, Kevin Wardrop, Andy Weiss. 





274 UVING GROUPS 




LIVING GROUPS 275 



^KX 




276 UVING GROUPS 




PHI KAPPA SIGMA 



J Sigma 10938 Strathmore Drive 
ty of California at Los Angeles 





Phi Kappa Sigma, overlook- 
ing the University high 
atop the corner of Landfair and 
Strathmore, is the flagship of 
Fraternity Row. Sporting the 
largest membership, combined 
with the lowest house bills, we 
maintain the most envied and 
active social calendar, while 
retaining the distinction of 
having the highest G.P.A. in the 
Greek System. We boast award 
winning chefs and a two-time all 
around intramural champion- 
ship team. Our Olympic-sized 
swimming pool, large Nautilus 
facility, and championship 
bowling lanes provide the bro- 
thers with recreation and physi- 
cal fitness. Our Steinway Grand 
Piano is lauded by the UCLA 
Music Faculty as being of the 
highest quality. Our outstand- 
ing alumni include Jimmy 
Stewart, Pope John Paul II, 
Richard Pryor, and President 
Ronald Reagan. Phi Kappa 
Sigma stands proud as UCLA's 
finest fraternity. 
PHI KAPPA SIGMA. 1. Eric "Orm" 
Autor 2. Jack "Fatty" Starnes 3. Dennis 
Pacheco 4. Steve Carbone 5. K.C. Pete 
Kraatz 6. Tom "Fly" Pearson 7. Ken 
"Squeaky" Moreen 8. Chapter Advisor, 
Sir F. Board 9. Rob Nelson 10. Kerry 



Moser 11. Andy "Swoop" Hunter 12. Rich 
Newton 13. Chris Benaduce 14. Brett 
"Dad" Cameron 15. Gary Berke 16. Joe 
Slaughter 17. Dave Callegas 18. Jim 
"Wheels" Adams 19. Chris Romero 20. 
Rich "Og" Baldwin 21. Rich Ciao (Baby) 
22. Mark Kelly 23. Dan "Grimace" 
Grimm 24. Robb Collins 25. John Mason 
26. Dave Pascal 27. Garry "Bro Crow" 
MacCarthy 28. Mark Beisswanger 29. 
Bruce "Happy" Mattick 30. Tom "Bu- 
ford" Elliott 31. Brett Gottlieb 32. Kerry 
"Pita" Kerwin 33. "Commando" Kent 
Ivey 34. Brian "Uncle" Cameron 35. Jeff 
"Scoobie" Skubic 36. Jon "Cubby" Foster 
37. Tim "Tiny" Emanuels 38. Jim 
Carbone 39. Chris Lemler 40. Jack 
Gottsche 41. Dave Janes 42. Steve 
"Spunky" Ehrenfried 43. Mike Uzelac 44. 
Kevin "Big Bird" Murray 45. Bill 
"Misera-Bill" Dunn 46. Shahab "Shoo- 
bob" Ameli 47. Rick "Spot" Arneal 48. 
Dave "Wayne, Bootleg" Butler 49. Rob 
"Bernie" Bernhardt 50. Paul Burstein 51. 
Colonel Gary Robinson. Not Pictured: 
Bob Awawa, Gordon Bender, Dave 
Casty, Gary "G.C." Coleman, Dave 
"Poodle" Crowley, Bob "Surf King" 
Dureault, Ken "Opie" Faulkner, Mike 
"Frankie" Flaherty, Jay Gardner, 
Ronald Lauren Hirsch "Ronnie." Rick 
"Caveman" Lee, Jim Levin, Steve Light, 
Bill Melater, Paul E. Pavillion, Tom 
"Fly" Pearson, Kevin Pedretti, Alex 
Schroeder, Jay Spillane, Brett "Mater" 
Threlkeld, Ted Tomasek. Sequoia 
Walker, Zimblist Walker, Mark Walsh. 
Doug Webster, Dean P. Weiler, Chuck 
Young, Kevin McNulty, John Balling, 
Bruce Clawson, Mike Estrada, Steve 
Lico, Kurt Popke, George Rogers, Terry 
Ward. 




LIVING GROUPS 277 



<J>M 







PHI 



Over 130 years ago, the 
Philomathean Society was 
founded at Wesleyan College, 
Macon, Georgia. Now known as 
Phi Mu, it is the second oldest 
and one of the largest secret 
organizations for women. 1981 
marked the recolonization of its 
Eta Delta Chapter here at UCLA. 
The new Phi Mus came from all 
over the country, representing 
every college major and includ- 
ing every personality type. The 
absence of actives gave these 
new members the unique oppor- 
tunity of building a house the 
way they wanted to, with each 
young woman bringing to Phi 
Mu her expectations and hopes 
of what Phi Mu would mean to 
her. 
Phi Mu means many things to 




278 LIVING GROUPS 




MU 



many people. To the provisional 
member, or Phi, Phi Mu means 
being accepted into a new circle 
of friendship, an instant social 
life, a second family. To the 
initiated member. Phi Mu means 
a place to find support and assis- 
tance, an opportunity for shap- 
ing one's life, showing one's 
leadership, and sharing one's 
ideas. Phi Mu means loving and 
laughing, caring and crying, 
playing and planning, singing 
and studying. Phi Mu means 
fantastic formals, exciting 
exchanges, super serenades, 
radical raids, perfect parties, 
and relaxing retreats. 

Phi Mu means involvement in 
student government, ASUCLA, 
honor societies. Band, blood 
drives, Bruin Belles, and 
Southern Campus. Phi Mu 



means captivating conversa- 
tion, soothing silence, winning 
work, fascinating fun, and 
invigorating intramurals. Phi 
Mu means doing one's best, 
learning more than all the rest, 
growing day by day, finding 
love along the way. Phi Mu 
means the freedom to be one's 
self and the courage to succeed. 
Phi Mu means scholastic, social, 
cultural, philanthropic, and 
spiritual challenges. Phi Mu 
means love, honor, and truth. 
Phi Mu means everything that's 
worth anything. Phi Mu means... 
THE BEST! 

PHI MU. 1. Linda Olivi 2. Tracey Ryan 3. 
Eileen Simon 4. Brenda Gentry 5. 
Sabrina Hulsey 6. Janet Traut 7. Allison 
Smith 8. Maureen Shea 9. Angela Mandic 
10. Joanne Fitzpatrick 11. DanaBrody 12. 
Pam Hassen 13. Suzanne Cole 14. Sue 



Neiman 15. Winonah Paras 16. Sharon 
Phelan 17. Heidi Poncetta 18. Elizabeth 
Enken 19. Gail Janin 20. Maria Bottom- 
stone 21. Christina Branger 22. Laura 
Perkins 23. Maria Sahagun 24. Randi 
Teichman 25. Cindy Rhoads 26. Cindy 
Mushet 27. Laura Hyman 28. Lori 
Sperling 29. Nicole Lauren 30. Laura 
Mounce 31. Lisa Thomas 32. Julie 
Roxburgh 33. Jennifer Lynch 34. Kim- 
berly Moore 35. Theresa Beaulieu 36. 
Debbie Luckey 37. Debbie Perry 38. 
Elizabeth Burns 39. Janice Chelinger 40. 
Keevil Markham 41. Mary Shipp 42. Tara 
Waskin 43. Cheryl Johnson 44. Brenda 
Gant 45. Deena Merrill 46. Leslie Freed 
47. Teresa Lee 48. Konnie Kwon 49. Heidi 
Bruder 50. Maria Gluck 51. Lisa Dolab 52. 
Melissa Sammel 53. Tricia Halloran 54. 
Lisa Stiller 55. Michelle Ranch 56. Rena 
Einhorn 57. Pauline Jiminez 58. Jolee 
Martin 59. Gretchen Garnett 60. Andrea 
Biddle 61. Julie Brooks. Not Pictured: 
Chris Karayan, Tami Bishop, Joan 
Goodfellow, Joan Hamish, Sally Hughes, 
Denise Lawson. Lisa McKinnis. Lori 
Mader, Beth Marits, Janet Reid, Lisa 
Spalding. 



LIVING GROUPS 



nB<j> 



PI BETA PHI 



The symbol of Pi Phi is the 
arrow, and at UCLA's Chap- 
ter, these arrows point in many 
directions. Pi Phi prides itself on 
being a house filled with diver- 
sity and individuality. Women 
ranging from athletes to intel- 
lects come together to share 
their goals and dreams through 
the traditions of Pi Phi. Many 
traditions date back to 1867 
when Pi Beta Phi was first 
founded at Monmouth College, 
Illinois. Some of these traditions 
include Pi Phi's main philan- 
thropy — Arrowcraft School of 
Art, Pi Phi's annual Pie Sale, 
candle passings, and special 
ceremonies. 

Football games with dads, 
Floatbuilding, Palms Springs 
Retreats, Mardi Gras, and Theme 
Parties are just some of the 
many activities that bring Pi 
Phi's together. A highlight of 
these activities was the Winter 



Pi Phi "Crush" Party, featuring 
the naming of Pi Phi's "Crush 
King" Sweetheart, Nicholas 
Frederick of Lambda Chi. But 
even with this busy year-long 
schedule, nothing stopped Pi 
Beta Phi from achieveing the 
highest GPA on sorority row. 
Perhaps the biggest tradition of 
them all is the sharing of all that 
Pi Phi spirit! 

PI BETA PHI. 1. Robin Assof 2. Lisa 
Owen 3. Mitzi Moon 4. Kim Nelson 5. 
Lisa Ellman 6. Margi Troy 7. Gayle 
Parker 8. Mary Kay Behrens 9. Virginia 
Beattie 10. Lindsey Haines 11. Joyce 
Mauredakis 12. Anita Anderson 13. Jody 
Kniesal 14. Miiko Chaffey 15. Unknown 
16. Kristy Kreh 17. Mary Alice Pardel 18. 
Dana Kopfer 19. Nancy Furlong 20. 
Claire Long 21. Karen Derr 22. Linda 
Diestal 23. Cheryl Adams 24. Libby 
Carlson 25. Dana Raisch 26. Ann 
Baldwin 27. Carrie Bashaw 28. Tracy 
Bott 29. Nancy Cox 30. Charlotte Mac- 
Leod 31. Martha O'Haven 32. Joy Tandy 
33. Nancy Placak 34. Jayne Albert 35. 
Megan Bigelow 36. Janelle Hall 37. Sue 
Paelulli 38. Nancy 39. Carrie Moomaw 



40. Kirsten Frandsen 41. Lisa Osterhaut 
42. Brooke Pinkerton 43. Cindy Gannon 
44. Kristy Schwendinger 45. Sharon 
Shapiro 46. Margie Norton 47. Kelsey 
Hill 48. Rebecca Plott 49. Cindy Ann 
Felton 50. Katy Coate 51. Libby Wilhite 
52. Brooke Garmen 53. Nancy Walton 54. 
Cathy Stoughten 55. Kathy Stolte 56. 
Kathy Johnson 57. Kim Richardson 58. 
Heidi Krieger 59. Sheila Felton 60. Leslie 
Dewitt 61. Allison Gee 62. Kathleen 
Gagnier 63. Troy Kaupp 64. Jill Jones 65. 
Cathy Stanley 66. Setta Asorian 67. 
Shelley Frye 68. Kim McKee 69. Janie 
Sibbett 70. Linda Merrihew 71. Jan 
Harder 72. Christy Hobart 73. Pari Anest 
74. Adele Carlson 75. Christy Brown 76. 
Stephanie Brier 77. Maria Richards 78. 
Dana Fillinger 79. Unknown 80. Tracy 
Salciccia 81. Tracy Westphal 82. Un- 
known 83. Unknown 84. Mary Hayward 
85. Karen Oddy 86. Juliette Johnson 87. 
Juie Horsley 88. Julie Lockhart 89. Patty 
Goglianese 90. Heidi Ernst 91. Jo Ann 
Farrington 92. Ellen Eraser 93. Lori 
Speranza 94. Kat Forrester 95. Linda 
Gurley 96. Dee Marcinkowski 97. Stepha- 
nie Torrance 98. Mary Lou Arnett 99. 
Kathleen Henze 100. Sophie Salit 101. 
Shari Munson 102. Nancy Hendrikson 
103. Laura White 104. Jane Campbell 105. 
Angela Agrusa 106. Andy Ceriogioli 107. 




-30 UVING GROUPS 



Pam Roskam 108. Suzie Roh 109. Beth 
Johnson 110. Pattie Page 111. Rhonda 
Rickel 112. Carol Lin 113. Claudia Lamp- 
ner 114. Michiko Katamine 115. Joan 
Bergna 116. Ann Mallonee 117. Cheryl 
Guder 118. Michelle Gaubert 119. Meg 
Butler 120. Patti Tom 121. Laura Wilhite 
122. Sara Gerwe 123. Laura Morrison 124. 
Patty Pastre 125. Susie Reinstein 126. 
Barb Kowalzyk. Not Pictured: Kimberly 



Barbis, Paula Beck. Cynthia Campoy, 
Ann Clifford, Kathy Crawley, Susan 
Dick, Catherine Finley, Deena Fogle, 
Janet Fraser, Heidi Gerhart, Sandy 
Gherini, Linda Hanson, Sarah Hartley, 
Patty Kangas. Susan Kellogg, Lisa 
Koutouratsas, Elizabeth Krause, Kath- 
ryn Lilliard, Carol Lin, Renee Mathis, 
Nanette Mayer. Michele McCracken, 
Kiane McMuUan, Ann Mineta, Laura 



Morrison. Kelly Pagni. Missy Pash. 
Tracy Peterson. Janis Potter, Trish 
Sigler, Claire Smrekar, Marcia Tinkler, 
Dana Waldmire. Caroline Walrond. 
Stephanie Wark, Hilary Whiting, Jerelyn 
Wright, Conni Young. Katie McCrory. 
Bonnie Carr. Alex Wilson. Kathleen 
Hickey, Sharon Kazan. Kelly Thies. 
Terrie Walsh. 




LIVING GROUPS 281 



2AE 



llillllllllllV9TT; 




282 LIVING GROUPS 




SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON 




Sigma Alpha Epsilon has 
been part of the UCLA 
Greek system since this campus 
opened in 1929. Since our chap- 
ter's founding over fifty years 
ago, our members have deve- 
loped a strong tradition of 
brotherhood which has been 
perpetuated to those of us who 
are current actives in school. 
This fraternal devotion can be 
seen in the unrivaled support of 
our alumni organization, both 
financially and in an advisory 
capacity. Over the years many 
of California Delta's brothers 
have gone on to become notable 
successes outside of college. 
Famed actor Lloyd Bridges and 
his son Beau and many other 
famous SAE's are still loyal 
brothers even though their days 
at UCLA are over. 

Among our active member- 
ship, we take pride in what we 
feel is diversity in its best form. 
Our brothers realize the impor- 
tance of academic pursuits, as 
evidenced by our house GPA— 
one of the best on the row. Our 
social calendar shows that we're 
not afraid to have a good time 
either. SAE parties traditionally 
roar late into the night, long 
after the neighboring houses 
have turned out their lights. 
This is especially true of our big 
party of the year, Paddy 



Murphy, which is the talk of the 
campus as Memorial Weekend 
approaches. 

Our brothers are especially 
proud of our athletic achieve- 
ments. SAE's presence is felt in 
nine intercollegiate sports at 
UCLA, through the efforts of our 
35 varsity athletes. Double 
Olympic Gold medalist and 
nine-time NCAA swimming 
champion Brian Goodell is the 
most reknown of these brothers. 
Our influence in intercollegiate 
athletics is rivaled only by our 
success in intramural sports. 
For five of the last six years we 
have captured the coveted Intra- 
mural Trophy, awarded to the 
fraternity who is most success- 
ful in all sports over the course 
of the year. 

SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON. 1. Tom 
Wyngarden 2. David Swan 3. Steve Honis 
4. Tim Stidham 5. Randall Wassem 6. 
Michael Linkletter 7. James Bechter 8. 
Matthew Morrison 9. Dean Heck 10. 
Steve Gustafson 11. Jay Jarvis 12. Robert 
Crump-ler 13. Jim MacKenzie 14. Mike 
McKone 15. Steve Holland 16. Brett 
Holden 17. Kevin Long 18. Legallet 19. 
Jimmy Dunton 20. Jim Wolcott 21. Clark 
Bloom 22. Michael Jankewicz 23. Don 
Smith 24. David Calvillo 25. Rhett 
Tophan 26. Rommel Aquilar 27. Scott 
Meehan 28. Jay King 29. Paul Bryant 30. 
David Mahjouri 31. Carl Risin 32. Bruce 
Black 33. Jim Grover 34. ? 35. Ed Hayek 
Not Pictured: Those who were sleeping, 
drinking, eating, studying, or . . . 




LIVING GROUPS 



XX 




284 LIVING GROUPS 




SIGMA CHI 



The Delta Eta Chapter of the 
Sigma Chi Fraternity at 
UCLA has continuously been 
honored as one of the top frater- 
nities in the United States. 
Along with many national hon- 
ors. 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 per- 
fect marks. An extensive social 
calendar is highlighted by our 
annual Shipwreck Party and the 
extravagant Sweetheart Ball. 
Athletically, Sigma Chi peren- 
nially finishes among the top 
three houses in the IFC sports 
program, always striving for 
that number one standing. 

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

SIGMA CHI. 1. Spooey Gordon 2. Peter 
Bacci 3. Valley Lewis 4. Maaaxx Medeina 
5. Lerch Simpson 6. Hoost Wuesthoff 7. 
Dave Dosti 8. Ozzy Osborn 9. Sharp- 



shooter Carpenter 10. Foosman Poe 11. 
Kurt Nelson 12. Chowman Pearson 13. 
Indian Carboneau 14. Paul Tini 15. 
Charley Brickersan 16. John Frye 17. 
Paul Schmidt 18. Steve Atherton 19. Dan 
Finnigan 20. John Cannon 21. Danny 
Goodkin 22. Urban Noal 23. Dave Affil 
24. Mark McMillan 25. Jeff Davis 26. 
Steve Rogers 27. Kent Rhodes 28. Steve 
Thompson 29. Kevin Plummer 30. Jim 
Jackson 31. Greg Marsella 32. Flip 
Lavnard 33. Rat Merrick 34. Pat Griffin 
35. Dave Miles 36. Kibbles n' Bits St. 
Claire 37. Greg Borg 38. Scott Benson 39. 
Fuzzhead Hartney 40. Paul Fishman 41. 
Ken McVay 42. God!? Blocker 43. Josh 
Woodward 44. Kevin late 45. Matt 
Gammel 46. Toon Ryan 47. Rob Murar 48. 
Hilly So Sileo 49. Moke Clay 50. John 
Hess 51. Little Buddy Carrol 52. Twacy 
Chalmers 53. Smiley Lenihan 54. TSM 
White 55. Gnat Jeter. Not Pictured: Eric 
Allman, B-man Anderson, Jorge Aril- 
laga, Brian Bergmark, Spanky Ber- 
nardy, Walter Briggs, Chas Burke, 
Loggerhead Compton, Whale Cronin, 
Colby Culbertson, Pete the Greek, Dane 
Ehring, The Gardener, Gumby Gambill, 
Two-tone Gordon. Batman, Lucifer 
Greenberg, Issac Halapoff. Paul Hering, 
Scott Hodson. Trout Hooker, Assassin 
Hubbard, Andrew Jayne, Vic Karidakes. 
Horsehead Knowles, VT Lavine, Lay-lo 
Leslie, Allen Lynch, Greg Maletis, Q-tip 
Mannon. Robert Medena, Mike Merg. 
Dick Milkman, Jay Mitchell, Mohammed 
Muir, Dean Panfilli, Brian Pierson, 
Torso Hug Roy, Scott Salabags, Jeff 
Scott, Doug Gelder, Steve Winbags, 
Adam Acone, Eggplant Asiano, Dave 
Habas, Zoom Howell, John Ireland, Jeff 
Johnson, Chris Kavanaugh, Bob Robin- 
son, Chris Schaefer, Randi Sherwood, 
Brad Schwartz, Jarhead Richardson, 
Davee Ryan, McNeil Crockett, Kevin 
Baldy, Muscles Mayerson. 




LIVING GROUPS 28:; 



SAT 



SIGMA DELTA TAU 



Only a few words can ex- 
press some of the feelings 
that the girls of Sigma Delta Tau 
feel for each other. SDT is a 
home away from home— with 
love and friendship needed for 
emotional growth and stability. 
Being in a sorority means 
growing and maturing in an 
environment that returns love, 
friendships, and fond memories 
of those fleeting moments of 
youth. 

SDT is a place where we 
belong, where we can feel com- 
fortable, where we can laugh, 
where we can cry, where we can 
grow, and where we can learn. 
SDT is that place where we want 
to be. 

With that freedom to express 
ourselves and to be accepted as 
we are, the girls of SDT are 
thankful for those givings — 



special givings. This giving and 
taking expresses SDT to us. 

SIGMA DELTA TAU. 1. Francene 
Lickhalter 2. Debbie Bankler 3. Adriane 
Lane 4. Amy Levitt 5. Effy Massari 6. 
Nancy Sayer 7. Andrea Robbins 8. 
Annette Fogal 9. Judy Goodman 10. Lori 
Kaplan 11. Susan Schnitt 12. BethSidlow 
13. Wendy Carson 14. Lori Greenbaum 15. 
Debbie Davis 16. Beth Lee 17. Rebecca 
Bernstein 18. Rachael Pittler 19. Sigi 
Kottler 20. Stephanie Glaser 21. Andrea 
Weiss 22. Lori Rubenstein 23. Terri 
Worshell 24. Sally Shore 25. Susie Mano 
26. Ann Aronson 27, Laura Liberman 28. 
Laura Schwartz 29. Tami Tariea 30. 
Diana Miller 31. Ellen Friedman 32. Leah 
Wiel 33. Petra Kune 34. Aliessa Wilkens 
35. Karen Maltz 36. Randy Minck 37. Sara 
Rosenthal 38. Karin Christopher 39. 
Karen Maltz 40. Caroline Guttman 41. 
Carole Schnier 42. Heather Glassman 43. 
Laurie Arnoff 44. Linda Agay 45. Val 
Mellman 46. Sue Schwartz 47. Terri 
Breitman 48. Lauran Bernstein 49. Mindy 
Fox. Not Pictured: Janis Cohen. Lori 
Fenston. Gaylynn Ducker, Susan Rose- 
man, Leslie Amstader. 





"'■^ ^Bt -* 




v ^. 



286 LIVING GROUPS 




LIVING GROUPS 28 7 



2K 



J^ 



4^ 




288 LIVING GROUPS 



z^. 




SIGMA KAPPA 



During the past year, Sigma 
Kappa has enjoyed in- 
volvement in social, athletic, 
academic, and on-campus activ- 
ities. The diversity of our house 
provided a ready supply of 
talent to supply a wide variety of 
events. Intramural sports rated 
high on our list of favorites, with 
girls on teams ranging from 
volleyball to football. Sigma 
moms and dads enjoyed an 
afternoon at the theater and a 
day of football fun with their 
daughters. 

Our social calender was filled 
with late night raids, exchanges, 
serenades and elegant formals. 
We will not soon forget our 
Violet Ball held at the luxurious 
Huntington Sheraton nor our 
Presents party at the Beverly 
Wishire. 

Sigma Kappa's can be found in 
many events on campus: the 
Daily Bruin, KLA radio. Bruin 
Belles, Student Government, 
and theater just to name a few. 

Our most exciting events of 
the year include Homecoming, 
Greek Week, and Mardi Gras. We 
had to work hard (well most of 
the time!), but the fun of working 
was well worth the effort. To 
wind up the year, we grabbed 
our swimsuits and beach towels 
and headed for Catalina. Study- 
ing, papers, and midterms were 
forgotten as we enjoyed a week- 
end of sunshine, swimming, and 



sailing. 

SIGMA KAPPA 1. Stacy A. Baker 2. 
Katie Gorian 3. Marlene Kuether 4, 
Lauren Kanig 5. Janice Yamaga 6. 
Genevieve Mow 7. Veronica Ockert 8. 
Meryl Schwartz 9. Peggi Decarli 10. Kim 
Swanson 11. Diana Hariton 12. Lisa 
Blansett 13. Ruth Spitzer 14. Jill Jordan 
15. Lynn Weisberger 16. Jennifer Roth 17. 
Joann Ogawa 18. Deanna Calvete 19 
Cathy Fitzgerald 20. Janet Mason 21. 
Linda Carlson 22. Janna Flad 23. Erika 
Kotite 24. Laura Whitmyer 25. Martha 
Goremburg 26. Lorraine O'Connor 27. 
Suzanne Holtz 28. Linda Pineiro 29. Julia 
Waitman 30. Hillary Black 31. Linda 
Mullen 32. Judy Tsuruda 33. Michelle 
Werstuk 34. Elizabeth Russell 35. 
Gretchen Moltz 36. Donna Efron 37. 
Mignon Dubreuil 38. Terry Patterson 39. 
Janine Weisman 40. Kathy Yesson 41. 
Valerie Susman 42. Dania Feiles 43. 
Debbie Steinberg 44. Marta Laken 45. 
Gail Gilfillan 46. Laura Tannas 47. 
Susan Lundin 48. Elaine Oh 49. Michaela 
Nedovic 50. Diane Kruse 51. Andrea 
Edelman 52. Shari Baer 53. Deanna Kidd 
54. Marcie Robinson 55. Bellena Kranz- 
ler 56. Annie Shum 57. Michelle Ellison 
58. Jennifer Morris 59. Diane Clark 80. 
Heidi Freudenstein 61. Renee Munns 62. 
Linda Yuan 63. Maggie Metzinger 64. 
Elizabeth Byun 65. Caron Westland 66. 
Dee Dee Paige 67. Kristy Walker 68. Jane 
Sandberg 69. Rhonda DeMore 70. Aida 
Hoekendijk 71. Karen Goldstein 72. Kari 
Kuenn 73. Marilyn Wiley 74. Jennifer 
Cody 75. Carla Cook 76. Sandy Zahlen 77. 
Lee Rhein 78. Pamela Wong 79. Michelle 
Cornblum 80. Maria Schlom 81. Jodie 
Ybarra 82. Gina Truncale 83. Amy 
Handle 84. Mercedes Mendoza 85. Amy 
Huling 86. Susan Yorshis.Not Pictured: 
Lisa Headley. Debbie Almo, Susan Agee, 
Karen Basting, Donna Freed. Laurie 
McDaniel, Bess Petlak, Jane Power, 
Karen Rauchman, Kathy Sanchez, 




LIVING GROUPS 289 



2N 




SIGMA NU 



Sigma Nu Fraternity, lo- 
cated at 601 Gayley Ave- 
nue, has consistently been 
ranked as a top fraternity on the 
UCLA campus. The chapter was 
granted its charter in 1931. Since 
that time the house has been 
dedicated to foster an atmo- 
sphere that is conducive to the 
maintenance of rich brother- 
hood. 

JNot only does Sigma Nu excel 
in the area of brotherhood but it 
also does in different areas that 
make it a "top" house. Included 
in this category are its prowess 
in I.M. Athletics, its uncompar- 
able social calendar, and its 
beautiful little sisters. 

Above all, the fraternity, as a 
whole, is dedicated to the ideals 
of love, truth and honor. The 
members pursue these in their 
own diversified ways. Together 
with a dedicated alumni, the 
house is expected to prosper and 
excel in the years to come 
SIGMA NU. 1. Giles Allison 2. Rich Van 
Duzer 3. Mike Puis 4. Bob Worrel 5. Jeff 
Harper 6. Dean Powell 7. Tom Sheffield 8. 
Dave Reed 9. Fred Voss 10. Dave Butts 1 1 



Gary Messick 12. John Benfanti 13. John 
Harris 14. Chris Elsea 15. Drew Cree 16. 
Jim Lawson 17. Craig Johns 18. Mike 
McCaffrey 19. Kurt Benze 20. John 
Erdiakoff 21. Scott Meggs 22. Clay 
Haberman 23. Bruce Carlson 24. Bret 
Powell 25. Don Salem 26. Adam Michaels 
27. Mike Scandalios 28. Steve Kappos 29. 
Mark Passalacqua 30. Dave Husen 31. 
Scott Seagers 32. Mark Burns 33. Rick 
Hobson 34. Jeff Levin 35. Clay Hough 36. 
Bret Parker 37. John Brunson 38. Jim 
Miller 39. Sandy MacDougall 40. Randy 
Mendoza 41. Mark Hoffman 42. Pierre 
Loubet 43. Court Shannon 44. Luke 
Palmo 45. Webb Farrer 46. Steve Layton 
47. Jim Hall 48. John Tweedie 49. John 
Lagudis 50. Jaime Miller 51. Gary Oliver 
52. Ned Finkle. Not Pictured: James 
Arendt, Stan Baer, John Earth, Jim 
Boada, Chip Clemens, Jeff Closs, Matt 
Defendis, Chris Gamer, Kevin Garrity, 
Adam Godfrey, Mark Gustafson, Kurt 
Heisel. Bryan Holvey, Doug Huntington, 
Robert Jacobs, Michael James, Bob 
Johnson, Jim Kalmbach, James Mana- 
sen, Ted Martin, Michael McClenahan, 
Michael McCollum, John McCutcheon, 
Mike Miller, Jeff Minett, Rick Neuheisel, 
Jerry Nevin, Jon Newby, Dave Obbagy, 
Tom Perrier, Bob Rovzar, Chris 
Schwarz, David Taylor, Dennis Tram- 
mer, Armando Trejo, Thomas Weling, 
Chris Williams, Jim Young, Tom De 
Luca, Scott Franklin, Randy Gustafson, 
Eric Johnson, Emmett McEleney, Bill 
Peckovich, Ken Petersen, Brad Gardner. 





290 LIVING GROUPS 




LIVING GROUPS 29; 



sn 




292 UVING GROUPS 




SIGMA PI 



Dear Mom, 
This year has been great 
here at UCLA! Most of the 
quarter was spent studying . . . 
alcohols' effect on the human 
brain. The brothers used the 
calm of dead week to buy their 
books and then crammed for the 
finals. Seniors and juniors made 
grades the usual way, while the 
underclassmen studied. I scored 
a 1.06 grade point average— the 
highest in the house since our 
twenty-five Phi Beta Kappas 
graduated. Well, I've decided to 
attend class today but I'll see 
you this summer. 

Love, your son. 

Brock McDonald 

P.S. Please send food and mon- 
ey! We just fired our cook. 



SIGMA PI. 1. Russ Schaadt 2. Ken 
Lehmer 3. Bob Fisher 4. Bruce Dillon 5. 
Ian Moxon 6. Jay Merlado 7. Peter Drake 
8. Lou Kerner 9. Jeff Sargent 10. Mark 
Hazelwood 11. Steve Huber 12. James 
Peterka 13. Kit Kilgore 14. Steve Laine 
15. Russ Abbott 16. Kevin Morrison 17. 
Scott Tsugita 18. Bill ' I'm shy" Kerb 19. 
Fautman Strink 20. Bill Fine 21. Dieter 
Litsch 22. Matt Whealand 23. Brock 
McDonald 24. John O'Callahan 25. Scott 
Vento 26. Jeff Samuelson 27. Greg 
Harlan 28. Brian Rowe 29. Mike Davis 30. 
Ron Clayes 31. Chris Moye 32. Rew 
Ikazaki 33. Spencer Hertler 34. Pat 
Brown 35. Gary Utter 36. Chris Norris 37. 
Daryk Tenorio 38. D. Richmond 39. Sean 
McGoey 40. Fenton Booth 41. Jeff 
Brothers 42. Graig Brothers 43. Ken 
Hironaka 44. Ty Buddy. Not Pictured: 
Ron Atmur, Chi Wai Eng, Rich Finkle- 
stein. Matt Finn. Robert George, Linsay 
Johnson. Brent Kunimoto. Tom Robin- 
son, Stan Smith, Wayne Smith, Chip 
Tardyke, Big John, Ted Yu's little 
brother Tom, Harry Behar, Jim Oppen- 
borne. Randy Pingree 





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LIVING GROUPS 293 



TKE 




TAU KAPPA EPSILON 



Tau Kappa Epsilon is the 
largest fraternity in the 
nation. Because we are the 
largest and one of the oldest, our 
national organization ranks 
supreme. Our alumni include 
many famous individuals, inclu- 
ding President Ronald Reagan, 
Conrad Hilton, and Terry Brad- 
shaw. 

For college students, partici- 
pation in athletics is a very 
beneficial and often necessary 
study break. We at TKE have had 
consistent success in the intra- 
mural sports program. In the 
last four years our teams have 
gone to the upper division in 
every sport. Athletics are an 
integral part of our fraternity, 
but success in the classroom is 
given top priority. 

A well-rounded college educa- 
tion includes social as well as 
academic pursuits. The fraterni- 
ty sponsors a number of theme 
parties during the school year. 
In the past, brothers and their 
dates have danced clothed in 
gangsters attire, and dressed as 
tough and ready pimps with 
their "ladies" at our traditional 
Pimp and Hooker Party. The 
highlight of the year comes with 
the elegant "Red Carnation 
Ball," in which tuxedos and 
evening gowns glide across the 
dance floor. In addition, our 
many exchanges with sororities 
give the brothers a great chance 
to party with the ladies in a 
casual and entertaining sur- 
rounding. 



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. 

Athletically, academically, 
and socially, Tau Kappa Epsilon 
is tops at UCLA. We believe our 
motto best describes our organi- 
zation; "not the best because 
we're the biggest . . . but the 
biggest because we're the best!" 
TAU KAPPA EPSILON. 1. David John 
Daly 2. Geoff Knight 3. Scott Dennis 4. 
Chris Murray 5. Eric Wong 6. Pledge 
Pres 7. Adolph O. Busch 8. Dwayne 
Cooper 9. Kyle "Fouts" Klein 10. Anders 
■Blanders" Plett 11. Jim Cordes 12. Grant 
Johnson 13. Bill Powers 14. Ron "Spam" 



Falconer 16. Jim "Dancin' " Martin 17. 
Soren Ashmall 18. Frank "Alumni" 
Gobar 19. Steve "Falsetto" Ramey 20. 
Ronald Reagan 21. Matt "Mattchu" 
Wright 22. Pete Schlaus 23. Mark Best 24. 
Colin "Chores" Jones 25. Lar-bob Owen 
26. Ken Pledgeman 27. Bernd Hauschildt 
28. Bob Westlake 29. Eagle Eyes 30. Eric 
Haaland 31. Dana Todd Iketani 32. Dave 
Nixon 33. Erwin "Beef" Williams 34. 
Sean Cavanaugh 35. Jay Nunez 36. Scott 
Stane 37. Frank Mavroudis (President) 
38. Ken Pledgester 39. Steve "Lloyd" 
Kronghold 40. Albert Perez 41. Chris 
Hollister 42. Mark Grabis. Not Pictured: 
Ed Rossi, Chris Burr. Joe Puterbaugh, 
Lars Lohan, Steve Katz, Brad Johnson, 
Ben Pearson. Paul Frankel. Marty Slee, 
Lance Easley, Ted Ohnsted, Dan Jack- 
son, Tom Vanderford, Plinio Garcia, 
John McNicholas. Mike Levine, Mark 
Lacey, Jon Bem, Bob Brownow, Ken 
Ralidis, Dan Halsted, Jack Lenell, Stan 
Schriger. Charlie Lampy, Larry Al- 
binski, Calos Cabral, Kurt Ramirez, 
Steve Bach, Jim Gaynor. 




294 LIVING GROUPS 




LIVING GRO 




296 LIVING GROUPS 



THETA DELTA CHI 



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

At Theta Delta Chi we also 
believe strongly in the develop- 
ment of athletic abilities along 
with academics. Our pool, bas- 
ketball/volleyball court, weight 
room, sauna, Jacuzzi, racquet- 
ball/tennis court, and driving 
range/putting course are al- 
ways 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 (in- 
cluding 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 notorius social events. 
Other highlights 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 road 
trips to our private Swiss chalet. 
The legend lives on. 



THETA DELTA CHI. 1. Gary Kim. 2 Matt 
Tucker 3. Marc Hamilton 4. Pete La- 
combe 5. Eric Belle 6. Tom Garzlaff 7. 
Edward Scott Malynn 8. Bob Lewin 9. 
Marty Katz 10. Patrick Pieper 11. Tim 
Guttridge 12. Clark Latteral 13. Bill 
Schumman 14. Wayne Golditch 15. Geoff 
Meneses 16. Jeff Greb 17. Brent Davis 18. 
Dave Timmerman 19. Mike Hudak 20. 
Andy Bartha 21. Ken Stephenson 22. 
Darren Conroy 23. Dave Reaves 24. Dave 
Bek 25. Gavin Brown. 





LIVING GROUPS 297 



0S 




298 LIVING GROUPS 



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THETA XI 




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The Alpha Zeta Chapter of 
Theta Xi was founded in 
1929 in conjunction with the 
opening of UCLA's Westwood 
Campus. Over the years, Theta 
Xi has emerged as a leading 
Fraternity at UCLA. This is due 
to the strong Brotherhood and 
unique partying atmosphere 
present at 629 Gayley. Fall 
Quarter witnessed a lot of 
"clowning around" during 
Homecoming, a Sweepstakes 
winning float, and an incredibly 
wild "Bacchanalian Orgy " 
Pledge-Active Party. However, 
when Spring Quarter rolled 
around, we were ready for the 
non-stop entertainment at Mardi 
Gras when the Brothers sang 
and danced their way to fame in 
"The Palace Theatre." The 
internationally famous Theta Xi 
Sea and Ski Tanning Classic 
also provided a chance for 
UCLA students to expose them- 
selves to those sun rays and 
compete for prizes. At the end of 
Spring Quarter, however, it was 
the Brothers' turn to expose 
themselves!! 

P.S. Our group picture is 
fondly dedicated to the Brothers 
of Phi Kappa Psi Fraternity. 



THETA XI. 1. Armando Pedroza 2. Sean 
Hulen 3. Aaron Franck 4. Doug Hillary 5. 
John Trapnell 6. Ron Rale 7. Brad Feld 8. 
John Bauer 9. Chet Cramin 10. Jeff Kay 
11. Eugene Putman 12. Mark Hagerman 
13. Mark Hanley 14. Jim Boulgarides 15. 
John Mintz 16. Brad Stolshek 17. Mike 
Meston 18. Ron Johnson 19. Doug Meyer 
20. Mike Gruener 21. Steve Copeland 22. 
Gary Cook 23. Scott Houston 24. John 
Duff 25. Robert Blank 26. Mike Engle 27. 
Tom Hoff 28. Clark Totten 29. Dave 
Berman 30. Fritz Miller 31. Jeff Walker 
32. Chris Cook 33. Dave Rohdy 34. Eric 
Brugger 35. Dave Brown 36. Was Nadel 
37. Bob Westland 38. Rich Harris 39. 
Dave Mclntyre 40. Greg Garner 41. 
Dimitri Gautier 42. Kelly Scott 43. Clive 
Furrows 44. Bob Dowling 45. Bruce Kink 
46. Steve Leslie 47. Bill Losch 48. Jeff 
Strabala 49. Paul Laris 50. Robert Epplin 
51. Brian Gates 52. Brian Dauk 53. Mark 
Sexton 54. Blair Brown 55. James Allen 
56. Mike Dowling 57. Derek Wrobel 58. 
Chris Stenzel 59. Jim Zehmet 60. Dick 
Jones (Chapter Advisor) 61. Allan Latta 
62. Jeff Graham 63. Andy Kaye 64. Mike 
Goetsch 65. Rick Friedman 66. Rob 
Maitland 67. Bob Layton 68. Marty 
Malysz. Not Pictured: Hal Abrams, Mark 
Albin, Mark Blesius, Paul Chasua, Dave 
Downes, Bill Ferrari, Stuart Ferry, Mark 
Green, Tony Kaufman, Steve Levy, Jim 
Mallon, Bob Martinez, Mike Meston, 
Greg Nathanson, Mark Remme, Sei 
Shimoguchi, Rich Sipos, Rick Telles, 
Danny Tietschied, Frank Yeh, Kevin 
Ayers, Rick Chelevedos, Robert Gangi, 
Kevin Howard, Dave Lovingood, Rick 
Ruehlin. Nick Tomasic, Steve Mever. 




LIVING GROU: 



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300 LIVING GROUPS 



TRIANGLE 



Triangle is a national fra- 
ternity with membership 
limited to students majoring in 
Engineering, Math and the 
Physical Sciences. The restrict- 
ed membership has many ad- 
vantages to Triangle members. 
Science and Engineering are 
rigorous, competitive majors 
that require a strong study 
effort. The extra emphasis that 
all Triangles place on school 
work creates a living envi- 
ronment that is more conducive 
to study. 

Triangle is socially, as well as 
academically, oriented. Our 
social calendar includes events 
with our awesome little sisters, 
exchanges with sororities, 
Greek Week events, and intra- 
mural athletics. Some high- 
lights include our yearly road 
trip to the Bay Area for the Cal 
or Stanford football game, a 
Halloween costume party, alum- 
ni poker nights, water ski trips 
to Lake Shasta and the Colorado 
River, and snow ski trips. 
Triangle actively participates in 
Engineer's Week at UCLA, 
which is held each winter quar- 
ter. 

We also participate in inter- 



fraternity events such as the 
Miller basketball tournament, 
the Coors ultimate frisbee tour- 
nament, the Metaxa soccer 
tournament, and the Lonestar/- 
Zeta Psi All Greek Beer Chug. 
Perhaps the greatest event of the 
year is Mardi Gras, the nation's 
leading college carnival, when 
we build and operate our award 
winning booth. Showboat, in 
which we provide live entertain- 
ment and carnival games. 



TRIANGLE. 1. Dawson Kesling 2. Ken 
Atkins 3. Erich Kroy 4. Agiluma Sea 
Filviali 5. Greg O'Neil 6. Bill Sambolich 
7. Sandy Fisher 8. Joe Engler 9. Drew 
Gerard 10. Rajeeu Aneja 11. Dan Roller 
12. Brett Wander 13. John Gomes 14. 
Chris Messick 15. Arthur Itkin 16. Marty 
Larcabal 17. Paul Burnett 18. Dan 
McMonagle. Not Pictured: Dean Jen- 
nings. Paul Anderson, Doug Dimerelli, 
Mark Ford, Oren Meytes. Charles (CAP) 
Patterson, Tim Kacerik, Winston Chung. 
Bill Jacobson. Mark Saliman. Manuel 
Alonzo. Steve Stromberg. Carlos Avila, 
Gerry Wheeler, Eric Nelson, Dan Penny. 
Bob Siegal. 





LIVING GROUPS 301 



ZB T 



ZETA BETA TAU 



We at ZBT are a brother- 
hood which stands for 
diversity in membership and 
activities. Over the past four 
years we have maintained the 
highest grade point average of 
any organization on campus, far 
above the university men's 
average of any organization on 
campus, far above the univer- 
sity men's average. After gradu- 
ation, our members go on to 
become doctors, lawyers, den- 
tists, businessmen and others. 
Some of our distinguished 
alumni include the late Jack 
Benny, Leonard Bernstein, 
William S. Paley, Danny Thom- 
as and Chuck Barris. 

ZBT is one of the strongest 
houses in athletics, consistently 
placing high in fraternity intra- 
mural standings. We participate 
in over twenty sports throughout 
the academic year. We usually 
enter at least two teams in every 
intramural sport; one for those 
who wish to play on a more 
competitive basis and one for 
those who just enjoy getting 
outside and having a good time. 

Our social program provides 
our Brothers with a break from 
the books. Each year our activi- 
ties include pledge-active parties, 
buses to football games, formals, 
and little sister events. ZBT's so- 
cial functions with sororities 
include such events as Home- 
coming, Greek Week, Mardi Gras, 
exchanges, and late night raids, 
as well as the famous Red Light 
Affair. 

As the largest fraternity at 



UCLA, we are proud of our 
diversity and our excellence. 

ZETA BETA TAU. 1. Adam Venit 2. Gary 
Rosenfeld 3. Joey Kaplan 4. Rudy 
Bermodes 5. Gregg Weinberg 6. Daniel 
Galaif 7. David Wank 8. Marc Goldfarb 9. 
Mike DeKouner 10. Steve Rossar 11. 
Steve Levine 12. Jeff Forman 13. Jeff 
Crausman 14. Steve Cohn 15. Gary 
Futterman 16. Todd Feinman 17. Bob 
Redding 18. Ross Hirschman 19. 
Greg Feinberg 20. David Craus- 
man 21. Harold Krettenberg 22. 
Randy Schwab 23. Derick Brown 24. 
Todd Strassman 25. Barry Cranis 26. 
Steve Gelber 27. Greg Segal 28. Scott 
Mund 29. Todd Becker 30. Rich Goldfarb 
31. David Assil 32. Brady Connell 33. 
Jerry Sher 34. Spencer Cooper 35. 
Geoffrey Taylor 36. David Carey 37. 
David Lettiere 38. Charlie Doff 39. Steve 
Kreitenberg 40. Mark Wolgin 41. Ricky 
Wolfson 42. Eddie Rabin 43. Randy Green 
44. Dana Perlman 45. Craig Kain 46. 
Steve Schultz 47. Keith Elkins 48. Rich 
Aries 49. Joel Rudich 50. Howard Lovus 
51. Larry Benson 52. Jeff Osser 53. Tony 
Greene 54. Mitch Chupach 55. Jeff 
Goldberg 56. Mike Price 57. Mike Ross 
58. Gregg Rosenblum 59. Mike Hauser 
60. Brad Serwin 61. Adrien Darbouze 62. 
Alan Ben-Porat 63. Jeff Nebel 64. Marty 
Meninn 65. Brad Pakula 66. Marty Green 
67. Jeff Schoenfeld 68. Jeff Lerman 69. 
Blake Holler 70. Don Reigrod 71. Kenny 
Jacobs 72. Mike Sachs 73. Jeff Wise 74. 
Dave Leiman 75. Mauricio Fax 76. Eric 
Kentor 77. Scott Forman 78. Gary 
Schoenfeld 79. Andy Costin 80. Larry 
Urena. Not Pictured: Marc Andres, 
Darryl Asher, Bill Auerbach. Chuck 
Barren, Stew Baum, Ron Bornstein, 
Adam Bodian. Howard Braunstein, Alan 
Diamond, Brad Friedman, Jon Galaif. 
Craig Henick. Scott Howard, Glenn 
Jaffe. Ernie Krietenberg, Randy Kwak, 
Jon Lieberman. Neal Marder, Matt Ober, 
Jonathan Rader. Kenny Rosenblatt, Brad 
Schy. Mike Steron. Mark Shinbane, 
Shawn Skelton, Mark Tannenbaum, 
Mike Wank, Gary Weiner. Aaron Zig- 
man. Josh Zigman. 





