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ATTRACTING ATTENTION


TITLE PAGEl OPENING PAGES 2-5 ACTIVITIES PAGES 6-33 RESIDENCE LIFE PAGES 34-53 CLUBS AND ORGANIZATIONS PAGES 54-101 SPORTS PAGES 102-145 GREEKS PAGES 146-159 SENIORS PAGES 160-207 STUDENT LIFE PAGES 208-231 FACULTY PAGES 232-247 ADVERTISEMENTS PAGES 248-293 INDEX PAGES 294-305 CLOSING PAGES 306-308


is dancer, Bridget Amato. H er talent, skill, and dedicatio n wi ll be rested when she graduates and enters the " Real W o rld. " Bridget is often found upstairs in the dance studio at Burns strutting her stuff into the wee hours of the n ight. 路photo byj.l'. sb;.fds

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w H EN LOOKING BACK AT T H E EVENTS THAT OCCU RRED and the people that comprise the studenr body, the one thing that gained arrraction was the uniqueness displayed. It seems like m ost studenrs, fres hmen through seniors, were doing their own thing.

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And what's more, LMU students loved ro flaunt it, more so than ever b,efore. T his uniqueneds led ro prosperi ry as the year saw counrless displays o f excellence in athletics and acad emics. And that is prec ise ly where thi s th e m e co mes inro the p icture. "i\Llra cli n8 Al l e n li o n"

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could almost be considered a scorecard for the accumulated vic tori es ac hi eved throughout the year. From Ori e nta tion t o Specia l O lympics and fro m as far away as Europe during the Stud y Abroad Programs, The Tower Yearbook managed ro capture these memories as they were being made.

MAK I NG

So, here goes: A "Tour" through 199 1. T he year was first and foremost about the activities that rook place in and around the universiry. The book begins with th is section and ends with personal m essages from those who played a big part in makin g certain LM U stud ents unique.

W hether a student made his o r her mark o n the baseball field , the Wine Cellar Theatre, or the broadcasting booth at KXLU, The Tower Yearbook had the school covered - that is, anything in 1991 - 1992, that might have

ATTQA C T t: o ATTt: NT I O N! -ropy by ). 1'. Sb;,/ds


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Rugby/n KA tatoo shows h is desi re for brotherhood and h is dedication to his extra-curricular activities. These are just rwo o f the manners in wh ich students can meet others with similar interests. 路photo by Mo,iqut UMny

a gu ng Student Worker, Ltmy W olsk i, driving across campus to class. For many veh icle owners who reside at LMU, it is common practice to drive to class and to throw on the h azard lights for" just a few minutes" because of the iimited parki ng. -photo by Scott Cumr;,rKhmn

Kathy Willie finds herself a worthy Slip n' Slide competitor during the R H A O lym pics. Because of t he year-round sunshine, most activities li ke the RH A Olympics arc held o u tsid e during Convocation Hour. -photo by Mo,iqut LtMny

is name of the game playing a friendly gam e of basketball in Alu m ni Gym. During Finals W eek, th is game and other physical activities such as wcightlifting, aerobics, volleyball, and runn ing arc popular forms of stress-relief. -photo by J. P. Shit/J.s

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comes through serious effort as seen by Theresa Conway as she bumps the volleyball, while teamm ate Gina Sinatm watches with adm iration during rhe annual All-Greek Volleyball Tou rnament at Toe's Beach. ·photo by Moniqu~ LeMay

rakes priority over studyi ng anytime.

Mike Sullivan and Sander Zagzebski manage roger some color and maintain d ecent grades. -photo byj.f'. S/,ields

When asked to portray Madonna and her singers for 0-Week's Lip Sync contest, these srudenrs were eager to participate. -pho1o by Scott Cunningham

Ir is nor uncommon to sec over

young men campus in their underwear every year around C hristmas rirne."The Whelan Carolers" consist of past and present W helan residents, Mike Mazza, Mark Bobbett, Tom Orr, Dave Masci, and Dan Williams. -photo by Moniqu~ L~Mt~y

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to m any students like ]oF Ut-guico who prefer to study underneath a palm tree in Sunken Gardens. An increasing number of people opt for more comfortable and scenic study environments. -photo by } .1'. Shields

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During Olympics, one popular event is the ever-competitive relay race. Fresh man participant, Lynn Segns has difficulty getting her balloon popped by her teammate. ¡photo by ft1oniiJII~ &May

arc students Bill Butiel', Emest Henderson, Bob Keane, Steve Smzdmeye,., and Bl'et Isbell. T hey show their support fo r L.A. Lakcrs' star Magic Johnson by posting a h uge banner in their Rosecrans second story window. -photo by}.!'. Shields

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;4TTENTION GETTEQ8

ACTIVITIE~

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'71's all part of the fun when lgnatians organize the pic-throwing event. Covered with shaving cream, Denise Mikulski, Rob Lee, Rny Wntts, nnd Tberesn Smitb show thei r enthusiasm for the successful turnout! -photo by /1/omqur LrMtiJ

l.Jcu/Jiu7 for their turn, the Ninth Street kids surround Kym Petty as she paints a boy's face to get ready for a spooky night. -photo by M om qur IA1<~y

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00 S·H·R·I·E·:K TRICK OR TREAT them a safe place to have fun just before Halloween. Whar do rhe words ghosts, goblins, witches, rrick-or-rrears " I think you have to go to skid row to understand the and 9th Street School kids have co ndi t ions th ese children in common? Spook Night H eaded by Campus Minisfa ce. They are surround ed by try, Greeks and other organireally scary things thar no zations, stud e nts volunteer c hild should h ave to go their rime to show rhe children through," Fern ando Moreno throu gh a haunted house in commented. Desmond and a tri ck-or-treat For Spook Night, students hunt through M cKay. can dress up in H alloween "Spook Night provides stucostumes and show they care. d ents with a perspective of life Many felt that this year there diffe rent from th e ir own. was better support for the Through this evenr, we are able event by student organizato help those less fortunate than tions. 7/s the children receive their Halloween rrcats, MnrinAcostn gets a chance to sir a nd us," Father Negrete said. Ray Warts sa id , " Having get acquainted wi th a young participant. The 9th S tree t School is Spook Night open to all orga nizations, rather than just loca ted in d owntown Los rhe frarernaties,made the final carnival bigger Angeles next to the Garment District, a haven for crime and violence. T he children look fo1ward to and better. T he kids had a special gleam in d1eir eyes after the pie throwing event. " copy by Nitn Dnois coming to LM U Spook Night because it offers

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exciting to see the kids and the Spook Night get together with everybody's effort, wh ich allowed the kids to have a spooky, joyful, loving Halloween.

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g i rl's '7rom a dorm ito ry to a h ou se , h a un t ed Des mond resi d ents conven ed t heir halls inro a frightening walk • for the kids. A •gelia MiraudA, one o f the to ur leaders fo r t he evening, led some of t he ch ild ren th ro ugh rhe haunred house. -photo by Momqur LrMny

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r:5h omJi1J offtheir costumes a nd painted faces, the ch ild ren and students gather in front of D o heny. Th is was the begi n ni ng of the treats for the • children as they p repared to tour the vario us events o n campus. -photo by Momqur LrMny Jfop'i'J the children will enjoy a ball ross, the b rothers of Sig ma C h i participated in the carn ival • in Alu mni Gym. -photo b)• Momqur l.rMn)•

7fe,iu; frighten ed by a n ape is a natural feeling, but ir is d ifferen t w hen an ape dresses in a monk • outfit and tells a fo rtune, as Roboz iuui, Tbe wor!tl's ouly Fortu11e Telliug Ape, is doing. -photo by Momqur I rMn_)'

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' ' YJ(any of the athletes could dance and rap better than LL Cool} . '' -Participant

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ACTIVIT IES 10

7/t/de/es, coaches and others join together o n Regents Terrace to dance in berween events. The music, sponsored by KIIS FM, was a popular past time that most everyone could enjoy from the able to the bl ind to those in wheel chairs. ·photo by Mowqur Ln \IIIJ

7/n 7/tli/e/e gets a victory ride from coach Eric Sword. After bringing home the gold, the trio walks off knowing that the Special Garnes were a success. -photo by Eric /Jt~kkr

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c'lw ;ru·i"''YJV enough, Mngic Mntt from KI IS FM •

mesmerizes coaches and athletes by prcscnti ng some • of his magic t ricks. -photo by E" r llakk'

9ei /JrJy their kicks, T eam 26 gears up fo r the • Special Games parade. -photo by Moniq•u L,May

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L·I·T·T·L·E BIT OF LOVE had friends come from offcampus and they were imbright colors o f red , orpressed by the stu den ts who ange and yellow could be o pened t heir hearts," Becky seen everywhere. Brown, Athletes and AgenStudents never failed cies CoordinatO r, said . ~0 hear " Put a little love T his pas t year, Special In your hearr," the theme Gam es was the largest ever thro u gh o u t t h e 199 1 with 283 athletes, over 300 Special Gam es. The athcoaches and over 100 stuletes and their coaches d ent volunteers. were brought together for The Special Games the last timeon Big D ay, Planning Comm irree strives M arch 23, 199 1. fo r fo ur objectives: to pro7/fter a tiresom e d ay competing in t he events, "T his expe ri e n ce vide recreational and social athletes fi nd themselves resting ncar their ream areas for rhc final event. -photo~)' Erir Bakk, made m e realize how need s, to provide opportu fo rtunate I am to have nities to increase interest and my health . W e should h elp o thers who are not as acceptance fo r the athletes, to develop character by blessed in this respect, " emphasized MaureenM ino, enco uraging self-con fi dence, and fo r th e students, a volun teer who began decorating the campus at to p rovide an o ppo rtuni ty to help th e disabled 4:30 am in preparation of the day's events. communi ty and bringexperience of Special G ames Special Gam es is the rime the LMU commu- into their lives. ni ty brings happiness to disabled individuals by M ichelle Nm·dblom said, "Through coaching, I ~niting them with th eir assigned coaches o n prac- saw t hat Special Games gives everyone involved tice days and Big D ay. the oppo rtuni ty to help others and learn about " It seem ed that the uni ty between the coaches their own spec ial quali ties. " -copy by Mnrisol Barrios and athletes was really spectacular and special. I

::Jlsthe sun rose, the

71 bird 's <)' C view boost from MnN Bmsryis all an :Hh lcrc needs ro spot his favorite event. -phmo by Momqur LrMtl)'

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'Pop;HIJy balloons is just the begin ning for Mary Bet!J Padberg, an 'O ' lcaderwho

helps get this freshman involved in rhc obstacle course during Orientation week. -photo by Moniqur L~A1ny

Gompelilion ra ng in everybody's cars rhroughrour o rientation week. Many

'O ' Ieaders stand on the side during 'O ' lympics, cheering their groups in ho pes that t heir college w ill win the events. ·photo by Moniqur LrMNJ

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BEGINNING Orientation was a four day encounter w hich rook place Au-

The orientatio n was fil led w ith acttvmes su ch as t h e "O"lympics, the Lip Sync contest among the fom colleges, Vegas N igh t and a Luau that made it a true island getaway in the Bmns patio. T he new students participated in "O "lympics. T hese games signaled the beginning ofa ft.m-filled

gust 24-27 . The first d ay began with new students being greeted by anxio usly awaiting "0" leaders who help ed them m ove in. Fath er President Thomas P. O 'M alley, S.] ., welco med the students who were wi lling and eager to learn year.. about everything. Soon they J.P. Shields, an '0' leader, said were introduced into their "0 " "Orientation '91 was serious ft.m! groups, w hich included other 7/f!er their performance, the College of Being an '0 ' leader is nor just a students fro m the same college. C ommunicatio n and Fine Arts, rhc two-week thing. You see yom "T he most incredible thing victors of the contest, dance to fam iliar freshmen all year long and try to about orientation was the sense runes at rhc Lip Sync duri ng the Comedy keep up with what's going on in of acco mp lishment and the fact Nighr. -photoby Srott Cmminglmm d1eir lives. Orjusrsay 'Gimme 5'." that we could help our. W e were The Lip Sync brought our the spirit and competition ab le ro show the incoming freshmen and transfers among the colleges. Although d1e victors were the the genuine spi ri t of communi ty that radiates College of Corrununication and Fine Arts, everybody within Loyola," said Jon Vigano, a transfer and -copy by Tarin Mnknef! made it happen. Freshman "0" leader..

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7he Lip Sync contest was a ri me ro demo nstrate crea tivity. From rhc Col lege of Busi ness and Fine Arts, Vicke11 Sepilitm, as Gerardo, tries robe suave with rhc girls. -photo byScou C111minglwm

Jl(aJ,/,r; t he new st udents feel at home during the first week of college is an accomplishment. During his welcom ing speech, Fntber President Tbomns P. 'O'Malley, S.j. captures rhe arrcnrio n of fresh men and rransfcrs. -photo bJ•Srou Cmminglmm

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0-Weekwasanopportunity for upperclassmen to get to know freshmen from other states, even like Colorado. -Scott Davis '

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One

way to m eet people in the beginning is through 'O'groups . Forming a circle, Group 32 sits on each others' laps ho ping that no one will fall a nd lose their balance.

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-photo by Momqu~ L~May

7JobbJtUJ for apples is not what these two students have in mind. Competing for t he ollege o f • Liberal Arts, Kim Cnldwell a nd H. L. Scnrbomugb attempt to pass an apple d uri ng 'O'Iympics. -photo by Momqur L~MilJ

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~ll during '0' week,

the

College ofCommunication and Fine Arts concentrated on the Lip Sync. We not only had to be good, bur we had to win. -]. P. Shields

C:npressJiiJ just a little more than

just words arc Stepbanie, Scott Papera, and J.P. Sbields w ho are doing a lip sync ro Madonna's "Ex press Yourse lf' for t he College ofCommunication and Fine Arts.

-phoro by ScottCtumingham

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Jl[owiy in is an exciting parr of the orientation. An'O ' lead er hel ps Robin wit h her personal items as she approaches

McKay Hall.

-photo by Srou Cunningham

On<wla/,on weekwas fi lled with many memorable activities such as the fruit pass. H ere , rwo students d emonstrate t heir skills by showing the crowd t hey can pass the apple. -photo by Moniqur LrMt~y

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Ca'ler to start the year, freshmen and 'O'Icadcrs li ne up to introduce one another as parr of an icc breaker during the luncheon.

-photo b;•Momqut' LrMll)'

'0' ·W ·E·E·K

7/s

an ' O ' Iead cr, o ne 11as many rcsponst·b·1· · 1 tncs to both th c. new sru d enrs and rhc parents of rhe new students. Karen Snncbez is seen di recti ng a

parent to the dorms.

-photo by Momqut' Lt'MtlJ

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9e!hi"J acqu ain ted is o ne objective for freshme n. Group 27 sirs around in a circle sharing in formation abour each other's backgrou nds. -photo by tHomqut' Lt'Aii~>'

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' ' Jhe excursion was interesting because they showed us how they make pulque, a naturally fermented drink, out of the maquey cactus. -Ines Ayala

gn Tula, in the outskirts ofMcxico City, the rour guide shows the visiting students the ruins a nd • explains how the raw materials of obsid ian were tran sform ed in to bea utiful o r naments a nd d ecorations. -photo by Monique LeMay

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O u!s/de M exico C ity in Xochicalco, the people gathered at the pyramids ro see the full eclipse on • July II . T hey waited hours ro sec the six minute ecl ipse. One group bro ught farm animals as an experimen t to sec if they would react ro the to tal darkness o f the eclipse. -photo by Monique LeMay

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Uu!r/de of M exico City the gro up from LM U and other schools stop to sec the caverns filled with • stalagmites and sralacti

ur

B·O·R·I·Z·O·N·S

E 2was]une30, 1991. I was at LAX, and it was too e~rly in the morning. I gazed silently around the airpo rt, wondering wh y I had d ecided to embark on this six-week trip sourh of the border, and why I had to leave befo re d awn H . owever, by August 10, all the fears I had 42 d ays earlier had evapo rated. O n the plane ride ho me I was surrounded by a group o f people I will never )forger. I was able to look back o n an Outstanding adve nture. Let's starr at the beginning.

XPAN

l)uniu; a w eekend excursion in San

D unpitted p runes. O ur host mother smiled proudly and called ita '!tam ale." I preferred to call it a "fire loaf." I almost fo rgot -- we were learni ng as well. Most of us rook two classes w hile in C uernavaca: Spanish and either a Sociology o r C hicano Studies class. T he Socio logy class, w hich m ost of us took, was ta ught by the husband and wife team of "jim Grande" and Barbara Matthieu and the C hican o Studies course by Feruando Guen·a, w ho was also ou r fearl ess tri p coord inator. Carlos Wilson was presen t as an instructor and liaison to

M iguel de Allende, t his church in thecenrer . From this laun ching of town, was one of t he rnosr beautiful sires. point, we experi enced M exico. W e travelled central M exico fa r and wide, visiting cities and historical sites such t he school. ' ~s Tula, Xochicalco, Teorihu aca n, T epoztlan , T hro ugh ou t ou r trip in C uernavaca we f epo rzotlan, Acapulco, Q ueretaro, San Miguel de experienced m any trials and tribulations which Allende, G uanajuato, M exico C ity and T axco. spawned a set of postulates th at we thought best During our travels we saw I ,467 pyramids, 832 described the trip as a w ho le. H ere is the fi nal list: museums, 3,003 kilo meters of M exican highway, 1. All stray d ogs go to C uernacava. 2. T here are no and nor one ro ll of to ilet paper! A simple paper dri ving rul es in C uernacava, o nly driving suggespr~ducr, seldom regarded in the United States, tions. 3. No thing dri es in C u ern acava. 4 . Absurquickly became a valuable commodi ty. di ty occurs constantly. 5. If something is over 200 M exico is kn own the wo rld over fo r its years o ld, it will not break, slide, fa ll or roll. xcellenr food , and all of it is served with lime. These postulates we re bo rn of the ad verWh·l . . 1 · • e In C uernavaca, each of us li ved with a local sity we experienced in Mexico. Learn ing ro cope amily and o ne o r mo re o ther students. W e are w ith the situatio ns we cam e across often gave us osr of o ur meals w ith our host fa milies. M exi- the best insigh t in to th e coun ny we were visiti ng. ans b e 1·Ieve that if yo u have a hangover you It was this adversity that created some of o u r most hould ear spicy food fo r breakfast. In the h o use cherished m em ori es. As we left M ex ico behind, we 'there I stayed , o ur host mother seemed to think I realized th at we had grown to love the country, its vas hun gover every mo rnin g ( I w ill no t comment people, and its customs. "Eve n though we spent a n the accuracy of her sup posit io ns). At the ripe lor of m o ney, we returned richer than when we had hour of 7:3 0 a.m., after being at H arry's Bar the left," sa id Monique LeMay. tghr before, my roommate and I were served an We all hope to return soon to C uernacava, Inusual b rea kf:asr; o n o ur plates sat a shell o fm asa, . ciudad d e flo res y sol. -copy by Chris Archibald VIth fillin g of chicken, red chile powd er, and

Y ear M exico City in T ula, the tour guide shows rhe original sites and reconstruction of the Aztec and o ther civili7.ations. Students learned t hat the linlc . black stones were signs of reconstruction. wh ile the stairs in rhc ccr11 cr of rhc monum e nt remain s ince

t hey were originally bui lt by the Aztec>. -photo b) Momqur I rMilJ

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Wpon a rrival in Bacherach, Germ any, stude nts gather in front of the wel l and take a look at the different environment into which they wi ll venture.

2 ut'ckfy taking notes through his lecture, students also listen attentively to James Foxworthy in a core course called T he Oceans. -photo by o ,. Btm

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C·R·O·S·S·I·N·G BORDERS ~ousands

of miles away from home students prepared to begin ajourneyofalifetime. Whether it was in Germany, Mexico, or England; m any students participated in th e stud y abroad program. "I twas an exciting rime to be in Ge rm any this past summer. I was really glad to do it and I wish that all students could

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fri ends. We saw E ngland in a homey kind of way." A path to the 'rom antic' part of the Rhine with its old castles, medieval towns and vi neyards is Bonn, Germany. According to Nancy Reyes, o ne of the m ost fun times was when they stopped in H e idleberg a nd had a

7he visiting students take a cruise ship have this chance to study abto a small town at the end of t he Ri ver ch an ce to sample the local road," Russ Wili'On commented. River and sto p to shop a nd buy wine, wines in a wine cel lar. Someofthetripsthat were cheese, bread and m eats. "T he LMU stud y offered in Canterbu ry, England, were Lo ndon, abroad trip to Germ any enabled me to experience Stratford-on-Avon and Blenheim Palace. Germany's culture and history firsthand by ger"1 thought it was just wonderful!" said Lisa ring to kn ow my h ost fa mily and teachers and McKeehan."l went back with an interesting group acquainting myself with several Germany cities," of people and we came our being the best of Michelle Rusich said . -copy by Mflrisol Bm-rios

7Jurt'nj an excursion to Aach en in Germany, students visir and rake a look inside the wi ndmill at the m useum of old houses. -photo by Dr. Rflymond Burt

6TUDY t\I) QOt\D 18


' ' .7hese statues were no t only amusi ng, b ut actually remi n d us of so m e of t he people we met in Germ any because of t heir givi ng natu re.

jj

Jlroney

'' Sloes

7?orlllrf'' is the name

of the statues where

Jeny,Jrm iue Dolgns, j ulie Swinhnrt, Melindn Ortnlizn, Nnncy Reyes, and Rowenn Abnd stand. T he statues represent how people give ro each o ther in Germany.

-photo by Dr. Rnymoud Burt

9el !J?eadj loJravef Get ready for the time of your life! Study abroad can give you an rxcrptional internati011fll educational travelling experience. The summer programs provide a variety of classes in six counrries co anyone interested in travelling and learning. You can go to Bonn,Germany, Canterbury, England, C uernavaca, Mexico, Shanghai, China, Warsaw, Poland and Sr. Petersburg, Russia. . Studying abroad is fasr becoming a necessity. With today's advanced technology and methods of telecommunications, our world is becoming smaller and more united in the globalization process. With rhe help of Ms. Eva Vajda, the application procedure for studying abroad has been simplified for everyone. In spite of rhe misconceptions, the cost of studying abroad is the same as or less than a semester ar LMU. So drop in for more information at the Study Abroad Office, Sullivan 48, X82757, and ask for Eva Vajda, the Study Abroad C oordinator.

c'5!ur/enls w ho participated in the Canterb ury. England st udy abroad program stop ro sec Stonehenge, Bath and \XIindsor Castle on their first excu rsion. -photo rourtr~)' of!.izrllm Dillon

6'1'lJDY i\lmOi\1) lq


Jhe cross-dressing was just as hard for the actors to keep straight as it was for the audience. -Aaron Heinsman

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Jl(;.s. '71·enl/ce (J(,.,s//n ry;;,) and Dr. Rance •

( Steve Tbom e) confro nt Dr. P re nti ce (Anron. 1-/einsmrm) abo ut his illicit behavio r w ith his secretary (fenn Robbins) and the page boy ( Cbris Kelly). ~pho10 courlt'J) ofthr Tlwurr Arts Orpttrtmmt

'71·epar erflo /;-;;;;! with swords a nd knives arc •

Ruth (Knren Konnojjj and th e Pirate King (fnson. La(ord) as they stand above th e Sergeant ( Todd Krnmer). -photo f,y}m lfolz

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iJur/ny orientation week, Effie Brow11 and An roll Heiusman introduce rhc th eatre dcp:tnm cnt to som e

interested srudenrs. On di splay, th ey have past plays . in whi ch stude nts have pe rfo rmed . ·pl,oud~)'l\lolllqurl rMn1

"7/re you

;;~d/n'l unlawfu l property about your

person , Miss?" qu es tion s Sargeant Mat ch (Louie . Vitiello) ro th e l"ge boy, N tck llcckcn as N tck 1s caught trying to escape whil e wea rin g Mrs. Prentice's stolen dress. This scene received the bi ggest reacti o n and laughs from th e audien ce as Nick imit ates a girl.

-phoro rourtr~ ) o{tlu· 71murr ArtJ Drptmmmt.

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M·A·G·I·C·A·L PRODUCTIONS ''2

achieve the final product since non e of us had ever encou ntered this level of difficu lty of physicality and humor. " For many students working o n this production, rethou ght about why he chose to hearsa ls became difficult and take pa rt ·ln LM U ,s first-ever extremely fast-paced. T he acmusical· H e d 1'd not h es1tate . to tion was continuo us a nd intelex press his passion for the thelectual-- not to mention that ater. And passion is what thethe lines were rapid -fire. ater is all about. c'5inging about her beloved , Mabel T hro ughout "T he Pirates C had Rea, who played (Margaret Koenn) expresses her feeli ngs of Penzance, " the cast, crew, Sa muel ln this musical sa1·d about the man she is supposed to many. and staff who worked fever"Y I , , -photo by } en Holz o u l ave to pur yo ur heart a nd ishl y to present a pu lse- rais. on so ul into. wllat yo u , re d o mg ing, hearr-sropp ingshowwere ~t~g~ ~r It _wi ll never fly." Mark added, "At first rewarded for their effo rt and dedication . On the 1 n t th1nk we'd be able to get this thin g off the last night of their performance they received a fu ll gro und W I d e 1a so ma ny doubts abo ut o ur sta ndin g ovation . . .. · a b 11ltles 0 . · nee we 1ear ned to trust one a noth e r, 1t "The time, e uergy, commitment, and sheer was magic y I d d . · o u ca rn e to love what yo u were guts that we put in every working day made even 01 ng. You had to beli eve in yo urself." the to ughest moments well worth it, " Te nn yson " pThere was indeed, magic in the air, not o nl y for enthusiastica ll y said. !rates of Pc nza nce, " bur .1n "WI1at t I1e But Ier , Through hard work and persistence, both Saw as well. comedies, which were approached in different Aaron H e'll1sm an sa1.d , " I twas a rea I strugg Ie to ways, had results of magica l proportions.

o entertain peo ple, for peo ple to co me away feeling goo d ," a n swe re d Mark Tennyson . . . , a p1rate m "1"11e P1rates of p enza nce, , w I1en I1e

7;;e dau'l;;lersojJ7ra;or Genera l Stanley (!Jrinu . Elllflrdt) sin g to their fa th er nex t to a ruined C hapel

by moonli ght.

-photo l~)'jrnlloh

-ropy by Sherry Bondo

Tll l:i\TQ t: i\Q 'I\Ii 21


Cabar et night for Del Rey Players is like the Ern mys for theat re lovers all ove r the wo rld .

-photo by J.P. SlnrldJ

Go ffe'le pals Suzie FriendUackic Sa mackie) and •

Sa rn anrha ( Dixie Conway) celebrate Piglet's birthday . in Del Rey's production of" Uncommon Wo men and Others ." Th is was t he first Del Rey show of the year. -photo by )mn 1/olz

2

"These t\VO pieces showed a darker as pect of life that isn 't seen in college theater, " Brown sai d . To celebrate Bl ack History Month , D el Rey had an original pl ay written and directed by C lay David , a parr-rim e faculty member. Dixie Conway from " Un common Women " sa id , "We C)'e!!til'J read y for th e ope ning ni ght of "U nco mmm o n Wo men and O{ hcrs" arc are reall y proud of our new M elissa Simon, Dix ie Co nway, jill tradition o f including cultural Anderson, Effie Brown, and Ericka Burke. awa reness in stud ent theater ." H aving the ri ght look includes perfecting makeup , hair and costume for all Del Rey T he las t play was Nei l Pl ayers. -p!.otoby 7;,, o,., Simo n 's " Rum o rs." This fa rce success, Del Rey produced t\VO one- ac t plays about New Yo rk co uples was th e most ambitious directed by students. J ames M c Lure's " Pvr. Wars" proj ect. Scott Klier commented," Th e fact that was directed by Michelle Means and Amiri Baraka's Del Rey even attempted to do a project of this size "The Dutchman" was directed by Effie Brown. T he says so mething abo ut th eir integri ty and desire to t\VO plays were chosen for th eir thought -provokbrin g qu ali tyrhearerro LMU ." -copJ•byMiciH·lleMN/Ils ing quality. Del Rey Playe rs is the oldest acting organization on campus. Irs purpose is to produ ce plays separate from th e Theatre Arts Department for LMU and irs surroundi ng communiti es. The season bega n in October with Wendy Wassersrein 's "Unco mmon Women a nd Or hers . " It is th e story of a gro up of coll ege friends in the ea rl y 1970s and their growin g ex pen ences. Co ntinuin g th eir reign of

Con/·onlalt'on occurs between S!Jauna McNalley and Emcst D1111is in "Th e Dutchm an ." Director Effie Browu sums up the actio ns by Dam's as an attempt to make McNa/ley'sc haracter understand the ' black c ulture. Thi s prod uction was o ne of the Del Rcy Pl ayers' more vio lent but widely acclai med and thought-provokin g , hows about an iss ue that may hit close to horne for man y rnern hers of rhe audience. -pii(Jto by }rm1 llolz

t\CI'IVI'I'It:6

22

ll


CC I

guess I don't like men's und erwear, especially when they don ' t remove it and it's d angling aro und one ankl e. -Nicole Daddio

''

Women" have unco mmo n attirudcs toward co ntraceptives. Holl y ( Nicole Daddio) examine> a diaphragm while Lcilah Uii/Anderson) and Rita ( I:.Jfie Brown) q uestio n the usc ofOnhocrcam. Th e conccnsus among th e ladies' "Gross Me Out! "

,, (2 /tJ COIIJIIJOil

·pf,oto br /Om Orr

7Je/n'l

a to u gh guy is impo rtant to Silvio, the

character Scott DatJis portrays in " Pri va te \Xf:u s"

directed by MiciJelle Mea ns. He attempt s to show Natwi ck, Scoll Cunning/Hun and Gately, C.}. ]olmson the way a real man should cope with life • after Vietnam. Thi s play was combined with "The Dutchm an " ro provide al most three so lid hours of nonstop entertainm ent durin g late November. -photo b)' Nm,JI" 0tlflrlto

ntl Qt:Y Pl./\ Yt:Qc>,

2")


four years of playing, this was my las t chance to get out on th e fi eld, and I wanted to m ake the best of ir.

Y euer len in g her oppo nents d rag

herdown , C!JnrleneGinoznwi ll go o n to carry her ream , " Hawaiian

Sryle," to vi ctory and rake first place . in W o men 's Foo tball. Long passes and a stro ng runnin g game were

th e su atcg ics of rhi s team. -photo h;• Alowq ur l.rMII)'

.'/um1uiul for contro l of the ball is a

sophomore who d ec ided to go out for Intramura l 4-ma n volleyba ll durin g th e fal l semester. To some, inrramural s means a mu ch-needed . break from their studi es, bur to others

a gam e of 4- man m ean s eve rythin g. -plwto by Fluu A'lwury

Jt tc·lni"f the oppo nent wh il e he is down is not •

co nsidered fai r play in th e intram ural program. But • #85 will do anything to win and in thi s case, obta in the bal l from his oppo nent . -photo b;• Almuqur I rM11y

fiCI'IVITIJ:6

24


7eammork is key in inrramural voll eyball as is

• • ..

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shown by rhis skilled ream . \'(lhen yo u have rhegoa l of winn ing, it takes dere nnin ario n and a high level of co nce ntration to perform plays li ke rh is. -photo I~ • Momqur I rMtl)

7 rarlilioo holds rhar "Th e Scrubs" rake home rhe

troph y every yea r in Intramural football. Thi s yea r was no except ion. -photo bJ' Moniqur l.r/ll"y

• •

-

.

--

----

·-

(

T·O·U·G·H ~'

coMPEITilON m' " YHnden", d>< in-

che ch,mp ioo.hip on che

tram ural program is a time away from stud ying. The champi o nshtps for men a nd women 's Aag football a nd volleyball ca m e to a when the "Scrubs" , " Hawa:,tan Style" and " Duck Dodgers were na med the victors. ln the women's fin als " H a:;va ii an Sty le" took o n in a very close ga me. HDesmond" .. awauan Style scored twice.

co urt. " Duck Dodgers" ca m e out bea tin g " Pe rfect Co mbo" bywinning thefirsttwo ga mes. It took a number of challenging m atches before these two teams got to the championship. First sem es ter saw action betwee n teams of four while secondsemesterbro ughr out so me skilled doubl es.

clo~e

To b e involv ed in inrramurals, a person must Ind eed , rhe play musr be masre red so . meet two requirem ents: 1) . rhar a p layer is fu ll y aware of he r one can nor be part of the of the D es mon d girls made importance ro the victory of "Hawaiian LM U team and 2)o ne must a fi I b Srylc. -photo by Moniqur Ll'l\1f1J ' na gra for her Aags but have th e desire to have a came up short and almost twisted her a nkl e on th e good ttm e. Other sports that the imramurals play. Hawaiian Style's defense played a g reat office enco urages studems to participate in a re war ga me, shutting out Desmond to go o n victorious ball (a violent form of dodge ball) , basketball , a nd Wtth a final sco re of 16-0. soccer. W a rba ll parti cipant Scott Davis remarks, As tradition holds, th e "Scrubs" took another "Warball was a little more o rganized this yea r championship. T he Scrub 's offense ga th ered up a compa red to las t year. l t is only th e 2 nd yea r total of24 points whi le th eir defense on ly allowed they've offered ir. It has a lo ng way to go, burrh ere a total of six points. is definitely a future for it he re." -ropy by}.!'. S/,ie/ds C For intramural volleyball action, " Pe rfect ombo" and " Duck Dodgers" battl ed it o ut for

A1

o ng touchdown pass was rece d b Y a very trium tve phant Cecily Tsuchiya. On e

('itrale'!y ca n make o r break a ream 's chances of winning a ga me of foo tball.

l>

C:ooceolraltrJtl is the key for jill Dinne/, heavi ly

involved in a ten se battle with her 4- ma n volleyball • H er knccp:~d s arc worn to avo td injuri es as m oM inrramu rals arc co nt ac t spons.

rea m oppo nc111 s.

-phMo

I~ )

Momqur I rAta)'

TAI.IJ'T 6110 \X'

25


LJ/zzy

rela ys arc an essential bur sometimes ha7-1rdous part of rhc RHA Olympics, as many • parricipanrs,likc rh is o nc from Sulli va n, soon fou nd

Joss/ny rhose eggs in hopes of nor dropping rhcm, •

out. -photo by Momqur LrMay

arc rhe daring parricipanrs of rhc egg ross. Soon a • smil e and a sigh of reli ef appea r when rhe eggs safely reach the ha nds of the ir parrn c r. -photo by Enc li11Hu

e 0· L· Y· M· P· I· C ITION

2

RHA Olympi cs not on ly fea tured th e th e highli ght film. T enderi ch's parti cipation in highes t jumpers, fastest runn ers, and stron ges t Basketball, Sli p and Slid e, and every other event lifters in th e residence halls and apartm ents, bur mad e them a co nstant threat. The reams of th e most consistent grap efruit roll ers, slickest slip D es mond and Wh elan reams battled the troops of and sliders, and most talented egg tossers. The Rosecrans and Doheny in a medl ey of events spectacle of athletic co mpetiin c ludin g Volleyball a nd ti o n cras hed the LMU Ca m Women 's Bas ketball Fina ls. pus November 4 through 7 . Doheny Vice Pres ident KimTh e bi gges t splash was made berly Klausner said , " It was a by the M cKay Marauders, led grea t chance for resid ents to ge t by moti va tional lead er a nd to know o ne anoth er and play Pres id ent, Brent Wiseman. o n a ream for th e building. It M cKay suffered a stagge rin g was a good bonding ex peri d efea t rh e first ni ght in Volence." Th e apartments greatly leyba ll at the hand s of co ntributed to rh e action o f th e H ann o n and Westchester, bu r week. The teams o f Hann o n erupted late r in the week with and Westchester and Loyo la and co nvincing victories in the Yaiflro/ abi lity is all it rook for rhi. Barcelona acce pted any and all Dizzy Relay, Slip and Slid e, srudent to overcome the chall enge of the chall enge rs. Obstacle Course, and Egg O range Push in RHAOi ympi cs. ·phoro/,y IMk, Once the RHA O lympic to rch Toss. Dizzy Rel ay co ntes tant and Loyola Pres ident Kristi Gonsalves sa id , " It was th e funniest rhin g that ever happened to me. I was so di zzy, I co uldn ' t sec straight, let alone, run straight. " M cKay was not th e o nl y rea m great enough fo r

ACI'IV ITIJ":6

26

was extinguished fo r 199 1, Desmond Pres ident JenniferFisksumm eduprh es uccesso fth e fes ri vities by saying, "Th e week of RHA O lympics was a blast. It's a great way to bring all stud ents together on and off campus." -copy by RHA

Goncenlrol/on and incredib ly stead y hands arc

defin ite rcq uirem enrs for thi s student to ca rry thi s egg across the fini sh lin e for M c Kay hall in th is • co mpetition. RH A O lympi cs has num ero us events that g ive even th e mos t un ath leti c the chance to show what they ca n do . -photo by Enc /Jal·kr


''

g

found th at th e "Push and

Slide" technique wo rked best aga inst m y o ppo ne n t fro m Loyo la Apartm ents.

-Brent Wiseman ' '

OhiJprlu;

and sliding across the Slip n' Slide is

Sophomore Brent Wisema n. H e pushes hi s way along the wet surface to try to win the Slip n' Slide eve nt for the O lym pi cs. Fortun ately for Wise man, • t he sweltering heat that day made this eve nt a ni ce opportunity to coo l off.

-photo

b.r Mm1uf'u· l ~At~~,

( J'e,-/a/n techn iques arc used to assist your team in

their plmuit of victory. H ere, Nancy Campbell tries her own speci:tl techniqu e of blowin g up • b:tlloons. When :tsked about rhi s speci:t l :tbility of hers, Ca mpbell responds, " \XI ell , I have worked at DiM1eyb nd for the past three years and beli eve me, I have great skill when ir co mes to balloons." -pl101o bv Frtr Hnkl.:r

Qlli\ OJ.n1PIC6

27


J

he talent show was fun and it offered us a chance to show the LMU community the talents of the Asian-Pacific club. -Francis Padua

• •

c'ilepJ"i"J o nto the stage, "C ' N ' G," perfo rm ed by APSA and Philip inos, rook seco nd pl ace and $75 in mun ch mo ney . After thi s group perfo rm ed , au- • d ience membe rs da nced , rapped, and sa ng spontaneously d u rin g rhc intermiss io n. -photo by Moniqur l.rMllJ

71ac'i"J first in th e talent show, Bell es go all out perfo rm in g, singi ng and d ressi ng up fo r " H ard • Knock Li fe ." Wi nni ng fi rst place ea rn ed th em $ 100 provid ed by ASLM U. -photo by Moniq•" LrMoy

/\CI'l VITit:6

28


7.)!1/, their t ransparent personalities, Oscnr Arcr

and Eileeu }olmso11 add character to their moves • during their tap dance performance right before the intermission. ·photo by Mo""l'~~' I rMn)

7/semcee.r for the evening, Melanie Frnyer and}nmes

Clumg announce the awards, while the performers • congratulate one another for a joh well done. -photo by Mowqur I rMtty

'fl

S·T·A·G·E EXPERTISE According to Christine e ve ryo n e had fun on October 24 when Sr. Robert's Auditorium sponso red and held the first talent show. The auditorium was packed with students eager to see the eleven acr show rhar ran rou ghly two hours. Students were charged $3 admissio n and snacks and c 5 0 ~ eac I1. dr'In ks were so ld 10r

AJ

Vasquez, a talent show contes-

7//ier ~· just acoupleofhoursrehearsing, //M Ruedn de Leou sings "Wind Beneath M y Wings" by Bette Midlerarrhe talent show

tant, the people who participated had a really good rime, and what made it even more enjoyable was knowing that the proceeds were going to a good cause. Prizes consisted of a free Islands dinn er for two for the ti1I.rd place \"• .l I1nei·, $75 of

I proceeds went to the Rape munch money for the second lreatment Cente r at Santa organ i1.ed by Sr. Robcn 's Auditorium . place winner, and $ 100 cash 1 Monica Ho s pita l. Gai l '----------'-·P_'"'-'"-'"Jc..'~-10-"..:..'1'-"-1 '-~"''-' for first place . Third place went to Roderick Hines. eco nd place to APSA Abarbanel, a spokesperson for the Rape TreatInent Center, m ad e a short introduction "and then and the Phillipino C lub. T hen cam e the m o ment commenced. " T he event was emceed by James of tension and excitement ... when the first prize C hung and M elanie Frayer. went to the Belles for performing " Hard Knock " It was a lot of fun working back stage o n the Life" from Annie. talent show. The best part was raising $500 for Said Ilda Ruedd de Leon, " I enj oyed being part the Rape Treatment Center," said Na11ry Campbell of the tal en r show. I was surprised seeing som e peo ple I kn ew do what they did ." a tudenr worker for Sr. Robert's Auditori um. Intermissio n was fill ed with audience particiGenerally, th e talent show offered entertainPation, as students grabbed a chance to sing- o n ment, generated phi lanthropic funds, and was, in the microphone. fact, just plain fun! -copy by Mnry Cnrroll

7Ju.drll7 a rap to the song" Girls," !'nul Ric!Jnrdso11 •

and l'nrrick Wuebbeu entertain rhe aud ience with • their jamming effects and ho t move~ . -p/1010 h) Afmuqur I dftl)

'J'i\\.t~ N'J'

6110 \V

29


O ne of many willing donors , Marco Garcia is

asked question s on his health and perso nal life to • determ ine whether he is eli gib le to donate blood. -pho1o by Momqur LrM11y

·7eeh·ny nauseous afterwards is so meti mes an effect •

of g iving blood. Appa rently, thisstudenr see ms to be • holding hi s own whi le th e Red C ross nu rse helps another donor. -photo by Moniqu r LrM ny

(

L· I·T·T· L· E SQUEAMISH Y

o r three days eac h

of helping ro achieve this goal. We had an exce ll em d ono r turnout and stu dem leadership was exceptional. " In additio n ro the Red C ross staff, rep resem atives from RHA, IFC, Stud em Activities, and eac h serv ice o r ga ni zat io n (G ryp hons, C rimso ns, Belles, and lgnatians) team up ro form a Blood Drive Co mmirree. The

sem ester th e LMU Co mmunity co mes together and gives Los Angeles an incredible giftthe gift of life. Every day at least two-thousand pims of blood are used by th e Los Angeles and Orange Coun ty Communities. Donationscan be made eith er at Red C ross 7?eass urance is part of the support Co mmirree is respo nsible fo r Blood Bank Ce nte rs o r brought on by others durin g th e blood obtaining sign-ups, publicizing through th e various dri ves held d ri ve. Lendin g her a hand during the · e, coo r d in at 1n · g t 11e d nv at high schools, businesses, and blood dri ve, Tim Go rin ass ures Noel Parker that eve rything will be fin e. promotional give-aways, which univers ities. !tis through th ese •••_'...:.by_ft_to_"'...:..'I'_"_L_,ft_1":....~Y includ ed a pizza party and drives that the m ajori ty of c __ _ _ _ _ _ _-P_"_ roll erbl ades, and runnin g the actu al dri ve. blood is coll ected. Lay/a Wells, Stud em Activities RepreLMU spo nso rs one of th e most successful university dri ves in Southern Califo rnia. Nearly sentative, co mm ented , "The com mittee members three hundred pims of blood were collected o n were remarkab le. They made my work at the drive November 5,6, and 7 in the M alon e Rec Center. so enjoya ble that I would be more than happy ro Blood Drive Commirree m ember and Belles repeat ir. " Donating blood m ea ns givin g of yo urself Rep rese nta tive Wendy Coleman noted the importa nce of th e drive: "We ca n never und eres- unsel fishly and knowin g that the small pinch timate th e need for maimaining an ad equate blood which yo u have endured will help save another suppl y. The drive was ce rtainly an excel lem mea ns human being's life. -copy b;• Lydia Ammossow

7<)/"le Lety 7?/Ji provides information on eating procedures following bl ood donation, Pam Jon es • tmrl Rob Lee enjo y the Sni ckers bars genero usly dona red by t he LM U Booksto re. -piJoto by M'"'"I"'· /.,May


}

• •

71 is no t unco mm o n to have seco nd do ubts aho ut givin g bl ood , as is displayed by rh e look o n thi s student' s fa ce.

Fo r man y s tud e nt ~, rh c ir first

experience of giving bl ood is at th e blood drive. -pJ,oto b, /llmuqur I rM11;

7/, o ne of th e Red Cross volunteers quest iom Maria Acosta on her health conditio m , a loo k o fapprehcnsio n appear> on her face. Altho ugh answering per- • sonal and hcalrh ques tions is part of do na rin g blood , it does n' r change the will ingness of st udent s to give blood.

-pl10to h, Mmuqur I rM•IJ

I~ LCX!D

)I

DQIVt:


7 r es/;m en gather •

under the shade of the

afternoon to reAect o n their experien ces.

0~·oout'n'l to the beat of the music, freshm en and stud ent leaders dan ce the night -photo

e

Y·O·U·R ST 0 RY Campus Ministry had such an exceptional turnout for the Freshman Retreat on Sept. 13- 15 that they decided to have another one the fol lowing weekend , reachin g a tota l of I 12 parti cipants. Comprised offreshm en , stud ent lead e rs a nd campus ministers, th e retreats helped stud ents refl ect on past ex peri ences. Discuss ions of iss ues such as earl y childhood,

anintensive training threeweeks prior to th e retreat in order to lead discuss ions. "The preparation for the retrea t helped m e look back at what I missed my fres hman yea r, but I made up for it on this retreat Sepr.21-23, " j effrey Sun co mmented . M e morabl e eve nts l mda/,

9

M cCau ly Cau lki 11 whi le

watching " H ome Alo ne," parti cipa nts bundle up with sleeping bags and pillows.

past hardships, religion , and college life were part of "Tell Your Sto ry," th e fo cus of both retreats. " It was very successful overal l. They discussed serious top ics, bur in addition to the se rious side th ey all had fun ge tting acquainted with th eir class," Sister Agnes Marie commented . Stud ent leaders were required to attend

I"Qt:611 Mt\N

32

Q I·:T Q I~ t\T

such as th e trust pass, dan cin g to modern day tun es, and th e discuss ions left an impression o n

th e students that will las t a lifetime. "The retrea t helped me to open up at a difficult tim e when the fres hm en were just try ing to fit in . This was the time when we could be honest with one another," parti cipantjamesZucker said . -copy by Mrtrisol Barrios

7 /;e students wa_it anxiously to experience the "rrusr pass," an activiry in whi ch students lie down , with th eir hands up and pass another perso n over their

heads.

-photo rmo·us;· h_y Ca mp us Minis try


' ' _Qfesides the religious aspect of the retreat, we got to know each other ve1y well. Trust us.

''

-Wendy Erbes and IsabeL Mark/

Wauiny " hello" just before the " trust pass" arc • Wendy Erbes, Isabel Mnrkl and Frank Orozco .

7he •

students gather around th e amphitheater, a place where praye r se rvi ces arc h eld and announcements arc made. At rhis mom ent they arc • do ing an cxccrsisc which allows them to relax. ·phoros by Ca mpus Ministry

n::n:6J!Mi\ QrrPt:i\T })


DIVI610N

34


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m ver M EN AND WOM EN LIVIN G T O GETHER UNDER ONE ROO F. WE, TH E RESIDENTS O F M C KAY HALL ENJOY A UNIQUE RELATIONSHIP. Servicing the largestnumber ofresidenrs, we enjoy an exciting vari ety of "W et-n-Wild" activities. From water balloon wetT-shirr conrests to our early morning b roo m banging sessions, mese numerous activities have succeeded in creating a pleasurable environment for students to work and play. Every residence hal l has its own obstacles to overcome.

3 31 H ere at M cKay, we survived false fire alarms, automated door closers, slow elevators, lost and confused visitors, and even nearby car alarms that

" In my opinion, McKay's biggest drawback is that there are just too many fire drills! " -Brigitte Mau took turns going off almost eve ry ho ur, o n th e hour. Though mese experi ences may have worn our spirits thin at rimes, they also brought the dorm residents much closer together. W e'll be comforted

; FU LLY EQU IPPED stu d ents li ke Brett \'(/!Jitebend co m e pre pa red to m ake their

f 1

Qt:6 1 D t~ Net~

36

un:

room their "ho m e

away fro m home. " As the Vice-p resident of Mc Kay, W h iteh ead fu rni shes th e roo m

with

y

K

new ca rper, a

wcr bar, and an cntcrrai nm cn r cen tcr.

-photo by Kimbuly Rupnirk

PRACT ICE MAKES PERFECT fo r Andy Bemtudez as he p ractices the clecrri c guitar for h is act in the Ann ua l T a l e n t S h ow. Bermudez will onl y be able to play a few more minu tes, however, as Mc Kay's Q uiet H ours start ar 8:30 o n weeknights and 12:30 o n weekends. -photo bySon;n L~o11urd

Served when we look back years from now and laugh about the annoying car alarm one student almost manually disman tied, as well as the times when some of the girls froze outside in their mudpacks, curlers, and bati1robes. Another positive aspect about M cKay is that being me "Fortress" champions again tilis year only added to me long list of our accomplishments. Being the uninhibited residence hall mat we were, " ki ckin g booty" all over campus came naturally to us. When asked what she liked

best about McKay, Megan Orvis replied , " C o-ed! " Bur rh en, al l wasn't rosy for eve1y residem. Brigette Mau was satisfied with M cKay, though she felt that mere were " too many fire dri lls. " As anomer year comes to a close, we'll find it hard to say good-bye to ti1e wild times. W e have the M cKay Hall Fun Meter by which we measure good rim es. Always we'll think back: From bars in the rooms, to rooms witi1 a view, M cKay Hall will always be a part of you . -copy by Brent Wisemr/11


f ,

TRYlNG TO GET so me privacy in Mc Kay can be prerry ro ugh wirh an everp re s ent roomm :uc. Dmzielle Sherwood a nd Cntheriue Theodore arc caught tryi ng ro get away rro m ir all. -photn b1 Son)'t lnmnrd

NEWFOUND FRIENDS in Mc Kay arc nor very diffi cult to find. These hamsters arc evcrfairhful (a nd quiet) com panions for 3 rd floor Mc Ka y residents Shelley Sogn and Kelly Ah Chick.

MAKI G SOME MU SIC for rhc enjoy ment or hi s roommate and hi s neighbors, Mnm;,z Lnwtou is co nsidered by those on hi s noo r to be an ex pert on rhc keyboard. L1wron is very ded icated to his music, practicing every day.