302 LIVING GROUPS 









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ZTA 




ZETA TAU ALPHA 



Zeta Tau Alpha ... a soror- 
ity proud of its heritage and 
individuality. This has been a 
fantastic year for the Beta 
Epsilon Chapter. We began by 
pledging a wonderful group of 
girls — the marvelous Mu's. Fall 
quarter featured such activities 
as Presents, our fall quarter 
party — western style, Dad's 
Day, our annual frat-president 
kidnap dinner for canned goods, 
a serenade with our sisters from 
Pomona, and a float in the 
Homecoming parade. 

Winter quarter brought us 
Zeta Week and Initiation, our 
pledge-active at the Marriott 
Hotel, Greek Week activities 
(movie, song, dance), and elec- 
tions. Spring quarter we enjoyed 
Mardi Gras, the University Sing, 
our White Violet Formal at 
Yamashiro's, Zeta Day at the 
Valley Hilton, and our annual 
Luau. 

Zetas were unrivaled in their 
participation in intramurals 
this year. Volleyball, racket- 
ball, tennis, football, and soft- 
ball were just a few of the sports 
we participated in. We are also 
proud of our inter-collegiate 
athletes participating in Wo- 
men's Crew and the UCLA ski 
team. 

This year the Zeta house took 
on a whole new look — as our 
exterior remodeling got under- 
way. Plans for additional ex- 
terior and interior improve- 
ments are in preliminary stages. 

We were very proud to have 
our Zeta representatives in 
Panhellenic Executive Board, 



Bruin Belles, Peer Health Coun- 
seling, Mardi Gras Committee, 
UCLA Band, Dance Marathon, 
and fraternity "Little Sister" 
programs, as well as other 
campus organizations. 

To end this fantastic year, 
many Zetas are planning to 
attend the Zeta Tau Alpha 
Convention held in St. Louis, 
Missouri. There they will be able 
to meet Zetas from other college 
campuses. Zeta Tau Alpha is 
proud of the opportunities for 
members to experience personal 
growth through leadership, 
social activities, and friend- 
ships. 

ZETA TAU ALPHA. 1. Catherine Phil- 
lips 2. Lori Kadden 3. Karen Conroy 4. 
Pamela Farthing 5. Leigh Hodges 6. Beth 
Thompson 7. Jane Hadinger 8. Kris 



Henrichsen 9. Nomi Roth 10. Suzanne 
Cooper 11. Christina Musso 12. Dorrette 
Craft 13. Julie Ambrose 14. Katie Rock 
15; Georgia Liakapolis 16. Lori Cawile 
17. Lori Schwartz 18. Margret Murphy 19. 
Caroline Higa 20. Kris Wong 21. Marlou 
DeLuna 22. Racheal Diaz 23. Marita 
Thompson 24. Karen Halpin 25. Felicia 
Sison 26. Ronda Werner 27. Sandy 
Klingbeil 28. Roxan Sawborn29. Heather 
Smith 30. Tracy Harrison 31. Rondi 
Werner 32. Karen Julian 33. Sali Gold 34. 
Lori Gilchrist 35. Liz Maldonado 36. 
Elyce Addleson 37. Lynn Howard 38. 
Carolyn Durant 39. Ami Unger 40. 
Deanne Brixey 41. Nancy Hertel 42. 
Gloria LaMont 43. Kath Bartlett 44. Lisa 
Ranier 45. Karen Benz 46. Nadia Ham- 
mond 47. Kiley Inman 48. Marta Golding 
49. Angelica Martinez 50. Yuki Shamoto 
51. Valerie Morgan 52. Susan Neben 53. 
Deanna Doerr 54. Cathy Johnson. Not 
Pictured: Shari Anderson, Debbie Best, 
Chris Fina. Angle Frank, Merry Jane 
Howard, Maureen Johnson, Robin Kelly, 
Debi Smith, Patzy Valdez, Leslie Vogel, 
Laurie Jean Weissman. 




304 UVING GROUPS 




ALPHA 
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LIVING GROUPS 305 



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With knowledge comes opportunity— with 
perserverance comes success. 

— J.C. Johnson 



PERSPECTIVE 



A Story of Survival 



I 



4 4 T^ y°^ ^^® coming to UCLA 

hopeful and a little scared, you 
■ are like most entering students. 
UCLA offers both educational 
possibilities which can fulfill your 
hopes, and new and strange experiences 
which can be frightening, but, since 
you've made it this far and met the 
standards for admission, your chances 
for success are good." 
—Dr. Jules Zenter, UCLA Orientation 

Handbook, 1978 
It seemed like something straight out 

of "Father Knows Best". There I was 

with my hands full trying to balance a 

backgammon set, a tennis racket, a 

dying Boston fern and holding three 

bags under each arm. Dad was holding 

Mom, and Mom was holding back the 

tears. "Take Care," "Write often," "Be 



good," and such flew back and forth. 
Even my dog followed me barking her 
good-byes as I drove down the block. It 
was all so Main Street USA. It made 
you want to puke at its corniness, laugh 
in disbelief and cry at its tenderness; I 
couldn't help it — I did the latter. 

Having just enjoyed and shared the 
last few months of summer with the 
most remarkable circle of friends, 
the thought of starting out college away 
from them was a task I'd rather do 
without, thank you very much. But I 
was leaving home if only for a while to 
sample my new found independence, 
gradually weening myself from what 
had previously been my security and 
constant source of comfort. And that in 
itself made me feel better. 

The adjustment went surprisingly 



308 CLASS OF 1982 




smoothly, and I soon felt at ease with 
30,000 other Bruins. The minor changes 
came with time. After years of being 
brainwashed never to write in text 
books, it became the rule rather than the 
exception. You never asked, "What 
grade are you in?" — it was , "What 
year are you." Biology was never 
"biology," rather it was "bio". Just as 
Political Science was "poly sci" and. 
Economics was "econ". Wallabies were 
out and Topsiders were in. Pee Chees 
were nonexistent — legal pads were 
ubiquitous. It was a matter of, not so 
much changing I guess, but fitting into 
a new environment. 

Textbooks were things you used to 
read in a year — not in 10 weeks. Lunch 
used to be from 12:00 till 1:00 without 
exception — not in between classes 



CLASS OF 1982 309 



PERSPECTIVE 



running from Young to Bunche. 
Probation used to happen to convicts — 
not students, and 32 was simply a 
number that followed 31 and not a 
parking lot way out in Boonesville. 

Even ordering food became a new art 
form — "I'll take a cheeese burger- 
basket, a red toe, cheeps and an order of 
sticks" — Remember the old Coop with 
the red and white checkered tablecloths 
and runned down jukebox? 

ElO, Ell, EAP, CS 20, CSC, SLC, STD, 
ARC, AAP, ASK, DB, IM, TA, RA, URA 
and URL became more than just letters 
and numbers but had special meaning in 
the campus lingo. And UCLA became 
more than a four letter word. It became 
a place to learn — to learn about 
academics, philosophies, ideas, people, 
communicating, listening, contributing, 
sharing, succeeding, and surviving. 

After going through more 



highlighters. Pilot pens. Mountain Man 
backpacks. Blue Books, 10x10 mm graph 
paper, number 2 pencils, spiral 
notebooks, Scan-Trons and grade cards 
than I care to think about, I finally 
received the magic and long awaited 
"GS" on my study list — the golden key 
to privileges galore. I like to think that 
it stands for Grand Survivor rather than 
Graduating Senior. Afterall, it takes a 
certain drive, determination and insanity 
to constantly have to take on new 
challenges without giving up and 
actually coming out alive. If getting 
through four (five in some cases . . .) 
years at UCLA doesn't constitute 
survival, I don't know what does. 

I can integrate trig functions, write a 
thesis statement, balance chemical 
equations, tell you all the sulci, gyri 
and lobes of a sheep's brain like the 
palm of my hand and know exactly 



310 CLASS OF 1982 




which items in the Country Store add 
up to exactly one dollar. But these 
claims to fame, I'm afraid, will soon 
f^de into oblivion or filed under "T" for 
trivia. In perspective those things really 
are trivial compared to the people, the 
fun, the exposure to the odd, the 
unique, the new, and the exciting — all 
of which are but a part of the UCLA 
experience. So far I've followed the 
prescribed academic pathway, and 
arrived at the end of it all too soon. I'll 
have to make my own tracks now — 
one's outside the confines of this safe 
ol' place armed with four more years of 
learning behind me. 

I'll be leaving home soon if only to 
test my new found strengths, gradually 
weening myself from what had 
previously been my security and 
comfort. I'm moving forward and that in 
itself makes it worthwhile. □ 

— BSK 



CLASS OF 1982 



showcase 




A letter of recruitment 
brought Joel Fier- 
berg to UCLA, after he 
was apparently spotted at 
a High School Music Fes- 
tival here. "We'd love to 
have you as a part of our 
music program here at 
UCLA," read the letter. 
When he responded in the 
affirmative (figuring that 
UCLA couldn't be that big 
if they took the time to 
write him a personal 
letter) he got the royal 
runaround by the admini- 
stration before he was 
finally allowed to trans- 
fer in (as he had originally 
planned to attend U.C. 
Santa Barbara). 

From an entering fresh- 
man tuba player, with 
aspirations to become a 
High School Band Direc- 
tor, to a graduating Sen- 
ior, member and presi- 
dent of the Band Fratern- 
ity, Kappa Kappa Psi, a 
big part of Joel's life has 
been music — especially 
associated with the band. 
Travel with the band has 
brought Joel on many 
trips up North, out to 
Arizona, and even to Ja- 
pan for the Mirage Bowl. 
"The people in the band 
are great, always friendly 



and helpful," states Joel, 
"UCLA is also a very 
good academic commun- 
ity, (it has) a lot of re- 
sources. There are people 
who go through this Uni- 
versity without ever go- 
ing to the Rec. Center, or 
going to a football game, 
or doing any of the other 
extra curricular activi- 
ties that make UCLA so 
great. These are things 
that aren't a part of the 
formal education, yet 
make up a large part of 
the over-all learning ex- 
perience." 

Joel works for the UC- 
LA Women's Athletics 
department. He is making 
the teams' travel arrange- 
ments, and is assistant 
events manager, in charge 
of what happens on the 
floor of major women's 
sporting events. Looking 
towards next year, Joel 
hopes to be hired perma- 
nently (depending on 
budget cuts) here, and 
eventually becoming an 
Athletic Director at a 
major university. 

"I can't wait to gradu- 
ate. I have been in school 
since I was five, I'm 20 
now, I've had enough; it's 
that simple!" 




312 CLASS OF 1982 



Kim L Abarnathy 

BA Psychology 
Steven M. Acosta 
BA Psychology 
James A. Adams 
BA Economics 
Karen J. Alrlck 
BA Communication 
Studies 
Linda J. Agay 
BS Math/Computer 
Science 
Peter Altelll 
BA History 



Arthur V. Akers 

BA History/ 
Afro-American 
Susan G. Akiyama 
BA Business/ 
Economics 
Scott W. Alderton 
BA Political 
Science 

Susan E. Alexander 
BA Geography 
Sandra J. Allen 
BS Public Health 
Victoria E. Allen 
BS Public Health 



Renee S. Amen 

BA Economics 
Bertram B. Amirl 
BS Psychobiology 
Bryan C. Anderson 
BA Economics 
Denise T. Andres 
BA History 
Sylvia J. Andrews 
BA Theater Arts 
Andrew M. Ansel 
BA Economics 



Vernlta R. Antolne 

BS Psychology 
Gary Appleby 
BA English 
James J. Arendt 
BA Political 
Science 

Sanford H. Argabrlte 
BA Political 
Science 

Karen L Armstrong 
BA Design 
Timothy B.Armstrong 
BA History 




Mary Lou Arnett 
BA History 
Anita Elaine Arnold 
BA Political Science 
Oavid G. Arnold 
BA Economics 
Julia L. Arujo 
BA Economics 
Rochelle D. Atlas 
BA Economics 
Clarence K. Au 
BS Psychobiology 



Grace K.O. Au 

MS Computer 
Science 
Ptiilip W. Au 
BS Bio-Engineering 
Kimberiy DeAnn 
Austin 

BA Spanish/ 
Linguistics 
Erik 0. Autor 
BA History 
Ricliard D. Aycock 
BA Anthropology 
Armando V. Azarcon 
BS Chemistry 



Randall L. Babcock 


Mark P. Barboiak 


BA Business/ 


BA Communication 


Economics 


Studies 


Leslie S. Baccaro 


Ttieresa A. Bardwil 


BA English 


BA History 


Sliari L. Baer 


Lauren E. Barnes 


BA Sociology 


BA Design 


Mary A. Ball 


Elizabetti A. Barnett 


BS Kinesiology 


BA Sociology 


ilannali R. Baiter 


Jolle L. Barnett 


BA Sociology/ 


BA Sociology 


Communication 


Marianne L. Barrett 


Studies 


BA Psychology 


Mamoun Yousef 




Banjar 




MAT.E.S.L 





Gary Baseman 

BA Communication 

Studies 

Harold ArttiurBastlan 

BA Political 

Science 

Kenneth J. Bauer 

BA Political 

Science 

Beverly H.Bauman 

BA Biology 

Esther Cynthia 

Baumohl 

BA Microbiology 

Elizabeth A. Bearden 

BA Comm Studies 



Bryan T. Bebb 

BS Engineering 
Leslie Ann Bebb 
BSN Nursing 
Lisa A. Bechlnsky 
BA Sociology 
James L. Bechter 
BS Civil 
Engineering 
Beth Allison Becker 
BA Psychology 
Suzanne L. Becker 
BA Economics 



Mark Leonard 
Belsswanger 
BA Business/ 
Economics 
Denlse M. Beland 
BA Psychology 
Kymberll A. Belger 
BA Psychology 
Jonathan Frank Bern 
BA Communications 
Judith E. Bengelsdort 
BFA Design 
Matthew T. Bennett 
BA Communications 



Linda Lee Benning 
BA Political Science 
Kirsten Karn Berg 
BA Business/ 
Economics 
Lee J. Berg 
BFA Desigri 
Hans T. Berggren 
BA Communication 
Studies 

Beth A. Bergman 
BA Psychology 
Lauran H. Bernstein 
BFA Design 



313 




314 



Marc D. Bamstsin 

BA Political Science/ 

Economics 

Steven B. Berson 

BA Business/ 

Economics 

Daniel A. Bettilahmy 

BA Economics/ 

French 

Thomas M. Belts 

BA Geography 

Tracy L Beyerle 

BA Communication 

Studies 

Kyle David BIcfcel 

BS Psychobiology 



Andrew S. BIcos 

BS Engineering 
Debra L BIdwell 
BA Political Science 
Wendy B. Blerman 
BA Economics 
Paula J. Bllovsky 
BS Engineering 
Abigail M. Blms 
BA English 
H. Walker Birrell 
BS Bioengineering 



Jennifer K. Black 

BA History 
Mark S. Blackman 
BA Political Science 
Lisa J. Blackoff 
BA Psychology 
Kathleen M. Bliss 
BA Sociology 
Laurie Bloom 
BA Sociology 
Maria K. Blue 
BS Psychology 



ScoO C. Blum 

BA East Asian 
Studies 
Tracy E BIyth 
BA History 
Adam Ben Bodlan 
BS Biology 
Gregory R. Bodlne 
BA Psychology 
Willie L Bohannon 
BA Afro-American 
Studies 
Don R. Bohay 
BS Psychobiology 



Charlotte A. Bonlols 

BA Business/ 
Economics 
Nancy J. Bothwell 
BA History 
Gregory H. Bowman 
BS Math/ 
Computer Science 
George A. Boyd 
BA Psychology 
Hazel Bracey 
BA Psychology 
Lisa A. Brackelmanns 
BA Psychology 



Mitchell S. Braman 

BA Psychology 
William Scott Bramlett 
BA Communication 
Studies/Economics 
Elena I. Brazil 
BA Economics 
Donna Suzanne 
Brennan 

BA Political Science 
Dawn D. Bridges 
BA Communication 
Studies 
Arnold E. Brier 
BA Economics 



Robin L Brigham 

9A Psychology 
Laurie S. Brook 
BA Psychology 
Cathy Lynn Brown 
BA English 
Eric P. Brown 
BA Political Science 
Joyolin Brown 
BA Economics 
tfanessa A. Brown 
BA Music 



Mara S. Bruckner 

BA Psychology 
Donald W. Brusasco 
BA Linguistics 
Daniel N. Bryant 
BA Psychology 
Lauren E. Buckley 
BA Biology 
Mary C. Budlongan 
BS Psychology 
Joy A. Buford 
BA Psychology 




.org M. Bui 


Stephanie 0. Bullock 


Beth A. Burgess 


Jean F. Burke 


Barbara 1. Burlln Lisa A. Burllnl 


Dorothy Elizabeth 


Daniel A. Cabrera 


3S Electrical 


BS Economics 


BA Communication 


BA Biology 


BA Political Science BA Political Science 


Bums 


BA/MA Latin 


Engineering 




Studies 






BA Sociology/Urban American Studies 












Studies 


Brett D. Cambem 












Kelly L Burton 


BA Economics 












BA Economics 


Cathy L Campbell 












Catherine A. Bushnell 


BA Communication 












BA Sociology 


Studies 












Faye M. Butler 


Dominic Cantalupo 












MSW Social Welfare BA Economics 












Tracy L Buzze 


Howard T. Caplan 












BA Psychology 


BA Economics 












Lottye B. Byra 


Donna M. Capraro 












BA Linguistics 


BA Communication 
Studies 






r:\ 




316 



Carmen T. Carrlllo 
BA Economics/ 
Psychology 
LauraAnne N. Carroll 
BA English 
Scott T. Case 
BS Math/ 
Computer Science 
Mary L Castillo 
BA English 
Frank J. Castro 
BS Political Science 
John Bret Cellar 
BA Psychobiology 



showcase 




Kim knew that she had 
arrived when she 
stood at the bottom of 
Bruin Walk, looked up 
and wondered at the ma- 
jestic old brick building. 
"This is the place! This is 
where I've been meaning 
to go!" And so it was, Kim 
Austin had arrived at 
UCLA, where she would 
continue and complete 
her collegiate career (com- 
ing in her second year 
from a junior college). 

A Spanish Linguistics 
major, Kim has been ex- 
tremely involved in cam- 
pus activities. As a Cam- 
pus Ambassador, Kim 
acts as a liaison between 
foreign students here and 
regular student body, 
"helping them to inte- 
grate into the American 
lifestyle." As one of the 
coordinators for the pro- 
gram, she organizes din- 
ners, welcome picnics, 
tutors, etc., and even 
writes prospective stu- 
dents abroad to tell them 
what to expect when they 
arrive. Kim is also active 
in Bruin Bells and the 
Undergraduate Spanish/- 
Portuguese Association. 
Kim speaks Portuguese, 
French and Italian in 



addition to Spanish, and 
has aspirations in mas- 
tering Romanian and Ger- 
man. 

Kim pledged Alpha Ep- 
silon Phi Sorority during 
the fall of 1979. She was 
encouraged to join by her 
roommate during a sum- 
mer session. Her roomie 
convinced her to go through 
rush by showing how the 
good aspects of sorority 
life outweigh the bad. 
"You can certainly inte- 
grate into school and do a 
lot of other things without 
being a Greek, but it is 
another open door." 

Kim's future? "Diplo- 
matic Service, and travel. 
People! It feels good to 
graduate. I'm not glad to 
be leaving, just glad to 
know that I've come this 
far. I've got a degree 
behind me — hey world, I 
went to UCLA . . . There 
are so many opportuni- 
ties here we don't even 
realize. I could spend the 
next five years here and 
still not take advantage of 
all that's here, and the sad 
thing is that it's not till 
you're a junior or senior 
when you realize what is 
available. But, hey Mom 
— 1 MADE IT!" 




Ha Seung Ctiae 

BS Math/ 
Computer Science 
Jennifer K. Jin Chal 
BA Psychology 
Agnes Wal Ling Ctian 
BS Kinesiology 
Catallna K. Chan 
BS Math/ 
Computer Science 
David M. Ctiang 
BS Psychobiology 
Lin Chang 
BS Biochemistry 



Sandra L Chang 

BS Com Eng 
Soo Hee Chang 
BS Math/ 
Computer Science 
Lloyd K. Chapman 
BA Bus/Econ 
Melody S. Cheng 
BS Math/ 
Computer Science 
Benny Sum-Hung 
Cheung 
BS Com Eng 
Raymond C. Cheung 
BA Ethnic Arts/ 
Theater Arts 



Ouray Chhiap 
BS Chemistry 
HIroyuki R. Chin 
BA Geography/ 
Ecosystems 
Louis A. Chltty 
BA Communication 
Studies 
Joanne M. Cho 
BA History 
So- Yang Cho 
BA Psychology 
Deborah In Choe 
BA Music 




lien H. Choi 


Robert R. Choo 


Beatrice L Chun 


Fred G. CIsneros 


Judith E. Cohan 


Jean M. Collins 


Pamela A. Conner 


Judy L Corlman 


!A Applied Math 


BS Mectianical 


BA Psychology 


BA Portuguese 


BA Economics 


BA Sociology 


BS Kinesiology 


BA Dance 


young W. Choi 


Engineering 


Betty Y. Chung 


Porter F. Clemens 


Katherlne L Cohen 


Kevin Michael Collins 


Laurie E. Connor 


Richard A. Corn 


lA Fine Art 


Kimberly W. Chow 


BA Business/ 


BA Economics 


BA Political Science 


MS Computer 


BA English 


BS Psychobiology 


:yung 1. Choi 


BS Electrical 


Economics 


Kathleen E. Coffey 


Hillary A. Cole 


Science 


Laura G. ContI 


Jesse \. Coronado 


!A Economics 


Engineering 


Kwok Ho Chung 


BA Political Science 


1 BA Theater Arts 


Edna M. Colmenero 


BA Italian/ 


BA Latin American 


llchard E. Choi 


Mary A. Chow 


BS Chemical 


Debra Sue Cohen 


Anne E. Coleman 


BS Engineering 


Speech Fields 


Studies 


iS Engineering 


BA Microbiology 


Engineering 


BAArt 


BA Microbiology 


Kristen R. Colton 


Hazel M. Conto 


Charlotte Cosgrove 


ancs Y. Chon 


Suzle M. Chow 


Tanplng Chung 


Harris L Cohen 


Janet Eileen Coleson 


BS Electrical 


BA Ethnic Arts 


BA Design 


iS Mechnical 


BS Kinesiology 


BS Math/ 


BA Economics 


BS Economics/ 


Engineering 


Charles L Cooper 


Claire Cosgrove 


ingineering 


Ching M. Choy 


Computer Science 


Janis L Cohen 


System Science 


Patricia M. Colton 


BA Psychology 


BA Design 


ilbert R. Chong 


BS Computer 


Sandra L CIccarella 


BS Psychology 


Marie Colletti 


BA English 


Alison L Copeland 


Barbara C. Cox 


!S Electrical 


Engineering 


BA Sociology 




BA Psychology/ 


Katharine Ridley 


BA Design 


BA Psychology 


ingineering 


Vel-Vel Chu 

BS Public Health 


Sharon M. Cicero 

BS/BA Kinesiology/ 
Psychology 




Geography 


Conkiin 

BA Political Science 







317 




Joann Crawford 

BA Microbiology 
Kerry E. Cregg 
BA Psychology 
Monica Ann Cretin 
BA Economics 
Frank Michael CrImI 
BA History/ 
Political Science 
Corrlne L CnKhers 
BA Economics 
Nancy L Crowhurst 
BA History 



318 



Carmen Aguon One 

BA Psychology 
David John Cueto 
BA Geography 
Klmberly J. 

Cunningham 
8S Political Science 
Thelma P. Custodio 
BA Geography/ 
Ecosystems 
Anne Marie 

Czarkowski 
BS Kinesiology 
Cindy S. Czerniak 
BA Psychology 



Harry J. Dagjas 

BS Math/ 
Computer Science 
John Daglas 
BS Economii 
System Scier 
Julia A. Dahllxirg 
BA Political Science 
Donna J. Dalton 
BS Electrical 
Engineering 
Hien Duy Dam 
BS Math/ 
Computer Science 
Davis Daneshrad 
BS Biochemistry 



jjaye A. Daniels 

BA Psychology 
Brian S. Dauk 
BA Economics 
Barbara J. Davidson 
BA Music 
Deborah Alyse 
Davidson 
BA Psychology 
Matt Davidson 
BA Economics 
Mary C. Oavles 
BA English 



John Bruce Davis 

BA Economics 
Jullanne Davis 
BS Nursing 
Regan A. Davis 
BSfconomics 
Allan M. Dawson 
BA History/ 
Economics 
Lee Ellyn Day 
BA Psychology 
Margaret M. Decarii 
BA Design 



Sharon J. de Goede 

MS Engineering 
Nancy F. Defter 
BA Communication 
Studies 

Susan M. Delohery 
BA Economics 
Jeffrey Leon Dense 
BA Political Science 
VIcken A. Derbalian 
BA Biology 
John D. DeRoy 
BS Math/ 
Computer Science 



Sherri L Oeversaux Raschelle Z DIchter 

BA Political Science BA Psychology 
Craig Michael Diamond David W. Dietrich 
BA Economics BA Psychology 




Tore G. DIatrldi 


Lani F. Dishlngton 


Huong G. Do Demetra N. 


Eller L DoHie 


Terry Dong 


David P. DoskI 


Theodore Dupas 


BA Business/ 


BA Sociology 


BS Chemistry Geges-Dolan 


BA Communication 


BS Electrical 


BA Political Science BS Engineering 


Economics 


Tony KA Djie 


Charles P. Dolan BA History 


Studies 


Engineering 


Darlene Ann Dragun 


Edmond A.R. duPont 


Robert F. Diez 


BS Physics 


BS Math /Computer Philip C. Doles 


Gordon L Dolfle. Jr. 


Richard J. Doren 


BA Psychology 


BA Geography 


BA Economics 




Science BA Psychology 


MBA Finance/ 
Accounting 


BA History 


Diana L Draper 

BA English 
Cathleen M. Dukes 
BA Communication 
Studies 

Jeanmare V. Dunk 
BA Sociology 
Stacy A. Dunn 
BA English 


Mark Durstenfeld 

BS Math/ 
Computer Science 
Nancy P. Dutra 
BS Public Health 
Carrie-Lee Early 
BA History 
Jennifer L Eastman 
BS Nursing 




T^^^^W! 




Andrea B. Edelman 

BS Kinesiology 
Alyson D. Edgerlon 
BS Psychobiology 
Annette J. Edmonds 
BS Math/ 
Computer Science 
James Lloyd Edwards 
BS Physics 
Melody A. Eells 
BA History 
Alan D. Ehrenkranz 
BS Engineering 



Gtiassan Y. Elbatn 

BA Political Science 
William F. Ellison 
BA Political Science 
Linda L Elm 
BA Economics 
Marilyn Elperin 
BA Communication 
Studies 

Karen Jean Elton 
BS Kinesiology 
Nigel B. Endersby 
BA Economics 



LorlH. Endo 

BA Political Science 
Carol Y. Eng 
BA Biology 
Margaret Eng 
BA Psychology 
Zeev Ephrat 
BA Business/ 
Economics 
Katliy A. Escobedo 
BA Political Science 
Christie A. Estrada 
BA Psychology 



showcase 



mjm^- 




Jeff Makoff, a Political 
Science major whose 
career goal is to become a 
photojoumalist was drawn 
to UCLA "because both of 
my parents are graduates 
of UCLA (Mom, a bio- 
chemist and Dad, a suc- 
cessful business man) 
... I had the feeling that 
if I put the quality intens- 
ity into it, I would get 
quality education back." 
Jeff is currently working 
for a freelance photo- 
grapher while working 
on a quality education. 

During his sophomore 
year, Jeff went on a study 
abroad program to India, 
and it affected his outlook 
on UCLA and life in gen- 
eral, very deeply. "When I 
returned from India, I got 
much more out of my time 
here at UCLA ... it was 
an added dimension to my 
collegiate experience . . . 
the trip gave me a lot of 
focus, and most impor- 
tantly, it gave me motiva- 
tion. It gave me a reason 
to do things, to select 
certain classes ... I went 
out of my way to take 
courses I wouldn't other- 
wise have taken (like a 
graduate course in Indian 
politics) ... It still moti- 
vates me." 

"In Southeast Asia there's 



^''^ 



a constant neurosis when 
you're traveling about 
getting sick, but you can't 
worry about it too much, 
because it ruins your trip. 
Using my camera, I have 
documented the image 
and character of wealth 
and destitution juxta- 
posed. In places where 
men and women break 
their backs toiling for a 
family's survival, a token 
of attention such as a 
photograph can provide a 
small source of pride in 
an environment where 
dignity is a scarce re- 
source." 

Jeff's immediate future 
includes a wedding in 
June to his travel-mate on 
his second trip through 
Southeast Asia last fall. 
"An experience at UCLA 
definitely has to be com- 
plemented with some oth- 
er type of experience, 
whether it's working at a 
part-time job, or volun- 
teer work . . . somehow 
break the barrier between 
academia and reality . . . 
especially by going away 
— it gives you focus, and 
the cultural perspective 
you need. Go somewhere 
and then come back — 
you'll get a lot more out of 
school. STEP OUT OF 
IT!" 






320 



Jose Miguel Estrada 

BS Civil Engineering 
Craig B. Etiln 
BA Business/ 
Economics 
Christopher L Fahey 
BA History 
Sandra Knudsen 
Farewell 
BA Art 

Michael S. Felnberg 
BA Communication 
Studies 

Joan Deborah Feldman 
BA Dance 




en B. Feller 

^ Economics 
urie A. Feller 
\ Economics 
nald I. Felmus 
1 Engineering 
ri 6. Fensten 
» Political Science 
na M. Fenton 
I Ethnic Arts 
mra L Fenton 
t English 



John B. Fernandez. Jr. 

BS Chemical 
Engineering 
Laura M. Fields 
BA Psychology 
Joel S. Flerberg 
BA Music 
Felix Fiks 
BA Russian 
Civilization 
Stephanie L Finn 
BA English 
Paul J. Fisch 
BS Psychoblology 



Mark David Fisher 

BA Psychology 
Kathleen M. Fisken 
BFA Design 
Janna M. Flad 
BA Sociology 
Sherri L M. Flores 
BA Spanish/ 
Linguistics 
Yvonne B. Fogeiman 
BA Political Science 
Anne B. Forsyth 
BA Dance 



Judith L Fox 

BA Business/ 
economics 
Klmberly Fractious 
BA Sociology 
Lisa A. Franceska 
BA Business/ 
Economics 
David Merrill Frank 
BA Political Science 
Nora S. Frank 
BA Psychology 
Eric J. Frankenberg 
BA Economics 



Cheryl L Fraser 

3A Art/Design 
Janet A. Fraser 
BS Kinesiology 
Susan L Fraser 
BS Psychoblology 
Deborah M. Frederic 
BA Sociology 
G. Mary Freeborn 
BA Communication 
Studies 

Susan H. Freeman 
BA Communication 
Studies 



Ronald H. Fremont 11 

BA English 
Elaine K. Fresch 
BA History 
Lisa Beth Friedman 
BA Dance 
Edward Davies 
Frierson 

BFA Theater Arts 
Michelle Courtney 
Frost 

BA Political Science 
Barbara J. Frova 
BA English 



Richard M. Fujikawa 

BA Psychology/ 
Sociology 
Linda Fujimoto 
BA Design 
Susan E. Fulmer 
BA Economics/ 
Geography 
Harley Fung 
BS Chemistry 
Jerry G 
BA History 
Edward A. Gabriel 
BS Psychoblology 



L Christine Gahagen 

BA History 
Arthur E. Galan 
BS Political Science 
Linda A. Galceran 
BA Economics 
Evelyn C. Galeon 
BS Kinesiology 
Roberto R. Gallcia 
BA Political Science 
Laura Gallo 
BA Geography/ 
Ecosystems 



321 




322 



John J. Gallogly 

BA Business/ 
Economics 
Jay B. Gardner 
BA Sociology 
Kurt N. Garman 
BS Mechnical 
Engineering 
Shalonda Elaine 
Garnett 
BA History 
Sheri J. Gaughen 
BFAArt 
Sanora D. Gedeon 
BA Political Science 



Ronald P. Gee 

BA Microbiology 
Charles J. Geletka Jr. 
BA Communication 
Studies 

Robin Sue Geltand 
BA History 
Fernando F. Gen-Kuong 
BS Electrical 
Engineering 
Marie A. Gerard 
BS Psychobiology 
Hugh 0. Gerfin 
BA Business/ 
Economics 



Yosef Geri 

BS Matti/ 
Computer Science 
Stephen Sean Gerrlty 
BA Business/ 
Economics 
Steven E. Ghormley 
BA Political Science 
Gregg M. Gianslracusa 
BA Economics 
Sandra L Gill 
BS Kinesiology 
Robert L Gillespie 
BS Psychobiology 



Cheryl M. Gilmer 


Dodle L Gold 


BA Political Science 


BA Communications 


Allen Mark Ginsberg 


Sail A. Gold 


BA History 


BA Economics 


Joel C. GItlerman 


Warren Frederick Gold 


BA Political Science 


BA Economics 


Ignazina Maria 


Michelle E. Goldberg 


Giullana 


BA Communication 


MA Italian 


Studies 


H. Sabrina Gledhill 


Susan E. Goldfarb 


BA English 


BA Psychology 


John W. Goddard 


Phillip B. Goldflne 


BA History 


BA Biology 



TamI L Goldsmith 

BA Spanish/ 
Linguistics 
Avery E. Goldstein 
BA Psychology 
Laura M. Gomez 
BS Math/ 
Computer Science 
Kim C. Gonzales 
BA History 
Sheri L Goodman 
BA Communication 
Studies 

Melissa R. Gordon 
BA Theater 



Sheri Lynne Gordon 

BFA Theater Arts 
Patricia E. Gorham 

BA Communication 
Studies 



Katherine L Gorian 

BA Business/ 
Economics 
Pamela H. Goto 

9A Psychology 





portfolio 



Artist: Karen Leitner 
Hometown: Beverly Hills 
Major: Design 
Career Goals: Textile ar- 
tist in fabric design 
"I've been lucky to have 
had the opportunity to 
explore the different arts, 
and from all my various 
experiences, to realize 
what my specialty is, and 
to have time to find the 
area I enjoy." 



Suzanne J. Goulel 

BA Spanish/ 

Linguistics 

Shell! R. Graff 

BA Communication 

Studies 



J. Brian Graham Gary J. Grayson Marlyn S. Green Alison K. Greene Thomas Bradley TerrI Ann Grissom Cheryl D. Guder 

BA Sociology BA Psychology BS Psychobiology BA Communications Grlnstead BA Economics BA Psychology 

Donna F. Grandy Jeffery Greb Janet T. Greenberg Diane B. Griffith BA Economics Selena J. Gross Edgar S. Gueco 

BA English BA English BA Psychology BS Psychobiology Douglas A. Griscom BA Political Science BA Math/ 

BA Economics Applied Science 



CLASS OF 1982 323 








i' 





324 



Sachiko Gunde 


Deann GutowskI 


Rochelle D. Hall 


Venus Hanasab 


BA Linguistics/ 


BA History 


BA History 


BS Civil Engineering 


Psychology 


Karen C. Guyot 


TerrI L Hail 


Nancy J. Hansen 


Amy E. Gusman 


BFAArt 


BA History 


BA Psychology 


BA Englisii 


Gail A. Haake 


Andrea L Halperin 


Sandra J. Hansen 


Mark D. Gustafson 


BA Dance 


BA Economics 


BA Psychology 


BA Political Science 


Ann Y. Haklkawa 


Cindy K. Han 


Sherri E. Hare 


Stephen R. Gustafson 


BA Economics 


BA Fine Arts 


BS Economics 


BS Mechanical 


Kamran Hakim 


Hea R. Han 


Sean Thomas Hargaden 


Engineering 


BA Biology 


BS Math/ 


BA Business/ 


AnnLGuth 


Monica M. Hall 


Computer Science 


Economics 


BA English 


BA Communication 


Steven S. Hanagami 


Sheryl Lynn Harmon 


Ralph H. Giitlerrez 


Studies 


BS Chemical 


BA Spanish/ 


BS Electrical 




Engineering 


Linguistics 


Engineering 









showcase 




Cheryl Jay on coming 
to UCLA: "You come 
in from high school and 
there's so much to do, and 
there's so much going on 
... I was kind of awe- 
struck by the whole thing. 
It was a nice mix of the 
hardcore academic stuff 
with softcore environ- 
ment, like Westwood . . . 
so I came to UCLA." 

Cheryl Jay on Berkeley: 
"Berkeley is like UCLA 
placed in Venice." 

Cheryl Jay on Com- 
muting: "I hate it — the 
worst decision I ever 
made was to commute. If I 
had to do it all over again 
— no commuting." 

Cheryl Jay on being an 
ASK Counselor: "Reg 
week, people are pulling 
out their hair, first through 
fourth is crazy, sixth 
week everyone wants to 
know how to drop a class, 
seventh and eighth are 
quiet then by the ninth 
and tenth weeks, every- 
one wants to know how to 
drop that class again." 

Cheryl Jay on Spare 
Time: "Spare time? What 
spare time?" 

Cheryl Jay on Moonies: 
"My freshman year the 
moonies were on campus 
. . . they were here for a 
week ... I must have 
been stopped 7 or 8 times 
that week. I must have 
looked like I had no pur- 
pose in my life!" 



Cheryl Jay on Biochem- 
istry: "It's competitive, 
but it's a healthy kind of 
competition. It's the kind 
of competition that makes 
you want to go out there 
and do your best, not to go 
out there and wipe out 
everybody else. You feel 
as if you not only made it 
through UCLA, but you 
rhade it through the Chem 
Dept." 

Cheryl Jay on Grad 
School: "It's like living 
your day by the mail box. 
Every day I run home to 
see if I got a letter. Get- 
ting a paycheck is a dis- 
appointment compared to 
hearing from a med 
school." 

Cheryl Jay on Gradu- 
ating: "It's a time for a 
change, I can't wait. I've 
learned a lot, not just 
academically, but in deal- 
ing with life . . . There 
are so many obstacles 
that are thrown in your 
way. Learning to cope 
with Murphy Hall, the 
computer, the parking 
service, and all the bureau- 
cratic institutions makes 
UCLA a good training 
ground for life. I have 
3ome to the conclusion 
that life can't be worse 
than life at UCLA. The 
years I've spent here have 
been the most interesting, 
the most frustrating, and 
the most challenging 
years of my life." 




Cynthia A. Harper 

BA Political Science 
Donald Carl Harrington 
BA Psychology 
DebbI L Harris 
BA Linguistics 
Tracy IM. Harrison 
BA Sociology/ 
History 

Rebecca K. HartI 
BA Psychology 
Sarah Anne Hartley 
BA Psychology 



Linda Ann Harvey 

BA Psychology 
Susan E. Hashimoto 
BA Philosophy 
Lindsay A. Hathcock 
BA English 
Julia C. Havens 
BA Political Science 
Karen J. Haverty 
BA Theater Arts 
Nancy E. Hawkins 
BA Sociology 



Julie L Hayek 

BS Psychobiology 
Erin A. Hazlett 
BA Psychology 
Terrle L Heikkila 
BA History 
John S. Helm 
BS Psychology 
John P. Henderson 
BA History 
Kathleen A. Henze 
BA Latin American 
Studies/Economics 



Adrienne C. Hera 

BS Math/ 
System Science 
Edward H. Herskovits 
BS Biochemistry 
Leslie Olivia HIcklIng 
BA Economics/ 
Geography 
John N. Hicks 
BS Engineering 
Brian K. Higa 
BA Music 
Glenn S. Higa 
BS Electrical 
Engineering 



Michael M. HIgashI 

BS Electrical 
Engineering 
Teri Anne Hlldreth 
BA History 
Cynthia Hiiler 
BA Communication 
Studies 
Judy A. Hiner 
BA History 
crick M. Hirata 
BS Electrical 
Engineering 
Jeanne Atsuko Hirata 
BA Psychology 



Ronald L Hirsch 

BS Psychobiology 
Jason T. Hirschman 
BA Economics 
Sharann Marl Hisamolo 
BS Math/ 
Applied Science 
Eric M. Hodes 
BS Biochemistry 
Tracy G. Hodge 
BA Sociology 
Victoria M. Hoeksb-a 
BA Economics 



Catherine A. Hoeven 

BA Communication 
Studies 

Marit Gregory Hoffman 
BS Psychobiology 
Robert A. Hoffman. Jr. 
BA Business/ 
Economcs 
Kevin E. Hogan 
BA Economics 
Craig B. Holland 
BA English 
Mario J. Holley 
BA Psychology 



Uannele K. Hollinger 

BA French 
Joyce A. Holmes 
BA Economics 
Jung K. Hong 
BA Economics 
Teresa K. Honnold 
BA Sociology 
Michael W. Hooker 
BA Economics 
Tarni Hoops 
BA Political Science 



325 









Mary A. Hom 

BA Political Science 
Kennetti R. Homer 
BA English 
Erin S. Horowitz 
BA Psychology 
Kattierine T. Horton 
BA English 
Robin G. Hashlzal(i 
BS Psychobiology 
RIssa A. Houghton 
BA Psychoiogy 

326 CLASS OF 1982 



Heleru Hsiew 

BS Electricai 
Engineering 
Vivian Llr>4.in Hsieh 
BS Math/Computer 
Science 

Caroilne L Huang 
BS Math/ 
Computer Science 
Beveriy A. Hudspeth 
BS Biochemistry 
James R. Hundhausen 
BS Economics 
Marianne Huning 
BA Sociology 



Oahi A. Hunter 


Thoai Quang Huynti 


Karen Kay Imagawa 


Marcia S. Ito 


Michelle Jacobi 


Sandra J. Janusch 


BS Public Health 


BS Electrical 


BS Psychobiology 


BS Kinesiology 


BA Dance 


BA Theater Arts 


Guy M. Hunter 


Engineering 


Kevin Mitchell imoto 


Lori L Ives 


Kenneth J. Jacobs 


Cheryl Ann Jay 


MA Counseling 


David M. Hyman 


BS Electrical 


BA History 


BS Psychobiology 


BS Biochemistry 


Susan G. Hunter 


BA Psychology 


Engineering 


Kent L Ivey 


John F. Jaeger 


Raymond N. Jenks 


BA Spanish 


Joyce Gomez ibanez 


Irene Intelligator 


BA Political Science 


BA Business/ 


BA Economics 


George E. Hurrell. Jr. 


BS Kinesiology 


BA Psychology 


Bonnie A. Jackson 


Economics 


Barbara Jean Jeskey 


MA Biology 


Rigo G. Ibarra 


Monica L Ire) 


BAArt 


Ronald A. Jakob 


BA Political Science 


Eric E. Huttger 


BA Spanish/ 


BA Communication 


Michelle A. Jackson 


BA Economics/ 


Heeyun Jeung 


BA Psychoiogy 


Linguistics 


Studies 


BA English 


Political Science 


3S Math/ 


Annette Hutton 


Arieen C. Ikemiya 


Craig S. Isom 


Pamela S. Jackson 


Jill L Janecek 


Computer Science 


BA Political Science 


BS Biology 


BA Economics/ 


BA Psychology 


BA Geography/ 


Patrice Maureen 




Katherine F. Ilcuta 


Geography 




Ecosystems 


Joachim 




BA Japanese 


RIe Itabashi 

BA French 




Wendy S. Jansky 

BS Kinesiology 


BA French 




portfolio 




Artist: Sigrid Kittleson 
Hometown: Saratoga, Ca- 
lifornia 
Major: Design 
Career Goals: Commer- 
cial photographer and/ or 
graphic designer. 
"You only live once, so 
feel free to express your- 
self. Whatever makes 
oneself happy is of the 
utmost importance. Live 
life to the fullest and don't 
worry about what people 
think. It's you, yourself, 
that is the most important 
one." 



Karen A. Johannesson 

BS Nursing 



Chris B. Johnson 

BA Economics 



Kenneth A. Johnson 

BS/BA 

Psychobinlogy/ 

Economics 



Linaa A. Johnston 

BA Economics 



Monique R. Jones 

BA Political Science 



Joc Luba Jordan 

BA Economics/ 
Psychology 



Teri L Jue 

BA Econmic 



Karen A. Julian 

BA Design 



CLASS OF 1985 327 




328 



Lynn M. Julian 
BS Public Health 
Paul A. Jusko 
BS Chemical 
Engineering 
James A. Juvera 
BA Economics 
Swandajanti Juwono 
BS Mechanical 
Engineering 
Lor! B. Kadden 
BA Sociology 
Patricia K. 
KatetzopouJos 
BA Design 



David R. Kahan 

BA Microbiology 
Julia U. Kajiliara 
BA Business/ 
Economics 
Karen K. Kakuda 
BS Math/ 
Computer Science 
Mark A. Kallen 
BA Communication 
Studies 



Alex Kapelnikov 

MS Computer 
Science 

Stephen M. Kappos 
BA Political Science 
Orly Kar1(Oogly 
BA Linguistics/ 
Psychology 
Michael W. Karp 
BA Psychology 
Kenneth B. Karpman 
BA Economics 
Michael P. Kassarjian 
BS Engineering 



Michiko Katamine 

BA Psychology/ 
Linguistics 
Karen A. Katz 
BS Kinesiology 
Simone F. Katz 
BS Psychobiology 
Sondra Ruth Katz 
BA Jewish Studies 
Kimberiy J. Kaufman 
BA Psychology 
Farilu Kavoussirad 
BS Electrical 
Engineering 



Joni A. KawakamI 

BS Nursing 
Scott D. Kay 
BA Economics 
Janette M. Keaton 
BA Sociology 
Arlene G. Kehela 
BA Communication 
Studies 

Russell J. Kelban 
BA Political Sciencf 
Lillian D. Kelemen 
BS Kinesiology 



Karen Oenise Kelley 

BA Dance 
Maureen Angela 
Kellier 

BA Theater Arts 
Christine V. Kellogg 
BA History 
John C. Kelly 
BA English 
Tom Kelly 
BA Economics 
Ellzalwth A. Kendrick 
BA Political Science 



Linda Marie Kert)y 

BA Communication 
Studies 
Terri A. Kerr 
BS Kinesiology 
Christine L Keup 
BA History 
Charles 0. Kim. Jr 
BA Biology 
Cynthia C. Kim 
BA Economics 
Debbie H. Kim 
BS Kinesiology 



Edward H. Kim 

BS Engineering 
Hea K. Kim 
BA Math 
Janice Y. Kim 
BA Economics 
Jong H. Kim 
BS Math/ 
System Science 
Marjorie Y. Kim 
BA Linguistics/ 
Psychology 
Miri Kim 
BA Economics 



showcase 



r/^'yf 




(C 



Hey! Who's tnat guy 
hashing at that 
sorority, who's in that 
fraternity over there, 
who's the guy throwing 
rocks at SC cars?" Jim 
questions in drawing a 
picture of himself. Jim 
Bechter, Sigma Alpha 
Epsilon brother from 
Northern California (Mill- 
brea on the San Francisco 
peninsula) and self-pro- 
claimed 'Great Defender 
of the North." Then what 
made him come to UCLA? 
"I always wanted to 
come down to Southern 
California. UCLA was 
kind of an All American 
place. They have had a lot 
of good athletic teams and 
1 liked the beaches and 
the Southern California 
weather. I was the only 
guy who went to UCLA 
from my high school ... I 
felt attracted to it. When I 
got here I was kind of 
shocked at all the things 
that I could participate in 
. . . intramurals . . . the 
dorms ... all the things 
that were going on in this 
school. You could go to a 
movie on campus, or you 
could see a political speak- 
er who ten years ago was 
trying to overthrow the 
government, or you could 



go down to Westwood to 
see the weirdos, or you 
could go . . . UCLA car- 
ries with it a pretty good 
name and people are espe- 
cially impressed in North- 
ern California — 'Oh, you 
go to UCLAT I'm pleased 
to graduate with that." 

A civil-engineering 
major, member of SAE 
fraternity and the Amer- 
ican Society of Civil En- 
gineers (for resume pur- 
pose only), Jim has re- 
cently gotten into coun- 
try music, but has always 
enjoyed sports and girl 
watching. The future is 
uncertain, perhaps an 
American consultant to a 
Japanese Engineering 
firm?! 

"I feel that I've accom- 
plished something — I 
think getting through 
engineering and having 
fun was a good combina- 
tion. I'm happy I had a 
great time and these were 
the great years of my life 
. . . I'll leave thinking 
this is a great place, and 
I'm going to defend UCLA 
whereever I go. I'm 'keyed' 
to get out, I'm ready to get 
out. I want to get out into 
the world, and make some 
money for a change, try 
something new!" 




Paul Kyoo-sub Kim 

BS Electrical 
Engineering 
Seong H. Kim 
BA Mathematics 
Sunmi Kim 
BS Math/ 
Computer Science 
Susan Y. Kim 
BS Biochemistry 
Yong Hee Kim 
BA Mathematics 
Yong Mi Kim 
BS Computer 
Engineering 



Ronald E. King 

BA Communication 
Studies 
Terri M. Kln|o 
BS Math/ 
Computer Science 
Ellen Anne Kirkbrids 
BA History 
Traci A. Klrkbrlde 
BA Political Science 
Robert Keith Klriiwood 
BS Engineering 
SIgrid Ann Kittleson 
BA Design 



Betty P. Kiu 

BA Mathematics 
Bernard J. Klein 
BS Psychobiology 
Carol R. Kllngbeil 
BA Design 
Fred F. Knauf 
BA History 
Nancy J. Knezetic 
BA English 
Literature 
Robert W. C. Ko 
BS Engineering 



Tien C. Ko 

BS Biochemistry 
Brian Conrad Kodi 
BS Civil Engineering 
Thomas A. Koes 
BS Chemistry 
John Michael Kohut 
BA Economics 
Karen K. Kokame 
BS Psychobiology/ 
Economics 
Martin R. Koikey 
BA Psychology 



329 





portfolio 

FELLINI fELLINI 





<ll^ <l HI, HIS SURflING KiRCEUO 
IHSIROIlllNI'.ilhiHOlit NJNNI JNNi PRUCHH BtRKICf SHGERS 
OOHNIUIU mm mm 6) LOIS eiCllOV GlUMOm FILMS 1961 



<ll> II M4HIS SIIRRINC MJRCmO 
mStROIIIIId'.illi niORl *mi JIINlPRUCNil BfRNICi SliClRS 
OONNIHLU OmillNI music b, LUIS BICUOV GtUMONT FILMS. 1981 



Tae Ung Kong 

BA Political Science 
Benny Wen-Ping Koo 
BS Cybernetics 
Melissa S. Koolstra 
BA Political Science 
William N. Kort 
BS Mechanical 
Engineering 
Anthony Q. Komarens 
BA English 
Julia L Kortum 
BA Economics 



330 



William H. Koslcl Sandra N. Kravitz 

BA Motion Pictures/ BS Kinesiology 

Television 

Roberta Koz 

BA Communication 

Scitudies 

Terry D. Kramer 

BA Economics 

Brad D. Krasnoff 

BA Psychology 

Gloria L Krauss 

BA English 

Lauren H. Kravetz 

BA Linguistics/ 

French 



Ricky C. Kriicorian 

BS Economics/ 
System Science 



Jacqueline A. Krukas 

BA Sociology 



Lydia IVI. Kubin 

BS Engineering/ 
Math/Computer 
Science 



Lisa Kim Kubokawa 

BA Political Science 



Jean N. Kuo 

BS Kinesiology 




Artist: Irene Kruppa 
Hometown: Seattle, Wash- 
ington 

Major: Design 
Career Goals: Graphics 
designer in advertising 
for art and or music 
"My experience here at 
UCLA has been valuable. 
It's what I love more than 
anything else. I want to 
bring art into advertising, 
I have a responsibility to 
the asthetics." 



Brian M. Kusunoki 

BA Economics 



Michio D. Kuwabara 

BS Chemistry 



Blake S. Kuwahara 

BS Psychobiology 
Carol M. Kwan 
BA Design 
Peter W. K. Kwan 
BS Electrical 
Engineering 
George K. Kwok 
BS Electrical 
Engineering 
Anna Louise Kwong 
BA Economics 
Kenny C. Lai 
MS Electrical 
Engineering 



Lily K. Lai 
BS Engineering 
Sang A. Lai 
BS Electrical 
Engineering 
Diane MIchele Lalfman 
BA History 
Nancy Andre Lake 
BA Psychology 
Jennifer L Lakrit; 
BA Sociology 
Jacquelyn M. Lamb 
BS Kinesiology 



Gloria Hart LaMont 

BA Communication 
Studies 
Claudia Suzanne 
Lampner 

BA Political Science 
Perry E. Lanaro 
BS Physics 
Elaine M. LanduccI 
BA Communication 
Studies 

Hillary M. Lattman 
BA Psychology 
Mathllde C. Laumen 
BS Math/ 
Computer Science 



Stephanie llene 
Lazarus 

BA Political Science/ 

Sociology 

Robert L Lazzarlnl 

BS Communication 

Studies 

Loc Nguyen Le 

BS Electronics 

Engineering 

LucLe 

BFA Design 

Tniong Xuan Le 

BS Math/ 

Computer Science 

Catherine Ann Leacox 

BA Communication 



Charity Lee 

BA Socioloty 
Chlen Hsing Lee 
BS Electrical 
Engineering 
Chong S. Lee 
BS Math/ 
System Science 
Christine 0. Lee 
BA Psychology 
Cindy A. Lee 
BA East Asian 
Studies 



in ti. Lee 

BS Mechanical 
Engineering 
Judy Lee 
BS Kinesiology 
Paul On Kwok Lee 
BS Civil Engineering 
Paul S. Lee 
BA Math 
Younghin Lee 
BA Math/ 
System Science 
Cindy E. Leerhoff 
BFA Design 



331 




332 



Albert K. Legaspi 


Sandra C. Leopold 


Mark L Levin 


Jeffrey C. Lewis 


Chewlan Liew 


Ingrld E. Lindberg 


William Chuan-Yang 


Scott Alan Lorch 


BS System Science/ BS Kinesiology 


BS Mechanical 


BA Communication 


BS Electrical 


BFA Design 


Liu 


BS Kinesiology 


Engineering/Math 


Denlse R. Lennan 


Engineering 


Studies 


Engineering 


Patricia K. Lindewall 


BS Electrical 


Thomas A. Lorenzen 


Karen R. Leitner 


BA Economics 


Total E. Levlne 


Pamela K. Lewis 


Alison G. Light 


BA Economics 


Engineering 


BA Psychology 


BA Design 


Betti S. Leshgold 


MPH Nutritional 


BS General 


BA History 


Michael A. Linklener 


Gorreni Lo 


Stephanie F. Lou 


S. Kari Lekven 


BA Business/ 


Science 


Chemistry 


Lynn E. Miller Liliedahl BA Political Science 


BFA Design 


BA French/Biology 


BA Business/ 


Economics 


Sylvia Antoinetteston 


Chuj Mel Li 


BA Linguistics 


Gary S. Lipari 


Eric J. Logan 


Stan G. Louie 


Economics 


Janel Marie Letson 


Levinoston 


BA Economics/ 


Ho-Peng Lim 


BS Atmospheric 


BS Math/ 


BS Biochemistry 


C. Marissa LeMasters 


BA Political Science/ BA Political Science 


Psychology 


PhD Applied 


Science 


Computer Science 


Susan S. K. Low 


BA Psychology 


Linguistics 


Terri S. Levlnson 


Batel Litaes 


Linguistics 


Lori S. Littke 


Julia C. Longo 


BS Kinesiology 


Cathy A. Lendzlon 


Joseph A. Leung 


BA Design 


BA Political Science 


Shi-Jyi Lin 


BA English 


BS Public Health 


Tanya K. Lu 


BFA Design 


BS Engineering 


Eric J. Lew 


Bruce J. Licht 


BA Quantitative 


Marshall M. Liu 


Cynthia M. Lopez 


BS Math/ 


Peter A. Leon 


James Mitchell Levin 


BA Biology 


BA Political Science 


Psychology 


BA Economics 


BA Psychology 


Computer Science 


BA Political Science 


BS Electrical/ 


Peter L Lew III 


Gin W. Lieu 


Simon Hungtse Lin 




Gary J. Lorch 






Manufacturing 


BS Math/ 


BS Engineering 


PhD Computer 




BA Political Science 






Engineering 


Computer Science 




Science 















Paul C. Lui 

BS Math/ 
Computer Science 
Helene L Lum 
BS Psychobiology 
Joey P. Lum 
BS Electrical 
Engineering 
Kristin L Lundstnxn 
BS Kinesiology 
Huy H. Luong 
BS Math/ 
Computer Science 
Denise Lynnetle Lyies 
BA Dance 



showcase 




Some people just make 
you sick. How many 
people do you know that 
get a more than decent 
score on their MCAT and 
then take the LSAT just 
for the heck of it? And to 
top it all off, get a 750 (out 
of a possible 800 points)! 
He can say goodbye to 
any friends majoring in 
law . . . 

Biochemistry major Ed 
Herskovits just happens 
to be one of those people. 
Ed has hopes to enter 
Yale Medical School next 
fall and aspires to go into 
some field of medicine (to 
be determined at a later 
date). 

This man's claim-to- 
fame, other than his out- 
standing academics, is 
his passion for video 
games. Spending much of 



his free time at the Dec- 10 
computer and the arcade 
in Ackerman, Ed has built 
up quite an aptitude in 
video games. Scores over 
800,000 points on Missile 
Command are not unu- 
sual. 

If you have ever been 
skeptical about how hu- 
manitarian doctors really 
are. then take heed of Ed's 
philosophy. He believes 
that one's purpose in life 
is, "not just to make your 
life as pleasant as pos- 
sible, but to make life for- 
others pleasant. It's kind 
of like the Golden Rule, 
but not exactly . . . My 
definition of a good per- 
son is one who tries not to 
hurt others, as opposed to 
just helping others." 

I think we're in good 
hands. 




Michael C. Mace 

BA Political Science 
Karyn S. Mack 
BA Art 

Lorl L Mackey 
BA Psychology 
Sheryl E. Macofsky 
BA An History 
HyoivSuk Maeng 
BA Music 
Composition 
MIcolyn M. 
BA Sociology 



Barbara L Magpusao 
BA Psychology 
Yuk-KIng K Mak 
BA Chinese 
Rene A. Maldonado 
BA Economics 
Arthur A. Malelz 
BA Psychology 
Elena S. Malltz 
BA Economics 
Carmen L Malone 
BS Sociology 



Ruben T. Maningdlng 
BS Psychology 
Salpy Manjikian 
BA Math 

Theresa J. Maranzano 
BA Sociology 
Joan S. Marcus 
BA Political Science 
Neal Ross Marder 
BA History 
Margie Marenus 
BA Psychology 

CLASS OF 1982 333 




Elite J. Margolls 

BA Sociology 
Pamela J. Marino 
BA Psychology 
Beverly L Mark 
BA Biology 
Barbara L Marie 
BS Biology 
Melissa Marlcer 
BA Psychology 
Joel S. Mar1(s 
BS Chemical 
Engineering 



Caryn A. Maflcus 

BA Psychology 
Ron Maroko 
BA Business/ 
Economics 
Sholeh ManwDan 
BA Design 
Evelyn M. Marquez 
BA Sociology 
Alexander Marr 
BS Economics 
Julie F. Marsella 
BA Political Science 



Debra S. Marshall 

BA Economics 
Richard 0. Marshall 

BA Geography 



Timothy M. Martinez 
BA Sociology 
Stephanie A. Martz 
BA Spanish 



Deborah A. Mason Craig T. Masuda Carolyn 0. Mauch 

BA Political Science BS Math /Computer BS Psychobiology 

Jacquelyn R. Mason Science Majella Callxlhan 
BA Psychology Edward Y. Matsumoto Maurlcio 

BS Math/ BS Biochemistry 

System Science 



Frank N. Mavroudls 

BA Political Science 
Leslie J. Mayer 

BA Communications 



334 





portfolio 



Artist: Douglas Barton 
Hometown: Phoenix, Ari- 
zona 

Major: Design, emphasis: 
video 

Career Goals: Image mak- 
er for recording artists. 
"Love life and giving, 
sharing is the most won- 
derful thing in human 
relationships because if 
you have everything in 
the world (materialistic 
amenities) it doesn't mat- 
ter. It's no fun unless you 
have someone to share it 
with." 



Nanette A. Mayer 

BA Sociology 

Vivian Mayer 

BA Political Science 



Julie A. Mayerson Fariborz Mazdlsnian Gerald E. McCarthy Karen A. McClure 

BA Communications BS Bioctiemistry BA Economics BS Public Healtti 

Farhad Mazdlsnian Gladys Kaye McCall Michael J. McClenahan Michael E. McCollum 
BS Ptiysics BA Political Science BA Spanisti BA History 

Gary A. McCombs 
BS Math/ 
Computer Science 
Raymond W. McCoy 
MS Kinesiology 
Karen Maureen 
McCrea 

BA Poli Science/ 
Organizational 
Studies 

Donald B. McOougall 
BA Matti 



Mary J. McEachen 

BS Political Science 
Hillary J. McElhaney 
BA English 
Gregg McElhlnney 
BA Economics 
Matthew V. McEvlly 
BA Political Science 
Jonathan W. McGaw 
BS Nuclear 
Engineering 
David S. Mclntyre 
BS Economics/ 
System Science 



James P. McKay 

BS Engineering 
Christy K. McKnlght 
BA Business/ 
Economics 
LaVon D. McKnlght 
BA Political Science 
Michael M. McKone 
BA Economics 
L Alyson McLamore 
BA Music 
John S. McLaughlin 
BS Engineering 



Catherine McManus 

BA Theater Arts 
Cynthia Jane Naylor 
McNabb 
BFA Design 
James M. McNamara 
BFA Design 
Christine A. McNemey 
BA Economics 
Marie T. McTeague 
BA Economics 
Kathleen J. McVay 
BA Psychology 



335 




336 



Catherine Anne 
Mehling 

BS Political Science 
Susan C. Meisel 
BA Linguistics/ 
Psychology 
Valerie A. Mellman 
BA Psychology 
Kimberley P. Mellor 
BA Geography 
Robert K. Mendonsa 
BA Economics 
Randall A. Mendoza 
BA Political Science 



Sandra D. Mermelstein 

BA History 
Gary Messick 
BA Economics 
VIckl B. Mestel 
BA Political Science 
Ariyne Metaxas 
BA English 
Conrad A. Meyer 
BA Economics 
Richanl A. Meyer 
BA English 



Scott H. Meyer 

BS Psychobiology 
Sara Elizabeth Meza 
BA English 
Alice A. Miano 
BA Spanish 
Pamela A. Michael 
BA Psychology 
Charles E. Midcey 
BA Economics 
Marline A. Micozzi 
BA French 



Thomas E. Middlelon 

BA Economics 
Richard A. Mieike 
BA English 
Tina A. Miller 
BA Music/Dance 
Scott T. Millington 
BA Psychology 
Alison A. Milne 
BA English 
Ronald Mintz 
BA Political Science 



Ronda D. Mintz 

BS Nursing 
Rosarie P. Mitchell 
BA Psychology 
Alan K. Miyamoto 
BA Economics 
Eric L Mizrahi 
BA Economics/ 
French 

Christy Moeller 
BA Spanish 
Margaret Anne 
Moiumphy 
BS Kinesiology 



Harles M. Monkarsh 

BA Political Science 
Kim-Ellen Monson 
BS Electronics 
Engineering 
Robert Montano 
BS Electrical 
Engineering 
Theresa M. 
Montemorra 
BA Communications 
Bruce M. Morehead 
BA Economics 
Oenise N. Morita 
BA Psychology 



Robert M. Morita 

BS Engineering 
Michael N. Morizumi 
BA Japanese/ 
East Asian Studies 
James Morris 
BA Applied Math 
Janet L Morris 
BA History 
Steven L Morris 
BS Mechanical 
Engineering 
Kerry C. Moser 
BS Math/ 
Computer Science 



Steven E. Moskovk; 

BA Economics 
Jill A. Moulton 
BA English 
Ian W. Moxon 
BS Geology 
Linda L Mullen 
BS/BA Psychology/ 
Kinesiology 
Diana J. Mudgway 
BA Psychology 
Mary M. Murakawa 
BA Biology 






.V 











Grace A. Murayama 

BA French/ 
Linguistics 
Joanne M. Murphy 
BA Art History 
Richard B. Myers 
BA History 
Marian Jane 
Mylclcanen 
BA Economics 
Thomas C. Nadal 
BS Mechanical 
Engineering 
Laurie J. Nadamoto 
BA Economics 



Nancy A. Nahin 

BA English 

Ronald Jay Nalditch 

BA Music 

David J. Nakamura 

BS Mechanical 

Engineering 

Jean M. Nalcashioya 

BA Psychology 

Rene Colleen Nakasone 

BA Math 

Sylvia Narvaez 

BS Spanish 

Literature 



showcase 




When Terry O'Neal 
left McComb, Mis- 
sissippi (population 400), 
for California, there was 
some skepticism as to his 
eventual success. "A lot 
of people said, 'you won't 
graduate, you won't make 
it in California.' They felt 
that I would never make it 
out here, but I knew one 
day I would be graduating 
from UCLA and they will 
see my diploma, and that 
time has come!" 

A transfer from Cal 
State Los Angeles, where 
he ended up through a 
mistake made by a coun- 
selor at his high school, 
Terry chose UCLA not 
only for its academic 
excellence, but for the 
"second" life that UCLA 
offers. The social life that 
UCLA offers — athletic 
events, speakers pro- 
grams, and Mardi Gras. 
"UCLA offers a well- 
rounded program and a 
multi-cultural setting 
with a broad spectrum of 
people and events which 
heighten one's cultural 
awareness." 

Terry has been actively 
involved on and off cam- 
pus. Terry is a member of 
Kappa Kappa Psi, a na- 



tional band fraternity, 
and plays clarinet and 
saxophone for the march- 
ing and varsity bands. 
He is also involved in Phi 
Alpha Theta, the History 
Society, the UCLA Gospel 
Choir, and the Mentor 
program. Terry's job with 
the Judicial Review Board 
(set up by Chancellor 
Wilson to restructure the 
rules and regulations on 
campus regarding organ- 
izations on campus) put 
him in better touch with 
the school. 

Terry's history degree 
will lead him to law school, 
"where I hope my philo- 
sophy can best be put into 
action, reflecting the 
strong beliefs I have in 
the public interest, work- 
ing as a significant posi- 
tive social force." And 
what about graduation? 
"Thilled! I feel my three 
years at UCLA haven't 
been wasted. I feel that I 
am now on the road to 
success, with UCLA be- 
ing the initial step. It's a 
joy to be leaving . . . 
because I know I am go- 
ing forward, going to 
better things, but to leave 
the campus behind is a 
sad thing." 

















Sara Anne Nealon 

BS Kinesiology 
Catherine L Nelson 
BA Microbiology 
David A. Nelson 
BS Kinesiology 
Gayle M. Nelson 
BA Sociology 
Julie A. Nelson 
BS Kinesiology 
Pamela F. Nelson 
BS Engineering 



Carol E. Newman 

BA Economics 
Paul P. Ng 
BS Math/ 
Computer Science 
Khoi Ooan Thanh Ngo 
BS Engineering 
Hung V. Nguyen 
BS Electrical 
Engineering 
Nguyet-Hong ThI 
Ngyen 
BA French 
Susan Stewart Nicolas 
BA Psychology 



337 




portfolio 



Artist: Nancy Winde- 
sheim 

Hometown: Berkeley, 
California 

Major: Design, graphics 
Future plans: Move back 
to San Francisco and 
work in a design firm, 
hoping to start her own in 
the future. 

"I feel good about gradu- 
ating from UCLA." 




^ 



Lydia Carganllla NImer Daniel V. Nixon Stephanie A. Norman 

BA Sociology BA Political Sclence^BA Economics 

Wendy J. Nomura Denise Michelle Norton 
BA English BA Communication 

Gregory Ell Norman Studies/Sociology 
BA Political Science Hamid Nourmand 
BS Economics 



Michael L Novlcoff Fernando "Ed" Nunc Matt 0. Ober Lori A. Obinger Young H. Oh 

BA Political Science MA/MBA BA Economics BA Psychology/ BS Mechanical 

Frances H. Nozaki International Andrea L Oberman Philosophy Engineering 

3A Psychology Management BA Art Linda J. O'Byme Christina M. Ohara 

Jay A. Nunez Paula D. Nuzzo Judith L Oberman BA Sociology/ BS Math/ 

BA Political Science BA Psychology BA Psychology Psychology Computer Science 

Oavid W. Obbagy Kristlana Odencrantz Noaki Ohto 

BA Political Science BA Mathematics BA Economics 



338 CLASS OF 1982 




Joan M. Okada 


Oavid M. Omori 


Donald 0. O'Neal 


Kay M. Orias 


Anine A. umer 


BS Math/ 


BA Economics 


BS Engineering 


BA English 


BA Psychology 


Computer Science 


Benedlctus Ompl 


Terry B. O'Neal 


Carolyn K. Orida 


Kenneth R. O'Rourke 


Jane Atsuko Oklda 


BS Engineering 


BA History 


BA Economics 


BA Economics 


BA East Asian 


Omar G. Ondoy 


Catherine C. Ono 


Nancy J. Ormasa 


Oavid H. Orr 


Studies 


BS Biology 


BA Linguistics/ 


BS Political Science 


BA Economics 


Tarin F. Olson 




Psychology 




William J. Osgood 


BS Economics 








BA Political Science 
Kyla A. Oswald 
BA English 
Eric K. Ouchi 

BS Math/ 
Computer Science 



Kim R. Ouchida 

BA Economics 
Dennis W. Pacheco 
BA Economics/ 
Psychology 
Nelson D. Pal 
BA Biology 
Yoon H. Pak 
BA Psychology 
Bradley A. Pakuia 
BS Psychobiology 
Luke John Palmo 
BA Business/ 
Economics 



Gaeton D. Panflll 

BA Economics 
Laura V. Panoslan 
BFA Art 

Pedro J. Pansanmacias 
BS Engineering 
Vickie A. Pantaleo 
BA Economics 
Betsy A. Panting 
BS Nursing 
Gale L Papkoff 
BFA Design 



David C. Park 

BA History 
David S. Park 
BS Physics 
Yongmoon Park 
BS Public Health 
Caren M. Parnes 
BA English 
Jacqueline Parnian 
BA German 
John S. Pasco 
BA Political Science 

CLASS OF 19& 



P'rt^l a]i f.^ 




A^^^ 




Patricia A. Pastre 

BA Economics 

Terry Lynn Patterson 

BS Math/Computer 

Science 

Armando Pedmza 

BA Business/ 

Economics 

Keltli A. Pellcey 

BA Political Science 

Emilia Pena 

BA Latin American 

Studies/ 

Political Science 

Joyce Y. Penn 

BA Pschology 



Ana Maria Perez 

BA Economics 
Holly M. Perez 
BA English 
Stieldon D. Pertiam 
BA Business/ 
Economics 
Adam H. Perl(ai 
BA History 
Bretl R. Perimutter 
BA Communications 
Robert J. Peters 
BS Cybernetics 



Karen L Peterson 

BS Psychology 
Raymond P. Petty. Jr. 
BS Kinesiology 
Van-Anil Till Piiam 
BS Computer 
Science 
Van T. Ptiam 
BS Mechanical 
Engineering 
Quyen G. Ptian 
BS Electrical 
Engineering 
My G. Plian 
BS Math/ 
System Science 



Marie E. Piilllipl 

BA Political Science 
Carolyn J. Pierce 
BA Business/ 
Economics 
Premnatti Plllal 
BA Economics 
Ciieryi A. Pitts 
MSW Social Welfare 
Marlsela Piasencia 
BA French 
Steven A. Piotlcin 
BA Political Science 



Inge L Poey 

BA Psychology 
Tiiomas J. Polls 
BA Political Science 
Janice R. Pollack 
BS Kinesiology 
Linda M. Poiiadc 
BA Psychology 
Steven B. Pomusii 
BS Math/ 
Computer Science 
Stacy L Posner 
BA Psychology 



Bnice David Preston 

BA Psychology 
Ciiristoptier S. Proctor 
BS Psychobiology 
Marc 0. Prusiian 
BA Political Science 
Amy E Pryor 
BA History 
Miciiael C. Puentes 
BA Economics/ 
History 
Daniel L Pugii 
BA Communication 
Studies 



J. Brian Putler 

BA Economics 
Janet S. Pyon 
BS Math/ 
System Science 
Rose Leali B. Quesada 
BS Math/Computer 
Science 

Stepiien D. Ratwr 
BA Psychology 
Neil R. Rabin 
BA Communication 
Studies 
GIna L Railce 
BA Psychology 



Alan C. Ramirez 

BS System Science 
Afsanel) Y. Raslitian 
BS Math/ 
Computer Science 
Karen B. Raucbman 
BA Economics 
Katrina M. Reider 
BA History/ 
Women's Studies 
Dwight L Reinlce 
BA Political Science 
Anne Reitzenstein 
BA Psychology 




showcase 



"■/. ^-';». , ^^-TTfi:. 



Julie A. Reynolds 

BA Business/ 
Economics 
Lori A. Reynolds 
BA Political Science 
Kyongsun Kate Rhee 
BS Math/ 
Computer Science 
Roy B. Rhee 
BS Electrical 
Engineering 
Steven M. Rhine 
BA Psychology 
Julie A. Rice 
BS Psychobiology 



Elise S. Riclcentuch 

BA English 
Frances A. Ricks 
BA Psychology 
Nancy D. RIela 
BA Socioloty 
Karen R. Riley 
BA Political Science 
Debra S. RIngwald 
BA Psychology 
Delwrah J. Riordan 
BA History 



Kim L RIvenes 

BA Political Science 
Sung K. Ro 
BS Electrical 
Engineering 
IMIchael D. Robbits 
BS Math/ 
Computer Science 
Michelle D. Robblns 
BA Psychology 
Charles T. Roberls 
BS Geology 
Jennifer E. Roberts 
BA English 




Being married and mo- 
ther of two while car- 
rying a full class load of 
Art/Sculpture classes 
hasn't been an easy task 
for Bonnie Jackson. "My 
parents prompted me to 
complete my degree; and 
they were right: you're 
wasting your intelligence 
if you don't use it. And if 
you want that degree bad 
enough, you can do it. My 
kids are pretty indepen- 
dent — my daughter, 13, 
and son, 10; that helps a 
lot. My husband and the 
kids have been morally 
supporting me through- 
out my academic career. 
Personally, I'm glad that 
I'm graduating before my 
children. I'm glad that I'm 
older going back to school. 
When I was younger, I 
liked going to school, but 
1 had too many other 
things on my mind, like 
dating — things that pull 
your mind away. I'm sor- 
ry to leave, I love going to 
class. I could spend the 
rest of my life doing this." 



Bonnie immersed her- 
self in pursuit of her goal, 
first attending Santa Mon- 
ica Junior College at 
night (while she held 
down a full time com- 
puter programming job 
for UCLA admissions), 
earning the credits neces- 
sary to enter UCLA. She 
plans to pursue a Masters 
of Fine Arts immediately 
in the fall or will take a 
year off to get her port- 
folio in shape. 

"Come hell or high 
water, I'm going to be an 
artist — even if I have to 
work at something else. I 
can at least be doing 
something I truly enjoy 
and love. You have to 
have some reason for 
your work. I've seen a 
change in students. Most 
go to school so they can 
get a better job: there's 
something wrong. Educa- 
tion is to broaden and 
enhance one's being and 
mind or soul. Humani- 
ties are an absolute joy." 










Theresa M. Roberls 
BS Political Science 
Laura J. Robinow 
BA Economics 
Judy L Robinson 
BA Dance 
Melissa L Robinson 
BA History 
Oenlse L Rocchieiti 
BA Business/ 
Economics 
Susan E. Rodehaugh 
BA English 




342 



Cynthia R. Roe 

BA Spanish/ 
Linguistics 
Santord E. Rogers 
BA Psychology 
Maureen D. Rogne 
BA English 
Lisa Jean Rosa 
BA Psychology 
Gilbert Rosas 
BA Political Science 
Stewart L Roseman 
BA Quantitative 
Psychology 



Ellssa R. 

BA Psychology 
Elliot L Rosenbaum 
BA Economics 
Benjamin Rosenberg 
BS Psychobiology 
Gregory S. Rosenblum 
BA History 
Thomas A. Rosenfleld 
BA Economics 
Jill M. Rossi 
BA Economics 



Lyn A. Rossi 

BA Communication 
"Studies 
Philip C. Rossi 
BA Political Science 
Raymond E. Rothfelder 
BA Economics 
Gary E. Rummelsburg 
BS Electrical 
Engineering 
Lorl Ann Russell 
BSN Nursing 
Sandra L Russell 
BS Nursing 



David Marl( Ryan 

BA History 
Susan N. Sachs 
BA History 
Tracy A. Sacks 
BA History 
Lynee D. Sadler 
BA Political Science 
Leia Sagheb 
BA Political Science 
Timothy T. Sailor 
BA Political Science 



Saard Sa||aviriya 

BS Electrical 

Engineering 

Glenn Misao Sakamoto 

BS Electrical 

Engineering 

Nooshin Salahi- 

Randlbar 

BFA Art 

Sherl L Salazar 

BS Kinesiology 

Connie J. Salcido 

BA Political Science 

Jay Alan Samit 

BA Political Science 



Francisco R. Sanchez 

BA Political Science 
Debra C. Sanders 
BA Business/ 
Economics 
Jennifer C. Sanders 
BS Economics/ 
Systems Science 
Andrew IM. Sandler 
BA Psychology 
Ellen Santon 
BA Sociology 
Liza Saplala 
BS Psychobiology 



Alice B. Sarkisian 

BA Economics 
Donna M. Sasaki 
BA Psychology 
Lester M. Sasaki 
BS Biology 
Lisa A. Sasaki 
BA Sociology 
Deborah Sassounlan 
BS Math/ 
Computer Science 
Nancy E. Settler 
BA Communication 
Studies 



Lorl IW. Scandalios 

BS Sociology 
jKatherine D. 
' Schachtner 
BA Sociology 
Linda E. Schack 
BS Psychobiology 
Susan M. Schaefer 
BA Political Science 
Darryl L Schall 
BA History 
Laurette M. Schlff 
BS Psychology 




-=%€ 







m 




portfolio 



Artist: Michael Black 
Hometown: Menlo Park, 
California 
Major. Design 
Career Goals: Sculpture 
in functional art (furni- 
ture as sculpture) or pho- 
tography, graphic design 
Michael worked at The 
Bicycle Shop Cafe for 4 
years to pay for school. 
About his major: "The 
major is conceptual and 
not technical. Theory and 
concepts are what it's all 
about." 







Nona Emmsline David E. Schmidt Randall W. Schnack Harry Schned Leslie Alynn Schneider Philip V. Schneider, Jr. Teresa M. Scholl Ann C. Schorno 

Schmedes BS Biology BA History BA Biology BA Communication BA Political Science BFA Art BA Economics 

BA History Studies 



CLASS OF 




Judith L Schrader 

BA Economics 
Wendy L Schrler 
BS Sociology/ 
Political Science 
S. Elaine Schultze 
BS Psychobiology 
Susan L Sdiwartz 
BA Political Science 
Carrie A. Scott 
BA Englisti 
Michael M. Scott 
BA History 



ScoO A. Seaton 

BS Math/ 
Computer Science/ 
Economics 
Karlyn E. Seeger 
BA Psychology 
Elizabeth Audrey 
Seidner 
BA Mass 
Communications 
Nancy Selferl 
BA Psychology 
J. Scott Sellens 
BA Biology 
Darwin Y. K. Sen 
BA Business/ 
Economics 



Gary Lee Seto 
BA Biology/English 
Dana Marie Sevllla 
BS Biochemistry 
Sandra G. Shalometh 
BA Psychology 
Larry Herb Shapazian 
BA Political 
Science/Economics 
Elyse R. Shapiro 
BA Psychology 
Ceclle Shea 
BA History 



Rebecca T. P. Shearer 

BA Political Science 
Linda M. Sherman 
BA Economics 
Kenneth T. Shimlzu 
BS Biochemistry 
Ellen M. Shlmomura 
BA Communication 
Studies 

Mart( M. Shinoda 
BA Japanese 
Carol L Shlshido 
BA Psychology 



Keith Shlshido 

BA Psychology 
James Edward Shivers 
BA History 
Mark A. Shoemalcer 
BA Political Science 
Jeffery R. Shoop 
BA Economics 
Mary H. Short 
BS Kinesiology 
Pamela J. Shrout 
BA Economics 



Annie S. Shum 

BA Economics 
Richard B. Shumacher 
BS Psychobiology 
Sandra P. Siedler 
BA Economics 
Peter R. Siegel 
BA Economics 
Michael A. SIgllilto 
BA Economics 
Sharon A. SIglllito 
BA Business/ 
Economics 



Russ J. Siiberman 

BA History 
Deborah A. Sillas 
BA Design 
Linda J. Slh/erman 
BA Political Science 
Julia D. Simmons 
BS Math/ 
Computer Science 
Gregory Garabed 
SImsarian 
BS Engineering 
Somsai( 

Singhapattanapong 
BA Mathematics 



Teresa Dawn SIrlanI 

BA Sociology 
David Isidore SIsldn 
BA History 
Cynthia R. Sison 
BA Psychology 
Kenneth M. Sison 
BA Psychology 
Mililcent Slamar 
BA Communication 
Studies 

Doris J. Siawoff 
Bs Kinesiology 




showcase 



Bennett D. Sloan 

BS Psychobiology 
^my Irene Smltti 
3A Communication 
Studies 

':llzabelti L Smith 
3A Psychology 
.orl Ann Smith 
3S Math/ 
"omputer Science 
Meredith A. Smith 
3A Psychology 
Michael S. Smith 
BS Psychobiology 



Minnie Cella Smith 
MSW Social Welfare 
Rachel Cecilia Smitti 
BA Psychology 
Rick C. Smitti 
BS Engineering 
Steve B. Smith 
BA Economics 
Claire E. Smreior 
BA Political Science 
Samuel E. Soesbe 
BS Biology 



Cecilia Soh 

BFA Design 
Bonnie Lynn Solomon 
BA Psychology 
Constance B. 
Somerfeld 
BA Economics 
Julie J. Son 
BS Math/ 
Computer Science 
Haenam Song 
BS System Science 
VIckl E. Sonnabend 
BA Economics 



Leslie K. Soo Hoo 
BA Math/ 
Applied Science 
Donna L Sorensen 
BA Sociology 
Paula J. Sorenson 
BA English 
James C. Soriano 
BS Electrical 
Engineering 
Sandra L Solo 
BA Economics 
William Z. Spelgel 
BA Political Science 




' ' "IJ'veryone needs pres- 
XLisure to achieve a 
goal, and for me acting 
was a motivating force." 
Phil Goldfine's goal was 
to overcome his stutter- 
ing, which he's had since 
about the age of eleven. 
Phil has been successful 
not only with the erra- 
dication of his former 
afflication, he also has a 
great head start at an 
acting career. 

The acting bug bit Phil 
when he became involved 
in drama at high school. 
After graduating, he be- 
gan to attend "cattle calls" 
for commercials and his 
career was launched. Phil 
has appeared in commer- 
cials for Ralph's and 
several other stores and 
has had guest roles on the 
television programs "Star- 
sky and Hutch" and "The 
Paper Chase." Following 
graduation in June, Phil 
will begin work on the 
film "The Stones of Si- 
lence" for PBS, in which 
he will play a high school 
student who stutters. 



So what has Phil been 
studying at UCLA? Bio- 
logy of course! What? "I 
might as well study a 
subject that I enjoy while 
at college," states Phil. 
He transfered from Berk- 
eley because he felt that 
there was more oppor- 
tunity for his career down 
here. "A lot of people say 
Los Angeles is phony, 
LA'S this, LA's that, but 
it's not! It's great down 
here." 

Phil's immediate plans 
after summer is graduate 
school of film. He hopes 
to go into production and 
direction. And after that? 
Dental school of course! 
"I've wanted to be a den- 
tist for a long time, and I 
think I have the grades to 
do it, but I want to do film 
first." 

"It sure is good to be 
graduating. I'm relieved 
.... a little bit sad, but 
then I figure there's so 
much more out there after 
this. I'm looking forward 
to graduate school, some- 
thing new." 



CLASS OF 1982 34,5 



showcase 

Definition of a room- 
mate: one of two or 
more persons occupying 
the same room. Ah, but 
this doesn't wholly define 
the true meaning of room- 
mate; they laugh with 
you, cry with you, make 
excuses to unwanted cal- 
lers for you, take care of 
you when you're sick, and 
hopefully are your friends 
while at school. Barbara 
Davidson and Linda Har- 
vey are both roommates 
— both have been Kappa 
Deltas for their four years 
here at UCLA, they like 
the same music, but that's 
about the extent of it. 

Barbara is a Northern 
California gal (from Mar- 
in County to be exact) and 
came down to UCLA for 
school "mainly because 
Berkeley was so close." 
Majoring in voice per- 
formance, Barbara has 
been active in various 
groups on campus rang- 
ing from honor societies 
(Alpha Lamda Delta, FYesh- 
man honor society; Alum- 
ni Scholars and Mortar 
Board), to her musical 
interests (Mu Phi Epsilon 
music fraternity and the 
UCLA Opera Workshop). 
Then there are the social 
outlets — the Kappa Delta 
sorority and little sister- 
ship at both Phi Kappa 
Sigma and Alpha Tau 
Omega. 

"It's kind of hard fitting 
the goals of a serious 
musician in with the o- 
verall social side of col- 
lege life. That's why I 
sometimes feel there are 
two halves of me — one is 
the 3.95 honor student and 
musician scribbling re- 
search notes on music 
staff paper; and then there 
is the sorority regular, 
drinking her dinner at 
Acapulco's happy hour. It 
makes life difficult when, 
in addition to regular 




studying, you have to 
explain to your roommate 
that yes, you really do 
have to go back up to 
Schoenberg on a Sunday 
afternoon just to sing. But 
music is the one thing 
I've always wanted to do. 
It's something that keeps 
me going when the rest of 
school and life gets too 
much for any human to 
bear!" Barbara hopes to 
eventually devote her 
talents to professional 
opera, and in the mean 
time her immediate fu- 
ture includes marriage in 
July (her fiancee study- 
ing for a Ph.D. in Art 
History). 

Linda, on the other hand, 
is a true blue Southern 
Californian from Orange 
County, and a born and 
bred Bruin. "There was no 
question that I would 
come to UCLA. My dia- 
pers were blue and gold. I 
cuddled with a Teddy- 
Bruin at the age of three. I 
could also recite the Greek 



Alphabet forward and 
backward in Kindergar- 
ten." Linda certainly has 
kept to her prescribed 
tradition, active on camp- 
us as a member of Panhel- 
lenic Council, involved 
impressively in Kappa 
Delta Sorority (this year 
acting as Rush Chairman 
and reeling in a quota 
pledge class), as well as 
Bruin Bells and Sailing 
Club. 

Linda's academic pur- 
suits have been less dis- 
tinctive than those of 
Barbara. Nonetheless she 
will graduate with a di- 
versified liberal arts de- 
gree which has given her 
a broad background in 
Liberal Arts in prepara- 
tion for an education 
degree as an elementary 
teacjier. "I was born to be 
a Greek Bruin. I'm a third 
generation UCLA Soror- 
ity girl. Tradition — isn't 
that what UCLA's all 
about?" 













346 CLASS OF 1982 



Susan T. Spencsr 

BA Psychology 
Todd S. Spencer 
BA Business/ 
Economics 
Elaine Spiropoulos 
BA Economics 
Todd A. Spitzer 
BA English 
/American Studies 
Margaret A. Spratt 
BA Socioloty 
Liiclnda K. Stafford 
BA Sociology 



Mictiael E. Starr 

BA Economics 
Edgar J. Steele 
JD Law 

IMegan E. Stefanki 
BA Political Science 
Kimberley E. Stein 
BA Sociology 
Christopher J. Stenzei 
BA Economics 
Hannelore G. Stephens 
BS Economics/ 
System Science 




John C Stephens 

BS Engineering 
Melanie Romayne 

Sterling 
BA Spanish 
Literature 
Stephanie Lorayne 

Sterling 
BA Spanish 
Eric A. Stembach 
BA Political 
Science/Economics 
Twyla W. Stewart 
PhD Education 
Elaine M. Stieglltz 
BA Communications 



LaRoc L Stotbe 


Helen Stosel 


Jeanlne Carol Sullhfan Craig C. Swartz 


Loma L Takagawa 


Joy C. Tamanaha 


Alan C. Tao 


BS Engineering 


BA Psychobiology 


BA Economics 


BA Economics 


BA Design 


BS Math/ 


BA Design 


Carol A. Stocking 


Laura M. Stough 


Makiico Sumida 


Deborah Lynn 


June H. Takeda 


Computer Science 


Judit 1. Tamok 


BA Psychology 


BA Psychology 


BFA Fine Arts 


Swimmer 


BA Japanese 


Charlene M. Tamura 


BS Kinesiology 


Mitchell Stoddard 


Jeffrey W. Strabala 


Kazuko Susukl 


BA Psychology 


Gienn A. Takenaga 


BA Mathematics 


Mary K. Taw 


BS Psychobiology 


BS Engineering 


BA East Asian 


Joseph Kurt S. Syclp BS Biochemistry 


Lorl L Tanaka 


BS Chemistry 


Carolyn James 


Jill A. Strawbridge 


Studies 




Linda K. Takeshita 


BA Geography 


David T. Tay 


Stolaroff 


BA Psychology/ 


David M. Swan 




BA Sociology 


Patricia Y. Tanaka 


BS Psychobiology 


BFA Art 


Women's Studies 


BA Economics 


Sepehr N. TabrizI 


Vlanna K. Tam 


BS Kinesiology 


Alison E. Taylor 


Vera L Stone 


Marie S. Sufrin 


Karen L Swanson 


BA Microbiology 


BS Math/ 


Jill Tannenbaum 


BA Art 


BA Ethnic Arts 


BA Communication 


BA Psychology 


Thomas M. Tael 


Computer Science 


BA Communication 


Cheryl A. Taylor 


Leslie H. Stone 


Studies 


KImberly Jo Swanson BS Mechanical 


Emily K. Tamada 


Studies 


BA Political 


BS Economics/ 


Eri Sugjno 


BA Political Science 


: Engineering 


BA Psychology 


Manoon Tansavatdl 


Science/Sociology 


System 


BS Biology 




Laurie K. Taira 
BS Physics 




BS Chemical 
Engineering 






portfolio 




Artist: Clint McKniglit ] 

Hometown: Los Angeles, 

California 

Major: Design, with an 

emphasis on graphics 

Career Goals: Editorial 

Cartoonist 

"For me, the two most 

important characteristics 

to keep are humor and 

optimism, especially since 

my life will be so closely 

focused on the endless 

madhouse of politicians 

and politics." 



348 



Patricia L Taylor 
BA Dance 
Luis A. Tejeda 
BA History/ 
Economics 
Linda K. Teslow 
BA Economics 
Sandra R. Tesknv 
BA Economics 
Eleanor B. Testan 
BA Psychology 
Jeannette Thu-Van ThI 
Tliai 
BS Biochemistry 



Honor T. Tham 

BA Psychology 
Lisa A. Thiel 
BS Kinesiology 
Oorattiy Norton 
Thomas 

BA Political Science 
JeiffBy S. Thompson 
BS Physics 
Ron L Thompson II 
BA Economics 
Sharlene B. Thompson 
MA Counseling 



Teryl A. Thompson 

BA English 
Jonathan A. Tice 
BA Psychology 
Michael J. Tierney 
BA Economics 
Michael J. 
Timmerman 
BA Communication 
Studies 
Martha D. Ting 
BA Psychology 
Beth S. TitJetnum 
BA Spanish 
Linguistics 



Steven P. Tobenkin 

BA Business/ 
Economics 
Hung Xuan Tran 
BS Electrical 
Engineering 
Eddie M. Trask 
BS Psychobiology 
Lory L Treadaway 
BS Geography/ 
Ecosystems 
Mary-Janice Trepany 
BA Spanish/ 
Linguistics 
Mal-Anh Trinh 
BS Math/ 
Comouter Science 



Helen Tsai 

BA Linguistics/ 
Computer Science 
Wing Sum Winnie Tsoi 
BS Math/ 
Computer Science 
Marcella A. Tyler 
BA Political Science 
Jacqueline T. Ueda 
BS Psychobiology 
Jeanne H. Urn 
BS Kinesiology 
Glen Shoichi Umeda 
BA Political Science 



Charlene L Undertilll 

BA Psychology 
Sharon A. Underwood 
BA Scandinavian 
Language 
Renee M. Ung 
BA Business/ 
Economics 
Candice M. Uriu 
BS Kinesiology 
Brian L Uttertiack 
BS Math/Computer 
Science 

Oena VanBusklric 
BA History 



Take i{ easc)f 
There's ylenii^ 
V -for E-VEKfecw... 





yifJ^priA,^ /"/S» 













Richard A. Vance, Jr. 