路photo by Moniqul' ll'AIIIJ

路photo by Momqur I1Mil)'

TRANSPORTAT ION is very imporrant to srudc nr s

lik e Hownrd DeRuyter, Mnll Hildebrnudt, and DniJe Reichert. This threeman bike is ideal for t hose s tudcnr s who want ro

avoid the hassles of having a car in L.A .

-plmtol~r}mllolz

1CKAY )7


TENDER I C H P RESIDENT f en Holtz and Stepba11ie K11 eisel sh ow off t heir

R.A . AND LOYOLAN NEWS ED ITOR , Ray

Watts, shows us h is covered collection of motio n photograp hs.

m uscles whil e cha ngin g t heir Spark lc rrs wa te r bottl e. -photo by T;ki Mayo

-photo by Moniq 11~ & May

11 ess Ta Ik - More Action R

"WHAT DO YOU MEAN T END ERIC H HAS A 24HOUR QUI ET P ERIOD ?" EXC LAIM E D ONE O F T ENDERIC H' S R ES ID E NT S

STEPHANIE KNEISEL. BUT AS YOU'LL SEE, IT REALLYW ASN 'TTHAT BAD. In fact, with all of our 170 residents, we made Tenderich far from quiet rhis year. When as ked about living in Tenderich, resident Tiki Mayo commented," ! don 't know what I'd do ifi

i

QEcll> IDENCE Ll t'E

38

had to cram all my junk into a normal size dorm room ." Our big event for the fall semester was the annual Fortress Game against McKay. Th e huge W ater Balloo n Fight-Capture rhe Flag Game involved to ns of freshm en and so ph o mores raCi n g around th e whole campus w ith o ne thin g o n th eir minds-winning! T o add to the excitement, T enderich had their Date N ight this year, which is an annual dance given by the

resident advisor staff. The theme this year was "N ew Tenderich C iry." Several other programs were also initiated by the

"I don't know what I'd do ifl had to cram all my junk into a normal size dorm room." -Tiki Mayo resident advisors this yea r. So m e ac ti viti es included showing th e movie Home Alone, (so me students easily identified with the main char-

acter) . And on a more serious note, an information session informed students about "D ate Rape." Other activities, such as the all-dorm dinner, generated a cheerful atmosphere to encourage students to mingle and make fri ends. Res id ent Ad viso r Tony Amigleo stated, "Friends, fri ends, and more fri ends. T hat's what being an RA in T enderich was all about. " -copy by jmniftr Holt.


WHERE'S T H E CAKE? Kristen Tamashiro (center) celebrates her nin eteenth birthday with Elizabet/1 Sziics and Niua Sadaghiaui. Tradition ho lds that a birthday usuall y means a late night dip in Foley Pond.

CAN'T TOUC H THIS poster or any other room decoration in Malcolm Di c k s and } o hu Attauasio 's "a rti sti ca ll y designed room." Most students figure that although Tendcrich may be a quiet dorm, it is not nec-

essary to decorate in a reserved manner.

-photo by Moniqtu L~May

TENDERI C H RESI DENTS , Mark Dalal and ~ Albert Ortaliza just smile ~ when aked the story behind th eir X-Men comic

;;j

-i

books. -pl,oto by Moniqur LrA.fny

路photo by Jrn Holz

An R.D.'S JOB is never do ne. N amy Park and Jauel White work on infor mative posters to hang thro ugho ut the bu ild ing. -photo by Momqtu LrMny

11 DtJ2101 39


e ad in " FOR GET G R EEN AC RES, D ES MOND IS T H E PLACE T O BE," SA ID SOPHOMOR E MARY REISCH, WH O LIVE D IN D ES MOND FOR TWO YEARS. D esmo nd wo men we re enrhusias ric in all th ey endeavored , fro m barbecues wirh Rosecrans and Whelan ro rh e RHA soccer game

I

Downtown

with D o h e n y-S ullivan . O ther events included sponsorin g rhe H aunred H ouse fo r rhe 9rh Srreer Kids, flo o r dinners, a rrip ro Disneyland a nd a d a rin g ga m e wi t h Whelan. T here was always a fri endl y

"The people in your wing end up becoming your family" -Jennifer Fisk

YOU'RE SAFE! Sophom o res Meg Macisaac and Kelly Wbite pa rti cipate in a favor it e p ast tim e of D esmo nd residents--slidi ng d ow n th e h a ll s on beanba gs .Des m o nd res id ents need that break from st udying to get a littl e wi ld and crazy. -photo b;• Moniqu ~ L~M11y

i

T I C K ETS , T I C KET S, AND MORE T IC KETS, ~ arc d is pl ayed b y A ly ssa ~ A brabam who obviou sly

1 1

Qt:61Dt:NO: 40

un:

takes adva ntage of th e nu me rous activities in L.A . - photo by Momqur LrMny

~ C ALLI NG IT A DAY -~

Jenn ifer Fisk, Pres ident o f

Y;? D esmo nd , fo lds down t he

~

bcdcovcrs fo r a good nigh t.os sleep . -pho10 by A'rmbrr/y Rupmr~·

atm osph ere in D es mo nd , where resid ents kept their d oo rs open, pl ayed fo o tball or soccer in th e halls and stayed up unril all hours talking and sharin g. Res ident jennifer Fisk co mmenred , "This is my seco nd year in Desmond and I love ir.T he people in your wing end up beco ming your fami ly." Residenrs also learn

a lo t about each other by sharin g a bathroom with 20 o th er girls. The laund ry roo m is also a place fri endships have form ed. T he do rm staff, including R.A.'s R.C.'s and an R.D ., helped keep everyone in line but they were also there wh en any resident had a problem or just wanted ro talk. ·copy by Jmnifrr FiJk


YOU W ON'T MI SS th is d oor. Fres hm en Nicki Ta y lor a nd E lai11 e D eSa11tos wi ll be sure to get your message. It never hurts to let peop le know that you don' t mind them dropping by at any time. After all , yo u never have too many fr iends.

T H E ONLY PLACE in Desmond w here Ngoc Tram Vu ca n find so mewhere quiet to talk . T he ACUS syste m gives Desmond wo men the options of three-way ca lling, persona l answe rin g machin es, and call waitin g, just to na me a few.

·pboto by Moniqu~ LeMay

-photo by Rirhard Chm

• •• ' • •• • • • • • • •' • IT'S AMAZING! Sec, stud ents d o wo rk. Ta11ia Moutajia 11 , C our·t11 ey Hnmilto11 , A1111a M a rie Albarey and Gi11a Si11nn·n get down to business . These girls spend long hours in their dorm room wi th the goa l of eventually obta in ing a d iploma. -phmo by }m Holz

I

Dt:6MOND 41


LATE N I G HT

STUDY BREAKS arc essenti al in all residence halls on campus. This year, Doheny res id ents I i k e Kim

Cullllillg!Jitlll , Sheri Brow11, and Nata11ya Whit e take advantage of th e ir " Mun c h M o n ey Ca rd s " fr o m M a rri o t t. Their cards en able th e s tud e nt s to c h a r ge an y D o min o's pi zza purch ase tO th eir account. -photo by R;rhard Chm

Reb ec ca Pablo , Me li zz a Zamar, and Davina Bumavista tac kl e their ho mework together. -photo by Sonja Lronard

is feelin g good . Both Kim Klausner and Cindy Lasky prepare to go out and have a b las t as th e schoo l week is ove r. Bo th girls commented that once in a w hile, time

does not allow th em tO loo k th eir best for their Mo nday m orning 8: I 0 cl ass . -p!JOto by Sonja Lronard

Qt:61ot:NCE LirE

42


T IME FOR PLAY is just as im porta nt as time to

study. Doheny residents

Kim Klaus11er, Ka11dyce Bell, Meredith Pugb, Keri va ll St ockum , Ki t ty Faust, and Aliso11 Cobeu confess that their best tim es together arc late night talks . 路photo

by Sonja

S H OW I NG APPRE CIATION for all of Sister Peg's support, the girls of fi rst floo r Sulli va n make a sign to show the rcs idcm co unsel or just how valu abl e she really is to them .

L~o1utrd

路photo by Kimbt'rly KLmsnf'r

f<f-"

ome DOH E NY -SU LLI V A N H A D A FU N - FILLE D , EXHILA RAT ING YEAR WITH A WID E VARI ETY OF ACTIVIT IES. While som e gals had a blas t d ancing and do ing yoga in the halls at 1:30 AM, sharing Island dinners, brick painting, pillow fi ghting o n th e lawn, and jumping on beds w ith th eir fri ends, others were having the time of th eir lives hamming it up durin g exchanges with the guys dorms, braiding one anoth er's hair, trad ing clo th es, and ga ping at th e guys in the terrace room . ven th o ugh the

(J...YI"1P

Sweet som etim es w ild and woolly gals of D oheny-S ulliva n ex " I came back to this place because I liked it so much. I've heard people call it the "Virgin Mary Hall" because .. ." -Nafi Ndiaye erted a bundle of energy and ac ti v ity thr o u g h o ut th e do rm , th ey kn ew when it was time to settle down and hit the books. School p rovided hou rs of fun and games, but th ere was m o re to LM U th an just social activities. O ne new resident, Kimberly Dell summed up Doh-S ui d o rm life in a statem ent, "Life in this do rm is incredible. T he res idents are

Home

mo re th an just neighbo rs or even fri ends-they are my fa m ily. Like a fam il y, we have a great time together, but we're also here for each other w hen we' re needed. I wouldn ' t change d orm life fo r anythin g!" A returnin g resid en t, Na.fi. Ndiay e, con cluded , " ! came back to this place because I loved it so much. I've heard people call it the "Virgin M ary H all " because it's so qu iet back here and we hardly have any o utand-out- party- hearty people. Bu t fo r us "Doh-Sui " doesn ' t m ean "docile" o r "so dull ", it

bility. D oesthat make sense?" An o th er Sulliva n res iden t, jesusa Andres, piped up, "We're pretty wacky. Yo u sho ul d have seen our chari ot race down the hall past Sister Ann 's door. She didn 't even wa ke up wh en Alni ta (a S ulli va n H a ll res id e n t) crashed in to the wall!" To sum it u p, DohSui was a highl y energe tic, spirited , and refres hingly focused dorm . T hey knew how to dru m up a good time, rem ain sensible and se nsitive, have their cake, and have a great time eatin g it, too!! - copy by Kimberly Klausner

just means "sense and se nsi-

;

DOHt: Y-6ULLIVt\N

43


e

I\

11 R t5

E~cell~lflce ROSECRANS ENJOYED A BUNDLE OF GREAT TIMES. "THERE WERE A LOT OF EXCITING AND IN TERESTING PEOPLE HERE," SAID RESIDENT JASON ANTHONY. "We lived through the old furniture and old facilities, and made it liveable by strengthening our communityspirir. " SeanMurphy added, "The mice almost out-numbered the people. " The guys at Rosecrans eventually got used to the mice. They even paid tribute to one mouse that kept OBVIOUSLY, nooneever cold Cooper Donaldso n that yo u're not really supposed to put food on your computer. Thi s Rosecrans resident was found actually trying to study in his room. ¡photo by liirhard Chm

f â&#x20AC;˘

i

Qt:61DENCt: LIFt:

44

RO S E C RAN S RE S I DENT, Ca rlos Bass shows hi s artisti c ab ility in hi s drawing of a football player. -photo by Mo,iqur &May

creeping up on the them as they were doing their duties in the bathroom , adopting him as their unofficial Mascot-of-the-Porcelain Room . The mouse startled the residents during the first few weeks when he popped up with his beady eyes, long tail , and tiny paws. But the guys soon expected to see him, much like they would have the fami ly dog. And since pets are not allowed in the dorms, T. P. Terry, as the resident mouse came to be known, was dubbed the family pet "of sorts." Though

the guys grew fond of their pet who "didn't require much care," it was rough preventing the girls and the parents, who were visited by T. P. Terry, from smashing him with umbrellas, books, and

"The mice almost out-number the peopIe. " -Sean Murphy even a high-heeled shoe.

T. P. Terry was celebrated in the "T. P. Follies, " a comic strip that is part of the resident mini-n ews bull et in , "Rosecrans Toi let Tribune." The bulletin was an informative brief that was created

especially for the Rosecrans crowd. It told the residents about up-coming parties, sporting events, exchanges with thewomen 'sdorms, free food socials, and other imporran t functions. The bathroom literature was posted in a conspicuous place where everyo ne was bound to visit at least once during the day. One could say that the "Trib" held a captive audience when it was being read behind the door of a stall. -copy by Paul Tam mel/eo


r r

T . P. TERRY STRI KES aga in. Ric Bohr and Cbris M eyer arc grieved by the loss of their Gu mby. -photo by Mo11iqur &May

SHOWING OFF hi s room is Nndim Haddad. He' s proud that he has kept his room so clean by himself 路plwto by Richard Chm

,

DOING HIS LAUNDRY with ch ee r is George Ashurst. H e participates as

1

a leader at USA C heer camps every year. -photo by Moniqur LrMay

WITH SHAVER in hand, Chris Nakao goes bald . He wanted to try the Sincad O 'Co nner look .

1

-photo by Richard Chm


NAME of the game? G in Rummy 500. Charlie Ha rdi11g, }o11 Bmich, and S t eve A lo11 g i ki c k b ac k with t h e ir red li co ri ce .

WHAT A Ll FE! Flo pped o ut o n a bed , ta lking o n th e p h o n e , Kurt Bauccio im agined co llege life would be a lot ro ugher. His room decor refl ects his vari o u s h o bbie s.

· photo by Mo"ilJII( LrMay

·photo by Mo niqur &May

fk T H E ..,...~

f ,

w Village T HI S YEAR WH E LAN HAD SOME FANTASTIC N EW IDEAS. THESE IDEAS WERE FOR THE BEN EFIT O F T H E APPRO X IMATELY 180 M EN LIVING THERE. Whelan was not only a place to live but an experience in itself. Since the majority of students in Whelan are freshmen, this residence hall is always one of the most energetic and exciting places to be on campus. Several residents commented that if ever there was a weekend wi thour anything to do, they had no pr o bl em go in g ba ck to W helan to have a good time. Charlie Harding, third floor res ident, co mmented th at these "good tim es" we re sometimes a little diffic ult to ta ke. H e con fesse d , "Everytim e I went to bed early, without fail , the guys

; Qt:6JDt:Net: Ll t'E

46

IS

below me would start cranking up the bass on their highpowe red stereo." The fun rook place outside of Whelan as well. The traditional football game was replaced by a basketball-soccer competition. Although Rosecrans beat us in basketball (by 1 point, which was a fo ul.. .our aggression was roo high-spirited!), we were determined to beat Rosecrans 10 soccer. Competetive action rook place in other areas as well. From frisbee tossing to N erf baseball , the "Quad" (the area between D esmond and Whelan) provided a place to play for a variety of acti vities. T here was always the fresh beat of music along with the smells of cooking (Nah ... not us!). Dan Williams, a sophomore living in the 28 0 wing or "The Village," as it

Reborn

such topics as date rape, posi"Mycookingskills have increased tentive study habits, and drug fold since living in the Village Bakery.' abuse. T hen there were the - Dan Williams many exchan ges with th e w o m en ' s d o rm s, whi ch became known to residents, proved to be th e high point claimed, "M y cooking skills elan living. ofWh have increased ten-fold since Whelan is about people. 1 living in the Village Bakery. " The men ofWhelan encounIn the residence hall , the only te red a few p ro bl e ms cooking utensil that students throughout the year. "But the may have is a hot pot (or R.A.'s and R.D. were always coffee pot). Mike Boyarski , another Village r, explains, aro und to help ," ass ured "It [TheVillage] is not a place resident, Phillip Oliff The men in Whelan thisyearwere but a state of mind. " unique in their interests but As every other year, were bonded by the co m- 1 Whelan once again pulled munity t h ey fo rm ed at off one of th e most exciting Whelan residence hall. T hese Date N igh ts ofall. T his year's guys will leave this place with Date N ight rook place in a sense of place and belongOctober. Tosome it was the ing. As " Oliff summed up best welcome a guy could by O li ff, " Damn, I love this wish for in a new school, and for most it was the beginn ing place so much there's roo of good times to come. Other much to say. " traditional events held in clude learning seminars on

-copy by J.P. Sbie/J.s

1


WlLD AND CRAZY residents, j eff Vi11So 11,Mm路k Kalter, Bria11 Z igicb, and Paul Bossert showing off their true, wild side.

WHELAN RESIDENT Pete Beli11sky shows off his mu sc le s while David Hamilto11 relaxes. These guys make the most of their stay in Whelan by br in ging in their own co uch.

-photo by Moniq11r LI'May

-photo by Rirhnrd Chrn

f ,

SETTLING DISAGREEMENTS can so meti mes be diffi cult. SteveAlo11gi and Co lli11 Hi11ds arc two Whelan residents that let off a little steam. Standing by is spectator, ]o11 Bmicb. -photo by Rirhard Chm

f

STUDYlNG can be done in all sorts of places and positions, as Dave Charles and Mark Dt11路a111 find out. After all , everyone needs to

take a break from the good o ld desk for awhile. -photo by RiriJilrd Chm

Wllt:Li\

47


LIIVl NG IT U P o n the wild side-- or shall we say ro o f top -- arc Wh ela n rebels jolm Tunick, Todd Kramer, a nd Mike Sullivan. Loyola Apartments offers its residents a good view of d owntown C ulver C iry. -photo by J.P. Shirltb

F UN I N T H E KITC H EN is one ex perience that all Loyola o r H ann on res idents ca n rela te with . Tricia Nigra and Leticia Rhi enj oy a bowl of o ne of Le ti c ia's m o re uniqu e crea ti ons . - photo by Moniqu~ UMay

KN OWING YOUR KITC H EN is very im port a nt to Cara Martyak, jodi Roy, and Sondi Toll. What do th ey like bes t a bout th eir kit c h e n ? Roy thinks th at her most va luabl e resources in this area of her apartment are her refri gerato r magnets a nd th e valuabl e co upons they hold up .-pboto by)./'. Sbirlds

\~~OU ~~{YIIOUNT ~

GA M ES PEOPLE PLAY arc esse nti al to H ann o n

r es id e nt s lik e Tony Rinauro. This game o f darts all ows Rin au ro to take out his study frustratio ns o n so meo ne o ther than his roomm ates . -pl1olo by Mo11iqtu LrMay

QEC>IDENO: Ll tT

48


L u c ky FOR STUDENTS INTERESTED IN LOOKIN G FOR A PLACE TO LIVE THE WORD "LOTTERY" M EANS A LOT MORE THAN ONE MIGHT THINK. Each sp rin g students get sweaty palms and cross their fin ge rs in hopes that they will get a winning ticker in Housi ng's lottery to r resid ency in Loyola or H annon . The infamo us Loyola Apartments, located on the northeastern co rn er of ca mpus, are known tor often being a central " hub bub" of activity. With all the enjoyable educational and social programs mad e availabl e by the residence staff, it was not hard to join in and bond with the "i nm ates" of Loyola Apartments. The Resident Advisors and Resident Director joh11 Lipson were res ponsible tor hostin g a number of success-

'

BREAKING IN is hard to do fo r Loyo la R.A .'s jeff King, Mark Babbitt and Leticia Rhi. They find rabies turn ed when they lock themselves out of their room.

-pho10 by j. P. 5'/;ields

ful events for the building, including several barbecues, a "tie-dying test," and a trip to see " Phantom of the Opera. " Residents enjoyed their recently refurbished apartments with their cozy new living room furniture, Iotty bedroom sets, and remodel-

"And it's good to see that some of our money isbei nggenerated back to housing." -Sundafu Kawah ed bathrooms. T he permane n r res id en rs of Loyola Apartments, rhe LMU Stud ent Workers, also lived in rhis roomy and redec housing fac ili ty. Wh en Sundafu Kawah rook a look at his spotless room , he was satisfied wirh rhe resulrs of Loyola Apartments' tacelitt and pointed our, " Ir's aweso me because everythin g is so new and clean. The bathroo ms have ventilatio n. And it's good to

Dr a w see that some of our money is being ge nerated back to housing." H anno n Apartments were occupied by an eli te few in their junior and senior years. H annon gives its residents the best of all worlds, which includes real apartments that a re co mp ara bl e to those found anywhere in Southern Ca lifo rnia , as well as a sli ce of the "Wildlife" experienced only o n a college campus. "H anno n was so much fUnfriendly n e ig hb orhood BBQs, helpful boys next door willing to fix broken app liances , a nd parties pretty much every weekend , " Brooke Bartelt, a Sen ior, recalled of her 1as t year. On a different level, Tom Hastings, a Juni or, mused that, "Living in H annon was the quintessential epitome of hedo nism , d ecadence, and debauchery. It was the para-

digm of contrasting visual and audi o sensatio ns; a virtual co rnu copiaofririllari o ns. I mean where else cou ld an un s uspecti n g p ed est rian over h ear N.W.A., Sreve Miller, Frank Sin atra, Van I--lalen, and Morrissey- all at the same rime. I loved ir! " julie Klausn er, a Senior and Resident Advisor at H an non Apartments, ag reed that " not on ly was the music a terrific part of college life, bur rhe friends I made while livin g in Hann o n contributed to an unfo rgettable college ex perience." She looked back on her LM U residence lite and said, " Hannon was aweso me! After spend in g three years livin g in one ro o m , Hannon was lik e heaven on earth! All rhe music, friends, programs, and parries make it the best place to live ar LMU!" -ropy by Kristi Gonsal/lt's & Merliu Tol.<tyk


W I-I ERE DOTI-I EY CO M E FRO M ' Th es e s h opp in g carts, d isplayed by }osl1 Dailey and Paul Lennick, arc ever

1

pre s en t at We s t c h es t e r

,

A partm en ts.

路photo by} m Hok

fi-I E j O B M UST BE DONE.

f

Eve n tho ugh Michelle Rusicb 's m ea ls m ay be go urm e t , Wesrc hester' s res ide nts st ill h ave t he task of do in g th e

dishes.

路photo byjm Holz

WE~Te:QE~TEH.-nliH.eaeRli

ff c a m pu s I if e TH E MAIN G OAL OF OFF -CAMPU S HOU SING W AS T O G IVE STUD ENTS TH E C H ANCE TO ENCOUNTER T H E " RE AL W O RL D " D U RING T H E IR CO LLEGE YEA RS. Bo th th e W es tchester and Barcelo na Apartments provided this oppo rtuni ty. T he apartm ents, located near th e campus, were bo th safe and comfortable living fac ilities. Th e W estchester Apartm ents were a place of quiet e n t hu sias m in 199 1- 92. Barbecues at the beach and trips to sporting events were just so me o f th e ways we relaxed fro m our studies. O ne res id ent, jonathan Troop, co mm ented th at "livin g in th e W es tchester Apartments gave us th e o ppo rtuni ty to be o ff-campus and at th e sam e tim e be in volved with th e U ni versity. " Th ough findin g a pl ace to park o ften times posed a challenge, it was co mfo rtin g

Qt:61DCNO: Ll rt: 50

to kn ow th at a nice, overstuffed sofa , alo ng with cabl e television, awaited th e wea ry

"Since most of our residents are transfers, therewas anopeneagerness ro meet one another." -Dan Martinez individual. It was nice to feel truly ind e pe nd e nt li vin g away from th ecampus while mainta ining close ri eswith th e rest o f th e LM U communi ty. It was pleasant to li ve wi thin easy reach of LM U, and still enj oy the sense of being at hom e in a qui et neighborhood . An o th er alternative for off-campus housing faciliti es, Barcelo na Apartments, rece ived a facelift durin g th e summer as well. Residents w ho m oved in to th ese apartm e nts , loca t ed a t 87 22 D elga ny Avenue, were given the o ppo rtuni ty fo r a first glance o f th e renovated stru c-

ture. Fres h paint, new ca rpet, furniture, and red bri ck trim alo ng th e inner quad add ed to Barcelona's new and mo re in vitin g look. Th e additi o ns, however, did no t ra ke away f ro m w h at Barcelona has always been kn own for-- a cozy, off-cam pus retreat th at res id ents looked fo rward to after a hard day o f class. The twentyfo ur hour qui et zone was condu cive to stud ying, ye t much co uld be d one witho ut breakin g th e rul e. T ake th e pool fo r example. It offered stud e nts (a nd R es id e nt Counselor, Fath er George) th e o ppo rtuni ty to swim laps o r rake in a few rays while readin g a novel for lit. class. R.A. Luis Nunez admitted to readin g by th e poo l every wee ke nd . H e co nfessed , "School ca n really ge t to m e som etime and Barcelon a o ffers me an esca pe from a lot o f wo rri es. " Sara Lawyer, ano th e r res id e nt , cl a im s " Barcelo na's locati on is idea l.

It is located just a few min utes fro m th e ocean ." A short bike rid e o r a ten-minute walk and yo u are at land 's end. Alth ough Barcelona m ay seem like an ideal facili ty du e to irs exteri or appeal, th e real 1 appeal was its residents. Ra- j di o wa rs at o dd hours , W edn esd ay ni ght massess, and all -a partm ent dinn ers mad e Barcelona home to its res idents. Educa tion al programs were also spo nso red b y th e res id e nt ad viso rs. Alo ng with th ese educati o nal 1 programs, th e resident ad visors put o n plays fo r th e res id ents. As is customa1y for b o th Barce lo n a a nd W estchester Apartments, this yea r' s residents were mostl y transfer stud ents. Resident Ad v iso r Dau Martin ez stated , "S ince most of our residents are transfers, th ere

I

j

was an open eagerness ro meet o ne ano th er. Th at was a very rewardin g, positive ex perience." -cop.'/ by Jomulum Troop

c!r j on \liganD


" IT'S GOTTA GET DONE" is the attitude of these Barcelona residenrs.

Dtwe Dinnel, Ric Wilfert, Luis Nunez, Aimee

Stengel, a nd Micbele Nelligm1 take advantage of the nume rous washers

and dryers located within rh c apa nmc nts. 路photo by }m Nolz

GETT IN G TO KNOW EACHOT HER I S something rh:tr just see ms n a tur al for resid e nts of Wesrchcse r. Kolleen Hill and Sandy Hemingway don' t find it odd to be up all night just talking. -photo by Jm 1-folz

A NEW EX PER IE CE for ScoN Manmso is learn ing how ro get aro und in th e kit c h e n. H is p o p co rn make r, co ffee pot and eve n

his iron help him become rh e best chef ar Ba rcelo na. -photo kY } ou llign,o

WJ路:&I'CIIt:SI'W 111\QCtlONi\ 51


GREAT SK ILL AND CONCENTRATION arc required to make an

icc cream cone like }ennifor Cook docs at McKay Lounge. !Ida Ru edd DeLeon watches her fel low employee and offers her assistance ro any question s rha r c us tom e rs

might have for her. -photo by Eric B11klu

THE LOUNGE CREW is assembled ro ra lk about their va ri ous experiences

at either Sul liva n Lounge or McKay Lou nge. T his almi ghty group meers once a week. Mmy Reisch (lowe r ri g ht cor ner ) says,"S raff Lou nges arc rhc idea l places to wo rk . Fun is had by all. " -photo by Erir B11kk~

f

TWO FOR ONE shake night always draws in the big crowds. Trini Kaopuiki scoo ps rh e icc cream in McKay Lounge for

,

Rt:61Dt:NCT

52

1.1 n:

d emandin g c usto m ers. -photo by Eric /Jakk~


plashing Into Residence Life

j

R ES ID ENCE LIF E ON CAM PUS CONS ISTS OF A WHOLE LOT MORE THAN JU ST BUILDINGS THAT PROVID E A PLACE TO SLEEP. The Res idenr H o using Association (RHA) and rh e staff lounges borh sponso red numerous evenrs throughout rh e yea r. An odd relation ship exists between the two , as srud enrs often see RHA providin g rhe entertainm en r while rhe staff loun ges provide rh e location . The Residence H ous ing Association has developed a reputation for serving stu d enrs' needs through co mmunity se rvice, edu cational presenrar ions, and various social programs. RHA accomplish ed th eir goal by in creas ing rh e sense of co mmuni ty wirhin the residence halls through fun and stimulating ac tiviti es. RHA worked to achieve this goal

by sponso rin g such evenrs as rh e O ri e ntatio n Dance, RHA Olympics, Embrace rhe Hum an Race Week, Finals Care Packages, and other programs. RHA provided opportuniti es for rhe srudenrs to discover hidden ralenrs and creativity by develop in g programs in which th ey co uld parti cipate. A uni fyi ng theme was helpful in keeping the RHA srafffocused. Vice- Presidenr of Intern al Affairs, jennifer "Dink " Dinkelman sa id , "Our theme this yea r was 'S plash into RHA.' The great thin g was we mad e a splas h, burdidn 't drown! " President Brighton Bacchus added , "This magnificenr organization, made up of fantast ic people, synthes ized innovation and traditio n to make life for th e LM U comm unity a much more rewardin g ex pen ence." The Sraff Lounges as-

sisred RHA in a great number of activities throughout rhe yea r. There are two staff lo un ges on campus - McKay and Sulli va n. T he two staff lo un ges are co nve ni ently located o n opposi resides of rhe

MAN OVERBOARD ~r RHA 1 Brigbton Bncrlms, the prcsideiH ofRHA, is forced to walk the plank by jenn ifer Dinkelmnn, j essicn Blonien, Mmy Pnt Snuer, and jenny

G IT I"ING THE WORD OUT about RHA at th e club carni val arc Brigbton Bn cc lnt s and j ess i cn 8/onien. This is rhc first chance of the year for RHA to strut their stuff and share their plan s for th e cornin g

K om o.

-photo by So"ja tf'o"'' rd

"Ilikethe Honeys that comebyfor the shakes." -Greg Ozmai ca mpus in hopes that nobody will miss our on rhe g reat m any things these loun ges have to offer. Bur o ne of the best parts abo u r bringing in rh e changes was lowerin g prices. M anage r Becky Brown was proud of rhe d ea ls they were ab le to pur together. She recalled, "We had aweso me 2 for I goodies nights, and everyo n e loved our shakes. Pi zza parries, sleepovers, and staff socials were what we had when we weren ' t

year.

working." The workers enjoyed the time they spent whipping toget her shakes and servin g up food , while also gaining valuable experi ence working with rhe public. Others saw their work as an opportunity to meet new peo pl e and gain a new perspective of LMU. Greg Ozmai admitted he liked working at McKay Snack Bar. "I like the H o neys that co me by for the shakes. " McKay Lounge's theme fo r 199 1-92 app ro priately summed up Van Partible's feelings about M cKay Snack Bar, " I am so there. " With a crowd gathered in fronr of the television one Thursday night, it was hard for people not to fee l like they were " there"at the right place, at the right time.

-photo by So ,ja Lf'otwrd

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LI ON Pride members showed their support t hroughout the seaso n. Here, at a game againsr St. Mary' s Coll ege, everyone watched wi th antic ipation. -photo /,y Tlwmm Fmady

SH OWING off th e visors thar were disrriburcd ar so me games arc Drmielle Peot, rhc Prcsidcnr of Lion Pride jo Martin, and

Veronica Hyatt. -photo by

Tru111

Good

TH E 1991 -92 basketball seaso n saw rhc in ception of an LM U Pep Band, Zac/1 Steplm 1 A nand Partbasaratby, a nd j oey 1-/owumd played " Loui e Loui e."

-photo by Trimt Good

A FTER a Loyola basker, Jamie Falletti, Dave Reicbert, an d Scott Davis chee red wirh cxcircmcnt.

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-photo by Triwt Good


HI GH fives were give n frequenrly throughout rhe season at variou s events . 路photo by 11umuu Fmndy

FOSTERING SU PPORT AND APPR EC IAT ION FOR THE ATHLETI C PRO G RAM WAS TH E GOAL OF LION PRID E. In pursuin g this goal Lion Prid e implemented m any excitin g, atte ntion -attracting ideas such as distributing favors such as hats and visors before certain games. Other Ite m s mi g ht h ave b ee n

things such as key chains, Lion Prid e cups, or eve n ream basketballs. The visors were passed out in late january with the intent that stu dents would wear them to the outdoo r spo rtin g events. Each of th ese distributed items served to enco urage the Lions and excite the crowd in ord er for them to cheer on the winning tea m ,

whether it was at a soccer ga me, ru gby match, or basketball ga me. No matter what sport, Lion Prid e members were there wearing their T-shirts and cheerin g on the va ri o us reams. Lion Pride promoted sc hool s pirit and unit y through athletics. And with a membership of over 500, they were always out in full

force showing their support for th e Loyola M arymo unr athletic program. Memberships were so ld in the fa ll by th e Exec utive Boa rd a nd th en after much an ti cipation, the T-s hirrs and cards we re distributed just prior to C hristmas break. Lion Pride was the key force behind fostering support for our Lions.

Brinn Diedricband}olm Foley

CORY Simnnd j eremyMoore

were two of rhe many specrarors w ho cheered o n rhc Li o ns ro victory.

looked on intenrly waiting for Loyo la to score yer aga in .

-photo bJ Trmn Good

-cop)' by hinn Good

-photo by Tnw1 Good

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MAKI NG a statement, Stu dents for Life , caused co ntroversy by the display of thi s ban ncr o n Seave r Wall . -photo by Trina Good

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EACH SATU RDAY MORNIN G THE PRO LIFE CLU B COULD BE seen fight ing for their cause at va ri ous aborrion clinics in the Los Angeles area. The m e mb e rs h e ld prot es ts, fighting for life, and co nducted "sidewalk co unseling" for women waiting ourside clinics. Locally, rhe Students for Life brought speakers ro campus and spread rhe message of life ro srudenrs. Anorher group rhar was seen fi grhing for a cause was rh e LMU D ebate Team. The ropic, Resolved : Thar one or more supreme court decisio ns recognizing a federal constitutional ri ghr ro privacy be overru led, was rhe brief senrence rhar was all co nsuming rhe life of ren ream members. They rrav-

TRYl NG to drum up student supp ort, James Busalacchi stood on the La ir Patio during Convocation Hour. -photo by Trintl Good

s

E CLU1)6

58

S TUDENTS for Life from row: David Luke, jam es

Busalacchi, Anna Alarcon, Anna Flannery, jeanin e Marstall, Jmnifer Rector back row: Lupe Carvajal, Danielle Stagg, joanna Hutcbing, }ulie Ham10n, Stejim Brooks, Paul Richardson, Phil Silva -photo by Thomm Fnwdy

elled ro and com peted ar such universities as H arvard, W ake Fores t, Redlands, and rhe Universiry of Iowa. lr was no r unco mmon for ream m e mb e rs s u c h as J e rr y Gall agher and C had Derum to spend rhirry hours a week researching top ics rhar cou ld be used ro oursmarr rheir opponenrs. Res pect charac teri zed the attitude of the ream; each of rh e members res pected rh e other m emb e rs a nd a lso coach jay Busse. Anthony Ventura was heard saying, " Gary Brown was the hardest working and mosr committed debaror that Loyola h as h ad s in ce Madison Laird, and has shown vast improve menr in his brief career.'' -copy by Tri/lfl Good


( HA D Derum and j oe Bulum c omm e nt e d on A ut!J ou_y Ventura's speec h w hi c h was read with speed and precision. -photo by Tm111 Good

A co m mo nly asked question

IF you

was, " But Jay, why n o t ~" H ere C!Jnd Derum demo nstrated th e pose that was used in aski ng that questi o n.

ever needed m find Gary Brown, Steve Vroom in, o r Sam /, Bnrklny , t h e library wo uld have been the first place to search.

-phmo bJ' (mill Good

-photo lr; Frmn (;ood.

&l'lll!t: T6 tOQ 1.\tl (11 Dt:t)i\'l't: ')q


THE Thanksgiving Feast all ows good Fri ends like Kevin Curran, Mike Quinn, Dave Willy and Chris Udvnre to get together one last time before the really hard work of the semeste r SC[S

in . -photo by Triw1 Good

D EC IDI NG the next plan or auack, members oftheJAC root ball team huddle together.

(L EAN ING the letters has beco me a yea rl y tradition. Eve n in the rain , JAC comes through in the true Jesuit tradition of giving.

-photo by Tmw Good

-photo by Tmw Good

MIKE McConnell, }olm Attnnnsio, }olm Foley, Bob Kenne, and Kevin McCulloug/, - These boys stand ready to dish out some mean turkey that they spe nt the day cook ing. -photo by Trif111 Good

Cl.li i X.~

60


'! HE _ Student Senate, Exe c ull ve Board, Ac tivitie s Program mi ng Co m mission ~tnd staff members break befo re the wee kly Senate meetin g for a qui ck picture. -photo bJ' R)'lm Unlz

E XEC Board members ofte n attended Senate meetings. Here To m Bndzey, V.P. ofP .R. stands by Senn Bnioni, Pnt Elenznr and M nrin A l0111e. ' -photo by Tri,111 Good

A LL students arc invited to participate in Senate meetings. Mmy Ross spoke o ut agains t smok ing in t he La ir. -photo hy Triwr Good

"TH E M OST PO W E RF U L CO N STIT U E N C Y ON A CO LLEG E ca mpu s is the studenr body-If th ey ca n get o rga nized. " With that in mind , ASLMU starred the yea r with the goals o f makin g th e studenrs aware, and ge tting them involved with their own LMU ex peri ence. With the leadership of Pr es id e nt Greg Miller, ASLM U too k adva ntage of their vas t reso urces to get thin gs d o ne. T he Activities Programming Commission provided th e students with speakers, movies, and such o th er campu s wid e ac ti v iti es as Oktoberfes t and Fall Fo rmal. The Student Senate addressed press in g iss ues such as the tui tio n increase and smo kin g in the Lair. T he Student Asssembl y brought the o rga ni za tio n pres idents toge ther inroa powerful body w here all as pects of programming and issues we re discussed . The oth er d epartments of ASLM U, Finance, Studen t Services, and Public Relatio ns, d edi cated their effo rts, makin g the intern al aspects o f th e orga ni za tion move. Wi th careful attenti o n to student co ncerns ASL M U, alo ng with o th e; orga ni za ti o ns, fac ili ta ted many fo rums on issues such

as Date Rape and AIDS, and sought th e cooperatio n of RHA, the G reek O rga ni zatio ns and th e newl y created Inrer-Ethni c Coun cil to coo rdin ate effo rts towa rds the betterm en t o f the U ni ve rsity. An other acti vely involved group was the Jes uit Alumni C lub. lts membersonceagain lived o ut true J es ui t ideals and co ntinued th e m any tradi t io ns whi ch make it stro ng. T he cleaning of the letters, a trad ition started las t yea r, was JAC's first act of co mmunity service. T he annual Freshman W elcome Barbecue enjoyed a great turn om , as did the JAC T hanksgiving Feast which also served to collect food for the poo r. T he club helped the ad missio ns office by visiting Jes ui t high schools and hav ing its members offer t heir se rvices by givin g to urs o f the uni ve rsity. JAC also participated in in tram ural sports for the first tim e this year. M erlin Tolstyk comm ented , "With the ad diti o n of th e JAC tea ms to th e inrramural p rogra m , we have beco me mo re active th an ever in providing ways fo r p eo p le with s imil a r bac kgro unds to co me together. "

c

-copy by Tom /3ndUJ' nnd Thomns l路rnndy

1\SI.Mll G~ ,)1\C 61


Vote American

*

*

Re~i~ter Democrat LMU De mocrats arc, back row: Cbristopber Lebr, lzm Wagner, Rob Faison; m iddle row: !'nul Van De water, Jim Rosenberg, 7i路inn Marie Good, l'r11rirk Get~ Fronr row: Nicholas Coudsy, Nicole Allen, Lisa Sergi, Cr11路/os Lucero, Micbelle Means. 路photo by Clmulia Piiifl

ftOCK ING rhc vorc, Nick Coudsy sparks people inro acnon . -photo by Tmut Good

Cl.lll'x."> 62


C OLLEGE Republi cans of LM U arc front row: fa mrs Buscnlnccbi Jr., ['/,illip 0/ijj,' Tarn Burkr; back row: Mark Myska, Brian resrap, 71JOmns U. rr nndJ'• C!Jristoplm· Rinnuro, Stejim Brooks

s

·photo b)' Trmn Good

SPARK!!! AN ID EA , SOMETHING ON T H E NEWS, SOMEONE SAYS SOMETHING ON C AM PUS . Th e next thing-a phone call, " Ni ck did yo u hear that?"; "Tara, yo u won't believe what I saw o n th e news! " Th e immediate response, "Yea h, let's have a meeting Thursday, convocation hour. We'll get a rall y

go ing. Let's get a petition together. LET'S DO IT!!!"- Moving, seeing, doing. Both th e LMU Democrats and the College Republicans ofLMU see what needs to be done and act on ir. Nick Coudsy, president, and the Democrats worked to get peo ple to vote with th eir Rock the Vote Ca mpat gn. Tara Burke, presi-

dent, and the other Republicans could be seen all over campus meeting and organizing events. This call to action is what you co me to expect when yo u're a memberoftheCRLMU and LMU D emocrats, and this action is what yo u ger. With the upcoming elections we see both groups getting the word our. CRLMU

co mmuni cates the co nservati ve side of campus through th e Political Review and various meetings. The LMU D emocrats worked hard to find a candidate to challenge Geo rge Bush in '92. Together these groups point o ut two views and pro mote politi cal awareness and valu es. -copy !Jy Thomas U. Fenady

EAR N ING money for the cause, Mrrlin and Tnrn lend a helping hand at the G raduate Fair. -photo b)' Tmw Good

I

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S oFr BA LL has beco me a traditio n fo r the Political Science Assoc ia ti o n. In thi s ga m e aga inst the H istory Socicry, batter Pam j ones prepares to h it a home run . ~photo by Trimt Good

A FT ER passing o ut the LSAT practice tests, Steven Timper ex plains the scoring process and exa m, wishing everyone luck. 路photo by Thonuu Fn~t~dy

P R E- LEGA L Sociery, Fro nt row: Pamela j ameson, Steve Timper, Lillian Wha11g. Kary Be11es R ow Two : j oseph Hu rvath, Katheri11e Takeuchi, Trina Good, Lisa Freudenburg, Felice H erna11dez , Sarah Kinzet; RezaA lipor Back Row: Kacey Tavares, Lyn11 Hill, j ose Ma rceli11o, Catheri11e C/uwez,

Carlee11 Dey. 路photo by Thomm Frmuly

f

acul ry and stude nts alike arc av id spectators of th e annu al softball game. -photo by Trimt Good

Cl.lll'><.~

64


APPLICAT IONS, ESSAYS, INTERVIEWS , LSATS! EVERYTHING A FUTURE law student must overcome. T he Pre-Legal society provided a way for students to achieve t heir goals. T he Society promoted the study of the legal profession, prepared its members for law school, hosted Admiss ion Counse lors from various law schools, and offered sam pie LSAT tests to its members. O ne successful activity in wh ich the society participated in was the Open House at Loyo la Law School. The Open House took place on a

Saturday and all owed students to meet with admission counselors and sit in on mock law classes. President Steven Timper beli eved that "the organization has helped to bring the Westchester Loyola campus closer together. Furthermore, the society will continue to counsel, influence, fami liarize, and serve all those students at LMU who are curious about law school and the processes involved in the application thereof. " LM U's Po litical Science Association (PSA) , was an other organization which offered students a closer look at

significant issues. The PSA consisted of students who were interested in current topics in politics, and most members were either Political Science majo rs or mino rs. The aim of PSA was to promote awareness and provide a forum for discussion on these topics. Topical meetings to discuss current political issues, such as the Judge Thomas confirmation hearings. PSA also participated in socia l events, and the ann ual PSA/History softba ll game promoted a good social atmosphere.

c FOR

-copy by hinn Good

E

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LI STEN ING intensely to on e

A few PSA members pose for a

of rhc many Law School guest

ph oro during one of their mccr-

speakers, srudenrs pay close arrenrion wirh ho pe fo r a successful furure.

1ngs. 路photo kr n10mm Fmnd_J路

A

phoro by Thomm {/. Fmndy

POI.kl)

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PQt:-J.t:C/\1. 60CIUY 6'5


W ORKING rhe iss ue s, Fremicbael Gbebreyesus and Micllflel Adebanjo debate each orher at one of the Rho Rho Beta forum s.

路photobyTrinnGood

LEADER Mike Evam quiets people down during the cosponso red " Purring our Differences Aside" forum. 路photo by Trinn Good

U N ITED in a ca use, Rho Rho Beta rakes rime our to have a photO seSSIOn . -photo by Trinn Good

D EC IDI NG whether to dan ce or socia lize, Rbonda Betbea and Candace Roln gather at o ne of the many sponsored dan ces. -photo by Tmlfl Good

Cl.lll lt~

06


S E RVI CE, MOYI E NI G H TS, BARB EC U ES, T H E CE LE BRITY BAS K ETBALL G ame. T he Bl ack Student Union ( BSU ) o ffe red a wide va riety of activiti es fo r the student bod y as shown wi th th eir o pening W elco m e Back Barbecue held in Sunken Gardens. Jason Frank d escribes one of their bi ggest events sayin g, "It was a chance for new stud ents to interact w ith returnin g students a nd p rov id ed a re-

!axed atm osph ere fo r all. " Fa ll se m es te r th e BSU spo nsored a ca nn ed food dri ve whi ch bega n in Sept e mb e r a n d l as t e d thro ugh N ove mber. T he co llected foo d was d onated to need y fam ili es in th e L. A. area. In additi o n to hel pin g th e co mmunit y, BSU worked o n ce aga in to harmonize the uni ve rsity and get th e wo rd of equ ali ty o ut by furth erin g th eir m o tto , " B reak in g t h e Sh ackl es of Ig n o rance."

Program s includ ed Bl ack Hi story M o nth and for um s w hi c h w e re cospo nso red wi th Rho Rho Beta, such as o ne held in September entitl ed " Putt i~ g .~ ur D i ffe re n ces As1de. As wel l as wo rking w ith BSU , Rh o Rh o Beta co nce n trated o n co ll ege recruitm ent as its number o ne goal fo r their seco nd yea r o n ca m p us. Ad o pti n g fo ur l oca l hi g h schools, having informatio n meetin gs at va rio us

schoo ls, givin g to urs, and spo nso rin g essay and fin a nc ial ai d wo rksh ops were just a few of the prog ra m s offe red b y Rh o Rh o Beta. Both BSU a nd Rh o Rh o Beta fu rt hered cul tural awareness thro ugh their d edi cated wo rk and m a ny progra m s. T hese two gro ups work toge th er t o pr o m o t e c ul t ur a l awa reness a nd to ensure LM U trul y harm o nizes to perfectio n . -copy by Thomns U. Fenady

I

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T I

E XEC UTIVE 13oard rne rn bers Willard Sbeffie, Jaso n

Frank, Antoin el/e A nd ,路ews, Stacey Mi tciJe l!, } a nn ell Lundy, a nd Deirdre Logan enjo y th e W e lcom e 13ac k

BBQ.

-phoro bJ Onmhn

Pu/11

A LUM, Donald Haugl11on relives his LM U experience w ith Donald }unim路 and return s tO an I.MU barbecue. -plmro l~y ( '/nudut Puln

0

"

I'KIJll 0 QIIO QIIO l'lt:TA 67


M

EChA members rake a b reak together and picn ic at Westchester Park . ~pho to

by Pmrirk Grf'

P LAYING vo lleyball was a great release for members of M EChA at Westchester Park . -photo by Pmrirk Ct'r

S TA N D ING fo r Hi spa ni c pride, M EChA poses for their group p hoto. -photo by Nnnry Cnmbr/1

S ELLI NG tacos at th e G raduate Fa ir , Lori O m elas a nd Marcella Ordaz raise fu nds fo r M EChA . -photo by Trinn Good

C66 68


"ttiSPANICS for L1w coordinate their talents in hopes of improving the numbers of hi spa nics go ing inro the field of law."

C ELEBRATING El D ia De Los Muenos arc rwo stude nts

from MEChA .

-photo /Jy Trinn Good

-photo by Afo,iqur LrAfflJ'

M EC hA, SABE, H FL, & LBSA -- WHAT DID

th e nega nve institutions of

Bilin g ual/ C ross C ultura l

this society and celebrate and

edu cation.

EACH SHARE WITH

rejo ice in th e positive."

ONE ANOTHER?

Th ey

M EC hA, th e larges t and

a nd co mmunity lea d ers. hi ca nos for C reative M edi-

Other professionally

ci ne did much th e same as

b ased organizations were

H FL: they spo nso red guest

are all parr of C hica no Stu-

mo s t

e n co mp ass in g

H FL, LBSA, and C hicanos

speake r s f r o m m e di ca l

dent Services, (CSS).

CSS

C hicano organization, en-

for Creative M edici ne. H FL

schools and representatives

prov id es su ch se rvi ces as

coUI·aged its members to par-

(Hispanics for Law) enter-

from the m ed ica l fields. The

counseling, leadership d evel-

ti c ipate in such events as

t a ined g u es t s p ea ker s

members also took ro ad trips

opment, awa reness festivi-

H eritage Week, Dia de Re-

throughout th e year about

to va ri ous medical schoo ls.

ties, and traditional C hicano festivals.

co n -oc imi e nto , Dia de

va ri ous aspects of the

law

Ove rall , the purpose of each

Familia, various soc ial

fi eld and how to enter it.

o rga ni zation within CSS was

Dia de los Muertos was celeb rated by the painting of

events, and com muni ty ser-

LBSA (Latino Business Stu-

to be successful and to en-

vice proj ects. Another orga-

dent Association) was dedi-

courage stud ents.

faces followed by a proces-

niza tion , Student Advocates

cated to providing its m em-

sion .