BA Communication 
Studies 

Bemadette L Varela 
BA Psychology 
Ehc Vamoi 
BA Political Science 
Maria I. Vasquez 
BA Spanish 
Literature 
Diane L Velasco 
BA Spanish 
Literature 
Frandsca Luda 
Velasco 
BA Economics 



Dawn I. Velligan 

BA Psychology 
Valerie J. Vento 
BA Communication 
Studies 

Robin L Vematcty 
BA History 
Kevin A. VIerra 
83 Biochemistry 
M^thew John Vlllaire 
BS Psychobiology 
Byron J. VMed 
BA Economics 





portfolio 



Artist: Michael Kory 
Hometown: Los Angeles, 
California 

Major: Design, emphasis 
in graphics 

Future plans: Go on to Art 
Center and receive his 
MA, and hopes to enter 
the field of computer 
graphics. 

"UCLA has the best pro- 
gram in the UC system. 
They don't teach some of 
the basic (technical) 
skills, but they do allow 
you to be much more 
creative and free with 
your work." 




350 



Jeanine |Jay| 
von Rajcs 
BSN Nursing 
Eveleen Kay Vrtjak 
BA Psychology 
Timottiy M. Waag 
BA Math/Computer 
Science 

Deanna M. Wade 
BA Economics 
Joseph W. Wagner 
BA Econonnics 
Eric Y. WakI 
BS Chemical 
Engineering 



Marc Y. WakI 

BS Chemical 
ring 

Kathleen E. Wallace 
BS Kinesiology 
Robert L Wallan 
BA History 
Jacqueline L Walther 
BA Art History 
Dana Wandrxke 
BA Business/ 
Economics 
Celina J. Wang 
BA Business/ 
Economics 



Michael L Wang 

BS Psychobiology 
David B. Walk 
BA Economics 



Susan Deborah Ward 

BA Linguistics/ 
Psychology 
Sandra Voree 
Washington 
BA Music 



Susan E. Wasicek Philip A. Waxman Michael S. Webster 

BA Economics BA Political Science BS Mechanical 

Clay Watkins Stephen G. Weakley Engineering 

BA Study of Religion BS Math/ Oana Wechter 

Computer Science BA English 



Tracey B. Weddle 

BA Fine Arts/ 
Theater Arts 
Georgette M. 
Weihrauch 
BS Economics/ 
System Science 




Joshua M. Weinberg 
BA Sociology 
Craig Douglas 
Weinstein 

BA Philosophy 



Judy Welntraub Mindy Renee 

BA Psychology Welsleder 

Karen Helen Welse BA Math 

BA Communication Janlne C. Weisman 

Studies BA English 



Andrew Duff Weiss Robin L Weller 

BA Economics BA English 

Joanne Weiss Kimberley J. Weils 

BA Communications BA Ethnic Arts 



Michelle L WerstucK 

BA Psychology 
Linda A. Westmann 
BA Business/ 
Economics 



I 



mar1( A. Wheatley 

BS Math/ 
Computer Science 
IVIamsse A. White 
BA Psychology 
Phyllis Lee Whitmarsh 
3S Kinesiology 
Joseph L Whitney 
BA Sociology 
Robert L Widman 
BA Sociology 
Ina G. WIesener 
BA Psychology 



Cindy-Lou Wiliems 

BA Psychology 
Ellsa L Williams 
BA Political Science 
Karen D Wilson 
BS Bioloqy 
Shelley C. Wilson 
BA History 
Meredith Robin 
Windes 
BA English/ 
Economics 
Glenn E. Windom 
BA Sociology 




352 



Bryan H. Winter 

BA Economics 
Kathleen S. Winter 
BA Economics/ 
Psychology 
Lynn M. Witherspoon 
BA Sociology 
Carol J. Wlxom 
BA Psychology 
Mark A. Wolgin 
BA Biology 
Stuart Noel Wolpert 
BA Philosophy 



Kennetti K. Wong 

BS Math/ 
Computer Science 
Marilyn j. Wong 
BA Economics 
Ptiilip Wong 
BA Business/ 
Economics 
Raymond B. Wong 
BA Geography/ 
Ecosystems 
Siu-Fun Wong 
BS Biochemistry 
Sue S. Wong 
BS Kinesiology 



Douglas Q. Woo 

BA East Asian 
Studies/ 
Political Science 
Kent woo 
BS Mechanical 
Engineering 
Walter B. Woo 
BS Electrical 
Engineering 
Warren C. Woo 
BA Economics 
L Kelley Wright 
BA Theater Arts 
Rosemary Wright 
BA History 



Sharon E. Wright 

BA Anthrnnnloay 
Pamela R. Wrona 
BA Communication 
Studies 
Lenora M. Wu 
BA Economics 
Susan Eileen Wynne 
BA Political Science 
Laura L Wright 
BA Economics 
Michael C. Yang 
BA Economics 



Maurice H. Yang 
BS Math/ 
System Science 
Grace T. YamaguchI 
BS Kinesiology 
Judith L Yamashlta 
BS Engineering 
Albert Yamin-KashanI 
BS Civil 
Engineering 
Lawrence G. Yarber 
BA History 
June H. Yeo 
BS Public Health 



Candlce U. Yl 

BA Economics 
Linda K. Yogi 
BS Blolgoy 
Linda A. Yonemoto 
BS Engineering 
Emeline M. Yong 
BA Linguistics 
Amos Wilder 
Yong, Jr. 

BA Political Science 
Young II Yoo 
BS Electrical 
Engineering 



Mijin Yoon 

BA Math/ 
System Science 
Aerl Yoon 
BS Mech Fna 
Joy A. Yoshihara 
BA Econ / Psych 
Mason L Yost 
BA Political Science 
Gwen A Yount 
MA Romance 
Linguistics and 
Literature 
Theodore T. Yu 
BS Math/ 
Applied Science 



Victoria E. Yust 

BA Italian/ 
Ane J. Yusier 
BA Psychology 
Peter L Zachar 
BA/MA Economic 
Edward J. Zaragozi 
BS Biochemistry 
Lawrence J. Zaragc 
PhD Environment. 
Science & 
Engineering 
Susan C. Zechter 
BA Economics/ 
Sociology 




w 















Hamidreza F. Abari 

3S Engineering 
Dobert I. Aboulafia 
3S Engineering 
Julie Adelson 
3S Math/ 
Computer Science 
lina Y. AharonofI 
VIPH 

Epidemiology 
Randall L. Ahn 
3A Psychology 
Ulacln M. Akers 
3A Classical 
Civilization 



L 



Belen M. Alba 

BS Kinesiology 
Theodore L. Alben 
BA English Lit. 
Belinda Charing 

Alcantara 
BA English 
Veronica A. 

Ai-Janabi 
MSW Social 
Welfare 
Eric Allaman 
BFA Theatre Arts 
Abdulaziz M. 

Al-Nahari 
PhD Library 
Science 



showcase 




Carlos Gonzales' GPA 
his first quarter was a 
1.2. By the time his first 
year was up, it had risen 
to just below a 2.0. Yet his 
first year at the big U was 
not to detour him. and he 
will graduate with De- 
partmental Honors in 
Engineering with about a 
3.4 — a true success story 
of what a little elbow 
grease and some hard 
studying can do for you. 
Carlos, a native born 
Cuban, is into body surf- 
ing and skin diving. His 
activities in school pres- 
ently include Assistant 
Commissioner to the first 
Vice President in S.L.C. 
and numerous school 
plays. His plans for the 



immediate future? "1 will 
see my father in Cuba this 
summer for the first time 
since my mother smug- 
gled me out of Havana in 
1961." He hopes to pro- 
duce a film while down 
there to document the 
social atmosphere of the 
times. And after that? "1 
will try to be a Hollywood 
'Star' for about one year, 
then if I still want to 
punish myself, I will 
pursue a joint J.D./M.B.A. 
degree." 

What else is Carlos 
known for? "I play trum- 
pet with my mouth, but 
without a trumpet. I 
speak fluent Spanish . . . 
1 wear braces . . . and 1 
smile a lot." 















Deborah L. Amaya 

BA English 
Anthony Q. 

Anderson 
BA Theater 
Jacqueline 

Anderson 
BA English 
Jana M. Anderson 
BA Design 
Marc L Andres 
BA Economics 
Craig D. Andrus 
BA Political 
Science 



Oarlo F. 
Angeldegreiff 

BS Economics 
Hope IM. Arakaki 
BS Engineering 
Anna Ma. Araujo 
BA Psychology 
Stenie G. Arencibia 
BA French 
Ara Aroustamian 
BA Poll Science 
Michael J. Arthur 
BA Ancient Near 
Eastern Civil. 




'54 CLASS OF 1982 



Mike H. Asawa 

BA Geography/ 
Ecosystems 
Gilbert R. Ashley II 
BA Music 
Mary Astadourian 
BA History 
William G. Auerbach 
BA Business/ 
Economics 
Lewis Edward 

Averill 
BA Geography 
Jonan L Awni 
BA Sociology 



Stiahpar Azar 

BS Civil 
Engineering 
Daniel J. Azaren 
BS Engineering 
Carin T. Badger 
BA Sociology 
Mary L Bahny 
BA Design 
Stephany 0. Bailey 
BS Psychology 
Beverlee A. Baker 
BS Kinesiology 



Leigh A. Baker 

BS Math/ System 
Science 

Richard T. Bakman 
BA Psychology 
Linda J. Balian 
BA Sociology 
Sharmila Banerjee 
BA English 
Daniel D. Bank 
BA Psychology 
Sheila Y. Bankhead 
BA Poll Science 



Patricia J. Barbara 

BS Psycho/Bio 
Raymond A. 

Basconcillo 
BS Psycho/Bio 
Catherine E. Batson 
BA Poll Science 
Daniel S. Bauler 
BS Poll Science 
Gregory Baxter 
BS Economics 
Dawn L Beagle 
BA History 



William W. Beam 

BS Economics/ 
System Science 
David J. Beaston 
BA Psychology 
Mary R. Beaston 
BA Psychology 
Barbara Beaudette 
BA Italian 
Madeleine M. 
Beaumont 
BA Poll Science 
Todd B. Becker 
BA Poll Science 



Denisa A. Beckmann 
BA 

Communication 
Maggie Bejany 
BS Public Health 
Elaine J. Benaksas 
BS Chemistry 
Janice L. Berkowitz 
BA 

Communications 
Steven M. Berkson 
BA Economics 
Philip P. Berlioz 
BS Math/ 
Computer Science 



Alan N. Berro 

BA Economics 
Robert Bessen 
BS Kinesiology 
Suzy L. Beugen 
BA History 
Barbara A. Birney 
MA Education 
Sidney W. Bishop III 
BA Math 
Brad W. Blocker 
BA Poll Science/ 
History 











portfolio 



Artist: Mike Roy 
Hometown: Stockton, Ca- 
lifornia 
Major: Art 

Career Goals: Roy leaves 
this up to the reader. 
Mike's woodcut prints 
were made for his class in 
Art Analysis and Criti- 
cism. Their title, "Pine- 
apples." 



Valerie E. Bloom 

AB Comm Studies 
Sherl A. Bluebond 
BA Jewish Studies 
Steven Blumenfeld 
BS Economics 
Akbar T. Bnala 
BA Psychology 
Dianne P. Bongiorno 
BA Poli Science 
Michele BorkowskI 
BA Econonnics 



CLASS OF 1982 




^^w 




^^^Wj^ 





3S6 CLASS OF 1982 



Orly F. Bouskila 

BA History 
David M. Boyd 
BA Biology 
Thomas R. 

Brajkovich 
BS Mechanical 
Engineering 
Laura A. Branch 
BA Economics 
David Brand 
BA Poll Science 
Tracy W. Branson 
BA Economics 



Mark B. Braunstein 

BS Biochemistry 
Nancy A. Brennan 
BA Spanish/ 
Linguistics 
Cynthia A. Brewer 
BA Economics 
Eric B. Brewer 
BA Economics 
Curtiss R. Briggs 
BA MP/TV 
Lena A. Brown 
BA Spanish/ 
Linguistics 



Melodle M. Brown 

BA Psychology 
Rhonda L. Brown 
BA Sociology 
Christopher S. 

Browning 
BA Sociology 
Mark C. 

Buckingham 
BA Bus Econ 
Sharon A. Buroe 
BA French 
Diane M. Burgess 
BA Sorinloov 



Greg A. Burgos 

BA Political 
Science 
James S. Burns 
BS Electrical 
Engineering 
Chris J. Burr 
BA Sociology 
Qeduslzl E. 

Buthelezi 
MA TESL 
Fred'Jr. Butler 
BA Psychology 
Alejandro R. 

Caballero 
BA Poll Science 



Dante A. Cabanas 

BA English 
Salvador H. 

Cabaruvlas 
BS Computer Engr 
Steven L. Canepa 
BA Poll Science/ 
Economics 
Maria T. Cantu 
BA Spanish 
James L Carbone 
BS Mathematics 
John A. Carbonneau 
BS Math 
Computer Science 



Michael J. Carlln 

•BA Mathematics 
Lorraine M. Carlson 
BA Psychology 
Cameron Cassldy 
BA Poll Science 
LIlia F. Castillo 
BA Anthropology 
Patricia L. Catran 
BA Poll Science 
Lourdes C. Cawile 
BA English 



Steve M. Chagollan 

BA English 
Robert b. 

Chamberlain 
BA Business Econ 
Craig L Chan 
BS Engineering 
Tat M.^Chan 
BS Computer Sci 
Vickie T. Chan 
BS Math/ 
Computer Science 
Mario E. Chang 
BS Electrical Engr 















Steve I. Chang 

BS Electrical Engr 
YIn-wu Chang 
BS Electrical Engr 
Dane S. Chapin 
BA Economics 
Marcia D. Chapirson 
BA Poll Science 
Vincent Cheong 
BA Economics 
Tal Lin Chi 
BA Biology 



Yong C. Choe 

BS Computer Sci 
Hyang-Rim Choi 
BA Linguistics 
Michael Jin Choi 
BA English 
Linda K. Chow 
BA Psyctiology 
James A. 

Chrlstensen 
BS Math/ 
Computer Science 
Cindy C. Chu 
BA Economics 



showcase 







Born in London, United 
Kingdom, Premnath 
(Prem) Pillai has spent 
most of his 21 years mov- 
ing from country to 
country, with the United 
States being his seventh 
"home" in his lifetime. 
Why? His father works 
for the Unted Nations. 
During his travels he's 
managed to see a myriad 
of cultures, people of 
various backgrounds and 
different religions. 

"It was hard to ever 
completely assimilate, 

completely assimilate 
moving every three 
years, I never really had 
one neighborhood to grow 
up in. never just one set of 
friends. I never had any 
real attachment to one 
place, one country, or 
school ... I wish I would 
have though." A transfer 
from the American Uni- 
versity in Cairo, where he 
spent his first two years 
of college, Prem chose 
UCLA because he wanted 
to complete his education 
in the United States and 



in particular. Southern 
California. 

An economics major, 
Prem has been extremely 
active in the Community 
Service Commission in 
such programs as the 
Special Olympics and the 
Exceptional Childrens 
Tutorial Program. "I re- 
commend volunteer work 
for everyone. I wish I 
could convince people to 
do more of it. Its the most 
rewarding thing I've ever 
done." Prem plans to 
obtain a special education 
credential, but would 
eventually like to do 
research. 

"College has had its ups 
and downs, overall I've 
enjoyed it. Looking back, 
the times I've spent down 
and depressed are far 
outnumbered by the posi- 
tive . . . It's been a grow- 
ing experience. All my 
experiences traveling, 
etc. . . . have been nar- 
rowed and framed in my 
mind through education 
and brought through that 
into focus." 












George Chuang 

BA Economics 
Cara E. Churchill 
BA Psychology 
Janet P. Ciccareiil 
BA Kmesiology 
David M. Cieslalc 
BA Economics 
Gregory A. Clarke 
BA Art 
Ward S. Clay 
BA Poll Science 



CLASS OF 1982 :vS7 




portfolio 



Artist: Jana Anderson 
Hometown: Mill Valley, 
California 
Major: Design 
Career Objective: Profes- 
sional photographer. 




358 CLASS OF 1982 




David M. Cobert 

BS Chemistry 
Lori S. Cohn 
BA Sociology 
Catherine Cotion 
BA History 
Eiizabeth A. Col(er 
BS/BA 

Kinesiology-Psych 
Tanya L. Coie 
BS Biochemistry 
iMac A. Coilins 
BA Economics 



Anne E. Cool( 

BA Poii Science 
Stanley W. Cool( 
BA History 
Steplien J. Cordano 
BA Economics 
fiumberto A. 
Coronado 
BA Poii Science 
Mary E. Coughiin 
BA Sociology 
James A. Cowing 
BA Economics 
Psychology 



Angeii L. Cuesta 

BA Poll Science 
William M. Curran 
BA Psycholody 
Barbara B. Cutting 
BA History 
Kathleen M. Dainko 
BA Psychology 
James R. Davila 
BA Ancient Near 
Eastern Civil 
Connie M. Davis 
BA Hist/Psych 



James W. 
Cowman Jr. 

MS Biology 
Katherine M. Davis 
BA English 
Lottie S. Davis 
BS Sociology 
Karen L. Deeter 
BS Psychology 
Matthew D. 
DeFendis 
BA Poll Science 
Mark A. DeLuna 
BA Poii Science 



James J. Der. Jr. 
BA English 
Edie L. Derian 
BS Psychobiology 
Tagoush Der 
Kiureghian 
BA Psychology 
Brian T. Devaney 
BA Psychology 
Frank C. Devera 
BA Poll Science 
Gilbert J. Devillez 
MS Comouter Sci 



Aiipio A. DeVeyra Jr 

BA History 
Isauro Diaz 
BA Economics 
Joel F. Diaz 
BA Psychology/ 
French 

Brad K. Dickey 
BA Poll Science 
Bruce W. Dillon 
BA Economics 
Jacqueline 

Dingfelder 
BA Ecosystems 
Geography 



Michael G. DiRoma 

BA Poll Science 
Quyen D. Do 
BS Engineering 
Stephan 0. Donche 
BA Poii Science 
Sharon G. Dressier 
BA English 
Milan Z. Dubravlic 
BSE Indust. Syst 
Engineering 
John W. Duff 
BA Poll Science 



CLASS o; 










^fW ^* 



r, 







360 CLASS OF 1982 



Steven D. Dunlip 

BA Psychology 
Pamela H. Durston 
BA Geography 
Ecosystem 
Lori L. Eastes 
BA Sociology 
Ron Eaton 
MS Computer 
Science 

Jeffrey A. Edwards 
BS Math/ 
Computer Science 
Emmanuel E. 

Egbagbe 
MS Engineering- 
Systems 



Maria J. Eglash 

BA Spanish/ 
Linauistics 
Julie Elsenberg 
BA Sociology 
Noel Elfant 
BA Poli Science 
Erin P. Ellis 
BA Psychology 
Michael J. Ellison 
BS Kinesiology 
Soraya Esmalll 
BS Math/ 
Computer Science 



showcase 




Hailing from Nash- 
ville, Tennessee, 
Eddie Frierson originally 
came to California to play 
baseball for UCLA. Eddie 
was following his big 
sister Dianne who played 
women's basketball here 
from 1977 to 1980. "I loved 
the two years that I 
played ball here. But I 
really didn't have much of 
a future. I could have 
either not been playing, 
or layed on the J.V. team. 
But 1 wouldn't trade my 
two years on the team for 
anything. It's what got me 
so involved in so many 
things. I took the option 
of converting my average 
existence at Sawtelle 
Field to the more pre- 
dictable career of the 
theatre. Since then I've 
taken part in eight or so 
productions up and 
around MacGo*an Hall." 
Bgsides keeping busy 
up in North Campus, 
Eddie is a volunteer on 
the staff of the UCLA 
Women's Athletics de- 



partment and is an NCAA 
Volleyball Official. "I 
used to sell programs at 
the matches and just help 
out. One night at the USC 
game, the lineman called 
couldn't make it, so I 
filled in. I've been doing it 
ever since. I've even of- 
ficiated at National 
meets, and have traveled 
with both the men's and 
women's teams. My best 
friend from Tennessee is 
out here now, going to 
USC. Howie Klausner and 
I are now partner officials 
for volleyball. His friends 
don't make as many 
UCLA jokes as we make 
USC jokes." 

And Eddie's future after 
graduation? "It's scary, 
especially being a theatre 
major. The future is wide 
open. But I'm glad to get 
out, I'm ready to go on. 
I'm planning to give it a 
shot, in Los Angeles or 
New York, perhaps in 
Nashville, for Operyland 
productions." 





% 



Lori P. Evenson 

BA Psychology 
Snakeeia Faflma 
BS Biochemistry 
Margot C. Felmar 
BS Psychobiology 
Paula L Feuer 
BA Comm. Studies 
Hilda H. Fidanlan 
BS Electrical 
Engineering 
(feather A. Fields 
BS Poli Science 




oel Fine 

A Psychology 
itherlne a. Flnley 
A Oriental 
anguages 
/llliam S. Fiske 
A Economics/ 
olitical Science 
oxana A. Fitch 
A Italian 
Duglas A. Flax 
A Economics 
lies L Fleming 
B Music 



Patricia M. 
Flockhart 

BS Engineering 
Daniel Floyd 
BA Economics 
Paula Flynn 
BA History 
Adrlenne E. Folley 
BS Mechanical 
Engineering 
Joan A. Fondell 
BA English 
Leonard Fong 
BS Psychology 



Michael t. Frank 

BA Comm. Studies 
Martina L. Fong 
BS Math 

Computer Science 
Natalie A. Fong 
BA Psychology 
Mark Ford 
BS Aerospace 
Engineering 
Kevin P. Fox 
BS Psychobiology 
Michael R. Frager 
BA Economics 



Julie E. Fried 

BA Economic 
AnnI K. Friederlchs 
BA Degisn 
Kenneth C. Frost 
BA Sociology 
Mary E. Frost 
BA French 
Cliff N. Fukuda 
BSEngineering 
Qebra J. Gafnes 
BA English 



David C. Gamblll 

BA Economics 
Catherine J. Garlpay 
BS Cybernetics 
Cynthia L Garlpay 
BS Cybernetics 
Alfred L Caspar 
BA Poll Science 
Michelle C. Gaubert 
BA Psychology 
John A. Gebhardt 
BA Economics 



Steven R. Gee 

BS Engineering 
Mark R. Gelger 
BA Music 
Sara K. Gerwe 
BA Psychology 
Renee M. Gibson 
BA English 
Mark Glesbrecht 
BS Nursino 
Steven M. GItt 
BS Psychobiology 



Randl GIttieman 
BA Sociology 
Ell H. Glovlnsky 
BA Comm. Studies 
Adam C. Gold 
3A Comm. Studies 
Suzyn Goldenberg 
BS Poll Science 
Wayne L Goldltch 
BS Engineering 
Carlos a. Gonzales 
BS Engineering- 
Systems 



CLASS OF 1982 361 









Lesley S. Gordon Jamie C. Green 

BA Poll Science BA History 

Mark H. Gordon uavid P. Greenberg 

BA Economics 3A History 



Stephen E. Grimaud Theodore C. Grouya Thomas M. Guttman DIslree Hamzeh Brant M. Hanna 

BA Econonnics BA History BS Psyctiologv BA Economics BS Math/ 

Paul G. Gross Vera C. Grunlce Margoi K. Hackett Timothy A. Hanks Computer Science 

BS Biology BA Economics/ BA Poll Science BS Electrical Engi Joanne L Harada 

Sociology BA East Asian 

Studies 



362 CLASS OF 1982 




portfolio 



Artist: Lauren Barnes 
Hometown: San Marino, 
California 
Major: Design 
Career goals: Probably go 
on to grad school, but 
may just dive right into 
the market. 



Melanl8 E. Harrison Deborah M. Hauer 

AB Economics BA Sociology 

MasamI Hasegawa Berna 0. Hauschlldt 

MS Computer ba Economics 
Science 



Jeffrey P. Hause 

BA English 
Ctiristoptier Hayes 
BA Psychology 
Dean C. Heck 
BA Political 
Science 
Julie L. Helfend 
BA Sociology 
Michelle M. 
Hernandez 
BA Political 
Science 

David J. Henrlks 
BA Economics 



Terese S. Hlg'shlda 
BA International 
Relations/East 
Asian Studies 
Douglas L Hillary 
BA Political 
Science/ 
Economics 
Gwendolyn Jo HIndt 
BA English 
Cathleen A. Hoche 
BS Linguistics 
Sandra J. Hoffmann 
BS Kinesiology 
Audrey J. Hokoda 
BS Psychobiology 



Wade K. Hokoda 

MA Architecture/ 
Computer-Aided- 
Design 
Alicia Laurel 

Holllnger 
BA MP/TV 
Christopher W. 

Holllster 
BS AppI Geopnys 
William C. Hsieh 
BA Poli Sci 
Amelia L Huckabee 
BA Philosophy 
Mariiynn Joann Huff 
BA History/Afro 

Ampriran QtiiHioc 



KimmIe Huynh 
BA French 
Mabel Hwang 
BA Design 
William B. Hwang 
BS & MS 
Engineering 
Elizabeth A. inadomi 
BA Political 
Science 
Susan Barbara 

Isaacs 
BA Economics 
George Ishkanlan 
BA Economics 



Mary E. ilo 

BA History 
Barbara E. Jacobs 
BA English 
Krista L. Jacobsen 
BA Political 
Science 

Roberl L Jaramllio 
BA Political 
Science 
Cheri E. Jensen 
BA Sociology 
John i. Jeter 
BA Economics 



CLASS OF 1- ■ 




364 CLASS OF 1982 



Deborah L. Johnson 

MA Business 
Administration 
Kevin R. Johnson 
BA Economics 
Laura H. Johnson 
BA Psyctioiogy 
Paula Kay Johnston 
BA History 
Dianne E. Jones 
BS Kinesiology 
Peter C. Jones 
BA Matti 



John T. Kamas 

BA History 
Dong Min Kang 
MS Engineering 
Joseph Kang 
BA Psychology 
Cynthia L Kanning 
BA Englisti 
Cheri L. Kaplan 
BA English 
Holley J. Karsten 
BA Design 



Lorj Anne N. Kato 

BA Biology 
AnnMarie Kavanagh 
BA Economics 
Traci R. Kawahara 
BA Economics 
Warren Y. 

Kawal(ami 
BA English 
Paulina Kawasaici 
BA Microbiology 
Marianne R. 

Kearney 
BA Geography 



Scott E. P. Kelland 

BA Business 

Economics 

Bradley B. Keller 

BA Political 

Science 

L. Rbbin Keller 

PhD Management 

Susan Kellogy 

BA Sociology 

Minnie Jean Kelly 

BA Political 

Science 

Julie E. Kennedy 

BA English 



Paul J. Kent 

BA Motion 
Picture/Television 
Writing 

Hermann A. Kepfer 
BA Economics 
Pravin D. Khatau 
BA Business 
Economics 
Dongsoolc Kim 
BS Math/ 
Computer Science 
Hui-Soo Kim 
BA Psychology 
Hyung D. Kim 
BA Economics 



Jongsik Kim 

BS Electrical 
Engineering 
Jung H. Kim 
BS Math/System 
Science 
Nam Hui Kim 
BS Chemistry 
Young I. Kim 
PhD Engineering 
Young K. Kim 
BS Engineering 
Jay A. King 
BS Mechanical 
Engineering 



David C. Klein 

BA Psychology 
Edward T. Knobbe 
BS Engineering 
Louis C. Knox 
BA Political 
Science 

Anne S. Kopecl(y 
BA History 
Sandra Koppe 
BA Psychology 
Barbara P. 

Kowalcyzk 
BA History 



showcase 




' ' TT Then I was a fresh- 
VV man. I used to get 
a kick out of walking 
through South Campus 
and behind professors 
and pick up on their con- 
versations. I used to get 
blown away. But all you 
have to learn is the term- 
inology and there you 
have it." Marty Green 
was offered several foot- 
ball scholarships at "les- 
ser" schools, but came to 
UCLA "for the big univer- 
sity atmosphere, the Greek 
system. UCLA is out- 
standing in both scholas- 
tics and social life, and 
that combination is pretty 
hard to beat." 

A psychobiology ma- 
jor, Marty has been ac- 
tive on campus as a Peer 
Health Counselor for the 
past few years, was in 
charge of the Stress Re- 
duction Clinic, has been a 
patient escort at the UC- 
LA hospital. A four year 
member and live-in of 
ZBT fraternity, Marty has 
found good times as well 
as encouragement in his 
studies. "Looking back, 
the fraternity has really 
helped a lot. I need a 
support group . . . going 
to the library with a bunch 
of guys, or studying on 



Sunday ... it really helps 
to have that friendship to 
bring you there. You don't 
get much sleep in the 
fraternity, that's all." 

Marty is looking to- 
wards a future and dental 
school (of which he has 
been accepted into se- 
ven!). He plans to gear his 
studies toward oral sur- 
gery. What about gradu- 
ation? "Most seniors have 
this feeling, it's a conflict- 
ing feeling of thoughts — 
where you have two com- 
peting ideas. First, you 
want to be happy, you're 
getting somewhere, you're 
going to be more on your 
own, you're going to see 
what the world is all 
about; Then you have the 
other thing in your mind 
— it's going to be upset- 
ting, it's going to be de- 
pressing. You're going to 
leave all your friends, 
you're not going to have 
this life. You think of the 
past and how much fun 
you've had. But you have 
to keep everything in 
perspective .... you 
have to keep an equilibri- 
um between those two 
thoughts, and you'll stay 
at a pretty decent level. 
Just go all out your senior 
year." 




R. Jose Kozul 

BA Political 
Science 

Cynthia B. Kramer 
BA Sociology 
Heidi J. Krieger 
BA History 
irene Jane Kruppa 
BA Design 
Caroiyn Kubota 
BS Mathematics/ 
Computer Science 
Narbeh Kureghian 
BS Psychobiology 



Danna L. Kurtzman 

BA Economics 
Cliarles iVIarIc Lacey 
BA Economics 
David K. Lacombe 
BS Engineering 
Lisa S. Lalli 
BA Psychology 
Felipe LL. Lamug Jr. 
BA Economics 
Sandra J. Landen 
BS Psychology 



Ted E. Langford 
BS Math/ 
Computer Science 
Helen IVI. Larl(in 
BS Kinesiology 
Tina C. Lassiter 
BS Engineering 
Corie A. LaTorre 
MA Nursing 
IVIichelle G. 
Laurencot 
BA Psychology/ 
Women's Studies 
J. Clarice LaVine 
VA Business 
Economics 



CLASS OF i?;-2 




366 CLASS OF 1982 



Judy Marie 
Lawrence 

BA Political 
Science 
Steve R. Layton 
BA Economics/ 
Sociology 
Ttiu T. Le 
BS Math/ 
Computer Science 
Bonnie Leacti 
BA Anttiropology 
Cheryl B. Leader 
BA English 
Jonatlian D. Leaf 
BA Geography/ 
Ecosystems 



Lee A. Learman 

BS Psychobiology 
Mareic T. LeBlanc 
BA Business/ 
Economics 
Sonja M. 
Ledergerber 
BA Psychology 
Eun Sool( Lee 
BS Math/ 
Computer Science 
Hong B. Lee 
BS Mathematics 
Jeffrey M. Lee 
BS Engineering 



Kevin Hirostii Lee 

BS Biology 
Linda Ifelena Lee 
BS Math/System 
Science 
Cecilia 0. Lei 
BS Chemistry 
Peter F. Lennon 
BS Mechanical 
Engmeering 
Huong Kim Lettii 
BA Economics 
Heattier Neer Levin 
BA Design 



James K. Lew 

MS Computer 
Sciences 
tWarilou L. Li 
BS Mathematics/ 
Computer Science 
Jill J. Lifter 
BA Economics 
Andrea S. LIgtitman 
BS Economics/ 
Systems Science 
Elsie C. Lim 
BS Mathematics/ 
Computer Science 
Hwee T. LIm 
BS Physics 



Yoo-Kyung Lim 

BS Mathematics/ 
Systems Science 
Lori P. Lindner 
MS Public Health 
Amy K. Liu 
BS Mathematics/ 
Applied Science 
Wendy K. Lomen 
BA Psychology 
Scott M. Long 
BA Political 
Science 

Jeffrey L. Long acre 
BS Psychobiology 



Jacqueline Loo 

BS Mathematics/ 
Computer Science 
Fidel M. Lopez 
BA Spanish 
Literature 




portfolio 



Artist: Julie Mortimer 

Hometown: Walnut Creek, 

California 

Major: Design 

Career Goals: Motion 

picture, TV, or theater 

costuming 

"Picasso said, 'Art is 5% 

talent and 95% work.' I 

think that's very true. An 

idea isn't an idea until 

you have it down. You 

have to have the energy to 

execute it." 





CLASS OF ' m2 3'c 




368 CLASS OF 1982 



Jaime R. Lopez 

BS Psychobiology 
Debra Leah Losnick 
BA Political 
Science 
Kevin T. Lu 
BS Mathematics/ 
Computer Science 
Barry W. Ludwick 
BS Mattiematics/ 
Computer Science 
Kelly E. Lynch 
BA Economics 
Michael Kevin 
IMacDonald 
BA Psychology 



Timothy A. 

MacDonald 
BA Economics 
Victoria 

Mahgerefteh 
BS Math- 
Computer Science 
Gregory B. Maletis 
BS Engineermg 
Jeanne M. Malmo 
BS Economics 
Jeffrey B. Mamet 
BA Political 
Science/ 
Psychology 
TerrI L. IWammano 
BA Art 



Noah J. Manduke 

BA Political 
Science 
Wllljain C. IMao 
BA Economics 
Janet A. Nlarer 
BA Comm Studies 



William Steven 
Martin Jr. 

BS Math/ 
Computer Science 
Lorl A. Martyns 
BA Psychology 
Laura M. 

Masanovlch 
BA English 



Sheryl L. Mason 
BA Comm Studies 
■tuliette R. 

Mortimore 
BFA Design 
JudI K. Matsukawa 
BA Design 



Atsuko Matsumolo 

BS Math/ 
Computer Science 
John S. Mayall 
BS Engineering 
Ruth M.S. McClaIn 
BA Philosophy 



Andrew M. 

McConnachle 
BA English 
Fritz J. McDonald 
BA English 
Kathleen A. 

McDonald 
BA English 




^■ft! 




'eter A. McDonald 

3S Acoustical 
Engineering 
rimolhy K. 
McDonald 
3S Physics 
Harry J. Mclnlyre 
BS Engineering 



Clinton T. McKnIght 

BA Design 
Lionel L. McLeod 
BA History 
David Lawrence 

McNeill 
BA English 



Jon H. Melners 

BA Economics 
Sergio L. Melgar 
BA Economics 
Cecilia M. Mena 

BA Geography 



Sheryl Lynn 

Merkow 
BA Art 

Shahram Mesbahi 
BS Engineering 
Monica Y. 

Messenger 
BA English 



Lawrence P. 
Meyers. Jr. 

BA Economics 
Ted W. Mlhara 
BA Economics 
Craig B. Miller 

BA Math-Applied 



Daniel F. Miller 

MS Computer 
Science 

Edward A. Miller 
BA Economics 
Kenneth Miller 
BS History 



Ken R. MInanI 

BA Economics 
Geography 
Lorl Maral MInaslan 
BA Mathematics 
Allan K. MIyata 
BS Engineer 



CLASS OF 1 982 369 




370 CLASS OF 1982 



Julia Mohr 
BA Economics 
Sunny K. Monalias 
BS Biochemistry 
Kenneth A. Moreen 
BS Kinesiology 
Matthew H. Morgan 
BA Business 
Economics 
Laura H. Morrison 
BA Design 
Allison J. Mowell 
BA Psychology 



Milan R. Mueller 

BA Geography/ 

Ecosystems 

Bruce R. Mulr 

BA Political 

Science 

Shari A. Munson 

BA English 

Paul 6. Nagle 

BA Communication 

Studies 

Daniel M Nakagawa 

BA Psychology 

Steven T. Nakamura 

BA Economics 



Stewart K. 

Nakamura 
BA Economics 
Teressa Jeanne Nau 
BS Quantitative 
Psychology 
Petra Naujoks 
BA Economics 
Benjamin L. Navarro 
BS Engineering 
Roberta Kathleen 

Nedry 
BS Linguistics 
Cleve Newell III 
BA Economics 



Lieu T. Ngo 

BS Electrical 
Engineering 
Anne S. Ngu 
BA Motion Picture 
and Television 
Cue Hoang Nguyen 
BA Design 
Thu Kim Nguyen- 

Phuoc 
BA Economics 
Mineo NishI 
BA Mathematics 
Daniel F. Noal 
BS Engineering 



Kerry E. Noonan 

BA Theatre Arts 
Christie B. Nunez 
BA Psychology 
Dion J. O'Connell 
BA Political 
Science 
Luc-Andre 

Odabashlan 
BA Political 
Science 
Cindy L. Ohara 
BA Geography 
Michael R. Olcott 
BA History 



Lalanya A. Olive 

BA Political 

Science 

Jan Y. Okinishi 

BA Political 

Science 

Victoria E. 

O'Melveny 
BA English 
James T. Onaga 
BS Engineering 
Sheryl S. Osato 
BA Psychology 
Susan E. Osborne 
BA Biology 



Karl K. Oshima 

BA Psychology 
John K. Ostrom 
BA Biology 
Chang Mi Paek 
BS Chemistry 
Patricia Starr Page 
BA Communication 
Studies 
Richard C. Pai 
BA Economics 
Teresa Paniccia 
BA Italian 





/■^^N f 






Brian Y. Park 

BA Political 
Science 

RoseAngela Pash 
BA History 
Mark L. Passalacqua 
Ba Economics 
Charles Allen 

Patterson 
BA Economics 
Rhonda 0. Patton 
BA Political 
Science 
Rebecca R. Paul 
BA Political 
Science 



showcase 




6 6 rpihe biggest pain 
J. that I've experi- 
enced this year has been 
not being able to park my 
car. I've always gotten 
parking permits — and 
my senior year? Of course 
not." Paul Jusko, a chemi- 
cal engineering major 
from Sherman Oaks, has 
enjoyed his senior year. 
"You can't take a hard 
core last year, there's just 
no motivation. I took five 
years to complete my 
undergraduate education 
just so I could take full 
advantage of all UCLA 
had to offer." Paul has 
been active in school this 
year as vice president of 
the Ski Club and an in- 
structor and assistant in 
the Sailing Club, as well 
as a math tutor. "I was 
originally a pre-med stu- 
dent, and suddenly it hit 
me. I didnt' need this so I 
decided the only way for 
me to keep most of my 
chemistry background 
useful was to go into 
chemical engineering . . . 
then I signed up for my 
first ski-trip. That's when 
I discovered a fun and 



wild world. Next was 
Mardi Gras, Sailing Club, 
Phrateres and more ski- 
ing. I have now decided 
that school was just a 
part of my life here at 
UCLA." 

Paul's future is uncer- 
tain, like most of ours. 
"My immediate goal is 
backpacking in Europe 
this summer. I've talked 
to a lot of people, and they 
say once you're into a 
business, you get two 
weeks off, and it's going 
to be hard to take time 
off. Do what you want 
now. If you can go to Eur- 
ope, get the traveling out 
of your system. You aren't 
going to be able to do it 
later." 

"My time at UCLA has 
been fun, interesting, 
enjoyable, and at times 
harder than hell. It's 
everything when you don't 
want it . . . during the 
middle of the quarter 
when the best parties are 
around. You make as 
good a time of it as you 
put into it, as much as you 
put in, you get out." 











Jessica Marie Payan 
BA English 
Paul Anthony 
Pelllzzon 
BA Economics 
Joy Pepperman 
BA History 
Bradley J. Peterson 
BS System 
Science/Econ 
Jeffrey D. Peterson 
BA Psychology 
Marina Petrosslan 
BA French 



Rani H. Pettis 

BS Geology 
Brian Alden Pierson 
BA English/ 
Economics 
Robert C. Placak 
BA Economics 
Michael J. Platto 
BS Political 
Science 
Elaine R. Plows 
BS LAS. 
Stewart R. Polakov 
BA Economics 



CLASS OF 1982 371 




372 CLASS OF 1982 



Peggy Porter 

BS Biology 
Janis K. Potter 
BA Sociology 
Darryl K. Potyk 
BS Psychobiology 
Brett S. Powell 
BA Political 
Science 
Gary W. Price 
MA Architecture 
and Urban 
Planning 
Raul Prieto. Jr. 
BA Biology 



Ttiomas A. Propster 

BS Kinesiology 
Edward Kl. Rabin 
BA Economics 
Sheila E. Ralston 
BS Kinesiology 



David A. Raphael 

BS Psychobiology 
Elissa M. Rashkin 
BA Communication 
Studies 

Douglas Michael 
Raskin 

BA Business 
Economics 



Stacy A. Ratner 

BA Sociology 
Daniel Redding 
BA French 
Timothy S. Reid 

BS, Physics 



M. Carolyn Reinhart 

BA Economics 
Susan Gale 
Reinslein 

BS Psychobiology 
Donna C. Reiss 
BA Political 
Science 



Valvincent A. Reyes 

MSW Social 
Welfare 

Linda Anne Richard 
BA History 
Steven M. 
Richardson 
BS Geology 



Stacia R. Richmond 

BA Classics 
Leah L. Ridge 
BS Psychobiology 
Brenda A. Riemer 

BS Kinesiology 




NikJIa J.M. Rigby 


Kalln A. Robinson 


Suzanne J. Roh 


Nina S. Rosenfeld 


Teri Rhonda Roth 


Nancy A. Rudningen 


Jennifer Lynn Ryan 


BA Design/Fine 


BS Psyctiobiology 


BS Kinesiology 


BA Sociology 


BA Social 


BA Sociology 


BA Sociology 


Arts 


Giselle K. Rocha 


Lisa Keeiy Rolfe 


Ronald D. 


Psyctiology 


Lisa IVIichelle 


Soheila Saadat 


James A. Robertson. 


BA Psyctiology 


BA Theater Arts 


Rosengarlen 


L'Tanya D. Rountree 


Rusheen 


BA French 


Jr. 


Faith D. Rodarte 


Susan V. Roseman 


BA Political 


BA Economics 


BA Sociology 


Hassan tVI. Saffouri 


BA History 


BA Sociology 


BA Communication 


Science 


SIcyles E. Runser III 


Patricia IM. Rusheen 


BS Math/ 


Edward M. Robinson 




Studies 


Jeffrey C. Roth 


BA English 


BA Political 


Computer Science 


BA History 






BA Biology 




Science 


John Halg Safoyan 

BA Political 
Science 
Diana Salazar 
BS Electrical 
Engineering 
Laurence Salgarolo 
BA History 



CLASS OF 1982 373' 








showcase 



374 CLASS OF 1982 



Rae Sanchini 
BS Psychobiology 
Arthur Santana Jr. 
BA Political 
Science 
Bret C. Sarnoff 
BA Economics 
Annamarie 
Saunders 
BA Latin 

American Studies 
Russell Nell Schaadt 
BS Business/ 
Economics 
Lizanne L. Schader 
BA French 
Literature 




' ' Tn life so many good 
J-things come by that 
if you pass them all up, 
you miss out. You can't 
go for everything, but you 
have to take that chance, 
and give things a shot. A 
lot of times it works out." 

Allen Ginsberg, a grad- 
uating senior in history, 
has been very active in 
campus government as 
well as in other campus 
activities. This has been 
his third year on SLC's 
Judicial Board, this year 
presiding as Chief Jus- 
tice. He's an ASK Coun- 
selor, and belongs to 
Mortar Board. "Have a 
good time — that's what 
it's all about . . . you've 
missed out if you don't do 
all those things. That's 
what is UCLA. It's the 
students, faculty and all 
the things that are hap- 
pening, and getting into 
as many things as you 
want to." 

Living in Southern Ca- 
lifornia all his life, Allen 
hopes to go away from 



UCLA to Law school. 
About graduating: "I 
have a combination of 
feelings, a montage really 
. . . In a way I'm excited 
about the prospects of 
getting out of school and 
getting out into the real 
world. I'm about ready to 
move on and yet I'm go- 
ing to miss so much that's 
here. College is the great- 
est way to live your life; if 
you could live your life in 
suspended animation in 
college, it would be such 
great fun. There's a part 
of me that'll be sorry to 
leave, and another part 
that's going to be excited 
to be what I'm doing." 

"I'm going to miss the 
sensations about UCLA — 
UCLA physically. You 
know right outside of 
Kerckhoff Hall — the 
pepper corn trees on the 
ground after the rain, the 
smell is so aromatic, it 
always sticks with me. 
I'll miss everything about 
life here . . . college life is 
so unique." 









Howard B. Schaff 

BA Microbiology 
Mojdeh ShamounI 
BS Economics 
Elham Shayan 
BA Design 
John J. Schenone 
BA Political 
Science 
Teresa M. 

Schleslnger 
BA Political 
Science/Urban 
Studies 
Wllllain 

Schoellkoll III 
BA Poll Sci 



Jeffrey W. 
Sctioenfeld 

BA Business- 
Economics 
Peter N. Sctioenfeld 
BA Economics 
Jane R. Sctioneman 
BA Sociology 
James C. Sctiulte 
BA Mathematics 
Jeffrey A. Schur 
BA Biology 
Jeannie T. Scfiwab 
BA Psychology 




Tamara Elizabeth 
Seeburger 

BA Economics 
Fariborz Seiki 
BS Mechanical 
Engineering 
John R. Selmer 
BA History 
Frank Shaffer 
BS Engineering 
Hoda F. Shahintar 
BS Mattiematlcs 
Susan L Shaktman 
BA Psychology 



Courter B. Shannon 

BA Economics/ 
Sociology 
fVlichaei J. Share 
BA Spanish 
Richard M. Shearer 
BA Political 
Science/History 
Carole S. Shnier 
BA French 
Shuen Shum 
BS Mathematics/ 
Computer Science 
Gall E. Simmons 
BA Dance 



James Steven 
Simpson 

BS Engineering 
Kenneth M. Sims 
BA Business 
Economics/ 
Political Science 
Adam D. Singer 
BA Biology 
Sanford J. Slater 
BA Psychology 
Kim Sloane 
BA Psychology 
Brian E. Small 
BS Geography- 
Ecosystems 



Catherine A. Smith 

BA Economics 
David A. Smith 
BA English 
Jody A. Smith 
BA Psychology 
KImberly L. Smith 
BS Nursing 
Shelley Anne Smith 
BA Psychology 
Bryan R. Snyder 
BA Political 
Science- 



Songhul S. Soh 

BS Computer 
Science 
Eric Chapman 
Spears 
BA English 
John T. Spence 
BS Mathematics/ 
Computer Science 
Laura M. Spence 
BA Communication 
Studies 

Julie Adina Sporer 
BA Design 
Frank C. Spotnitz 
BA English 



Roy C. Stark 

BA Biology 
Katherlne J. Staudt 
BA French 
Stephanie G. Steckel 
BS Biochemistry 
Craig C. Stevens 
BA Political 
Science 

Deborah L. Stewart 
BA English 
Peter R. Stone 
BA Business- 
Economics 



Garreth Andrew 
Stover 

BA Art 
Sheryl Stratlon 

BA English 
Shannon Marie 
Strybel 
BA English 
Marlelgh A. Stuart 
BA Sociology 
'.aura M. Sudman 
BA Political 
Science 
June S. Sumi 
BA Japanese 



CLASS OF 1982 375 




376 CLASS OF 1982 



John Sun 
BA Design 
Steve Chang-Yi Sun 
BS Public Health 
Victoria M. 
Surbatovlcti 
BS Math/ 
Computer Science 
Peter S. Szurley 
BA History 
Jeffrey L. Tade 
BA Economics/ 
Philosophy 
Mari Talcahasfii 
BA Psychology 



Kazuald Takamalsu 
MS Management 
Dewi K. Tanar 
BA Economics 
Lorraine Tapia 
BA Sociology 
Daniel A. Teitsctieid 
BA Economics 
Joan C. Thallcen 
BA History 
Juan Carlos Tliom 
BS Political 
Science 



Rodger D. Ttiomason 
BS Engmeermg 
Joan m. 
Toggenburger 
BA Theater Arts 
Gloria Ttiom 
BA Economics 
(Margaret J. Toocli 
BA History 
Ana IVI. Torres 
BA Spanish/ 
Linguistics 
Leonard M. Torres 
BS Engineering 



Trung C. Tran 

BS Mathematics/ 
Computer Science 
Caria J. Troeger 
BS Kinesiology/ 
Psychology 
Nancy E. Tronick 
BA Psychology 
Robert Tso 
MS Electrical 
Engineering 
John H. Tsukahlra 
BA Economics 
Mark W. Tuey 
BS Engineering 



Jeffrey A. Turkell 

BA History 
Lynne Turner 
BS Economics/ 
Systems Science 
Adele E. Twicken 
BA History 
Gary A. Uberstine 
BA Political 
Science 

Marvin V. Ussery III 
BS Psychobiology 
Thomas N. 
Vanderford 
BA Political 
Science 



Kevin R. 
VanderSchans 

BA Psychology 

Keith F. VanDyke 

BA Political 

Science 

Amy B. Vandeveld 

BA Sociology 

Claudia I. 

Vasconcellos 
BA Latin 

American Studies 
Constantin J. 

UeLlcescu 
BA Poll Sci 
Susan M. Vezzetti 
BA Biology 



Terri D. Villarreal 

BA Psychology 

Susan Paula Vinik 

BS Design 

LIlia Virgen 

BS Psychobiology 

Demetrlos Vryonis 

BA History 

Carol J. Waddington 

BA Political 

Science 

Beth A. Wagner 

BS Sociology 




Claudia Drew 
Wainer 

BA Political 
Science 

Lisa Jan Wallcer 
3S Mathematics/ 
Computer Science 
Michaei J. Waish 
3A Biology 
Stanley S. Wang 
3S Electrical 
Engineering 
William Wang 
BA Economics 
Alan S. WashizakI 
BA Economics 



Jesse S. Wei 

MS System 

Science 

Leah E. Weil 

BA Political 

Science 

David R. Wexhier 

BS Atmospheric 

Science 

Albert T. Whitaker 

MA Urban Planning 

Laura R. White 

BA Psychology 

William D. Wiegand 

BA Political 

Science 



Laura Shelby 
Wilhite 

BA Psychology 
Christopher A. 

Williams 
BS Political 
Science 

Deborah D. Willie 
BA Sociology 
Andrew T. 

Willyoung 
BA Theater Arts 
David L. Wilson 
BA Business 
Economics 
Lisa A. Wilson 
BS Kinesiology 



showcase 







^ Jlj 



A 



Listed in the "Little 
Black Book of Ha- 
waii," Albert Chong thus 
is considered one of the 
most elegible bachelors 
on the islands. So what is 
he doing in Southern 
California? "I like the 
pace here, at least for a 
while. It would have been 
too mellow at the Univer- 
sity of Hawaii. Leaving 
home for college has been 
an experience in itself, 
especially when you know 
only a couple of other 
people going there, you 
don't get into the dorms 
the first quarter, and to 
top it off, when you do 
finally get in, you only 
get to live there for Spring 
quarter." 

Does he find a differ- 
ence here on the "main- 
land"? "It is very sig- 
nificantly different in 
terms of culture. Back in 
Hawaii — known as the 
melting pot of the Paci- 
fic — these different ra- 
ces, European, Cauca- 
sian, Japanese, Somoian, 






Hawaiian, all more or 
less get along. There are 
flare ups of course, but 
there's a lot of 'Aloha" as 
they say in the islands. 
People can joke with each 
other and no one cares 
. . . it's not as culture 
conscience, we share our 
cultures." 

Albert is graduating 
with an Electrical Engi- 
neering degree and is 
working presently with a 
consulting firm Fredrick, 
Russel, Brown and Asso- 
ciates. He plans to even- 
tually run his father's 
Engineering business, "it 
will be tough once I get 
into it." "Four years here 
have been interesting, 
educational and memor- 
able, and I'm glad I made 
my choice to come to 
UCLA. School is as im- 
personal as you make it 
. . . you can't expect a 
university of this size to 
reach out to everyone. 
They're there if you put 
out." His philosophy of 
life? "GO FOR IT!" 



CLASS OF 1982 




378 CLASS OF 1982 



Nancy Windesheim 


Carolyn Wong 


Calvin Tai Woon 


Rebecca A. Wyatt 


Chi H. Yl 


James R. Young 


Ruth M. Zacarlas 


BA Design 


MS Management 


BS Engineering 


PSGA 


BS Chemical 


BA Economics 


BA English 


Andrew S. Winer 


Science 


Christine 0. 


Dayle S. Yamalani 


Engineering 


Lesli E. Young 


Fariba Zargarpour 


BA History/ 


Jeffrey M. Wong 


Wormald 


BS Cybernetics 


Kirstin J. Yonke 


BA Psychology 


BA Design 


Political Science 


BA Business/ 


BA Psychology 


Sharzad Yamin- 


BS Kinesiology 


IMary Frances Ypma 


-Mark Kevin Zastrow 


Elisa 8. Wolfe 


Economics 


Elizabeth P. 


KachanI 


Chris S. Yoon 


BA Biochemistry" 


BS Psychobiology 


BS Public Health 


Linda Wong 


Wozniak 


BA Political 


BS Biochem 


David S. Yuan 


Robert A. Zauzmer 


Glenda Rachelle 


BS Biochemistry 


BS Psychobiology 


Science 


Dal Hyun T. Yoon 


BS Electrical 


BA Political 


Wolfe 


Susan G. Wong 


Jerelyn J. Wright 


Ming Yang 


BA Political 


Engineering 


Science 


BA Design 


BA Linguistics/ 


BA History 


BA Psychology 


Science 


Sidney W.K. Yuan 


Julie Zedan 


Linnea F. Wolf 


Computer Science 


Marlnna L. Wright 


Roberty Yang 


Nooshin Yoosefl- 


MS Chemical 


BA Psychology 


(VIA Theater Arts 


Craig Woo 


BA Philosophy 


BA Economics 


Ellzel 


Engineering 


James H. Zehmer 


Richard C. Wolfson 


BA History 


Phillip F. Wright 


Frank Yeh Jr. 


MS Structural 


Shirley S. YuTsui 


BS Economics 


BS Psychobiology 


Elizabeth Woo 

BA Psychology 


BA Psychology 


BA Economics 


Engineering 
ConnI D. Young 
BA Sociology 


BS Mathematics/ 
Computer Science 







Artist: Julie Sporer 
Hometown: San Jose, 
California. 

Major: Design, with em- 
phasis in photography 
and graphics. 
Career Goals: To be suc- 
essful with her own work, 
using graphic arts and art 
in combination. 
"I feel there's a real di- 
chotomy between the two 
fields of Art* and 'De- 
sign.' The aesthetics of 
creativity are just as val- 
uable in the design of a 
chair as in an oil painting 
of a piece of sculpture. I 
woilld like to 'marry' the 
two worlds in my future 
work." 



Igor Zey 


Steven H. Zidell 


Mara Jean ZJegler 


John H. Zimmerman Mike T. Zink 


Joseph M. Zuccaro 


Lisa L Zusman 


BA Slavic 


BA Economics 


BA Psyctiology 


BA Political Science BA Englisii 


BS Electrical 


BA Sociology 


Literature 








Engineering 





CLASS OF 1982 379 



\m 



% 



jSy. 









•A-:->^<-^ 



tm, 



PERSPECTIVE 



A Time for Change 



Although there were about 25 
different freshman orientations 
throughout the summer, 
I still believe that mine was 
the best. It seemed like a lot less than 
the three days it was, mainly because 
we were always busy. Our days were 
planned out to the minute. We hardly 
had time to breathe before it was off to 
the next lecture, meal or whatever. 
From the first afternoon we were 
bombarded with information about 
UCLA, and what makes it tick. We were 
expected to be experts on it by the time 
we left our fast-paced orientation. 

We were welcomed to orientation with 
the shock treatment. We were informed 
that only a small percentage of us 
would make it to graduation and that 
our high GPA's would bite the dust. 
Next it was mass confusion as some of 
us scrambled to find our way to our 
counselor. Each group consisted of 6-12 
students with common majors, and two 
counselors with related majors. I will 
never forget my counselors because it 
was through them that I had my first 
taste of UCLA. I listened carefully to 
everything they said and desperately 
tried to absorb every word I could about 
the big U. Although we were going non- 
stop everyday from seven in the 
morning until one the next morning, we 
also had to do our "homework." This 
consisted of planning out a schedule of 
classes and completing exercises in our 
"Degree Planner" (so we could be sure 
of taking the right courses for our 
major— if only we knew it?). Even 
though I didn't catch everything at 



■ 



orientation, I do remember a few basic 
rules: 

1) Get an American Express reg card 
and photo ID (don't leave home without 
it!). I soon learned that it is virtually 
impossible to function on campus 
without both. 

2) Get a Daily Bruin every morning 
so you don't miss out on vital 
university information (not to mention 
the fact that you can look cool while 
reading it in class). 

Your shopping list: topsiders and 
button-down collars are a must . . . 

Another fond memory of my 
orientation was the dorm experience. It 
was like a constant party: open 24 hours 
a day. There was always someone's door 
open — a virtual welcoming sign. And 
seriously, the dorm food wasn't all that 
bad. (It wasn't all that good, but it 
wasn't all that bad either.) 

The last night of orientation was the 
very best. It all started off with an 
activities fair. All sorts of organizations 
with opportunities for us to get involved 
with on campus were there (gee — there's 
so much to do here.) Another highlight 
was the "Counselors on Review" at 
Kerckhoff Coffee House. This is where 
they showed us their "true" talent: from 
brushing their teeth communally (you 
know if you were there) to reenacting a 
certain Royal Wedding. There were 
impersonations of the freshmen girls 
("Hey, big counselor, why don't you 
spend a little time counseling me?") 
and a rousing version of "Old 
McDonald." 

The orientation to UCLA was truly 



382 




^■riii'. 



^ 




complete with an invigorating rendition 
(the first for some of us eight-clap 
virgins) of everyone's favorite cheer— 
the eight-clap. The closing cheer 
brought an end to my orientation and 
the beginning of a Bruin experience. 

I got used to lines pretty quickly 
around here. After a thrilling two hour 
wait for my official photo ID card, I was 
ready for anything. (Anything just 
happened to include another wait to see 
the infamous COMPUTER). The 
computer wasn't as I had pictured it— a 
great ominous room filled with wall to 
wall flashing lights and an uncountable 
number of buttons to push. Instead I 
was greeted by a person with a 
typewriter-type machine on his lap who 
calmly punched in all the necessary 
information and shifted my classes for 
me. By the next Monday I was totally 
"psyched" for my first week of college 
life . . . 

I met more people and had more fun 
than I can remember. I had temporarily 
forgotten the meaning of the word 
"study" and spent all my free time 
socializing (and finding my classes). 
Unfortunately it didn't last long, but by 
the next week I found myself in a 
routine and relearned how to study. By 
the third week I felt as if I had 
mastered the college life. Just as I was 
beginning to feel like a local, someone 
pulled a "Freshman Reception" on us, 
(to remind us who we are). I went along 
with some 2,000 fellow classmates to 
meet Chancellor Young. While waiting 
in the greeting line (of course it was 
long), we were able to feed upon an 



FRESHMEN 383 



PERSPECTIV 




384 FRESHMEN 




endless array of edibles from fish to 
fresh vegetables and cold cuts to 
chocolate croissants. The next best thing 
to standing and munching out was 
mingling with friends old and new. 

After some inspiring speeches from 
Chancellor Young and undergraduate 
president Sam Law, we were entertained 
by the cheerleaders and all joined in on 
the eight-clap. Then there was 
recreation— we had the run of Ackerman 
Union, including free bowling and 
billiards, a country-western band in the 
newly opened Cooperage as well as 
another live band in the Grand 
Ballroom. After it was all over, I felt as 
if I was on my own. No more special 
treatment to the "new" Bruins. We had 
been through it all now— lines, 
socializing and eight-claps. What else is 
there to UCLA?D — hlg/amv 




FRESHMEN 38; 



The Man Behind the Missive 





It's easy to take for 
granted the "Charles E. 
Young" on the bottom of 
the form letter welcoming 
you to UCLA. But there's 
much more to the man 
behind the missive. After 
receiving an A.B. from 
UC Riverside and his 
M.A. in 1957 and Ph.D. in 
1960 from UCLA, Young 
worked his way up to the 
Chancellorship in 1968 at 
age 36. He also assumed 
teaching responsibilities 
during 1960-69 when he 
taught political science at 
UCLA. He was appointed 
as a Professor of political 
science in 1969. 

In addition to the re- 
sponsibilities of his posi- 
tion, the Chancellor is 
also active in civic af- 
fairs. He is vice-president 
of the Young Musicians 
Foundation and on the 
Board of Directors of the 
Southern California The- 
ater Association. Young 
also is a board member of 
the Los Angeles Olympic 
Organizing Committee. 
The Los Angeles World 
Affairs Council and the 
Mansfield Center for Pa- 
cific Affairs are other 
examples of his commu- 
nity involvement. D 

-RRG 



Jennie Abbott 
Fattah Abdel 
Jerrold Abeles 
Paul Abramson 
Mehrdad Aghal 
Joseph Agllozzo 



Robert Ahearn 
Naseem Ahmed 
Kay Hye-Kyoung 

Ahn 
Geoffrey Alrey 
Andrea Aldta 
Stephanie Aklyama 



Jane Albert 



Robert Alcantara 



Mir All 



Michelle Allgeler Manuel Alonzo 



Brian Altounlan 



vge FRESHMEN 




Nora Alvarez 


Terl Anderson 


Julie Arntsen 


Donna Ausby 


Tom Balne 


Erico Barrera 


Zabel Benenyan 


Mark Bernard 


MInal Amln 


Gloria Angulo 


Jesus Arrlaga 


Maria Avila 


Brandy Ballew 


Tim Barton 


Brian Benson 


Richard Bernhelmer 


Paul Anders 


Mary Ann Apodaca 


Edward Ascencio 


Alicia Aviles 


Frank Banueioz 


Mark Basham 


Ruth Berg 


Ed Berro 


John Andersen 


Fernando Aponte 


Kelemwork Asfaw 


Michael Ayotte 


Adrlenne Barat 


Michael Beat 


Klmberly Bergman 


LIbona Beyene 


Ian Anderson 


Sylvia Arguta 


Cassle Ashlock 


Suzanne Bacon 


Sevan Asa 


Jennifer Bell 


Bonnie Berkhemer 


Rachel Bin 


John Anderson 


David Arnott 


Slamak Assefl 


Ron Baham 


Barmaksezlan 
Violet Barraza 


Troy Bender 


Jennifer Berman 


Farhad BIna 



FRESH N; 




PsttI Binczak 
John BIrke 
Laura Black 
Natalie Blatchfold 
MIchele Boddy 
Sharon Bohan 



Jan B. Bohrer 
Michelle Bolton 
Maureen Bostin 
MIchele Bourcler 
Dave Bowdlsh 
Mike Bowman 



James Boyd 


Todd Brock 


Scott Brukman 


Marc Bran 


Jean Broderlck 


Kathy Brundo 


Lisa Braunstein 


Robert Bronow 


Billy Bryant 


Paul Brennan 


Joyce Brown 


Janle Bryant 


Sherry Brennan 


Michael-Ann Brown 


Leston Buell 


Anthony Brill 


Terrle Brown 


Dtana Burkard 



James Burt 
Robert Bush 
Kim Byrne 
Pedro Caballero 
Rich Callgarls 
Barb Callaghan 



Michael Callls 
Chris Camlllerl 
Priscllla Campos 
Suelana Campos 
Annallsa Canty 
Vicki Carlln 



Margaret Carmine 
Kacy Carpenter 
Lisa Carrasco 



388 FRESHMEN 



irS.-"^.. 



focus 



rot. J 

I ««. f 

alJ *■ 



• i i^A 



-lei; *• J*** <. t. J 



4^.?-^ 



^"«iCM*. 



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o •• I 7>*;' *. 



•*.(. «.<•«( r S' 















, rx^c »>.K iS J, 









"*•».:: 



A« 












■-!/?!! 




Notice how you always 
seem to have one of 
those days during reg 
week? D 



^> >. 






"" "'■*j,^ *-**" 




Glenn Carroll Hui-Wen Chal Wade Char LIscia Chavez Ming-Lee Chlen James Chongyoo Sal-wah Chung Debbie Clark 

Rene Castro Steven Chan Jennifer Chard Rich Chenault Gyn-Moon Cho Alan C.L. Chu Jamie Chusid Lisa Clifford 

Kim Challn Mike Chang Debra Chavez Roger Chi James Choi Chris Chung Crystal Cianfrlnl Douglas Cobb 



FRESHMEN 




Pacmania 



2:26, 



a.m. You a- 
'waken in a cold 
sweat. You dreamed 
"Blinky," "Pinky," 
"Inky" and "Clyde" just 
deflated you. In your 
sleepy trance you observe 
that being a Pac-man is 
not easy. 

7:59 a.m. You are in the 
arcade. You have all your 
Pac-men and are closing 
in fast on the high score. 
You also have an eight 
o'clock class. 
8:00 am. Well, you wouldn't 
have made it to class 
anyway. You continue 
. . . and continue. 
12:59 p.m. You've skipped 
lunch and played Pac- 
man. You try to tear your- 
self away. You realize it 
will be hard, but if you 
move gradually . . . No 



good — your muscles 
don't respond. Instead, 
they skillfully guide the 
Pac-man over numerous 
cherries, strawberries 
and oranges. 

2:26 p.m. You're out of 
quarters. You're desper- 
ate, but no one is inter- 
ested in a slightly used 
Casio watch without a 
game function. You slink 
away. You sigh. What 
does it all mean? What is 
the purpose? Does any- 
one really know what 
time it is? Suddenly you 
laugh and happily skip 
away. The sea of har- 
dened faces of video ad- 
dicts turns towards the 
skipping figure. They all 
know, you'll be back to- 
morrow. □ 

-RRG 




Howard Coburn 


Catherine A. Conley 


Robert Cordova 


Stacey Cowen 


Belinda Curtis 


Heather Daly 


Karen Cogan 


Kathleen 


Daniel Corona 


Allison Cowitt 


Vytas Oabsys 


Nancy Damlanl 


Karmen Cohen 


Constantine 


Scott Corwin 


John Cranston 






Shawnesee Colaw 


Richard Contreras 


Maureen Costin 


Charles Crary 






Sharon Compton 


Caria Cook 


Anna Coulbourn 


Maria CrosettI 






Hillary Cone 


Christopher Cook 
Lisa Cooke 


Pam Covin 


Andy Crow 







Sonia Damlco Thang Dang 

Angela Daneshrad Kurt Daniels 



390 FRESHMEN 




ill 





Melanle Danko Marilyn Day Charlie deMedIo James DeVIco 

Wendy Oanzig Glenda DeGuzman Eileen De Sagun Mike Deaver 



Cassandra Delgado Angella Dlckerson Megan Dobrott 
Bob Dellavalle Sara Dlckerson Adam Dodd 

Sharon Ding 

Melissa DIngwell Joan Dorsey 

Jeff DIntzer 



Richard Demotle 
Scott Dennis 
John Derago 



Richard Desmond Caroline Ditenyer Gavin Doughtie 



Stephanie Doy 
Terence Doyle 
Anthony Domingo James Dubey 
Judith Duffel 
James Duffin 
John Duffy 



Roberta Doucet 



FRESHMEN 




focus 



Inspiration is a light 
that shines upon all; 
few see it. □ 



Monica Dunahee Kellie Duncan Brandan Durrett Gleg Oymovsky Barbara Ozluba Kristen Edwards Lauren Effron 



Stan Egger 
Cathleen Egorov 
Michelle Elirlich 
Howard Elsenberg 
Suzanne El-Helnl 
Lisa Ellman 



392 FRESHMEN 




David Emanuel Deborah Eskew Hilary Finch Annette Fogel Janet Frankel Toshlya Fukul Brenda Gant Kambiz Gheysar 

James Engelman Sharia Faddls Kevin Fischer Debbie Fohrman Leslie Freed Natalie Gage Cynthia Garcia Francolse Glacalone 

Rachel Enger Mary Falrcloth Elizabeth FIsk Jimmy Fong Leslie French Beth Galanty Suzanne Garrison Robert GItre 

Michael Enguldanos Paul Felnberg Kim Fletcher Michael Fong Michael Friedman Lisa Galer Linda Gendal Sherlann Glass 

Shawn Eriln Celeste Ferrer Guy Flint Jeffrey Fox Melanle Fuentevllla Harold Gamltyan Heather George Dana Glazer 

Heidi Ernst Robert Flllpplan Pamela Floras James Francis Jun Fukawa Matt Gammel Hubert Gesser David Goerz 



FRESHMEN 393 




Prices Up, Up and Away 



Time for a little word association. Ready? OK, 
"increase." No, no, not "decrease." The correct 
reply is "prices." Why you ask? Because it happens to 
be what this spread is about. Here you will find a 
listing of essentials for the college student and their 
relative prices (relative to avoid prosecution). We 
picked 1976 as the comparison date, reasoning that 
five years would be enough to show price changes, but 
still be recent enough to be relative (there's that word 
again). Yup, I remember 1976. Why, way back then a 
dollar was worth . . . 

— RRG 



ESSENTIAL ITEM 1981 

Calvin Klein jeans $40 

Izod Lacoste shirt $20-40 



Levi jeans $17 

Topsiders $35 

Pencils (12) $2 

Pinball (3 plays) $.75 

K-Swiss tennis shoes $35 

Albums 

rock $7 

jazz $8 

soul $7 

disco $4 

punk $7 

Candy bar $.30 

Tennis balls $2.50 

Bubble gum $.10 

Beer $2-7 



1976 

Calvin who? 

purchase possible 
only if buyer could 
prove attendance at 
Exeter or likewise 

$11 

is that some kind of 
tennis stroke? 

$1 

$.25 

$25 

$4 
$3 
$4 
$4 
say what? 

$.15 

$1.50 

$.02 

hey, you were too 
young to drink 
anyway 




Levi's 




Jef( Goldberg 
Wendy Golden 
Dave Goldfarb 
Robert Gonzalez 
Rosa Gonzalez 
Rosemary Gonzalez 



Ann Good 
Judith Goodman 
Brad Gordon 
Jeffrey Goss 
Ted Gratiam 
Richard Green 



Anthony Greene Malory Greene 



Joe Greenslade 



Katie Gruber 



Mike Gruener 



Alan Guerrero 



394 FRESHMEN 




Socorro Guerrero Roy Guillermo 



Darin Gustafson 
David Habas 
Arnold Hackett 
Ava Hacoplan 
Cynthia Haddad 
Janle Hadlnger 



Lorl Haggard 
Jennller Halnstock 
Karl Hamner 
John Hanan 
Vance Handley 
Rashid Hannibal 



Mary Hansen 
Susan Harrington 
Jennller Harris 
Joanne Harris 
Ben Harvey 
Michael Hashiro 



Kathy Hasslnger 
Randy Hatley 
Sharon Hausman 
Dime Hiwkint 
Jessica Hawks 
Mary Hayward 



Gordon Hein 
Joelene Helms 
Cathleen Render 
Ted Henderson 
Leslie Hendricks 
Brian Herhusky 



Judy Herrmann 
Guy Hertfelder 
Lynda Hewitt 
Hannell Hidalgo 
Marcia HIebert 
Valerie HIggins 



FRESHMEN 




focus 



First child to walk on 
the moon? Godzilla's 
frisbee? The ninth hole at 
King Kong's golf course? 
Wrong again, oh camel 
breath. It's the infamous 
Inverted Fountain. Shame 
on you if you thought 
anything else, n 




Sara Hlleshew 


Nancy Ho 


Sherry Holden 


David Honeychurch 


Rod Horl 


Delorls Hsiung 


KhetKhel Htway 


Sally Hugh 


K.C. Ho 


Christy Hobart 


Laurie Holmes 


Anita Hoogaslan 


Kevin Howard 


John Hsu 


Brooks Huffman 


Amy Hullng 



396 FRESHMEN 




lanlsl Imamoto 


Lee Ann Inadoml 


Felicia Isaacs 


Edward 


Jackie Jesek 


Robin Johnson 


Seungduk Jun 


Joseph Kaplan 


:ralg Inada 


Kim Irvin 


Susan Ishll 


Jamgotchlan 


Armando Jimenez 


Connie Johnston 


Sylvia Juncosa 


Douglas Kato 






Lisa Itokazu 


Heather Janis 


Peter Johannsen 


Cecilia Jones 


Sandra Jung 


Jell Katolsky 






Bob Iversen 


Oan Jansen 


Althera Johnson 


Christopher Jones 


Miriam Kanemaru 


David Kattan 






HitonI IzutanI 


Paul Jarman 


Ed Johnson 


Danny Jones 


Anita Kapadia 


Farlnaz Kavouslrad 






Branda Jackson 


Llonell B. Jenlous 
Ann Marie Jensen 


Mariko Johnson 


Laura Jones 


Susie KapamacI 


Kent Kawagoe 

FRESHMEN 397 




^Il 




1 


^•jZ'^'Ti 


1 


IBHliH^^I 



Mark Keliy 
Beia Kenessey 
Gary Kenworthy 
Steve Keys 
Alan Kidder 
Jeff Killlngsworth 


Alex Kim 
Danny Kim 
Debbie Kim 
Hedy Kim 
Hyuntae Kim 
Ml Kyong Kim 


Ray Kim 

Y. Samuel Kim 
Sang Kim 
Jeffrey King 
David KInnIck 
Kent KInoslan 


Oleg KIselev 
Jeffrey Kiein 
Jeanmarle 

Kllngenbeck 
Donna Knickman 
Ronald Knoll 
Debbie Knowles 


Linda Koffman 
Daniel Kon 
Carta Koren 
Matthew Korot 
John Kratzer 
Arkady Kruglak 


Karin Kunstmann 
Eric Kwan 
Joe LaRaglone 
Pam LaValley 
Russell Lai 
Hieu Lam 


Lorelei Landero 
Don Landls 


Adrlenne Lane 
Roman Lansing 


8 FRESHMEN 



















Building for the Future 



Change is an essential 
feature of the South- 
ern Campus montage. 
The student changes as a 
result of his environment; 
in turn, the environment 
changes for the student. 
Evidence of these changes 
are not hard to find: dirt 
piles, workmen and the 
sounds of hammers, saws, 
and drills at work. 

These environmental 
changes are constant. 
Future plans in the 
"Prelim-Design" stage, 
still pending, call for a 
southern regional library 
which would store library 
materials for the South- 
ern California UC cam- 



puses. Another proposal 
makes provisions for a 
north campus facility to 
be located between the 
law school and GSM. 

Already approved is the 
UCLA owned and operated 
telephone system which 
will serve the campus. 
The university currently 
employs General Tele- 
phone for installation, 
maintenance, and switch- 
ing, but after the new 
UCLA system is in opera- 
tion, it will assume those 
duties. The switching 
systems will be located in 
Culver City and are sched- 
uled for operation in 
February of 1985. 



Ongoing projects in- 
clude the John Wooden 
Center and renovating 
Kinsey Hall. The Wooden 
Center is slated for occu- 
pancy by December 1982 
and will alleviate the 
overcrowding in the ath- 
letic facilities. Kinsey 
Hall has undergone ex- 
tensive modifications to 
bring its safety levels up 
to today's standards. 

While the change is 
constant, it can also be 
subtle. A simple tree 
trimming, a fresh coat of 
paint; all alterations in 
the framework of the 
montage. D — RRG 



Mary Large 


Steven Lau 


Martin John Lax 


Jeannle LeFevre 


Jimmy Lee 


Sharl Lee 


Dana Leiand 


Trudl Leonliardt 


Josef Larson 


Gerry Lavina 


Robert Layton 


Jae Lee 


Kwang Suk Lee 


Steven Lee 


Brian Lenz 


Nora Lester 



FRESHMFN 




Wen Ll3w 
Mike Libow 
Judy Lichtman 
Fran Lickhalter 
Gordon Lieu 
Brian Light 



Carol Lim 
Kerry Urn 
Petrea LIndegren 
Steve LInko 
Dawn LIpsky 
lllana Llaneras 



John Loftus 



Stacey Lokltz 



Denlta Long Ching W. Loong Jose Lopez 



Trinidad Lopez 



400 FRESHMEN 




Scott Lorenz 


Jeniffer Love 


Luise Lundblade 


Larry Magpanlay 


Marjorle Mandelblat 


Elaine Merchant 


Glenn Masukawa 


Lisa McCrea 




Nicole Low 


Kong Lung 


Winston Mah 


Stewart Manlowe 


Vincent Marfori 


Mackey Matthews 


Mark McDonald 




Ted Low 


Laurel Lynch 


Sean Maher 


Michael Mann 


Stewart Margolls 


Greta Maurer 


Robert McDonald 




Janet Lowrle 


John MacShane 


David Mahler 


Andrew Manning 


Mark Markus 


Eleanor Maurlcio 


Wayne McDonald 




Slieau-PIng Lu 


MIchele Mack 


Daniel Maljanlan 


Brian Manore 


Greg Marsella 


Jeff Mayer 


Susan McElwaIn 




Rena Lum 


June Madsen 


Stefanle 

MalkemhorsI 


C.J. Mansfield 


Thomas Martinez 


Natalie McCallIck 


Carol McEnaney 

FRESHMEN 401 




Tori McJenkin Michel Meneler MIndy Miller Mark MIyaoka Blake Montage Kimberly Montage Trice Montage Lisa Moret« 

Micliael McMahan Oeena Merrill Olga Miller Cindy Moga Heather G. Montage Lauren Montage Debbie Montoya Janlne Mortord 

Herbert Medina Nancy Messiah Robert Miller Philip Mogavero Heather "WLFEO ' Marianne Montage Demelrlce Moore James Morris 

Michelle Melone Dan MIchaelson Whitney Mills James Moll Montage Randy Montage Shahram ?P,°!1 .^1° . u 

Raul Mendez Jed Miles Tim MInamI Pat Monroe James Montage Rjcheiie Montage Moradpour All Moslollzadeh 

Vincent Mendlllo Lisa Miller Karen Mitchell Bill Montage Jim Montage sigrid Montage Maria Moran Bill Mueller 

Keith Montage Eriko Moray 



402 FRESHMEN 








Kevin Mullally 
Karen Mumper 
Gustavo Mungula 
Gall Murakami 
Cris Murine 
Sean Murray 



Roberta Muse 
John Mustafa 
Shelly Myers 
Babak Naflcy 
Lisa Nagal 
Patty Nagle 



Andy Naworsky 
Sue Neben 
Karen Nelson 
Ken Nelson 
Renee Nelson 
Richard Newton 



Looking Back. . . 




Years from now, the 
current UCLA gradu- 
ating class will think of 
1981-82 as the year that 
mini-skirts returned to 
fashion and golden acces- 
sories sparkled during 
social events. In music, 
jazz increased in popular- 
ity, Frank Sinatra songs 
returned to favor and New 
Wave Bands became more 
sophisticated. The rock 
groups to really hit the 
charts were groups like 
The Cars, The Police, Earl 
Klugh, Blondie, and Toto. 
The Rolling Stones toured 
the country and played to 
record crowds. 

Making sports head- 
lines, the Dodgers won 
the World Series, Moham- 
med Ali lost his World 
Boxing title and the Uni- 
versity of Washington 
went to the Rose Bowl 
again. On an individual 
level, racquetball gained 
popularity and the Bever- 
ly Hills Diet was the 
latest way to lose extra 
weight. 

In the news, President 
Reagan was injured dur- 
ing an assassination at- 



tempt. El Salvador erupted 
into civil war and Iran 
entered into war with 
Iraq. Prince Charles ol 
England married Lady 
Diana Spencer in one ol 
the most lavish and highly 
publicized weddings the 
world has ever seen. 

Martial law was declared 
in Poland in a govern- 
mental crackdown on 
Solidarity, the Columbia 
Space Shuttle made two 
manned journeys into 
space, which made it the 
the world's first re-used 
space craft. Natalie Wood 
drowned in a tragic boat- 
ing accident, Liz Taylor 
announced yet another 
separation, Devon Peter 
Nevius was born and 
Brooke Shields was the 
most ubiquitous of mod- 
els. 

The average home in 
LA county cost $120,000 
as the recession deep- 
ened. The Rubik's Cube 
was the most popular 
puzzle game in the world. 
And that's the way it was, 
back in the good ol' days 
of 1981-82. □ 

—LB 



FRESHMEN 403 




focus 



"TT'light 27846, run- 
X^ way clear for take- 
off . . . Roger tower, will 
comply . . . " It looks like 
you are moving to an- 
other plane, n 



Vincent Ng 



Wailmand Ng 



Thanhngs Nguyen Francis Niclcels III Roy NInonuevo 



David NIshlda 



Christina 

Njotokusumo 



Ine Njotokusumo 



404 FRESHMEN 




Lynn Norman 


Phaedra Onuma 


Todd Oyier 


Sherry Paskus 


Marjorie Norton 


Colleen Orourke 


Arash Padidar 


Laurie Pastel 


KItt O'Malley 


Israel Ortiz 


Gia Rije Paiadino 


Rob Pattison 


Jessica Oei 


Christian 


Eunjoo Park 


John Paul 


David Okuno 


Ostergaard 


Maria Parra 


David Payne 


Greg Ong 


Mark Overton 
Joy Oyama 


Camelita Pascua 


Jose Paz 



Gary Pearl 
Stephen Pearlman 
Karen Pedersen 
Mike Pellerito 
Patricia Pelllzzon 
Maria Perez 



Andrew Pessin 
David Peters 
Kenneth Petersen 
Steve Peyton 
Hoang Phanle 
Greg Pierson 



Cynthia Poise 
James P. Ponce 
Catherine |C.C.| 

Porter 
William Power 
Erin Prell 
Lynne Pullian 



Paul Raber 
Marta Ramirez 
Jetf Randie 
Lucy Rector 
Shannon Redtoot 
Anne Leslie Reeder 



FRESHMEN 405 




John Reese 
Rachelle Reese 
Edgar-Paul 

Regalado 
Eric Rehwoldt 
Curtis Relchenield 
Janet Reld 



William Reid 
MIchele Reidy 
Andy Relkes 
Richard Reitz 
Michael Renler 
Oale Richards 



Steve Rick 
Conrad RIggs 
Cesar RIos 
Lois Roberson 
Debbie Roberts 
Sherl Roblson 



Martin Rocha 
George Rodriguez 
Trish Rogers 
Michael Rogic' 
Kevin Rolston 
Evan Roman 



Hal Roseman 



Michelle RossettI Leslie Rover 



Eve Rubell 



406 FRESHMEN 





\ 






BfiiiiTai 



Center 



Je(f Rubenslein 



A montage can be made 
up of many things, 
but there is no better 
example than the mon- 
tage of people. Different 
cultures, colors, creeds, 
and races all struggling 
to live together, though 
oftentimes it seems like 
no one is trying at all. 
Fortunately, there are 
groups like the Peace 
Corps and Amnesty In- 
ternational that care not 
only about what is hap- 
pening but what is hap- 
pening to people. In this 
spirit, the International 
Student Center (ISC) was 
formed in 1952. ISC seeks 
to create "a greater aware- 
ness among people of 
different cultures. '" 

Through programs, ser- 
vices, and events, the ISC 
tries to bring visitors 
from abroad, foreign and 



American students, and 
people from the Greater 
Los Angeles community 
together. 

One such program, the 
"Know Your World" ser- 
ies, focuses its events on 
one country, with a dif- 
ferent country each month. 
A newly formed program, 
the ISC Assistants Pro- 
gram, deals with helping 
foreign students adapt to 
UCLA and Los Angeles 
life and is staffed by 
volunteer students. Be- 
sides these, the ISC spon- 
sors many other programs, 
such as the English Con- 
versation Sessions and 
the International Womens 
Club. 

In providing these ser- 
vices, it is nice to know 
that ISC helps the pieces 
of the montage all fit a 
little better. □ — RRG 



David Ruby 



Patricia fluggiero Ethan Ruhman 



Paul Ruiz 




Laura Runyen 
Brian Russell 
Annalee Ryan 
Kristina Rylands 
Tim Saito 
Wajed Salam 



Ciema Salem 
Carlene Saloniles 
Alex Sanchez 
Charles Sanchez 
Idelsis Sanchez 
Ray Sanchez 



David Sandrich 
Sharon Sandusky 
James Sankovich 
Christopher 
Santhon 
Terry Santillan 
Melissa Sanvlctores 



FRESHMEN 



-107 




focus 



Books — you use them 
once and they become 
lost in the pile once known 
as your desk. Or worse 
yet, you sell them, like 
they were just dead weight, 
back to the bookstore. 
Ever wonder how they 
must feel? They are your 
constant companions dur- 
ing finals week and they 
never go to sleep before 
you do. And what do they 
get in return? Marked and 
torn pages! Bent covers 
and broken bindings! It's 
enough to make any li- 
brarian cry.Q 





Brian Sato 
Sharon Sato 
Susan Schnitt 
Diana Scholar 
Luclnda Schultz 
Diana Schultzel 



Susan Schwartz 
GIna Scott 
Matthew Searfoss 
Alan Sechrest 
MIchele Seefrled 
Kevin Segal 



Gregory Segall 
Nina Segbarth 



Maureen Sellhelm 
RIchelle Semenza 



Christine 

Sennewald 
Gary Shapiro 



Lisa Shavers 
Elaine Shlmomaye 



All ShIranI 
Michael Shires 



George Slalaras 
Lance Slegel 



408 FRESHMEN 




Javier Sllva 


Robert Sjostrand 


Marianne Smith 


Jamie Sperling 


Ben S. Stein 


Victoria Stevens 


Debi Stromer 


Reed Sunahara 


Erika Silver 


Marian Sloan 


Shane Smith 


Lorl Sperling 


Karin Stelnbach 


Guy Stilson 


Maria Strong 


Mitch Sussman 


Val Sllvlan 


Christopher Smith 


John Snider 


Adam Spiegel 


Keven Steinberg 


Kyle Stonecipher 


Dan Stroot 


Trent Suzuki 


Caria Simpson 


Earl Smith 


Sharon Soottoo 


Steven Spinoglio 


Curtis Stephan 


Amy Strauss 


William Stuart 


Bruce Swann 


Jetf Simpson 


James H. Smith 


Angela Sorasithi 


Chris Spltler 


Edward Stephens 


Debbie Strauss 


Christopher Sue 


Susan Carol 


Steve Sims 


Kevin Smith 


Mike Soriano 


Steve Statham 


Sharon Sterling 


Tom Strelow 


George Sun 


Swanson 
Kathy Sweet 



FRESHMEN 409 




wmw^m 




Linda TakahashI 
Mark Takasugi 
Tracy Talbot 
NobuyukI Tamura 
Nancy Tang 
Craig Tanlmoto 


Laura Tannas 
Llanne Tarica 
Tamara Tarica 
Williani Tasselll 
Alison Taud 
Ronald Taylor 


Tracy Taylor 
Jill C. Terry 
Steve Tessler 
Greg Therlault 
Ronna Throgmorton 
Jon Tindel 


Nicholas Todd 
Troy Tompkins 
Audrey Tonal 
Mark Tracey 
John Trapnell 
Greg Trattner 


Steve Trelease 
Margie Troy 
Mathilde Tsal 
Rita Tse 

Nollto Tungpalan 
Liz Turner 


Glna Utterberg 
Rene Valdry 
Heidi Van Oorsten 
George Van 

Valkenburg 
Julie Vicelja 
Linda VIckers 


Eric VIgna 
Lydia Vlllalobos 
Anabelle Villanueva 
Vivien Vlllapando 
Lisa Viner 
Jim Wagoner 


Julie Waldron 
Kristy Walker 
Andrew Walston 
Lisa Waltuch 
Philip Wang 
Omega Ward 


410 FRESHMEN 


















For Whom the Whistle Blows 



^^^^^^^^^^^^^mT^ ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^H 









"^^a. "*^''- 



If you should happen to 
be on campus at six 
o'clock on the last day of 
finals, you will expe- 
rience some very bizarre 
sounds. At first you might 
expect the beginning of 
World War Three. But no! 
Everyone ignores these 
obnoxious sounds if they 
are old Bruins. Why? The 
answer is simple — if 
you're a freshman then 
you just don't recognize 
the sound of a UCLA tra- 
dition. 

On top of Boelter Hall 
stands a large steam whis- 
tle. Every quarter, after 
the last hour of finals, a 
proud group of engineer- 
ing students sound the 
whistle to finalize an- 
other term. Unfortunate- 
ly, despite their pride for 
this rare privilege, the 
students must sacrifice 
their hearing for the fol- 
lowing six weeks! — a 
small price to pay for 
such a thrill. 

So if you still have an 
undeclared major, why 
not look into engineer- 
ing? Who knows? You 
might become one of the 
privileged steam whistle 
blowers! □ 

-JLM 







Tamera Warner Kevin Warnock Babble Wasserman Regina Way 



Robert Webster 



Rebecca Wedell 



Brian Weeks 



Dan Welgart 
Wendy Welnstein 
Nina Welsman 
Gllya Weiss 
Craig Welsz 
Mary Catherine 
Wells' 



FRESHMEN 411 







focus 



You can cut out this 
picture if you want. 
Yes, your eyes aren't 
deceiving you, it is ac- 
tually a deserted parking 
lot. It took a long time for 
our photographer to get 
this gem. Enjoy it, you 
may never see this phe- 
nomenon again. □ 





Lisa Wenger 
Eve Werlick 
Trisha Werner 
Loren Wessei 
Beth Whalon 
Laura Whitescarver 



Jim Whitesell 
Mark WIdawer 



Lorl WIederkehr 
Charlie Wilbur 



Barbro Williams 
Erwin Williams 



J.R. Williams 
Kerry Williams 



Mike Williams 
Michael Wayne 
Wilson 



Trulalne Woken Barry Wong 
Moon Won Brian Wong 



412 FRESHMEN 




Grace Wong 
Kenny Wong 



Mario Wong 
Nelson Wong 



Pamela Grayce 

Wong 
Lloyd Wood 



Josh Woodard 
Reglna Woods 



TerrI Worchell 
Adam Wright 



Sasan Yadegar 
Anna Yae 
Sandy Yamamura 
Glen Yamana 
Lorl Yamane 
Tats YamasakI 



Joel Yang 
Glendale Yapo 
Trudy Yasko 
Patricia Yelle 
Daniel Yen 
Jeffrey Yeoman 



Carrie Young 
George Young 
Suzanne Young 
Tuowen Zhou 
Richard ZItf 
Kyrle Zuelow 



FRESHMEN 413 




•>--;-"J"*'-.*-V! 



V^v -■' ■■,.■_ 



•i.>c 



;>;l' ?- 



■Ma 



"^K 






^ ' • T^. -^?.^- >?? -^'^!?^"' 




■(^^ ^ -' ■ \S. i^J'* -v^v'':' •.^.^J?'^.;u'Si*?*^i• 



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The only gift is a portion of thyself. 

-^Emerson 



PERSPECTIVE 



The Social Experience 



Contrary to what many true blue (and 
gold) Bruins may believe, UCLA is 
not merely an institution for those 
seeking a higher education. It is also a 
valuable opportunity to share in 
government activities; to participate 
in social and cultural events; and 
even create new clubs, organizations 
and programs. Active participation in 
campus organizations has been rapidly 
increasing in popularity, becoming a 
major means for student involvement. 

An explanation for the increasing 
interest in campus groups is, without a 
doubt, due to the highly impersonal 
nature of UCLA. Human beings are, for 
the most part, gregarious; therefore, the 
need to be accepted by peers is strong. 
Needless to say, joining a club is a 
great way to break down the isolation of 
such an overwhelming university. After 
all, what does anyone have to lose in 
meeting people with similar interests or 
backgrounds (except for maybe a little 
spare time?). 
Another reason for the increase in club 



involvement can be attributed to 
everyone's insatiable appetite for mere 
fun. Everybody has interests. And 
everybody enjoys a break from books 
now and then. Student groups provide a 
great escape from anxiety. Wherever 
your interests lie, UCLA has a club to 
match. 

The Armenian Student Union, the 
Women's Rugby Club, and the Integral 
Yoga Association are only a few of the 
many interesting groups on campus. 
The Immoral Majority provides a 
change of pace with their questioning of 
dogmatic beliefs. Many honor societies 
have been formed for graduate as well 
as undergraduate students. Also, the 
Concerned Faculty group exists to foster 
education and discuss social issues of 
concern to faculty members. 

The Organizational and 
Interorganizational Relations Office 
(ORG), formerly known as the Campus 
Programs and Activities Office 
(CPAO/SR), is the office which 
oversees such school activities, 



416 INNER CIRCLES 




organizations, and programs. ORG 
provides guidelines and counseling on 
how to start and how to keep clubs 
going. All campus functions register 
with ORG before their founding and at 
the beginning of every school year. 

For many UCLA students, whether or 
not to get involved is a major decision 
at one time or another. Which club and 
how to go about doing it can also be a 
problem. 

Joining a club is easy. One simple 
visit to the ORG office in Kerckhoff is 
all it takes. A complete list of all clubs 
including their meeting place and time 
is available on request. Just stop in any 
time and say hello; new members are 
always welcome. 