The Procession , ac-

Bilin gual Ed ucatio n ,

bers with oppo rtuni t ies to

cordin g to Marisol Barrios,

(SABE) was co mprised of

develop the necessary skills

"was to symbolically bury all

stud ents pursuin g a career in

to prosper as professionals

for

-copy k)' Tr;,lll Good

L AT INO Bus in ess Student Associa tion , Front row: Charissa

Espaua Yeseuia Gallegos, Loti S11rmie 1zt o,

Sonia Penn,

Adtimw Bojaca Back row: Katen Sauc!Jez, Bett!Ja Ottiz, lues Ayala, Da11id AliJfltado. -photo b;•Sroll

Ctmm"~'!luun


I E NJOYING himself at a meeting, Mike Hinton, along with Iris McGuire and .fi-ieud laugh and listen attenrivly. -pfww6y'1hna

p RES I DENT Debra Yosh imoto lobbies for mon ey during budget bail or's C lub C arniva l. -pfrow 6y ?tfon iqut LtmO!J

(_jood

THE I

s L

D

s

H AV ING a barbec ue wa s a great fundrai ser for Na Ko lca, and chef' s Shawn Tanoue and Derek Hiyan e cook up a special Hawii an meal for t he students. .,,rww 6y '11iomru ') matfy

CLIJI\6

70

SINCE THE EARLY 70'S NA KOLEA HAS BEEN SERVIN G THE LMU communi ty. Formed initi all y to give the H awa ii an stud ents more ac tivities to participate in w hen the locals went hom e, Na Ko lea has now grown and enco mpasses a large number of m embers--H awa ii an and no n-Hawaiian alike. Irs m em bers worked hard and spo nsored a variety of on-campus

and off-campus events such as Karaoke N ight, the annua l Luau , m any pizza ni ghts, and movi e ni ghts. The Na Kolea intramural teams were ve ry successful and both th e men and wo m en com peted in th e fina l pl ay-offs of football, whi le the women rook the league championship. lntramurals was not th e only as pect of Na Ko lea th ough , and seein g signs for b a rb ec u es a nd d a n ces

sponsored by Na Kolea posted around cam pu s was custo m ary. Su ch events were always a success and brought all peo ple together. Another club strivin g for togetherness was rhe Asian Pacific Stud ents Assoc iat io n. The th em e "B rin ging Back Togethern ess" served to raise social awareness and unify

the co mmunit y. T h ey ac hieved this goal through money- rais in g eve nts like go in g to ga me shows and spo nso rin g d ances. APSA's fifty members planned other activities such as the Rocky Horror Picture Show, a retrea t, a pre- fina ls C hristmas p a rr y, m a n y intra mural ream s, and co mmunity service projects. APSA' s success was unp ara lleled. *ropy

by 71JOmt1J /~nlld)'


A P SA

members , Touy Her11n11dez , a nd Frana's

Padua se ll shirrs a nd earn money for their "favorite" club. photo by Momqur l.r May

"D UDE, smi le for the picture " says Touy Hemeudez ro fel low APSA member Dau Kelly at the annual C hristmas Party. -pho10 by 71wmns Fmnd)'

M OVIE nig hts were a co mmon social evenr and served ro unite APSA members for a fun Saturday eve ning. photo by Tlwmas U. Fmnd)'

M

embers break for a quick group phorowith their banner behind and friends in fronr. 路photo by ThomtlJ Frnady

RPSA

Nt\ KOIJ:t\ 0 t\P6t\ 71


1 UST

a group of

friend s,

~rnn c is Pndu11 , Annett e Agaton, Steve Rinos, Yu inn Elpede, Bemie ÂŁ /pedes, Steve Lopez and Sylvester Lim, who

Dominique De/a Cerna and Frimd were caught soc ializing between speakers. -photo hy Trilla Grmtl

got together o n a sunny afternoo n. -pl1oto rour1ny of R~x Ollllrrs

SH OW ING suppo n at an APSA Ret rea t were S teve Rinos, Frnncis Patlun, Yuinn ÂŁ!pedes, Christine Moltts, and Annette A gaston. -pl1oto rourtrsy of Rr.\ Olwrrs

S TA ND ING as "One Nati on" Isa ng Ban sa is fo rever remembered. -photo by Tm111 Good

Cl.lll\6 Tl_


A key

way for clubs ro ger their name our is C lub Ca rni va l. H ere lsnng Bnnsn do just rhat. photo by Momqur I rMny

!SANG BANSA MEANS "ONE NAT I ON" I N THE PHILLIPPINE NATIONAL LANGUAGE of Taga log. This was a strong feelin g held by each of the organizations m e mb e rs. The purpose of !sang Ban sa Was to promot e th e Phillippine heritage, to create an identity for Fi lipino stud ents, and to enlighten th e Lo yo la M arymo u n t co mmunity abo ut the Fili PIIlo culture. These goals

were fulfi lled by parti cipating in sportin g events with other Southern Ca lifornian Filipino c lub s s u c h as Sportsfest and Fri end ship Games; performin g tradi tional dan ces at the Fi lipino C ultural N ight; and trips to th e Filipino v ill age of Agbaya m in Northern Californi a. While at Agbayam th e m embers of !sa ng Ban sa e nt e rtained farm immi grants from th e Phillipines by performing c ultur a l

dan ces; they also ass isted

offered ho lid ay cheer to each

with necessary chores that needed to be co mpleted. The fifty members also participated in a variety of social events throughout th e yea r. Th e yea r began with an info rmal W elco me Back to School barbecue, whic h offered an opportunity for members to ca tch up with each other after a long sum m er break. The m embers th en ca m e togeth er aga in for a C hristm as party where they

other. The yea r ended with a formal banquet in whi ch th e graduatin g seni ors were recognized and other outstandin g members of th e organization were recognized. Along with these activiti es th ere w e re dan ces and p e rfor mances o n Regen ts Terrace. The yea r was one that co uld be characterized as ex pressing Filipino culture.

L ead ing rhe meeting> was Rex 0/nh¡es dury for I sang Bansa.

A FTER finishing their perfor m an ce at rhe C hr ist m as parry, Steve Lopez, Stelle Rh10s,

-phoro II;â&#x20AC;˘ Trmn Good

-ropy by Rrx 0/nirn and Truw Good

Frnnris Pndun, Syll;ester Lim, and Tony Hemnndez let an adorin g fan snap a ph oro. -photo rourlf'S)' of Rrx Ollllrrs

kl)t\NC l'lt\NM 7)

(X

Cll!Nt:St:


-.

E " 0 T

T H E BELLES D EVOTE D TH E IR TIME AND TALENTS TO SE RVE THE fa cul ry, administration and s tud e nt s of Lo y ol a M arym ount. Within th eir fri endl y and dedi cated com m uni ry we re 50 women who were committed to one ano th er and LMU. Beverly Butler, graduatin g Bell e, stated ,"!loved working with Belles, because ir gave m e an opporruni ry to feel like I was giving so methin g back to th e co mmuni ry th at has give n m e so much over th e las t fou r yea rs. " The Belles also offered an SH OW ING th eir stuff, Belles

Michelle Oz mni nnd Cnrrn Mrtrlink wo rk cl ub carni va l inform in g peop le ab o ut t h e

Belles.

~photo by Mo niqur LrMny

T il E LMU Bel les from row: Mirlu/1,. Oznwi, Trrniu \'(/il/imm, Dana Piz ittli, D tt wll Cba mb rrlain, Kris t i n ~ G r11ff, M11rrrltt A/ Qi11, Gridgrt Paltmm, } oyu /~'nrit o , } n1111[u Fisk, Jamul/ Lu ndy midd le row: Jodi Roy, jt~cci Pro, }nmy /Jo urlutrd, G m t Mrtynk, 71msba Nmlum, ) myy Ru t or, /Jrurrly /Jutlrr, Afmy Carroll, Ct1rol Cmwfo rd, Du D u: Arrilt, 1\foniqt" Mrr/ilw, Mrlmtir Fmya, Alici11 Pmwsci h ac k row : Cbrist inr M illrr, M 11rg arrt

MrGmtb, julu Howr/1, Sondi Toll, }m路 niftr Rrynolds, \Vmdy Colmwn, ju/i,. C tt sumtm o, /Jridg r t Collhu , L 111t r11 Frodsham , Tra cy M illn, Mrgan M e

Don111d, rlndi Gullo,

Aficlu/1~

Bl.ntu r.

~路~ hJ ,.,_, J~...u,

CI.UI)6

74

opportuni ty to becom e invo lved in a vari ery of community proj ects th at were gea red to foster a dee per understandin g of people. Belle m embers gave th eir tim e to every face t o f th e communi ry such as wo rkin g at Juvenile H all , o fferin g tutorin g services fo r yo un gs ters, and vo luntee rin g tim e a t th e John Rossi Found ation . Socializing was also an integ ral p art o f th e LMU Bell es . T h ey h eld c ru sh p arti es , we nt o n a San Pedro H arbo r C ruise, and had a ge taway wee kend in Palm Sprin gs w here m embers were abl e to

relax a nd b eco m e cl ose r fri ends. Overall , th ere was an emphas is on inner uniry as th ey sou ght to serve all fa cets o f t he LMU and surroundin g communities . G ryph o n C ircl e also strove to provide service to all aspects o f th e LM U communi ry . Th ey were often seen co llectin g ri ckets for th e m ovie of th e week, usherin g at cho ral concerts, o r ass isting oth er clubs with th eir projects. Takin g chari ry one step beyo nd campus, th ey too k time o ut and gave to o th ers by tu to ring local children at th e Ph oeni x House .

T ho ugh it was no t always easy, th e th ese wom en enjoyed th e time th ey spent ar th e Phoeni x H o use and felt that th e ex peri ence was a va lu a bl e o n e. G ry ph o n C ircl e also contributed to th e Bucks fo r Beds program . One wo uld think with all th e servi ce projects th e wom en parti cipated in th ey would no t have tim e fo r social activiti es . This cou ld not have bee n furth er fro m th e truth. T hey had a fath er/ daughter dance, d ate ni ghts, and other acti vities. Gry ph o ns truly embodi ed th e phrase "service to all. " -ropy by 7i-inn Good


(i RYPHONS: Fro n t row: Cln路istinn Reveles, juli e Morris, !ldn Rvedn de Leon, Andren D e Bonn, Megnn Wells, Meg!Jnn Korey, Beth l-lownrd, Mmy Beth Pndberg. Middle row: Vi11inn Pnntojn, Mmy Reisch, jenn Robbins, Lesft.y Phelps, Gnil !-lnwkins, Kristi Gonsnl11es, Miclul/e McCormick, Elisn Ril,.,-n, Mn.y Keen en. Ba ck row: Cristin Bisbee, Christin e Veuturn, Mic!Jelle Portn, Alicia Cu1Tnn, Lydin Ammossow, jmn l-lownrd, joelle jolmson, Erin A mold, a nd Sr. Peg Dolan. -photo b; Momq11 I ~AI(I)

L OOKING on inrcnrly a rc

Erin A mold and Gnil f-111wkins as President julie Mon路is spoke. -photo

l~r

Trmn Cood

W ORK ING the basketball games was a regular project for each of the se rvice organization s, as see n by Christiu e Venturn ad minin g a studcnl.

(i ErriNG members ro , ign up ro work was Cnrn M11rtynk. Orhcr Exccurivc Boa rd mem-

bers arc Christie Miller, Mirbelle Ozmni, and jncci Pro. -pl'fJto b) rl10mr11 Fnwrl}

1\t:J.I.t:L'i

(~

CQYPI ION6


WHI LE cnJ"oyin g the morn in ~ s unri se, Si vest er Lim, LuiS Rt1 m os, Pete Co millt1, G il Brt1gt1nZtl and Mt1tt BrltSky rcncct on the previous day' s activit i eS.

-photo courwy of Fmhrr Erps

From Row: Dan Martinez, Sih11:Sier Lim , Sco t/ \ flil.son, Danny Kim, Dau Eckert,

Rob Faison, Ernest Oriniou, A/au Lobo, Ollie Ca utos, Gil Braganza, Martiu You ng, Javier Aguilar. Middle: Cary Simkins, To ny Bacon, Vince Lougfmnue, )oe Trechter, Kimo Tmsk, Cbris \\'layne, Mau Romtlllo, Kimo Proudfoot, Doug Marrone/, Russ \ flilso n, Matt Brusky. Back: Greg Miller, Chris L 'H euretL\', Brian Dreyjits, Freddy Friedfer, Kirk Lnckermayer, Dnu Tepsuin, Pete Sp iekennau, Luis &me, Pete Cami/111, Fr. j im Erps. • lwwby lmut(;ood

P AYING a visit to hi s tel low C rimsons, Cln·is Wt~yne srops by the Blood Drive Sig n- u p booth to c h a r wit h Mt1tt Romtlno and Tony Bt1con. -photo by Trilw Coot/

CLUI'>6

76

S TAND I NG a t atten ti o n , Dt1n Mt1rtin ez listens whil e he works during a Su nday mass . -photo by Thomm Frnru/y•


TH Elggys

Front : Sr. Mary Beth, Ingham, Stepnnie Kleimm z, N ata lie Go uu d ez, Dolores Perez, Glorin/Jrorhtrup, Kim Florez, Swrey Kim ura, LizSZitrS, 1\1rliudn Kestler, Giun A1arsn//n, Marin Acosta, Dimma Avila. Middle: Ray \\'latts, Druise Mikulski, Pa m Jones, Rose Bustos, Cnroliue Neubaus, A udrrn Kiemrr, Cnbrlrue

MrC/niu, Kelly Ode/, Debbie Krueger, Becky Ut'l'utifl, Andren

Kut~pp,

Mike

Luken. H:1ck: Eric Troyan, Mfllt Smyth, Eddie Lee, Tom Fenndy, Rob Lee, P 111 ÂŁ /eaZilr, Tony Lopez. N ick Tapia, Tony Biasrau, Roger Ta mayo, Chris Perez. Damâ&#x20AC;˘ Noytl, D erek Plu"llips, Keviu Borkowski. pii(Jl{lb, lmur(.DMI

The LM U Ignatians worked hard this year ro balance service between both th e LMU and Los Angeles communities. Th e group goals were to make events enjoyable and have th em be a rewardin g ex peri en ce for all. Th e lgnatians started off with a lor of fun as a crack squ ad took to th e softball fi eld in a game with som e athl etes from C arson divi sio n o f Special Olympics . The annual retreat in Fraz ier Park Was, as one lgnati an put it, "G oing out ro the woods and play ing." It was highlt gh ted b y a m ass with Fr. Wallenandsom e discussion of M o nty Python by moderator Sister Mary Beth

Ingham. G oing ro th e local soup

kitchen becam e a Saturd ay traditi o n a nd a p a n ca ke brea kfas t was ca pp ed b y Mickey Mouse pancakes a la

Theresa Smith. The C hristmas service proj ect was a hu ge success, as th e lgnatians perso nally d elivered food and presents ro six needy families in th e South Bay area. Everyone in attendan ce really felt th e true meaning o f C hristmas. The second sem ester was highlighted by a great twi light retreat and form al. This year, th e lgnat ians reall y tri ed ro " Break th e M yths o f Service ." Aga in , The C rim son C ircle dedi cated th emselves ro anoth er yea r of hard work and servi ce ro o th ers. They continued some of th e proj ects

begun las t yea r and starred a few new o nes as well. In September, they all roo k a retreat ro Yosemite in o rd er ro beco me a ti ghter, more effective group , and to take some time to orga ni ze and fo cus th eir energies fo r th e yea r. The C rimso ns remained heavil y in volved ar Central Juvenile H all in D owntown L.A.. T he program became so successful th ey joined with th e Belles and lgnati ans in order to send more people regu larl y. They also took th eir annual trip to a M ex ican o rph anage in o rd er to provide much need ed labo r and ass itan ce a ro und th e grounds. The C rimsons ser up a Big Bro th er program at Loyo la Vill age Sch oo l in W estchester to provid e posi-

ri ve m ale role models. Finall y, they set up so me sm all programs to help improve th e qu ali ty of stud enr life at L.M .U ., namely a bi annual cleanin g of the barbecues on th e bluff near th e Bird N es t. T hese are o nly som e of the highlights of the pas r year. T he m embers considered th emselves "o n du ty" 24 hours a d ay and did many servi ce projects th at were never recognized o r co unted as part o f C rimso n's intent. Yet, th ese were acti vities th at, in th e lo ng run , beca me th e most important and reflected most tellingly o n th e qu ali ty of th e individual required to becom e a member of The C rimson C ircle. -rop_r l~r Ray \\"am mul Rms W1ilson.

H ow many chcc ri os do you t hink arc in the jar' Just ask Krisadee Plm zjati and Roger Tamayo as they earn ed money fo r t he ir favo rite lg n:ni an charity. -photo by Tmw Good

ICNt\Tit\N6

(~

CQI 160N CIQCI.t:

77


T he Gryphon C ircle women, Na talie Me Donald, Gail f-lawkim, Mmy Betb Padberg, Kristi GomaltJez, Cece Aguilar, mtd}enn Robbim display the mural they painted for Richsronc Child Abuse Center's playroom. -pi!Otormm myo[Mnry fln h f'ndbr'X

I

L

s E I c E Cl.ll l<.'> 78

T RYl NG ro make a sale while putting in her hours at Club Carn ival is the Belle's Pres ident , julie Morris. -photo by Momqur I rAitl)'

W ELCOM ING the J es uit Alumni C lub members, Dawn Cbamberlnin checks IDs. -photo b)' Tmm Good


TH E C rimso ns attract attentio n atop Yosemite Park.

ational

-photo rourtrsy ofFnthrr Erps

1, 2 service is great; 3,4 we arc wide awake ... ea rly m o rning calisthenics woke the tired lggics. -photo fry Rn)' \Fnm

S PREAD! G C h risnnas j oy at their annual parry arc the members o f lgnarians. -photo b;â&#x20AC;˘ l''homns Fmndy

E AC H of the service organi1A1tions participated in Sflook N igln. ihc Belles sponso red a cookie decoraung booth , Jennifer Reynold's job was to get the N inth Street children to participate. ~

-photo by Tbomm Frwuly

I.;;:

Nt\ KOI.t:t\

7Q

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t\P6t\


S W ING batter, barrcr, swi ng

j on Charles, and hir a home run for the Bio society baseball game. 路piJoto by

T m ul

Good

M AKING a sale at the Graduate Fair , Chim路a Clem ente, M ega 11 Or11is, and Mmjorie Musgrave talk , laugh, and earn money for another trip. -photo by

Tmu1

Coot!

B 10

Exec. Boarders Mmjorie Musgrave an d Ki m Billn er

"brainstorm " during a week ly meet ing. -photo by Thomm Frnndy

S UITI NG up for a friend ly game of baseball , A nthony Bia sca , Cowboy Kirk Lackemlflyer and Cln路is Stevens arc ready and wa iting to co n-

quer yet anorher game. -pho1o by Trinn Gooc.

U.UIJC:l

80


B OTH teachers and studenrs parti cipate and watch the annual Di onysian Festival held on the blufT. 路photo rourtn)' of M1111 /Jdlon

WHAT DOES A 3000 YEAR OLD C LAY POT HAV E I N CO MMON WITH LMU ? Both are classic and both attract class ic people. This "Classic" idea is one which can bes t be shown by the C lass ics Society. This group of reachers and sru?enrs from all col leges enJoyed th emselves rh rou gh living o ur Ancient Greece. Sponsoring th e ir a nnual o路 . . ton ys tan Festival and havtng the occassional get together barbecue gave the students the opportun ity to meet

reachers and students as well as make new friends. During trips to the Gerry Museum , wi rh spaghe tti a Ia Jane Crawford afterwards, stu dents were given better-thanlivin g- th ere narratives b y Matt Dillon and jane

Crawford. Anoth er classic group was the Biology society. The four annual Bio Bashes were just so me of the ge t togerhers they sponsored. A trip to the Los Angeles La Brea Tar Pits as well as go ing to see a surge ry wereonlyafew. AsMmjorie

Musgrave stared, "The Bio Society wen r throu gh a lor of change and tried to be mo re active and have more field trips. W e also tried to work more with fac ul ty so th e stud ents co uld interac t wi rh th em mo re often. Because of this we were able to know what was going on in th e department and th e department was able to know what was happening with th e stud ents. " Working with facul ty res ulted in a lo r of posi tive changes, enablin g the curriculum to be better suited

to real life biology. Marjorie also stared , "[ lea rn ed a lor about bureaucracy and how much I hated it, bur I've also learn ed a lor about people and to work with th em. " The Bio Society was an active and vivacious gro up , dynamicall y striving to better themselves both socially and academica ll y. Philip 0/ijfsrared , "The Bio Society has helped me form a better bond with my classmares. The Bio-Bashes are the highlights of rh e yea r! " -copy by Thomas Feuady

.. - ~ /

E NJOY ING a barbecue on the blu fT, Leticia Takata and Ray Watts talk , laugh , and cat. -photo by Fmw Good

DI SC US ING Gi lgarn csh's in -

fl uence over biblicJI stories, Mario, and Bart Dykzeulenjoy a burger and cola on a warm afrc rn oon . -pboro by 71Hmuu Fnuuly

CI.Ac'xSIC(I)

(i"f 1 ~ 1 0 60C it~ I'Y

81


ROTC provides a way for students to work together in all areas. Here, Aaron Lawson and Cnrlos Diflz help one ano ther with so me AFROTC paper work.

s E

FLYING HIGH, THEAlR FORCE

ROTC

new projects AFROTC also

EX-

train and prepare for their

John described AFROTC in

worked on. "With recruit-

competition against UCLA,

general as being very benefi -

ment diminishing, we've

usual, in many aspects. The

USC, and Cal State Long

cial to him , saying, "person-

impl em ented special pro-

group trainers sponsored

Beach in the lnterdetachment

ally, it's provided me a lot of

grams which get all the ca-

many programs for the ca-

Field Day.

The LMU

leadership ro les and with re-

dets invovled in the recruit-

dets and made sure LMU

AFROTC took first place.

sponsibility. That's what it's

in g process."

had the b es t AFROT C

john Karns feels that such

all about-improving your-

AFROTC

squadron around. Going to

events are "a good idea be-

self. "

American co lors and proved

Vanderberg Air Force Base

cause they give the cadets here a chance to meet other cadets

Captain Chuck Williamson desribed a few

ro be the best.

for training and a confidence

joe fw

Cbenevey is trying to be the

i\t'QO I'C 82

we mightworkwith later on ."

CELLED THIS YEAR, AS

1, 2, 3 jump' for ROTC.

D u T

course enabled the cadets to

fastest cadet through the obsraclc course.

-photo courmy of ROTC

STANDI NG guard at the flag pole for the POW/MIA Ce remony arc }e./frey Kiug and Tyler Gabriel -photo by Momqtu f.d,fay

Consistently, s how ed

irs

-copy by 71Jomns JC:,ntldy


R EADY and ab le, the cadets ofLMU 's AFROTC unit pose for a phoro. ~plwrorouru~~路o(ROTC

T AK ING advantage of the si lence in the Cadet Break Room , Cadet Jim DeLong studies between classes. -photo by Trinn Good

A NGEL Geogbnn makes her way through t h e obstacle cou rse as fellow cadets chee r her on. -photo amrtr~)' of ROTC

T0

keep in shape , the ROTC Cadets must run o n a regular basi s. -phororo11rusy ofROTC "

Cl.ll l 'x~

8'\


CLUB Ca rni va l offe red an opportunity for }olm Beny and Patrick Estes to meet perspective broth ers. -photo by Moniqur LrMny

Ll L 0

Front Row:}ill Carte~; Edie Cuss, Loweua Manzano, Leticia ?;neda, Mi chelle Suzuh, Stephah~e M etz, Christina Cabrera , Le;/i Afsarzadeh, Siow Wee Um, Dul ce P e re z. Middle Row:David S u!Jr , Mac Bryant, Robert Grantham, }eunifi:r Dinkleman, joanne Rose, Krista Lu cas, Edie Sarango, Natasha Heuhn e, Andrea Davis, Amal-Aboulahoud, Denise Alexa nder, Gary Moy. Back Row: }olm Berry, Paul Berkley, Frank Ca11las, Helen Green, Jose Ponce De Leo11, }olm Garstka -photo by Trin11 Good

''T

'T'l0

PRIOR to their mee tin g

jennifer Dinkleman a nd Loweua Manzano look over some final paperwork. -photo by Trinn Good

CLUI\6 84


A MA

Mark c tccr s ra lli ed togeth er fo r in all they di d , even here for th eir g ro u p photo. ~photo

TH E AM E RI C N MAR-

Hall stared , "W e rea ll y do

K E TI NG A SS O C IA TI ONS(AMA) IS A wo rldWtde o rga ni zation dedi ca ted ro Info rmin g srud enrs abo ur ad ve rtising, marketin g, and publi c relati o ns. Wirh a th eme of "rh e cl ub w irh the co nn ec ti o n s" th ey s p o n sored spea kers from profesSional co mpanies ro info rm rh esrud enrs abo ut real wo rld marke tin g and allow mem ber ro meer peo ple and get connections. President julie

pr ov id e co nn ec ti o ns fo r peo ple o n cam pus. T hrough socials, speakers and baroecues, AMA ge rs m o re speakers o n ca mpus th an any orh er club ." In o rd er ro give stud ents rea l wo rld ex peri ence, AMA developed th eir own C hristmas C ard . This was rh e first card developed by a stud ent o rga ni za ti o n, and ir was so po pul ar the boo ksro re purchased a num ber whi ch ir roo co uld sell ro stud enrs.

II)' Tmw Good

One o th er group stri ving fo r success was D elra Sigma Pi (LU :n ). Fo r all business m ajo rs, this fr aternity offered rh e opportuni ty ro appl y th eo reti ca l, cl ass roo m techniqu e ro real busin ess situ ati o ns a nd pro bl em s. D e lta Sig m a Pi gave its members valuable and practi cal ex peri ence. Dulce A. Perez, president, stated in her campaign speech, " I r is my in ren t ro restru cture and rdo rmar old and sragnanr

traditi o ns. I have a visio n ro pro m o te o ne of o ur fo ur basic fun cti o ns - co mmuni ty servi ce. In o rd er ro fulfill our obliga ti o n ro LM U and Los An ge les communiti es w e musr u t ili ze t he busin ess skills we were taught in the cl ass roo m ." t.In stayed tru e ro rhi s statem ent by parti cipatin g in th e "Ado ptA-Highway Program ." -copy fiy Krista Lucns and }mnifer

A S a fund raiser, the American M arketi ng Assoc iari o n, in co n ~

SALLY Pea rce and Eddi•

junct io n with t he Arr SocietT, designed and marketed C h rist-

in fo rm :11 ion o n joi n in g rhc

mas cards.

Associarion.

-card dt·.u·wu·d In· I/o Ma11 1-t•t•

Dinklrman.

Saraugo get som e last rn inu rc at io na l A me ri ca n M arketing -photo hy Trma Good

I It E s s

L M1t\ 0 t.In

85


P RE PAR ING for th e lobster dive , Jon Vigano reaches Ryan

Bolz how

to

t

P ROMOT ING the new classes for SCUBA certifi cation , Sandra and !J_nn A mador, sit at the L1. ir Patio du ring co nvocation hou r. -photo by jon

~

Vrgmro

usc rhc compass .

-photo by Mo 11iqur LrMtt)'

C1ERTIFJ[CATION CLASSJE~

AT LMIU JF !OlL

''

T

CI.UI'.>6 86

PRO G RESS WAS TH E KEY WORD WHEN D ESC RIBIN G th e Loyo la M ac intosh U se rs G roup . T hanks to their efforts, alo ng with those of Quaiser Absar o f C omputin g Se rv ices, M acintosh© was able to begin establishing itself as the predo minant computer o n ca mpu s. LMU G's wo rk brough t fo rth the creatio n o f three full y netwo rked student labs-a Science and E ngineerin g/M ath ematics Lab, a G raphics Lab, and fin ally a ge neral Student Lab which allowed all students, fac ul ty, and staff access to M acintosh co mpu te rs. Eddie Lee, p res ident o f LM UG , d escribed these new labs saying, " It's about time we progressed

fro m a ' Blue' campus to o ne whi ch bleed s in to the six colors of Apple Computer. " In addition to establishin g th ese labs, LMU G sponsored th e ir m o nthl y m ee tin gs which played host to such gues ts as Apple Compu te r Inc., Cassidy and G reen Co rpo rati on , and M acromind / Paraco mp . LMU G, in co njunctio n with Sa nta M o nica Mi croAge, held weekl y demo nstratio ns o f M acin toshes o n Fo ley Patio allowing stu den ts hands-on ex perience. Also, than ks to LM UG and Peter Bodell a nd D en ise Schubert ofComputin g Service, Loyo la M ary mo unr was also able to sign a co ntract with Appl e Compu te r whi ch a ll ows smd e nt s to bu y

pr•~

~/II /'· 1J'ffi'

M acin toshes at low U ni ve rsity pricing. With all this ac ti o n it was no wo nder M acin tos h and LMUG were big attention-getters. Also makin g an attack on campus were the Sea Li ons ScubaCiub. H eaded by Dan Amador, it has increased in membership and acti viti es. T he LM U Sea Lions participated in a M alibu clean up campaign as well as several lobster dives durin g the pas t seaso n. Mo re than ten student di ve rs participated in each event. T he highlight of the club's yea r was its o rga niza ti on o f classes for students and facul ty who were interested in getting certified. T he cl asses we re an instant success. Using the LM U pool

and the M alibu coast, a number of students and two faculty members achieved certifi cati o n within a fiv e week peri od. The appeal fo r Scuba diving has grown with in the past yea rs. Acco rdin g to jon Vigano, "Scuba is an exhilara tin g spo rt that allows us to ex plo re the unknown and understand nature in a way most peo ple are no t able to ." Th e future of Scuba di vin g as a hobby loo ks bright des pite costs and risks. H ere at LM U, the Sea Lio ns are setting a pace fo r all other clubs to fo llow. -copy by TIJomas Fmady


fi TTHE APPLE demo, Users Gertrude Robiusou, Rudy Fleck, Low eua Ma11 z a11o Scott Wilso 11 ,a nd Mark C havira watched Systems Engineer Scott Bla c k dem o Quicktimc , Quadras , and the new Apple Scan ner. - photo b)' Thomn; Fmnd.>•

D EMOING H OT new progra ms is just one of the privil eges LM UG members ]olm Stewart and Do11 Z irpola enj oy whil e Serb Ma11 cbick searches for a new publi c domai n program to usc and Matt Brodsky a nd Rafiqui Nom·auidiscusscurrcnr Mac issues. Membership has irs privil eges. -pboro by 71Jomm l~nndy

C HE C KING out the new Powcrbooks and Quadra 700 arc ScoN Black, Ser/1 Ma11ciJick, Dr. Noora11i , a n d Mark Chavira. -pboro by Tbomm Fmad)'

A vid Mac Users fro nr: T!Jomas U l"e11ady, Eddie Lee, E11da11g, Antbo11y Smulders back: Mark Chavira, ScoN Wilso11, Michael Z u cca ro , Serb Ma11 cbik, Mi c ha e l Brods k y, E ri c Bergma11, Do11 Z irpola, ]olm Stewart, Gertrude Robi11s011, Rudy Heck, a11d ot!Jers. -photo by Trnw Good

Mti\

(<'f

Mi\C U6t:l.26

87


SITTI NG o ut at the Lair Patio, Pntricin Verdugo and Kristy Scbmid ask Noelle Pnrker to beco me a N inth Street Tutor. -photo by Trinfl Good

EXPANDIN G FRIENDSHIPS AND EN LI G HTEN ING the lives of others were th e goa ls of Bes t Bud di es and Today Nor Tomorrow (TNT). Best Buddies acco mplished their goal by spo nso rin g programs such as barbecues, parad es, and indi vidual outings with buddi es . Each member had a buddy from either Eras Center or Mira Costa Hi gh School. Best Buddies was designed to promote special fri endships berween co llege srud en rs and mentally retarded persons , through frequent o ne-onone activities like atte nding movies, goin g to the beach, M A RY Keennn and Kntrinn Arclmletn, Co-c hairm en for the Mexican Orphanage program, spend an afternoon preparing for th e first trip. -photo by 'Friw1 Good

CLUI)6

88

K EE PI NG t he ninth street kids en tertained, }olm Knms and K1路isty Sclnnid head to Mc Kay for trick or rrca rin g. -photo

by Trinn Good

chatting o n the phone, or anything that both peo ple Laura e nj oyed d oi ng. Frodsham rook her buddy, Steffie Harris, to the MTV Rock-n-Jock B- Ball J am and found the event to be a great friendship build er. Another o rga ni za tion that ex pand ed friendship was TNT. TNT focused on three mai n activities: The Ninth Street School, " Bucks for Beds, " and trips to the M ex ican o rphanages . The Ninth Street School is made up primarily of un derprivileged Hispa nic students and a few Blac k, Asian, and Ca ucasian children who

li ve in nearby gove rnment ho u s in g. As sta red b y Patricia Verdugo , "T h e main goa l is to ge t th e chil dren enthused about th eir ed ucatio n and to set an example for them to follow. " This was acco mpli s h e d through a tutoring program and by showing them the LM U cam pus, as well as inviting them to Spook Night. " Bucks for Beds" bega n in September a nd co ntinued throughout th e yea r to purchase sixty beds for various Mexican o rph anages . Donations were collected from individuals, clubs , a nd offca mpu s bu sin esses. The

beds were give n to orphanages that TNT visited o n a monthl y bas is. T he M ex ica n orphanage program is in irs tenth year and often the trips were fill ed long before they were taken. According to Mary Keenan, the CoC hairman for the Orphanage program, "O ur purpose is to help students become awa re of what is go ing o n in M ex ico." T hey spent rim e with the children, painted beds, worked on electrica l problems, and planted ga rdens. For both Best Buddies and TNT the year proved ro be fu ll of friendship. -copy by Trinn Good


TAKI G a break from caring, Mnrti11 Fortso11 and Dave Noyn spend some ri me talking. ~photo l~r

G ETrJNG rhe group outside, Best Buddies line up for their a nnual photo. ·photo I~)' Fluu J\l,mtry•

l:'hm Khoury

Sr! TI G down for lunch at the Best Buddies Barbecue, April Ly11d enjoys her meal. -photo h)• F!taJ A·lumry

D ISCUSSING fut ure acti vities, Erica Hi/toll and Rob Sen . keep their buddies in mind. -photo !Jy Huu Khourr

TNT

~~

m:6'r I ~UDD Jt:6 sg


THE LOYOLA MARYMOUNT UNIVERSITY C HORUSES WERE UNDER NEW LEADERSHIP WIT H a new sound. Co nductor Albert Blair adopted this gro up and trained them in new techniques and styles. T hey had a new rehearsal schedule as well as man y new members, and although they lost some alumni singers, the gro up successfully perform ed in many concerts throughout the yea r. Dr. Blair set up two choruses, the larger University Mixed C h or u s a nd the smaller C hamber Voice Ensemble, both of which per-

TH E female singers perform beautifu lly in their first concert of th e year.

路phto by Thomm Fnwdy

SI NGIN G rhe Gloria, Margaret Koe1111 en joys the new choral sound . -photo by Thomm Fmndy

Cl.lllxl)

90

formed a teach concert. With each success the chorus enjoyed, it furth ered the reputation of the LMU C horuses and bettered the music program o n campus. Singer Ray Watts described the concert, saying, "It was very good, I think everybody in the audience really liked it. " Another chorister, Angela Licata, described the concerts as being, "Great, I enjoyed singing a lot." Overall , this new chorus stro ve fo r, and achieved, greatness in their new beginning with this fantastic new choral director -copy by Thomas Fenady


S IN GERS , new and o ld, practi ced in Sacred H earrChapcl in preparation for an upcomin g conce rt.

~photo

by 71wmns f(nndy

T HE Lo yo la Marymount University C horuses marked their singing debut with a won derful so und a nd a pa c ked house. -phro by nwmm Fmndy

0

RGANI Z IN G mu sic beco mes an importa nt and hectic event before a co ncert. H ere Geoff Wnshbum a nd jnso u Lnford make sure everythin g's in order befo re th e per for m ance. -nhoto bY ThomttJ Fmndv

llnivcr~ily Choru~

ql


S t. Robert' s assista n t manager, Frn n cescn Pirnuetti, was t h e M aste r of Ce remo ni es's at the first An nua l Ta lent show whil e the Ro bert's crew gets an applause for th eir perfo rm ance. ~photo

by M oniqul' LI'Mlly

H an no n Loft stafT, fro nt row:

Elaine DeSam o, Stacey Rishel, Scott Laue, Brenda Cartegua, Mitcb Butier, Nau c,y Campbell, M onica Fran co midd le row: Ray Fuentes, Sean Sbro.JJ; Lloyd Umali, Mariah Derr, Rob Carrigg back row: Lucia luguez, Ru Walber, Chris Rimmro, Kirsti Tredo, A uue Pu/11er, Bi/1 Butler. -photo by Monhftl l' LI'Mlly

0 fficerjames Walker works t he late-s h ift and greets the visitors who co me to ca m pus. -photo by Thomm Fmndy

CLUI)6 92

f

insihin g up some last min ute p a pe rwo rk, Office r Edmund Spencer rypes out a situatio n re-

, po r t.

~

hoto b Thomm FI'!Jtldy


S t.

Ro bert 's staff front row: Bridget Pnln11 cn , Frn11cescn Pium e tti, C hristina Revels, Mnrlo Mo11roe, Nn11cy Cnmbell, Letty Tncntn, Chmle11e O>jueln, Dolores Sn lnznr, l:.ay11 Dover, Lisn Sergi, Doodje11

Srest11nplnmlurp , ba c k ro w : } eiiiiJ Neg/in, Bill 13utie>路, Marvin Lawton, Pnul Lennick, Mm路k Flores, To11y Ri11nuro, Sen11 Dixon.

A

SACRIFICE OF TIME, ENERGY, AND C HARITY, th e staff lounges of St. Rob ert 's Auditorium a nd Hannon Loft, th e Emergency M edi cal Team(EMTs), and Public Sa fety, each of th ese groups ga in ed atte ntion throu gh the servi ces th ey provided and th eir sacrifi ce to the university. St. Rob ert's Auditorium Was the place to be for dan ces, entertainment, and listenin g There to guest speakers. Were m any improvem ents to Sr. Robert's with the addi tion of new curtains and a new cha ir sto rage system. None of these pro gram s co uld have happened with?Ut the help of th e fun-lovIng St. Robert's staff. They were very close and parti cipated in other activities such as happ y hours, a ThanksgivIng dinn er, and Kri s Kri ngles . T? e group's lead er, Tony Rznauro, tried to make the

staff more lik e a family through these many social programs. One of the most successful was the talent show, and Nancy Cambell co mmented , " It's the first talent show we've had in yea rs, and it was for a worthwhile cause." When asked about his staff, Tony answered , "Not only are th ey good workers, but more im portantl y, th ere are good , ho nest human beings o n the staff." St. Robert's was not the only staff to offer th eir services. H ann o n Loft did its b~ttoemurea~odrimefur

all stud ents. It was the site of ru s h p a rti es for b ot h fraterities and so rorities, not to mention the place where clubs such as APSA and BSU sponso red many of their bes t dances. The Thursday Night Live tradition thrived and Dmmy Mora was as funny as ever. Danny go t o nl y the

best com edians for the students, and Nancy Campbell described 'The Loft" as being, " the funkiest place o n ea rth ." Yet another gro up lendin g itself to servi ce was th e Emerge ncy M edica l Team. They co uld be seen ridin g around in the white LM U EMT Em erge ncy Vehicle . The EMTs were o n dury everyd ay from six in the evenin g until six in the mo rnin g . They could be stud ying in the library, wearing their blue suits, and have a walki e- talki e o n the table. These students were trained professionals when it ca me to sav ing lives , and to be an EMT one had to take co urses in PR and First Aid and be auth o ri zed by the state as an official Emergency M ed ica l T ea m m e mb e r. Wh en so methin g hap pened , a stud ent wo uld hear a brief no ise, then see them ca lml y get up. Be it a bee stin g o r

E

mcrgen cy Medi cal T eam Member jo11 Chnrles locks up th e van before goi ng tO srud y in the library. 1'boto br Tmu1 Good

-photo by }rmufr 1/olz

so meo ne chokin g, th e EM Ts were there sacrifi ci ng their time and savi ng lives. The last public service gro up was the ever-prese nt Public Safety. Whether it be a party out of contro l, ga ngs trying to get on campus, o r just making sure peo ple were parked where they sho uld be, Public Safety se rved this co mmuni ty with pride and honor. Officer Luis Hernandez d escribed o ne riot situati o n which occurred o n campus sayi ng, " It's scary when yo u ' re in the middl e of a situatio n and a crowd gat hers. You want to on ly deal with the persons in volved , but crowds make me wonder, if a con fronrat io n breaks out, w ill people respect the acti o ns yo u take to settle the situati o n, o r, o ut of ignorance to our authori ty, take vio lent actio ns against Public Safety? " -cop)' l1y Thomm Fmndy

T a king a break aft er savin g a life, j olm Chnrles sit s down for a rest in the EMT Va n . -photo b_r Trmn Good

s A c R I

F I

c

E

t:MT. Plli)I.IC 6MTI'Y. Q)

(6 6TMl l.OllNCt:6


WHO ARE THOSE PEOPLE UP SO EARLY ON SAT URDAY MORN INGS? Are theycrazy, weird , o r are they Srud en r Workers? T hey we re rh e S tude nts Wo rkers, and not onl y we re rh ey the tras h patrol bur they perfo rmed such servi ces as wo rking in the M ail Room and promoting the recycling program . T hey cou ld always be seen ridin g o range ca rts and pi ckin g up the BFI Bins fo r recycling. Also serving th e LM U

A FTER an exciting weekend , Alfi'ed Del Rio packs up rhe sleep ing bags thar were rcnred from D irect Route. ~pho to

by Tbomns Fn111dy

Direct Route: Back Row , Alfi路edo D el Rio, SIJelle Ross, B1y an Mirnnda, A my Martin , Laura Olson, Elisa Robertson. Front Row: Tony Spittel, joe Kennedy, and Yesenia Gallegos. 路photo by Thomm Fenndy

CLUI)6

94

Co mmuni ty was the C TA (Ce n t ra l Ti cker Age ncy) . T he C T A wo rkers provided a service to the students by o ffe rin g a va ri ety of discount rickets, ra ngin g fro m o ncampus movies to airline trips around rh e wo rld. T he offi ce was no r all wo rk though; any rim e a student entered th e o ffi ce, he was brought into a jovial world of co mmuni ty and confusio n. T hey have fun while wo rkin g a nd t h e rin g lea d e r, H eather H erkenhoff, feels her

crew is "ve1y happy to take care o f the faculty, staff, and students ofLM U ,"and C TA as a who le is "always willin g to serve the peo ple and get th em rickets to any event rh ey wish." While Student W o rkers give yo u a campus rh arwo rks, and CTA gives you thin gs to do, Direct Ro ute gives you thin gs to play with- " renting VC R's, foo tballs, campingeq uipment andjusr about anything else," says Lata路a Olsen. Amy Martin loves it

so much she decribed it as " the happi est place on campus. " Colleen Eagleson d escrib es Direct Route as " providin g th e students with the best equipment and tickers to spo rtin g events at the lowest prices ." T hese three o rgani za tio ns spent th eir time helping peo ple throu gh servi ce, a ttractin g attention through events, and having fun throughout th e yea r. -cop)' by Tbomns Fenady


STUDENT workers line up for th e mo rning shor; front: MisS) Music/1, Cece Aguilar, Eri Bergmau, james juauillo; back: Aarou Mauricio, Durrell Smitb, Sco/1 Eatou,jef!Tiutle, De1mi M etro, Cbad Wac!Jter, Tom Delnuey, Mike Frnuciscovicb, Victor Durnu , Kristi Gonsalves,

Eric Den/, Rob Grow, Mnt Leonard. -photo by

1'l1omns Fnwdy

ST UDENT Workers Anrou Mnuricio aud Tom Delnueym iss Sarurda)' mo rnin g ca rtoons ro kee p rhe ca mpus cl ea n. l'fww 6y •Jliamas '}mady

( TA workers rake a break from ri c k cr sale s: Fr onr: Mnile

Foosum, Heatber Kirko.lf. jessica Seibel, Back: Paul Fiscber, Pete Beliusky, jnsou LnFord. ·phoro /,y Thomm Fmndy

ON th e

se ri o us side , jnsou LnFord and jessicn Seibel, or-

gan ize tickers for " Pirates of Pcnza ncc." -photo b)' Tnbrrz Noomni

6Tl1Dt:NT WOQKtT/6. Cl'i\ (i'f DIQt:cr QOUTt: q')


AN

EDITOR and her men! Atter a lon g n ight' s work ot editing and movin g computers,

RouNDING up pearl s of' wisdom, Linh Lee, Se nior &

Ryan Bolz, Tlwmas U. Fenady,

Underclassmen Editor, con-

Monique LeMay, and J.P. Shields take a break at two o'

tacts students.

clock in the mornin g.

-photo by Moniqur LrMay

-photo by 8 rvrrly Butlt r

E ati ng some pizza and working on tuture layouts, }on Vigano,

Sonja Leonard , Dave Buckmaster, Nina Nagy, and Derek Adleta gather 'round at the Tower Yearbook training se minar. -photo by Moniqur LrMtlJ

T ower Statt, tront row: Marisol

Barrios, Seema Amar, Sherry Boada second row: Patrick Gee, Sonja Leonard, Tom Fwady, Trina Good third row: Tar/a Matkaejf Derek Ad/eta, Nina Nagy tourth row: Nita Davis, Nancy Campbell, Ryan Bolzback row: Eric Bakke, Moniq ue LeMay, J.P. Shields. -photo by Moniqu r LrMtly

CLUI\6

96


ti ead photo editor, Ptm·ick Gee, can't escape the camera's eye ,

even when he is the photographer. -photo

"WHO WOULDN'T WANTTOBEPARTOFA CREW that stayed up until 4 a. m. while listening to KOST FM, eatin g spray cheese and crackers as well as drinking champagne?," responded J.P. Shields, H ead Produ ct io n Editor, when asked what he liked about the Tower Yearbook staff. While trying to finish deadlin es by sunri se, the lower Yearbook Staff often met late-ni ght or early morning janitors, Public Safety crews, or even rh e ga rdeners. Since the office was recentl y carp eted , pizza or C hinese food were often favo rites at late ni ght ca rpet pi cni cs. During one d ea dlin e, a

co uple of staff members were o n such a roll that they tried to stay awake for 24 hours straight, but o nl y made it for 22 hours. " I rememberwh en I picked Monique up at 6:45 a.m. and she was so deliri ous from stayin g up so lo ng rhar on the way home she wa n ted to enlarge a car to fit perfectl y in between rh e center line and the bike lane," said Ryan Bolz, Greek Section Edi to r. The TowerY ear boo k staff could also be found calling people all over campus nying to identify one person in a picture that no o ne had ever see n or developing film in th e back room at the last minute. Tom Fenady, C lubs Section Editor, co mmented

o n this subject: "i n order to bear the deadlines, Trina and I were forced to learn to develop film , and thanks to Pat, who showed us how, we got them all done o n rime." Since the yea rbook purchased two new computers and a new operating system, th ere were often many confused peo ple ca lling Tom Fenady since he knew just about everything abo ut the Macintosh•. "] have two word s to d esc rib e Tom Fenady, and th ey are 'A Wizard '. What took others hours to solve, Tom could solve in minutes," said Ryan Bolz. It wasn't all wo rk though; there was a lot of lau ghter and sillin ess that took place

by Scott Cunn ingham

in that hot little office above Alumni Gym. Staffers cou ld be found playing with the new microphones on the co mputers to make funny messages that would be activated when someo ne made a mi stake. T he new screen savers and games were also a great excuse for a break. O ne of rhe most exciti ng events was when the staff got toge ther to have a dinner party and played Taboo to prepare for an intense deadline afte r finals in December. Finishing off in March, the Tower Yearbook had yet another successful and vibrant yearbook. -copy by Monique LrMay

0

"D THE

c

L 0

c

T om in rhe boxll!! After unload in g the new 19" monitor, a tired Tom Fenady takes a load ofT his feet and a rest in a monitor box. -photo by Moniqur LrA!ay

W orki ng hard in t he afternoon , Ryan Bolzand Trina Good try to finish up their deadlines in hopes of a lo ng night's rest.

K

-photo by Tho ma; Fmtul;•

TOWt:Q

Y t:i\ QI ~OO K

97


ED ITOR-i n-Chicf Beuerly

Butler

rushes 1.0 rev iew a story with Breuda Miy11moto. -photo f,y Thomas Frwuly

nEW

s Loyo lan

98

NEWS FLAS H!!! WHAT H A PP ENE D ? WH EN? W HY? W E 'LL C OYE R IT!!! As Loyola M arymount's

sexual harrass menr. They also were no t afraid to criti -

was grea tly improved with th e additio n o f our own sports

Watts described th e paper as being " th e hard est, bur most

cize campus events and po licies. T he Perspecti ve sectio n

ph o tog ra ph e r, Donald Brown." Tf..-e ~ also

rewardin g job on campus," w hil e E dit o r- in -C hi e f,

o ldest student o rgani zati o n,

often found itself under fire as it served as a fo rum fo r indi vidu al o pinio ns. Th e

updated their computer system , w hi ch allowed fo r fas ter and mo re effi cient produc-

~ "as being very ef-

journalists covered a va riety of such attention-attrac tin g

ti o n. Tf..-e ~ s ta ff was reward ed with a sense of ac-

conscio usness and temperature." When there was a sroty-

eve nts

Tf..-e LD1 A~ ~was there makin g new headlines.

Tf..-e ~was busy co llectin g fac ts and cove rin g those issues w hich affected the LM U community. The staff received bo th praise

as Special Ga mes,

co mpli shm ent and the stu-

and criticism as th ey raised

Okto be rfest, a nd spec ia l

dents we re provided with ac-

Iss ues co nce rnm g ca mpus safety, racism, date rape, and

guest speakers. Steve Wright fel t th at "th e Sports Sectio n

curate and ho nest news coverage. News Editor Ray

.

.

Dr. Frttuk Cttrothers spe nds one o f his T uesday afternoo ns rev iewin g copy fo r an upco min g iss ue. -photo by Thomm Fnuuly

"A

fun ny thing occurred when I was hel pi ng a custo mer place a d ispl ay ad ; it turn ed out we were both from Sa n Fran cisco and had a 45 minu te lo ng co nvc rsa rio n," co mm cn rcd re-

cepti o nist N icole Dttddio. -photo by Mon;qur LrMtl)'

Beverly Butler described Tf,e fective in raisin g campus

-copy by Beverly Butler & Thomm Fmttdy


ASthe deadline a pproachc~.