Thanks to ORG and the numerous 
registered campus organizations, UCLA 
provides a multitude of opportunities 
extending far beyond the scope of 
formal education. Such opportunities 
should, by all means, not be missed, n 

— JLM 



INNER CIRCLES 417 



JUDICIAL BOARD 

Left to right: Morgan Chen, 
Randy Wasserman, Lindsee, 
Granfield, Allen Ginsberg 
(Chief Justice), Joey Adashek, 
Steve Merino, Lyle Tirhmerman 
(advisor). Not pictured: Kim 
Roberts, Becky Paurton. 



SPRING SING 
COMMITTEE 

First row: Denise Lawson, 
Heather Hellman, Meg Butler, 
Karen Derr. Second row: Keith 
Ryono, Kevin Pedretti (Chair- 
man), Christopher Zyda, Bobby 
Zauzmer. Not pictured: Margie 
Kim, Lisa Matkowski, Rhonda 
Miller, Scott Tsugita. 




418 INNER CIRCLES 



INNER CIRCLES 




MORTAR BOARD 

Helene Bauman, Mary Beth 
Colpo (President), Barbara 
Davidson, Shirah Feldman, 
Allen Ginsburg, Michelle Gold- 
berg, Sheri Goodman, Russell 
Hagey, Jeffrey Hause, Edward 
Herskovits, Jason Hirschman, 
Mark Hoffman, Lori Ives, Cherly 
Jay, Abbie Kasner, Linda Kirby, 
Bernard Klein, Blake Kuwahara, 
Robert Lazzarini, Elena Malita, 
Carolyn Mauch, Stephen Raber, 
Denise Ru-^ohietti, Jill Rossi, D. 
Rae Sanchini, Kimberly Smith, 
Laura Spence, Deborah Stewart, 
David Tay, Gary Uberstine, 
Timothy Waag, Arthur Wang, 
Douglas Woo, Elissa Wurf, 
Robert Zauzmer. 




ELECTIONS BOARD 

First row: David de Heras, Louis 
Chitty (Chairman), Andrea 
Sloan; Second row: Erick Feit- 
shans, Maria Niles, Kamyar 
Assil; Third row: Edward Mura- 
moto (Vice Chairman), Jack 
Cline. Not pictured: Beth Rusti- 
gan, Robert See Theresa Baru- 
lich, Jon Schlicting. 



INNER CIRCLES 419 




BOARD OF CONTROL 

First row: Cindy Chernow, Dick 
Ebbert, Lauren Kelly, Sam Law, 
Bill Mills-Curran, Christian 



Smith, Steve Salm, Jason Reed, 
Beth Inadomi, Carolyn Vena, 
Victor Jimenez; Second row: 
Bart Weitz, Sheila Bankhead, 



Russ Hagey, Tom Morgan, Ray 
Goldstone, and Woods Gleason. 



420 INNER CIRCLES 



INNER CIRCLES 




COMMUNICATIONS 
BOARD 

Left to right: Michelle Moore, 
Steve Harmon, Hannele Rubin, 



Deanna Peterson, Nick Gross- 
man, Laurie Connor, Dirk Van 
de Bunt, MaryAnn Wymore 
(Media Advisor), Dawn da Costa 



(Advertising Coordinator), Dick 
Sublette, Royce Simon, Prentice 
Deadrick. Not pictured: Hal 
Fuson. 



INNER CIRCLES 421 




ASUCLA SERVICES 

DIRECTORS 

ASUCLA operates the Food 
Service, Students" Store, and 
other auxiliary services on 
campus. The Services & Enter- 
prises portion of ASUCLA is 
headed by a student-majority 



Board of Control. But day-to-day 
management of ASUCLA's en- 
terprises is entrusted to Execu- 
tive Director Jason Reed and 
eight Services Directors. 
Left to right: Val Tamsen, Per- 
sonnel Director; Rich Wheeler, 
Food Service Director; Dorothy 



Symons, Finance Director; Dick 
Sublette, Publications Director; 
Mark Pnatier, Student Union 
Services Director; Jason C. 
Reed, Executive Director; Julie 
LaFond, Services Director; Tim 
Bayley, Students' Store Direc- 
tor. 



422 INNER CIRCLES 



INNER CIRCLES 




STUDENT PUBLICATIONS 

CAREER-STAFF 

Left to right: Dawn daCosta 

(Advertising), 



Lee Monteleone 



(Daily Bruin Accounting), 
MaryAnne Wymore (Media Ad- 
visor), Dick Sublette (Publica- 
tions Director), Denise Andres 



(Publications Accounting Man- 
ager), and Rose Holsey (Daily 
Bruin Editorial Secretary). 



INNER CIRCLES 423 



UCLA SECRET SERVICE 

AND 

FUTURE C.I.A. AGENTS 

OF AMERICA CLUB 

Left to right: Jim Adams, Kerry 
Moser, and Bob Dureault. (Spon- 
sored by VANS "Off the Wall" — 
"It's not a shoe — Its a way of 
life.") 




THE TED TOMASEK 
FAN CLUB 

Left to right: Orm, Sky King, 
Surf King, Tundra, and Bernie. 




424 INNER CIRCLES 



INNER CIRCLES 




FACES 

Left to right: Kariface, Dunna- 
face, Heathface, and Palkidface; 
Flowers: Sasakiface. 




MILE HIGH CLUB 

Surviving- senior pilots: Adam 
Bodian, MD2B; Brad Pakula, 
MD2B. 



INNER CIRCLES 425 




426 INNER CIRCLES 







INNER CIRCLES 




INNER CIRCLES 427 




THE SHADES OF GREY 

FAN CLUB 

Left to right: Stacy Ann 



Shramm, Blakesley Atkin, 
Karen Harautuneian, Jim Laur, 
Heather Hellman, Marianne 
Kearney, Keith Ryono. Irene 



Kruppa, and Blake Kuwahara. 



428 INNER CIRCLES 



INNER CIRCLES 




SKI CLUB 

Left to right: Kevin Johnson, 

Alyson Edgerton (President), 



Warren Gold, Bernard Alexan- 
der, Lisa Pierozzi, Cathy Dewey, 



John Gebhardt, Paul Jusko, 
Lynn Turner, Sean Hargaden. 



INNHR CIRCLES 429 



SPIRIT SQUAD 

First row: Lisa Friedman, Dana 
White, Kim Fractious, Maurice 
Lemon; Second row: Elizabeth 
Milner, "Freddie," Terri Sousa, 
Lisa Garret; Third row: Kit 
Marchel, Kim Wells, Anne 
White, Danna Clemments; Fourth 
row: Dave Edelstein, David 
White; Fifth row: Karen Ima- 
gawa, Krisanne Pulos. 



WOMEN'S SPIRIT SQUAD 

First Row: Maurice Lemons; 
Second Row: Merritt Shair, 
Belinda Stubblefield, Les Sarff, 
Sue Wagoner. 




430 INNER CIRCLES 



INNER CIRCLES 




RALLY COMMITTEE 

1. Tracie Warren. 2. Kim Mac- 
Clay 3. Paula Schwartz 4. Diane 
Heise 5. Kelly Flynn 6. Alison 
Taub 7. Kris Odercrantz 8. 
Hilary Cone 9. Debbie Kim 10. 
Bonnie Barber 11. Dave Darling 
12. Wayne Disher 13. Eddie 
Falucho 14. Steve Simon 15. Kim 
Christensen 16. Gus Martin 17. 



Carl Christensen 18. Vinson 
Boyce 19. Gabe Wainfield. Not 
Pictured: Lydia Villalobos, 
Linda Wheat, Joanne Palmieri, 
David Anisman, Greg Mock, 
Vance Handley, Colleen Nelson, 
Diane Boon, Alan Ragins, Steve 
Lee, Tim Patrick, Kevin Kuy- 
kendall, Charlie Braken, Carl 
Doby, Ed Muramoto, Lavant 



Whooten, Phil Greenberg, Phil 
Doles, Dave Murray, Dave Tyau, 
Jose Estrada, Brian Gilbert, 
Cameron Jobe, Alexis Lossky, 
Greg Meier, Tony Myles, Paul 
Padilla, Kathy Swigart, Liz 
Topkis, Sam Gomez, Janis 
Finkle, Erico Barrera, John 
Weise. 



INNER CIRCLES 431 




MEN'S BASKETBALL 
First ruw: Ralph Jackson, Mi- 
chael Holton, Nigel Miguel. 
Second row: Tadashi Yoko- 
yama, Chris Lippert, Kevin 



O'Connor, Coach Larry Farmer, 
Craig Impelman, Elvin C. 
"Ducky" Drake. Third row: 
Darren Daye, Dean Sears, Ken- 
ny Fields, Stuart Gray, Mark 



Eaton, Brad Wright, Gary Mal- 
oncon, Tony Anderson, Mike 
Sanders. 



432 INNER CIRCLES 



INNER CIRCLES 




WOMEN'S BASKETBALL 
First row: Dietra Hanible, Jackie 
Joyner, Susie Swenson, Angel 
Hardy, Mary Hegarty. Second 



row. Stephanie Hart (Manager), 
Jane Rosenkrans (Asst. Coach), 
Coach Billie Moore, Anita Or- 
tega (Asst. Coach). Third row: 



Vera James, Merja Connolly, 
Charlotte Jones, Melanie Horn, 
Necie Thompson, Deborah 
Thurston, Kendee Eulert. 



INNER CIRCLES 433 




VARSITY 8 CREW 
Dave Arnold, Pat Cotter, Drew 
Cree, John Daglas, Charles 
Hughes, Kevin Jones, Henry 



Mackel, Andy Murphy, Dave 
Nelson, Brad Nixon, Craig 
O'Rourke, Bill Peckovitch, Russ 
Rowell, Craig Schmidt, Jim 



Schnauss, Kevin Still, Craig 
Tilson, Kirk Urata, Tom Weling, 
Chris Wheaton, Kevin Wolf- 
gram, Head Coach Bob Newman. 



434 INNER CIRCLES 



INNER CIRCLES 



f^jt^^ 



m^ ^ 




LIGHTWEIGHT CREW 
Dan Anderson, Vernon Austel, 
Jim Berry, Christina Branger, 
Mike Burchfield, Brooks Dag- 
man, Peter Ferrano, Fred Forgy, 
Damian Gallagher, Mark Gris- 



wold, Robert Guynn, Mark 
Kawanami, John Keller, Camer- 
on Kennedy, Daizo Kobayashi, 
John Leary, David Leatherberry, 
Brian Mandre, Mitch Markowitz, 
Reed Miller, Tom Miller, Charles 



Rollins, Joe Szelong, John 
Tobias, Constantin Velisescu, 
Detroy Womack, Coach Bob 
Newman. 



INNER CIRCLES 435 




436 INNER CIRCLES 



INNER CIRCLES 




FOOTBALL TEAM 
Numerical roster: 2 Walter Lang, 
3 Kevin Nelson, 4 Ken Potter, 6 
Lyndon Crawford, 7 Don Rogers, 
8 Norm Johnson, 9 David Norrie, 
10 Rick Neuheisel, 12 Steve 
Bono, 14 Tom Ramsey, 17 Kevin 
Buenafe, 18 Willie Curran, 19 
Toa Saipale, 20 Larry Thomas, 
21 Lupe Sanchez, 22 Bryan 
Wiley, 23 Chester Goynes, 24 
Danny Andrews, 25 Terry Moore, 
26 Jojo Townsell, 27 Blanchard 
Montgomery, 28 Joe Gasser, 29 
Mike Durden, 30 Dokie Williams, 
31 Chuck Faucette, 32 Tom 
Sullivan, 33 Eugene Leoni, 35 
Jimmy Turner, 36 Ricky Coff- 
man, 37 Burness Scott, 39 neal 
Dellocono, 40 Karl Morgan, 41 
Doug West, 42 Frank Bruno, 43 
Danny Lauter, 44 Terry More- 
head, 46 Frank Cephous, 47 Ron 
Pitts, 48 Steve Jarecki, 49 Tony 
Phillips, 50 Mark Ferguson, 51 
Dave Otey, 52 Russell Rowell, 53 
Joe Gary, 54 Paul Bombolis, 55 
Martin Moss, 56 Mark Mannon, 
57 Rex Gray, 58 Tommy Taylor, 
59 Dan Dufour, 60 Steve Wil- 
liams, 61 Duval Love, 62 Don 
Mahlstedt, 63 Mike Hartmeier, 
65 Kevin Cronin, 66 Chris Yel- 
ich, 67 Luis Sharpe, 68 Blake 
Wingle, 70 Jeff Chaffin, 71 Dave 
Baran, 72 Scott Gordon, 73 Mike 
Mason, 74 Steve Gemza, 75 Irv 
Batman, 76 Mike Jolly, 77 Drake 
Hodge, 81 Gene Mewborn, 82 
Mike Young, 83 Cormac Carney, 
85 Lee Knowles, 86 Ron Butler, 
87 Glenn Windom, 88 Scot Ties- 
ing, 89 Mike Barbee, 90 James 
Forge, 91 Tim Wrightman, 92 Ike 
Gordon, 93 Fred Krzysiak, 94 
Paul Bergmann, 95 Mark Walen, 
96 Kenny Page, 97 Harper Howell, 
98 Mike Mahan. 



INNER CIRCLES 437 



MEN'S GYMNASTICS 

Left to right: Makoto Sakamoto 
(Asst. Coach), Tim Dagget, Mark 
Caso, Alex Schwartz, Kirby 
Real, Rob Campell, Lewis Aver- 
ill, Tom Rouse, Chris Caso, 
Mitch Gaylord, Eric Gaspard, 
Richard Tower, Peter Vidmar, 
Mark Miyaoka, Coach Art Shur- 
lock. 




MEN'S GOLF 

Front row: Jay Delsing, Brad 
Bell, Mike Reidel, Duffy Wal- 
dorf, Roger Gunn, Jeff Johnson, 
Steve Pate, Mike Long. S.econd 
row: Coach Ed Merrins, Vic 
Kelley (Sr. Asst. Coach), Louis 
Bartoletti, Oliver Rheinfurth, 
Stuart Smith, Brian Mahon, 
Scott Lorenz, Corey Pavin, Dr. 
Ray Snyder (Academic Advi- 
sor), Chuck White (Asst. Coach). 
Not pictured: John Perles, Mikey 
Yokoi, Bob Hamlett, Tom Per- 
nice (Asst. Coach). 




438 INNER CIRCLES 



INNER CIRCLES 




WOMEN'S GYMNASTICS 

Left to right: Scott Bull (Asst. 
Coach), Cheryl Leader, Debbie 
Knowles, Anne Kitabayashi, 
Michelle Ehrlich, Snellen League, 
Janet Ferrari, Coach Jerry 
Tomlinson, Donna Harris, De- 
anne Koulous, Karen Cogan, 
Donna Kemp, Sharon Shapiro, 
Bonnie Jordan (Asst. Coach). 



WOMEN'S GOLF 

First row. Amy Alcott (Asst. 
Coach), Tara Zielenski, Mari- 
anne Huning, Mary Enright, 
Carol Hogan, Coach Jackie 
Steinmann. Second row: Sophie 
Lapaire, Cindy Scholefield, 
Nancy Mockett, Jennifer Stein- 
er, Edithe Hatiiaway, Sandy 
Nickersoh, Julie Fulton. 



INNER CIRCLES 439 




SOFTBALL 

First row: Gina Vecchione 
Shelia Cornell, Tracy Compton, 
Debbie Doom, Sue Eskieski, 



Barbara Young, Dot Richardson. 
Second row: Coach Sharon 
Backus, Shelly Aguilar, Karen 
Andrews, Barb Booth, Laurie 



440 INNER CIRCLES 



INNER circle: 











MEN'S SWIMMING AND DIVING 



Bill Barrett, Walt Beddeo, Rbn 
Bregman, Dave Chernek, Bran- 
don Day, Bruce Dorman, Rafael 
Escales, Dave Forrest, Steve 
Forrest, Jean-Marc Francois, 
Dan Gall, Jack Gottsche, Law- 
rence (Bruce) Hayes, Brian 



Johnson, Henri Komrij, John 
Kratzer, Chris Lanier, Robin 
Leamy, Stu MacDonald, Phil 
Matchett, John Miller, Ross 
Myers, Craig Nadel, Dave Pole, 
Scott Powell, Bill Purcell, Chris 
Silva, Mike Strauch, Roger 



Svensson, Head Coach Ron 
Ballatore, Head Diving coach 
Dennis Taylor, Assistant coaches 
Tye Hochstrasser, Rich Corso, 
Brian Goodell, Marc Caleb. 



INNER CIRCLES 441 







'■-',i<. 



Jk •-■■^.1^ 



RUGBY TEAM 
Randy Alley, Stan Baer, Ron 
Baua, Craig Benner, Matt Bogen, 
Bruce Carlson, Dave Casty, 
Mark De Roche, Bruce Dillon, 
Dean Donohoe, Dave Doski, 
Larry Dressier, John Erdiakoff, 
Alex Espjnosa, Ron Fields, Mike 
Flaherty, Brad Friedman, Rick 
Friedman, Tomas Garcia, Victor 
Gian, Mike Gottlieb, Roger 
Grant, Ray Greenlee, Mike 
Gruenerj^ KarlHamner, Mike 
Harrison, Roberto Hewins. Rob 



Hixson, Brett Holden, Charles 
Hyland, Mike Jeppeson, Hank 
Jones, Jon Katz, Pete Lacombe, 
Bruce Lathrop, Wayne Levin, 
David Lickhalter, Kevin Long, 
Blake Longo, Doug Marshall, 
Dan McDermott, Dave Mclntyre, 
Jay Mercado, Mark Messer- 
smith. Dirk Meyer, .Pat Mizrahi, 
Duane Morris, David Moyne, 
Dave Mueller, Sean O'Brien, 
Dean Panfili, Tony Parisi, Mark 
Passalacquai Michael Perez, 
Clark Polsen, Brett Powell, Dean 



Powell, Bill Power, Jesse Re 
Monoz, Mark Richardson, Scott 
Ritsema, Jeff Samuelson, David 
Sandrick, Marcelo Sciurano, 
Ihab Shahawi, Jay Sirabala, 
Billy Smith, Brian Smith, Tom- 
my Smith, David Tatian, Jay 
Toibin, James Treadway, Jesus 
Trejo, Anthony Vasley, Andrew 
Warne, Rick Weiner, William 
Wiegand, Head Coach Dennis 
Storer, Coach Steve Gray. 



442 INNER CIRCLES 



INNER circle: 




i^i'^\f:.t:*-'^'r^- 



WOMEN'S CREW 

First row: Jennifer Margolis, 
Carlene Solonitas, Beth Laskey, 
Laura Whitescarver, Koren 
Paalman, Wendy Larson, Julie 
Nelson, Susan Akiama, Lillian 



Walsh, Julie Fimpler, Sheri 
Shinoda. Second row: Terri 
Lochner, Tara O'Riley. Third 
row: Pat, Helen Ellsberg, Jenni- 
fer Margolis, Karen McCollch, 
Cathy BuShnell, Lisa Baker, 



Susan Clark. Fourth row: Coach 
Larry Daugherty, Erin, Carlene 
Krelovich, Monica Pederson, 
Sandy Lewallen, Cindy, Claudia 
Vicas, Rebecca Hemzik, Diane 
Foray, Becky Garcias. 



INNER CIRCLES 443 




MEN'S VOLLEYBALL 
First row: Kevin Taguchi, Roger 
Clark, Wally Goodrick, Mark 
Anderson, Kent Smith, Carl 
Brittain, Mark Slevocove, 
Sammy Rivera - Suspeydes, 



Dave Saunders. Second row: 
Peter Ehrman (Grad. Asst.), 
Mike Timmons (Grad. Asst.). 
Mike Wells (Trainer), Karsci 
Kiraly, Mark Kinnison, Doug 
Partie, Dave Mochalski, Steve 



Gulnac, Brian Rofer, Wally 
Martin, Reed Sunahara, Ricci 
Luyties, Denny Cline (Asst. 
Coach), Coach Al Scates. 



444 INNER CIRCLES 



INNER circle; 




WOMEN'S VOLLEYBALL 

First row: Tracy Sayring, 
Coleen Koop, Patty Orozco, 
Linda Robertson, Jeanne Beau- 



prey, April Johnson, Suzie 
Crone. Second row. Coach Andy 
Banachowski, Nina Matthies 
(Asst. Coach), Dawn Kenny, 



Kathy Herse, Wendy Baldwin, 
Merja Connolly, Cammy Chal- 
mers, Kim Larson, Stacy Brit- 
tain, Denise Corlett (Grad. 
Asst.). 



INNER CIRCLES 445 



MEN'S TENNIS 

First row: Todd Katz, Bruce 
Brescia, Jeff Klaparda. Second 
row. Ron Cornell (Asst. Coach), 
John Davis, Blaine Willenborg, 
David Livingston, Danny Saltz, 
Marcel Freedman, Coach Glenn 
Bassett. Third row. Craig Ven- 
ter (Captain), Mark Basham, 
Bobby Berger, Jacques Manset, 
Randy Part, Tony Trear. Not 
pictured: Mike Harringtca 
(Asst. Coach). 




FENCING 

Left to right: Asst. Jule Fisch, 
Scott Semel, Tim Mayile, Anne 
Friederichs, Peter Troedson, 
Head Coach Mel North. 




446 INNER CIRCLES 



INNER CIRC1,ES 




WOMEN'S TENNIS 

First row: Andrea Bruno, 
Heather Ludloff, Sara Pappel- 
baum, Cindy Campbell, Kathy 
O'Brien, Katherine Keil, Shelly 
Solomon, Karin Huebner. Se- 
cond row: Bill Ziama (Asst. 
Coach), Jenny Geddes (Asst. 
Coach)., Jill Jablonow, Lynn 
Lewis, Helena Manset, Becky 
Bell (Asst. Coach), Coach Gayle 
Godwin. 



t J'? It 





BADMINTON 

First row: Roy Gonzales, Curtis 
Stephan, Tony Alston, Chris 
Burr, John Nintithorne. Second 
row: Jamie Fryer, Georgia 
Sproul, Celeste Ferrer, Tina 
Hutto, Emmie, John Britton. Not 
pictured: Debbie Ely, Shelley 
Pettit, Gary Shellstead, Tara 
Sweeney, David Wowchuck. 



I'NNER CIRCLES 447 






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INDEX 



SUBJECT INDEX 
Alpha Chi Omega . . . . 

Alpha Delta Pi 

Alpha Epsilon Phi . . . . 

Alpha Epsilon Pi 

Alpha Gamma Delta . . 
Alpha Gamma Omega 

Alpha Phi 

Alpha Phi Alpha 

Alpha Tau Omega . . . . 

Apartment Life 

Architecture 

Art 

ASK Counselors 

ASUCLA 

Badminton 

Band, Marching 

Baseball 

Basketball, men's 

Basketball, women's... 

Blue Key 

Botanical Gardens . . . . 

Bruin Belles 

Chi Omega 

Commuting 

Co-operative 

Crew, men's 

Crew, women's 

Cross Country 

CSC 

Daily Bruin 

Delta Delta Delta 

Delta Gamma 

Delta Sigma Phi 

Delta Tau Delta 

Diving 

Dvkstra Hall 

EXPO Center 

Fall Calendar 

Fashion 

Fencing 

Fine Arts 



. 228-229 
. 2.10-231 
. 232-233 
. 234-235 

238 

. 2.36-237 
, 240-241 

239 

, 242-243 
. 216-217 
. .. 70-71 
. . . 76-77 
. 100-103 
. . . 84-9 1 
. 154-155 
. 130-133 
. 184-185 
, I.34-I4I 
. 142-145 
. . . 98-99 

81 

. . . 98-99 

, 244-245 

, 218-219 

, 214-215 

, 158-159 

, 160-161 

, 178-179 

. . 96-97 

. 106-107 

, 246-247 

, 248-249 

, 250-251 

252-253 

, 166-167 

, 204-205 

. . 96-97 

...42-51 

. . 28-3 1 

176-177 

. , 68-83 



Football 118-125 

Gamma Phi Beta 254-255 

Golf 182-183 

Greek Life 220-223 

Greek news 224-225 

Greek Week 56-57 

Gymnastics, men's 150-151 

Gymnastics, women's 152-153 

Hangouts 32-33 

Hedrick Hall 206-207 

Helpline 100-103 

Homecoming 46-47 

Housemothers 223 

IFC 227 

Intramurals 190-191 

Japanese Gardens 80 

Kappa Alpha Phi 268 

Kappa Alpha Theta 256-257 

Kappa Delta 258-259 

Kappa Kappa Gamma 260-261 

Kappa Sigma 262-263 

KLA Radio 110-111 

Lambda Chi alpha 264-265 

Lambda Phi Epsilon 266-267 

Los Angeles 38-4 1 

Mardi Gras 64-67 

Music 74-75 

Natural History Museum 82-83 

Organizations 41 8-447 

Outreach Programs 100-103 

Panhellenic 226 

Peer Health Counselors 100-103 

Phi Delta Theta 270-27 1 

Phi Gamma Delta 272-273 

Phi Kappa Psi 274-275 

Phi Kappa Sigma 276-277 

Phi Kappa Tau 269 

Phi Mu 278-279 

Pi Beta Phi 280-28 1 

Rally Committee 132-133 

Residential Suites 212-213 

Rieber Hall 208-209 



Rinery 176-177 

Routines 26-27 

Rugby 174-175 

Scoreboard 192-195 

Sculpture Garden 79 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon 282-283 

Sigma Chi 284-285 

Sigma Delta Tau 286-287 

Sigma Kappa 288-289 

Sigma Nu 290-291 

Sigma Pi 292-293 

SLC 92-95 

Soccer 1 72-1 73 

Softball 186-187 

Special Interest Papers 108-1 1 1 

Spirit 126-133 

Spring Calendar 60-67 

Sproul Hall 210-211 

Swimming, men's 162-163 

Swimming, women's 164-165 

Tau Kappa Epsilon 294-295 

Tennis, men's 168-169 

Tennis, women's 170-171 

Theatre 72-73 

Theta Delta Chi 296-297 

Theta Zi 298-299 

Track 180-181 

Traditions 24-25 

Triangle 300-301 

UniCamp 104-105 

LIRA 188-189 

Volleyball, men's 146-147 

Volleyball, women's 148-149 

Water Polo 156-157 

Westwood 34-37 

Wight Gallery 78 

Winter Calendar 52-59 

Yearbook 466-467 

Zeta Beta Tau 302-303 

Zeta Tau Alpha 304-305 



I 
1 




Abbe\ , Karen 258 

Abbli'll. Debbie 247 

Abboll. Russ 293 

Abend. Karen 258 

Abramowil?. Mark 1 30 

Accosia. Tami 246 

Acker. Ali 99. 256 

Adams. Cheryl 280 

Adams. Jim 277 

Adams. John 131 

Adarkar. Suati 256 

Addis. Lori 229 

Addleson. Elyce 305 

Adler. Bitl 130 

Affeld. Dave 262 

Afni. Da\e. 285 

Africk. Karen 232 

Aga\. Lmda 287 

Agrusa. Angela 280 

Agul. Michelle 229 

Akers. Arthur 268 

Akiama. Susan 443 

Akiia. Andrea 109 

Akron, Stowe 275 

Alba. Anna 229 

Albert. Jayne 280 

Albinski. Larry 295 

Alcoit. Amy 439 

Aidereic. James 1 30. 252 

Alderman. Lisa 261 

Alexander. David 239 

Alexander. JK 99 

Alexander. Sarah 240 

Alexiou. Stephanie 230 

Alfrados. Ste%e 242 

Alleman. Abby 240 

Allen. Cmdy 230 

Allen. James 106. 299 

Allen. Laurie 230 



Allen. Robert 262 

Allen. Shawn 99. 258 

Alley. Randy 442 

Allgeier. Michelle 258 

Allison. Giles 293 

Alston. Tony 447 

Allerman. Tami 256 

Amadeo. Gina 131 

Amadeo. Robert 131 

Amboss. Monica 238 

Ambrose, Julie 305 

Ameli. Shahab 277 

Anderson. Anita 280 

Anderson. Bob Ill 

Anderson. Caradawn 99. 256 

Anderson. Dan 434 

Anderson. Doug 130 

A nderson. Joy 230 

Anderson. Julie 246 

.Anderson, Katryn 255 

Anderson. Kristi 261 

Anderson. Lynn 256 

Anderson, Mark 444 

Anderson. Terri 99 

Anderson. Tony 432 

Andrce, Emily 229 

Andres. Denise 106 

Andresick. Lori 238 

Andrcuccetti, Nannctte 130 

Andrews. Danny 436 

Andrews. Karen 440 

Andrews. Tracy 229 

Aneja. Rajeeu 301 

Anesi, Pan 280 

Anger. Slac> 261 

Angier. Catherine 258 

Ankeny. Michelle 230 

Ansel. Andy 234 

An?ivino, Stephanie 261 

Appier. Steve 262 

Agutlar. Rommel 283 

Aquilar. Shelly 440 

Aragabnie. Sandy 250 

Arakaki. Ross 273 

Araujn. Anna 99 

Araujo. Olga 99 

Archer. Mary 130 



Aries. Richard III. 302 

Armstrong. Brad 237 

Arndl. Kalhy 258 

Arneal, Rick 277 

Arnelt, Mary Lou 280 

Arnoff. Laurie 287 

Aronson. Ann 287 

Arnold. Dave 435 

Aronson. Bob 234 

Arreguin. Manu'el 237 

Asaua. Mike 262 

Ashlcv. Gii 1.30 

Ashmall. Soren 295 

Askeu, Susan 245 

Asorian. Setta 280 

Assil. David .302 

Assol, Robin : . 280 

Atherson, Steve 285 

Alkms. Ken 301 

An Atkinson 106 

Austcl. Vernon 434 

Austin. Kim 99. 106. 232 

Autor. Eric 277 

Au/ennc. Rosalind 230 

As. Clarence 237 

A van/ado. Mel 131 

Avenil. Lewis 438 

Averill. Lewis 275 

Auni, Janan 255 

Avion. Deborah 255 

Aviuard. Stephen 265 

A/aren. Nancv 232 




Babb. Wilbur 131 

Baccaro. Leslie 255 

Bacci. Peter 285 

Bacerdo. Ray 269 

Bader. Nicole 230 



Badger. Carlin 99.246 

Badman, Marc 269 

Baer. Shan 289 

Baer. Stan 442 

Bailev. Cindy 166 

Batle\. Craig 130 

Baile>, Lynn 258 

Bahny. Mary 229 

Bajuk. Laura 2S8 

Bakeman. Tim 252 

Baker. Bev 229 

Baker. Carole 240 

Baker. Lisa 443 

Baker. Pamela 255 

Berg. Lise 240 

Baker. Enn 258 

Baker, Leigh 246 

Baker. Stacy 289 

Bakkc. Sandra 249 

Baker. Sherry 240 

BaldevMn. Vicky 230 

Baldwin. Ann 280 

Baldwin. Kendall 245 

Balduin. Rich 277 

Baldum. Wendy 445 

BaldvMn. Wren 230 

Ball. Karen 229 

Ball, Lenette 240 

Ballard. Susan 256 

Bankler. Debbie 287 

Banks. Helen 106 

Bansh. Laurie 232 

Barber. Barber 238 

Barbis. Peier 275 

Bardwill. Theresa 229 

Baja. John 242 

Banton, Darryl 237 

Baran. Dave 436 

Barbee, Mike 436 

BardwiM. Lori 240 

Barker. Cathy 256 

Barnes. Lauren 466 

Barnes. David 270 

Barnes. Lauren 256 

Barrad. Jor\ 234 

Barrett. Bill 441 

Barrett. Dawn 230 



470 INDEX 



Barr\ , Barnaby 270 

Barten. Maureen Ill 

Banha. And\ 297 

Banlcll. Kalh JOS 

Baroleiti. Louis 453 

Barlow, Lisa 261 

Baruhch, Theresa 240 

Bdsham. Mark 446 

Basham. Rhonda 240 

Ba>han, Came 280 

Basiago. And\ 106 

Baskin. Maureen 230 

Baslran. Hall 250 

Bales, Anela 258 

Bates, Erin 229 

Bar res. Eduardo 252 

Balson, Calnie 240 

Bauer, Elarne 229 

Bauer, John 299 

Bauer, Susan 249 

Bauman, Bev 247 

Bauman, Slacey 258 

Ba\a, Ron 442 

Baylosh. Chris 245 

Beatlie, Bels> 256 

Beallie, Cynlhia 229 

Bcallie. Virginia 280 

Bcautieu, Theresa 279 

Beauprcs, Jeanne 445 

Bcber, Kim 232 

Bechlcr, James 283 

Beck, Donald 265 

Becker, Belh 245 

Becker, Cheryl 248.255 

Becker, Kalie 230 

Becker, Paige 246 

Becker, Susan 255 

Becker, Todd 302 

Becky, Hansen 240 

Behrens, Mary Kay 280 

Beiderman, Linda 106 

Beissuanger, Mark 277 

Bek, Dave 297 

Beddeo, Wall 441 

Beland. Denise 230 

Belger, Kym 247 

Belinn, Annie 230 

Bcdnar, Shcryl 99 

Bell, Brad 438 

Bell, Heather 238 

Bell, Jennifer 258 

Bell, Rebecca 238 

Bell. Susan 258 

Belle. Eric 297 

Bern, Jon 295 

Bendar. Sheryl 249 

Benaduce, Chris 277 

Bernstein, Rebecca 287 

Berru. Carol 248 

Berry. Jim 4.34 

Berry. Lisa 245 

Berry. Su7anne Ill 

Berstem. Jeanne 131 

Berton, Laura 233 

Best, Mark 295 

Belhell, Christy 99 

Bethlahmy, Dan 273 

Beuger, Su7i 261 

Biddle, Andrea 279 

Bidner, Gail 261 

Bidsvell, Debbie 229 

Biershank. Nancy 261 

Bigelow . Megan 280 

Binder, Nancy 229 

Binsacca, Carolyn 248 

Bishop. Tami 279 

Bjorklund. Kan 256 

Black, Brad 275 

Black, Bruce 283 

Black. Danielle 75(, 

Black, Hillary 289 

Black. Uura 229 

Black. Linda 229 

Black. Shelly 130 

Blair. James 131 

Blais. Marc 237 

Blanda. Denise 256 

Blank. Melanic 261 

Blank. Robert 299 

Blansetl. Lisa 289 

Blaser, maria 240 

Blatchford, Natalie 258 

Blatt, Debbie 240 

Bla/euich. Donna 229 

Blcckman, Jodi 99 

Bleiter, Katie 106 

Block, Joel Ill 

Bocker, G 285 

Blodgctt, Dean 1.30 

Blumberg. Diana 248 

BIylh. Tracy 229 

Bocek. Kirk 273 

Bodine. Greg 237 

Bodine. Jeff 237 

Bocsky. Donna 245 

Bogaty. Patricia 130 

Bogen. Matt 442 

Buggess. Sheri 26 1 



Bohay. Don 275 

Bohay. Sandra 258 

Bollinger. 1 i/ 1.30 

Bombolis. Paul 436 

B.uiiols. Chailotte 2.10 

Bono, Steve 436 

Bontcmps, Doug 250 

B.ioth, Barb 440 

Booth, Fcnlon 293 

Boothby, Ellen . , , 247 

Boiden. Cheryl . , ,258 

Boidcn. Cory 232 

Borden. Jackie 2.32 

Borg. Greg 285 

Borkowski Michelle 256 

Boi land. Sheila 229 

Borsl. Brenda 255 

Borucki. Tracy 258 

Bossd. Judy 1.10 

Bostick. Brcnda 1.10 

Boston. Margo 230 

Bothwell. Nancy 246 

Botkn. James 265 

Boll. Tracy 280 

Bottomstonc. Marie 130. 279 

Boulgaridcs. Jim 299 

Bourland. Sheila 258 

Bowles. Alison 102 

Bowman. Mike 1.30 

Bo v^ man. Ten 240 

Boyd. Dave 275 

Bradbury. Bill 1.30 

Bradley. Rick 275 

Brady. Daleltc 245 

Bradsher. Nancy 229 

Btamar. Much 242 

Brand. Pam 2.33 

Branda. Kalhlecn 248 

Branger. Christina 279. 4.14 

Brasdy. Betty 229 

BralHer. Jeff 262 

Brcchwald. Julie 261 

Bredendick. Shan 249 

Brcgman. Ron 441 

Breilman. Tern 287 

Brennan. Matchell 240 

Brenner. Nancy 261 

Brenseke. Geo .275 

Brescia. Bruce 446 

Brcsee. Mark Ill 

Breuner. Tracy 256 

Breuner. Trina 256 

Brewer. Cindy 240 

Bnckersan. Charley 285 

Bridges. Dawn 229 

Brier. Arnold Ill 

Brier. Stephanie 280 

Brigham. Robim 240 

Brut. Tina 99. 261 

Britlain. Carl 444 

Bntlain. Stacy 445 

Britten. Jill 261 

Britton. John 447 

Bri,\ey. Deanne 305 

Brock. Jill 249 

Brock. Kelly 256 

Brody. Dana 279 

Bromely . Rick 273 

Brook. Julie 279 

Brooks. Dariann 245 

Brooks. Steve 271 

Brown. Bennic 239 

Brown. Blair 299 

Brodenck. Jean Ill 

Brown. Kelly 240 

Brown. Lisa.. 99 

Blown. Lori Ill 

Brov*now. Bob 295 

Brown. Christy 280 

Brown. Dave 299 

Brown, Derick 302 

Brown. Jeff 262 

Brown. Pat 293 

Broi hers. Craig 293 

Broihcrs. Jeff 293 

Blown. Gavin 297 

Brown. Linda 240 

Brown. Monica 229 

Bruder. Heidi 279 

Bruggcr. Eric 299 

Brumm. Joy 229 

Bruno. Andrea 447 

Bruno. Frank 436; 

Bruns. Diane 230 

Brunson. John , 291 

Bryant. Dan 99 

Bryanl. Paul 283 

Bucher. Joan 246 

Buchman. Harold 130 

Buckelcw. Melissa 261 

Bucklin. Mark 265 

Buddy. Ty 293 

Bucnafe. Kevin 416 

Bugbee. Bill 173 

Bulpitt. Jean 229 

Bulpitl. Jean 106 

Burchlicld. Mike 4.14 

Bulge. Connie 229 

Burgess. Beth 246 



Buike. Cyndy 261 

Buikc, David Ill 

Burke. Kathy 245 

Builand. Amy 230 

Buinat. Li? 229 

Burnham. Erin 230 

Burns. Eli/abcth 279 

Bums. Lisa 261 

Bums. Mark 291 

Bun. Chiis 295. 447 

Bunows. Dave 275 

Bui stein. Joannie 240 

Burslem. Paul 277 

Busch. Adolph 295 

Bushnell. Calhy 443 

Bullet. I ynnc 247 

Bullci. Meg 280 

Butlei. Ron 436 

Butler. Wayne 277 

Bulls. Dave 291 

Buvlon. Robin 256 

Byrne, Kim 261 

Byrnes. Jane 249 

Byun. Elizabeth 289 



c 



ft 



Cabalier . hernando 237 

Cabral. C alos 

Can. Alan 237 

Call, Call 258 

Callaghan. Barbara 99 

Callahan. Paul 262 

Callegas. Dave 277 

Calof. Heidi 233 

Callon. Julie 256 

Clavele. Deanne 289 

CaKillo. David 283 

Calvo. Angel 273 

Cameron. Breii 277 

Cameron. Brian 245. 277 

Cameron. Kaihleen 258 

Cameron. V'ince 275 

Campanelli. Debbie 99.131,246 

Campbell. Caren 230 

Campbell. Car>e 255 

Campbell. Cathi 230 

Campbell. Cindy 447 

Campbell. Jane 280 

Campbell, Julie 245 

Campell. Rob 438 

Campman. Marty !30 

Camson. Katie 256 

Candelario. Janine 238 

Cane. Lawrence 265 

Caneta. Grace 99 

Cannon. Dave 242 

Cannon. John 285 

Cant\. Anna Lisa 261 

Cani\. Cheryl 261 

Caram. Lisa 258 

Carbone. Jim 277 

Carbone. Ste\c 277 

Carboneau. Indian 285 

Cardenas, Marion 261 

Carey. Colleen 240 

Carey. Dave 106.302 

Carey, Virginia 261 

Carlis. Dam Eve 258 

Carlson, Adele 280 

Carlson, Bruce 291. 442 

Carlson, Libby 280 

Carlson. Linda 289 

Carlson. Lorraine 230 

Carminali. Karen 229 

Carnahan. Erin 261 

Carney. Cormac 436 

Carpenter. Sharpshooter 285 

Carr. Amanda 130 

Carr, Dave 130 

Carr. Jenny 258 

Carnngion. Maria 255 

Carrol. LB 285 

Carson, Wendy 287 

Carter. Susie 258 

Casamiquela, Tracey 247 

Casey, Becky 247 

Casierson. Kathy 230 

Castle. Greg 273 

Castro. Marissa 99 

Caso. Chris 438 

Caso. Mark 438 

Casty. Dave 442 

Casu. Robert 267 

Catura. Laura 229 

Cavana. Mike 262 

Cavanaugh. Sean 295 

Caunan. Ric 270 

Cawile. Lori 305 

Cellar. John 99. 265 



Center. Lynn 258 

Cephous, Lrank 436 

Cenogioli. Andy 280 

ChadvMck. Donna 256 

Chatfcv. Miiko 280 

Chaffin. Jeff 436 

Chagollan. Steve 106 

Chaikovskv. Olcg 131 

Chalmers. Cammy 445 

Chalmers. Twacy 285 

Chambers. Jimmy 239 

Champion. Darcy 245 

Chapman. Greg 130 

Chapman. Lloyd 227 

Chang. Hunter 267 

Chang. Priscilla 230 

Chang. Steve 237 

Chard. Jennifer 99. 247 

Challerton. Marisa 255 

Chelinger. Janice 279 

Cherman. Joel 234 

Chernek, Dave 441 

Chesinut. tngrid 246 

Chin. Wei 237 

Chironis. Katia 245 

Cho, Song 245 

Choisser. Cindy 248 

Choisser. Susan 261 

Christe. Rolf 131 

Chrislensen. James 265 

Christensen. Thia 247 

Christian. Tom 262 

Christopher. Karin 287 

Chuba. Val 240 

Chupach. Mitch 302 

Churchman. Vicki 230 

Chusid. Jamie 258 

Ciao. Rich 277 

Ciccarelli, Janet 256 

Cicero. Sharon 245 

Cicotte, Kerry 258 

Cieslak. David 131 

Clardy. Cathy 255 

Clark. Bloom 283 

Clark. Carolyn 261 

Clark. Debbie 247 

Clark. Duanne 265 

Clark. Diane 289 

Clatk. Pam 230 

Clark. Roger 444 

Clark. Susan 443 

Clarke. Barbie 230 

Clav, Mnke 285 

Clayes. Ron 293 

Clevenger. Larrv 269 

Clifford. Lisa 245 

Cloidi. Kendall 240 

Coaie. Katv 280 

Cobb. Shcri 256 

Cody. Jennifer 289 

Coc. Sue 258 

Coffev. Christine 249 

Coffcv. Kaihleen 240 

Coffman. Ricky 436 

Cogan. Karen 439 

Coglianese. Patty 280 

Cohen. Cammi 245 

Cohen, Dan 273 

Cohen. Lauren 240 

Cohn. Adnanna Ill 

Cohn. Steve 302 

Colav\ Shavvnessee 261 

Cole. Su7anne 279 

Collier. Laura 230 

Collins, Doug 242 

Collins. Elisc 240 

Collins. Jean 130 

Collins. Robb 277 

Colucci. Marlene 230 

Complon. Tracy 440 

Condon, Susan 256 

Conlon. Kelly 258 

Connell. Brady 302 

Conner. Pam ... , 256 

Connolly. Merja 433. 445 

Connor. Laurie 245 

Connrs. Sally 256 

Conroy. Becky 261 

Conroy. Darren 297 

Conroy. Karen 305 

Conroy. Kayla 245 

Convirs, Susan 256 

Cook. Caria 289 

Cook. Chris 299 

Cook. Gary 299 

Cooper. Dwayne 295 

Cooper. Suzanne 305 

Cooperman. Lori 232 

Copeland. Sieve 299 

Cordes. Jim 11 1.295 

Corbo. Tracy 245 

Cornblum. Michelle 289 

Corneel. Marjone 247 

Cornell. Sheila .' 440 

Coronado. Jesse 106 

Coscia. Shawn 262 

Cosgrove, Denise 247 

Cosla. Joe 250 



INDEX 471 



Costin. Andy 302 

Colter. Bclh 249 

Cotter. Pal 435 

Colion. Debbie f 30 

Coughlin. Beverly 255 

Coughhn. Mary 249 

Courine\. Danicc 245 

Covin. Pam 245 

Cowan. Sharon 99 

Cuuderoy. Kathleen 248 

Cowiit. Allison 233 

Cox. Nancy 280 

Coxoca. Lucia 246 

Coylc. Jeff 275 

Coylc. Jennifer 240 

Crabb. Madeline 256 

Craft. Oorrcllc 305 

Cramin. Chci 299 

Crandali. Caric 261 

Crandfll. Diane 130 

Cranis. Barrv 102 

Cranwcll. Kath 22^ 

Crausnian. Da\id }t)2 

Crausman. Jeff 302 

Cravcr. Laura 229 

Cravoita. Christine., 2*1^ 

Crawford. Colin . . - . ]i>t. 

Crawford, Lyndon 4.^6 

Crcc. Drew 291. 435 

Crockett. Laurenne 245 

Cronin. Kevin 436 

Cronin. Patricia 255 

Crone. Su/ic 445 

Croselli. Maria 249 

Crowlc>. Ann .";:.. .247 

Crump-lcr, Robert 283 

Crowhurst. Nancy 256 

Cudiamat. Cclia 130 

CuUen. Knsten 256 

Curreen. Jamin 242 

Cunningham. Jeff 242 

Cunningham. Kim 256 

Curran. Tim 109 

Curran. Wiihe 119. 436 

Carrey. Carol 245 

Curtis. Dan 109 

Curtiss. Laura 256 

Culling. Nancy 99. 248 

C^arkowski Anne 130 

D'Amdlii, Jom 261 

D'Amalo, Lisa 26! 

Da CoMa, Dawn lUo 

Daggel. Tim 43S 

Daglas. John 435 

Dagman. Brooks 434 

Dahlbcrg. Julie 261 

Dalton. Charlotte 13 1 

Daly. Heather 229 

Dankowski. Tcresc 245 

Darbou?c. Adrien 302 

Darden. Julie 229 

Darren. Yusler 233 

Dauk. Brian 299 

David. Mahjouri 283 

Davidson. Barbara 258 

Davidson. Debbie 232. 287 

Davidson. Dusty 106 

Davidson, Lois 247 

Davis. Brent 297 

Davis. Cindy 230 

Davis, Jeff 285 

Davis. John 446 

Davidson. Theresa 246 

Davis. Cindy 230 

Davis. Mike 293 

Dawson. Al 273 

Day. Brandon 441 

Dave. Darren 432. L^S 

Dean, Becky 248 

Dean. Robert |30 

DeBella. Lisa 249 

Decarh, Peggi 289 

DeCastro. Theresa 256 

Decker. Tracy .256 

Dedena. Drea 256 

De Haven. Julie 166 

Deiler. Nancy 245 

De Kouncr. Mike 302 

Delahouse. Sheri 102 

Dclancey. Leah 130. 229 

Dclangis. Suzanne 26 1 

Dclaplane. Sandy 245 

Dcllocono. Ncal 436 

Del Rosario. Gcnettc 230 

Delsing. Jay 438 

DeLuna. Marlou 305 

DeLu&ignan. Odette 258 

OeMore. Rhonda 289 



Dcmyanenko. Alex 234 

Dennis. Scot! 295 

Derany. Brian 242 

DeRoche. Mark 442 

Derr. Karen 280 

Der> . Max 262 

DcsbaraiN. Fvaline 245 

DcsMatais. Claudia 247 

DeSoto. Linda 245 

Deva>. Andrea 99 

DeWcc>c. Paul 131 

IVsscr. E\i 130 

rvutsch. Alisa 232 

Dcutsch. Susie 233 

Dcvcnlei. Laura Ban 229 

Dcxercaux. Sherri 240 

Dewev. Calh> 247 

Dcwict. Leslie 280 

Diamond. Allison 229 

Diamond. Brian I.IQ 

Diaz. Rachcal 305 

Dickcrson. A ngclia 229 

Dickerson. Chcri 261 

Dicks. Margaret 255 

Diehm. Melody 131 

Diestal, Linda 280 

Dietrich. Dave 242 

Dietrich. Tore 106 

Dillon. Bruce 442. 293 

Dil.ucca. Lisa 246 

Di Maggio. Kathie 230 

DiMarcn. (had 99 

Dingweli. Melissa 230 

Di Roma. Mike 275 

Dishington. Lani.... 106 

Dispen/icrc. Carl 265 

Ditmars. Evetgard 109 

Dil?ler. Paulelle 247 

Doan. Lisa 261 

Dobbs. Heather 256 

Dobrott. Megan 240 

Doctor. Sharon 102 

Dodd. Catherine 247 

Dodd. Hohn 262 

Dodson. Holly 230 

Doerr. Deanna 305 

Doff. Charlie 302 

Dolab. Lisa 279 

Dolfie. Ellen 246 

Dolfie. Martha 247 

Doll. Kathie 261 

Dnnnell>. Maggi 230 

Donohoc. Dean 442 

Doom. Debbie 440 

Doretti. Mall 99. 227 

Dorman. Bruce 44 1 

Doski. Dave 442 

Dosti. Dave 285 

Doll. Tia 249 

Doud. Julie 24K 

Dougherty. Mary 256 

Douglas. Natalie 106 

Dow . Sheila 255 

Dow Img. Bob 299 

Dowhng. Mike 299 

Downes. Julie 248 

Downc>. Jeff 131 

Downs. Julie 99 

Downs. Kathy 230 

Doyle. Clay 109 

^-Drafcr. Diane 97. 246 

Drake. Peter 29.^ 

Dram. Siacey 230 

Drasin. L\rin 232 

Dressier. Larry 442 

Dreyfus. Michael 265 

Dreyfuss. Carol 256 

Dreyfuss. Susan 256 

Drutz. Kim |31 

Dubreuil. Mignon 289 

DuBndge. Cathy 247 

liuff. John 299 

DufL Susan 229 

Duffm. Dcbra || | 

Duffy. Kalhy 248 

Dufour. Dan ||9, 436 

r>ugan. Paula 247 

Dugan. Paula 99 

Dukes. Caihy 246 

Duncan. Joy 229 

Dunn. Bill 277 

Dunn. Ruth Ann 258 

Dunn. Stacy 99. 247 

Dunlon. Jimmy 283 

t)u Pont. Edmund 237 

Dupuy. Jcannine 230 

Durani. Carolyn 305 

Duranl. Heidi 261 

Durden. Mike 436 

Durreil. Brenden 270 

Dusligian. Beth 99 

Dulra. Nancy 99 

Dykslra. Pally 229 

Dynowski. Michelle 258 




Earle. Ifj.^ 240 

Early. Barbara 245 

Early. Marilyn 245 

Easle> . Lace 295 

Eatman. Irv |25. 436 

Eaton. Mark 432 

Ebersold. David 131 

Edelman. Andrea 289 

Edgenon. Alyson 246 

Edson. Jenny 247 

Edwards, Brian 262 

Edwards. Doug 262 

Edwards, Dwayne 262 

Edwards. Jim 237 

Effron. Lauren 99 

Ellron. Melissa 95, 245 

Efron. Donna 289 

Egcr, Lynn 99 

Egers. Arlyn 250 

Ehrenfeld. l^aurcn 99. 256 

Ehrcnfried. Sieve 277 

Ehrlich. Michelle 439 

Einhorn, Rena 279 

Eiseman. Bob 99 

Eisner. Pepper 256 

Ela. Bernard 237 

Elkins. Keiih 302 

Ellefsen. Karen 256 

Elier. Rick 237 

Elliot. Keiih 130 

Elliot. Mark 273 

Elliot, Tom 277 

Ellis. Carolyn 238 

Ellis. Erin 261 

Ellis. Kelly 240 

Ellison. Michelle 289 

Ellman. Lisa 280 

Ellsberg. Helen 443 

Elsea. Chris 29 1 

El/enga. Neal 250 

Emken. Elizabeth 279 

Emanuels. Tim 277 

Emmanuel. Dave 130 

Emmons. Mark 131 

Edersby, Nigel 242 

Endo. Stephanie 109 

Eng. Jean 99 

Englander, Julie 229 

Engle. Mike 299 

Engler, Joe 301 

Ennght. Mary 439 

Enriquez-Marquez. Martin 95 

Epplin. Robert 299 

Epslein. Brad 273 

Erdiakolf. John 291, 442 

Erickson. Kaihy 247 

Erlin. Shawn 240 

Ernst. Heidi 280 

Escales. Rafael 441 

Escher, Eric 261 

E sensten. Deena 256 

Eskieski, Sue 440 

Espen. Lisa 261 

Espinosa. Alex 442 

Esrig. Anne 99. 247 

Esterson. Eailh 240 

Evans. Everette 227, 268 

Eviert, Kendee 433 




Faber. Doug 242 

Fahn, Tammy 233 

Falcone. Paul 130 

Falk. Laura 261 

Fall. Dave 252 

Farhi. Randy 106 

Farrer. Webb 291 

Farnngton. Jo Ann 280 

Farrow, Kathy 261 

Farthing, Pamela 305 

Farwell. Laurie 248 

Faucette. Chuck 436 

Fausi. Jody 248 

Fay. Chris Ill 

Feites. Dania 289 

Fein, Andrea 249 

Feinberg. Beth 130 

Feinberg. Greg 302 

Fcinman, Todd 302 

Fcirberg. Ira 131 

Feld. Brad 299 



Fcldfebcr, Grisel 229 

Feldman. Lisa 229 

Feller. Laurie 248 

Feller. Lynnc 130 

Feller. Siacey 230 

Felsen. Sieve 234 

Felion. Cindy Ann 280 

Fcllon. Sheila 280 

Felly. Lynn 258 

Ferguson. Erin 240 

Ferguson. Mark 436 

Fernandez. Daina 255 

Ferrara, Dave II I 

Ferrano. Pcler 434 

Ferrari. Janet 439 

Ferrer. Abraham 109 

Ferrer. Celeste 447 

Ferrigno. Paula 256 

Fields. Kenny 432 

Fields. Ron 442 

Ficrberg. Joel 1 30 

Fiero. John 250 

Filadro. Mike 242 

Fillinger. Dana 280 

Filviali. Agiluma 301 

Fimpler. Julie 443 

Fine. Bill 293 

Fine. Margaret 99, 233 

Fink. Rose 229 

Finkle. Ned 291 

Finnigan. Dan 285 

Fischer. Timothy 237 

Fisher. Bob 293 

Fisher. Lisa 240 

Fisher. Sandy 301 

Fishman. Paul 285 

Fishman. Sieve Ill 

Fit/gerald. Catherine 99, 289 

Fitzgerald. Katie 247 

Fitzgerald. Kelley 247 

Fii/patrick. Joanne 279 

Flad. Janna 289 

Flad. Phil 131 

Flaherty. Mike 442 

Fleischer. Kathy 230 

Flemer. Lynn 255 

Fleschler. Phyllis I3I 

Fliller, Ann-Maric 230 

Flores. Christine 255 

Flores, Rima 229 

Flynn, Bndgei 248 

Fogal. Annette 287 

Fohrman. Debbie 233 

Fora\. Diane 443 

Ford. Doug 262 

Forden. Todd 262 

Forge, James 436 

Forgy. Fred 434 

Forman. Jeff 302 

Forman. Scoll 265. 302 

Forrest. Dave 441 

Forrest. Sieve 441 

Forrester. Kat 280 

Forssen, Anna 258 

Foss. Kenneth 265 

Foster. Mary 256 

Foster. Jon 277 

Fox. Jody 232 

Fox. Ken HI 

Fox. Mauricio 302 

Fox. Mindy 287 

Fox. Terry 99 

Fraeger. Gina 245 

Fragan. Ann 232 

Franck. Aaron 299 

Franco. Reuben 265 

Francois. Jean-Marc 441 

Franolsen. Kirslen 280 

Frankel. Kevin 106 

Frankel. Paul 295 

Franklin. Jan 261 

Franks. Cheryl 130 

Eraser. Cheryl 256 

Eraser. Ellen 280 

Fraser. Todd 250 

Frcdlund. Dana 230 

Fredricksen. Kristin 246 

Freeborn. Mary 261 

Freed. Leslie 279 

Freedman. Marcel 446 

Freeman. Marcel 168 

Fremont. Ron 273 

French. Carol 229 

French. Slacy 256 

Frerer. Eric 250 

Frcsch. Elaine 245 

Freshman. Brenda 25* 

Freudenslcin. Heidi 289 

Frey. Jody 233 

Friday. Susie 230 

Fried. Julie 246 

Fried. Lisa 240 

Friedman. Brad 442 

Friedman. Cathy 230 

Frifdman, Fllen 286 

Friedman, Jamie 261 

Friedman. Laurie 245 

Friedman. Rick 442. 299 



472 INDEX 



Fnedrichs. Anne 44t 

Froomcr. Greg 262 

Frova. BJ 256 

Fr>e. John 285 

Ft>e. Shelley 280 

Fr\er. Jamie 447. 258 

Fuente\illa. Melanie 229 

Fuiimoio. Randy 267 

Fuller. Brian r06 

Fulmer. Su^an 246 

Fulmer. Traccy 246 

Fulton. Julic 4},i) 

Furlong, Nancy 280 

Fu^row^. C\t\e 29q 

Futterman, Gar\ 302 




Gaan. Rick 262 

Gabrielti, Jill 258 

Gagnier. Kathleen 280 

Gaines, Melissa 246 

Galail. Daniel 302 

Gall. Dan 441 

Gallagher. Damian 434 

Gambmo. Jatkie 258 

Gammel. Man 285 

Gannon. Cindy 280 

Gant. Brenda 279 

Garcia. Connie 229 

Garcia, Dan 237 

Garcia. Gilhan 240 

Garcia, Plinio 295 

Garcia. Tomas 442 

Garcias. Beck> 443 

Gardea. Yolanda 130 

Carmen. Brooke 280 

Garner. Greg 299 

Garneu. Gretchen 102. 279 

Garrison. Su/annc 130. 255 

Garton. Julie J I I 

Gary. Joe 43(, 

Garzlaff, Tom 297 

Gaspard. Eric 438 

Gasser. Joe 436 

Gates. Brian 299 

Gauberi. Michelle 280 

Gaughen. Sheri 299 

Gaulier. Dimiin 299 

Gaylord. Milch 438 

Gaynor. Jim 295 

Gebhardl. John 99. 265 

Gee. Allison 280 

Gee. Rands 466 

Gee, Richard 269 

Geges, Mitzi 106 

Gehrt. Sandra 255 

Gelber, Steve 302 

Gelfand, Denise 240 

Gelfand, Randy 233 

Gelston. Brianne 245 

Gemza, Sieve 436 

Gentry. Brenda 279 

George. Carol 256 

George. Heather 466 

George. Lisa 240 

Geragi. Charly 262 

Gerard. Drew 30 1 

Gerber, Sandy 232 

Gergcrs. Carol 245 

Gerstenfcid, Randy 233 

Gerwe. Sara 280 

Gesas, Andrea 248 

Giacco. Valencia 256 

Gian. Victor 262. 442 

Giansiracusa, Gregg 265 

Gibson. Cindy Ill 

Gilbert. Joan 99 

Gilchrist. Fori 305 

Gile. Susan 249 

Giinilan. Gail 289 

Gillespie. Robert 239 

Gillelie. Lisa 229 

Gilman. Leslie 247 

Gilmore. Kelly 99. 249 

Gilsleider. Karen 249 

Ginsberg. Allen 102 

Ginsburg. Lori 99 

Giraudo. Gigi . . . ., 240 

Gitner. Li? 248 

Gittlcman. Randi 245 

Givas, Kelly 247. m 

Glaser, Stephanie 287 

Glass. Nicole 233 

Glass, Sheriann 247 

Glasscr. Mark Ill 

Classman. Heather 28^ 

Gleiter. Alexis 245 

Ghck. Linda 261 

Cluck. Maria 279 

Gnarley, Ray 275 

Gobar. Frank 295 



Goddaid, Richard 130 

Godwin. Daniel 265 

Goelsch. Mike 299 

Goichman. Dan 273 

Gold. Adam 106 

Gold. Sail 305 

Goldberg. Leslie 232 

Goldberg. Michelle 240 

Golden. Wendy 233 

Goldcnberg. Andrea 130 

Goldberg, Jeff 302 

Goldfarb. Marc 302 

Goldlarb. Rich .102 

Golding. Maria 130. 305 

Golditch, Wayne 297 

Goldman. Cheryl 233 

Goldman. Robin 240 

Goldstein, Karen 99, 289 

Goldsmith. Tony 270 

Gong. Dan 273 

Gon/ales. Rcdenlor 1 30 

Con/ale?. Roy 447 

Good. Ann 240 

Goodell. Brian 441 

Goodkin. Danny 285 

Goodman. Judy 287 

Goodman. Sheri 232 

Goodman. Sheri [02 

Goodman. Susan 106 

Goodnck. Wally 444 

Goosman. Nancy 230 

Gordon. Linda 230 

Gordon, Scott 436 

Gordon, Spooey 285 

Gorham. Gwen 230 

Gorman. Jane 258 

Gottlieb. Brett 277 

Gottlieb. Mike 99. 442 

Goiische. Jack 277, 44 1 

Gould. HolK 256 

Goulei. Suzanne 1 1 1 

Gousmann. Nancy 230 

Gowdy. Rhonda 255 

Goy nes. Chester 436 

Graber. Lindsay 230 

Grahis. Mark 295 

Grace. Bobby 93. 239 

Grace. Kalhy 240 

Graham. Jeff 299 

Graham. Steve 13| 

Grahm. Janice 258 

Graham. Ted 262 

Gramh . Diane 256 

Grandy. Donna 255 

Gram. Roger 442 

Graves, Sally 240 

Gray. Rex 436 

Gray . Siuart 432 

Greb. Jeff 297 

Greenbaum. Loii 287 

Green. Jamie 245 

Green, Janet 99 

Green. Marly 302 

Green, Randy 302 

Greenbaum, Loii 1 1 1 

Greene. Malory 248 

Greene, Tony 302 

Greenfield. Mike |30 

Greenlee. Ray 442 

Greer. Ken 240 

Gregory, Fluffy 242 

Greuel. Wendy 229 

Grcvel, Wendy 99 

Griego. Li? 130 

Gnest. Janel 258 

Gnffin, Brenda 261 

Gnffm, Diane 247 

Griffin. Pat 285 

Grim. Mike 270 

Gimaud. Sieve 270 

Grimm. Dan 277 

Grmfeld, Louie 269 

Griscom, Doug 466 

Grisv^old. Mark 434 

Grospitz. Lori 258 

Gross. Mary 240 

Gross. Shelly 233 

Grossblatt, Mike 234 

Grossman, Steffi 240 

Grover. Jim 283 

Groves, Kelly 256 

Grubb. Tim 237 

Gruencr, Mike 299. 442 

Guder, Cheryl [30. 280 

Guerrera, Socorro I30 

Guglielmo, Connie 229 

Guglieimo, Diana 229 

Guiliotis, Dean 1 1 1, 258 

Guinn. Julie 246 

Gulnac, Steve 444 

Guinee. Make 1 1 1 

Guinn. Steve 275 

Gunderson. Lori 256 

Gunn. K risien 99, 256 

Gunn, Roger 433 

Gurley, Karen 248 

Gurley. Linda 280 

Gursky. David I02 



Gasman. Amy 106. 261 

Gustafson. Sandy 256 

Guslafson, Steve 283 

Gunman, Caroline 287 

Gutlridge, Tim 297 

Guynn. Robert 434 



ttL 

Haake. Gail |30 

Haaland, Eric Ill 

Haas, Ken 252 

Haberman. Clay 291 

Hadinger. Jane 305 

Hadra, Andrew 242 

Hafcman, Mary Kay 258 

Hagan, Matt 275 

Mage. Randy |3| 

Hagen. Scott |30 

Hagerman. Mark 299 

Haggard. Chrissy 229 

Haggard. Lori 130 

Haighl. Nancy 99 

Hain. Phillip 234 

Haines. Lindsey 280 

Hakim. Joe 262 

Halaburda. Mike Ill 

Haliday. Lance 130 

Hall. Barbara 230 

Hall, Janelle 280 

Hall. Jim 291 

Hall. Li7 248 

Hall. Monica 245 

Hall, Ruth 130. 230 

Hall. Stephanie 232 

Hallerman, Karen 258 

Halligen. Kellv 256 

Hallin. Biff 275 

Halloran. Tncta 279 

Halpm. Karen 305 

Halsted. Dan 295 

Hamill. Lucinda 240 

Hamilton. Amy 245 

Hamilton. Lori 258 

Hamilton. Marc 297 

Hammond. Dana 247 

Hammond. Nadia 305 

Hamner, Karl 442 

Hancock, Dave 273 

Handel. Hiya 232 

Handle. Amy 289 

Hangami. Scoll 250 

Hanibic, Dieira 433 

Hanley. Mark 299 

Hanna, Linda 249 

Hannaford, Kurt 262 

Hannon. Kaths 256 

Hanrahan. Brian ,. |06 

Hansen, John 130 

Hansen. Sandy 256 

Hanson. Lianne 261 

Hanzel, Greg |3| 

Kara, Shelly |30 

Harada. Gail 99 

Harder, Jan 280 

Harders, Judy 246 

Hardesty. Carlcne 245 

Hardy. Angel 433 

Hargaden. Scan 99. 106 

Hanlon. Diana 289 

Harlan. Greg 99, 293 

Harlow. Richard 269 

Harper, Cindy 261 

Harper. Jeff 293 

Harper. Sandy 249 

Harper. Tom 262 

Harrel, Julie 261 

Harris, Donna |52. 439 

Harris. John 291 

Harris. Rich 299 

Harrison. Gail 256 

Harrison, Mike 442 

Harrison, Tracy 305 

Hart. Jack 130 

Hart. Lowell 252 

Han. Stephanie 433 

Hartle. Melinda 249 

Hartmeier. Mike 436 

Hariney. F 285 

Har\e\. Brenda 130 

Har\e\. Linda 258 

Harwell. Debbie 230 

Hassen, Pam 279 

Hatamiya. Jil 99. 258 

Hatch. Daniel 265 

Hatfield. Lianna 240 

Hathaway, Edithe 439 

Haughey , Lisa 245 

Haut, Debbie 440 

Hauser, Mike 302 

Havens. Julia 255 

Haverty, Karen 261 



Hawkins, Caroline 258 

Ha\ek. Fd 283 

Ha\ck. Juhc 246 

Hayes. Kathy 256 

Hayes, Lawrence 441 

Hayward. Mary 280 

Ha/clwood. Mark 293 

Heard. Joshua 265 

Heard. Leslie 247 

Heck. Allan 265 

Heck. Dean 283 

Heckman, Jenny 240 

Hedenberg. Kristin 261 

Hedenbcrg. Lisa 230 

Hedges. Ellen 229 

Hegarty. Mary 142. 433 

Heichman. Dana 245 

Heikilla. Tcrri 245 

Helfrich, karen 256 

Hellman. Heather 230, 466 

Helsle>. Cynihia 240 

Hem mer ling. Da\e 273 

Hemzik, Rebecca 443 

Hcnnike. Holl> 247 

Hennchson, Kris |30. 305 

Hendrickson. Scon 262 

Hendndsen. Susan 240 

Hendriks. Dave 242 

Hendrickson. Nancy 280 

Henriksen, Janei 240 

Henry, Brian 130 

Hen/e. Kathleen 280 

Herczog. Mary 1 1 1 

Heria. Steve I30 

Henng. Connie 247 

Herman, Gennie 229 

Herman. Jennifer 240 

Hermanns, Tcrri 240 

Herse. Kathy 445 

Hedel. Nancy 305 

Henler. Spencer 293 

Hervy, Jennifer 256 

Hess, John 285 

Hewell. Earl 275 

Hew ins. Roberto 442 

HewHt, Lynda 248. 249 

Hickey, Susan 248 

Hidalca. Misa 130 

Higa, Caroline 305 

Higa. Huga 267 

Higuchi. Carlos 269 

Hill. Evie 230 

Hill. John 269 

Hill. Kelscy 280 

Hillary, Doug 299 

Hillier. Sean 106 

Hilton. Hilary 

Hindi. Gwen 261 

Hinman. Julie 230 

Hinlon, Laura 230 

Hironaka. Ken 293 

Hirotsu. Ten 256 

Hirsch. Marty 230 

Hirsch. Russell 265 

Hirshman. Jason 99 

Hirschman. Ross 302 

Hisamoto, Sharann 131 

Hix. Mandy 240 

Hixson, Rob 442 

Hoard. Chris 106 

Hobart. Christy 280 

Hobin. Molly 261 

Hobson. Rick 291 

Hochman. Lori 233 

Hodge. Drake 436 

Hodge. Tracv 245 

Hodgies. Leigh 130. 305 

Hoekendijk. Aida 289 

Hoeller, Steve 99 

Hofman. Marc 262 

Hoff. Tom 299 

Hofman. Jil 230 

Hoffman. Brooks 131 

Hoffman. Cindy 261 

Hoffmann. JiU ' 230 

Hoffman. Lonnie 233 

Hoffman. Mark 291 

Hogan. Andi 229 

Hogan. Carol 439 

H ogie. Donna 248 

Holden. Brett 283. 443 

Holland. Lisa 245 

Holland. Steve 283 

Holler. Blake 302 

Holley. Mano 268 

Hollinger. Alicia 255 

Hollister. Chris 295 

Holmes, Laurie 240 

Holt. Eileen 131 

Hoitman. Mar\ 109 

Holton, Michael 432 

Holiz. Suzanne 289 

Horns, Steve 283 

Hooien. Lucy 261 

Horejsi, Christine 131 

Horn. Lisa 256 

Horn. Melanie 433 

Horn. Shari 13! 