Ref

Rodrigurz, Su11e \ flright, :t iH.I Sttml' Komar work on th e comput cn. to ge t their \ tori cs and laymu s co mplet ed . -phnto b)' Thomm Fnwdy

G yet :lnothcr Elvi~ pcr1/oward De Ruylt!r. wo rh at the li ght '"hie. -photo by Mo111qur I r Mn_y

P LAC \ SOil.li.

f RONT : Therrs11 Gayer, /J•·end11 Miyamoto, Beverly /Jialer, Dnvr

l\1asri, Lrilnui Farinas. Middle: Mirhl'ile Nordblum, Sustm Rohrer, Ly,, Segm, Ray Watts , }eu,y

Slum·rr, Ref Rodriguez. Back: Tina Btn·seghin u , Tim Gorin, Dr. Cnrothrrs, Kelly Younger, 1/ou,nrd De Ruyter, a,d Steve \'(/rig/11. -photo by l"homm Fnuuly

.. y O U want th e articl e wh en ?" as ks Tim Gm·iu , a Loyol:m rece ptio ni st and 'tafT \vrircr. -photo bJ rlwmm Fmmly

\.'\.\ l ie~ ()y


K XLU graduate Matt VicejnlA se nds another Tee shin to a faithfu l listener. -photo by Tnwl Good

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BEN Knigbt, a KXLU

D.J., answers th e phon e and fu lfill s yet

pR EPARING to broad cast, j olm Bt~ndon sets th e sy mn up

another liste ner's requ est.

for news.

-photo by Trillft Good

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-pl10to by Trin11 Good


KLM U OJ Th1n Rnzzeto sea rches the play li st for the next song . -photo by Trmn Good

THEY ATTRA C T ATTENTION AS NO ONE ELSE C AN-over the airWaves. They are distinct, diverse, and deliberate and that's the nam e of the ga m e when it comes to music in the Lo s Ange les Ar ea.

KXLU was best known for its alternative music, but that was only one aspect of th e station. It provided the

students and the surroundin g LosAngelesCommunity with a variety of Classical and Jazz music, N ews, a nd Sports. Broadcasting over th e airwaves 24 hours a day all yea r round , 88.9FM is a full tim e com mitm ent. But thi s committm ent is fun too, as class ical D.] . Nestor Cadden explained , saying-- " It is a unique ex peri ence to work for

KXLU since it has the stronges t signal of any college radio and we have the fewest rul es." Co unter-part to KXLU was irs AM sister station KLMU. This statio n was th e playin g field for future KXLU D .J.s. KLMU was heard mostly in The T errace Room durin g meals and played anythin g from th e Stones to Shamen. At

KXL U worker takes a break and rev iews her busy schedule for the week . -photo by Trmn Good

KLMU, one had the freedo m to choose a personal style on an individual show. Bret Isbell liked working at KLMU because he " had the abili ty to experience all new types of bands and bring out new bands people hadn 't heard before. "

IT

-copy by Tbomfls Fnwdy

WHIL E ge ttin g the next re co rd re a d y, Cooper Donn/dson pau ses for hi s photo to be taken. -photo by Trmn Good

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TJiECO Th e men 's basketball team opened the season as hosts to the first annual L.A. classic basketball tournament. The first game in th e tournament aga in st Morgan State Unive rs ity resulted in a win by thirty points. Terrell Lowery, who became the first player in NCAA history to finish a mong th e nation's top 10 in scorin g (28.5) and assists (9 . 1), retu rn ed for hi s se nior season. Three n ew faces graced the LMU bench. Dave Fehte, who served as inte rim h ead coach at St. Mary's last year, is now one of LMU's two assista nt coach es . Joe Hillock is n ow LMU 's part- time coach a fter sen' in g 12 yea rs as an assistant at Gonzaga University . Michael Cooney b egins hi s firs t seaso n with the Lions afte r serving as an assistant coach at St. Bernard's High Sch ool in Westchest"e r. In a ddition to the three n ew ass ista nt coach es, Jay Hillock comp le ted hi s seco nd season as

h ead coach. In NCAA statisti cal rankings, through gam es of January 2 0, LMU was ranked fifth in the nation in scoring, with 93.2 points per gam e . Individually, Terrell Lowerywas seventh in scoring (26.9 ppg) and Tony Walker was seventh in ass ists (7.6 ppg). During th e UC Irvin e gam e, the Lions played th e ir fin es t h a lf of the seaso n when they overcame a 14 point seco nd half d e fi c it to win 95 -84. As a team, LMU h as had at leas t one three pointer in 169 co nsecutive ga m es. They have sco red 100 points or more 91 tim es in the last 142 gam es and Terrell Lowery has m a d e a three pointe r in 47 of hi s last 48 garn es. The hard work th e Lions put into thi s year add s to their numb erofwinninggam es this year, which now total wins of 7 0 of 93 · gam es won s ince the 198 5-86 seaso n in Ge rs t e n Pavilion. -copy by Monique L eMay

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The 1991 -92 Men 's lJruketball Trnm ; RoH l?icbnrdso n, Robin Kirksq, Greg Walker, R11him Harris, Tony \'(la/krr, 'li-rrre/1 Lowny, Cobi M cJ::/roy, j ohn Bt~rbour, Crttig Holt, l'(lyking }ones brrck row: Mmutgcr Daren Kalish, Mmwgrr Pat O'Dell, AHisttml Coach Michael Coonq. AHisttmf }or fhllock, jolm O'Co mu/1, Ch ris Knight, Christitm Scou , Brian McCloskey, Assisllmt Coach Bruu Woods, Assistant Coach /JmJr Febte, 1-lefld Cot~eh J ay Hillock Mtmtlf,t'r}fiJ Knlisb. -photo murtn;• ofSports lnfomwrion

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SCQRE

Morgan Srare \'(/'oshington Srare

140-110 84-95 101 -87 11 6- 120 96-80 58·59 72-64 95-84 80-106 106·97 84-80 93: 125 84-94 94·95 95-97 (ot) 84-67 89-94 92·79 81-76

Loyola-Maryland ar Nevada

Pacific

UCSB W estmont CoUcge

UClrvine

UCLA Lehigh

at

at MariSt at DePaul at Pepperdine at Po rdand arGonzag:t

1- 16 1- 18 1-24 ' Sr. Mary's San Francisco 1·25 at San Francisco 1·3 1 2-l acSt. Mary's 2·7 San Diego Sa nta C lara 2·8 2-13 at Santa.s Clara 2- 15 at San Diego 2- 18 ar Cal State Northridge Pepperdine • 2·22 2-28 Gontaga "U navai lable as Qf2·3

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Wyking}onesa voids t he pote nti al interception of the block by rhe op poncnr ro make rh c two points. ·photo by Pmrirk Grr


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Tony Wnlke•· Aies pass the UCS13 defense.

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No one ca n escape from Loyola's system as Greg Walker and Cra ig Ho l t bear down upon th e opponent.

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Soa ring past th e opponent , Brian M cCloskey sco res two points.

-photo by Pmrick Gu

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LMU 's defense man ages to preve nt UCSB from successfull y

Wh il e the oppo nents sta nd awe-struck, Cbris Scott gives LM U

passing th e ball.

two additional points.

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-photo by Pmrirk Gu

-photo by Patrick Gu


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} olm 0 'Cmm ell manages to keep Westmont at a safe distan ce on Decem bcr 13.

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Gâ&#x20AC;˘Âˇeg \Valker imitates Mi chael Jo rdan as he ri ses above the co mpcririon . -photo by Pntrick Gu

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Number one player o n the tea m , }oelle Longobardi, takes a sho r. -photo l~v Pmrirk Gu

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Miki Grafshows LMU' s domin ance on th e court in a game againsr Ca l Poly Pomona. -p/,oto hy Pmrirl.: Cu

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The 199 1-92 Women's Bnsketball Team; fi"ont row: Kim Cunningham, Lisa Humphreys, Christy Fortney, Jamie } esko, Nicki RouillArd, Princess Murray, Sarah Moore; back row: Manager Renee } tllllttlly, Assisstant Coac/1 Shmmon Wrigl1t, Martanya Blah; Desiree Warren, Tanya White, Miki Grnf, Laura N ugent, }oelle Longobardi, Graduate Assiss/t/111 Cot~c!J Ly nn Fumagm1, 1-let~d Coach Todd Com1an. -photo courusy ofSports !nfomuuion

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11-23 11 M27 11 29 11 -30 12-7 12-13 12-14 12-21 12-28 12-30 1-2 1-5

at Southern Cal at Chicago State a t Western Michigan at Michigan Scare

1-9

.tt Cal Sr;ate

1- 16

at Portland

1- 18 1-24 1-25 1-31 2- 1 2·7 2-8

atGonz.aga St. Mary's

76-38 69-65 63-56 5 1-82 70-65 70-62 53-73 72-74 54-60 38-70 54-85 54-65 54-48 48-73 55-77 36-81 42-63 49-77 60-73

4

Southern Uah Cal Poly Pomona at

UC Irvine

at

New Mexico

Weber Srate at UCSB

Ncbrask• S.m Diego Sr.tre

Northridge

San Francisco a t San Francisco at St. Mary's San Diego Sonra Clara

2-13 at Sama Cb.ra 2- 15 at S;an Diego 2-22 Peppctdine 2-28 Gonuga 2-29 Porrland 3-4 at Pcppc:ntine • Scort"S unaV'.Ailable as of 2-3.

S

0~ season fo r the women's basketball team starred with an explosive 76-38 win over Southern California College. Senior co-captain j oelle Longobardi led the Lions with a career-high 28 points on 14 of23 shooting and added ten rebounds. They went o n to win five o f the first six gam es, which was their best start in four years. Longobardi becam e only the thi rd Lio n ever to topple the 500 rebound mark in a career. Unfortunately, co-captain Jamie j esko had to red shi rtthisyear. H er excellent artitude and continuous effort on the court were sorely missed. The team anxiously awaits her return for the 1992- 1993 season. Freshman Miki Grafset a new LM U rebo u ndin g by grabbi ng 20 caro ms in the win over Cal Poly Po mo na. T he team concentrated more o n being defenseoriented this year. This resulted in strong performances by individual athletes such as top perimeter shooter, sophomore Lisa H umphreys. Freshmen Tanya White and Desiree Warre11 competed for a post positio n on the court. White was often used a

Esaca ping rhc opponents cl utches, Lisn Humplnrys makes a basket. -photo by Patrirl· c;,.,.

lot fo r inside strength. Point gu ard positio ns were held by freshman Kim Cunningham and junio r Nicki Rouilllard, while shooting guard duties fe ll o n the sho uld ers of sophomore Christy Fortney. Entering the seaso n, H ead coach Todd Connan said "W e have the most talented group offreshmen ever at LM U . I am expecting them to contribute right away." A new twist was the addi tio n of a post-season to urn ament 111 which the winner received th e conference's first-ever automatic bid to the N CAA tournament. T he women played a very strong schedule with wide competitio n fi·om around the counny. W ith a lot of hea rt and intestinal fo rtitude, rhe Lions played their best all season long. Wi th numerous key returnees the fU ture seems brighrfor Todd Connan and the wo men's basketball team. -copy by M ouique l.eMny nud Noss Virn~

As rhe opponcn1 app roaches, Nicki Rouillard

calls fo r

assistance o n rh c co urt . -photo l~y Ptarirl· c;,.,.

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Avoiding the attempted block, Mnttbew Weeden readies to make the goal. ~photo by Nancy Campbr/1

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Chapman.

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The I 99 I -9 2 W ater Polo T eam; fi'ont row: Dnvid Stnsiowski, Kevin Gnrdner, Dn11id Tnknsbimfl, Miguel Figuerns, Dnn Flynn,}ejJLee, Mntt Weedon, Pnul Soupn; Bnck row: Assistnnt Concb Mnrk Kingsberg, Tom Keller, Tony Scomn, Cl1nd Rogbnir, Kninnlun Lee, An ron Lnwson, Cbnrlie Wnl/ace, Pmd Stnsiowsky, Cony Puentes, Assistnnt Cot1ciJ jolm Cnric/1, Head

ConciJ Doug Pins.

6POQT6 110

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Reaching for the ball, Miguel Figueras stretches above his oppo nent. -photo b;r Na,ry Cnmpbr/1

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'i::Mn.' 9- 13 9-13 9-13 9-14 9-20 9-25 9-28 9-28 10-12 10-12 10-12 10- 13 10-13 10-26 10-26 10-27 10-27 10-30

11-3 ll-10 11-10

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UCLA 2-17 UC Irvine 1-26 UC Riverside 1- 10 Fresno Srate 3-24 arUCSD 3-15 at Whittier 13-5 Rcdlands(at C laremont) 11 -3 at C laremont 6-7 Cal Poly SLO 15- 10 Chapman 21-5 UC Riverside 18-4 Dayto n 12- 11 OT Wh ittier 16-11 California 9-16 UC Santa Barbara 10-16 Claremom 7-9 Iona 6-8 C hapman 19-5 San ta Cruz 10-6 at UC Santa Barbara 8-20 Air Force Academy (at UCSB) 8-18

A~

and first yea r coach , Doug Pitts had a lor ro wo rk w ith th is yea r: a yo ung ream, individuals who had a new coach every yea r, and a lor of ralenr. His goal ro bring all th ese men rogether as a ream was a c ha lle nge and th e progress was visible as they advanced into their final tourna me nr five wins ahead of the previous seaso n. Pitts' ph il osop hy was that " if th ey work together, th ey wi ll play and compete well together. " These fi ne yo u ng me n practi ce a nd train during th e summer to prepa re fo r the seaso n . Pitts co mpa red them to "yo un g horses that run eve ryw here, in differe nr directions bur need to run together as a g roup. " M a ny of the teams rhey played this season were at the top of the co n fere nce, but th e tea m played to the best of irs abi liry wh ether they won o r lost. T hey ga ined ex perie nce necessa ry for co mpetitio n in later years aga inst the Pac I 0 scho o ls.

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As rhc oppone nt tries ro overcome Cort!J' Puentes, Puentes reaches above and makes rh c poi 111. -photo by Monlqur I rAiav

Aside from th e obvious supp ort fro m Pitts, there was a tremendous amount of ream support, es peciall y from starting defe nse goa lie Chad Rogheir. Two meter man Charlie Wallace a nd se n ior Kevin Gardner were leade rs in scoring and outstanding tea m suppo rters throughout the seaso n. Miguel Figueras a nd solid bench player Tom Keller were "o n fire" rhroughom the seaso n, showing leadership and stro ng m oral supp ort in the water. Sta rter stre ngth was also attributed to freshman Paul Stasiowsky. All in all , this young team has a great cha nce to improve sin ce iris o nl y losin g two seniors at the end of the year. Al though it is a walk-o n spo rt with no sc ho larships, there is much ralenr, com petitiveness, and optimism that will carry the ream fa r. With stro ng leaders hip from the coaches a nd determination from the tea mmates, rhey ca nnor go wrong . -ropy

l~y Nrlllf)'

Cnmpbrll

Wi\Til2 P(Ji.( i Ill


SP拢fliSJ{ The wome n's swim team made great improvements during a remarkably difficult season under new head coach Doug Pitts. After a hard fou ght meet agai nst Nevada, the women realized the challenges that lay al1ead and focused their efforts o n coming together as a team. The women's challenge was made especially difficult due in part to the team being so young and the competition so strong. Coach Doug Pitts said, "T he first year of coaching is like starting from zero. You need time to explore the team and find out your strengths and weaknesses. Our main goal this year was to improve every girl's personal time and remain competitive in our league wh ich we did." The Lions did more than just increase their competitive skills; they came together and learned the importance of teamwork. "The fr iendships made on our team wern't just limited to the pool, they extended to our personal lives as well," said sopho more Karin Sponholz By improving their skills as a tean1 the women

steadily imroved their performances as well. T hey placed second against Pepperdine in the 200 yard freestyle and second to USD in the 100 yard backstroke at USD. The biggest challenge of the season came at the Pacific Coas t Sw im Co nference C hampio nship, the meet the team had looked forward to al l yea r. Coach DougPittssaid, "At P.C.S.C. everyone swam their best times. So me of the best swimmers in the natio n cam e to compete for Division 1 cut-off standards, and for such a youn g team to compete was a great moment that really took a lot of guts on the women's part. " The Lions placed tenth overall in the competition . Thegreatestassetto the team was their ex perience gained in competitio n. The promise of stron g recruitments in addition to a seasoned team and coach promises the women's swim team nothing but improvement for next year.

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Perfectin g her backstroke Karin Sponbolz practices for an upcomi ng meet. 路photo by Monht"' LrM11y

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DATE OPPONENT SCORE N/A 11-17 Nevada 1-18 Pepperdine 82-197 USD 67-250 1-31 Pepperdine 56-179 Claremont 115-163 2-1 USD 20-116 Pepperdine 9-124 2-20-22 Pacific Coast Swim 10th Conference Championships at Behnont Plaza, Long Beach

-copy by Ryan Bolz

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Pushin g her limits Erin Scbroeder fo rces o ut another laj

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Co N c E N T R A T I o N Preparing for a heat Katie Egan warms-up wirh some laps. -photo by Momqur l.rMay

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Front Row; AnneSmitb, Colleen Eagleston, row 2; Head Coach

Doug Pitts, Erika Sbanaban, Kate Eagen, Jennie Ma!Joney, Mm路ia!J Den路, Robyn Hessinger, 3 rd row; Amy Trnxler, Cristin Bisbee, KatMeen Hawkins, Karin Sponbolz, Sarn Kenzer, 4rh row; Eileen McGrntiJ, Stacey Butler. -phoro by Momqur LrMn;路

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Luau Pban stretches for a backhand cross court voll ey.

Nntt Narktbong follow s through on a forehand drive.

-photo ~y Patrick Grr

-photo b;路 Pmrirl.: Ger

5 P~~~ and persistence kept the Men's Tennis team at their peak throughout the season. Under the direction and coaching of Jamie Sanchez and Douglas Merch, the team players strove for perfection and success. They were a prime team to compete agai nst in NCAA's Division !. Top players Bill Bradley and Natt Narkthong continuously displayed their talent to opposing teams. After many years of playing and competing on the courts, their ski ll and experience were obvious. Although the official season did not begin until the second semester, the team rook part in a few competitions at Pepperdine and UC Irvine in the fall. These qualified as early experience for the second semester season when the matches cou nted toward the West Coast Conference. Fans had great expectations for this team si nce members possessed much talent and determination. Head Coach Jamie Sanchez had much to do with furthering the interest of the athletes. Outside of

6POQT6 11 4

LMU he heads a facility in El Segundo that teaches tennis. T his exemplifies that his love of tennis is reflected in his personal life as well as in his coaching career. The LMU tennis program owes most of its improvement and stature to Sanchez. The tennis program rose to new heights throughour the year when the many accomplishments of the team were recognized by the LMU community and supporters of athletics. The Athletic Deparrmenc focused more on tennis, promoting a stronger awareness an d an improved program at th e university. Now, more scholarships are available to recruit better players from high schools across the U. S., making the tennis program more attractive and prestigious this year. It was a year for improvements and success on the courts. The appreciative teammates excitedly look forward to new horizons and anxiously anticipate playing more of this game they "love" in the future. -roP.y by Nancy Campbell

s u DA~ 1-24/26 1-3112 2-4 2-6 2-8

2-12 2-14/16 2-25 2-27 3-7 3-10/13

3-14 3-20

3-24 3-26

4-1 4-4 4-24/26

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OPPONENT Cal State LA Tournament Cal Poly Pomona Tourny at Chapman at UC Riverside at Westmont at PierceJC Nevada Bob's T ourny at UNLV Azuza Pacific Cal Poly Pomona Westmont So. Cal Intercollegiate Tennis Ch Rochester Utah State Colorado Oregon Chapman at Point Loma-Nazarene WCC Championships at USD


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Tbe 1991-92 Men 's Teunis Team; fi"olll row: Head Coac/1 Jaime Sancbez, Deric Merino, Bill Bmdley, Marx Dumnt, Luan Pbmz; back row: Sean McFerson, Natt Narktbong, Sean Fly111z, }olmatbon Hrz ina, Assisstm zt Coac/1 Douglas Mercb. ·photo kJ• f'a trtcl.: c;('('

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1- 17 at UCLA 1-22 at USC 1-24 at Pepperdine 1-31 at San Diego Stare 2-5 Long Beach State 2-11 UCSB 2-13 at Cal Stare Northridge 2-19 at San Diego 3-4 Western Michigan 3-7 Pennsylvania 3-19 Yale 3-21 Princeton 3-27/29 at Cal State Fullerton ar Long Beach Stare 3-31 4-2 Cal State Northridge 4-7 at UC Irvine 4-9 at Arizona State at Santa Clara 4-11 4- 14 at Pacific 4- 16 UC Davis 4-24/26 at West Coast Championships Scores unavailable at time of production.

rop inter-collegiate team s at Loyola Marymount proved ro be the W o men 's Tennis team . Their strength showed through as they consistently defeated th eir opponents in rournaments. Two pre-season tourn aments held in th e fal l were th e Rolex In vitational and the All-Am eri can Invite. In the Rolex Invitational, four women made it into ro the main draw, which is th e larges t number ro ever enter from LM U . T he four were julie Oshiro, Kim Florez, Vickie Cord.ova, and Kelly M cMillion. There was a lor of talent o n the team and th ey worked hard ro show th eir bes t. "I think there was more talent this year th en on my oth er tv-to years here at LMU ," states junior Kim Florez. All women participated in singles and doubles marches. The ream received recognitio n by the Athletic D epartment, which wan red th e program ro succeed in th e future and for th e women to be at th e rop of the league. The seco nd semester of th e season was the roughest and most challenging as the ream competed aga inst U C LA, USC, SDSU, a nd Pepperdin e, al l of which are among th e rop fifteen teams in th e nation. "It is always good to compere

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Kimberly Flores drives a forehand w ith feet frimly planted o n the ground an d eyes on the ball. -photo by l'a,irk G"

against th e better teams ro prove ro yo urself that you are the better playe r. Competing at that level gets you pumped up for o th er marches," states Amy

Okum. The rea m was a close o ne; th ey were all very compatible and worked well together. Among the athletes were two ve ry stron g rec ruits: Kelly McMillion and Vickie Cordova, a transfer. The rea m work led ro an excellent third place finish in th e league just behind Pepperdin e and SDSU, LM U's main competi to rs. "H ard work always paysoffin the end. I am always strivin g to do better and it help immensely," says Okum. Such fin e athletes owe much to the time and dedi cation devo ted ro th em by th eir coaches Jamie Sanchez and judy Kolar. W ere it nor for the coaches undying interest in the spo rt, these women would not have been as successful. The combination of excellent coaching and talented athletes conrinu o usly demo nstrated what co uld be acco mplished with hard work and th e inner drive to succeed.

STR

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Thr 199 1-92 \\7omrn J Tnmis T'rnm : jiYJ IIf rou1: Krlly McMil/;on , Virl•ir Cortlot•tt , Jmny Knotts, A my OJ.•t~m , Angrltt Voung; brtrJ.• row: 1-frrtd Com ·h }ttimr Stmrluz . Shmaw Broult, ju/i,. Oshim , Kim Florn .. l..~t rfl l.nbrtich. Assist1mt Coflrh judy KolA r. -photo l~ r Moui'l'" 1.1'1\f,~y

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Prepa rin g a set, }aso11 McE11tee passes to a tea mm ate while backed u p by Charlie MattSOII. -pho1o by f'n,irk Ga

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Fro nt row; Stunrt Cmwrio, Mike Melme1·t, Rynn Gilbert, Cmig

Admnoli, Ten ·ence StetJens, Scott Juergens, Mike Pnlumbo.

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Junior C raig Adamoli scrs one of his 50 assists against USC. -photo by

/)a~udd

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Seco nd row, Hend Conc/1 Mike Nom1rmd, Deke Ki/pntrick,

C/,nrlie Mnttson, jason McEntee, Andy Zimmemwn, Corey Davidson, j olm McKeown, Wayne Seligson, Mike LougacreAssistant. -photo by Momqur I rMay

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l- IS 1-20 1-27 1-29 1-3 1 2-8 2-11 2-14- 16 2-18 2-19 2-26 3-2 3-7 3-9 3-10 3-12 3-14 3-25 4-1 4-3 4-11 4-15-18 4-24-25

OPPONENT

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Pepperdine Stanford San Diego State

3-15,7-15,6-15 4-15,5-15, 12-15 16- 14, 11-1 5, 13- 15, 15-7,8- 15 Hawaii 4-15 , 9-15,8-15 Princeton 15-8, 12- 15. 15-3, 15-8 usc 4- 15,4-15, 11-5 UClA 3- 15,4- 15,2-15 at BYU 12-15, 15-13,3-15, 5-15 at Pepperdine 10-15,6- 15. 7- 15 Asics Tourney@ SDSU 15-7, 15- 12,6- 15, 15at Long Beach Smte 5-15, 10- 15,2-15 San Diego State 10-15,9- 15,6- 15 Cal State Northridge 4-15, 11 -15, 12- 15 at UC ltvinc 12-15, 7-15, 13- 15 Stanford '

IPFW

'

George Mason at San Diego State at USC Hawaii Long Beach State UC Santa Barbara at Stanford WNA Championships

• ' • ' •

NCAA Championships.sa':rcs unavailable as of3-4

0

pening the season in Malibu at the Pepperdine No rm and's coachin g philosophy for success included C lass ic, the Men 's Volleyball rea m entered their first "ove rco min g fear by givin g yourself the edge, through Western Interco llegiate Vo ll eyball Association match. practice and li vin g by the code; ho nor: say what you When the tea m played th e University of H awa ii , And y believe, no t what yo u think others want to hea r; loya lry: Z imm erman led the attack with 12 kills a nd two block never give up on yo urself or the tea m; and comm itment: so los. The Lions were up aga inst tough co mpetit io n always give 100% in body, heart and mind. " T hrough throughout the rest of the seaso n aga inst such top teams March 2, top playe rs who led th e team in kills included as Sta nford and Long Beach . Summing up the yea r, Ca ptain And y Z imm erman with 188, Wayne Seligso n rea m ca ptain Andrew Z immerm an said, "The yea r hasn' t with 170, C h arl ie Mattson with 169 , a nd Co rey bee n as pro m isin g as what was ho ped for. We came into Davidson with 156. C raig Adamoli led the team with thi s yea r with hi gher expectations than what we have 736 ass ists through March 2 whil e C harli e Matt so n was accompl ished. It is tough when 4 ollast year's starters arc tops with 16 aces and Seligson ralli ed 120 digs. Mike go ne and we have to learn to play with new people. It Longacre, a 1991 graduate of LMU, bega n his first see ms rhar some o f th e flre has been lost and in o rd er for season as ass istanr coach. With 52 1 kill s and 357 digs us to win we have to play intense and a t our best. At first, under hi s belt as a three yea r player for the Lions, Mike we we ren' t together as a ' team' but I think we overcame was we ll qualified for the position . Mike states, "If there that , and are closer as a 'team' now, but for so me reason ever was such a thin g as a rebuildin g year, this was it. Four of six starters are go ne from last year so overall we are not wi nnin g the games we should . Everyo ne wants to win but so metimes people don ' t want to do experience is lackin g. H owever, the core of this year what it takes to win- this might be our problem. team is yo un g and gerri ng that mu ch needed experie nce. According to Rya n G ilbert, the tea m had a grea t deal of Freshmen C harli e Manso n and Jaso n M e Entce have been start ers all year so the future looks bri ght er." Co rey po tenti al but didn ' t rea li ze it. H e says that when the ream srans off losi ng a game it is reall y hard ro keep up Davidso n sums up rhc year by sayi ng, "This is a progran th e motivation and drive that th e playe rs start with. T he with a lot of ve ry talented youn g playe rs who, with a bi H ead Coach , Mike No rmand , entered hi s fourth year of expe ri ence, have a cha nce to rea ll y co mpete with th e top teams in th e future. " -copy by Moniqtu' Lt·May with an ove rall reco rd of 23-4 1 tn hts first three years. ~1t:

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199 1-9 1 W o m en's Vo lleyball rea m fin ished a powerful seaso n this yea r with a n ove rall reco rd of 15-1 2, 7-6. T he athl etes a ttribute th eir su ccess to su mmer prac ti ces and yea r- ro und training. T he rea m gets stro nge r eve ry yea r and gives credit to seco nd yea r coach Steve Stratos. With his help , th e rea m has bee n able to break ma ny old reco rds set previo usly at LM U, a nd set som e new o nes. Seni o r Stacy Trapp beca me th e first Lion eve r to register 700 di gs, 7 00 kills, and 300 blocks in a ca reer. Robin Ortgiesen, a freshm an , m ad e an ex plosive entry o n to th e Loyo la Maty mounr court, rankin g seventh in th e natio n fo r ass ists. Soph om o re Dearma Doolittle ranked third at LMU rhis seaso n in di gs with alm ost o ne th o usa nd . She was also sixth in kills a nd seco nd in di gs in th e wee. Transfer joli Eberhart lit up rh e co urt as number fiv e in th e W CC in kill ave rage. She also rallied 383 digs and 4 17 kills p lac ing fourth o n th e single seaso n list. Junio r Dana Bragado ranked second o n th e team w ith thirteen solo blocks.

Fo ur of th e rwelve female arh eleres are stro ng fres hm en who showed th eir abilities on a nd o ff th e co urt. Their coll ege playing caree rs bega n quire stro ngly. The co mbination o f th ese new ath eletes w ith th e oth er teamm ates m akes fo r a rou gh competitive squ ad. Th e las t rwo hom e ga mes of rh e seaso n were also th e las t hom e gam es for seni o r players Trapp, o utside hitter Lisa Wenker and middle blockers Teresa Matus and Laurie jones. These wo m en have bee n a n inspirati o n to all th e o th ers on the team and th ey will be sincerely missed . Th ey ente red th e fin al W es t Coast Co nference gam e aga inst San Diego afte r hav ing beat th em three rim es durin g th e regul ar season. The fin al reg ular seas on ga m e was aga in st Ca l Sta te N o rthrid ge, which proved roo rou gh to bea t. This ream has a lo r of potential and will co ntinue to ge t stron ge r as th e yea rs go by. T hese wom en played ex tremel y well and will adva nce successfull y durin g th eir ca ree rs a t LMU.

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9-4 9-6

9-7 9- 13

9-14 9- 14 9- 17 9-20 9-21 9-24 9-27 9-28 10-3 10-4 10- 10

Indiana Washinglon State Rice Cenrral Michigan

usc Long Beach State Ncw Mr.-x.ico Florida Srare

Idaho UC Irvine San Diego State Nonh Carolin:t

0-3 0-3 3-2 2-3 3-0 3- 1 3- 1

1-3

Syr.lctL•ie

3- 1

Cal Sta t~~ Norrhri dge

1·3 2-3 3-0

San ta CUtra

San Diego Gonuga Pordand Sr. Mary's

3- 1

10- 11

San Francisco

10- 12 10- 19 10-26

Sant".l

11 - 1 11 -2 11 -8 11 -9

3·0 0-3 3·0 3- 1

Cl:na

Pepperdine Pc:pperdine Gonz.'lg.t P~Jr t.l ;'l n d

Sr. Mary's San Fransisco

3- 1 2-3 3-2 3-2 0-3 0-3 0-3 1-3 3- 1

3-0

-ropy by Nm1ry Gunpbt/1

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Middle Blocker Stacy T1路app gets ready to pound the ball to th e ground. -photo by Scott Cunningham

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PAssING In her fi rsrseaso n at LM U, transfer studenr}o/i EberiJart proved to be a valu ble asset as an outside hitter.

-photo by Scott Cunningham

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for actio n in theoutfield .jesse Ibarra must prepare for a 90 m il e per hour ball hu rtl ing towa rd him w ith the harsh sun light in h is

into the base is the ever-dedicated Paul Ritchie. For Paul, getting to base is much mo re important thea n a little dirt o n his shirt. -photo by !'ntric/.: Cu

eyes.

The LMU baseball team welcomed many new faces in to the fo ld fo r th e 1992 seaso n. First-year H ead Coach]ody Robinson took over at the hel m afte r havin g served the past three years as an assistant coach o n NCAA Tournamnet squads. H e helped the Cal State Northridge M atado rs, participating in its first season at the D ivisio n 1 level, q ualifY for theN CAA to urnament las t season with a 44- 18-1 record. Joining Robinson are 18 fi rst-yea r players, incl udin g M ike Seal who was selected as the "West Coast Conference Freshman of the Year" by Baseball Am erica. First team aliWCC member Gerardo Perez returned fo r his senio r campaign as well as fellow seniors Paul Ritchie, M att M arks and R.J Kirkland. T he season started off on a down point when the Lions dro pped their fi rst game of the season to UC Irvine, 6-0 . Bu t on the second outing of th e yea rJ ody Robinson received his first-ever coaching victory when the Lions defeated Nevada, 12-4, in the confines of George Page Stadium . T he highlight of the you ng season came when the Lio ns upended 13th-ranked Long Beach Sta re, 4-3, in ten

innings. T he Lio ns overcame a two- run defecit in the bottom of the nin th to tie the game, 3-3, against the perennial power 49ers. LM U was able to string together three consecutive victo ries and boost irs record to 5-7 afte r 12 outings. Loyola Marymo unt conti nued irs winning ways in to th e first weekend of conference ac tio n. T he Lions defeated the U ni versity of San D iego in two out of three games and shared the to p slot in the wee. T he yo ung rea m wo rked hard at coming toge th er as a unit and hoped that inexperience wo u ld be ove rshad owed by a stro ng tea m commi tm ent. "Basically, we' re a yo ung club and o ur development depends o n how fas rwe mature," Robinson said. T he expectatio ns of the LM U baseball ream have grown, with postseason actio n in four of th e last six seasons, including an appearance in the I986College Wo rld Series. Butwith]odyRobinson at the hel m and the influx of such talented studentathletes, the Li o ns will once again roar to the heights of success th at has become co mm o nplace at Loyola Marymo un t. -copy by Nicole Daddio

6POQT6 122

-photo by Patrick c,.t'

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DAT~ OPPONENT

1-28 1-3 1-2-2 2-3 2-7-2-9 2-11 2- 18 2-25 2-28-2-30 3-3 3-4 3-6 3-7 3-10 3-13 3- 14 3- 16 3-17 3-20-3-21 4-3-4-4 4-7 4-8 4-104- 11 4- 14 4-16 4-17 4-18 4-21 4-24-4-25 4-28 5-1-5-2 5-8 5-9 ~

atUC Irvine Nevada

Long Beach State UC Santli Barbara Fullerron CS Long Beach UC Irvine San Diego arUSC UCLA C~

at Sr. Mary's

at Long Beach Pepperd.ine Hartford Chapman College San Francisco at San Francisco

Fresno Sta.te Cal State Northridge Santa Clara at UCLA Cal State Fullerton

at Cal State FuJlerron at Chapman College Sr. Mary's Christ College

at San Diego at Pepperdinc

Scores unavailable ar rime of production

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is the name of the game for R.j. Kirklrmd. His ann must be in tip top shape for all ga mes so the ball will reach its intended target.

-photo by Patnr~路 Grr

AN T I C I P A T I N G the ball , DmTm Sugiyama d ives for the base despite the opponent in front of him. -photo by Patrick Grr

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and distinguished player, Gerardo Perez, swin gs for the ball in perfec t form. -photo by J>mnck Gu

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Front Row: Dan-1'11 Sr~gijamtl , Rob lrkn, Grrardo Prrre, Gr'l: Carl, Pm1f Rirhir, Damo11 Hamu ra, Rrubm Mtmdaloniz, Nnoi Yurn .Second Row: MiJu Prtrn, Milu SMI, Afatt Marlu, Sharm: Htmmutt, Brymt Paul. Chir lnttlkofir, Carry Cadonnu,

Nirk Tatro, R..J. Kirkland, \'(!;// PanonrA .C. Back Row: Rob Durm:A .C., Butrh Buchrr, Brian FirzgrM!d, john ft1tUtmulrra , Chad Nirhoi.J, Shnnl' Bowrn, Matt

Pluggr, At~ tbony Nnpolitnno, }rssr Iba rra, Jrff Grrarl'lln, Collin Hi rub, Todd Mitttr A. C., }ody Robinson HMd Coach. 路photo by Moniq:u LrMay

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to get an o pponent o ur on third is Eve M cGorrill. -photo by Moniqu~

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Right over rhe plate, Mary Dugard makes rh c pirch . -photo by Moniqur Lt'May

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f.rom row: E11~ McGotTIIl. Gmn Smntra, Mmy Dugm路d, 11JI'rt!sa Con llNIJ. Suphani~ 0 ',uil, Jodi Slli/Jmyt~ . Back row; HMd com路h Ed llro 11i11, Knr/,y \Vi/lit', Miclu/1~ Storn, Susan Nrwson, } omma Hutchting, }udry Pnrix, and assistrmt COIII"h }t!.ff{l-!oJJ) n,t/r. -photo by Momqtu Lt'May

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4-11 4-18 4-25 4-30

L.;:.

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OPPONENT So. Cal. College Azusa Pacific at Christ College San Diego Dominguez Hills San Diego State Oregon State at Azusa Pacific at Claremont-Mudd Occidental at So. Cal. College Christ College

Y es, there is a women 's softball team . With on ly four returning playe rs, the women's softball team stru ggled throu gh another season. This season the team was plagued by injuries, illness, and a ge neral lack of supp ort. "As a team this year we had to stru ggle to get playe rs, equipment, time in the training room, decent coaching, and even ice," observed catcher, Kathy Willie. Mary Dugard and Theresa Conway, an infielder and an outfielder respectively, combined their efforts in pitching for their seco nd season . " Both have excellent control and kept the ball in play," according to head coach EdAronin, who was ass isted this season by a third yea r srudem , jeff Ti1ule, better known as Hoss. "Making j eff an assistam coach was a step in the right direction for rhe softball program . H e helped crea te a positive atmosphere in the face of injuries and other problems," said o u tfielder judy Petixwho led the team

team with o nl y rwo seni ors, one junior, three so phomo res, six fres hm en and no scholars hips. According to Mary Dugard, "This yea r's team was really yo ung; there's more talent there than last year. We were off to a slow start, bur we knew we had ta!em and we built o n it. " Never hav ing played softball , freshman Arlene Fader led the team with a .333 batting average afte r only six games. Despite the problems the attitude of the ream was one of ho pe and to play hard . Aronin said that the ream is gifted and they real ize " that to be successful without scholarships we must get the job done without room for complai nrs." One of the strongest playe rs with 4 hits and I RBI as of six games, Gina Sinatra summed up the season; " Despite the lack of support the rea m is reall y doing everything they can to make an improvement and establish a good softball program here at LMU. The rea m has a lot of talent and with a little suppo rt we could actuall y

at San Diego

with five hits as of March 14 and had a batting

have a good softball program ."

at Dominguez Hills

average of .294. The softball ream was a yo ung, small

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' J~from

the fantastic way the C ross

Country team finished this season, one would have never guessed they were plagued with injuries from the beginning. As a non -scholarship team in the league, they beat every other non-scholarship team , following close behind Gonzaga and the University of Portland, two scho larship teams. "We were a close-knit gro up, which helped us compete as a team", stated Mike Mazza. Junior Gina Eroen came home to LMU from the WCC C hampionships as the champion . She had run the roughest co urse of the season and achieved her best time. Ironically, she had a broken roe earlier in the season, but her rehabilitation in the University pool helped her get back on track quickly. Eroen was th e first woman from LMU to compete on the Division I NCAA regio nal level and LMU's first co nference champio n in over a decade. Elsa Snachez and Mary Mulligan were two more runn ers who helped each o ther and Eroen as well. Th e men 's team also did extremely well. They finish ed third in the league for the seco nd time in three years. Out of the top seven runn ers,

five were first yea r runn ers, four o f whom were freshm en. Senior Erik Merk exemplifed high leadership qualities insp iring other runners, including freshman jose Quinones, who finished as the top runner for the seaso n. Mike Mazza, Erik M erk, and jose Quinonesran neck-in -neck for first place. Senio rs next year, Merk and Dan Martinez w ill be greatly missed. Kevin Delaney, Alex Espinoza, and Scott 0 'Brien were injured at the beginningof the season, but Espinoza and 0 'Brien were fortunate enough to return and complete the seaso n. None of this wo uld have ever come about had it not been for the leadership and inspiration ofH ead Coach Mike Sheehan and Ass is tan t Coach Kevin Galbraith. T heir personabili tya nd genuine interest in the team were exe mplifi ed throu gh daily workouts with th e ream members. Quoting Mazza: "W e call ed the coaches by their first names, w hich created a very comfortable at mosphere. W e were very co mpati ble." Although once the race begins, cross count ry is an individual sport, this team 's unity and supportiveness resulted in a successful season.

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.iK Gina Erocn Stephanie Roberu Mary Kennedy Els.t Sanchn jackie Creedon Mary Mulligan Srithip Amy Manin Colleen Eagleson Jeanerce Kurek Mll~'S

llill IIMI.l!i

joM: Quinonez

Erik Mcrk Mike Mazu Scott O'Brien Alex Espinoza jusrin Torres Ken Villarruel

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19: 15 2 1: 32 21: 33 2 1: 53 22:53 22:56 23:20 23: 38 26:28 26:44

League

.lQK 36: OS 36: 27 37: 12 37: 42 38: 47 41: 25 4 1: 58

~

Riverside Riverside

League League lc!ague: League Riverside Riverside Biola

League League League League Lt"ague

Lague

League

BI> WIII:J lOll: CQ~VIlRSIQ~S¡ 37: 26 38: 37 38: 17 40: 16 4 1: II 40: 21

Dan Martinez

Chris Craig Kevin Delaney Su.-ve Rauser Dave Urback

Bobby Perez

U.IU LMU Uci LMU LMU Biola

-cop)â&#x20AC;˘ by N111u:y Ct1111pbel/

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YOUR

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At rhe starring line LM U's Me n get ready ro rake on rhc co urse. -photo by Srou Cunmngham

6POQ'I'6 128

like during a race.

-photo hy Scott Cmminglmm


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Two of the men 's top runners, jose Qui11o11es and Erik Merk pave rh c way to victory. ·photo by Monhtzu· LrMay

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The 1991 -92 Cross Co unt ry Team: front row: Mnry Mullign11 , Amy M11rli11, Srithip Sresthnplumhrrp, Wom e11 's Tenm Cnptni11 Stephn11ie Roberts, Elsn Smtchez; seco11d row: justin Tot7·es,jnckie Creedon, Ginn Eroen, Mmy Kennedy,Jose Quinones; bnck row: Head Conch Mi~·e SIJeehmt, Men s Comp tnill Erik Merk, Mike Mnzzn, Alex Espinoza, Ke11 Villan·uel, Scon 0 'Brien, Men's Co-cnptnin KetJin Delaney, David U rbnciJ , A ss isttlnl Conc h Kev in Gnlbr11ith .

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Preparin g to make the pass Dmo A ntonini eyes his ta rget. · photo by Mon;quf' Lt'Mtty

G aining even mo re po pulari ry durin g th e last season, Lacrosse is a spo rt that enj oyed much success. W ith new talent and co mpetiti ve ness, the tea m gained co mmandin g res pect fro m ri vals in the West Coast Lacrosse League. As H ead Coach, David Basile entered his sixth and fin al season with high expectati o ns. Comin g off a stro ng fa ll practice and 9-7 record from last year, the men of the Lacrosse ream have fa red fa r pas t thei r expectatio ns. Inspired by the loss of junio r mid-fi elder and capti an Sean Lenihan du e to a knee inju ry, the team was determined to create a winnin g seaso n fo r their departing coach . This inspiratio n was evident durin g their victo ry over Occidental College, crushing the Lio ns 17 - 3. Sopho mo re defense man john Attanasio explained how the Lio ns were able to succeed, "W e we re really inte nse and fi red up." T his positi ve focus enabl ed th e Lac rosse team to excel as never befo re; they proved this by beating Universiry ofSan D iego 176 as well. Veterans who pl ayed a majo r role in the success of the tea m this season incl uded : Dan Macca at

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Looking for the sco re justin Magalla nes and Scott Polbemus head upfi eld. ·photo by Mon;'l'" LrMny

goalie, Russ Wilson at attack, Mike Verdon at middi e, and Mark j ewell at defense. Assistant coaches john Wall w ith attack and jim Hagan with the Middies enabled th e team to stay swift and sure o n its miss io n to succeed . T he entire team played its part in this season. Leadin g the o ffense of the Lio ns was junio r midfi elder Scott Polhemus. Also co ntributing with th eir usual big offensive outputs were attac k men Deno Antonini and Greg Ozmai. This season's results demonstrated how well these attack men ca n play as a unit togeth er. Each man co mplemented the sryle of the o ther. T he " B" Squad also improved in talent with returnin g coach Lito Coronel on their side. Wi th determin atio n the " B" Squ ad earned th e res pect they deserved as well. Talent and dedica tio n summ ed up the pas t season of the Lio ns' Lacrosse. With a focused and directed goal, the Lio ns maintained their momentum , makin g this pas t season o ne of Lacrosse's bes t ever. -copy by jobn Foley

1~E S U L T S DA~ OPPONENT SCORE 1-25 2-2 2-8

2-9 2-15 2-16 2-23

2-28

3-1 3-4 3-14 3-15 3-21 3-22

4-5 4-11

UCI• USD San Jose State Chapman • at Santa Clara at U niver. of Pacific Occidental• at Whittier Claremont at Pepperdine • Lake Forest UCDavis USC•

ucsc

3-9 17-6

8-7 7-4 Cancelled Cancelled 17-3 3-20

16-8

2-13 *

* * *

arSDSU * UCSD * • League Games * Scores unavailable at time ofuroduction


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Keepin g two steps ahead of the defense, Andrew Bem111dezgoes for a pass. -photo b_'l Momqur lf'AitlJ

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From Row L-R; PnuiBossert,} ejJVinson, MnrrAbenojn, Dnn Mnrcn, Mike Scboll, }ustin Mngelhmes, Eric Voelgle, 2nd row; Asst. Coach Tom McGlynn , " B" C oach Lito Coronel, Tom Emnnuel, Greg Oz mni, Deno Antorini, Russ Wilson , Art

Wntson, /-lend Conr/1 Dn11e Bnsile, .1rd row; Dnn de In Pnz, Mikr Verdon , Andy Bermudez, Rob Lee, Asst. Conrb jim l-lngnn , 4 th row; Senn Lenibnn, Senn Higgins, j olm Attnnnsio, Kenny Lopez, Dnn Wi/linms, Bnck Row; Srott Polbemus, Mnrk Jewell, jolm Foley, Dnvid /-lsu, Ricb Lyom. -photo

I~)

Ntmry Campbd/

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The o ppo nent makes a futil e atte mpt to tackle AI Amato. -photo

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Mall Christemen, a forward , is seen "rucking" in a loose ball play. -photo by Moniqur LrMay

Tl1e 1991-92 Rugby Team;.front row: joe Clarke, Beau Lazm ; Brian 0 'Rourke, Jason Thain, Breut Liddicoat, john Robison, Gleun Trollman, AI Amato, Chad Walker; second row: Victor Duran, Dave McCarville, Sean Palama, Geu Kaneko, Tony Mangus, Tony Coliim-.frieud of playet~, Vince Gutierrez, TmtJis Kurtz; tl1ird row: Kevin M cCulloug/,, Ricl}(/rd Paul, Tyler Cbaharaugh,joe Wl1ite, Rich Ton路es, Rick Villas in, Mark Matoon, Alex Marx; fourtb row: Doug Westerhoff, Paul De

Sf/lltis, Steve Carbone, Greg Sweden borg, Rex Knobbier, Matt Christiamen, Tom von M etzger, Brendan Caddeu, Dave Muir -photo by Nmzcy Cmnpbr/1

6POQT6 132


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DAT} OPPONENT 10-26 CSU, at Fullerton 11-2 Cal. Poly, SLO 11-9 UCSD 11-13 UCLA 11-23 USD 12-7 Long Beach State 1-18 Cal Poly, Pomona 2-1 2-8 Cal Lutheran 2-22 Peppercline 2-29 Occidental 3-7 CSU, Bakersfield 3-14 Playoffi 3-21 Championship *Unavailable as of2-3

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SCORE 36-6 22-6 17-6 6-18 23-6 3-7 41-6 14-0

* * *

*

* *

~-~, Tri, hooker, and w路ong camaraderie- what do these have in com mon ? All relate ro rhe much loved and most interesting sport, Rugby. Strong cam araderie ties ru gby reams across the country together. LMU 's rugby team was under rh e superb leadership of captai ns Vince Gutierrez, Chad Walker, and john Robison, President Tony Mangus and coach Dave Fujimoto. The president is elected by the previous year's ream and and the ca ptain s a re elec ted by the prese nt ream. Ru gby players frequently use terms rhar have meani ng ro them bur are nor understood by the crowds. "Serum-down" is when the t\vo reams barrie for the ball in a cro uched position pushing agai nst each other. "Tri " is when the ball literall y touches the ground at the goal, scoring 4 points. A kick after the Tri is worth t\VO points. A field goal made after a penalty is worth three points. A drop kick, which can be done at any rime during the game, is worth three points. A hooker is a position played by o ne of the f01ward players. Rugby is nor as violent and crazy as most people think. These men rake eno rmous pride in their

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On defense, Breudnu Cnddeu and Tomi 11011 Metzgerare o n the line--our to gcr rhc ball. -photo by Moniqur LrMay

sport. Rugby is more an endurance sport than a power sport. During the semester, they practice t\Vice a week scrimmagi ng against each other and bet\Veen the 'A' and the 'B ' rean1s. T hey rhen follow up with conditioni n g t\Vice a w eek, during which they do a lot of running. The team possessed a lor of potential and was accla imed robe one of the best teams in the country. "To be good, you have ro have a lor of finess e and a lot of heart ro have a united team. Fifteen guys play as one," stared Vince Gutierrez. Rugby is a great thinking sport; athletes just don 't run on the field and try ro an nihilate each other in the most painful way possible, they are constantly thinking. " Rugby is th e only sport that l have played where yo u really have ro think. You just can't go out there and play," stared Beau Lazar. By constantly working and playing together, they became ve1y close, even with the opponents. Even after fights during games, rhey would shake hands and socialize togetherafteiwards. The uni ty and strong sense of friendship is wha keeps these men on the ru gby field playing rhis rough sport. -copy by Nnnry Cnmpbdl

SRUM

DOWN

In a ga me against UCSD, StetJr Cnrboue, Cbnd \Vn/klel; and Breudmr Cnddeu prepare for the serum-down. -photo br Momqur I rMny.

QUCI'>Y 1'33


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Carrying the shell ro the water in rhe early morning ho urs arc Chris Bowers and Bren t Sm ith. -photo by Patrick Gu

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Ar the comma nd of the coxswa in , Brent Smith and Clmck Beckmnn rake our rhe cighr-man shell. -photo by Pt~trirk Cu

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Tbe 1991-91 Men s Crew Team; front row: Paul Fischer, Andrea Trivers (coxswain), Keith De Regt, Chris Bowers; back row: Brwt Smith, Clmck Beckman, Dustin Driggs, Luke Hoyn e. Not pictured: Co mmodore Dan Yaros!IISki. -photo by Moniqu ~ L~M11y

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Synch ronizingevery movemen1 and stroke, the liglmveigl11 four practice Lh cir technique. -phoro by P~tyrirk Gu

sport ·pho to hy Pmrirk Gu

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J2ATE OPPONENT SCORE 10-26 Head of the American River 2nd 11-3 Newport Rowing Festival 2nd 12-7 Long Beach X-mas Regatta 1st 3-14 San Diego State, UC Irvine * 3-21 * 3-28 University of San Diego * 4-4/5 Crew Classic * 4-11 Long Beach St., UCI & OC * 4-25 State College Championships * 5-3 Newport Regatta * 5-23-24 Pacific Coast Championships * * Scores unavailable as of2-3.

usc

tt'e4

vous pertes .. partes! E nglish translation is "Are yo u ready? ... Go!". This is the starring call for all crew races. Whether one has raced, or watched a race, both wou ld agree that it is mesmerizi ng to watch a four or eight man boar synchro ni ze themselves so gracefu lly that the boar seems to glide along the water. Ask a rower ifir is as easy as looks, and he will instantly reply, "No Way! We practice twice a day, fi ve days a week, nine months a yea r, on the water and o n land ," replied senior and four year rower, Dustin Driggs. The racing season began in the fal l with d1e Head of the American in Sacramento, the Newport Autumn Fa ll Festival, a nd the Long Beach C hristmas Regatta. These races were agai nst schools from all over California but the most competitive was UCSB. Loyola placed second in every race in the fal l as they have for the last three yea rs. Yet, at Long Beach, LMU passed their rivals in an 800 meter race finishing in 2 minutes 40 seconds. The rean1 was determined and aggressive on the water. The rowers constantly worked on their strength and it was reflected in thei r increased success

fJJ••• !l(mtJ throughout the season. T he stro ng camaraderie continued to grow as the year wore on . Working together is a viral aspect in the art of rowing, as explai ned by captain Chris Bowers. "It's as much a ream sport as an individual sport. lfl can'rcount on myself to give 150%, I can't count on anyone else to give 150%. I r's important to work as a ream , bur it is just as important to work as individuals." T he Varsity ream was directed by coach Lee Miile1; who has been wid1 Loyola Marymount for three yea rs. His direction and precise ideas for the program promoted an all-arou nd prestige realized all around the counny. The novice ream consisted of nineteen you ng men eager to row, coached by veteran Steve DeBeve1; who was a four year rower a LMU. "All would definitely agree that rowing was an experience that they will cany with them for the res of their lives and will have an impact on them as individuals as a major factor of personal and physical strength, " testifies Chuck Beckman.

m:N'6 CQt:w 135


R.~ to the nine women who participated and competed in the sport, was an essential parr o f their lives because they shared a deep personal love for this sport. "A person cannot row unless they love to do it," states Oona Bany. T heir season starred in t he fa ll with th e H ead of th e Am eri ca n in Sacramento and the Newport Fal l Festival. In M arch, the official collegiate season started and the girl's season culm inated successfull y in M ay at the Pac i fic Coast R ow in g C h a mpi o n s hip in Sacramento. Al l collegiares across rhe U nited States competed in the San D iego C rew C lass ic held the fi rst weekend in Ap ril. At rhe H ead of the Ameri can Race durin g the first semester, the wo men came in sixth our of fi fteen schools. In the Newport Fal l Festi val, they came in fifth out of twelve. In terms of quali ty rowing, the wo men improved immensely over the yea r because of thei r imp roved teamwo rk. "We are mo re competitive and have a lot of potential. Wea re very close andgeralong very well ," stated to Oona Bany. O ne of the inspirational

facto rs fo r the team is coach j an Mazgajsk~ who competed on the Polish O lympic team between 1972- 1976. His eagerness to share his knowledge, ex pertise, and love for the sport is appreciated by many LMU rowers. No r only does he coach, bu r he even competes at the C rew C lass ic in April. H e pushes the wo men very hard bur pays attention to personal lives and the pressures of school. C rew req ui res a lor of time, d iscipline, and determination. "Crew is the hardest th ing I' ve ever do ne. W hen we wo rk out, we push each other and we rake that into rh e boar. T hat push can be felt on the water and seen in our resul ts," comments Kristie Valdivia. It's not the type ofsport that one can stop after fo ur months; one can get so caught up in the in tense feeling of the pull and rush o f the boat that she will stay with the sport forever. T he hard wo rk of running up the hill at Falmouth or the notori ous Sand D unes, and weight li ft ing paid off at the fi nish line. Rowing at LM U cannot compare to rowing at a large school si nee the wo men at LM U com pete ou t of sheer love of the sport. -ropy by Nm.ry Camp/,//

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DATE OPPONENT 10-26 Head of the American River 11-3 Newport Rowing Festival 12-7 Long Beach Christmas Regarta San Diego State, UC Lrvine 3- 14 3-2 1 usc 3-28 USD 4-4/5 Crew Classic 4- 11 Long Beach St., UCI & Orange 4-25 State College Championships 5-2 UCD, Sac. St., LBSU, Santa Clara 5-23/24 Pacific Coas t Championships Scores unavailable as of production time.

T y

At th e catch in an earl y morn ing dr ill for a six m inute p iece are the va rsity women. -photo by Ntmcy Cnmpba/

6POQ'I'6 136

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Tbe 1991-92 Wo mm's Cmv TCilm,'fi'olll row: K. C. Smith, Oo11a Ban y, Li11dsay ClArk, Kristie Vald ivia, A 11drea M cEvoy; back row: Kelsey Weinricb, Mmy Kelly, Head Coacb j an Mazgnjs ki, Me lissa Bowers. -photo by Nrmry Cmnplufl


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Novice women practice the basic skill of rowi ng. -photo by Moniqu~

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One aspecr of rowing people rarely know abour is rhe amount of land t raining the rowers do . Here Undsay Clark and the rest of the team work our with weights in "circ uits," whi ch arc series

of li ft ing weights for a shorr amount of tim e and rh en rotating rhc weight stations. -phoro by Momqtu I ~May

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The 1991-92 Golf Team; fi"ont row: Coach Father Higgins, David Shaffir,jolm Chung, }.}. Johmon, Shawn Ta11oue; back row.jolm M cGovem , Stevie Powers, Jeff Keeney, }o11 Rocke, Brian Py tlewski. Not pictured: j ason Brewer, Dan11y Corral, Dan Ingram, James Mohon. -photo by Nancy Cnmpbrll

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Walking from the green alter his shot is Bria11 Py tlewski. 路p hoto by Fr. !-liggim

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don't even realize that there is a golf team atLMU. O nly the team and their coach, Father Higgins, know that the team is the best the school has had in rwenty-five years. In fact, they are one of the best teams in the school. T he first rwo tournaments, the Wolfpack C lassic in Reno and the New Mexico State U niversity C lassic, were not as successful as the third tournament, the Stanford Fall T ournament, where LMU dominated all other contenders. On Saturday, October 19, rwenty-fourreams from across the U. S. played from dawn until dark. ]]johnson shot a 72 in the morning round,John Chung fired an even par in the evening, and Brian Ptyfewski posted a 77 and 75 for the day. T he Lions surprised everyone by beating such great teams as Missouri, W eber State, San Diego State, Sacramento, Michigan, and British Columbia. They were expected to fade during the next day's 18 holes, but Chung had an excellent round of70, shooting 31 on the back nine. Danny Corral carded a 72 after rounds of 78-76, and captain jon Rocke held rough with a 75. T he Lions

passed Wisconsin, Hawaii, Southern Florida, and San Jose State. Father Higgins stated, "I haven't been this excited since our basketball team beat New Mexico State, Michigan, and Alabama in the playoffs rwo years ago." The golfers beat USD by 54 shots and Santa C lara by 78 shots. SDSU and Santa C lara were among the top 25 teams in the nation. In the league, the number one and rwo teams were San Francisco and Pepperdine with LMU in third and Portland and San Diego in fourth and fifth. Golf is an individual sport with a team effort, and the only way to dowell is to playas a team. "W e are a pretty close tean1. W e work well together. Some of the members are guys I played against in high school and it's cool to be on the same team with them now," stated Chung. The first semester was a warm-up for the second semester which determined rl1e team's standing in the league. T hree of the important tournaments of the second semester included the Conference T ournament, the Southern C alifornia Invitational, and the Pilot Springs Invitational in Portland. -ropy by Nrmry Cnmpbr/1 tmd Fr. /-figgim

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DATE OPPONENT 9-23/24 Wolfpack Classic Reno 10-4/5 New Mexico State Las Cruces Stanford 10-19 Stanford Fall 2-3 C.S. Dominguez lACC 2-1 0 U. San Diego IACC 2-24 Point Lorna Nazarene " 3-2 UCSD LACC 3-6/7 S.E. Invitational T orrey Pines 3-9 Alumni LACC 3-15/16 Pilot Spring Invit. Portland 3-23/24 Stanislaus lnvitat. Turlock 3-30 Cal Lutheran Jnvit. Wood Ranch 4-6 Anteater Big Canyon 4-13/14 St. Mary's Las Vegas 4-20 Point Lorna Nazarene Rancho SD *Scores not available at time of production.


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EXCELLANCE

After a successful game }olm Cbwzg, top player on the ream, heads off the green. -photo by Fr. Higgim.

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Waiting for rhe final shot, jon Rocke lines up rhe ball perfection . -photo by Fr. Higgins

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Ignatius tiJe Lion is frequently seen performing with the Pep Sq uad.

H ere he interacts with poss ibl e future Lions and

Rebeckab Lee.

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After th e pom-poms arc dropped, Nicole M cGregor strikes a Junge. -photo by Monique & May

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Tl1e 1991-92 Pep Squad: Rebeckab Lee, Tricia Nigm, Cln路isty Lundgreu, K1ystine Netka, Nicole McGregor, Alison Bemi. -photo /,y Pntrick Gu

6POQT6 140


Tlte, pep sq uad was made up of seven women who kept the spirits and vivacity alive on the LMU campus. These women put more work into cheering and dancing than most people realize. They practiced three to five times a week and before games, and they cheered for all sports at LMU. Their performance reflected the hard work and dedication each girl was committed to as a member of the Pep Squad. During the summer, they all attended a week of cheer camp in Santa Barbara sponsored by United Spirit Association. At camp, they competed with Other schools, learn ed new dances, saw other routines, and real ly got to know each other well. The camp helped prepare the women for the upcom ing Year and produced new ideas for dances and cheers. The squad was very close and according to Senior Tricia Nigra, "We al l really get along. It's my third Year on the squad and we are al l real ly close, closer than previous years. We go out, are very social, and have a lot of fun. The friends I have made o n cheer

are friends I will have for a long time. We are li ke a fam il y." Main reasons for stro ng interest in cheering for the LMU teams was sum med up by Rebeckah Lee, "I do it because I love Loyola and want to show the pride I have for my school. " All members wo uld agree with Alison Bemi: "We get really pumped up when there is a high an10unt of interaction and response from th e crowd. " T here are four sen iors who have been on the sq uad for three years and two sophomores who are on the squad for the first year, yet, they perform as though they have cheered together for years. T here are no stunts or competitio ns, so these women spend a lot of time fundraising for the squad by participati ng in off-can1pus activites. In December, there was an offer to do a com mercial for Pontiac. T hey also did an interview with KABC for a Dodgers vs. Braves game. Exciting activities such as these were a great way to get L M U represented off- campus and in the media. These women were also invo lved in many other

ENT E RTAINMENT Senior Cb,.isty Lundg,.en dancing during th e performance of " Boogcy Fever. " -photo by Patrick Gu

activities aside from pep squad such as in terns hips, clubs, RHA, and Epic. "A lot more is expected of one in college in terms of cheer and school. T here is less interaction with the other ath letes now than when I cheered in high school, " stares Lee. A lot is expected from the squad because LMU wi ll not provide the funds for a coach. They have two moderators and a student that volunteers her choreography ski lls once in a whi le. Other than that, the wo men do all the choreography on their own . Another misconception about the sq uad is that many people think they get a free ride to all games . In fact this is quire the opposite. T hey have to raise all the money for bags and trips, or they pay for ir ind ividual ly. The Athletic Department pays for their uniforms and L. A. Gear sponsors them by providing shoes, which helps a great deal. T hey worked hard for rhe recognition they received and contribu te much ro the Lion Pride at Loyola Marymou nr.

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The squad fini shes the " Bugle Boy"' ro utin e with enthusiasm . -pholo by Pmrirk Cu .

Pt:P 6Ql!t\D 141


(~ONCENTRATION Senior Mimi Giannini outruns the oppone nt in rhc race to get

rhc ball.

-pho1o b;路 Pt~~rirk Grr

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T here is no way to side-swipe judy Petix in a game against

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Taking the lead, Suz;e Lnrk;ll makes her way to the goa l. -photo by Patrick Gu

... ...

6POQT6 142


EE

f o o TWO RKIN ' O n the way

to

another victory, Debbie Knlty pushes LM U

toward an impressive record . -photo b:r Pmrrck Gu

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DAT) OPPONENT 10-5 10-12 10-1 8 10-19 10-20 10-26 10-27

11-2 11-9 11-10 11-16

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Hf'ad Coach

p,, NoMko,it'. -photo by l'ntrtck Crt'

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Tlu 1991 -91 \\7omm Jmrur umn ;fro'll row: ft1imi Gimmim', Shmmotl 0 'K,.I/y, Nmalit' Ritlt'tti, Shmmon Umtbt'rt, S11z it' 1.-Jirkitt , Krist;,w Stmrcs: u co11d row: judy Pf'tix, Katif' Robf'rts, Malin Rniz ukn, Carol /Jmtlry, l),bbif' Knlry, jill Suttor•; third row: Assis. Coach Jay Simotl, }u/i, Vt'mnli, Kllfif' Florrzyk, }nmy Komo, Tirn Lopt'Z. Min Pt'mrhiorti, BLmcn Lopt'z, Am's. Conch Char/it' Mmifrt',

Biola

usc

CSUN UCLA USD SDSU Long Beach Cal Poly, SLO

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SCORE 5-0

4-1 2-2 2-2

4-1 1-0 4-0

UC Riverside

0-5 3-1 3-1 3-1 1-0 0-0

Fresno State

0-0

Cal Poly, SLO

0-4

Fresno State

CS Long Beach CSUN

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most competitive sports at Loyola Marymount is women's soccer. Although it' s currently a club ream at LMU, the ream anxiously awa ited th eir promotion ro Division I NCAA. Head Coach Pete Novakovic said " I have great confidence rhar no chal lenge is beyo nd their reach and with the proper support these girls co uld become a stron g force in N CAA Division l fo r women 's soccer. T he enti re program will change as a result of this upgrade and all athletes and coaches are excited about the change and chal lenge." Overal l, the women's program is one of the most successfUl club reams ar the university. They won one ga me ar a rime, never underestimating any of rheir opponents. This strategy could very well be the key to th e tea m 's success. Strong camaraderi e amongst the playe rs also provided support and encourage ment durin g the seaso n. ln every game, each individual was asked to play for ninety minutes. They played rhe ninety minutes because they were constantl y striving for success, always willing to give more th an I 00%.

The women began practicing in the fall , strengthenin g their skills and having inter-squad scnmmages. They competed throughout the fal l semester and im pressed everyone, finishing third place in their league. Novakovic really enjoyed working with the women. Their will to learn, attain, and achieve a higher level of soccer was never ending. With an interest as strong as these women had , it was no wonder they performed so well and achieved so much glory. They are all looki ng fo rward to the fUture raking their newly acq uired knowledge and skills to rhe NCAA division. Returnin g players Shannon Lambert, Shmmon 0 'Kelly, Tica Lopez, Natalie Rivetti, and Can-ie Miller offered their best defensive and offensive ex pertise to rhe new rean1 members. Grad uating Seniors include Shannon 0 'Kelly, Nntnlie Rivetti, Shannon Lambert, and Mimi Giannini. Their successors will miss rhem on the field nexr season. ·(·op)•h)' N'"'fl' CnmpiJt•l

\'VO 1t:N'6 (I)(JCCtJ:? 14 ')


"D'~ -J â&#x20AC;˘ - --+ - J

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and "courageous" are rwo words that described the men's soccer team at Loyola Marymount. "Being a team member, one had to be very courageous and dedicated because every player in every game, due to tremendous competi tion, had to perform 150%," according to Head Coach Pete Novakovic. But this does not always result in favo rable circumstances. With such a difficult schedule, playing well consistently took a lot of co urage a nd unity, whi ch w e re th e m ain cha rac teri sti cs that held th e team toge th er. The team closed out the 1991 season with a final record of 3- 14- 1 and snapped an 11 -match losing streak with a 3-0 win overthe University of La Verne in the season's second to last game. T he Lions ended the year with some added scoring punch, scoring a total of six goals in the final four gam es of the year. O n the season, LMU was led by senior RobFaison, who totalled 11 points on five goals and an assist. Junior jef!Van Gastelfinished with nine points on rwo goals and five assists, while Dannel Christian

With all his m ight, Rob Faison jum ps over th e op ponent on the defen se to get the ba.ll. -photo by Scoff Cmwhtghnm

6POQT6 144

also had nine points on four goals and one assist. M any of the tean1 members were inspirational as well as talented, and were recognized for their abilities. Team captains jay Bevelheimer and Alex Poli received "All Conference" honorable mentions for their performances throughou t th e seaso n. Junior Parrish Pynn was also a motivational force on d1e team. Pynn was a strong inspiration for the unde rcl ass m e n ; " hi s motivation a nd go od sportsmanship will be sorely m issed and it will be a loss co the entire program ," stated Novakovic. "Seniors jim De Long, Rob Faison, and Kimo Trask will be missed when they graduate in May," said

Novakovic. Hopes for next year include university funding and scholarships, which could arrive at any moment. This would change the entire complexion of the program on the upside, affording the team an opportunity to recruit quality players from high schools all around the country. -copy by Nancy Cnmpbt/1

Catchin g so me air to head butt th e ball is Senio r Jim De

Long.

-photo by Srott Cmmiughnm

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FRESNO PACIFIC at Azusa Pacific CHRIST COLLEGE CHRlSTIAN HERlTAGE at Point Lorna Nazarene SANTA CLARA Souiliwest Missouri State at Chapman College at Portland at San Francisco SO. CAL. COLLEGE ST. MARY'S COLLEGE at UC Irvine at San Diego CAL STATE NORTHRIDGE THE MASTER'S COllEGE at La Verne CAL STATE LOS ANGELES

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1-4 1-3 OT 1-3 0-5

0-7 0-1 0-5 1-3

0-7 1-3 OT

1-4 3-0 1-3


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While playing against Cal State LA, Paride Casciani tries to retrieve the ball. -photo b;•Moniqur LrMny

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GGRESSION

M aking his way towards the main action , Pen·isb PY'm follows hi s o ppo n e n t fro m M aste r 's Coll ege d o wn th e fi eld . -photo by Momqur LrMa;•

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Practicing his techniq ue before a game, j eff Van Caste/ prepares to play a\ State LA . -photo by Momqurl.f'Mny

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Men 's Soccer team; fron t row; l'an·isb, Paride Casciani, Khno Tmsk,

Bobby Faison, Dan Gmy, Tim Kosor, Ste/Je Silvestri, and Dmmel Christian. ccond row; Assistant Coach Jay Simon, Jef!Van Gnstel, Sean Mmpby, Tim Bemard, jim Delong, Mike Lukw, Alex Poli, Jay BeveU1imer, Sean Stansfield, Ge1man Scipioni, Robert Gardner, Head Coach P ete Nozmko m'c. -photo b; Afomqtu Lf'Mn)

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. :~ W hil e rhe voll eyballs were bein g served ar the "All G reek Volleyball Tournament", Alicia Pmrasci, Laura Tlmrston , ft and Vickie Harris served rhc Subway Sa ndwi ches. ~ ·• -photo by Moniqur LrMny

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welcome all new frarerniry and sororiry members. Two pledge educatio n seminars rook place discussin g topics rangi ng from campus involvem e nt to substa nce abuse and rape. Due in parr to T he Panhellenic Co uncil ,

Omega, a Greek honor organization, as well as the first ever Greek Cou ncil. A facu lry appreciation brunch was h eld in the winter as we ll as a co m edy night and a self-defense sem inar in the sprin g for the sororities. The counci l a lso co-s pon so red events on campus such

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as Orientation Week, Comedy Night and the Date Ra pe Seminar. With rega rd to wo rkin g on Panh e ll enic, Pam jones said, " Panhellenicwas a great way to bring together al l four so ro ri ties o n cam pus. It allowed m e to serve not only my sororiry, bur the other so rorities as wel l. " Philanthropy events a lso contributed to Panhell eni c's involvement on campus and in the communiry. M em bers participated in Westchester C lean-up, the All Greek Orphanage Trip and rai sed money for babies w ith AI OS in the Second

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Ann u a l A ll Dance Marathon which began G reek Week. , The Exec utive , ~ Board of the · Pa nhell e nic Co un ci l worked hard to unite themembersofthefour • sororities . "! think we were highly successfu l . in the smooth integration of our new fourth .. so roriry, Kappa Delta, , ·· wh ich was a unique ,;. chall enge, " sa id Viki · Harris. In bringing · ' their ideas and thoughts .,. together into one united .• body, th e Panhellenic ~~ Co un c il was able to \I \ achieve the biggest tasks ._ they set their minds to.

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M ex ico to build a shelter fo r ho meless childre n a nd wo rked In co njun cti o n w it h th e Pa n helle ni c Co un cil to o rga ni ze a su ccessful G reek W eek, including a d ance whi ch raised m o ney fo r A I OS researc h . Presidenrjames Chung sa id , "The a nnu al o rph anage trip to M ex ico proved to be a fun a nd bondin g ex peri ence fo r th e me n and wom en o f th e G reek system ." In effo rts to ex pa nd communicati o n channels a G reek Coun cil was fo rm ed in which I FC, Panh ell eni c, frate rni ty and so ro ri ty offl ee rs met o nce a mo nth

. ~ co un c il is th e gove rnin g y o f the six nati o nal I· • bod fraterniti es o n campus. IFC devo ted irs effo rts toward bette r co mmuni ca ti o n between th e G reeks and o th er o rgani za ti o ns o n ca m pus. The I FC also spo nso red and o rga ni zed vari o us • activities to prom o te th e G reek syste m as asoc ial, . · edu ca tion al a nd philanthro pic leader amo ng .,. stud ent orga niza tions. ·

IFC bega n th e yea r by spo nso rin g Orientati o n Comed y N ight and orga ni zin g a stro ng fa ll rush with a pre- rush barbecue. The co un cil

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to discuss G reek and ca m pus iss ues. I FC also helped bring th e O rd er of O m ega to LM U, a nati o nal ho no r society which is based o n petiti o ners' service to th e Fraternity sys tem and the U ni vers ity. "W e rea ll y tri ed to build a stro nge r system o n ca mpu s a nd ga 111 mo re accepta nce fro m th e admini s trat io n ," sa id Bre nd a n Kava n a u g h , s pnn g sem es te r's V ice- Pres ide nt o f rush . I FC successfull y co ntinued to stri ve fo r service and G reek uni ty.

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f-H E UNIT ED EBbBR S 0 F Row I ;Jolm Attnnnsio,Mike Beggs, Dave Vukndin ovich.}ejf Sun, Tri Fritz, 2nd ; Brendan Kn M nng/,, Rick Mnjchrznk, Greg Miller, J olm A lvarez, James Chung, Mike Sbinefield, \ ~· B>ynn 0 ' Reilly, Cmy Bilstein, 3rd row; Rnlph Cousoln (moderator) jim Tot!J, Ron Guimnldn, Paul Sommen, Colin Cln·isty, Erik Nordquist, Sem> Bnioni ~

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Marlo Monroe, Michelle Ma..!owe, Eileen Hennan, Marlo Gottfurcht, and } en Gordon sing "Alpha Phi's For You" as they welcome the rushees during the '50s nigh t of sorority rush. -photo byMouiqut IA1ny

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By keeping with traditions while adding many new activities, the Alpha Phi sisters had a year of fun, laughs, and sisterh ood bonding. After a strong Rush program in September, headed ,ft" by Margaret Koenn, 34 pledges were added to the Zeta Beta chapter. Michelle (Shorty) Marlowe said "Being Pledge educator with this great bunch of pledges was the best experience I've ever had." "A-Phiasco," which ~. , was held on November 7, also raised over $2,000 for ·· the American H eart Associa' 1 tio n. Some of the events at • •· "A-Phiasco" included frater~ ' .. ni ty men participating in the . . '' .'1 · "Bare Legs Con test", $5.00 .... , hair cuts, $2.00 cookie tum·I . I I· ; , blers and a " Pie-in-the-Face" f·· • ,_ ·.. . • . throwing contest. Ano ther ; J , .: event that was held for the

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second year was visiting the convalescent hospitals with the other fraternities. New additions to the meetings included singi ng songs to revive the spirit of tradition, and a new standards awa rd . fen Engel implemented the "one letter better awa rd " w hich means that th ose wh o improved their grades in a class o r received A's o n tests and papers were awa rded a prize. Info rmatio n nights were also provided by Vice- President Kim Brown, where she discussed date rape and racism in the Greek system . Among the m any social events, three exchanges each se m este r as w e ll as two formals were held . In the fall , the exchanges were themed "Wh e re's Waldo a nd Wanda" with the s·

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"Going back to the 70s" with the Pikes, and a BBQ in Sunken Gardens w ith the Alpha Delta Gammas. Anew event that was held o n No" Destination Unknown." T he girls piled into buses w ith no knowledge of where th were going. Marlo said "All of our social even went well, especially our firs D estination Unknown we had a surprise trip to Palace in H o llywood." T he entire yea r was summed up well by President •. f en Gordon when she said, "I feel that Alpha Phi was very strong and the sisterhood will · co ntinue to be strong in the future with the renewed spirit of trad ition." -copy by Monique

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T he Epsilon Zeta ch apter of Delta Gamma has prided itself on integ rity, responsibility and philanthropy for over ten years. T he 1991 · 92 year proved ro be a trul y successful year for D elta Gamma Soro ri ty. Epsilon Zeta received the Patricia Peterso n Dan ielson Awa rd for overall excellence 111 programming, ca mpus involvem ent and scholastic achievement. Only nine our of one hundred thirty chapters were recognized wi rh rh is prestigiou s award . " By reaching our more ro the commu nity and working to· gerher, we grew closer as a really the

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benefirsofbelongingro Delta Gamma," said Presid e nt Michelle Howard. The chapter was also honored with the Scho lastic Excellence Award for hav ing an overall 3.0 GPA. The girls volunteered th eir rime to correct vision rests and answer phones at the Doheney Eye Institute. They also rook rime our to participate in a 5 K AIDS walk ro raise money for babies with AIDS , and participated In the Westchester C lean-up . }enelle Flye said , " I r was rewarding to see that our philanth ropy went beyo nd 'An chor Splash' and the Blind C hildren 's Center. "

It was n ' t all work for the Sisters of Delta Gamma. Other events in c lud ed a camping trip in March th e chapter's retreat and exchanges with the Pikes and Sigma Pi . Of course, who co uld forger this year's C hristmas Formal , " Under the Mistletoe?" Robin said, "This year jusrwouldn' t have been the same without · the wild and crazy fun we all had at Christmas Formal! " Dare night was also a swinging success with a Roar ing Twent ies them e for the Spring Formal. Delta Gamma sure knew how to work hard and pi hard

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Xi Omicron C hapter of D elta Zeta is based o n the Biblical traditio ns of religio n, loya lty and devotio n. T hrough friendship and love their bond of sisterh ood is exceptio nall y stron g. T he " Dee-Zees," as th ey are often called, successfull y held their second annual "Turtle ' Tug," a fundraiser fo r T he H ouse Ear Institute, Del ta Zeta's natio nal phil anth ro py. Xi O mi c ro n a lso ee ltheir five-year ni ve rsary t his year

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t the 199 1 Pledge Initi atio n Hillary Hathaway presents her padd le to Dodi Tuln11g. ~photo

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with a reunio n for all alumni at the fall form a l, " Bl ac k a nd White," at the Bil tmore H o tel. Other successful events included exc h a nges w ith s u c h fraternities as Sigma C hi and Sigma Pi and a party give n by the Pikes to th ank the Dee-Zees fo r helpin g them with their fall Rush. T he D elta Zetas held th eir Fall Presents at Pon s 0 ' C all in San Pedro, a famil y event that was exciting fo r th e pledges as well as th e ini tiates. Wh en as ked what her favorite

event of the year was, Nancy Campbell said , "D ancing o n a chair wi th Tomi at Presents gave me a ' whole new perspective o n Dee-Zee events." In the spring the Rose Form a l was an e lega nt to uch to fini sh a great year. When as ked wh at . she likes best about D Z, Dan ielle Black sa id , "W e' re all fri ends and like to hang o ut to gether. T he friendship means a lo t to all of us".


A feeling so strong, it can almost be called an emotio n. The Zeta Eta C h a pte r of Ka pp a ' Delta grew in tremendous ways durin g its first full yea r o n ca m pus. T he yea r b ega n w ith Fall Rush, which . was a great learnin g ex' peri ence fo r th e wo m en "' of th e chapter, fo llowed by th eir first pl ed ge class, first Big and Little Sisters, first Pledge Presents and first Found er's Day Ball. This was d efi ' nitel y a yea r of " Firsts" for the KD s. It w as a lso th e chapter's o ppo rtuni ty to hold th eir first Sham rock Pro 'ect in M arch .

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It was grea t fun and quite a success . T h e mo ney raised went to th e preventio n of child abuse, Kappa D elta's philanthropy. Coo rdinator Trina Good said , "S hamrock Project was a g rea t way fo r t h e wo m en to co m e toge th er and p rom ote a wo rthy cause in a way which we all enjoyed ." All of these new experi ences enabl ed th e chapter to grow, have fun , and raise m o ney fo r a wo rth y cause, all as a resul t o f th e hard wo rk o f its m e mb e rs. Th e m e mb e rs di scove red what it was like to have an entire yea r to acco m-

plish its goals. T he girls ···.I saw t hat th rough hard wo rk and d edi cati o n t h ey co uld rea p co untl ess b e n e fit s. April 27 , 1992, saw th e first annive rsary th e C hapter. Wistfull y th ey co uld look back and kn ow th at th ey had come fa r. "When people see me with my letters o n , th ey d o n 't say ' What 's Kappa Delta?' Now th ey say 'O h you ' re a Kappa D elta!"' said Danielle Peot. It's · impress ive th at in so sho rt a time, the LM U communi ty ca n open its a rm s so full y to a n orga ni za ti o n.

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'· Tak ing time to re m ember their fo unders, row 1; Nancy Garcia, Danielle Peot, Gmce Felipe, Stepbanie Cri011, Sbam w n Holden, row 2; Patricia Rivem, Rona Paglinawan, Letty Ortega and Jenn ifer A tkins pose after ha nging t heir ban ner. ·photo b;·}olmt l·1om

H elping t he "N inth Srreer Kids" Deirdre Lougl1ane, Bry n Mac Kinnon, Rita Cmz, Lupe Fem andez, Melissa Carrig, Kristen Pratt, and Kristen Pasquinelli show off their costumes.

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The Lambda chapter of the Alpha Delta Gamma Fraternity had an incredible year that was filled with many events that strengthened and promoted their long-standing tradition ofbrotherhood. So, how would the ADGs - ~~~ desc ribe themselves? "We're just a kick-back group of guys," said Tyler Reed. ADG definitely prided themselves on being a group of casual, fun -loving guys and their attitude showed through their busy social calendar. The """,...,....~Li.'l alumni and actives came rogether for the Universal Alpha Delta Gamma Night. Tony Montenegrino said,

"Seeing the actives and the alumni come together ro party and reminisce was one of our greatest accomplishmenrs this year." Of course there was the legendary Hal loween Party and the brothers found other truly rewarding experiences through exchanges like the one with Kappa Delta. Phil Vostrejs said, "The 'G illigan 's Island' exchange with the KDs was the best exchange ever." The men of Alpha Delta Gamma also found it important ro get away ro build upon their brotherhood. "Our retreat ro Big Bear in the spring was a great way for the brothers

ro spend time rogether and get away from the hassles of . everyday life," said Phil Vostrejs. The brothers of Alpha Delta Gamma also rook the time ro give something back ro their fellow LMU community by refurbishing and rededicati ng the crucifix above the Sacred Heart Chapel, which was origi nally donated in 1959 by the ADGs. Dedication, fri endship, brotherhood; that's an Alpha Delta Gamma.

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0nApril27 , 1991 , the Iota Omega chap ter of Sigma C hi emerged from the foun dations of Sigma C hi Alpha . Infused with energy and excitem ent, th e broth ers of Sigma C hi set out to make this academic year one toremember. Like lin ks on a chain , the bond of the ir brotherhood was strengthened and unifi ed . " It' s more than just a bunch of good guys and coo l parries, it goes a lor dee per than th at" said

,. John Tunick. Success IS an understatement when it comes to describin g Sigma C hi. Commencing with rush, rwo exceptional pledge classes, the Iotas (the largest pledge class of the fall) and the Kappas

increased the size of the active chapter and set the pace for future events. In the fall, t hey d edi cated an officia l C hap ter H ouse, enjoyed the Third Annual Sigma C hi Beach Vo ll ey ball T ournamenr, spearheaded by Alexis Goeller, a nd also pinned Karen Liuzzi as the official

phi lanthropi c proj ect of th e yea r, the annual D erby D ays ce lebr a ti on, roo k place . D erby D ays was a huge success with the four so ro rities j o inin g in ro h e lp rais e money for th e C leo Wallace Foundation and other good causes. Much like th e fa ll semester, sprin g was fill ed with events: Special Ga mes part icipatio n, Spring Break in Lake Havas u, and the Sweet-

Sigma C hi Sweet h ea r t. Eve nrs durin g the fa ll also in cluded the "Jam a ica n Jam" with the Delta Ga mma Sorority and the " Moon shin e M adn ess " exchange with the D elta Zetas . The fa ll se m es t e r was co mpl et ed with th e Fall Semi Formal a nd th e C hri st m as Toy Drive, bo th organized by

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h eart Ball. For Sigma C hi , the opporrunities were limitless. Now o ne of th e larges t and stron gest fraternities , Sigma C hi will definit ely continue to play an active role at LMU and in the Westchester community.

Paul Fischer. In the sprin g, their larges t

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.• Ernest Orin ion, Oscnr Crespo, Greg C/ibon, Sco N Oblow, Andrew Scln vnrtz, F1·eddie Friedler, Eric Yee, Mnlcom ·. . ' · Dicks, Sco N Mnnwso, Sbnwn Simmom,}11son BIAkem01·e, row 2; } ed Sn nfo rd, Ken W11guer, Vince Vii!Ajonquiu, ,. j olm Tunick and }11son ·' · fono Smit/,, Herbert Cudinmnt, Tim Feelq, Dnve Buckmaster, Mike Beggs, Dnve Vukndinovicb, D11ve Beny ,t C arpcntcria State Beach . • . -photo by M onique LeMay ..( L...: . ::::,:~~:.:,.::._..:;·;::.::.,.::..:::.:::,:;.,::,:..;..,...!:.~::..,:::~1"'7~:-::--::~::----:o-:~7."'"'"'~

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ITK..A T he 1970s we re revisited as Todd Murmy and Steve Lewondowskr boogied with the Alph a Phis. -photo by /'at McSwanry

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E ra C hapter of rh e Pi Kappa ha Fraternity on ce again di spl ayed rh e quality and d edication ro reaffirm their srarus as on e of rh e top- frarerniries . Th e ability ro give of rh eir resources was an inregral parr o f th eir age nda. Evenrs included helping to make an enj oyable H alloween for rh e Ninth Street Kids by serrin g up kid - s ize d b as ke tb a ll hoops. U nder rh e coOI·dinarion o f james Toth, th ey helped to educate th e LMU community on the issues of d ate rape. In addition to these fall evenrs, rh e Pikes implemenred rh e first studenr-run cam pus watch program in th e history ofLMU. "Th e Pikes' parti cipatio n in

ing on e vandal and deterrin g rh e efforts of a thief. " said Ray Hilyar, the Directo r of Publi c Sa f e t y. In the spring, rh e Pikes mi xed fun and service at rh e all-G reek o rphanage trip in M ex ico. The Pikes kn ew how to wo rk hard and play hard . T hey we nt back to rh e '70s with Alpha Phi in what qui re possibly could have been o ne of th e Pikes' best exchanges. As rh e grooves of th e Village Peo pl e and th e Bee Gees rolled through th e evenin g, rh e Bird N es t was tra nsform ed into a swinging disco infern o. T hey fini shed o ff the semester at the happiest place on earth , rh e fall fo rmal at rh e Disneyland Hotel fol lowed by a day of the Pikes a nd th e ir d ates rompin g throu gh Disneyland . Th e also included oth er our-

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rageo usly fun excha n ges. T hey "Go t G narl ey o n a H arl ey" wirh Kappa D elta and parri ed with D elta Zeta and D elta Gamma. T hen th e re w as rh e S prin g Fo rmal Springs. Th e Pikes were involved in a va riety o f campus o rgani zatio ns and activities. Seni o r GregMillercontribured his leadership as the Pres id ent of th e AS LMU . T he Pikes were seen on the fi elds and courts o f rh e intramural circuit, on rh e Executive Board of rh e lnrer-Frarernity Coun cil and even in rh e o ffi ce o f th e T ower Yearbook, and Pikes helped to rank Loyola Ru gby in th e state. President Patrick Aluise sa id , "I feel reall y fortun ate to have been part o f such a positive o rga ni zation ."

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A Few of the b rothers show their enth usiastic mood after a fin e Plcdg< Acti ve Di nn er. Row I ; Brendan Ko vmlflgb, Tomi Von Metzger, Row 2

Greg "Ogre" Sweedeuborg, Patrick Aluise, Ryan Bolz, justin Stolo, Setl Reek and

Rny Fuentes.

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Ro w I ; Scoll VondeBurgt, Steve Avila, Vicken Sep ilion, Pot A luise, D111X Hamilton, j esse Gorcio, J.P. Dumas, Antbony Tobon, row 2; j o11ie1

Aguilar, Ricb Wbeeler, j olm McCloskey, Rob Stelmor, j olm Cbung, SteV• Mendoza, justin Osbome, Pot M cSweeney, row 3; Matt Small, Lloy1 Umoli,je./JAlbert, Todd Murmy, } olm Bin ney, Steve Lewondowski,job1 Tomicb, Tmvis Kurtz, Tomi Von M etzger, row4; GregSweedenborg,Jo• Vido, Ricb Conser; Tony Lopez, Ry an Bolz, Ma rk Randazzo, row 5; f et Fnccioni, jim Totb, Greg Scuderi, Roy Fuen tes, Tony A migleo, Riel Mojcln·zok, Greg Miller, Brendan Kfl llflllflgb, Oscar A rce, Set/1 Reek Mnrk Gnzzi/li. -photo by Moniqu r LtAftty

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"1991 wi ll be remembered as the year Phi Kappa Theta rebuilt th e T empl e!" sa id Vi ce Pres id ent Tri Fritz. After reorga ni zation in th e spring o f 1991 , th e fall semester started off with six returnin g bro th ers a nd a great deal of wo rk laid ahead . Californi a's Alpha Nu 's six broth ers put o n a stro ng rush and set the pace fo r a yea r of growth . After doublin g in size in th e fa ll , PKT put on a second stron g rush in th e sprin g a nd co ntinu ed to

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build their reputatio n. Phi Kapps faced many successes and setbacks, but with support from oth er PKT chapters, th e old es t chapter of Phi Kappa T heta on the W es t C oas t was reborn . "W e oweag rea tdeal to our bro th ers at Cal. State F ull ert o n a nd U.C.S. D . Th ey helped kee p our dream alive and were constant reminders of wh at bro th erhood is about. " sa id President joe DeStefano. Events included PKT's

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involve ment in the Ninth Street Kids H alloween C arni va l, num ero us co-spo nsored events with the Cal. St. Full e rt o n' s Phi E p s ilon C hapter with road trips to Sa n Di ego, Palm Sprin gs and the hostin g of the W estern Province Founder's Day Ball in April. Celebratin g 10 3 yea rs of Phi Ka p excellence and 38 yea rs at Loyola M a1y mount, th e Alpha N u C hapter re-laid the fount a in for a promising

Wo rkin g together on their crest Tom Hastings, Cbris Counts, Mark Da!Bl . and ] ejJVeuable di splay their art istic talcrns. -photo by}or Dmrfimo

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Tri F,·itz, Mark Dalal, Mike Domaguing, Nick Tapia, j oe DeStepbmw II, jack Kelly, Dave Marcus, j esse Jauregui-Matmlf1ga, Tom Hastings, joe DeStepbano Ill, Jim Darci, Christian Counts, Jeff Venable, Matt Smy tb -photo by }or Dr Strplumo

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SHILOH ' S 8HLL Go ahead , call them • pigs ... rhey don ' t mind. ,. In fact, the men of Delta ,: · Sigma Phi pride rhem1. selves on their no nco nformity an d acco mpli shm e nts that b enefite d both the chapter and the LM U co mmuni ty. T he yea r started off wi rh a bang as the • bu sload s of people headed off to UCLA for th e third annual Delta Sig Road Trip on September 13. The " Blowour Bash, " as it has come to be known, was a great way for LMU and UCLA students alike to start off a great year. October's events included a Pajama For-

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In the fall, PatForte(s ai lor's hat) and guesr avoida shark attack by Scott Enright and john Rief -photo by Tom Q,.,.

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mal, during which th e guests wore bedroom apparel rat h er than form alwear, a nd the Sailor's Ball , an annual benefit for the March of Dimes, Delta Sigma Phi 's national philanthropy . Other social events followed, including the Pigs' first-ever Mom 's Day in the fall with a champagne brunch and mini atu re go lf a nd Dad 's Day barbecue in the spri ng. Losing gradutati ng seniors Brent Burkus,

jam es Chung, Pat Forte, Matt Funston, Pete Harper, Ken Lee, Vince Loughnane, Tom Orr, Ruben Ruiz, and

Scott Webb was a difficu lt set back, so rhe . brotherhood eagerly welcomed the Omicron and Pi pledge classes, maintaining their numbers and carrying on the tradition ofDelra Sigma Phi. When asked to reAecron his ex perience as a Delta Sig, sen· james Chung said, have taken the rime to build o ur friendships into a brotherhood gentlemen whose bonds will last a lifetime. With the closing of the year, we've realized that rhe fun has just begun. "


The brothers of Sigma Pi acco mpli shed ye r another successful yea r. The executive co un cil , eaded b y Pres id ent Cary Bilstein, placed a deal of emphasis n strength enin g rhe terni ry fin anciall y, d e mi ca ll y, a nd hys icall y by building up the members of rhe rive c hapte r. T h e rorh ers also spent a deal of their rim e

ten yea r anni ve rsary. event was rea ll y special because we go t to meet many an alum-

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nus whom we had never met before. " "With a lor ofsupport and a high level of parti cipati o n from the brothers, we m ad e in c re dibl e progress towa rds o ur goals, " sa id Rich Torres. The first se mester e mph as ized fun a nd philanthropy. The annu al Sigma Pi Toy Drive was anoth er huge success fo r the fraternity as well as th e children benefitin g from th e eve nt. Scott Polhemus sa id , " W e raised mo ney for needy children in L. A. and go t th e C hri stm as spirit going in the fraterni ty and at LMU ." Of course, Sigma Pi got to show off their strengths.

away a winner when he showed his legs o ff fo r the girls of Alpha Phi durin g the " Bare Legs Co nres r" of th eir philanthropy"A- Phiasco ." The spring semester was just as busy as the fa ll. The brothers of rh e Sigma Pi chapter co n- [·lJ~~Ji.~~~.,,:...c~."":---:~~~r.-,~;s:-'7'":\~'Y rinued to display their abili ty to have a good rime. Wh en Brian Cota was as ked what his favo rite event of rh e yea r was, he sa id , "Th e eighth annual Sigma Pi Sr. Patrick's Day Parry. I r has become a rradiyea r i r see ms to ge t bigge r and better. " -copy by Ryan Bolz Rich Tol'l'es


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rowin g up in Down ey, Ca li-

fo rni a and atte ndin g an all -girl high schoo l did n' t quite prepare Pam Jo nes for the acti on-packed and whirlwind life she wo uld lead at LM U. Tho ugh she grew up an o nly chi ld , watchi ng o ld movies like "S inging in t he Rain ," Pam learn ed earl y in life t hat she wanted to help her co mmu nity thro ugh vario us acti viti es such as spo rts and SCrv iCCS.

Ever the socially-active, ye t con ce rned and in volved member ofher communi ry, Pam has som ehow ma naged to sq ueeze in tim e to wo rk with adrnini srraro rs as a stu -

dent represe ntative of Califo rni a W o men for Hi gher Ed ucatio n , be a m ember of lnga ria n Service O rga nizat ion , and be ex tens ively involved with Res ident Housing Associati on and Ca mp us M inist ry. Being in volved in so many activities co uld ca use o ne's head to spin , but not Pam. "O ne of the th ings that makes Pam laugh when she's stressed is playing wi th the zoom lens o n her ca mera," sa id j ulie Kl.ausuer. Wh en she is ab le, Pam find s a way to fit more activities into her already- busy sched ule. To relax, Pam catches her brea th in one of several o ffi ces in whi ch she d ivides her ri m es as ASLM U Vice-

Pres id e n t o f St ude n t Se rv ices, V ice- Pres id e n t o f Pan h el len ic Rush , Program Coo rdin ator fo r Student H ousing, and Pl edge Secretary fo r t he Delta Ga mma Sorority. And to ca p it off ni cely, Pam was awa rd ed Stud en t H o usin g

I had any spare time I would schedule another meeung. " Staff Member of th e Year and was nom inated for th e Ki lp Award . Bur even a co nscie nt ious pers on wh o oversees m a n y respo nsib ilites slips up fro m tim e to rime; rarely, but it does happen , as Pam will admit . On ce Pam missed tu rni ng in a ten-page paper on tim e. W hat happened ? She

sustain ed a swoll en eye after playing a rough-and-ru mbl e ga me o f fl ag foo tba ll wit h he r so ro ri ty against A<l>. N ever o ne to do anyt hing half-hearted ly, Pam packs a lot of panache, even when she's suffering th rough her most em barrass ing mo ments: falli ng dow n rhe stairs in H anno n and at the L1ir, and ru n ning into a fire hydrant by, of al l pl aces, the cro wded mail room .

Leadi ng such an active li fe, wit h the welfare of the co mm un ity always o n her m in d , Pam never overloo ks an op po rtu ni ty to do some good fo r the public. T h is brings to li ght the crowning glory of Pam 's o rganizati onal activ ity list, and that is trying to bring the AIDS Q uil t to LM U to benefit AID S research. T he qui lt costs $8,000 bu r Pam saw no o bstacles in attain ing th is goal. Pam even mcm rion ed rhat if she had any spare tim e she woul d sched ul e ano ther m eeting. Everythi ng Pam docs is in preparati o n fo r her future. She eventually hopes to work in a u ni versity setting whi le attendin g law school after she wo rks in p ublic relatio ns wh ile wo rk ing with t he outside community for a yea r o r so .

-copy by Sherry Bondo

~~if•h< weren 't g1vtng 110% to every as pect of LM U already, Pam even too k the time to create her own groups on campu s-T he MAE club and the PT's! What a gal! A tr ue inspiration! " -quote by Michelle Howard

6ENIOQ6 162


Rowena Abad Accoun ting Jennifer Abbot Psychology Debi Aggcrs Biology Antonio Agui lar Political Science Cecilia Aguilar Psychology Brian Aisenson History Anna Alarcon Psychology Roberto Alcaraz Jr. Music Richard Aldrich Theater Felicia Allen Biology Dan Amador International Business Alfonse Amato Business Michelle Ammerman Art History Candace Anderson English Jill Anderson Theater Kiersryn Anderson Media Studies David Andreoli Business Management Antoinette Andrews Afro-American Studies Bernadette Anicete Psychology Frank Apostol Psychology Kelly Arakaki Business Administration Catherine Aranda Oscar Arce Pre-Law/Dance Ruben Archilla Mechanical Engineering Martha Arevalo Political Science Andrea Arias Psychology Deanne Arritt Dianna Avila Business Fernando Ayala Business Administration Mark Babbitt Biology Anthony Bacon Marketing Melissa Ballek Indepe ndent Studies Jennier Balsis Liberal Studies Alisa Banks Information Systems Michelle Banks Bi ology Donna Barakat om m unicario ns

6t:N10 Q6 /\-1)/\ 163


Rose Bomentre Liberal Studies Tracy Bonenberger Scree nwriting Yvonne Borg Business Management Kevi n Borkowski Accounting Tobin Boschetti Man agement

6t:NIOQ6 164


LOOKIN' Four yea rs of hard work , all -ni ght parties and neverending tes ts played a majo r part of senior life at Loyol a Marymount Unive rsity. W e as ked more Seni o rs to tell us what th eir ex pe ri ences were on campus. " M y most me morabl e ex pe rie nce was walkin g to a pa rty in no thin g but my D odger boxer sho rts."

Ted Facciani " ... was returnin g fro m my six mo nth stud y abroad ex p e ri e n ce and g oin g straight to th e orphanage in M ex ico and havin g th e chil dr e n s till re m e mb e r m y name."

" .. .we re my Sund ay ni ght drives with my roomm a te and fri e nd Veroni ca ."

Kristin Weishaupt

Shannon Mouzakis

expenence Is

what I'm living right now." Ric Piecuch " ...was suitin g up for my first college baseball ga me. "

Marcela Mejia joe Cupo " ... was not being able to drive my Senior yea r because I go t my fak e ID taken away durin g my Junio r yea r."

julie Sullivan " ... was raidin g th e cand y machine in th e lounge with G .M. a nd ge ttin g cau ght by Judd ."

" ... was w hen my Gen e ti cs r eac h e r , Dr . M cElwain , spent a halfho ur in clas!i reac hin g us the LM U alm a m ater, so th at we could sing it toge th er a t the nex t bas ketball ga m e. "

... was th e fee ling of co mfo rt a nd uni ty that ca me afte r H a nk G ath ers' d ea th . Eve ryon e was supportive a nd h elp ed o n e a noth e r. Even tho ugh it was a tragedy, th ere was a stro ng famil y fee lin g th a t eve ry thin g wo uld be okay in th e end ."

james Toth

Dave Beny

... was durin g my Sophom o re year, crank call ing th e e ntire second flo o r in D es mond and telling th em to loo k o ut of th e window a nd across th e lawn to see a n 'inte res tin g' site. "

" ... was ridin g a ro und in th e back o f a Public Safety car fo r a week beca use my b oy fri e nd , D a rr e l D ea k , stol e a facu lty parking pass fo r me to use."