INDEX 473 



Horowil/, Gary w 

Horsley. Julie 280 

Horwil/. Gary 265 

Hoscgood. Pam 240 

Hoshide. Sluarl 250 

Hola. John 102 

Howard. Lynn 305 

Howard. Mark 273 

Howard. Scott 242 

Howe. Kathleen 230 

Howell. Harper 436 

Hough. C"la> 291 

Houston. Scott 299 

Hovanessian. Chrii^tina 26 1 

Howe. Kallhleen 230 

Hoyt. Paul 131 

Hovt. Ricky 130 

Hm. Mark 242 

Hsieh. Joshua 267 

Huhbard. Corinne 229 

Huber. Steve 293 

Hudak, Mike 297 

Hucbner. Karin 447 

Hugh. Sally 240 

Hughes. Charles 435 

Hughes. Laura 240 

H ughes. Susan 255 

Hughes, Tom 106 

Huhn, Joe 275 

Hulen. Sean 299 

Huling, Amy 289 

Hulsey. Sabrina 279 

Hummer. Katie 261 

Huning, Marianne 439 

Hunter. Andy 277 

Hunter. Karen 130 

Hupnch. Eli/abelh 255 

Hurlburt. Julie 229 

Husen. Dasc 291 

Hutcbins. Kerrie 261 

Hutchinson. Anne 258 

Hutton. Annette 255 

Hutton. Lisa 130 

Hutton. Tina 447 

Hyland. Charles 442 

Hyman. Dave Ill 

Hvman. Laura 279 



laic. Kevin 285 

Ignacio. Carolyn 256 

Ikazaki. Rcu 293 

Ike. Gordon 436 

Ikclani. Dana Todd 295 

lies. Alex 131 

llnna.- Karme 230 

Impelman. Craig 432 

Ingrid. Che^nui 246 

Inman. Kilcy 305 

Irani. Sheila 258 

Irons. John 275 

Irvine. Mark 234 

Irwin, Victoria 256 

Isemnam, Julie 247 

Uensee. Susan 229 

Ishi. Susan 99 

Ishigo. Craig 267 

Ishkanian. George 265 

Isolarclli. Dave 242 

kraelsk\ . Jody 256 

ilkoff. Sandy 247 

Ives. Lori 246 

Ivey. Kent 277 



Jablonou. Jill 447 

Jackson. Dan 295 

Jackson. Jim 285 

Jackson. Ralph : 432 

Jackson. Wally 250 

Jacob. Adclc 261 

Jacobs. Alice 232. 233 

Jacobs. Barbara 99 

Jacobs. Jtnny 258 

Jacobs. Kenny 302 

Jacobsen. Krista 99 

Jacobson. Jill 240 

Jacobson. Krisa 256 

Jaffe. Wendy 232 

James. Lauri 258 

James. Lmda 230 



James. Michael 227 

James. Vera 433 

James. Dave 277 

James, lmda 230 

Jankcwic/. Michael 283 

Janin. Gai! 279 

Jarccki. Steve 436 

Jarvis. Betsy 247 

Jarvis. Jay 283 

Javici. Michael 106 

Jay. Cheryl 102 

Jeffers. Juhc 229 

Jelmck. Valeric 24h 

Jemcn/a. Richelle 466 

Jcncks. Ra\ 99 

Jenkins. Hcidi 246 

Jensen. Tom 275 

Jepperson. Mike 442 

Jesse. RcMono7 442 

Jeicr. Gnat 285 

Jeter, John 227 

Jeter. Julie 247 

Jiminc/. Pauline 279 

Jock. David 131 

Johanson. Roger 245 

Johns. Craig 291 

Johnson. April 445 

Johnson. Augie 242 

Johnson. Belh 256. 280 

Johnson. Brad 295 

Johnson. Brian 44 1 

Johnson. Cathy 305 

Johnson. Cheryl 279 

Johnson. Gram 111. 295 

Johnson. Hilary 255 

Johnson. Jeannine 106 

Johnson. Jeff 438 

Johnson. Johanna 130 

Johnson. Judy 256 

Johnson. Julie 99. 229 

Johnson, Juliette 280 

Johnson. Kathy 280 

Johnson. Ken 273 

Johnson, Kerryn 240 

Johnson. Linda 246 

Johnson. Mary 261 

Johnson. Meg 261 

Johnson, Norm 436 

Johnson. Ron 299 

Johnson. Sherri 245 

Johnston. Connie 248 

Jolie. Barnett 245 

Jolly. Michael 119. 436 

Jones. Charlotte 433 

Jones. Colin 295 

Jones. Dick 299 

Jones. Hank 442 

Jones. Jill 280 

Jones. Kevin 435 

Jones. Mary 229 

Jones. Moira 229 

Jones. Monica 130 

Jones. Pcllie 258 

Jones. Perry 270 

Jones. Randy 130 

Jordan. Jenny 258 

Jordan. Jill 289 

Jordan. Joan 130 

Jo\ ner. Jackie 433 

Judkms. Jennifer 131 

Julian. Beth 238 

Julien. Laura 232 

Juliun, Karen 305 

Jurman. Tamara 232 



Kadden. Lori 305 

Kafetzopoulous, Christy 256 

Kain. Craig 302 

Kaku. Jeff 267 

Kakuda. Gary 267 

Kalanlarian. Dan 131 

Kallen. Mark 227 

Karig. Lauren 289 

Kann. Jenny 249 

Kan?el. Kelice 229 

Kaplan. Amy 245 

Kaplan, Joey 302 

Kaplan. Lori 287 

Kappos. Steve 291 

Karamanos. Lisa 261 

Karbo. Mark 131 

Karel. Janice 247 

Karlsberg. Beth 261 

Karme, llona 230 

Karp. Lisa 232 

Karpman. Kenny 242 

Kashmere. Rena 240 

Kaslon. Kimm 229 



Katamme. Michiko 280 

Katone, Lisa 240 

Katsutrakis. Danai 248 

Kat/. Jon 442 

Kat/. Marly 297 

Kat/. Robin 92. 233 

Kat/. Steve 111. 295 

Kat^ Todd 169. 446 

Kat/roff. Kathy 99. 246 

Kaupp. Troy 280 

Kavanagh. Sean Ill 

Kawagoe. Kent 130 

Kawanami. Mark 434 

Kay. Jeff 299 

Kay. Scoll 265 

Kaye. Andy 299 

Kearney. Marianne 466 

Kearney. Rodney 239 

Keaton. Janey 229 

Kecler. Kent 27.1 

Kehela. Steve 275 

Keil. Kalhrine 447 

Keller. John 434 

Kelly. Jean 256 

Kelly. Mark 277 

Kelly. Thomas 265 

Kelso. Sandra 258 

Kemp. Donna 439 

Kemper. Kirstin 240 

Kennedy. Cameron 434 

Kennedy . Lisa Marie 240 

Kenny. Dawn 445 

Kcntle. Carta 229 

Kentor. Eric 302 

Kerby. Cindy 248 

Kerbs. Linda 249 

Kerncr. Lou 293 

Kerwin. Kerry 277 

Kesling. Dawson 301 

Kessler. Katie 256 

Kettlekamp. Vicky 230 

Keup. Kristy 246 

Keuther. Marlene 106 

Keys, David 131 

Khaw, Ernest 267 

Khouga/. Mike 275 

Khouri. Dorian 265 

Kidd. Dcanna 289 

Kijgore. Kit 29.1 

Killion. Ann 240 

Killion, Dana 237 

Kim. Clifncr 258 

Kim. Gary 297 

Kim. Laura 99, 261 

Kim. Margie 229 

Kim. Yuria 258 

Kimmel. Dawn 256 

Kin. Gary 227 

King. Jay 28.1 

King. Karen 130. 258 

King, Kurt 99 

King. Ron MO 

King. Stephanie 249 

King, Steve 2.14 

Kink. Bruce 299 

Kinnick. David 109 

Kinnison. Mark 444 

Kinsel. Bud 217 

Kinsell. Annie 256 

Kinsey. Kevin 268 

Kiraly. Karch 147. 444 

Kirchoff. Robin 258 

Kiriyama. Aki 273 

Kirkbridgc. Ellen 261 

Kirlin. Debra Ill 

Kirschner. Wendy 232 

Kiser. Gary 130 

Kish. Kym .-261 

Kitabayashi. Anne 439 

Kilauchi. Shirley 130 

Kittleson. Sigrid 466 

Kiuchi. Tracy 258 

Kios. Julie 240 

Klaparda. Jeff 168. 446 

Kleiln, Kyle 295 

Klingbeil, Carol 131 

Klingbcil. Diane MO 

Klingbeil. Sandy MO. .305 

KlincberE. Susan 233 

KlocK. lolly 2.10 

Knickman. Donna 230 

Knicsal, Jody 280 

Knight. Geoff 295 

Kniibbc, Ed 262 

Kniibbe. Stan 262 

Knopp. Karyl 99 

K nowles. Debbie 439 

Knowles. Lee 436 

Knowlton. Liz 256 

Knox. Mary 261 

Kobayashi. Dai/o 434 

Koines. Jenny 229 

Koliiz. Lori 229 

Kollla. Ann 245 

Komrij. Henri 441 

Kooistra. Missa 246 

Koontz. Kendle 256 

Koop, Coleen 445 



Kopccky. Ann 106 

Kopnei. Dana 280 

Koib. Hill 293 

Korchein. Nina 233 

Koshimi/a. Mike 130 

KoMv /ak. Kaly 240 

Kotite. Ftika 289 

Kottlei. Sigi 287 

Koulous. Dcanne 439 

K.nal. 1 inda 166 

Kowal/yk. Barb 280 

Kraat/. Pclc 277 

Krai. Kim 261 

Kramei. Joanna 238 

Kramei. Jerry 273 

Kran/lcr. Bcllena 289 

Krat/ei. John 441 

Krat/le. Diane 2.30 

Kravct/. Lauren 2.30 

Kreh. Kiisty 280 

Krcitcnberg. Steve .302 

KieloMch, Carlenc 443 

Kreps. Monica 246 

Krcltcnbeig. Harold 302 

Kriegel. Sheila 99 

Kriegei. Heidi 280 

Kiieger. Kris 252 

Krigel. Sheila 248 

Kripnei. Mary 229 

Krisilas, \ancy 245 

Krotlin. Peter 242 

Kronenfeld. David 131 

Kronghold. Steve 295 

Kropf. Jeff 2.34 

Kro\. Erich .101 

Krug. Kann 240 

Krusc. Diane 289 

Kizysiak. Kred 436 

Kteisler, Audrey 255 

Kubey. Scott 250 

Kubin. Lydia 248 

Kubota. Carolyn 130 

Kucnn. Kan 289 

Kuethcr. Marlene 289 

Kuhn. Lcanne 256 

Kakawka. J J 275 

Kumagawa. Dean 267 

Kumura. Jim 267 

Kunc. Pelra 286 

Kupt/. Maureen 240 

Kuiih. Eric LIO 

Kuwahara. Blake 102. 466 

Kwa. Yvonne 255 

Kwon. Konnie 279 



^^f If 



Lacey. Mark 295 

Lacombe, Pete 297, 442 

Lacy. Laura 258 

Lagudis. John 291 

Lame. Steve 293 

Lake. Andre 248 

Laken. Marta 289 

Lam. Debbie 245 

Lambert. Anne 261 

LaMoni. Gloria 305 

Lampley. Marcus 239 

Lampher, Claudia 280 

Lampy. Charlie 295 

Lancaster. Bob 237 

Lande, Anita 255 

Landis. Mark Ill 

Lane. Adnane 287 

Lane. Rocky 275 

Lane. Ten 258 

Lang. Waller 268. 436 

Lamer. Chris 441 

Lanser, Brian 131 

Lapaire. Sophie 439 

Landis. Lisa 232 

Larimer. Dave 275 

Laris. Paul 299 

Larkin. Helen 261 

Larson. Kim 445 

Larson. Rand 130 

Larson. Robyn 248 

Larson. Wendy 443 

Laskey. Beth 443 

Latham. Lisa 229 

Lathrop. Bruce 442 

Latimer. Lauren 230 

Latka. Karen 130 

La Tour. Tammy 230 

Latta. Allan 299 

Latteral. Clark 297 

Laur. Jim 466 

Lauren. Nicole 279 

Lauter. Danny 436 



474 INDEX 



UVallcN. Pam 247 

t.avenson, Patti 258 

lavnard. Flip 285 

la«. Michelle 130 

lav, kr. Lori 247 

Lawson, Denise Ill 

Lawson. Jim 291 

Layuin. Bob 299 

Laylon. Sic\e 99. 227. 291 

La//ariene. Bob 242 

leach. Rhonda 240 

Leader. Cherny 439 

Leader. Cheryl 245 

League. Suellen 439 

Leam\. Robin 441 

Leanse. Daniel 275 

Lear\. John 434 

Lcalherberry. Dave 250. 434 

Lech. Peggy 248 

Lee. Beth 287 

Lee. Burton 237 

Lee. Carolyn 130 

Lee. Darcy 256 

Lee. Jim 267 

Lee. Jon 252 

Lee. Jud> 109 

Lee, Keliy 256 

Lee. Leonard 240 

Lcc. Shari 255 

Lee. Steve 237 

Lcc, Teresa 279 

Leff. Holly 233 

Leff. Howard Ill 

LeHt/. Andrea 240 

Lcgallet 283 

Lehmer. Ken 293 

Leifcr. Michael 265 

Leiman. Dave 302 

Leilner. Karen 240 

l.eMaslers. Marisa 229 

Lerner, Jacqueline 258 

Lemlcr. Chris 277 

Lemmo. Laura 255 

Lend/ion, Cathy 246 

Lenell. Jack 295 

Lenihan. Smilev 285 

Lcnk. Janet 249 

Lent. Melissa 255 

Lcni7. Cathy 240 

Lconhardt. Trudi 249 

Leoni, Eugene 436 

Leopold. Sandy 229 

Leos, M ichael 265 

Lepenske. Li? 256 

Le Porte, George 275 

Lerman. Jeff 302 

Leslie. Steve 299 

Lester. Noral Ill 

Lettiere. David 302 

LcValiey. Nancy 261 

Levin. Jeff 291 

Levin, Lynnic 256 

Levin, Wayne 442 

Lcvme. Mike 295 

LcMne. Debbie 131 

Levinc. Steve 302 

Leventhal. M icheal 1 1 1 

Levinson, Tern 256 

Levitt. Amy 287 

Levitz. Stacie 248 

LeWallen. Sandy 443 

Lewin, Bob 297 

Leu IS. J eff 99 

Lewis. Lynn 47 

Lewis. Sue 258 

Lewis. Valley 285 

Liakapolis. Georgia 305 

L ibcrman. Laura 287 

Lickhalter. DaMd 442 

Lickhallcr. Franccne 287 

Lieberman. Caren 258 

Liebhaber. Allison 233 

Lieu, Tracy 106 

Liggett. Ann Marie 258 

Light. Alison 261 

Lim, Caroline 99.130 

Lin. Carol 280 

Lin. Grace 131 

Linden. Frank 250 

Lindewall. Patti 258 

Lindgren, Lisa 248 

Line. Sandy 255 

Linklelter. Michael 283 

Lie, Carol 246 

Lipman. Mike 106 

Lipman, Steve 102 

Lippert. Chris 432 

Lipsky, Dawn 258 

Lira. Dave 252 

Lish. Tamar 131 

Lii&ch. Dieter 293 

Liti. Leslie 245 

Littschwager. Janet 261 

Livingston. David 446 

Livingston. Lisa 245 

Llanes. Melinda 99 

Lochner. Shri 443 



Locke. Suzanne 240 

Lockhart. Julie 280 

Logan. Jacqui 246 

l.(igan. Michael 109 

Lohan. Lars 295 

1 ong. Claire 280 

Long. Denita 256 

1 ong. KcMn 283. 442 

long. Kip 275 

I ong. Kris 258 

long. Mike 438 

Longo. Blake 442 

Loomis, Robin 106 

Looper. Jennifer 256 

lope/. 1 rino 130 

I ord. Anne 130 

Loren/. Scott 438 

Loren/en. Tom 234 

Losch. Bill 299 

Lov. Barry 267 

Loubet. Pierre 291 

Louis. Jeff 227 

Louk, Bob 262 

Love. Duval 436 

Love. Meg 258 

Love. Robin 99.229 

Lovus. Howard 302 

Low, And\ 237 

Lowe. Barbie 248 

Lowe. Ton> 262 

Lowry. Dayna 248 

Lo/ano. Julie 248 

Lu. Heng-1 262 

Lucas. Alecia 229 

Luckc> , Debbie 99. 279 

I udloff. Heather 447 

I und. Tina 258 

Lundin, Susan 289 

Lundslrom. Kristin 240 

Lundy. Lisbeth 261 

Luther. Robina 106 

Luvties. Ricci 147.444 

Lu?ar. Alison 106 

Lu/ar. J B 242 

Lynch. Jennifer 279 

Lynch. Kell> 261 

Lynch. Rebecca 255 

MacCarths. Gafr> 277 

MacDiarmid. Leslie 261 

MacDonald, Nancy 261 

MacDonald. Stu 441 

MacDonald, Timothy 265 

MacDougall. Sandy 29 1 

Mace, Mike 106 

Mack. Dana' 261 

Mackel. Henry 435 

MacKenzie. Jim 283 

Mackey. Lori 230 

Mackinnon. Karen Ill 

Mack. Dana 99 

MacLaughlin. Chris 229 

Mad cad. Charlotte 280 

Maddelena, Julie 245 

Maderious. Janet . , 246 

Madonian. Vanan 131 

Magnus. Lori 247 

Magpusano. Barb 230 

Mahan. Mike 436 

Mahlstcdi. Don 436 

Mahon, Brian 438 

Mahone. Laura 256 

Maitland. Rob 299 

Maldonado, Li/ 305 

Maljanian, Dan 131, 237 

Mallonee. Ann 280 

Mallow, Kim 130 

Malmo, Jeanne 247 

Maloncon, Gary 432 

Malonado, Javien 269 

Malouf, Carol 245 

Malt?. Karen 287 

Malynn. Edward 297 

Malysz, Many 299 

Mamet. Jeff 275 

Man, Calvin 131 

Mandic, Angela 279 

Mandre. Brian 434 

Mandukc. Noah 262 

Manion, Pat 262 

Manning. Meredith 130 

Mannon, Mark 436 

Mano, Susie 287 

Mansel. Helena 447 

Mansel, Jacquez 446 

Mansfield. C J 262 

Manuelo, Waller 275 

Mapa, Dorsey 238 



Mar, Margo 229 

Marchel, Kit 248 

Marchetti. Michelle 248 

Marcinkowski, Dee 280 

Marcone. Andrea 230 

Margherita. L>nn 106. 230 

Margolis. Jennifer 443 

Mark. Gretchen 99 

Markham. Keevil 279 

Markowitz. Mitch 434 

Markussen. Kan 248 

Marmion, Karen 256 

Maroko. Ron 234 

Marquez, Dave 252 

Marquez. Megan 229 

Marsella. Greg 285 

Marshall. Doug 442 

Marshall. Jeff 269 

Marshall. Thomas 265 

Martin. Eron 265 

Manm. Jim 295 

Martin. Jolee 279 

Manin, Wally 444 

Martinez, Angelica 305 

Martinez. Kathy 258 

Marton. Pam 258 

Martyn. Susan 261 

Martyns. Lori j 246 

Marvyama, Bill 273 

Mashin, Alison 247 

Mason. Janet 289 

Mason, John 277 

Mason, Mike 436 

Mason. Pam 99. 240 

Massari. Effy 287 

Masses . Lisa 248 

Mastro. Justin Ill 

Mala. Ernest 130 

Matchett. Phil 441 

Mathews. Mackey 258 

Mathews, Whitney 255 

Matkowski. Lisa 245 

Mailice. Kathryn 255 

Mattick, Bruce 277 

Mauch. Lindy 240 

Mauredakis. Joyce 280 

Maun. Ruth Ill 

Mauroudis. Frank 295 

Maxwell. Alison 247 

Mayall. John 265 

Mayer, John IV 265 

Mayer, Leslie 248 

M ayerson, J ulie 240 

Mayile, Tim 446 

McBride. Su 255 

McBride. Sue 255 

McCaffre>. Kathleen 256 

McCaffrev. Mike 291 

McCallick. Natalie 230 

McCallum. Tammy 248 

McCarth>. Case> 261 

McCarthy. Dave 250 

McCarthy. Jennifer 130 

McCarthy. Kalhy 248 

McCarthy. Kevin 252 

McCasktIl. Mati 250 

McCauley. Scoii 252 

McCollch. Karen 443 

McCombs, Gar> 234 

McCombs. Shirley 130 

McCormick. Joanne 240 

McCoy. Robert 130 

McCrea. Karen 255 

McDcrmott. Dan 442 

McDermoii. Mark 252 

McDonald. Brock 293 

McEachen, Mary 229 

McEnaney. Carol 230 

McFarland, Anne 261 

McFarland. Laura 240 

McGaughey. Katie 99. 249 

McGillicudy. Kim 99 

McGinnis. John I3I 

M cGoey . Sean 293 

McGraw. J J 262 

McGuire. Pally 256 

McHorney. Chris 237 

Mclnlyre. Dave 299. 442 

McJenkms. Teri 256 

McKee. Kim 280 

McKibbin. Pam 230 

McKinzle. Dave 262 

McKone. Mike 283 

McMillan. James 265 

McMillan. Mark 285 

McMullcn. Mary 256 

McNamara. James 273 

McNeary. Christine 258 

McNeil. Karen 258 

McNicholas. Courtney 247 

McNicholas. John 295 

McNight, Lon 99 

McVay. Kathy 249 

McVay. Ken 285 

Meaney. Jackie 230 

Mccham. Mel Ill 

Medeina, Max 285 



Medley. Odis 130 

Meehan. Scotl 283 

Meiies. Mark 275 

Meggs. Scott 291 

Mekjian. Bob 102. 265 

Melcher. Crystal 99 

Melendez. Ben 237 

Melendez. Caria 240 

Mellman, Val 287 

Mellor. Kim 258 

Melone. Michelle 258 

Mendenhall. Michelle 258 

Mendez, Karen 248 

Mendoza. Mercedes 289 

Mendoza. Randy 291 

Meneses. Geoff 297 

Menin. Marty Ill 

Meninn. Marty 302 

Mercado, Jay 442 

Mercer. Brian S 237 

Mercurio. Cris 273 

Merino. Mitzi 248 

Merlado. Jay 293 

Mernck. Rai 285 

Merrihew. Linda 280 

Merrill. Barbara 240 

Merrill. Deena 279 

Merita. Melissa 246 

Mertens. Mike 131 

Messcrsmith. Mark 275. 442 

Messick. Gary 291 

Mestel. Vicki 245 

Mesion, Mike 299 

Metzinger. Maggie 289 

Mcizingcr. Tim 252 

Mevkborn. Gene 436 

Meyer. Chip 131 

Meyer. Dirk 442 

M cyer, Doug 299 

Meza. Sara 248 

Mh>er. John 237 

Miano. Alice 229 

Michael. Greg 252 

Miccozzi. Martine 130 

Michael. Keilh 265 

Michael. Lynne 245 

Michael, Pam 250 

Michaels. Adam 291 

Middlelon. Tom 275 

Micke\. Chuck Ill 

Miguel. Nigel 432 

Mihatov, Anne-Mane 246 

Miles, Dave 250, 285 

Millan. Julie 261 

M illeh. Candysse 258 

Miller. Diana 286 

Miller. Fritz 299 

Miller, Jaime 291 

Miller. Jeff 131 

Miller. Jeff 234 

Miller. Jeff 273 

Miller. Jim 291 

Miller, John 441 

Miller. Kathy 256 

Miller. Mana 131 

Miller. Martha 230 

Miller. Mindy 256 

Miller. Reed 434 

M iller. R honda 230 

Miller. Tom 434 

Milner. Elizabeth 256 

Minck. Rand> 287 

Miner, Dave 252 

Mink. Kandy 130 

M inter. Lisa 249 

Mintz. John 299 

M lyahira. Chuck 267 

Miyaoka, Mark 438 

Miyazaki. Neil 267 

Mizrahi, Pal 442 

Mochalski. Dave 444 

Mockctl, Nancy 439 

Modesti. Kevin 106 

Moffett. Todd 262 

Mok. Peter 106, 262 

Molinaro. Mike 270 

Moll. Jamez 466 

Moltz. Gretchen 289 

Molumphv. Meg 229 

Moomaw. Carrie 280 

Montage. Bill 402 

Montage, Blake 402 

Montage. Heather 402 

Montage, Heaiha "Wlfeo" 402 

Montage. James 402 

M ontage. Jim 402 

Montage. Keith 402 

Montage. Kimberly 402 

Montage. Lauren 402 

Montage. Marianne 402 

Montage. Rand\ 402 

Montage. Richelle 402 

Montage, Sigrid .402 

Montage. Trice 402 

Montagne. Libby 256 

M ontgomery. Blanchard 436 

Moon. Mitzi 280 



INDEX 475 



Mooney. Colleen 261 

Moore, John 131 

Moore. Kimberly 279. 466 

Moore. Ierr> 436 

Mora. Karen 247 

Moreen. Kathryn 255 

Moreen. Ken 277 

Morehead. Terry- 436 

Morctan. Brian 275 

Morgan, t ce-Cee 248 

M organ. Debbie 240 

Morgan. Karl 436 

Morgan. Matthew 265 

Morgan. Paul 130 

Morgan, Valerie 305 

Morns. Duanc 442 

Morns, Jan 230 

Morns. Janet 261 

Morris. Jennifer 289 

Morns. Sheila 99. 246 

Morns. Wendi 1 30 

Morri!ion. Kevin 293 

Morrison. I aura 280 

Morrison, Matthew 283 

Morrison, Mcrrijane 247 

Morrison. Nancy 229 

Morse. Bob 275 

Morsh. Scon 1 30 

Morton. Stephanie 131 

Moser. Kcrr> 

Mosk. Bill 262 

Moss. Jodi 232 

Moss, Martin 436 

M ounce. Laura 279 

Moussouros. Liz 240 

M ow . Cicnev leve 289 

Mower\. Jenny 2435 

Mower>. Jenny 245 

Moxan. Ian 99 

Moxon. Ion 293 

Moyc. Chris 293 

Meyer. Charles 242 

Moyne. David 442 

Mudgway. Diana 240 

M ueller. Dave 442 

Muir. Melanie 245 

Mulcahv. Amy 131 

M uldoon. Sharon 248 

Mulhollard. Gerrit 256 

Muller, Kelly 247 

MuUin. Tracy 256 

M ulrooney. Sheri 256 

Much. Li7 233 

Mullen. Linda 289 

Mund. Scott 302 

Muns. Renee 289 

Munson. Shan 280 

Muranaka. Neil 130 

Murnigan. Cathy 245 

Murph\. Andy 435 

Murph\. Bridget 99. 230 

Murphv. Joanne 256 

Murph>. Kelley 255 

Murph>. Linda 258 

Murph>, Margrei 305 

Murar. Rob 285 

Murra\. Chns 295 

Murray. Kevin 277 

Mushet. Cindy 279 

M usso. Christina 305 

M yers. Larrv 269 

Myers. Ross 262. 441 

Myers. Shelly 247 

Mykkanen, Marian 230 




Nadel. Craig 441 

Nadel. Wcs 299 

Nagle. J Wendell 237 

Nahin, Nancy 247 

Nakamoto. Teresa 238 

Nakamura. Erie 106 

Nakamura, Joy 131 

Nambu. Trice 466 

Nash. Greta Ill 

Nasser. Nicole 256 

Nalhanson. Rebecca 255 

Nat?ke. Paul 131 

Nav. Teressa 99 

Navon, Mois 265 

Nealon. Sara 229 

NebcL Jeff 302 

Ncbcn. Susan 305 

Nedovic. Michaela 289 

Nedry. Robena 256 

Neece. Kelly 261 

Neiman. Sue 279 

Nelson. Brian 252 

Nelson. Dave 435 



Nelson. John 250 

Nelson, Julie 44.1 

Nelson. Kevin 436 

Nelson. Kim 280 

Nelson. Knsli 261 

Nelson. Kun 285 

Nelson. M ichclle 26 1 

Nelson. Paula 261 

Nelson. Rob 277 

Neuhcisel. Rick 436 

Neuman. David 265 

Newman. Carol 1 30 

Newman. Elise 247 

Newton. Rich 277 

Ng. Joe 250 

Nguyen. Rose 261 

Nicolas. Susan 230 

Nicholson. Diane 240 

Nicholson. Lee 258 

N ickerson. Sandy 439 

Nicolaisen. Eric 262 

Nicolas. Susan 230 

Nieson. Donna 258 

Nintithornc. John 447 

Nirschl. Kathie 230 

Nishime. Valerie 229 

Nixon. Brad 435 

Nixon. Dave 295 

Noal. Urban 285 

Noe. Jack 275 

Noe. Jeff 275 

Norby. Knssic 256 

Nordcn. Shelley Ill 

Nordhaus. Mel 258 

Norman. Lynne 245 

Nome, David 119. 436 

Norris. Chris 293 

Norton, Margie 280 

NorvelL Scott 130 

Norwick. Naomi 131 

Nosan. David 131 

Novokhoff. Mike 102 

Nunez. Ed 130 

Nunez. Jay .295 

Nuzzo. Paula 130 

Nyman. Rik 242 



-O 



O'Brien. Kalhy 447 

O'Brien. Scan 265. 442 

O'Callahan. John 29.1 

Ochsner. Berh 201 

Ockert. Veronica 289 

OXTonnor. Kevin 4,12 

O'Connor. Lorraine 289 

Oddy, Karen 280 

Odencrant/. Kris 238 

Odermall. Kristy 230 

O'Donnell. Clare 261 

Ogala. Burton 269 

Ogawa. Joann 289 

Ogawa. Ruby 109 

Oh. Elaine 289 

O'Haven. Manha 280 

Ohnsted. Ted 295 

Ohtomo. Lisa 240 

Okamura. Ivy 256 

O'Keefe. Came 248 

Okui. Mall 267 

Oleyar. Cindy 245 

Oliver. Gary 291 

Olivi. Linda 279 

Olsen, Lynnea 240 

Olson. Connie 131 

Olson. Tarin 258 

O'Malley. J ulie 230 

O'Neal. Terry 130 

O'Neil. Greg 301 

Orgolmi. Lisa 256 

Orias. Kay 109 

O'Riley. fara 443 

Orloff. Maria 229 

Ormasa. Nanci 256 

Omcr. Arline 229 

Ornilz. Carolyn 230 

O'Rourke. Colleen 245 

O'Rourke, Craig 275. 435 

Orozco. Pally 445 

Osado. Sheryl 130 

Osborn. lan 234 

Osser. Jeff 302 

Oslerhaul. Lisa 280 

Oley. Dave 436 

Otterman. Sue 256 

Ouchi. Eric 237 

Overle. Melissa 247 

Overslreet. Becky 245 

Overslreet. Karen 230. 465 

Owen. Brian K 237 

Owen. Lisa 280 



Owen. Tracy 247 

Owens, Ehse 247 

Owens. Cireg 131 

Owens. Karen 440 

Owsley. 1 yndal 2J0 



Paalman. Korcn 443 

Pacheco. Dennis 277 

Pack. Mike 106 

Padovani. Rosemarie 99 

Paelulli. Sue 280 

Page, K enn\ 436 

Page, Pallie 280 

Paige. Dec Dee 289 

Paki/. Derek 262 

Pakula. Brad 302 

Palmer. Colleen 240 

Palmo. Luke 99. 291 

Palo. Brenda 258 

Paluka. Brad 102 

Panagakis. Stacy 247 

Pnfih. Dean 442 

Panlih. Dean 442 

Pang. Julie 131 

Pang. Laurie 131 

PankopL Collette 258 

Papac. Jill 256 

Papanickolas. Bill 234 

Pappas. M ichael 265 

Pappelbaum. Sara 447 

Paras. Winonah 279 

Pardcl. Mary Alice 280 

Parisi. fony ...442 

Park. Kalhi 130 

Parker. Bret 291 

Parker. Gayle 280 

Parkinson. Carol 247 

Parsons. Cherilynn 99. 247 

Part. Randy 169. 449 

Part. Ron 234 

Partie. Doug 444 

Pasalaqua. Jill 256 

Pascal. Dase 277 

Pasini. Sandy 245 

Passalacqua. Mark 291 . 442 

Paslore. Pete 273 

Pastre. Patty 280 

Patchen. Tern Ill 

Pate. Steve 438 

Patman, Joanne 247 

Patterson. Loree 2.30 

Patterson. Marilyn 130 

Patterson, Terry 289 

Paul, Elise 258 

Pavin. Corey 438 

Payne. 1 B 242 

Pearl. Stephanie 245 

Pcarlman. Allyson .247 

Pearson. Ben 295 

Pearson. Chowman 285 

Pearson. Tom 277 

Peck, Dave ■ 275 

Peckomch. Bill 435 

Pedersen, Monica 443 

Pederson. Carol 249 

Pcdowitz. Ann 233 

Pedro/a. Armando 299 

Pegg. Lon 258 

Pell. Erin 238 

Pelle. Tibor 172 

Pcllerin. Leslie 229 

Pelli/on. Peter 275 

Pelli;7on. Paul 275 

Pendo. Liz 249 

Penner. Heidi 255 

Pepperman. Joy 230 

Perez. Albert 295 

Perez. Barbara 258 

Perez. M ichael 442 

Perkins. Laird 275 

Perkins. Laura 1 30. 279 

Perles. Karen 245 

Perlman. Dana 302 

Perlmutter. Brelt 252 

Perona. Severn 245 

Perry . Babelte 261 

Perry. Debbie 279 

Perry. Pam 261 

Perry. Sue 26 1 

Peterka, James 293 

Peters. Frank 237 

Peterson. Jeff 131 

Peterson. Sara 246 

Peterman, Ronnie 99. 233 

Pettis. Ram 230 

Pettit. Shelly 229 

Pew. Grant 252 

Phaneul, Celeste 261 

Phelan. Sharon 279 



Phillips. Catherine 99. 305 

Phillips. Nancy 247 

Phillips. Tony 436 

Phillips. Wendy 258 

Picchionc, Andrea 229 

Pieper. Joanna 131 

Pieper. Patrick 297 

Pierce. Laura 256 

Picrozzi. Lisa 240 

Picrsol. M ane 246 

Pikulin. Karen Ill 

Pineiro. I inda 289 

Pinkerton. Brooke 280 

Pinkston. Debbie Ill 

Pmlo. Bill 130 

Pitt. Adam 265 

Pitt. Mark Ill 

Pittler. Rachael 287 

Pitts. Ron 436 

Pizzo. Pam 230 

Placak. I inda 258 

Placak. Nancy 280 

Platman. Michele 229 

Plalto. Mike 262 

Pletl. Anders 295 

Plott. Elizabeth 130. 238 

Plott. Rebecca 280 

Plows. Christopher 265 

Plows. Elaine 261 

Plummer. Kevin 285 

Plye. Jade 240 

Pocy. Inge 131 

Poe. Foosman 285 

Pole. Dave 441 

Pollack. Janis 230 

Pollack. Jeffrey 265 

Pollack. Patti 232 

Polsen. Clark 442 

Ponce. James 130 

Ponce. Rick 130 

Poncetta. Heidi 279 

Porter. CC 256 

Porter. Nancy 248 

Porter. Peggy 256 

PorthofL Deena 240 

Portwood. Marit 229 

Poston. Lori 245 

Potter. Ken 436 

Potter. Nancy 256 

Poulson. Susan 102 

Power. Bill 442 

Powers. Bill 295 

Powell. Brett 99. 291. 442 

Powell. Dean 293. 442 

Powell. Rachel Ill 

Powell. Scotl 441 

Pratt. Diane 248 

Pratt. Sharon 240 

Prend. Gordon Ill 

Pressley. Kim 230 

Preslndge. Mike 275 

Price. Lon 240 

Price. Mike 302 

Proctor. Christopher 265 

Proulx. Greg 273 

Pryor. Amy 256 

Pulos. Krissan 256 

Puis. Mike 293 

Purcell. Bill 441 

Puterbaugh. Joe 295 

Putman. Eugene 299 




Ouan. Ed 242 

Ouigley. Debbie 256 




Rabin. LJdie 302 

Race. Dale 246 

Radlovic. Sandra 249 

Rae. Kath 258 

Ragona, Phil Ill 

Raiklen, Margy 99 

Rains. Angela 261 

Raisch. Dana 280 

Rains. Kristin 245 

Rakow. Jennifer 256 

Rale. Ron 299 

Ralidis. Ken Ill, 295 

Ralke. Gina 230 

Ralston. Steve 273 



476 INDEX 



Rame>. Steve 295 

Ramirc/. Kurt 295 

RamiTc/. Sieve Ill 

Ramos. Dwayne 131 

Ramos. Ron 130 

Ramses. Tom 125. 436 

Rand. Ams 233 

Rand. Lori 258 

Ranier. Lisa 305 

Rashkm. Elissa 255 

Ralan. Suneel 106 

Rallifl. Brad 273 

Raro, Rubs 99 

Rauch. Michelle 279 

Ras . Sicphanic 232 

Ra>mond. Dion 95 

Real. Kirb> 438 

Reases. Dave 297 

Rebuldcla. Mike 262 

Rector. Lucy 230 

Reda, Mark 106 

Redding. Bob 302 

Redfoot. Shannon 256 

RedgsMck. Karen 230 

Reed. Dase 293 

Reed. Susan 240 

Reese, John 250 

Reese. M ichelle 245 

Reese. Willard 265 

Regal. Monica 230 

Reidel. Mike 438 

Reids. Michelle 261 

Reifman. Alan 106 

Reigrod. Don 302 

Reikes. Andy 275 

Reills. Mike 130 

Reimann. Linda 229 

Reinecke. Tom 275 

Reinstein. Su/ie 280 

Reinstein. Bob 234 

Rcnda. Dominique 256 

Renee. McFohn 258 

Resnik. Heidi 230 

Resnick. Susanne 258 

Resnik. Heidi 230 

Rettman. Melanie 229 

Resnolds. Lori 229 

Rhcin. Lee 289 

Rheinfurth. Oliser 438 

Rhoads, Cindy 279 

Rhodes. Kent 285 

Rhods. Krisli 131 

Rhu. Alecia 229 

Riccard. Laurie 240 

Rice. Julie 240 

Richards. Debbie 246 

Richards. Wade 269 

Richardson. Dot 440 

Richardson. Kim 280 

R ichards. Maria 280 

Richardson. Mark 252. 442 

Richmond. D 293 

Rickel. Rhonda 280 

Riege. Jens 130 

Rights. Kristin 256 

Riles. Donna 256 

Riles. Nancy 99 

Riopelle. Robin 261 

R lordan. Debbie 230 

Riorden. Jon 242 

R los. Santiago 237 

Risin. Carl 283 

Ritchie. Lynne 256 

Ritsema. Scott 262 

Ritsema. Scott 262. 442 

Rivera-Suspeydes. Sammy 444 

Rivczzo. Annette 247 

Ro, Rob 131 

Roberts. Cindy 229 

Roberts. Debbie 248 

Roberts. Gregory 265 

Roberts. Julie 229 

Roberts, Laura 261 

Roberts. Liz 240 

Roberts, Tracy 249 

Robertson, Heather 249 

Robertson, Linda 445 

Robertson, Mary 106 

Robbins. Andrea 287 

Robbins. Tracy 256 

Robinson. Dori 255 

Robinson. Lynne 255 

Robinson. Marcie 289 

Robinson. Patty 256 

Rocha. Juan 234 

Rochietti. Denise 99 

Rock. Katie 305 

Rockefeller. Guy 131 

Rodarte. Faith 240 

Rodgers. Joanne 240 

Rochman. Tony 275 

Rofer. Brian 444 

Rogers. Don 436 

Rogers. Jennifer 229 

Rogers. Steve 285 

R oh. Su/ie 280 

Rohds. Dave 299 



Roller. Dan 301 

Rollins. Charles 434 

Rollins. Victoria 258 

Rome. Marina 111. 230 

Romero. Chris 277 

Romeo. Jeff 270 

Romo. Tony 130 

Rood. Kirsten 255 

Rose. Erik 130 

Rose. Johanna 229 

Rose. Mike 131 

Rosenbaum. Rachel 130 

Rosenberg. Ellin 255 

Rosenberg. Jane 106 

Rosenblum. tiregg 302 

Rosenfeld. Gary 302 

Rosengarten. Ron Ill 

Rosenthal. Sara 287 

Rosenssald. Patricia 255 

Rosentssseig. Wendy 1.30 

Roskam. Pam 280 

R OSS. Cindy 258 

Ross. Mike 302 

Ross. Robbie 256 

Rossar. Steve 302 

Roselti. Michelle 230 

Rossi. Ed 295 

Rossi. Jill 240 

Rossi. Lyn 245 

Roth. Jennifer 289 

Roth. Jimbo 275 

Roth. Nomi 305 

R ouse. Tom 438 

Rousso. Lynn 256 

Rover. Leslie 440 

Rossar. Bob 227 

Rostan. Beth 245 

Rossan. Mark 99 

Rowe. Brian 293 

Rosic. Philip 130 

Rosicll. Russ 436 

Roxburgh. Julie 279 

Rubin. Dan 273 

Rude. Wends 258 

Rubenstein. Lori 287 

Rudich. Joel 302 

Ruderman. Jeff 131 

Ruggiero. Patricia 247 

Runyon. Rhonda 130 

Russell. Elizabeth 289 

Rustigan, \ elh 258 

R.san. Linda 247 

Rsan. Maria 246 

Ryan. Tim 227 

Ryan. Toon 285 

Ryan. Tracey 279 

Ryder. Tracy 261 

Rylards. Tina 130 

Ryono. Keith "Boots" 466 






Saban. Margie 245 

Sachs. Mike 302 

Sadler. Lynee 261 

Sadowski. Tcrr> 246 

Safier. Da\id 111. 131 

Sahagun. Maria 279 

Saipale. Toa 436 

Sakurai. Dan 267 

Sakai. Kelvin 267 

Salciccia. Tracy 280 

Salem. Don 291 

Salinger. Rob 234 

Salii. Sophie 280 

Saltikov. Kim 245 

Sail?. Danny 446 

Sambolich. Bill 301 

Samborne, Anne 232 

Sammel. Melissa 27Q 

Samtani. Rajan 270 

Samuelson. Jay 442 

Samuelson, Jeff 293 

Sanchez. DiAnn 99 

Sanchez. Lupe 436 

Sanchini. Rae 256 

Sand. Eric 275 

Sandberg. Jane 289 

Sanders. Donna 233 

Sanders. M ichael 234, 432 

Sanderson. Sera 261 

Sandler. Tracy 255 

Sandnck. David 442 

Sanman. Lisa 258 

Sann. Steven 265 

Santiago, Dan 262 

Sanion. Elien 240 

Sanz. Christine .95 

Sapp. Vera 255 

Saraniinos, George 250 



Sarff. Lee 1 30 

Sargent. Jeff 293 

Sarkisian. Alis 230 

Sarkisian. Paula 230 

Sasaki. Kevin 262 

Sassin. Cathy 256 

Salter. Daphne 230 

Satterlee. Robm 229 

Saunders. Dave 444 

Savage. Tracy 245 

Savitt. Susan 102 

Sav^ born. Roxan 305 

Saycr. Nancy 287 

Sayring, Tracy 445 

Scandaiios. Mike 291 

Scandalious. Lori 256 

Scannel. Robert 131 

Schaadt. Russ 293 

Schack. Linda 229 

Schaefer. Sue 249 

Schatz. Ed 273 

Schiff. Laurette 240 

Schillinger. Anne 245 

Schmdel. Laurie 256 

Schinnerer. Vicky 229 

Schlarman, Erika 255 

Schlaus. Pete 295 

Schlei. Andy 106 

Schlom. Maria 289 

Schmidt. Craig 435 

Schmidt. Paul 285 

Schmitt. Susan 287 

Schnack. Randy 275 

Schnauss. Jim 435 

Schnco. Harry 131 

Schneider. Bonnie 102 

Schneider. Leslie 247 

Schneider. Stu 252 

Schnier. Carole 287 

Schoellkopf. Sallie 261 

Schoenfeld. Gary 1 1 1 . 302 

Schoenfeld. Jeff 302 

Schoenfeld. Pete 99 

Scholcneld. Cindy 439 

Scholey. Rozze 240 

Schonfelder. Lisa 240 

Schoonover. W R ock 237 

Schram. Melody 130 

Schreier. David 92 

Schriger. Slan 295 

Schulley . Meg 229 

Schultz. Lucinda 256 

Schultz. Steve 302 

Schultz. Sue 261 

Schuman, Bruce 265 

Schumman. Bill 297 

Schur. Jeff 250 

Schv^ab. Randy 302 

Schwab. Steve 131 

Schv*anz. Alex 438 

Schwartz. Julie 240 

Schwartz. Laura 287 

Schwartz. Leslie 256 

Schwartz. Lori 305 

Schwartz. Meryl 289 

Schwartz. Pam 232 

Schwartz. Sue 287 

Schweitzer. Vicki 245 

Schwendinger, K risty 280 

Schwing. Louis Ill 

Sciurano. Marcelo 442 

Scott. Burness 436 

Scott. Carrie 258 

Scott. Kelly 299 

Scott. Pam 240. 248 

Scott. Tracy 131 

Scurr. Pam 229 

Seagers. Scott 29 1 

Seamon. Stacey 247 

Scarfoss. M att 1 30 

Scars. Dean 432 

Segall. Greg 130. 302 

Seidner. Liz 240 

Self. Lisa 261 

Sellens. Scott 165 

Setlens. Scott 265 

Semel. Scott 446 

Sencerbox. Karen 245 

Sennewald. Chris 09. 230 

Sentlinger. Bill 131 

Serwm. Brad 302 

Sexton. Mark 299 

Shachenbach, Andy 237 

Shader. Debbie 261 

Shafton. Randy 232 

Shahawi. Ihab 442 

Shaktman. Susan 106 

Shaler. Mark 270 

Shamoto, Yuki 305 

Shane. Mike 130 

Shank. Jennifer 230 

Shannon. Court 99. 291 

Shapiro. Elyse 245 

Shapiro. Laurie 233 

Shapiro. Sharon 280. 439 

Sharpe, Luis 436 

Sharpc. Susan 245 



Sharrcr. Martha 229 

Shaituck. M ike 250 

Shea. Brian 262 

Shea. Maureen 130 

Shea. Maureen 279 

Sheffield. Tom 293 

Shellabalger. Susan 246 

Sheperd. John 99 

Shepherd. John 275 

Shepherd. Lane 242 

Shepphird. Ann 255 

Sher. Jerry 302 

Sherman. Diane 249 

Sherman. Dianne 99 

Sherman. Donna 248 

Shields. Joyce 130 

Shinoda. Lillian 443 

Shipkowitz. Vici 261 

Shipp. Mary 279 

Shircl\. An 252 

Shkolnik, Mike 270 

Shocket. Nicola 99 

Shoop. Jeff 131 

Shore. Sally 287 

Short. Mary 261 

Shrout. Pamela 238 

Shum. Annie 289 

Sibbeit. Janic 280 

Sidlow. Beth 287 

Sidlow. Beth 103. 287 

Sicgal. Jill 261 

Sigal. Dana 240 

Sigerseih. Carli 245 

Sigillito. Sharon 249 

Silbcr. Andi 245 

Silco. Hill 285 

Silton. Karen 99 

Silva. Charles. Jr 265 

Silva. Chris 441 

Silva. Frank 130 

Silva. James 265 

Silverman. David 130 

Silverman. Marc 130 

Silverstein. Jim 275 

Simon. Eileen 279 

Simon. Fran 233 

Simon. Julie 240 

Simon. Mike 252 

Simon. Royce 268 

Simoni. Lea 258 

Simons, Lisc 230 

Simpson. Karen 245 

Simpson. Lerch 285 

Sinclair. Janie 261 

Sindt. Sheila 99 

Singer. Diane 230 

Singer. Kim 256 

Sinnott. Joe 131 

Sirabala. Jay 442 

Siriani. Teresa 230 

Sison. Felicia 99. 305 

Skelly. Timothy 265 

Skiff, Chris Ill 

Skubic. Jeff 277 

Slater. Jeanne Ill 

Slaughter. Joe 277 

Slavichek. Debbie 240 

Slawoff. Dons 229 

Slee. Many 295 

Slevocove. Mark 444 

Sloan. Andrea 99, 247 

Sloan. Dale 234 

Slut/ky . Gail 99. 247 

Small. Mary Lynn 247 

Smalls. Joe 250 

Smart. Howard 130 

Smelzer. Mark 275 

Smith. Allison 279 

Smith. Billy 442 

Smith. Brian 442 

Smith. Cathy 240 

Smith. Corrie 245 

Smith. Don 283 

Skmith. Edson 130 

Smith. Eliz 245 

Smith. Heather 305 

Smith. Jill 240 

Smith, Joanne 258 

Smith. Julie 99. 230 

Smith. Kent 444 

Smith. Kim 238 

Smith. Laura 256 

Smith. Pam 247 

Smith. Rebecca 245 

Smith. Roxanne 258 

Smith. Steve 99 

Smith. Stuart 438 

Smith. Susan 229 

Smith. Teresa 258 

Smith. Tommy 442 

Smith, Whitney 240 

Smolarski. Debbie 240 

Sneed. Holly 99. 238 

Soe. Valerie 109 

Sollev. Ed 250 

Solomon. Debbie 248 

Solomon. Shelly 447 



INDEX 477 



Soloniias. Carlene 443 

Song. Diane 240 

Song. Jason 234 

Sontheimer, Sara 240 

Soo Hoc. Leslie 238 

Sornsen. Becky 246 

Soio. Sandy 245 

Sousa. Terri 246 

Spalane. Jay 99 

Spearman. Libby 240 

Speeri. K irsien 240 

Spellman. Shannon 230 

Spencc. Laura 256 

Spencer. Cooper 302 

Spencer, Robin 131 

Spencer. Todd 130 

Speranra. Lori 280 

Sperling. Jamie 229 

Sperhng. Lon 279 

Spiegal. Adam 130 

Spira. Susan 256 

Spil/. Eric 265 

Spilrer. Ruth 289 

Sporer. Juhc 240 

Spring. Amv 248 

SprouL Georgia 447 

Siampi. Monique 93 

Stainneld. Brenda Ill 

Slandlcy. Colleen 131 

Stanc. Scoit 1 1 1 

Slane. Scon 295 

Sianle> . Susan 1 30 

Slannard. Kcrnie 261 

Stark. Joel !69 

Stark. Joel 269 

Stanley. Steve 273 

Stansell, Bcisy 245 

Stanten, Linda 248 

Stathos. Amy 247 

Stcade. Susan 106 

Sleincr. Jennifer 439 

Steinberg. Debbie 232 

Stengel. Susie 232 

Stcphan, Curtis 447 

Stephenson. Karen 245 

Stephenson. Ken 297 

Sterling. Sharon 247 

Stern. Tina 233 

Sternbach. Eric 1 30 

Stidham. Tim 283 

Still. Kevin 435 

Stiller. Lisa 279 

Slipanov, John 262 

Stueler. Elena 248 

Stock. Andy 130 

Slock. Lisa 261 

Stocking. Carol 258 

Stockton. Shellie 258 

Siokes. Su/ie 1 30 

Stone. Jake 99 

Stone. Leslie 245 

Stone. Lori 247 

Sioncficld. Susan 1 30 

Storaker. Dave Ill 

Slordahl. Barbara 245 

Siorum. Mane 261 

Stoscl. Helen 247 

Straehlcy. Kristin 255 

Sialford. Leslie 255 

Stainficld. Brenda 255 

Stanley. Cathy 280 

Sjarnes. Jack 277 

St Claire. K 285 

Sternberg. Debbie 289 

Stolshck. Brad 299 

Stolte. Kathy 280 

Sloughlen. Cathy 280 

Slrabala. Jeff 299 

Slrano. Debbie 230 

Strassman, Todd 302 

Stratton. Sheryl 238 

Strauch. Mike 441 

Strauss. Amy 238 

Straussman. Romi 256 

Stengel. Chris 299 

Strevlow. Tom 237 

Slrmk. Fautman 293 

Siromgen. K C, 242 

Stron. Kim 245 

Stubbs. Lea Anne 247 

Stugclmeyer. Debbie 229 

Stumpus. M ilion 265 

Sudman, Laura 240 

Sugerman, Susie 232 

Suikcr. Patty 240 

Sulltvan. Ellen 261 

Sullivan. Erin 256 

Sullivan. Sheila 229 

Sullivan, Tom 436 

Sun. Albert 267 

Sunahara. Reed 444 

Suruki, Dave 262 

Susman. Valerie 289 

Svensson. Roger 44] 

Swan. Cindy 256 

Swan. David 283 

Swanbeck. Heidi 106 



Swann. Bruce 270 

Swanson. Kim 289 

Sweeney. Kay 248 

Sweet, kalhi 247 

Swcnson. Marcy 130 

Swenson. Susie 145. 433 

Swift. Ann 247 

Swindle. Louise 256 

Swit/ct. Liz 229 

Sydow. Doug 273 

Sykcs. K im 245 

S/abo. Leslie 265 

Szclong. Joe 434 




Taguchi. Kevin 

Takeda. Beckey 258 

Talley. Lon 230 

Talsky. Phil 269 

Tam. Weyton 267 

lamashiro. Kevin 262 

Tanaka. Keith 267 

Tandy. Joy 280 

Tang. Adrian 267 

Tamo. Craig 234 

Tannas. Laura 289 

Tanncnbaum. Jill 99. 232 

Taormina. Julie 256 

Tanea. Tami 286 

Tarica. Lianne 233 

Tarnoff. Harry 269 

Tasini. Jonathan 106 

Tale. M ichellc 229 

Tatian, David 442 

Tavaro7/i. Lynn 258 

Tawil, Jennee 229 

Taylor. Belmda 109 

Taylor. Cary 238 

Taylor. Cherly 249 

Taylor. Geoffrey 302 

Taylor. Leslie 255 

Taylor. Sharla 240 

Taylor. Tamey 261 

Taylor. Tommy 436 

Teichman. Rand 279 

Tcmkin. Julie 240 

Templin. Loz 229 

Tennyson. Holly 106. 248 

Tenorio. Daryk 293 

Terry. Susan 261 

Thatcher. Paul 270 

Theus. Dana 258 

Thistlewaite. Sandi 258 

Thoman. Patricia 255 

Thomas. Kurt 234 

Thomas. Larr> 436 

Thomas. Lisa 279 

Thomas. Norman 270 

Thompson. Beth 305 

Thompson. Jon 273 

Thompson. Marita 305 

Thompson. Nccie 142, 433 

Thompson, Steve 285 

Thornley, Kate 258 

Thurston. Deborah 433 

Thurston. Lisa 256 

Tierney. Gigi 230 

Tiesing. Scot 436 

Tilson. Craig 435 

Timmerman. Dave 297 

Tim. Paul 285 

Tinkler. Tammi 245 

Tilherly. Doug 237 

Titlebaum. Beth 232 

Tobenkin. Steve 130 

Tobian. Mike 275 

Tobias. John 434 

Tobin. Kelly 256 

Toibin. Jay 442 

Tolmas. Robin 232 

Tom. Patti 280 

Tom. Susan 109 

Toman. Lindy 255 

Tomas. Karen 245 

Tooch. Margaret 229 

Toohey, Thomas 265 

Toomey. Dan 275 

Tophan. Rhett 283 

Torrance. Stephanie 280 

Torrealba. Leonard 262 

Torres. Len 242 

Tottcn. Clark 299 

Tower. Richard 438 

Townsell. Jojo 436 

Tranquill. Marissa 

Trapnell. John 299 

Trapnell. Marie 229 

Traut. Janet 279 

Treaduay . Lory 240 



Trcadway. James 442 

Trear. Tony 446 

I rcjo. Jesus 442 

Inlling. Mike HO 

1 rocdson. Peter 446 

I rompsa. Maria 240 

I rotter. Steve 273 

I roy . M a rgi 280 

Iroy. Mark 95 

Iruiii. Jeff 250 

I runcale. Gina 289 

Ise. Choi 267 

Isugita. Scott 293 

Tsuruda. Judy 289 

Tucker. Jill 232 

Tucker. Matt 297 

Tuey. Mark 2.34 

Turk. Greg 106 

1 urn. Indra 258 

Turner. Denise 261 

Turner. Jay 130 

Turner. Jimmy 436 

Turner. Li/ 233 

Tweedie, John 291 

Tyler. Ice 255 

Tyman. Lynn 229 



Uchima, Jonathan 267 

Ullrich. Belh 247 

L nderhill, Stephanie 230 

Ung. Alvin 267 

Unger. Ami 130. 305 

Urala, Kirk 435 

Uren. Kevin 131 

U rena. Larry 302 

Uriu. Kevin 269 

Ussery. Marvin 239 

Uller. Gary 293 

U;elac. Mike 277 




Vallano. Mary Ann 99 

Van De Bum, Ben 275 

Vanderford. Tom III. 295 

Vanderveer. Kathy 230 

Van Du/er. Rich 293 

Van Leeuwen. Tracy 238 

Van Natter. Susie 230 

Van Saun. Kathy 258 

Varner. Lisa 247 

Vasley. Anthony 442 

Vawter. Rick 

Vecchione, Gina 440 

Velisescu, Constantin 434 

Venn, Adam 302 

Venter, Craig 446 

Venter, Robbie 446 

Vento, Scott 29.1 

Veteran, Karen 99 

Vicas, Claudia 44.1 

Vidmar, Pete 438 

Vierra, Desiree 245 

Vietch, Jonna 256 

Vignaroh, Paul 265 

Vinella, Mark 252 

Vinik, Su 249 

Virata, Joe 109 

Viskovich, Sanja 229 

Vitawski, Cherie 287 

Vlautin, John 275 

Voigt. Cathie 261 

Von Grcmp, Bill 106 

Vorsick, Kathenne, Joan 255 

Voss. Fred 291 

Vuist, Dianna 99 




Wagner. Jean 238 

Wainer, Claudia 99 

Waiteman, Katie 258 

Waitman, Julia 289 

Wakamolo, Su/anne 95, 99 



Wakefield, Mary 261 

Wakeman, Jill 261 

Waldorl, Dully 438 

W alen, Mark 4J6 

Wales, R ichard 130 

Walker, Jell 299 

Walker, Krisly 289 

Walkei, Pam 238 

Walker, Serena 99 

Wallace, Karen 256 

Wallen, Robert 275 

Wallslrom, Rob 262 

Walsh, Tern 443 

Walski, Lisa ._...229 

Walston, Andy .'. . . 131 

Walter, Brian 237 

Walters, Mary 229 

Wallnall, Rill 250 

Walthall, Bill 250 

Walton, Nancy 280 

Wandci, Brett 301 

Wandrockc, Dana 242 

Wandrocke, Rick 99. 242 

Wang, Celina 248 

Wang, David 131 

W ang Phihp 237 

Wank, David 302 

Warkentin, Laurie 440 

Warling, Jell 130 

Warnc, Andrew 442 

Warner, Paula 229 

Warner, Scott 234 

Warner, Tammy 245 

Washington, Sandra 130 

Wasicek. Susie 258 

Waskin, Tara 279 

Wasley, John 275 

Wassem, Randall 283 

Wasserman, Craig 234 

Waters, Cathy 99. 256 

Walkins, Moily 258 

Watson, Lisa 229 

Weatherall, Helen 261 

Weaver, Marley 99. 245 

Weaver, Wes 131 

Wehrly, Dave 252 

Weihrauch, Manin 262 

Weil, Lynn 258 

Weinberg, Gregg 302 

Weinberg, Stacy 248 

Wciner, Henry 242 

Weincr, Rick 442 

Weinstein, Craig 252 

Weinstein, Lily 232 

Weinstein, Susan 230 

Weisberger, Lynn 289 

Wcisbrod, Mark 265 

Weise, Karen 248 

Weisenberg, Lee 99 

Weisman, Ja^-ne 289 

Weiss, Andrea 287 

Weiss, Jonathan 234 

Wcissman, Andy 232 

Wcling, Tom 435 

Weller, Robin 229 

Wells, Gabriela 229 

Wells, Missy 261 

Wenger, L isa 230 

Wen/el, Chris 240 

Werner, R honda 305 

Werner, Rhondi 305 

Wersluk, Michelle 289 

West, Doug 436 

Westlake, Bob 295 

Westland, Bob 299 

Wcstland, Caron 289 

Westmann, Linda 229 

Westphal, Tracy 280 

Wexler, Jeff 106 

Whealand, Malt 293 

Wheaton, Chris 435 

Wheclock, Bill 130 

Whipple, Heatherun 255 

Whipple, Polly 261 

Whitcomb, Scolt 130 

White, Carmel 255 

White, Dana 230 

While, David 131 

White, Eric 239 

White, Laura 280 

White, Lawndia 99 

White. Lloyd 262 

White, Mike 234 

White, T 285 

Whitescarver, Laura 443 

Whilmyer, Laura 99, 131. 289 

Whittenmore, Kathy 229 

Wickham, Doug 99 

Wiederkehr, Lon 247 

Wiegard, William 442 

Wiel, Leah 286 

Wildc, Ed 262 

Wiley, Ann 261 

W iley , Bryan 436 

Wiley. Marilyn 289 

Wilhile. Laura 280 

Wilhite. Libby 280 



478 INDEX 



Wilke, Susie 256 

Wilkcns. Aliessa 286 

Wilken^. Sharon 287 

Willcnborg. Blaine 446 

Williams. Brian 131 

Williams, Calhy 2J8 

Williams. Chris 250. 275 

Williams. Dokic 4.16 

Williams, Elisa 106 

WiUialms, Erwin 295 

Williams, Jill 230 

Williams, Joan 249 

Willialms, Koun 268 

Williams, Koun 268 

Williams, Leslie 247 

Williams, Mars 230 

Williams, Peter, III 265 

Williams, Sharon 240 

Williams, Steve 436 

WiUich. Christine 99, 258 

Wills, Bambi 240 

Wilson. Diana 240 

Wilson. Sheila 240 

Wilson, Shelley 230 

Wilton. Ken 131 

Wiviott. Fran 232 

Winarski, Anne 99 

Windes. Robin 245 

Windom, Glenn .436 

Winer. Susan 233 

Winfrey. Kathy . . , 258 

Wingle, Black 436 

Winter. Kris 130 

Winter. Tricia 102 

Winlerrourd. Kathy 758 

Winsberg. Stacy 440 

Winston. Rachael 258 

Wise. Jeff 302 

Wiseman. Jane 229 

Witherspoon, Lynn 256 

Wiltlin. Irwin 234 

Wolcott. Jim 283 

Wolf. Claire 245 

Wolf. Diana 240 

Wolfe. Tammy 261 

Wolfgram. Kevin 435 

Wolfson. Ricky 302 

Wolfgin. Mark 302 

Womack. Octroy 434 

Wong. Bennet 267 

Wong. Eric 295 

Wong. Frederick 267 

Wong. Jeanne Mae 106 

Wong. Kris 305 

Wong. Pamela 289 

Wong. Steve 267 

Woo. Craig 273 

Woo, Doug 234 

Woo. Sharon 240 

Wood, Karyn 256 

Wood, Matt 250 

Woodhead, John 275 

Woodward, Amy 230 

Woodward, Josh 285 

Wormald, Chris 261 

Worrall. Denise 245 

Worrell. Anne 256 

Worrel. Bob 293 

Worshell, Tern 287 

Wright, Brad 432 

Wright. Mattchu 295 

Wright, Regina 99, 255 

Wrighl, V icky 247 

Wnghtman. Tim 436 

Wrobel. Derek 299 

Wu. f.enora 102 

Wveslhoff. Hoost 285 

Wyngarden. Tom 283 

Wynne- Susan 99 




Yamada. Masami 238 

Yamada, Susan 247 

Yamaga. Janice 289 

Yamamolo. Emiko 238 

Yamashita. John 130 

Yamashita, Rich Ill 

Yang, Arlene 99 

Yang, Karen 109 

Yawit?, Juliet 233 

Ybarra, Jodie 289 

Yelich, Chris 436 

Yclle, Patty 240 

Yep, Cornn 258 

Ycsson, Kathy 289 

Yeun, Jo 233 

Yim. Linda 99 

Yoakum. Tobi 229 

Yokoyama. Tadashi 432 



YoUand. Susan 256 

York. Brett 239 

Yorshis. Susan 289 

Yshila. Greg 130 

Young. Barbara 440 

Young. Clement 109 

>oung, Julie 256 

Young. Mike 436 

Young. Stephanie 261 

Yuan. Linda 289 

Yuster. Arie 232 




Zabarsky. Dave 250 

Zacks. Juhe 240 

Zadravec. M ike 131 

Zagrodny. D Bradley 237 

Zahlen. Sandy 289 

Saldivar. Anuro 227. 234 

Zaleski. Lisa 261 

Zaragosa. Ed 1 30 

Zarro. Julie 240 

Zastrow. Mark 237 

Zaumer, Bobby 227. 234 

Zechter. Sue 258 

Zehmet, Jim 299 

Zieglansberger, Barbara 230 

Zielenski, Tara 439 

Zimmerman. Ed 234 

Zirbes. Gina 230 

Zovich. Kate 246 

Zusman. Lisa 99 

Zvanut. Sally 229 

Zyda. Chris 250 



INDEX 479 



PHOTO 
CMDIS 

DOIG GRISCOM: 1. 15. 17. 27. 32, 39. 41. 42. 

49. 78. 79. 82. 83. 84, 86. 87. 88. 89. 90. 9 1 . 94. 95, 

98.99. 101. 102, 103, 118, 122, 133, 134, 135, 148, 

149. 154, 155. 185. 202, 204, 205, 206, 207, 208. 

209, 210. 211. 212, 213, 221, 264, 282. 284. 291. 

298, 302, 312, 316, 320, 324. 333, 337. 341. 383. 

384. 385, 386, 394, 398. 400. 402, 408, 410. 413. 

415. 455, 456. 460. 462. 

SIGRID KITTLESON:6. 8. 9. II, 19,21,22,24, 

26, 28, 29, 30, 31, 32, 33, 34, 35. 36, 37, 38, 46. 47. 

56. 57. 60. 70. 71. 76. 77. 96. 97. 115, 117, 120, 

122, 123, 124. 126. 128. 132. 138, 139, 141, 146, 

156, 157, 168, 169. 175, 177, 182, 183, 197. 204, 

205, 206, 207, 208, 209, 214, 215, 217. 221, 222, 

224. 227, 234, 242, 267. 272. 276, 288, 292. 294, 

296, 300, 311. 343. 348, 381. 392, 406. 442, 446, 

452, 454, 457, 458, 464, 466. 

RICHELLE SEMENZA: 31. 100. 103, 108, 109, 

110, 111, 186, 187, 188, 189, 190, 191,224,226, 

254, 346, 447. 

BILL LEE: 4. 5. 14. 26. 46, 107. 108. 127, 129, 

133, 203, 210, 211, 219. 237, 252, 262, 275,417, 

448, 450, 451. 453. 461. 

KEITH RYONO: 2. 5. 7. 10. 12. 13. 20. 24, 27, 

29, 32, 38, 39.40. 65. 76, 120, 122, 126, 127, 129, 

132, 159, 160, 161, 177. 183. 189, 192. 194. 199. 

200. 202. 209, 222, 307. 331, 384. 404. 443. 455. 

456, 458, 459, 463. 465. 

TRICE NAMBl': 8. 13. 21. 23. 28. 30, 32, 76, 77. 

80, 81, 128, 216, 217. 388. 

LAUREN BARNES: 88 

CHADWICK SMITH: 223 

BlRKE/McNALLY: 250 

DAILY BRUIN FILES: 44. 45. 48. 49. 54. 55, 58, 

59, 66, 67, 84, 85, 90, 91, 92, 93, 120, 121. 124, 

125. 129, 136. 137, 140, 147. 152. 153. 162. 163. 

166. 167. 168. 169. 170. 171. 180. 181. 201. 212. 

213. 218. 219. 309. 

CAMPUS STUDIO FILES: 52, 114. 115. 130. 

142. 143, 144, 145, 147, 150, 151, 164, 165. 172. 

173. 178, 179. 184. 185. 186. 187.432.433.436. 

437. 438. 439. 440. 441. 444. 445. 446. 447. 

YEARBOOK ARCHIVES: 62. 63. 111. 113. 126, 

127. 219. 396. 

UNICAMP ARCHIVES: 104. 105 

•Note: Unless noted above, all photos appearing 
in the Greeks section were provided to the 
yearbook by their respective organizations. 



iM 



(continued from front flap) 

pus offers an opportunity to 
interact and flourish in the diver- 
sity of its surroundings. It is an 
environment which encourages 
the exchange and interaction of 
ideas while still allowing us to 
maintain a sense of self. College is 
much more than a way station; it is 
an enriching process. 

Alive with such interchange and 
filled with vitality, Kerckhoff Hall 
is the center for a myriad of 
campus organizations, student 
publications and the student 
government. Radiating energy, its 
kinetic nature sets the campus in 
motion — a catalyst for personal 
development. From the riches 
here, we build for ourselves a 
strong foundation, one that will 
carry us beyond the security of this 
guarded society. 

We leave UCLA like light beams 
from its source — initially as a 
unified group, en masse as we 
came, only to gradually scatter as 
separate and unique entities — 
always part of and ever changed by 
the montage. D 

-BSK 



;iruJ Kenb Rvon 



SOUTHERN CAMPUS 



o o