Anua Alarcon

Heidi Hentschel!

" ... was being a Stud ent W o rke r ar t he tim e when Ca rl os Ca mpos was Ge neral, and when we had th e I 989 S prin g Se m es t e r wo rker was te pa rty."

Scott Eden " ... was m akin g a ho logram in Mo dern O ptics ."

Lance Rush " ... was April 27 , 199 1, whe n Sigm a C hi cam e to LM U. "

Dave Vukadinovich " ...was ha nging o ut at th e LM U letters o n th e hill. "

Eric Yee " ...was do ing a sy nchroni zed swimming ro utine in wo me n 's swimsuits in the library fo untain durin g fi nals."

Scott Oblow " ... ge ttin g ma rri ed a r Sacred H ea rr C hapel in December. "

Tim Francis

6t:NIOQ6 l'lfl-1)0 16'5


''

G reg Miller built hi s way to the top as ASLMU student body Presi dent by starting as a member and Vice President, in hi s junioryear, of the Pi Kappa Alpha Fraterniry, as well as ho lding the position of Pres idento f th e lnter- FraterniryCouncil durin g the sam e yea r. H e became in terested in ASLMU wh ile acting as a Student Senato r for two years prior to his Presidency. Head Orientat ion Leader for Business, member of Cri mson C ircle, and a volunteer for Special Games also add to the stepping stones of his success. Wo rk and service for cam pus and co mmuni ry organizations cam e naturally to G reg, as he demo nstrated by participating in several comm uni ry- bencfiting fun ctions. A much-traveled leader of several offices, G reg spent some rime away from his duties to reAect, regroup, and learn more about himself and his fellow C rim so n C ircl e m embers

Greg repa id the Fratern iry o rgan izations for the oppo rtuniti es they opened up for him by providing an "active ho norary" fo r the G reek societies . H e met with co mm ittee members at a Nationa l Order of Omega Co nvention and successfully brought about the charter of

~~~ ~,

will always ·remember Greg as the guy who held up the signs at all the basketball games."

in a retreat at Yosemite, th en redi -

rected his focus to the need s of sociery around him by shari ng a moment of compassion and empathy to the children of an orphanage in Mexico. H is favori te aspect of the C rimson C ircl e is t he ca maraderie with other serv ice oriented people. With his dedi cation to the LMU communiry and th e genera l public,

the p restigious fo undatio n alo ng with M argaret Koury, th us setting up a chapter at LMU . T here are two hundred fifry chapters of The Order of O mega in the U nited States whi ch all feel that indi viduals in the G reek co mmunity shou ld be recognized fo r their service to the fra terni ty syste m and th e Un ive rsity.

T his o rder was founded at the U ni vers iry of Miami in th e fall of 1959 and conti n ues to grow strong with approximately ten additio nal ca mpuses thjlt arc petiti on ing the natio nal. In his spare time, G reg enjoys working for Westwood Parks and Recreation Day Camp as wel l as participating in intra mural football and basket ball. As an av id supporter of Lion basketball games, G reg was remembered by one peer o nlooker, Pnm jones, who said " I wi ll always re m ember Greg as the guy who held up th e signs at all the basketbal l games." With a Business major with an emphasis in Managem ent, t he wide range of courses were in strumental in helping G reg narrow his idea of where hi s ca reer will lead him. Wh ile he remain s open to what the future might hold , he is ce rtain that his Business train ing will lead hm toward an MBA degreeo utofNo rre Dame or an MPA degree in Publi c Adm inistration fro m USC. Another as pect of his fut ure in which he is co nfident th at he will be successful is fam ily life. G reg pl ans to ra ise an active and lively gro up of fi ve children. With all of his energy, he will certainly have much to share with them. ·ropy by Slu•rry Bo11do

~~ 9<egi" motivato r, he is passionate about life and co mmitt e d ro a n y ream he is a parr of... his se rvice ro LMU was sincere and his contri bution ro rhe LMU community s ig nifi cant. H e made a difference." -quote by Lisa l'iumetti

6t:NIOQ6 166


Jen ni fer Bouchard Marketin g Artine Bowers English C hr istia n Bowers Finan ce Tony Bowm an H ist ry W endy Boyer T .V. Produ tion Dan 13oyle M arketing Ge rard B rady Jr. •kctric;ul E ngineering G iulio Braghicri Business Admi nistratio n Susanne B reen Bi lo Elaine Brice o mmu nicati n tud ics A nne. .B ro wn

· mmuni c:ui n tudi es Anth ony Brown Qrnnluni cacion rudi

D io n Brown nusincss Gary Brown Poli ti al citn Kimberly B rown P lit! al cicncc Ra ige.r Brown Ma nag menr ~e b eoca Brown Li bera l rudi c, Matthew Brusk y Englis h

.,

'•.

R11ll a Bryant Ac ou nting Natali e 13ufo rd T heat er Tom Bugbee Acco un l,'i ng Laura Bu gler 1\y.:;hn logy Kat,hy Burke

Libcml Studic. Mary 13u rke l.ibc.:ral t udi cs

Nanty Burke Po litical Scicnct' Ta ra 13urke lturo pca n Swcl k , Paul Burkley Act;q untin g 13rent Burku s to ry Ja mes Bu salacci Pu liri ·ill cil' nGc Beverl y Butler En >I ish

11:

Sta cy Butl er ~ fl li; h C hristina Cabrera Marketing Brendan Cadden Bu sin ess Co rey Ca laycay Busin ess C arolyn Cam ca m Acco untin g O legario Ca ntos

Poliric:tl Science

6t:NJOQ6 ! ~OCt\ 167


Robert Capowski . - - - - - - - -Business Pieter Capozzi Management Stephen Carbone History Silvia Cardenas T.V. Productions Colleen Carroll English Mary Carroll Engli sh Brenda Cartagena Management T raci Carter Management Zac Casella Philosophy Paul Casey English W illiam Casey Biology Veronica Castillo Psychology Liza Castro Psychology Larry Castruita International Busi ness Barbara Catron Hisrory John Caughlin Biology Jennifer Cebra English John Cervantes Marketing Matthew Challis Economics Melissa C hang Political Science Katherine Cheonis Theater Audry Chesel Poli tical Science Julie C hristopher Liberal Studies James C hung Business Sharon Chung Sociology Kathleen C hurosh Business Lindsay Clark Business Greg C larke Inrernational Busin ess Laurie C lements English Morga n Closson English Ki rk Colby Marketi ng Admi nistration Keri Cole Civi l Engineering D avid Coletta Hisrory Jami e Comstock Urba n Stud ies Peter Condy H istory Julie Connelly Marketing

6t:NIOQ6 168


EST F

or many students, leav-

ing LMU was the next step in their yo un g lives. Al though the students ar LMU live life to the fullest, some have regrets about some things they have not yet experienced. Some Senio rs share their greatest regrets with us:

"I regret never go ing to the JAC parties which I hear are a blast. Oh well, m y loss."

Carolyn Patton " I regret not getti ng more invo lved with group activities. I wish I had the time to participate in and give of my time to gro up functions ."

"Not studying enough and not fulfilling the three minors that I declared. "

"Not joining an athletic team is my biggest regret. "

Natalie Buford Meghan Dailey

~~~

,_,1/y big.

gest regret 1s not starting college here." Andrea Dibona " I regret not installing a light to shine down on the clock tower at night. "

" I reali ze as it has come closer to graduation, I regret not taking more classes. There is so much to learn , and not enough time! "

LizA.mz Dillon

"I regret not getting more involved in University activities and sliding down the letters. " Leah Behl "I regret not graduating on time."

Tim Francis

Carlo Dall'Olmo

" I truly regret not stealing the IX teeter-totter."

" I really regret never having climbed down the LMU letters onrhe bluff. Maybe I sti ll will!

'1 regret not ever seeing Hank Gathers play in Gersten when I had the chance. "

Scott Tieckman

Tammy Cuza

Lowena E. Manzano

" I regret not gettin g invo lved In Campus Ministry. "

" I regret not parrying at the longbar 111 Xavier with the Jesuits."

Lance Rush

Ric Piecuch

Laurie Willard

" I regret not studying. "

Adrian Culiei

6t:NIOQ6 Cfi-CO 169


GREEK When

people wa nt to sec their ideas co me ro li fe, ro see programs implemented , o r just ro see t hings get d one, th ey call o n Margaret Ko ury. T o h elp break th e icc amo ng pros pective G reek pledges, M arga ret, as a Delta Ze ta and Panhcllenic President , was instrumental in puttin g together comed y night fo r th e G reek wom en , the All G reek Vo ll eyball Spectac ul ar, a facu lty appreciati on, a "T ake-Careof-Yo u rse lr' Se min ar, a nd the " Rape Prevent ion " Seminar. Eri11 0 'Do1111 el sa id , " M argaret is a wond erfu l rol e m odel for the D el ta Zeta's and the best fr iend I could ever ask for. " M argaret also started G reck Co un c il meetin gs th at in vo lved IFC, Pan hellenic, and G reek Presidents com ing together ro discuss upco m ing events, to wo rk together and to express ideas about G reek life. T his co uncil met twice a m onth and was very effective in bringin g th e G reek orga nizatio ns cl oser together. W ith the aid of colleague Greg Mi ll er, she helped laun ch th e G reek honor p rogram at LM U, Order of O mega, in th e Spring of 1991 . T h is

program , which started o ff wit h 17 cha rter me mbers a t LM U, was founded at th e U niversity of Miam i by a group of outstand ing fraternity men , w ho felt th at individ uals shou ld be recognized for their service to t he fraterni ty system and t he university.

honestly haven't ever missed a class for a stupid reason. " Always ready to share ideas and a helping hand wherever it is needed , Margaret roo k part in the Best Budd ies program , gave creative in pu t for airpo rt rel atio ns for the Los An gel es In ternati onal Airport C ham -

bcr o f Comm erce, and participated in d iscuss io ns with t he Californi a Wo m en fo r Hi ghe r Edu ca t io n . Ma rgaret remained so busy th at she even said , " I hon estly haven ' t ever m issed a cl ass for a st upid reaso n." She d id manage to sneak home every now and t hen. W hen not soaking up t he sun and bal my breezes between cl asses in So uthern Califo rn ia, M argaret makes her home in Portl and , Orego n, where she enjoys go ing for long dri ves and relax ing walks in the green surrou nd ings of her neighbo rhood . Keeping the memo ries of nature and qu iet su rro u nd ings in

w hich she was raised , Margaret ho pes to bring th e co mforts of peace and happ iness to the children that she as pires ro reach so med ay. As a Liberal Studi es majo r with a minor in Psychology, M arga ret unde rstands th e impo rtance ofh aving an open mi nd and maintain ing cl ea r com mun icat io ns betwee n peopl e, their ideas, their ho pes, and their drea ms. She hopes to start out as a first grade teacher, and later ea rn her Master's Degree to be a C hild Psychologist with in a school Cll V IfO il tn Cil t . ~copy

by Shrrry Boado

rite me m ory Marga re t is a t t h e Sig m a Pi exc h a n ge and what nice underwear she was wearing. She is also someo ne who shares my feeli ngs about b rown nylons and white pum ps. She m akes me proud to be one of the proud, the few, the remaining .. . GO ETAS!" -quote by Kelly White

St:NIOQ6 170


Libera l Studies Alessa ndro De L1 Rosa Srudio Arts Keith De Regt Business

Mary De Regt Acco unting Joseph D e Stefa no II Political Science Raffaele Deleonardis Eco nomics of Environment

St:NIOQ6 CO-Ot: 171


C o m m un icatio ns

Jill Esposito Busin ess

Robin Evans Econo mics Robert Faison

Economics David Farley Screen Writing Tara Farley Com munica tion Stud ies

6t:NIOQ6 172


TELLING E veryo ne has had their share of mishaps. Students on campus are certain ly not exem pt f r om being embarrased in front of the whole student body. So me brave Sen iors share their most emba rr ass in g moments with the rest of us. "By far it was havin g my bra run up the flag pole on my twentieth birthday and havi ng everyone know it was mine. I still haven't gotten it back from Public Safety yet." Yolanda McCI.amb

"Fall ing down Seaver sta irs an d fractu rin g my ankle." Kym Kaighan

"Going to the left in ballet class when everyone else went right."

Sufi Ertur

av1ng the 3rd floor RC in McKay see me naked right after I got out of the shower. " James Chung

"S tanding up and walking out of a final!"

"Bei ng caught on the top of Burns roofwirh alcohol at 2 a.m. and having Public Saftety come up and kick us off."

Laurie Wiard

Eileen Mack

"When I accidentally went to class with no bra on and the guy next to me noticed. " Alma Arteaga

"Be in g slide tackled on the grass in front of the Library and being thrown into Foley Pond. " Lance Rush

"Wh en I was a Freshman and the grate near the Lair got stuck on my high heel shoe and I didn't realize it for about five steps. "

"Sta nding in a towel in the hall after getting locked out ofmyroom in Rosecrans So phomore year."

Jim Newquist H eather Marvin "Goi ng to the hosp ital to get my sto mach pumped!"

"When I gave a class presentation with my sweater o n backwa rds."

Tim Francis

Britt Legaspi

"The ni ght before grad uation two years ago, I was headi ng to Bo Kimble's parry in Hannon and I fell down the stairs in front of the whole basketball tea m and my heel broke, fell off, and hit Joe Roscoe in the head. "

Terri Vierra "When Dustin and I sto le Katie and Sandi's camera freshman year, and took pictures of ourselves in thei r bras . After developing the fi lm , they made photo copies and put them up all over campus."

Steve Wright "Gettin g thrown in Fo ley naked in front of the Del ta Gam ma pledges. "

Scott Oblow "When I made a wager with a frie nd that I wou ld co me ro Psychology of Marriage, a three hour class, dressed as the' Mad Hatter' if I lost (and I did lose)."

Lawrence Messina "Picking up the wrong girl for a blind date and fi nally real izi ng she was the wrong person when we were already driving away."

joe Bias

6[ 110 Q6 173


FIELD F o r so meo ne w hose ideal weekend get-away would be to li ve out the movie, " Ferris Bucller's Day Off," Dave Berry isn' t that far fro m realizing his d rea m when o ne exami nes th e parallels that arc ev ident in Bueller and Berry's li ves. To have a good time, witho ut any wo rries o r fea rs, whil e meeti ng the expectations of everyone aro und them , it is easy to see why their li ves could c ross and inte rtw in e, yet no t inte rfere with what each guy is thinkin g. Buell er aside, Dave enj oys real spo rts like base ball and mo re baseball. If he had ex tra time o n his hands he could be found playin g b ase b a ll on th e law n o r o n N inten d o, wa tc hin g b ase b all , talkin g base ball , drea ming baseball, and even readi ng abo ut base ball ; when not reading hi s favo rite boo k, "Catcher in th e Rye." T ho ugh it seems as if D ave's life revo lved aro un d a base ball di amo nd, he did find time to beco me a charter m ember of the Sigma C h i fraternity during its initi al laun ch in

is a cross between Ray Kin sella and Bill Murry. I admire him 1n so m a n y ways. Someday, we are going to make a rrip to Iowa and have a catch 1n the fi e I d of dreams. " -quote by Ray Watts

6ENIOQ6 174

April 1991. H e also added mo re notches on his belt as a staff member o f the Loyolan, LM U'sschoo l paper in which he wrote fo r the Ca mpus Life secti on. Dave was also a mem-

would ove to go to Chicago and live out the movie 'Ferris Bueller's Day Off.'" ber o f th e C rimson C ircle, o f which p a rti c ip a tin g in th e M ex ico O rphanage trips was o ne of h is favori te proj ects. W hil e at the O rphanages, the C rimsons helped to

co nstruct a d ri veway as well as pl ay with the ch ild re n. Dave was also a part ofCrimson' s tutoring progra m in th e W estchester Hi gh School Readin g Program. In his spare time, he co ntributed tim e and input to the Student Affairs Com mittee, sang fo r the U niversity C hoir for three years, participated in RHA for three years and eve n made the Dea n's List fo r two semesters. Al tho ugh Dave so unds busy, he still had time fo r his fri ends. Megan Wells said, " Dave has the unca nny abili ty to make me laugh and see th e bright side of thin gs no matter how low I am , but maybe that's because we both lived on the t hird Floo r of M c Kay and so meone had to keep me sane." T his yo un gest of six in his fa mil y, who loves to coo k and eat Itali an food , hopes to co nsolidate h is educatio nal ex pe ri ences and me m o-

rable social activi ties to brin g about a wide-reaching program for the Euro pea n and Russian Studi es classes he hopes to teach , perferably on the East Coast. -copy by Sheny Bondo


Ronald Farmer

Managcmcnr Ernesto Garcia M anagemcnr Kevin Gardiner Fin ance

Lucy Garza English Mark Gazzi lli English Angelica Generoso l'oli rical Science

6t:NIOQ6 rfi-Cfl 17'5


Matthew Genovese Biology ,....---,nJâ&#x20AC;˘geline Geogha Mimi Giannini Socioloy Aaron Gill English San1antha Ginn Business Sharlene Ginoza Management

Julie Glass Business Patricia Gliksman Studio Am Eric Glyn-Davis Finance Russell Godin Economics Ladan Golkkar Accounting Kristy Gomes lnternational Business Elizabeth Goray Liberal Studies Jennifer Gordon Management Marlo Gottfurcht Screenwriting Laura Govea Sociology Timothy Granich Management David Grant Communications Tracy Green Communication Studies Micheal Gregor Business Lisa Gorman Accounting Kathy Gryske English Michelle Guerra Accounting Ronald Guirnalda Finance Lorena Guitron Biology Andrea Gullo Political Science Edie Guss lnrernational Business

Business Christina Gwynn Urban Studies Julie Hall Marketing Kimberly Halpin Theology James Hanrahan Psychology Sea n H ardy Eco nomics Guillerrnin a Haro English Peter Harper Ma rketing

6t:NIOQ6 176


ADVICE 7tJ ~'711&

g'~

"Major in what you "Make a health Leaving LMU with want because it's your center appointment the wisdom instilled in future, not anyone four weeks before you them, Seniors truly else's." get sick." have the benefit of Anne Marie Lamp hands-on experience. Andrea Arias Some Seniors were kind enough to share what "Inhale life, for with they have learned with God nothing should be their fellow classmates. imp~ssible. Believe in yourself. Don't let oth"Don't let Senior ers tell you what is right guys take advantage of or wrong. " you. Besmart!You'llbe glad that you did" Kelly joy Hasselkus

~~Zi>on't

eat at S.aga. "

Vicki Kennedy "Don't try to move m on your bro's territory. " Tony Lopez "Take your time. Enjoy every moment and experience what you can because a time wil l come when you wish you had."

Scott Webb

"Don't go see Seth Thompson for advice."

"A paper doesn't always have to be due on a deadline. Don't stress!"

Rita Meehan

Andrea L. Gullo "Don't take a class the teacher did his doctoral thesis about. Thanks, Dr. Berg!"

Dana Piziali Tammy Swanson "Enjoy it while it lasts."

jennifer Henricks "Make sure you take Dr. G lass for MIS."

Karla Morales "Get more involved." Andrea DeBona

"Don't take it so seriously!!" Diane Dieter "Use this time as wisely as you possibly can. Give your best effort to learn as much as you can. Education is a privilege.

"Although your college years are full of fun and excitement, never lose sight of why you are here!"

Thomas Crawford "Feel no pressure-Be yourself. More people like you than you think. "

James Newquist "Live it up while you can, real life begins after you leave LMU."

Eileen Mack

Laurie Wiard 6t:NIOQ6 Ct:-HA 177


SERVICE Y

cars from now, when she might b e teaching elementary school children in a Montessori environment, Mic/Je!le Howard will look back on her years at LM U and remember th e crazy tim es she juggled being President of Delta Ga mma So rority, while fulfilling her duti es as a member of the Belles Service Organization , Alpha Sigma Nu, California Women in Higher Education Co mmittee, and the Student Affairs Committee. Even w ith such a busy lifestyle, Mi chelle was rewa rded for her seri vcc on various organizations, winning th e

prestigious G reek Woman of the Year and t he Rev . Alfred J. Kilp Service and Leadership Awards. As a Communication s Studi es major, Mi chelle was ab le to in co rporate her gift for listening to peo ple, discovering their needs, and helping them to achieve their goals by un covering their talents and br ingin g rhc best o ur of them. She felt at hom e when she worked with children beca use they nor only rem inded her to stop and smell th e flowers, bur they also picked up her

Michelle Howard'sdevotion to

that

her studies can only be matched by her commitment to her extracu rricular activities. A stro ng leader, Michelle leads by word as well as by example. In the classroom, on the campus, in the community, Michelle Howard exemplifies the values of a Loyola Marymount University education . -quote by Ralph Consola

6t:N IOQ6 178

sp irits during trying rimes . "Th e simple way they look at rhe world is so refreshing and uplifting. I love to sec the wonder in their eyes and their faces light up ," Michelle sa id. It's easy to understand why Mi chelle learn ed as mu ch outside th e

he craziest t 1ng I 'd love to do would be to sing the 'Star Spangled Banner' at a basketball game. " classroo m as she did within. T he level-headed girl from Lancas ter, Cali fornia starred our as a member of Student Asse mbly for three years, expanded into activities

with her soro rity, maintained her status as recipient of the Presidential Scholarship , then blossomed as the C hristian Retreat group leader for her high school. W ith so much tal ent t~ draw from , and energy with whi ch to perform her duties, Michell e maintained her reserves by stealing away from others for quiet rime alon e to wa lk on the beach , and "watch th e sunse t over and over aga 1n. As an appoi ntee of Student Affairs Co mmittee, Mi chelle vo iced her co ncern for LM U's future, and the path that the Univers ity will rake in th e future. H er natural talem for reachin g our to people and helping them ga in a foothold on th eir goals and drea ms natural ly draws Mi chelle to the reaching profess io n . In th e fut ure, before she ope ns up an excitin g, curious world fo r her yo ung charges, Mi chelle wou ld like to travel across th e country, visitin g different chapters as a Coll egiate D evelopment Co nsultant for Delta Gamma . -ropy by Shury Hondo


Yolanda Harrison English Sean Hart Studio Arts KellyHasselkus Theatre Mark Haugh TV Production Robin Heaton

LiaaHegedU5 Psychology Timothy Heinen Finance Hunter Helton Finance Michelle Hendei'IOn

Eileen Herman l.iberal Studies Katerina Hertzog International Business Kriaten Hickey Communications MaryHigins Art History . >Mmuna Hilario

Fi lm Produ cti o n Michell e H ow ard Com municatio n Stud ies J ennifer Ide Engli sh Luisa I nchausti Fin ance

Rodney lnjarusorn In ternational M arketing Michelle Italiano Studio Arts

6t:NIOQ6 Ht\-IT 179


Ann ette Jackson English

Abraliam Jaco!; TV Production Mark Jahn Marketing Laura Janes Chris Jasper Biology Michelle Jaurretche Business

Robert Jay History

Mark Jewell Business Sylvia Jimenez Spanish Eileen Johnson Dance Joelle Johnson English Sandra Johnson Eirik Jon ass en Psychology Elisabeth Jones Graphic Arts Pamela Jones Political Science James lagmin AsadJung Marketing Kymberly Kaighan Psychology

Debra Kalty Psychology John Karns Physics Anthony Kartono Management Info. Systems Michael Kato Accounting Chic Kawabata Donna Keel Liberal Studies Mary Keenan Psychology Patricia Keene Education Elizabeth Kelly TV Production Mary Kelly Psychology Joseph Kennedy Physics Karen Kennedy Sociology Viclci Kenned y Lati n Ameri can Srudics Sharon Keulen Tanya Kieslich C hem istry Danny Kim Business Ad m in istration Elena Kim

Sociology George Kimble Polirical Science

6t:NIOQ6 180


PARTY Parti es are a vital part of the college sce ne. They enab le students to relieve stress, meet new peop le and mos t im portantly th ey are just to have fun! W e all know that som e strange thin gs h a pp e n , but some Seniors share with us some of th e crazies t things they have seen happen at a party. "I wa tched m y fri end Jo e brea k our coffee table while dancing on it during one of our parti es."

"The purpl esa urus rex taking ove r at Lake H avasu in ho use boats w hi le we were th ere o n

M eghan Dailey

short gtrl trying to dance on the tables so she'd have more room. " Andrea DeBona Spring Break."

Steve Le Pire PauL Knapp "I actually saw a man crac k th e n ec k of a bottle instead of using a bottl e op e n e r a nd drank out of th e jagged )) edge.

Lance Rush

"A wa t e r p o lo g u y nam ed Miguel walked naked through a party."

"I saw a Rugy playe r strip naked and stand on his head whil e drinking fro m a keg. H e th en ro lled aro und o n th e grass. It was th e funni es t th ing I've ever see n. "

Lawrence M essina

"Can 't say!"

Jim N ewquist Alth o u g h h av in g a good tim e was the end res ult of all parti es, Seni o rs kn ew th ere was mo re to life at Loyola M a rym o unt U niv ersity. Of all th e Seni o rs we p o ll ed ,eve ryo n e agreed th at so me w ild tim es had occurred in th e ir li fe tim e but graduati o n wo uld be just th e beginning of a bigge r and better party: Life, and this tim e all Seni o rs were invited! -copy by Linh Lee


If

one were to read abo ut rhc

service organizations, project com-

mittees, clubs, commu ni ty programs, and other service-oriented groups with whi ch O legario D. Cantos V II , is involved, one would think that O lli e was trying co show up the ph ilanth ropic endeavors of rhe Rockefellcrs. To hi ghli ght just a few of O lli e's involvemcms with LMU and the rest of the community , he sits on the Academic Affairs Comm ittee, Board ofTruscecs, the Fran k Su lli va n Social J ustice Committee, Crimso n C ircl e Service Organization, and is a member of the Best Buddy Program. In his course work of Politi cal Science studi es, along with a Phi loso ph y minor, O llie learned to imcract with peop le while applying his skills in legal research. Thi s opened up an opportu ni ty for him co serve an internship at the Office of the Honorable Senator Ala n C ransto n in Washington, DC. Divid ing his time between working as a legal clerk at the Legal Aid Foundat ion of Los Angeles and serving as a Eucharistic Mi ni ste r, O lli e manages co give full undivided attention to hi s pet proje ct, ASLM U Executive V ice-President and C hair of the Student Senate. Nor o ne to all ow his lim ited vision (O ll ie has I Oo/o vision and is co nsidered legally bli nd) to preve nt

him from ac h ieving his goals and fu lfilli ng his dreams, Oll ie has p l u n ged headlong into many projects, com mitting himselfbody, so ul , and spirit to give I OOo/o effort in every project. But not all thin gs wen t smoothly fo r Ollie whil e atte nding LMU. O nce, while o n va-

~~s

ince I have a 22 hour day, I would sleep if I had any spare ttme. " cation in San Francisco, he enjoyed h imself so much at the wharf tasting various seafood dis hes, that he left a te rm paper on a table. When he fina lly rea li 7.ed that he lost hi s paper, he returned co rhc ca fe, on ly to discover that a fisherman used the paper to wrap som e fi sh he caugh t off the pier. Never one co dwell o n an unfortu nate mishap, O llie returned co school co explain about the paper's

untimely destruction . H e wil l also assure you chat lightning does strike twice. On his way to meet with h is professor, he entered the ladies' rescroo 1n , on ly co di scover hi s mistake after hear in g someo ne shri ek in surprise. Among some of O lli e's hobbies arc listeni ng co Top 40 music, icc skat in g, bowling a nd snorkl in g. O lli e menti o ned chat if he had any spare time he would definitely sleep. His hobbies and talents arc as di verse as his accomplishments. One aspect of servi ng the public t hat was a surefire h it with Ollie was worki ng with children , especially w ith the tykes at the D e Colorcs Orp hanage. He opened up a w hole new wo rld for t he kids in Mexico w hen he shared with th em thegifrof in -s ight. Because of his blindn ess, O lli e has lea rn ed to "see" the wo rld through different means. By touc hing, hearing, smelling, tasting, and sens in g, O lli e showed the kids that their eyes arc the gift which they were given to bl ess humanity. When GregMiller said chat, "O llie is the hardest working and mos t dedicated person he ever met," ir was only after seeing him in actio n at LMU. The O lli e chat chc LMU co mmunity saw day by day is just a minute promiseofb igger and better t hings co come.

-copy by Sheny Boado nnd See~na Amnr

leader of his fel low America of tomorrow , O lli e is a leader amo ng his peers of today a nd serves as President of the National Federation of the Blind of Califo rni a students chapter." -quolr by Sh11rm1 Cold


Jeffrey King Business

Michelle King 1V Pr dv tion Sarah Kinzer o iologx J...isa Kirkcnd II Spani$h ' RJ Rirkland Finan e Gregory Kirkland Qrnn1unication Sllldi<路s Julie I(Jatrsner om muni .nibn Srudic~ Jennifer Knotts ommuni ari 0 r1 ' udics Sha.ni Ko h (n lish Margaret Kbcnn Mtrsic Jason Kolq nikow En lish Stephen Komar omm uni Jtion Srudic~

Meghan K;orey Psye.holb拢1)' Margaret Koury Liht ral ' tvdic' John Kovacevich ~Qmrnuni atiQn Arrs

Diana Kozin Art Hist Kat hlcen ra)y, 1\ \ ~chttJ > i al l~nginecring Stephen Kremer Sociology Eiit hi Kumagai Ru 5inc s

Murlina Kusuma l lnantc Kirk Lackcrmaycr Biology Jerqme Laiter

~

c::t:: ......... ~

~

z

~

z

Kimbcrly l..l:ths lli ~tory

Shannon Lambert So iolog Anne Marie Lamp English Roberr La.nc M.trkcting Ma ry Langford P;ycl>olol;)y Susie Lark;in Enb\li~h

Michael Gau c;ivil \ir1ginccring Rosa Lau M.trkcting Stephen Laughlin Film Production Lisa Lawingcr Theatre Anna Lazalde Psychology Patricia Lazos Psychology Jane Leahy Dawn Lcdward Liberal Studies

6ENIOR6 KI-LE 183


&t:NJO Q& 184


CAUGHT 11t

7~& ;4e7

Living life on th e wild side is what we all want inside. What would you do if yo u could do th e craziest thin g on ca mpus and would n eve r ge t caught? Some Seniors share th eir crea tive capers with us: "If I wouldn't get caught I would blow up Saga for the undergrads!"

"I would pants Father Higgins.

Margaret McGrath Karla Morales

reak into the computer system and get straight A 's. "

Ric Piecuch Roderick Hines " If I kn ew I wouldn't get caught, I'd have a race from th e flag pol e to th e church durin g finals week at night and start with our cloth es on a nd take th em off as we were run nin g."

"If I co uldn't be caught I'd be drinkin g in cl ass!"

"I would drive my ca r in front of the building where m y cl ass is , at.

"Streak ac ross the bluff ifi knew nobody would catch me doing . I" It .

Christina Bock "T he craziest thing would do is to put glue in all the locks aro und campus. Of course , o nl y if I wouldn't be ca ught. "

Scott Webb

Susan Leth

"I would re- nam e "I would change th e 8-track in the bell rower so ACDC would play instead of th e chim es."

th e Co mmuni cat ion Arts Building ' T h e Gates of H ell '. "

Matt Funston Vanelda Davis

Lance Rush

"If I wouldn't ge t caught I wouldn't come to school. "

"S neak so me grade 'A' food into Saga!"

" During a perform a n ce I would go onstage and create a new characte r. I , of course, would co m e from the audience and they wouldn't kn ow what hit th em. "

Tim Francis

Deanna Hixson

Trisha Edgar

"I would drive my car through Alumni Mall and into Sunken Ga rd e n s (d o in g n o d a m age, of co urse,) right b efo re g rad uatton. 0

,

Lawrence Messina

6t:NIO Q6 \J . 1.0 185


MAKING G

cer ing baptized in the foun tai n at Charles von Der Ahc library on her 19t h birthday was nor Beverly Butler's idea of being presented in a Debut. Bur then, many ext raordin a ry eve nts have ta ke n place in Bcv's life whil e attendi ng LM U. The world became a d ifferent place once she gor o ur of the water. Nor on ly was she dripping wet in the middl e of the li bra ry while peop le we re swearing it o ut stud yi ng for mid -rerms , she also got to live out her " 15 minutes offame." For Bev, life wou ld never aga in look so bleak . Majoring in Engli sh and minoring in Politi cal Sc ience, Beverly used her love for writing to wo rk her up rhe ra nks of The Loyolan. She began her writi ng ca reer as Assistant Features Edi tor, became Assistant News Ed itor, was pro moted to News Ed itor, and eventually was appointed Ed itor-in -Chi ef. Wirh such demands on her rime (meet ing deadlines, staying up late to complete projects, negotiating wit h colleagues, or maintaining her sense of hum or afte r los in g file s in rhe co mputer) Beverly never allowed wo rk ro cramp her lifestyle. An

everely is much more than a friend to me and she is the most caring person I' ll ever know." -quote by Sean Hart

6t:NIOQ6 186

active and co ncern ed individual , Beverly was also in vo lved as the First Vice-Chair for the Coll ege Republi cans at LM U, tutored stude nts in writing in the Learn ing Resource Center, wrote for the LM U Bu s iness Society,

ne of the craziest things I would love to do would be to take a bottle of wine to the top of the Chapel Tower and watch the sunset." wo rked in Cam pus Ministry helping during Freshma n Orientation , and was a member of rhe LM U Belles. W hen nor preparing a large dinner or rel ax in g to the soo thin g strains of class ica l mu sic, sh e dreams about escapi ng to a secl uded

cabin tu cked away in th e far reaches of backwoods Maine. Though she experienced fu ll and productive rim es at LMU, Beverly •h as on ly one regret, and rhar is rhar she didn 't get more invol ved in rh e Ca mpus Mini stry program. Beverly recalls rhc services she perfo rm ed as a Eucharistic Minister for rwo years, "bur the prog ram goes deeper than that. I wo uld have liked to have go ne on a retreat. They arc so beneficia l even though it is hard to set tim e as ide." D edica tion ro work, school, The Loyolan, service organ izarions, and Ca mpus Ministry never diminished her loya lty to her friends. Without forgetting her commitments to wo rk , Beve rl y set rime aside for fami ly and fr iends. Brian Cm·tis, a close friend fro m her home town of Ph oeni x, sa id , " I have faith in her eno ugh to trust rhar whatever I rel l her wi ll stay between us." Beverl y hopes ro continue ro wo rk in rhe area of journali s m by wo rkin g for a newspaper o r a magazine in Ph oenix o r even Nebraska.

-copy by Sheny Boado


V in ce nt Lo ughna nc English Michelle Lovejoy

Accounting Jacqueline Lu Business Krista Lucas International Business Wanee Ludwig Biology Marlin Lum History Christina Lundgren Sociology JanneU Lundy Economics Maureen Lynch Sociology Eileen Mack History Marie Madariga lnrernational Business Mary Maddigan Psychology Daniel Madrigal International Business Jim Magdlen Business Mark Mainland Psychology Richard Majchrzak Kimble Mancebo l'olitical ciencc Anthony Mangus Finance Jennifer Mann Biology Pedro Manzanares Marketing Lowena Manzano Business Administration Newton Mapua Finance Michelle Marchisorto History Douglas Mareonet Psychology Matt Marini History Michelle Marlowe Marketing Cristina Marquez Spanish Elizabeth Marshall Marketing Shanna Marshall English Anne Martin History

English Ca ra M artyak Hi story Jeffrey M asa tugu Po litical Science David Masci Busin ess

Shalita Masih Psychol ogy

6t: IOQ6 LO-Mt\ 187


Meredi th Masucci _ _ _ Englisl Janel Masuhara Asian Studies T heresa Matus Business H eather McAlearney Liberal Studies Ann McAllister Liberal Studies David McCarville English Yolanda McClarnb Communications Erin McClincy Communications Douglas McClure Political Science Megan McDonald Marketing Daniel McEivany English Margaret McGrath Marketing Mary McHale Elizabeth McLauglin Business Management T anya McLaughlin History Iris McGuire Hiscory Michelle Means English Rita Meehan Humanicies Marcela Mejid Psychology Patricia Melenpez Psychology Perry Mendoza Polirical Science John Mercurio Political Science Eric Merk English MerniMerni Finance Kathryn Merrifield English Nick Milazzo C ivil Engineering Angela Milici M usic C hristine Miller Business Gregory Miller G raphic Arts Gregory Miller Business Ma nagement

6ENIOQ6 188


C ollege life is filled w ith exam s, research papers, orga nizations, and jobs. Every hour of the day is spent in some so rt of activity. For so m e s tu d e n rs, fr ee rim e is obsolete. So when a free m omen t rolls around, students savor every moment. While some students liked to just sit back and relax, others found more exciting w ays o f usin g th e ir spare tim e. "If I had any spare rime, I wo uld catch up on a lot of sleep that I mi sse d durin g th e week. "

Gerard B rady " I wo uld go t o th e beach and soak in some of the Southern California sun before I leave to go back east to th e JVC." jennifer Rector

"Ifl had any free rime I wo uld eit her m ake Hom e Eco n o mi cs a ~~,

~/

would

win the Nobel Prize in my . spare time.

))

john Karns m ajo r o r s p e nd 24 ho urs a day p lanning my wedding.

Susan Rohrer "If I had any free rime, I would do what Public Safety does in their free time: G ive out par kin g t i c k ers to them." Eric Yee

"The problem is not that I d idn't have any free rime, bur that I had too much. As crazy as it sounds, if I'd have had less free rime I'd have go tten more acco m pli s h e d a n d I ' d b e gra du at in g Mag n a C um Laude. Bur I had fun instead!"

Cathleen Cull O th er students who wanted some free time said they wou ld go on vacatio ns, catch up on readings that they never did, or just Parry. U nderstand ing that sch ool is a rim e-co nsumin g event, students enjoyed wh at li t tl e free ti m e they had by th emselves, or spent it with their friends. -copy by Linh Lee

" I would volunteer my rim e to the emergency medical system ."

J

A ndrew Shlosser

6t:NIOQ6 Mt\ -MI 189


' ' W heth er we were stealing tras h ca n li ds fo r sn ow-slid in g, hangin g o ut toge th er on M agic Mo untain trips, or I was cheering hi m up for never making the Prom Court, John has always been a great fri end ," Pam jo.zes recalled about the "wild and crazy" John Karn s she kn ew and understood . H aving lived in seven cities all over the United States, Jo hn became familiar with the life of the Air Fo rce personn el. Th e path he took in pre paring for his life's career soo n fo und him abso rbed in the Air Force Reserve Offi cer Train ing Center where he became Co mmander of the Color G uard which led to his positi on as Comm ander in the Arnold Air Society. John has received over eleven awards and ribb o ns in AFRO TC fo r suc h things as the Scho larship Award, Recruiting, AAS Distinctive Squadro n M ember and Excellent Performance in Summ er Training Camp. No t o nl y was J o hn ac ti ve in AFROTC, he was a member of the Physics Society, Sigma C hi Frater-

ne of the I remember John saying in English class was that when he wanted to reli eve stress he would close all ofhis doors, turn on his music and dance around by himself." -quot~

6t:NIOQ6 190

hy ju/i, Klmmur

ni ty, and an RA fo r Barcelona and Hanno n. H e also fo und tim e to volunteer in the Special Games program for three years, as an Air Force Color G uard , and parti cipate in In-

ve always wan ted to be a Chip pen dales Dancer-it's something about tax free money that makes me smile." tram ural spo rts, such as so ftb all and soccer.

John shared fun times, as well as q uality time with the 9th Street kids. It was a learnin g experi ence fo r him as he became involved

with th e youn gs ters, enri ching their lives and widening his social perspective . " Kids are so ho nest and we need mo re ho nesty in our wo rld ro,day," co mmented John. O n M emo rial Day, John fo und ano th er oppo rtuni ty to display hi s appreciatio n for his communi ty . By standing solemnly for the Fl ag Vigil, he honored the POW-MIA American patri ots who gave their li ves fo r love o f family, God , and th e USA. Moving forward with a wealth of experience and pro mise, John sees a future in which he is th e fath er of fo ur to six children in Europe, while making a career in the Air Force as an Officer of Special In vestigati o ns. With so mu ch respo nsibili ty o n his shoul ders, John still all ows himsel f to indulge in some fun o nce in a great whi le. Once, for a Aeeting moment, be se ri o usly considered beco ming a C hippend ale dan ce r. Why the radi cal d eparture? "It's just som e thin g a bou t tax-free money that makes me smile," he mused. -copy by Sherry Boado


Commun icatio ns

Wesley Nihei Biology Eduardo Nilo Bi ology Jaso n Nirise Electri cal Engineering Jennifer Nolan Psychology Brian Nortnan

Bio logy

6t:NIOQ6 191

~1 1 -NO


6t:NIOQ6 192


W

har docs o ne do when faced wirh an app roaching deadline for a term pape r, and rhe printer decides ro act up , while rhecompurer reams up with rhe disk drive and retain s rh e d isk? Janel Wh ite rhoughr she was having a nightmare in which sh e was rhe victim of Freddy Krueger's laresr technological slash bash. Bur no, J and was giv~n another chance ro turn in her paper ar a later dare. Janel is famil iar wirh ~eco nd chances. She had ro give OI]e ro a "s urprise dare. " A friend, Ctrzdnce Anderson, remembers rho rime Janel " had her hopes ser higp on a bl ind dare, and he turned OUf to be a trol l- li ke guy." Forrunarcly though, rhe guy turned our ro be really nice . Not all of Janel's adventures ar LMU in vo lved surprises o r pisappointme nrs. As a member pf rhe Standing Co mmittee ofM ulri-Cultural Affairs Co mmittee, a'ld rhe Black Student U ni on, JanFI focused her main conce rn s aro upd rhe stude nts who depended on h ~r expertise in completing tasks for acad e mi c functio ns, LMU ~ocia l

events,

and service organization

projects . After working wirh rhe Resident H ousing Associatio n, serving as Reside nt Assistant for Tenderich, and managing daily affairs as Res idenr Director for Tenderich, Ja nel became well versed in rhe joys and woes of human nature. She could

remember a ttme sophomore year when Janel had her hopes set high for a blind date and he turned out to be a 'troll-like' guy. " share some hair-raising stories, bur because she plans to become a Child Advocate/Criminal lawyer, Janel emb races the principles of confide ntiality and inregriry. And because of Janel's co ncern

for rhe well-being of you ng people, she makes ir her goal to be involved in every facet of a chi ld 's quest for qua lity educatio n and life. Janel proposed and began "Reachi ng Out ToAmerica'sYourh,"a non-profit o rganizatio n, whose main purpose

is ro help economically disadvan taged children from Watts, Compton, and South-Ce ntral and East Los Angeles. J and hopes to give children a chance to develop their future by providing them with role models from universities. She plans to starr rhis program ar LMU and when rhe program expands, she wil l include UCLA a nd USC. T hese role models will rake rhe children on outi ngs, through rap sessio ns, and tutor them in various

subjects as well. With her involvemem in rhe Business Sociery, Janel gai ned experience working with rhe public. She is sufficiently grounded in knowledge and experience necessary ro lau nch a sma ll business venture ar LMU such as ROTAY. "As of February 27 ' ROTA Y' became an official club ar LMU. We should be ab le ro officially starr in rhe fall and be included in rhe Budget Ballor, sa id Janel. "

-copy by Sherry Banda

-quote by Sr. joanne

6[NIOQ6 NO-PQ 193


MAJOR F ou r years, o r, for others, five years of college prepares us all for a job in th e real world. O r so th ey say. Some students have changed th eir m ajors m a ny tim es, v isited t h e i r a d v iso rs eve n when it was n't du ring their office h ours, and so ught th e advi ce of friends and parents to show them what directi on to take. Some seni o r s s h are d th e ir doub ts and oth ers their confidence about their future jobs. "My maj or does not relate to my future job because I changed m y mind du ring m y fo urth yea r. I'm thinking of going to dental school now."

Christina Marquez "Ha, ha, ha, h a, ha!"

Bio M ajor-Scott Webb "I am sure-- 100% guar

6t:NJOQ6 194

anteed--that I will enter th e fie ld o f ph ys ics enginering."

Lance Rush

_ ,ell yeah,

...._

'J e ll o Ga rd e n: th e 0

m OV Ie.

"

Tom Orr "M y major has torelate to my job because its so vague, that's why I picked it. I'm a humaniti es m ajor. "

_.

my future job better be in . my maJor

field!" Scott Oblow

Rita M eehan "If I'm extremely lucky, what I've learn ed will apply to wh a t I want to do in life:TV"

Matt Funston

"My future job will not be in my major field beca use m y m ajor is political science and I a m go in g t o L aw Schoo l. "

"H ell no, there is no way my future job wi ll be in my field of psyc h o l ogy unl ess o f co urse, I am instituti onalized ."

A ndrea DeBona

A ndrea Arias

''I'm a Screenwriting So me express conmajor, so I'll be a waiter cern, oth ers confidence, for the res t of my life. but all agree LM U was Ac tu a ll y, yo u d o n't th e m ajo r ca use fo r need a degree to be a success . -copy by Linh Lee Screenwriter, so I don 't know what I'll do. Of co urse, there 's always


Patri ck Parun gao Gomput<:r ienGc:- - - - Lia Patierno

Business Management Carolyn Panon History Dulce Pere1. Management Salvador Pere1. Math Elaine Perlas Business Heather Pemerl Daniel Peters Business Sheryl Pfeil Psychology Mary Jo Pichette History Leticia Pineda Marketing Christopher Pitko Accounting Dana Piziali Business Mike Poley Fine Arts Susan Price Education Jacqueline Pro Political Science/Education Kimo Proudfoot Film Production Ross Prout Ill Communication Studies Jacquenette Pulopot Sociology Rita Quarles Business Patrick Quigley Studio Arts Brenda Quinn Accounting Barbara Raiche( English Douglas Raizk Electrical Engineering Marjan Rajabi Electrical Engineering Luis Rame Humanities Krisci Ramelot Biology Elizabeth Ramirez Business Paul Ramirez International Business Kelli Raycraft Liberal Studies C hristin a Razzcto Reco rdin g Arts Jenni fe r Rector Music Jennifer Renn er Bi ology Mark Reusch C ivil Engin ee ring Gary Reyes Acco unring

Gary Reyes On ce aga in '

6t:NJOQ6 Pfl 195

-m


N ancy Reyes Bus iness

Elise Reznick Psychology Kimberly Riley Psycho logy Anthony Rinauro Busin ess Paul Ritchie Biology Susan Rivera English Wend ilyn Rivera Biology Natalie Rivetti Math J ohn Robison Acco untin g Ap ril Rocha

l

Communications Richard Rode

Political Science Leooor Rod.riguez Accounti ng Manuel Rodriguez Psycho logy Rosa Maria Rod riguez Accounting Elizabeth Roginson Histo ry Susan Rohrer Engl ish Matthew Romano History Joanne Rose Marketing Lisa Rosenberge r Acco untin g Aimee Ross Engli sh Jod i Roy Euro pean Stud ies Rh onda Royal Biology Jocelyn Ru iz Euro pean Studies Ruben Ruiz History Michelle Rusich Europea n Studies J ennifer Sahli l: rcnch/Comrnunications Regina Sais C ivil Engineering David Saldick Eco no mi cs Si ma Salek Politi cal Science Sandra Santana Psycho logy

6t:NIO Q6 196

;~


7tJ SPtJ'R7S K ick in g back wirh a tho ughtprovoking work of literature like James Joyce's l'ortrnit oft he Artist ns a Young Man certain ly env isions a perso n who questions the purpose of life at every turn . Not so much wirh Russ W ilson though , beca use whi le he comes across as "deep" and "thoughtfu l," Russ's friends will rcll you th at under the calm exterior and determined resolve, "Russ , well , he's Ru ss."

No exp lanation,

no

apology. Partakin g in positions thar led up to his great rcsponsibil iry, Russ lists RHA Wing Representative of M cKay in his fres hman yea r, Vice- Pres ident of M c Kay in hi s sop homore year , Secretary/ Treasurer of Del Rcy Players in his junior yea r and finall y President of Cri mso n in hi s senior yea r. As Prcsi路 dcnr of the C rim so n C ircle ancj LMU repre se ntativ e to the Westchester Rotary C lub , Russ looks back ar hi s ea rlier encounter with working in the publi c eye. Before his Presidency, he helped to initiate the Juvcnillc Hall program and co nti nued it th roug h h is re ign .

This enabled the Cri mson members to visirrhe boys at rhcJ uvcnill c H all on Sunda ys to go ro church or just to talk about iss ues that arc bo thering the boys. This Big Brother pro g ram is an e nd ea vor whi c h

~~I?

~/fi had my choice of jobs, I would run a hardware store and dog grooming clinic in N ew Mexico. " sharpened Russ's skills in hel ping others around him , while rewarding hi s effo rts ro afTccr soc iety in a pos itive way. Ru ss sa id the bes t aspect about Crimson C ircle is rhe "friendships that arc developed and the closeness t hat is formed ." Hi s

main goa ls for Crim so n were ro move m o re inro co mrnuniry se rvi ce

whil e staying with the traditi ons of rhc orga ni zatio n.

When Russ was nor i nsidc, he co uld be found outside enj oyin g many activi ti es. He played b crossc for four yea rs and found it "co mpetitive bur fun." Russ said eve n though the team is nor well rccgon ized it still attracts players from back East . He believes th at rhe coach created a good atmosphere for all the players and he will look back with good memories. Russ co uld al so be found playing intramural football, skiing in Aspen, or go lfin g at rhc Mesa Ve rd e go lf course he li ves on.

Having studi ed business, wirh an emphasis in Finance, Russ wants to move inro car manufacturing and

design. Progress ive Mercedes or rhe Saabs thar race would be his first choice. After he is self-fulfill ed in rhis area, he would like to raise C hri stmas rrces in O regon or even "r un a hardware store and d og

groo min g clinic in

cw Mexico. "

-copy Shmy 130fldo

uss Wi lson combi nes the best traits of all of his rom mates. He is wise, witty, and topical. H e is the patriarch of the new best generation."

-quote by Paul Walleck

6t:NIIOQ6 Qt:-6!1 197


SPECIAIJ

1'H7&1i:&S7S Oh.

to live at Ta ra and be kissed passio nately by Rhett Butl er! T hat life m igh t be ideal for an idle So uth ern Bell e li ke Scarl ett O' H ara, b ut fo r a Southern Cal ifo rnia -- well, Loyola M arymo unt - Belle like Becky Brown, reading "Go ne with the W ind " to rel ax and let th e wo rl d pass was only a tem porary pas time. And being on the peer board of Bel les to give advice and suggestio ns wasn' t the o nly ca mpus o rga nizati o n wi th whi ch Bec ky was invo lved . She also served as a lecturer for Campus Mini stry, participated in the C hristian Life Co mmu nity organ ization u nder the di rect io n of Father Ji m Erps and she was also a m ember of the Se nior C lass G ift Co mmi ttee. As a li beral stud ies major, Becky was able to explo re a wide variety of inte rests and issues in the educatio n

field . H er co ll ege years played a major role in hel p in g to shape her interest in the special educat io n fiel d, but her social and personal life were also instrum ental; they strength ened her desire to participate in co mm u ni ty ac tivit ies a nd wo rk with young people. Becky was a Specia l Games coach for three years and d uring her Juni or year she was on the Special Ga mes Executive

can remember a time when Becky and I went on th e Hunger W alk for St. Jose ph' s Center for the homeless and Becky made it a point of being fr iendly and nice to the homeless w e p asse d o n t h e street because it was important to her to be nice to th e people she was try ing to help." -quote by Michelle Ozmai

6t:NIO Q6 198

Board for the committee, Athletes and Agencies . To further het experie nce with child ren she interned at St. Anastas ia's School, where she ta ugh t Sunday school to first graders. M aking her way to M anhattan Beach , Becky also tuto red t h ird

y

most embarrassing moment was my freshman year when 25 guys serenaded my roommate and I was only wearing my un d erwear. " graders in read ing at the Pacific Elem entary School th ree tim es a week as well as tu to ri ng vari ous other chil d re n t h roug h the co mmun ity se rvice li sr. Becky grew up in Northern Cali fo rnia as t he eldest of fo ur child re n. Sharin g with and carin g fo r a sister and rwo brothers may not have been

a picnic, but it hel ped Becky to develo p her nurturing teacher's inst in cts. It's no wonder t hat one of her favor irecom m un iryservices was

t uto rin g children. Am ong her favorite hobbies arc swimming, ski ing, and hi king in the Santa Moni ca mountain s at the W ill Rogers State Park. Becky had rwo particul ar experi e n ces inv o lv in g " lo c ks" a nd " lacks" th at wo uld be co nsidered mo re memo rable than edu ca tio nal. It seems that Becky m anaged to get caught with a "lack" of clothing in each instance.

As a fres hman, an

und ies-cl ad Bec ky fo un d herself bei ng se ren ad ed by twenty-five W helan men. And the d ay after she turn ed 2 I , she was locked outof hcr room with only a nighti e to cover her birthday sui t. Even before Becky graduated in May, she began her co urse work to receive her Masters in Special Education at LM U . Before she begin s to teach tho ugh , she wo uld love to joi n th e Peace Corps and escape to Africa w h ile bein g in volved in Special Ed ucat io n. Becky's future also holds a space fo r tons of child re n , approxi m ately rwcl ve! W ith al l her experi ence with children, this task sho uld be no problem.

-copy by Sherry Boado


Olivier Sard a Fi lm Production Hector Sarmiento Jr.

Suzanne Sarphie Art

John Schiefelbein Biology Heather Schley History Michcal Scholl Business Patricia Scholz

Business Cindy Sc:ipioni Biology Theresa Scoleri Marketing UsaScon Political Science Margaret Scott Psychology PamelaScon Early Education Greg Scuderi Political Science Jill Seedborg Marketing Susan Seedborg Civil Engineering Gail Seelman Psychology AudraSegal Humanities Annie Seidler Communications Craig~eitz

Communications Jaaon Shabet Engineering Marc Shahbazian StudioAns Jill Sharlcy Communication Studies Nikki Shaw lV Production Christopher Sheedy Sociology Bayne Shiepe English J. Shossler 1V Production Vince Shulman Economics Clar'"- Simek Theatre Arts

Shawn Simmons

Marketing Matthew Small Reco rdin g Arrs Blake Smith Theatre Charles Smith English Greg Smith Jr. Bu incss Managcmcnr

61:NIO Q6 6!1- 6M 19Q


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MUSICAL 7Jt/11t Brothers On ly, G rowing up the youngest man in a family of two broth ers and three sisters gave Jo hn rocker the chance to rap inro an inner source o n whi ch

he relied to help him shine amo ng a gro up of over-achievers. Although John may be perceived as an ove rac hi ever himsciC he co mes across as

a man of many ta lents, few idl e words, with an ove rabundance o f kindness, and a bottomless well sp ringofgenti!ity. In essence, John , or JC as he is affect ionately referred to by friend s and acq uaintan ces, values tim e as a too l that is used to serve o ne's purpose, and talent as the medium through which a perso n is able to co nvey different aspects of hi s gift to society. Bl essed with a wide range of talent and interests, JC grew to be bold in explorin g every facet of art, academ ia,

sports,

culture ,

and

recreation. He was t he recipi ent of the Alfred J . Kilp Award for his so pho more and juni o r year as a benefit of hi s fat her's relatio nshi p with LMU . To add more credits to his biography, JC was Presidenr of t he Black Student U ni on for abo ut three yea rs while still maintaining his membership with the AfroAmeri can Society and Rh o Rho Beta. A partial list of JC's achi evements, goa ls, and projects would ca use o ne to wa lk away shakin g his

head, wo nderi ng what wou ld cause so meon e ro even attempt so me of JC's endeavo rs. As a member of For

JC was able to

participate in the mentor program

in wh ich he was ab le to cull helpful notes and tips from hi s involvem ent with rhc bus in ess co mmunity through several field s, such as en rcrra inm cJH, educa tion, law, c ui ~

rural, and social concerns .

As a sin ger of various ge nres , JC

KXLU . John dreams of bei ng a world class singer or broadcaster usin g different types of music to convey o ne message-LOV E. JC's stint as RA for \Xfhel an co nvinced him to co ntinue serving rh c

LM U co mmuni ty by beco min g the Res ident Director of W es tchester Apartme nts. The numero us con-

cern s t hat faculty, staff, and students brought his way, opened hi s eyes to the diversity of values and beliefs held by each. T hough t here

he craziest thing I would want to do would be to change the music in the Bell Tower to a rap song and see how the community would react." got a taste of gos pel , R&B, jaZ7., o pera, so ul , and eve n progressive. In t he musical ve in , he didn ' t limit him se lf to sin gin g. H e played keyboards and the rrurnper sin ce t hird grade. An early stan in music allowed him to get a feel for what hi s future plan s might bring. H e beca rne an avid jazz fan , while leaving himself room to exp lore the tech ni ca l side of music by developing the Jazz-Gos pci - R&B Prog ram fo r

were rimes w he n be ing a m ediator

between parri es was e nough ro make JC wonder what he had gotten him self inro as RHA staff, he nevertheless viewed each perso n as a valuable member of society wirh a special calling in life . If JC co njures up visio ns of sa ints and martyrs for some people, iri s co mfoning ro know that he is as down to earth as any Regul ar Joe o n the corner, though he wo uld argue that there is no such perso n as "regular'' or "common ." Even JC e nvis ions doin g so mething d aring now and aga in . To illusrrare this poi nt , JC thought about cha nging t he music in the Bell Tower. ''I've always thought it wou ld be interesting ro sec rhc co mmunity's reaction to a rap song playing instead of th e chimes, " he sa id with a grin . Interest in g, indeed. Bur o utrageo us, ori ginal. and spirited , is more like it.

-ropy by Sbrrry Bondo

is o ne of the funni est guys I've known and he is deflnrel y o ne of the biggest pack rats . H e never throws anythin g away. "

-quote by john Lipson

6t:NIOQ6 6M -6\Y/ 201


A

favo ritc placefo rTracy Mi ller tO vis it duri ng her days ofT is the beach, where she could be found gazing at the ca lm ing waters, interesti ng peo ple, and guys stretching, lifting, strainin g, and sweatin g under blue skies at Muscle Beach. Though she loves to roll er skate, cspecia llyar Venice Beach , she co nsiders herself, "the most unathl eti c perso n she knows." Tracy was born in In glewood, but grew up in Diam ond Bar, C A. the eldest of three chi ldren. She had already decided to attend LM U wh ile sti ll in h igh school because her grandfather graduated from LM U. Tracy's active life in high school prepared her for th e many se rvi ces and organizat ions she be ca m e involved with at LMU . As the first grandchi ld to attend co llege, T racy qui c kl y ad apted to co llege life beca use she found LM U to be smal l, perso na l, and conducive to the academ ic life s h e beca me acc usto med to while attending John A. Roland High School in Diamond Bar. H ad it not been for Tracy's un rel ent ing pursuit to get an ATM installed by the Lair as stud ent sena-

~~~

~neof rhe t hi ngs I l ike m ost abo ut Tracy is that she can make anyone fee l com fo rtable at any place or any rime." -quote by Tony Rinauro

6t:NIOQ6

202

tor for ASLMU , or tO get peepholes put in the doors of the res ide nce ha lls as a co-chai rperso n of Student Hou sin g Faci liti es Co mmittee, LMU s tudents mi g ht s ti ll b e mak in g ru ns to their ba nks off-

~~II"JA~ ,,1/fidea of a great weekend would be to have a limo pick me up at the flag pole and then be flown to Europe . . . m a pnvate jet. ))

ca mpus, and wo rrying about who mi ght be standin g outside of their doors begging to be let in. Other memorable events in Tracy's life include being RHA Vice- President of Resident Issues in her Jun ior yea r, a vo luntee r for S tudent

Admissions Team for two years, and an Orientati on leade r for three years . Becoming a member of the Bel les Organization in her last year enabled Tracy tO se rve the co mmunity o utsid e of LMU. Tracy's favorite service project in Be lles is visit ing a homel ess shelter ca ll ed " Bread and Roses. " " It's fun because you come in and treat them as if yo u are a waitress," Tracy added. With the ex perience she's ga ined worki ng with the public, vo lun tee ring for va rio us co mmunity

programs, and in itiati ng issues and ideas of special concern to th e LM U co mmunity, Tracy is on the ri ght path that she hopes will so meday lead to a ca ree r in the legal field. At t his point she is co nsidering several law schoo ls, includi ng Loyo la M a r y m o unt, UCLA, and Hastings. Eileen Mack summed up Tracy's invo lvement very well when she sa id , "Tracy has more energy than anyone I know. An average perso n woul d not be able to put half as much energy intO one project as Tracy docs into about twelve at one time." -cop)â&#x20AC;˘ by Sheny Boado


Yeuk Lung Sze Benedict Dian e Tai Psyahology Roger Tamayo Elecrrical En >in ce ring Michel Tamer Phil phy DerekTamsing EiGcttical E ngin eering l?a r111y Tanuwidjaja Fi n ~n 路 t

Katherine Tavares

Humnni rics Zohreh Tehrani ~usin cs

T rish T eleshuk Ricardo Terrazus P0 lti' al Saicnc 路 Melissa Thorpe P y ho logy J . 'l"icdcmann En li sh Steven Timper Lnrernntiona l So ndra Toll linglish Raphael Tomlin Ekctrical Engi ne ring Geoff Torgerson Bu , in ~;s

Maria

T orrcs

Busi n c~s

Aclmi ni srratibn

James Toth Poliri'cal S icncc

Tim T raffi ca nda Bu sineSs James Trask Busin c禄 Joseph Trecluer Co mmuni carion~

Andrea Trivcrs Com mun ication Sr4di c, Elizabeth Trotter Political Scie nce Eric Troyan lliology Wendy Tseng l'hilo,ophy Cccily Tsuchiya Biology C harles Tyler i\l.uketing M yriam Uehara Kristin Uhr T hea tre Erin Upspring i\ l.trReti ng

Patri ck Vaca Psycho logy Scott Vandeburgt Accoun ting

J ohn Va nd crway Managc mc nl

Rod erick Vaquilar Marketing C hristin e Ventu ra Mechanical Engineering Jeffrey Ventura Marketing

6t:NIOQ6 6'1. -V t: 203


Michael Verdon M ana cmcnt

T eresila Viera Psychology Roderick Villasin Marketing Virginia Villegas Political Science/Spanish James Juanillo English Philip Vosuejs Business Administration David Vukadinovich Philosophy Chad Wachter Marketing Melvin Walker Paul Walleck Marketing William Walsh Political Science Angelica Walss Studio Arts

Allan Walsworth Marketing Kimberly Ward Math Bemadett Watowich Finance Jason Watts Theatre Christopher Wayne History Megan Weaver Recording Arts Scott Webb Biology Kristin Weishaupt Spanish Steve Weismann Lisa Wenkler Marketing Michael Whalen Philosophy Lillian Whang Political Science

Richard Wheeler Communicarion Studies Janel White Management Kelly White Humanities Tricia Whittouck Finance MaryWilhem Communication Studies Kathleen Wille History

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SPIRIT

7?17/!!(')UI;?I(')U? B

ci ng the third o ldest in a famil y of four brothers and four sisters helped Matt Brusky ro discover his

sisram Man ger for ln rramurals, and even pl aying warball , foo tball , and basketba ll with h is rea m of four years, the "Jub Jub Birds," as well as

true c haracter when ir ca me rime to

fe nd for him se lf and stand our amo ng his siblin gs. While growing up in Am eri ca's Breadbasket, Wisco nsin, M an discovered h is natural ab ili ry ro com municate with people, and found rhat he enjoyed nor o nl y working with rhc publi c, bur rhar he parti cularly enj oyed talki ng ro kids, especially when he visited rhc Orphanages in M exico. LMU set Man in rhe right direction by allowing him ro explore a wide varicry of social services and o rganizati ons avai lable ro rh c sru dem body. During his years ar LMU , Man kept busy by beco m ing Vice Presidcm of Crimso n C ircle. Som e of his favor ite service projects included visiting rhc Mexica n Orphanages , and rhc Juvenillc Hall Center. M an says rhc bcsr aspect of C rimso n is "bei ng around people who arc making an effort ro help or hers." H e also used hi s energies for donating rim e and ralcnr as As-

~~~

~, have always wanted to bring an ice chest of beers into the Library and camp out with my friends and play 1aser tag. )) bein g of m ember of rhc Jes uit Alumni C lub and rhc Sunse t C lub. Mart will ag ree rhar Milwaukee is a far cry from Los Angeles in terms of findi ng a solitary and gree n place ro re lax, bur t hen again, who can

resist ca tchin g a Grateful Dead conce rt one niglu, then turning around ro find a completely different group performing rhc next night' LA may nor offer much in rhe way of scenery and fres h air, bur a weekend excursion ro Yosemite ro hike and have rock throwing wa rs helps Man escape rhc rat race and gcr focused. Living dangerously became rhc status quo of rhc Brusky philosophy of making rhc most of o ne's yo uth ful ca ndo r. H e still has ro li ve d own his mos t embarrassi ng moment -when he and a room marc streaked across ca m pus, sporting o nl y their ran li nes. One of rhe craziest t hings M att would love ro do if h e wo u ldn 't get caught would be ro "lug in an icc chest cra mm ed wirh beer into rhc Library and camp o ur over night with about I 0 fri ends and play lase r rag." Mart pl ans ro appl y his gift for working with peopl e of all ages in rhc lega l professio n as a district attorney, afrcr a stint of reachi ng Englis h ar a high school cam pus for a year or so. -copy by Shen)' Boado

a re never dull with M att aro und . H e is ene rgetic, id ea li stic, and a hard wo rker. H e a ls o h as a definite op inion on most everything." -quote by Fr. Jim Erps

6t:NIOQ6 Vt:- WI 2Cf)


w h ile she fu lfill ed her d uty as an RA fo r rwo yea rs, Julie Klausner was subjected to "n ighrly d ra mas," the kind of goi ngs-on whi ch H ollywood readi ly pays writers ro co nju re up and develo p inroscrip rs. " I co uld have created a wee kly series about eve rything rhar happened , 'rhe besr o f rim es , the wo rst of rim es."' Jul ie suppresses laughter as she reca lls som e mem o ri es rhar arc sure to resurface yea rs fro m now. Bur despite som e hair-ra isin g expe ri ences, Juli e kept her feer o n the gro und ; she part icipated in several school activities by being a leader durin g the Fres hm an Retrea t, se rving as an intern fo r the C hi ldren 's lnsr itute Intern atio nal for abused child re n , being a member of Cali fo rni a W o men fo r Higher Educatio n , writing for t he Ca mpus Life sectio n o f the Loyo!An, participatin g in U n iversity Relati ons and se rvi ng wirh Srudenr Ad m iss io ns and Special Ga mes. Th e uni versity was n' t rhc on ly rccipi enr of Ju lie's helpfulness. " I can always re member her be ing a

remember one ti me on a boar Soph omore year when I got in to so me champagne, tripped down the stairs, fell out of a chair and beca me ill. Bur with Ju lie's loving ki ndness a nd pati e n ce, sh e ba iled me out and pu t me to bed. J ulie sai d it w as j u s t l ik e babysittin g. " -quote by Erin McCLincy

6t:NIOQ6

206

givin g perso n, even bac k when she was fo u r years old ," says her sisrcr, Kim Klausner. "Th at's when she helped o ur bro th er sru ff T in ke r Toys in th e furn ace, setting t he

~~n

~/

can always remember Julie as being helpful and giving, even when she was four and she helped our brother stuff tinker toys in the furn ace, setting our house on fire." ho use on fi re." G rowing up in La Canada, an ho ur away from Los An gel es, it seemed as th ough her life was a world away fro m rh e fasr life of rhc big city. For Jul ie, tho ugh , new

ex periences we re opporruniri cs ro

ga in a d ifferen t perspective o f rhc o uts ide wo rld . H er Communicatio ns Srudies co urses opened up a wide va riety of o ppo rtun ities by whi ch she co ul d ex plore her fi el d . No t onl y did she surprise hersel f wi th t he discovery o f her latent creati vity, bur she was able ro make usc of her ra lenrs in developi ng programs ro benefit her srudies . Ju lie plans ro make a career o ur of her publ ic rela ti ons ex peri ence wirh rhe clubs and o rga nizatio ns in wh ich she was acti ve. Ifj ul ie had any spare rime, she sa id she wo uld "set up a co m m u ne in Sunken Ga rdens to promo te peace o n th e campus. Th e enviro nm enr wo u ld be one in wh ich eve rybody walked around barefoo t pass in g o u r d a isys a nd m ak ing peo ple happy!" Amidsr the wealth of social and edu ca tio nal ex peri ences she glea ned fro m her seemin gly sho rr season here at LM U, Ju li e has m any terrifi c memories, bur ar lcasr o ne regret - never having cl imbed to rhe to p of th e rower o f Sacred H ea rt C hapel. ropy by Shrrry /Jo11do


Carolyn Wi ll iams Engl ish Janice W illiams Marketing Jennifer W illiams H umanities Stephanie W illis Psychology Russell Wilson Business Wi lliam W ilson Engineeri ng Dan ielle W inkler Biology Laura Wo ldrich Psychology Shannon Wolfe Psychology Julie Wolfo rd English Aliena W ong Marketing Jennifer Woods English Lisa W ray Humani ties Steve Wright English Stephen Wylie Psychology Dan iel Yaroslaski Political Science Eric Yee Econ omics Debra Yoshimoto Business Victor Yoshimoto C ivil Engineering Marti n Young Marketing Teri-Lyn n Young English Vicki Young Management Brandon Yoza Biology Anthony Yuen Electric Engineering Jeffrey Zaborowski Management Khaled Zakharia Electric Engineering C hristine Zante Busine s Wh it ney Zaring Screen writing Ilene Z iff Andrew Zi mmerman Mechanical Engineering

6t:NIOQ6 Wl-/.1

207


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I ) o r many students, making the decision to attend college is the most impo rtant cho ice in their lives, alo ng with what to wear, whether to go o ut, sleep in, or to parry all nigh t lo ng. These were as pects of dail y student life and th eir reasons fo r choosing to attend LMU: "] t' s easy to track down and co nfro nt yo ur pro fesso rs over gradin g mistakes because of the small campus."

Dave Marcus "The people, definitely. Loyola M arymo unr is like an extended fa mil y to me. Imag ine 4 000 fa mil y members!" jennifer Cook

"The small size of the school makes fo r a better living and learnin g enviro nment. "

Kathy H ernandez "] like the small classes, good pro fesso rs, a nd th e sa fety on the campus." Jill Sambo Size, the peopl e, and good pro fessors we re all reaso ns fo r attending college, bur as ElisaRobertson summed up , " M y favo ri te as pect is the way stud ents and fac ulty seem to have a ge nuin e co ncern fo r o ne an other. T he fac t that I'm no t living with my parents has its adva ntages too."

FAVORITE ASPECT OF LMU

Greek L i f e

T eac h er s

Atmosp h ere

Small Classes

Peop le

0 .0 6TUDI~ NT

210

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Marc Abenoja Amal Abou-Lahoud Alyssa Abraham Guillermo Aceves Derek Adleta Leili Afsarzadeh Annette Agaton

Dino Aloisio Steve Alongi David Alvarado

Ana Alvarez Anna Marie Alvarez Mari a Alvarez Margarit a Alvare7. Sarah Alvy Seema Amar Angie Amezcua

Ja son Anthony Lauren Arce Vasilios Aronis Joe Asher

Andrea Ashkar

Bruce Atwater Freddie Avellana Leticia Aya la Aimee Azzaro

Brighton Bacchu s Frederic Bahr Anthony Bailey Eric Bakke Ollie BaldetTama Bret Barker Bonnie Barn ard

Ariel Barrera Alice Barriciello Marisol Banios Steve BatTy Gil Barthe Jcnifer Bass Aileen Bates

Kurt Bauccio Bill Bauwens Charles Beck man Michael Beggs Jonathan Benich Eric Bergman Andrew Bermudez

i\-l ~ t:

211


Meli ssa Best Yass ine Bichri Amy Bland Kath y Bl edsoe Jessica Bl oni en Sherry Boado Roxa na Bog li o

Ruben Boj orquez Ryan Bo lz Jo hn Bo ndo n Juli e Bo nn ot Aubrey Boytos Gil Bragan za Soni a Bravo

Mark Brent Ke isha Brewer Pa ul Briskman Ste fan Brooks Do nald Brown Michael Buckl ey David Buckm aster

Eli se Buko uch Adam Bull ock Bria n Burke Fred But zer Dechele Byrd Marco Cabanillas Cary Cadonau

Brea Ca ffee Gene Cajayon Will Ca lderon Brad Camero n Nan cy Ca mpbell Stuart Canari o Sandra Cancho la

Eli zabeth Capps Rasa Carneckas James Carney Sue Carruthers C hri s Ca rter J ill Carte r Vi cto r Caru so

Lupe Carvaj al Peter Cass idy Grace Castill o Jennifer Caton Irene Ceball os Lloyd Ceni za Dawn C hamberlain

Sa mue l C han Pil ar C haparro Catherine C havez Ri chard C hen Heng C heng James C hester Paull Cho

oTUDt:NT un: 212


WORST MEMORY OF LMU

â&#x20AC;˘

Financial Aid Registration 1m Food at Saga ~ Going to Class D Dorms

II

here are so e days which you jusr woul like ro forger, ike rhe ri me you slipped and fell in ro Fo ley Pond or rhe ay you had ft e midterms in a row and walked arou nd lookinglikeazombie. Weal\ ,have some bad memories bur some are wo rse than others. "The wo rst was having ro climb in and our of my dorm room for rhe ftrsr few days because m y key didn 't ftr." A 111111 Can

"Meals ar Saga. Oops, I meant Marriott." Frederic P. Babr "Being thrown in ro Bird 's Nest pool and ir wasn ' t even my birthday." Erika Denton " I walked inro a dootway rhar turned our ro be a glass wall! " Rhonda Bethea " Parking tickers from Public Safety. " George Steeum


Kimberl y Chri stensen John Chung Greg Clark Caitlin C larke Chri sto pher Coates Jason Cohon Erin Conl ey

Jennifer Coo k Cynthi a Coronado James Con ez Demetrius Costy Chri sti an Count s Chri s Craig Ali cia Crawford

Osca r Crespo Herbert C udiam at Adoni a C urry Paul o DaCosta Nicole Daddi o Mark Dalal Derek DalPonte

Philip D' Amico Lynn Dav idson Scott Dav is Shan e Davis Denni s DeCastro Kimberl ey Decker Patri ck Delaney

Laura DeLong Robert De Medi o Erika Denton Paul DeSanti s Elaine DeSant os Mae ll e Deschutter Carlos Diaz

Arm and Di chosa Mike Di G iovanni Robert Dil eva Jennifer Dinke lman Dav id Dinne l Lam Do Anne- Mari e Dobl er

Mo rga n Do uglas Marin a Draskov ic Scott Drew Joseph Dru cker Jane Dull ack Marx Durant Karl o Dzidi c

Coll een Eagleson John Easthope Yu sef Edmo nds Aiko Edwa rds Jani ce Eisma Patrick Eleazar Tri shaw n Elli s

&I'UDI:NT Ll n: 214


harin g a roo m with others is part of college life. It could be the beginning of a beautiful fri endship o r th e start of WorldWarlll. Feelings may be hurt, personaliti es may clas h, and emotio ns highl y strung when d ealing with a ro om m ate, but th ere a re chances of findin g a lifetim e fri end in the midst o f it all.

"S he's practica ll y m y tw in ! Scary th ought huh ?"

" I like m y roommate because he's funny (...... Lookin , Just Kiddin! )"

Laura Sinclair

Karen Hallsman " !like her seri o us nature, her hum o rous beha vio r, and her grandmo ther's chocolate chip cooki es."

Patriz ia Gealogo " J li ke all the coo ki es she makes because we have to cat them all. "

Amzand Dichosa

LIKE ABOUT ROOMMATE Cleans Room

Compatible

Easy-Going

Funny

Their Food

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LMU STUDENT SPENDING

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0 oaks, tultlon, and food were three of the most expensive costs in a students life at college. Added to this list were extra expenses such as entertainment (movies and rpusic) and just little things that can add up. For those that were not yet financially drained, the rest of their money was spent on the followmg: " Home, on my girlfriend, and going out!" Francisco Javier Mora

6TUDt:N'I' Llt't: 216

" It all goes toward books for classes, food , and school stuff." Tim Louie "My money goes to Targetorthe bookstore for school suppli es and things for my room. " Patty Latta "I don 't know anymore!" janet Snyder

Food Tuition Book< S.er Phone Bi li s Entertainment


Di erk Esseln John Fac toran Tim Fairbanks Angela Fajardo James Fall etti John Farag Leil ani Farinas

Rick Farrell Jolene Farrens Tim Feeley Thomas Fenady Kevin Fennell y Mari a Ferj ancsik Ca rl os Fem andez

Su zanne Fem andez Ali son Fernando Gina Fem ando Mi guel Fi gueras Greg Filimow icz Ken路y Finn Ann a Flannery

Matth ew Fleming Kim Florez Sean Fl ynn John Foley Robert Fo ll ett Scott Fo nner Brend a Foster

Sharon Frank Aaro n Fri edm an John Fu Je ff Fulfer John Gabri el Tomm y Ga lletti Di ana Gallo

Tom Gallup Sandy Gamba David Garay Laura Garc ia Julia Gardner Ali ci a Garo fal o Patri 7.i a Geal ogo

Brett Gebhart Patri ck Gee Mi chae l Gelfo Ben Gemperl e Fremi chael Ghebreye. us Mo ni ca Gillette Mary Beth G iordano

Jennifer G iron Ei leen Go ld ner Athena Gonzalez Jaime Go nzalez Kri sti Gonsa lez Trina Good Tim Gorin

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-

iving away from home has its advantages such as parrying all night lo ng and becoming an independent person , but it also has its share of disadvantages also. Dorm res idents' number one complaint was the food, no t exactl y like home cooking, bur a close second . Many enjoyed the renovations that occurred in Saga, now called Marri o rt, but so me students sti ll had co mplaints abo ut certain meals.

"T oast is easy to make and it's even burnt sometimes."

Athena Gonzalez "] know better than to eat Theresa at Saga." "T he murdered spinach which they overcook."

Anthony Bailey "The meals are all pretty Tony Holland heinous."

WORST MEAL AT SAGA

TunaDel i ~ht

Burgers

Main Entrees

All Of Them

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Andrew Graham Justine Graham Mark Grani ch Scott Grayner Maria Gri maldo Bri an G rogan Irene Gudino

Ronald Guerrero Lili an Guevara Mi chelle Gunst Antho ny G uti errez Jami e G ut ierrez Nadim Haddad Ian Hale

Karen Hall sman Bryan Hancock Meli ssa Hardy Julie Harmo n To m Hastings Dav id Haug G abri elle Haughton

Mo nika Heeke C harl ott e Hefti Ernest Henderson Jose Hernandez Martin Hernandez Mo ni ca Hem andez Ryan Heuser

Li sa Higa Val erie Hi g uera James Hil ger Ko ll een Hill Lynn Hill C hester Hinds Cody Hodges

Emil y Hodgin s David Ho lden Jenn ifer Ho lz Lorena Hong Mark Ho pkin s Joseph Houghto n Brian Ho use

Jonathan Hr7.i na Amy Hughes Maureen Hu ghes Jeffrey Hunter Fletch Irwin Brct Isbe ll Facti lstwani

Tari ano Jackson Rene January Sapna Jeste De bi Jill son Margaret Joels Am y Johnson Laura Johnson

CQ - JO

219


Darren Jo nes Lajuana Jo nes Wyk ing Jones C hri s Joyce Randy Kaczmarczyk Mark Kaller Kim Kao

T rini Kaopuiki Kyle Kapph ahm Danie l Kell ey Anne Kell ogg Dave Kenyon Ste phany Kirkendo ll Robin Ki rksey

Kim Kl ausner Vi cto r Klee Ste phani e Kni ese l Benj amin Kni ght Li z Koepf Tim Kosor Ian Kosora

Jea nnelle Kurek Trav is Kunz Jason Laford Yurii Land Mi chae l Lanove Pall y Lalla Trav is Law master

Marvin Lawto n Sonj a Leonard Linh Le A nne Lee Bri an Lee Deni se Lee Jay Lee

Reb icka Lee Sandy Leehuber C hri stopher Lehr C raig Leong A ndrew Lem er Jennifer Lester Dann y Lew

Brent Liddi coat Li sa Linares Kenneth Lippe A lan Lobo Eri c Lavelle Antho ny Lo mbardo Nancy Lo pez

De irdre Lo ughnane Tim Lo ui e Carlos Lucero Ying toy Ludwi g Nancy Lu zin ski Mi chell e Ly nch Samantha Lynch


•m ~ .

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Terminato 2 Dead Aga Pretty W Dancesw Field Of D Ghost

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s "Pride of the Yankees (The Lou Gehrig Story) and Field of Dreams."

Mark Granich 'tsvi~wers an outlet into

he

odd of make be-

"Pretty Woman and Pretty Woman. I really liked it! "

Maria Carvajal attest new movies that "M iracle o n 34th Street tiebuted, most also have favorite old movie and Harvey (The Invishi c h they co nsid er ible Rabbit) and Dances rim e viewing materi al. with Wolves."

Nancy Campbell "Wuth erin g Heights nd Valmont."

Alexandra Sey

JO · l.Y 221


Ramses Macalino Bryn Mackinnon Harold Maddocks Lisa Maga ll anes Jose Marcelino Dave Marcus Laura Marini

Isa bel Mark I Willi am Mannolejo Diana Marroquin Lili a Marroquin Jean ine Marstall Kevi n Marstall Amy Martin

Cara Martin Grace Martin Angeles Maninez Mari so l Maninez Sandra Martinez John Mastrocinque Dena Mastrocimoue

Isaac Matias Charl es Malison Brigil!e Mau James Mayo Tiki Mayo Mi chae l Mazza Kell y McA uliffe

Mari e McA usland Patricia McBride Charlene McC lain John McCloskey Mike McConnell Kev in McC ullough Mary McCull ough

Darin McDonald Doug McEldow ney John McLain Tani a Medina Mi chae l Mehnert Nancy Mejia Jack Meltoff

Veroni ca Meraz Alfredo Mercado Stephanie Metz Ange l Michel Lance Mi chelson Angela Mi ele Jennifer Mil azzo

Douglas Miller Maureen Mino Chad Mi sner Nicholas Mi squez Marlo Monroe Jeffrey Moore Sarah Moore

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un:


or two days of the week, students got to relax and unwind and think ofsomething other than exams and research papers. Many stay on campus, others, iflucky, can go home to do their laundry while some adventurous students head off on their own mmtvacatton.

"Anywhere off campus, but mostly home! " Marie Schwary " On weekends I like riding to the beach and going fishing. " Lorena Hong ''I'm stuck here on many weekends. I have no car. " Scott Drew

"I go to Palm Springs or anywhere up North." jennifer Magarro

FAVORITE WEEKEND EXCURSION

Las Vegas

San Di ego

Santa Barbera

Palm Springs

Sleeping In

Beach

Home

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FAVORITE TV SHOWS

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Parker Le The Simp

BH 90210

1111 ~ Cheers

D II

omework and chapters of reading often rake up a whole night of concentration, but stude ts often take a break and Ai on the boob rube to catch up on tfieir favorite shows. This was a dangerous practice because stud en rs were often hooked in to plot lines oo TV rather than those in rl1eir assignments. "I like Fam ily Ties and J Love Lucy of course, bur I also have to watch A Different World and Sisters! "

Maureen Mino

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"I don 't have a TV to watch my favorite TV shows. "

Dal B. Lee "] can 't miss Ch eers or The New Star Trek! "

Vi To "My favorite TV show is Jorge Parcel and his Kitty Cats (from Argentina). "

Larry Sanchez

New Star Twin Pea

5


James Moran Chris Mouat Gary Moy David Muir Mary Mulli gan Jam es Murphy Scan Murph y

Princess Murray Mark Myska Nina Nagy Cy nthia Nakashim a Tim othy Nanson Amzie Nash Thusha Nathan

Wiryawan Nimpuno Mi chelle Nordblom Sco11 O' Brien Patri ck Odell Phillip Oliff Belinda Olmos Tina Olson

Jeremy O' Neil Albc11 Ortali za Douglas Osbome Tamara Oyola Kamil Ozavar Mari a Pacz Mike Palumbo

Daria Papo Noelle Parker Elodie Patarias Putute Paug Sally Pearce Wendy Peck ham Bradcmir Pedron

Sonia Pcna Dolores Perez Liseue Perez Mari a Perez Juli e Perkins Anne Pcrl off Mi chael Peters

Judey Pctix Dwi ght Philli ps Claudi a Pina Ashton Pill s KetTy Plumer Andrew Pohlen Mari ano Pon till as

Todd Procanow Andy Procl ivo Natasha Prt ina Eleni Psy llos Emi ly Puk Rebecca Quintero Abdul Rainman

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omm unicating with other students is a part of college li fe This is how fr iendships a 路e made, but it's not just what you say anymo re, it's how yo u say it. Studenrs from all walks of life have different ways of sayi n g things and expressing themselves. This language we talk about is called Slang, and everybody's do ing it!

"Don' t got any favorite slang phrases. Me talk perfect English! " Halo Lawless '1'm an individual and therefore J don't use any slang words." Nicole Daddio " M y favorite slang word is Ralph ." Dave

" I always use G roovy, Dyno, and No Way!" Nicole McGregor

FAVORITE SLANG WORDS Cool Cheezy Dude Bogus Stylin' Sweet Not Heinous

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Christine Ramirez Seth Reek Marc Reeves lshi Reiko Marg ie Reveles Paul Ri chardson Ross Ri chardson

Jennifer Rickert Derek Ridgway C hri stopher Rin auro Eli zabeth Ri vera Eli sa Robert so n JoA nn Rodriquez James Rosenberg

Elsa Ro ussea u Jose Ruan Kimberley Rupni ck Denni s Ryals Tamekia Saffold Mi chell e Salazar Marc Salvatierra

Jill Sambo Eli zabeth Sanchez Karen Sanchez LmTy Sanchez Lupe Sanchez Ri cardo Sanchez Irene Sandova l

Laura Sandoval Edd ie Sandstrom William Sandweg Jayc i Saraceno Elizabeth Schetina Kri sty Schmid Aari n Schoor

Marie Schwary German Scipioni Ceci li a Segura Jill Seidner Jennifer Sembauer Vicken Sepilian Alexandra Sey

Mirpuri Shalini Meli ssa Shelton J.P. Shields C ind y Shin Philip Silva Steve Silvestri Laura Simons

Rya n Simpson Laura Sinclair Dave Smith Jonathan Sm ith Matthew Smyth Janet nyder Eva Solozabal

PA -ro

227


Kai Souder S. Sresth aphunl arp Danie ll e Stagg Kell y Steam s George Steele Annette Stehl y Mari o n Steiner

Aimee Stenge l Amy Stewart Mi chell e Sto ra Mary Strong Jul ie Suggs Je ffrey Sun Eli zabeth Szucs

Paul Tammell eo Maria T an Vema Tan Nikk i T ay lo r Shell ey Tay lor Chri stina Testa Dea nn a Tho mpson

Jennifer Thor ViTo Mari a Tolentino M e r~n Tolstyk Chery l Towers Kri stin a Treinen Me lani e Tucker

Chri s Udvare Chri s Ulrich Ll oyd Umali April Umek Dav id Urbach Pabl o Urqui za Becky Urruti a

Mari sa Varn i Art Vasquez Chri stin e Vasquez Kri st in a Velarde Je ff Venabl e Catherine Venturini Jo n Yi gano

Je ff Vinson G iorg ia Virgili Mary Vogelsang T om i Yo n Metzger Dan Voorhees Edward Voss Steve Vrooman

Sara Yukson Chri stopher Yynalek Abe Wagner Charles Wall ace Justin e Walker Jason W alters Trevo r Ward

6TUDt:NT Lift: 2W


FAVORITE PROCRASTINATION METHOD

I tl ~ ~

D I ~ [j Stare At It

ll stud ents commi t this crim e. Admit it, everybody pu ts thin gs off until th e last minute a nd rhen we all rush ro fini sh it in th e nick o f rime. It's a disease called Procras tinati o n and college stud e nts seem ro bes uffering fro m it, bu t so m e stud ents have ve1y uniqu e way b f puttmg th e jo b off until later. " I like to procras tin ate by fillin g o ur q uesrion naires ve1y neatl y. Ir'srimeco nsumin g."

Rick Albano

Rick Albano " I talk abo ut how mu ch I p roc ras tin ate."

joy Wolski " I watch TV until ve1y late, ge t h oo ked o n a c h eesy movie, then stud y durin g the co mm ercials."

Leslie Wells " I sti ck m y fin ge r down m y th roa t a n d co n vin ce m yself th at I'm sick."

j eff Nowicki

CÂŁ) - Wfl

229


Desiree W arren Jeff Watanabe A rthur Watson Ray Watts Ri chard Weed Jennifer Well s Jenni fe r Wern er

Sean Westgate De bbi e Wh alen Kama Wh elto n George Wil fe rt Dan Willi ams Dav id Will y Scott Wil son

Tam i Wil son Chri s Win g Laura Win g A ndrew Wi se Brent Wi se man Caro lyn Wi shard Hea ther Witt

Joy Wo lsk i Larry Wo lsk i Patrick Wuebben Peter Wu Nicole Yanz Kri sten Ybaben Judi Yo unce

Frances Yo ung Helmut Z imm er James Zucker Tarl a M akaeff

6TUDt:NT Ll n: 230


or some students, grad uation eems li ke many mi llions o f miles away but for others it is just around the corner. AJtl o ugh noth ing is absolute y ce~tain in Life, som e stu ents have a perfect idea of what li fe will be like after graduation , or wh at they wo uld li ke to believe. "I want to extort mo ney fro m the G ove rnm ent and live li ke a drug dealer. "

Scott Wilson

"After graduation, I want to ge t a job des ign ing ca rs, or toys, o r toy ca rs. "

Trevor Ward "J want to make money being an artist and beco me successfull y ri ch and famo us."

j eny McClellan "J pl an to beco me a scuba diver in Aruba and use what I've lea rn ed here at Loyola M arym o unt to better my fi nancial needs." Tomi Von Metzger

PLANS AFTER GRADUATION Party Pay off Loan Work Travel Become Rich Graduate School

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TheiJ fJitle out homework, plan tests, and keep strict tJradinfJ standards, and IJ.et professors still hatle students

OkalJ. students, this is a test.

Ge r your

#2 pencils ready. Question # I : Wh at m akes a professo r stand our in yo ur mind? Is it A. their sense of humor B. their good looks C. the am o unt of work they give out D. Both A and B o r Both C and A E. No ne of th e above or all o f the above F. 1 thought this was an essay question The co rrect answer is: True. Everyo ne has had a teacher that th ey liked . In grad e school, th e reasons were simple. "!like Miss Jones because she's pre try and she sm ells nice." As

Mr. Mansour Beira1ni , Fin ance

Dr. David Boje, Man agement Mr. Shirish D ant , Marketing Mr. Alan Falcon, Accounting Dr. Ren ee Florsheim, Marketing Dr. Jeffrey Gale, Management Mr. John Garstka, Acco unting

Dr. Edmund Gray, Ma nagement Dr. George Hess, Management Dr. C harles Higgins, Finance/C IS Mr. Bruce lkawa, Accounting Dr. Fred Kies ner, M anageme nt Dr. Karen Ann Kievet, Finance/CIS Herb Kindler, Management

Dr. Paul Leinenbach , In t. Business Dr. Linda Leon, Finance Dr. David Mathison, Management Dr. Armando Paz, Accountin g Dr. Peter Ring, Management Mr. Raymond Rody, Marketing Dr. C harles Vance, Man agement

f!ICUIJ'Y

234

time passes, expectations and evaluations change. Whi le many college students still have reachers that th ey respect and admire, the reasons are quite differenr. "I like Dr. Kiesnerbecause he shares his

"The things he teaches us are not only limited to the classroom, they are relevant to life in general. "

--Paul Knapp personal life ex periences with the class. T he things he reaches us are nor o nly limited to the classroom, th ey are rel evant to life in ge neral, "stared Paul Knapp. M any students admired teachers who were approachable. joe Houghton co m mented, "Dr. Mulvihill is very perso nab le. H e takes time out for his students and he's an awe-

so m e reacher. " Carleen D ey likes Dr. Mark Morellr' s sense of fairn ess. " H e' ll listen to what yo u have to say, reevaluate the situatio n, and if he thinks yo u have a valid point, he' ll change his position. " No matter how insp iring, organi zed, and interestin g a professo r is, howeve r, there can be no escap in g th e in evitable G PA factor. Sharoll Frank ex pressed the sentim ents of man y studentS by stating th at she liked Dr. Koch ian "because he is the o nl y reacher to give m e an A. " -copy by Teri-Ly11n Young

now as a rou gh, bur chall engi ng reacher, D r. Koc her is more than wi llin g ro talk o n rhe ph one or even meer with hi s srudenrs ro help rhem with rhc English co urses he teaches. 路photo rourtrJy of Dr. Knr/Jff


It Nefler Fails... * Your professor will only ask you to read a passage on the one day you forget to bring your book to class ... *The only time you decide to be efficient and read ahead, your instructor will decide to change the syllabus ... * It's always the 1o/o of the material you don't know that is the major essay question on the test. l'lU6 1 N t:~

235


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Mr. Bogidar Avramov, Music Dr. Susan Barber, Communica ti on Arts Ms. Marilyn Beker, Communi cation Arts Mr. Andy Corwin, Communication Arts Mr. Rudolf Fleck, Art/Art History Dr. Katheri ne Free, Theater Arts

E E 0

u Dr. Richard Hadley, C ommunicati on Arts Ms . Charlotte Holtzermann, Dance Mr. Emmett Jacobs , Theater Arts Mr. Howard Lavick,Co mmunicationArts Sr. Teresa Munoz, R.S.H.M . An/Ar Histo ry Mr. Art Nomura, Co mmunication Arcs

Dr. Gertrude Rivers Robinson, Music Sr. Judith Royer, C.S.J., Theater Arts Ms. Virginia Saya, Music Mr. Neill Slaughter, Art/An History Mr. John Stewart, Communi cati on Arts Dr. Albert Vinci, Music

FACULTY

236


Educators chatleniJe students to question the world and form their own opinions in an effort to awaken a

ASSIGN F8R CEARNIN6

Most people can't

wait to leave school and get There are th ose our in to "th e rea l world. " individu als, however, who return to the college enviro nment lo ng afte r their d egrees have bee n obta ined. T his rime they face the class roo m fro m the oth er side of the desk as pro fessors. Let's face It, its no r the most glamoro us, high pay ing job in the wo rld . Wh y do they do it? "I think coll ege professo rs are interested in pursuin g a certain fi eld

of kn owled ge and helping students d evelop the skills to think analyticall y." Marilyn Beker o f rhe Co mmunicati o ns D epartment sees her ro le as a incredible oppo rtuni ty. " I think learnin g is th e

of resea rch and the co llege environm ent all ows them to d o their research w hile they reach," co mmented Luis Rame, a senio r who is co nsiderIng pursuin g a teac hing caree r himself. "College Professo rs are also interested in being transmitters

-Marilyn Beker

isc ussin g t he more im portant iss ues in life arc CIJflpple and Fr. Ryan.

Dr.

"Learning is the most exciting thing that a person can do."

most exciting thin g a perso n can do and I love being a part of that process." Whether the reasons

behind choosing to reach college courses lie in t he flexible hours, the tin y offi ce or the des ire to motiva te, o ne thin g rings true. Studen ts are appreciative. Tim Francis recalled , " Ian Co nner hel ped me to view m y film s in a whole new way and that's so impo rtant in a film school. " While it may not be high pay ing in the mo netary sense, reaching is a ca reer th at is very rewardin g. N o thin g ca n co mpare to seeing a student acco m plish a goal, and kn owing th at yo u, as a professor, had a hand in helping th at student. Besides, if they do it lo ng eno ugh, they may be able to get an o ffi ce wi th a window. -ropy by Trri-Lynn Yo ung

Passion for Fashion any teachers dressed for success or silliness depending the occasion. Some outfits garnered instant cognition, others brought smiles to students' Who could forget these outfits? r. Dillion's Dionysian Festival Tunic Dr. Quinones' baseball cap teven Rude's Halloween costume--complete with skirr pig tails, and saddle shoes r. Kocher's Mexican Dancing Costume

COMMUNIO\TIONC> 0 t'INt: i\QTC> '237


Fr. C linton Albertson , S.J ., Engli sh M s. Camill e Atkinson, Phil oso ph y Fr. Wilkie Au, S.J. , Pastoral Studies Dr. Linda Bannister, Engli sh

Dr. Larry Bernard, Psychology Dr. Mel Bertolozzi, English Dr. Raymond Burt, Modern Languages Fr. Robert Caro, S.J , English

Dr. Frank Carothers, M edi a Adv isor Dr. John Connolly, Theology Dr. Jane Crawford , C lass ics Mr. Randall C ummings, Th eology

topic for the daiJ maiJ ran9e politics, but instructors attract attention

For IJears college professors have had reputations of being boring and monotonous. At LMU, however, many professors were willing to go that extra mi le to get their point across and make their classes interesting and fun . So me students were in for a welcome surprise in Dr. Bertolozzt's Survey of English Literature class when he decided to show the relevance of a certain poem in a unique way. " Without hes itation he got up o n the tab le and did his imperso nation of a compass. Needless to say, I was quite amused ," said YolandaMcClamb, "but afte r he did it , I saw the imagery in the poem so much more clearly." Dr. Bertolozzi isn't the on ly one w ho has capti vated his class with his creative approach to teaching. Fr. Maloney once came to his World Po liti cs

class dressed as C hairm an Mao, a former C hinese di ctato r. "It was about I 00 degrees outside and he came to class wea rin g a long green down overcoat

"Without hesitation he got up on the table and did his impersonation of a compass. " -Yolanda McClamb

and a co mmunist cap with a red star on it," recalled

john Mercurio. " ! kept thinking that he wou ld either take it off o r die of heat exhaustio n, but he

stayed that way through the whole class. You had to admire him. " Many professors used hidden talents to keep students enterta ined . Dr. Berg is sa id to be ab le to throw a piece of chalk from any area in the class ro om and have it land in the chalk tray. Sometim es it wasn't wh at a professor did that got attentio n but what he or she brought to class with them . M any students were more than a bit surprised to ge t "up close and personal "views of aborted fetuses in Dr. M erriam' s Human Reproduction class. Of course, not all memo rable mo ments occurred in the classrooms. Many students found Dr. Dillon's sin ging at the Dionysian Festiva l, not to mention his interesting costume, to be very entertammg. LMU Professors as mo notonous bo res? No Way! -copy by Teri-Lynn Young

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poetriJ to doinlJ some

eachers and stude nrs often have a close relationship as do Dr. Jnck Neiman and this studenr.


Dr. J ohn Davis , Afro-Ameri ca n Stud ies Dr. James Devine, Economics Dr. Matthew Dillon , C lassics Fr. Michael Engh, S.J., History

Dr. James Faught , Sociology Dr. Mary Fitzge rald , Alcohol / Drug Stud ies Dr. Michael Foy, Psychology Dr. Mi chael Genovese, Political Science

Dr. Ri chard G ilbert , Psychology Dr. C heryl Grills, Psychology Dr. Fernando G uerra, Ch icano Studies Sr. Frances G ussc nhovcn, R.S.H.M , En glish

Lllm::>IIL IIQT6 239


Dr. James Hannink, Phil osophy Dr. Thomas H anrahan, Modern Lan guages Dr. Renee Harrangue, Psychology Dr. Peter H offman , Socio logy

Mr. Steven Hutchinson, Sr. Mary Beth Ingham, C.S.J ., Dr. Tracey Kahan , Dr. Carroll Kearley,

Psychology Ph il osophy Psychology Philoso ph y

Fr. John Kileen , S.J., Econom ics Dr. Richard Kocher, English Dr. G raciela Limon , Mode rn Languages Dr. Sharo n Locy, English

Dr. Rica rdo Machon , Psychology Fr. Thomas J. Malon ey, S.J., Poli tical Sc ience Dr. Marie Anne Mayeski , Th eology Dr. Mi chael Mills, Psychology

Dr. Mark Morelli , Philosophy Dr. Loretta Morris, Socio logy Dr. Anne O ' H ealy, Mod ern La nguages Fr. Michael 0' Sullivan, S.J ., Psychology

Dr. Jo hn Popiden, Th eology Dr. Susan Rabe, Hi story Dr. Lucien Rico, Modern Languages Fr. Richard Rolfs, S.J., History

FACULTY 240


iscussi ng some po ints abo ut introduct ion to H ebrew arc Dr. Daniel Smith and David Su hr. Some st udents have no p roblem visiting their teacher; for help. while others rry ro aviod it at al l cosr;, became they might be unp repared lor a question the teacher m ight pose.

For some students, tests, t{uizes, papers, presentations, and projects are constantllJ

E~Y It n e "e r fa i IS.T heonedayyouneglecrro

I

read a chapter in you r text, the reacher decides to call on you to exp lai n the key poi nts to rhe rest of the class. Yo ur palm s beco me clamm y, yo ur brow fi lls wirh beads of swear as yo u say ca lmly, without showin g any of rhe te nsio n yo u feel, "W ell , yo u see, it's ve ry co mpl ex. I r's so co mplex that I wo uld confuse eve1yo ne if I tried to explain all rhe ramificatio ns to rhe class. I thin k we shoul d 'l1arvel ar the co mplex ities of the author." T he Professo r gives yo u that " I see yo u haven 't read " look, and yo u are left fee ling reli eved , yet so mewhat foo lish. M id-rerms, routin e exa ms and class projects \Ve re enough to ca use anxiety in eve n rhe most ded ica ted of srudenrs. " Dealin g wirh Stress" Wo rkshops were des igned to reach srudenrs to dea l

with anxiety-causing situations, bur even those could onl y do so much. Afrer all , a srudenr could be rora lly rel axed one moment and be pur on the

"I didn't try to make up so me excuse , or sto ry. -Michelle Rusich

I

I

spo t the next, when ca lled on durin g a d iscussio n when he or she was unprepared or u ncom forrab le with the mate rial. " I usuall y adm irred if I d id n't read rhe mate rial. I did n't try to make up so me

excuse or story," Michelle Rusich stared. Orher srudenrs were more courageo us. " I always starred wirh my' l t's ve1ycom plex' answer, " Greg Levonirm co mm ented. Sometimes srudenrs chose apa th y to help cover rheir lack of prepara tion . Unfortunately, if the resr of rhe class chose rhar roo, discussion was hampered. I r seemed th ar rhe class proj ects rhar appeared robe the mosr enjo yable, Glll sed rh e mos r anxiety. Engineering students were given rhe task of crea tin g m iniature ca rs using mousetraps ro propel rh em. Tim Louie and Daniel Tmn stayed up rill 6 o'clock in rh e mornin g purring rhe finishing touches on their project. Their dedication points ro rhe ultim ate weapo n for barrlin g class roo m anxiety : being well prepared! -roN b)' Tcri

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Career and marria9e fJO hand in hand as professors discotler there is a unit{ueness about

ORKING l=OGETHER It happens aft the time. You'reinthe library tryin g to strike up a co nve rsation with th at g rea t look ing classmate from history.

"Oh, I see you have Dr. Sikerfor Theology." "Yes." "Wow! So do !. He great, isn't he. " "She." "Oh. You have Mrs. Dr. Siker. So, uh, nice weather we're hauing, huh?"

s

LM U seems to have created the idea l enviro nm ent for co upl es who reach, a nd the campus boasts a multitud e of th e m. Several fac ulty co upl es like the Morellis a nd th e Foys a re from the sa m e department while others like Dr. Lucy Wilson and Dr. Ablu Cherry have interests no r o nl y in separate depa rtm e nts, bur se pa rate coll eges as we ll . Nor all married reachers share rh e sa me nam e, but th ey do share other things. Dr. Timothy Shanahan shares his Philoso ph y depa rtm ent office with his wife and co worke r, Robiu Waug also of the Philosop hy department. H e describes their Fr. Ken Rudni ck, S.J., History Fr. Herbert Ryan , S.J., Theology Dr. Timothy Shanahan, Philosophy Dr. Santiago Sia, Philosophy Dr. Jeffrey Siker, Theo logy Dr. Robert Singleto n, Eco no mi cs Dr. Daniel Smith, Th eo logy

Dr. Janie Steckenrider, Political Scie nce Fr. Ernest Sweeney, S.J. , History Dr. Leland Swenson, Psychology Dr. Alan Swi nkel s, Psychology Dr. Elsa Valdez, Sociology Dr. Judith Valliamont, Pastoral Studi es Dr. Teresa Venegas, Modern Languages

Dr. Dirk Verheyen , Political Science Dr. Patricia Walsh , Psychology Fr. Robert Welch , S.J., Political Science Dr. Ca rlos Wilson , Modern Languages Ms. Anne Marie York, History Dr. Linda Zagzebski, Phil oso ph y

l'i\ClllJY

242

a rran ge ment as " the ideal situ atio n ." Nor on ly are they abl e to arrange their schedules so th at o ne of them ca n rake care of their c hildre n while rhe orher reaches, they are ab le to interact at home as well

"The fact that we are in the same department allows me to pose certain questions to my wife and get her help and advice." -Dr. Timothy Shananhan as at wo rk. "We ha ve a commo n bas is to draw o n. We have act iviti es in com mo n and that allows us to have a lor to talk about. The fact th at we are in the sa m e department allows m e to pose certa in qu es ti o ns to m y wife a nd get her help and adv ice." While this type of closeness cou ld cause competition, no ne of LM U 's facu lty seem to have prob-

!ems with th at. So me st ud ents, naturall y, co uld find a problem with a husband a nd a wife working in the sa me department. After all, what if you did poorly in o ne of their classes a nd then had to rake a class taught by their spo use? What if they talked about yo ur performance ove r the dinner' Yet, most stud ents think fac ulty cou ples are an asse t ro rhe schoo l. " I think it's grea t that a lor of reachers and their spouses work roger her," senio r Leah BeiJI commented. "Take the Foys, for example. They incorporate their ow n experiences into th eir classes. LM U seems ro promote a fami ly atmosphere." Sometim es it is nice ro hear facu lty share sho rt anecdotes about their fa milies a nd their spo uses. It makes them seem m o re like real people and less â&#x20AC;˘ like demons who are o ur ro make a coll ege srudents' life hell . It's mo re interesting when you kn ow rhar person yo ur professo r is ta lkin g about also works at the same school. -copy b)' Teri l.ynn Vouug


njo yin gsom c tim e o ffwhil c providin g ent ertainment ro r the school and themse lves arc Dr. Kocher and hi; wire. Dr. Kocher and hi s wire have eve n parti cipated in the student d ance con ce rt s in th e sprin g. plmto m 11 r lt'J)! o,(/Jr. A"orhrr

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Dr. Michael Berg, M ath emati cs Fr. William Cain, S.J ., C hemistry Dr. Josep h C allinan , Mechani cal Engi. Dr. Ken C hu ang, C ivil Engin ee rin g Mr. C lifford d 'Autremont, Elec. E. & C.S Dr. Michael G eis, C hemi stry Dr. Roy Houston, Bio logy

Dr. Tai-Wu Kao , Elcc. Eng. & C.S. Dr. Virginia Merriam , Biology Dr. Michael Mulvihill, C ivil En gin ee ring r. Bohdan Oppenheim, M echanica l Eng. Dr. John Page, Elec. Eng. & C.S . Dr. Paul Rude, Elcc. Eng. & C.S. Dr. Steve n Sheck, Bio logy

Dr. Wi lli am Trott, C ivil Engin ee rin g Dr. Nazmul Ula, Elec. Eng. & C.S . Mr. Robert Vangor, M ath Dr. John Waggoner , Biology Dr. Co nni e Weeks , Math Fr. Herbert W eckbach, S.J ., Ph ys ics

l'fiClJ I.'I'Y

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Instructors juggle classes and demanding workloads while still keeping their families as a

路- TOP PRJ GRI+Y I hope it s not catchinfJ;- D1:Mel Bertolo=i co mmented when he realized that rwo more of the teachers in the E nglish Department Were pregnan r. Ea rli er in th e semester Shakespeare Instructor Dr. Theresia de Vroom had give n birth to a son whom she app ropri ately named William and Dr. Kocher's wife was also du e to give birth within the year. The trend in the English department see med to flow over the whole camp us as several faculty members waited expectan tl y or marvelled in the joy of a newborn c hild . C hildre n play a bi g parr in rhe lives of most faculty members. Nor o nl y were photographs of their childre n prominently displayed on rh eirdesks, bur also on bulletin boards and office doors. It has neve r been un co mmon to see professors with their tudcnts arc not the on ly o nes t hat have hom cwo H ere, we sec Dr. Daloon work in g o n his co m puter fini sh exam question s. -plwtocourtmyof/Jr. D11loon

children o n campus and often stories abou t their childre n were part of rhe class presentations. "The Foys so metimes bring in C hristo ph er (t heir so n) so rhat we ca n obse rve him and recogn ize so me of

"LMU promotes a family atmo)) sp here. -Leah Behl rhe principles they are trying to reach in o ur psychology class," Leah Behl noted. She also adds that "LM U promotes a family atmosp here. " Some stud ents took more th a n a casual in te rest in rh e a ntics of the c hildren offaculty. "What are you getting Phillip and Laura for C hristm as? " Dr. Nina Leibman's co mmuni catio ns stud ents wanted ro know. After spendin g a semester being

e ntertained by anecdotes abo ut Phillip ca llin g soap o pera characte rs o n his play telephone, he and Laura were almost like a little brother a nd sister ro them. M embe rs of Dr. Vi1ginia Merriam 's Human Rep roductio n class weren't o nl y fortu nate enou gh tO hea r stories abo u r her ch ildre n , but lea rn ed first hand about her labo r as well. Professors managed tO take time for their fami li es while still hav ing time to co mpose hard rests, much to most stud ents' dismay. Some professors were ab le to ar range their reachin g schedul es so that they were ab le to m ax imize rhe rime they spent with their children. Dr. Wang and Dr. Shananban took turns raking ca re of their chil dren while rhe othe r was ar work. lr seem ed no matte r how difficult or un ca rin g a teacher m ay seem , see in g them with their chi ldren makes them seem like the most lovi ng people in rhe world. -co{:)' by 7i路ri Lynn Yo ung

6Cit:NCJ: 1;1 t:NCINtlQI NC

247


e rn ocratic presidential hopef ul J eny /Jrowu discussed th e prob le m' of misp laced priorities in governme nt spe ndin g and hi s plans, if elected, while he was on a ca mpaign sto p at LM U speak in g ro ' ntd cnts, facu lr)' a nd sraff November 7. Fr. Ric!Htrt! Robiu, S.j., assistan t to the pres id ent , led /Jrowut o a rece ption in rhe Mcintosh Center afterward. Robiu a nd /Jrowu an ended th e sa me gra mm ar school and hi gh schoo l in San Fran cisco and were in rh c j es uit no vi ri arc ar rhc same rime . -pl10w hy Glm Mo~m11

of Finance, John Oester

l'fiCll i.TY

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of University Relations, Fr. Merrifield


ProtlidiniJ leadership and eneriJlJ to detlelopiniJ strate9ies to build on the schoots stren9ths and motle in new and challentJiniJ directions duriniJ a period of IJrou!th are the

RESIBENT'S CABINET Malley w.s selected"路' the new pres ide nt by the LMU Board of Tru srees o n M ay 20 aft e r a n I I week n atio n w id e search following the a nno unce m ent on March 4, 199 1 that Fr. james N. Lougbrnn, S.j. , pbnned ro resign. O'Malley accepted th e chal le n ge to m a int ai n the momcnrum rh c U nive rsity.

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MARINE UPHOLSTERY AND COVERS •

Joseph C. Girard

Attorney at Law

OSCAR'S

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213

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Give yourself the power! Give yourself an Apple Computer ~ ®

Congratulations,

DEBORAH LYNN AGGERS May 9, 1992- A date to remember It's been tough but "YOU DID IT!"

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Dad, Deborah, and ·---..._L_ Doris (in spirit) _ _ _n_e·· W career._ . ~~_..___.. t\ 1 1V tl2lkl)~1t: NT6 2~1


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Dad, Mom, and Dave

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Congratulations! Brooke We love you and are very proud of you!!! Love, Mom, Dad, Christen, and Page

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Leticia Q. Pineda Congratulations sweetheart. I am very proud of you. You made me so happy. With love, Mom, Edita Pineda

Joe, We are proud of your commitment to excellence and commend you for your many achievements, Congratulations on your college graduation! We are proud of you and we wish you God's blessings as you continue your life's unfolding!

Love & Hugs, Dad & Mom, Christopher, Michelle, and Rene' .

I'm ready for Inspection!

Now remember: there's 8 bytes to a bit and 2 bits make a quater!

PAQI:N'I' AJ),Ii 'b)


Special thanx to Mr. Cheng & Mrs. Cheng for making my college life a success. Also, many thanx to my buddies;

john Fellows Shin Yamaguchi Shigell Matsuura Takashi Kobayashi joe Kelly Tony Yuen Rose Yuen justine Walker Atsushi &wmi

Yoshinori Sudo Yukie Igarashi Ryoko Kumagai Tony Kiwanuka Paul Micholay Naoki Oue Kazushi Sakamoto Norio Mieko ~~

And all others who are not on the list!

Wei-Liao Cheng fiD6 2'54


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670-1888 Boveyoua!f 71ian拢s for a yrealyear. Bife woufdn 'I be !lie same willioul you yuys. !l?emember on.(y . you can y1ve yourself!lie powerlo be yourbesl.


"For I know the plans I have for you, declares the LORD, I plan to prosper you and not to harm you, plan to give you hope and a future." Jeremiah 29:11 Dear Sean, As you graduate from LMU we wish you all the happiness that you have brought to us. God truly blessed our family when He brought you into our lives. We are all so proud of you and your accomplishments. We love you! Nelson, Carolyn, Paul, Geoff, Erin, Ryan and Joe

Congratulations Jenny Bouchard! Love, Mom, Dad and Matt

We want you to know we're very proud of you, as a graduate and as a person. We want you always to follow your dreams and find happiness ...And we're sure that, whatever you do, you will show care and sensitivity and kindness ... and you will find your special way ofmaking the world a better place.

Congratulations! Love, Mom, Dad, Leslie and Lori also Jeffery

Congratulations, Britt, Megan McDonald! Congratulations and may We are all very proud of you! Love, Dad, Molly, Jim, Amy and Matt

your goals come true. God Bless You. From Mom and Daddy


FOR TAMMY SWANSON Dear Tammy, You have always wanted a good education and have worked so hard to get one. We are so proud of you! It seems like yesterday that you were a little girl with ''fast running shoes". Nowyouareagrown Woman! We have a lot of wonderful memories that our family has made together that we will always cherish. Hold

them close to your heart and always carry them with you. God has blessed you with beauty both inside and out, with gentleness, patience, a caring for people and a wonderful sense of humor. You are going to be a wonderful teacher, Honey~ We love you so much and we're so glad your' re ours. Love Always, Mom

A GRADUATION WISH FROM YOUR LITTLE SISTER...

As graduation time arrives, I think back on how proud I've been to call you my big sister. And I hope that the coming years will be the best you've ever had, so you'll always be happy! "The future belongs to those who believe in the beauty of their dreams.,, -Eleanor Rooevelt Love, Stacey

Dear Tammy, You're too old, learned, and , , sophisticated for trips to the parks (with or Without donut picnics), horseback or princess rides, newspaper cornstalks and beanstalks and perhaps (then again perhaps not) Easter basket hunts. You have, however, reached precisely the right combination of age, grace and wisdom for some more fatherly praise, thanks, and advice. The praise is easy because daughters are wonderful creatures who sprinkle and often shower their parent's lives with joy and happiness. In this respect, 路You have excelled. Mom and I have enjoyed .Watching you grow up. We have always been .proud of you and are especially proud of you 路today. We also congratulate each other on What a good job we have done. The thanks follows easily, too. You know you have given Us a lot ot love and happiness. You will

probaly never fully realize how much meaning you have given to our lives. So thanks for being you. As far as advice ''you're pretty 0 K" right now, actually, "pretty great," so keep up the good work. Don't be afraid to be you. Don't be afraid to be different or make mistakes. Continue your quest for excellence-you're almost there. Always take some time to enjoy life, too. Keep smiling and laughing. You brighten a room as well as the minds and hearts of those present. Your laughter is one of your most endearing qualities. The way I figure it, and I'm a good judge of character, YOU'RE GREAT! After you convince one or two hundred million more people of that you should be able to use the U.S. Presidency as a stepping stone to a really successful career. Take care and enjoy life. We will always be there for ou. Thanks ... Love, Dad 6t: IOQ PAQt:NT AD6 2?7


YOU DID IT!!! BOB CAPOWSKI YOU'RE AN LMU GRAD!! Well, Andrea, You've come a long way since that first day in Kindergarten in 1975. We're all very proud of your accomplishments. Have a wonderful life. Dad, Mom, The Avalos', Schlack's, Arias, Wardrop Families.

This is your accomplishment We are very proud of you!! Enjoy the future.

All our love, Mom, Dad, and Deb .

CONGRATUlATIONS Our last of five to graduate from to College! Hallelujah!! All our love Our favorite Son and Brother . and congratulations to you. You We are so proud of you and have made all of us so proud and l h ove you very muc . . .

JENNIFER,

I

we sal ute you In overcoming so many obstacles. Always remember-E.D.H.I.D.!!

d M M 路b h 0 a , om, an et , Maureen and Murphy

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Love, p u Mom, Dad, Keith, Heather, A R U K Joann, Matt, Mark, Erin, Ri- L L chard, Gavin, Megan, Molly, E y and Connor i\06 258


CONGRATUIATIONS!!! Dear Kevin, There's no limit to our pride in you. Thanks a lot for all you do. WE ARE VERY PROUD OF Wishing you life's best!

PAM JONES,

Love From, YOU, AND WE KNOW Mom, Dad, Lisa, Mark & BJ THAT YOU WILL Dear Jim Delong, SUCCEED IN ANYTHING From Europe to Vermont and California, AND EVERYTHING Soccer, ROTC, Drill Team, Flight Training. THAT YOU SET OUT TO You have successfully met the challenges. May you continue to play life's game withl DO. MAY ALL YOUR finesse, perserverance and humor, as you so DREAMS COME TRUE. skillfully do monopoly... We are very proud oJ you.

MOM&DAD ---

Love Mom, Dad, Laura & -Brandv --- ~=J

LOS

ANGELES

LOYOLAN LOYOLA

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To the 1991-1992 Loyolan Staff: It hardly seems possible that an entire year has passed, and that we find ourselves saying good-bye to one another. I Want to thank you all for your hard work and dedication. At times we were praised as being the best thing at Loyola Marymount, at times you'd think we were the worst. If anything, it taught us to have confidence in ourselves and in the job we were doing. And we did it well. The LosAngeles Loyolan stands as an example ofstudent cooperation, dedication and responsibility. We did it ourselves. For those of you who continue on, those of us leaving entrust a long standing tradition to you. I hope you find the same pride in the paper as I did. I hope you too can witness the amazing coming together of different people and see them learn to work together, and have fun, in producing a final product that the entire University can be proud oÂŁ In my position, I had the priviledge of being the one people came to see to express their opinions on the job we were doing. There is no way it could have been done without you. Thank you. You have made what could have been a difficult job one that I loved doing. Never, ever will I forget this year, or any of you that played such an integral part in my life. Good luck to those of you graduating, and good luck to those of you carrying on the tradition. I have all confidence in your ability to succeed. Beverly M.Butler

Editor-in-Chief

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RODERICK A. VILLASIN Dear John, Congratulations my son!!! Education is a very special gift, no one can ever take away from you. It will be a great asset as you journey through life. We love you and we are proud of your achievement. We did it all for love. Lovingly, Papa and Mama .--------

Thanks for all you have done over the years to brighten our lives in so many memorable ways. As you graduate from Loyola and prepare to go off "into the wild blue yonder," we wish you a lifetime filled with good health, good fortune, and even more happiness than you have given us from the day that you (LONGHENRY)Groman were born to start our family.

Lisa Your Perseverence has paid o ff..

.

Congratu1attons on a

Lots ofLove, Mom, Dad, Chris, and Mayday 1

~ ob well done!

Love,

Mom&Dad NANCY JEANNETTE REYES We wish that we could describe to you exactly how it feels to having a grown daughter like you. Sometimes, when we look at the independent woman you've become, it's really hard to believe that you were the little girl who used to jump rope and play with dolls. It's hard to see you as that teenager who was constantly worrying about clothes, hair, and boys. When we see all the things you do, we wonder how "Our Baby" grew up to be this remarkable person. And to be honest, sometimes ''~~ we're afraid you might not need us as much as you used to. But then, you'll throw your arms around us, or call us up for advice, and we'll realize that the bond between us will always be the same. We Love You, and we want to tell the world, "That's our daughter, she made us proud." Mom&Dad Congratulations Sis~ you have earned all of it. Your brother, Jerry 路 -~---------------------

Adve rlisernc nll;

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IONS KARYBENES WE LOVE YOU!!

Kary, As I have watched you grow through the years I have come to the realization that ifYOU can dream it, YOU can have it. I have seen you grow into a beautiful young woman. I have Watched your accomplishments with admiration. I have watched you take a dream and build it into reality. I have watched you bring an enrichment into my life that I never thought I would experience. I have seen you encourage every family member, from your younger sister to your grandmother, to be more than they ever thought they could be. Thank you. Thank you for taking the risk to reach a little further, for not giving up when times were tough, for trusting yourself and , conquering your fears and reaching for every dream. Thank you for being an inspiration to us all. Thank you for being you. "Did I ever tell you, you are my hero? You are everything, everything I could hope you'd be. My spirit flies higher than an eagle. You are the wind beneath my wings." I Love You, Mom Dearest Kary, 1 You know how very proud we are of you but we just wanted to tell you again. You are such a beautiful and sweet young lady. Just stay sweet like you are, don't change. PaPa and I want you to know we are always here for you. Sweetheart, no matter where you go or what you may choose to do in your lifetime, don't ever forget that. We Love You so Much, NaN a and PaPa

Kary, You have been a real inspiration as well as a role model to me. Your diligence and hard work has given me the courage to progress forward in my own goal. Thank you for all you have done and congratulations on your accomplishment. _ _ _ _ Love, Tracy 6 t:NIO Q Pi\Qt:NT f\06

261


Congratulations Kathleen! We Love You! Dad, Mom, Lisa, Kristie, and Teresa

God bless you! Dear Jeni Engel, Congratulations! We are very proud of you. We love you, Papi and Mami ~====~~

~~

What an adorable baby! Visiting relatives at the zoo.

You are and always will be our shining light. Love, Mom, Dad, Kristen, Patrick, and Maxwell i\dverliscmc nlli

262

Today the beach ... Tomorrow the world!

We love you always, Issa! Mom, Kate, and_Zee

____,;;;;:::;;;;;;;;=~


YOU ARE THE SUNSHINE OF OUR LIVES

CONGRATULATIONS, RISA THE BEST DAUGHTER... EVER! The Blewitt Family ... Mom and Dad, Grandma Jimmie, Auntie Esther, Uncle Jim and Bernie, too. and every credi t card in America

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Dear Heather Sc ley: On this joyous occasion commemorating your hard work and arduous ascent, your graduation gives us the opportunity to tell you how proud we are of you. Your beauty and goodness, your honesty, principles, and determination, your independence, self-esteem, and sensitivity only exemplify the wonderful daughter you are. We know you'll find success and happiness in any endeavor you undertake, because you are a unique addition to this world. We only wish your loving Grandpa "G" were here to enjoy your happiness.

Your loving parents. tiDVWT 1 61~ Mt:N'I'6

264


It seems just like it was yesterday we left you at the LMU Apartments for your first year of college away from home. We have seen you grow and mature beyond &~~~~~~~~WM~~ â&#x20AC;˘ .,~.... our expectations! We all are confident if (4 ~ ~ ~ you meet your newly set goals with the same enthusiasm as you did at LMU, you fQe ~ will be rewarded for your efforts. Congratulations, we are ~ ~ ~. all proud of you! ~-// A ~ Love, ocw-, l.,)~ Mom, Dad, Larry, Suzy, and Peggy

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"When the one great scorer comes to mark against your name-he Writes-not that you Won or lost-but how you played the game." Congratulations on your accomplishments over the years. With your great attitude, love and respect for your family and friends, your goals in life will always be obtainable.

Our love, Your Family

TAMMY! We are very proud of all your accomplishments at LMU. The very special memories of the past four years will always stay a part of our family. We Love You, Mami, Papi, and Bobby <!>t: IJ()Q Jli\Pt: I'J' AD<!> 2b?


TARA

Veronica Castillo

ANN

Your family congratulates you on your graduation. We are proud of you and your accomplishments and successes.

BuRKE Congratulations to you, mJ1 wonderful daughter, Tara. You have been a constant andl continuous source ofpride; the epitome ofall a daughter should be.

Love you, Mom

Continue school because it will open up new opportuntues for you, and make you a better person.

WE LOVE YOU! BooniFF SNIFF

I'm so proud ofyou. Congratulations!

Gooo]oB l _"'-"'"

Love, Bri

.-:;;;;;#

MoM, DAD,

,~=-

We are so proud ofyou, and love you more than words can say.

Congratulations Son, You have come a long

way. May God bless

and keep you as you go forward in life.

Congratulations, Gram my and pappy fiDVtJ2'1'16M t:N'I'6 266

Mom & Dad Rev. & Mrs. John Crocker Sr.

AND

KC

I


CoNGRATULATIONs BAYNE!

WE ARE SO PROUD OF YOU!!

LOVE,

DAD, MOM, and CLIFF 6t:NIOQ Pt\Qt:NT t\D6 267


AD VI':Q'I'I61':Mt:N'I'6

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THE BEGINNING

Congratulations, Felicia, Words cannot express how proud we are of your accomplishments. We knew you would succeed. The next level is tough, but not impossible.

SUCCESS

Love, your Parents

COngra ations We wish

WEARE PROUD OF YOU,

ARET KOENN AND WE LOVE

you the best. Love You, Dad, Mom, Andrea

Dan, We are all very proud of your accomplishment. Mom, Dad, Deana, John, Cindy, and Jess

MARG-

:;;;:;;;;;=:=

YOU. Dad, Mom, Dolores, Elizabeth, Dan, Bernadette, Bonnie jean

Our Dear Son Matthew Romano, How proud you have made us; how proud you should be of your success. Loyola Marymount has nurtured you through your college career and prepared you for the challenges ahead. May you achieve all your goals and aspirations, and realize all of your dreams. Always remember that whatever challenges you will face, your parents' unconditional love will always be with you. With all of our love, Mom & Dad

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Nancy Burke Nance! "Congratulations" The Future is Yours! Where

did the â&#x20AC;˘

ttme

go?

We Love You! Molll, Dad, Bill, and Paul

Congra __.. .ationsNina Barneic Thank you for bringing so much joy and laughter into our lives. You have grown into a beautiful, loving, young woman and as you graduate, we feel great pride in all of your accomplishments. May your future be filled with happiness and success. Love, Mom and Dad _ _ _ _ _ _ ___ fiDVt:QTI 6t~ Mt:NT6

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Marie

Anne

Lamp

You are such a big hit! You're a graduate ofLMU! Go Sweet Peas! Go Lions! The Beatles Annie Dear, we all loved your accent at summer school last summer. John, Paul, George, & Ringo

Well, Hon You're now 21, it's a lot of fun, but the best is yet to

crme.

!/

ane, We Love You and support you. Colleen, Mom, Dad, and Matthew.

路You teach me the English. I'll teach you the German, . or v1ce-versa. Anne graduated?? I'm sorta shocked. llit:NIOQ Pt\Qt:N"J' t\06 271


CONGRATULATIONS! DAVID Good Luck In The Years To Come. We Are All Really

Proud ofYou. Love, Mom, Dad, Maggie, Dennis, Fred, Sheri, Glenn, and Marlon

Dear Lisa, May all your dreams come true, and your future be filled with happiness. We love you. Mom, John, Martin, and David i\dvc rliscmc nL!l

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Congratulations Tom Bugbee We are so proud of you. God bless you. We love you very much. Mom, Dad, Kathy, and Grandma

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We are bursting with pride, bursting with joy, bursting with Love for You-

Jennifer Ellen Sahli Congratulations, LMU Graduate! Just remember ..... wherever you are, wherever you go, you will always be in our hearts. We Love You, "Neen", Dad, Mom, & Joel

"Roomies Extraordinaire" IIDVt:QTI6 t:M f:NT6

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Rosamaria, You've made it! Hooray! Sister, we are all so very proud of you. You have successfully achieved one ofyour biggest dreams. We have confidence that your intellectual ability will thrive and your enchanting personality will win you much success in the years to come. We love you and wish you lots of luck. Love You lots, Dad, Mom, Ruben, Ricardo, Rudy, Rosaura, Robert, Grandma, Joan Brain and Elena

Congratulations Lisa Storms, Dear Rose, With your hard work and dedication in achieving We're so proud of your your goals, by believing in yourself, and understanding your weaknesses as well as your strong achievements and dedica- points, and with a cheerful disposition, you always • • • • displayed courage in continuing along the path of t1on 1n atta1n1ng your success. As you follow your dreams and make them a reality. May your life be enriched by faith academic goals. and trust in God. Best of luck and happiness in Mom, Dad, Karen and Eric your future endeavors.

Congratulations Matthew! You now have one of life's greatest gifts ... CHOICES.

All our love, pride, and prayers, Mom& Dad

Love, Mom and Phil St:NIOQ Pt\Qt:NT t\D6 TfJ


To our dearest Lowena Manzano

Congratulations! We are very proud of you and your achievements. Wishing you all the happiness in the future, we know you will be successful in all your endeavors. We Love You! Mom, Leander, Lester, and Luther

Danielle

Congratulations

Margaret Koury

M a r i e "Those who dare to dream are usually the ones who can make W mkl.er a difference." Congratulations! Enjoy your accomplishment. We are proud of you, and we love you. liD VJ:Q'J'J6 J:Mt:N'I'6

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We are proud of you and love you very much. Dad, Mom, Robert & Michelle


MARLO

GOifiFURCHI.

We wish you all the happiness and success in the future. Congratulations! We love you! Love, Motn, Dad, Grant & Petra &nior Parenl Ads

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Four years ofhardship and struggle have gone by so fast in order for you to pursue your career, but you did it and now you are finally graduating. We are so proud of you, son, and all your successful accomplishments. We want you to know that we will always be here by your side for support and guidance with your chosen career. We wish you much happiness and further success in life. WE LOVE YOU!!! Papa and Mama Dearest Big Bro, T.C., I knew you could do it! I just hope that when you do become that great, big, rich, business tycoon, you won't forget about me and become TOO greedy, but like you always said, "GREED is GOOD", right? Well, good luck in anything and everything you do. I'm always here for you, believe it or not. I'm really proud of you, too. I Love you Preppy!!! Your lil sis

To Ju ie, Jules, Julie-Bir Morris, We think you're the greatest! We thin]{ you're the best! Now take a break-You've earnedarest. Thenwhenyou'rereadytoge up and go, show the whole world what you know (maybe even make some dough!) Congratul~uions-We're all so proud of you!

Lizann, Congratulations! All our love and best wishes for

your future. D ad, M om, Jo hn, Love, Mom, Dad, Mike, Dan, O~m~a--.-::......;;;._-=;;;;;;l~=== and Michael Grandma, Opa~&~

KAREN ANN LIUZZI

ANDI GULLO,

We are very proud of you. You have m ourdreamscometrue. Our wish now is that all of your hopes and dreams are fulfilled as ours have been. We love you. Mom&Dad

OUR BEST TO YOU ALWAYS. LOVE, DAD AND MOM

ADVERTISEMENTS

278


Ollie with Cardinal Roger Mahoney of

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--

CONGRATULATIONS O.N YOUR GRADUATION

TO OUR FUTURE PROMISING LAWYER OLEGARIO "OLLIE" D. CANTOS, VII You have set a high goal for yourselfand lived up to your expectations. We are extremely proud of all your wonderful accomplishments at Loyola Marymount University and the community beyond. Three more years of hard work and dedication and your ultimate goal will come true. We know you'll go far. You have such determination! You are a special blessing to our family. By using your unique gifts and talents, you touch the lives of so many people and show us so much about the specialness of people. You know that as long as you remain faithful to our Almighty God, He will bless you. We pray that you may continue to receive abundant blessings from Him for the rest of your life. Remember, as we have always told you, you have much to offer our World!!! We salute our 1992 college graduate with much love.

Mom, Dad and Jenny

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My Beautiful Daughter, Congratulations! Words cannot express howMICHELLE CLAUDETTE BANKS completelyproudlamofyou. B.S. Biology You are an intelligent, sensitive, caring, lovely lady. I am l thin s are possible very proud to be your mother. . g . "You and me against to htm that believeth.

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Love, Mommy and Grandma

ony Rinauro,

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Congratulations! All your years of studying will now pay off. We are very proud of you. Dad, Mom, & Chris

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Our little "two-percenter" has really come a long way. We're very proud of your hard work and perseverence and we wish you a future filled with happiness and fulfillment. v Zivio, kapa na krivio. Love, Mom and Dad


Congratulations Mark John We are very proud of you! Best of luck for the future. With love, Mom, Dad & Adriana

=;;;;...__~===!

ohn Edward Mercurio

(

Dear Jo n, From the first moment of your you have given us joy. Your accomplishments give us great pride. We love you and will always be there for you. God bless you. Congratulations on a job "well done". Mom&Dad -~-~~~-- Anne Marie and ene 6t: IOQ PJ\Qr I' J\06 281


Congratulations Brian! It seems like yesterday you left our home for college and now we will be watching you graduate. We are all very proud of you.

All our love, Dad, Mom, Kirsten, & jim Dreyfus Michelle, L 0 v e We know it was a lot of work and we are all very, very proud of you. God bless you s-weetheart. i\DVt:QTI6t:MF.NT6 282

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Congratulations Rich & Tony

ere's to you both! Best of everything to Today is the dawn of your -you now and tomorrows ... The starting point of new forever. found joys. Take your many gifts from Lots of health, God and fulfill the dreams your heart is love, and making. We are very proud of our special happiness, daughter. Congratulations!

Mom, Dad, Pat, . & Grandma :'

Love, Mom, Dad, Eileen and Laura

Dr. Frank Carothers, We successfully made it through anotheli together! We can't thank you enough for all of your love, support ~nd ke~n proofing eyes. Please stay for a ltttle while longer to help keep the book progressing-we're on a roll. Love, The Tower Yearbook Sta

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Dear Tony Brown and Rich Wheeler, ;

Congratulations and : : love to you both. . "The Dream Lives On." : d

d

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CONGRATULATIONS!!

MONIQUE FRANc;OISE

LEMAY ... for all your achievements at LMU and remember to always believe in yourself. There is someone very special in you. ALL OUR LOVE MOM&DAD If it weren't for you our life would be short on so many special memories that are so much fun to share. If it weren't for you, there would be none of those little surprises that make life so interesting. Without you there would be no one to lavish with attention and praise .... and no one to brag about to friends and neighbors! Who else can fill our life with the same sense of wonder that you do? If it weren't for you, there wouldn't be nearly as many wonderful reasons to celebrate life!


------------------

ATfEN'fiON 'IVAS ON US!

---------To the 91' Tower Yearbook staff;

CONGRATS, IT'S FINISHED! Since this is clearly the best book LMU has ever seen- take a bow. he reason yo u are reading this book is pr i m ari ly because o f o ne person. H er name is Monique LeMay. To me, h er name i s synonomous with th e words "yea rbo ok." H er d edi cat io n an d cooking got us through a rough year. She has been my mentor from Taboo to Air Supp ly and from cautio us driving to !sang Bansa. Although I sometimes felt like her secretary when deali ng with Frank o r editors who liked to write notes rather than face the Boss Lady. Good luck next year with whatever you do. Maybe I'll ask you o ut for a " Date Nigh t" so we can hear "Unchained Melody" or maybe we can have a few Margarita buckers w hile raking pictures of 23 minute photo labs. T hat is, o nly if we can escape "JPeeeee!" But serio usly, yo u do n't know how much I ad mire your work and thanks for all the advice when I really needed it. And who knows? I cou ld end up as Room are #22 . It

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saddens me to think that we will be without yo u nex t yea r. I'll miss yo u as as a cook, as a boss, as my inspiration, an d most im portantly, as a friend. Daddy that hurts! Yo u wo n't have to stop by much next year because I am secretly an expert o n the Mac. NOT! Now, how would they say that in Mexico? Ryan Bolz, Greek Editor, Now that I have taught yo u everything on the Mac, I'll te ll yo u Aat our/ straigh t up that Pink Floyd sucks. Bur w hat more could I expect fro m an o nly child who likes gold teeth, pool tables, and wants to attend "In and Out University." I did like the way yo ur pages came out, but as we both know X marks the spot. I never would have thought when I met yo u in August (and went to El Tarascos with Monique) that yo u would be such an important part o f m y year. I swear that o ne d ay I wi ll discover the bathtub secret and w hich so ng o n KOS1 is truly yo ur favor ite song. Too bad yo u'll never be on American G ladiato rs, Gasto n! Please was h yo ur sweat)' handkerchief and m y X-mas socks real soon and w ho cares w hat THEY think. And dud e, yo u will forever (EVER) be my big brother. Nicole Daddio, ass istant to the Editor-in-Chief, I am including yo u as a part of rhe Tower Staff, even though ' you were only a measly secretary--wait until next year. O.K., I don' t know where to start. Sorry about the trampoline story but I'm sure you can fo rgive me after a night ofseeing new things in your tapestry. H ere's a girl that li kes golden L.A. Gear tennies, Oi ngo Boingo, twelve hour bus rides, Si mon & Garfunkel, and searching for Celebri ty (no pun intended) houses. CREOW! She likes to spend her evenings at rhe Fireside practicing forensics, playing Taboo 3t the H otel Utah , or just watching Fami ly Feud with C hi a and Kyra. M aybe one day you'll get run off a cliff by a diesel tru ck, be able to hang yo ur own X-mas lights, o r walk across ca mpus by yo urself at 3a.m . Then again , maybe yo u just want to be that girl at Papa's and Beer. The best ofluck with yo ur " Best". And I love you always--" [ rinka but I'm not sure!" Now, that is why I hare the G reek sys tem . To Sports Ed itor, Nancy Campbell (Italy's own version of Minnie Mouse) I say "Too Bad " yo u are my SportS Editor AGAIN next yea r. If yo u have any disagreement, m y res po nse is "Shut Up B#$%* !!" . And don't EVER, EVER try to break in to my room while I'm as leep or "Cuh -Cuh! " ri ght in the chest. Bur you do mean a lor to rne¡ After all , I've knon yo u for two yea rs and if I do n' t want to kill yo u, I guess I'll slow down .To Activities Editor, Marisol Barrios, thank yo u fo r all of yo ur blonde jokes. Please rake more Spanish lesso ns and wipe that white sruff o u t of yo ur eye. A job well don e o n the C lubs and Organ izations section, the largest sectio n of the book, goes ro Tom Fermady and Trina Good Too bad yo u are bo th going to get yo ur own section next year. I hope everything works our for the best. Thank yo u for the Screensavers and yo ur immense knowl edge o f computers. But Tom, rhar 1 underwear has to go. And to Residence Life Ed itor, Sonja Leonard, I want to make sure yo u understand that I do I NOT like gerbils. At least now yo u know where to get black and wh ite film developed for the next rime yo u d ecide to kidnap somebody and take them to Denny's. Chad Wood- yo u were afraid yo u wou ldn 'r be in th e yearbook - so here you are. You' re the best arti choke- earin': 1 rie-buyin ', blackj ack playin', Phantom watchin' , Spider Woman scammin ', restaurant complainin ', Alan harin Texan I ever mer. Time out even! Lawks a mussy Misra Wood! And to the rest of the Tower Staff, I end my days as H ead Prod uctio n Edi tor and therefore leave the following behind : The first and foremost on my list is an Oscar nomination to our advisor, Dr. Carothers. I also leave Do' I the struggle of teaching the new kid o n the block how to foll ow an incredibly ro ugh act. To my fe llow stud in rh' [ ga me of" Snaps," Halo Lawless, I leave a new phrase besides "H alo, d o n 'r play that! " Linh Lee, I leave another year l of calling her by her full , entire, complete name. To Nina Nagy, I leave the entire Lair Patio of w hich to coerce int0 buying a book-do n' t hurt those vocal chords. To john Vigano I leave an unpaid d ebt at C hopstix and a boo k entitled

I

I

"Evezything You Ever Wanted to KnowAboutl:X. " To the absolute love of my life, SeemaAmar, !leave an intervi e~v with Ollie Cantos and The Book ofQuestions. To Sherry Boado, I leave her a platter of eggs benedi ct if and only rf she makes rhe "0" sou nd . To Patri ck Gee, I leave an Editor-in-chief next yea r who is in great need of good picrurel and wi ll pay!!! Faculty Editor, Teri-Lynn Young, I leave a search for the facul ty divisio n pictures and a pad o fp aperfor writing notes. To Derek Adleta, !leave a few more bottles of champagne o r Emmets and coffee to stay awake. 'fo One Life to Live's bigges t fan, Rhonda Bethea, !leave an argument with Tom. And fin all y, o ur copy editor,facqt11 Stern is left with a blister fr o m co rrecting all of o ur mistakes . Finally, Thanks to all m y fri ends, roo mates, o r anyo ne else who helped me out in this extremely fru stratingâ&#x20AC;˘ sometimes unbearable yea r. M om and Dad, thank yo u fo r everything--a nd I d o m ea n everythin g. You're both rht greatest and I want yo u to realize that it is yo ur ex pectatio ns of me that keep me stri ving toward my goals. D on'! worry, I'll make it somehow. I look forward to next year's book like !look forward to the final project in Mr. Serour's class. Seriously- it will be an uphill climb but o nce yo u get to th e top, yo u so mehow appreciate that trek. T ha1 may sound trite but check o ut this book in a yea r and yo u'll understand what I mean. All it rakes is a great staff rha1 takes pride in their work and wants to have so me good rimes as well. I know I did with this yea r's book. So, cross yo u r fingers . And we just might have ourselves another natio nally awa rd winning book.

J.!?.Y~ '9 1 - '92 H EAD PRODUCTION EDITOF

'92 - '93 EDITOR-IN-CHIEf


LMU. Continued success in the future- Love Ya! -Michelle Banks

AND THANK YOU FO R ALL YOUR LOVE & SUPPORT. LOVE, -Alison Berni "Chicken Man" & "Granny Bar" - I luv U! Mom & DadThanks for sti cking by me all these years and I love yo u; H ey sisters, I did it, so yo u both can do it. Love, -Nicole Bibb

GRACI, MAMA, PAPA, & LBMTRIPPERS &PRUDES A MOST XCELLENT ADVENTURE. -Fernando Ayala

I will cherish the memories at LMU. Special thanks to: my parents, Lina, Rick, Friends & 路 Professors. -Tony Aguilar

i THE END OF ONE

THING ALWAYS SIGNIr FIESTHEBEGINNINGOF ' SOMETHING ELSE. THANKS DAD-YOU WERE THERE WHEN I NEEDED YOU. I LOVE YOU, MOM. -R. Brendan Aldrich

I I

"Hold your thoughts on something you've always loved."-Jonathon Livingston Seagull -Michelle Ammerman Thanks ro all- what's next? -Kelly Arakaki XCEL. DESIRE & DISCIPLINE FUEL SUCCESS. XPERIENCE SPIRITUAL REVELATION, FINANCIAL TRIUMPH, & HABITUAL PLEASURES. FEED & XERCISE THE BODY & MIND. DON'T SETTLE 4 MEDIOCRITY.

Climb th e Pyramid , who feels it knows it, In Hoc signa Vinces! -Jason Blakemore THANK YOU MOM AND DAD. I LOVE YOU! -Christina Barrosa

LITTLE BOY: THANKS FOR THESE GREAT Thank You Mom and Tim; YEARS. HOPE W E CAN To My Friends, Peace! HAVE 100 MORE. LOVE, -Mark A. Babbitt -Tina Barseghian LMU, Thebesttimeofmylife! Thanks and love, hugs and FunX'swithMD, BO,JS, KC kisses to Dad, Mom , Gene, and the REST, PARTY ON!! Lorri, Mike, Kath y, Steve, Be excellent to each other! Chrissy, Lisa, and th e best Thanx Mom, Tim and Fam- friends anyone could hope for. ily, I LUV U. . -Bonnie Baur -MarkA. Babbitt In 1988, I had my dreams ro I WOULD LIKE TO achieve & fears ro conquer. THANK MY MOM, DAD, 1992- time for the dreams ro MIKE, AND ALL OF come true! Juliet , She ll e, THOSE WHO SUP- Laura, Karen, Mar ga ret, PORTED ME WHILE AT Dulce, Matt, T -15, A <I> sisters-best of memori es. I love LMU. -Anthony A. Bacon you Mom, Dad & Shannon. Thanks Grandpa. -Jennifer M. Bell This is for you, Papa. I couldn't have done it without Thanks to Mom and Dad, T. you. -Alisa L. Banks Luz, RB, ESP-Paul , I love yo u and I'll make you proud. -Isabela Beltran Rhonda A. Royal, one line cannot express the happiness and good times your friendship has brought to my years at

MOM, DAD, JIM & FRIENDS: I LOVE YOU

To Mom and Dad: Yes, I've graduated! Love, -Rebecca L. Bland Thanks Mom & Dad for all yo ur love and support. I mad e it. ILoveyou. H earh er&J enThanx for th e greatest year. Love, -Risa Blewitt Mom and Dad , yo u have made this poss ible; I love yo u. -Rose Ann Bomentre FRIENDS 0' MINE. T hanks for showing this H oosierchick a great time! -Tracy L. Bonenberger To All My Wonderful Parents: Much isi ma s G rac ias! Love, -Artine Bowers Small is the number of them that see with their own eyes and feel with their own heart. -Christian A. Bowers Absolute Thanks to God Almighty; Special Thanks to Family, Friends, and Breth-Tony D. Bowman ren.

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D EDICATED TO WHO KNOW S E V E R M E:... C IAO! -Giulio Braghieri To my best fri end, Natascha, thanks for all of the memories. Love, -Dion Brown T hanks to family and fri ends for all th eir love and support. -Kimberly Brown T hank yo u Dad, G reg, Anne, and Bob for all of your support. I love you guys! Love, -Kathy Burke To Mom, Dad, Bill Paul & Doug, T hanks for everything. I love yo u! -Nance Burke IGNORANCE IS BLISS. "I did what last night?!!" "Pat, th e cups don't go .) n that shelf." T HANX MBER, MO , MS, PE, JB and everyone else wh o made th ese 4 yrs. memorable. M and D , ILY -Paul R. Burkley "An ending is simply a gentle push into something new and exciting." T hank yo u to yo u all who have touched my life and made it special. I cherish the memories and will miss yo u all. Sean- H ere's to th e future!! -Beverly Butler

Thanks God, Mom, family & friends. -Silvia Cardenas

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"When a great adventure is offered, yo u don 't refuse it. "Amelia Earhart. Cambridge 9 1-I did it!! T hanks Mom& Dad for the love & money. I love you! Rob-my love 4-ever. You rock my world!!!! Bye LMU . -Barbara Alicen Catron Franche, Sw irl sey & ]ode ("Jodi Roy") W e' ll be PR's forever. T hanks for making Sr. Yr. a special one! Love yo u all. -Julie Christopher T hanks Mom and Dad! I Love You. -Julie Connelly DAD, T O: M O M , LORENA, MARIA, T HANK YOU FOR YOUR LOVE & SUPPORT THROU G H OUTTH E YEARS. I LOVE YOU ALL. -Mike A. Corral, Jr. M O M , T HANK YO U FOR EVE RYT HIN G. I LOVE YOU! RI C K , G R EG, U N C LE E D .. . YO U ALL ARE SO SPECIAL T O M E. -Carol C. Crawford T hanks M om and Dad fo r this opportunity, Na nn a, sisters L ind a, Ga il , a nd ni eces Miyam, No ra, and Clare. H ad fun K-Dees, Running, Swim ming pals! I'll miss you! -Jacqueline Creedon Mom & Dad: T hank yo u for yo ur love, support & encourage ment. N one of this wo uld be possible with out fa mil y & God - I couldn ' t have done it without you. Hope to make you proud - I love you!!! u ... D on ' t ever stop 1ovmg, . don ' t ever stop believing,

don 't ever stop dreaming your dreams." -Aileen Cunanan

Friends & Family-Thanks for the support and love ... So ... Here I come! -David L. Farley

Mom, Dad, T et, and fa milyT hank yo u for believing in me! N oel, my love, #54 forever! Thanks Mom and Dad. I did -Mercedes Dano it!! Good Luck Jess & Kath "The Princess" Mom, Dad , X, Tina & Lyle: I -Carolyn Farrell DID IT! Th anks for the love. -Vanelda Davis "Good Morning students!" Gotta love the Irish! EZ- AnThank you to Mom and Dad chors Aweigh ... for making this poss ible. -Bridget Flyxut -Raffaele De Leonardis MOM , DAD , LA U RA , T HANKS FOR ALL YO UR SUPPORT AND MONEY. HOPE I CAN BE AS GOOD AS AN O FFICER AS DAD WAS. LO VEALWAYS, -Jim Delong Thanks Mom & Dad for making it possibl e! Love, -Lizann Dillon I'll always love you, N essie, W angle, Boggle, Yoodal a; T hanks for everything! -Erika Duda

FOCUS, INC. -Kevin W. FogartY THE PARTY'S OVER... NOW WHAT? -Henry Froelich Thank you LMU! It's been a wonderful four years. -Yukinobu Fujiyaltlll

The Best is yet to come! Thanks to everybody for all the help. Peace! -Eric Glyn-Davies Timmy, H ere's to our college years! I just love you, -Jen GordoJl

WHATS WRO N G WITH BEING SEXY? -Fred Eaton Thanks M om & Dad for everything you've done for me! I love you. -TanyaErbe

THANKS MOM , DAD , AND ]EN. I COULDN''f HAVE DONE IT WITHOUT YOU! AND I LOvE YOU VERY MUCH. -Tim Granich


Mom & Dad, Thanks for your YO UR LIVES AN D YOURlove & support. I love you, SELVES AND SH O W ED -Michelle Guerra M E WHAT LIFE IS ALL ABO UT .. .AN D T HATWAS Thanks for everything Mom, T H E BEST EDUCAT ION Dad, Brothers and Friends! I O F ALL!! I LOVE YO ULove you! GOD BLESS!! -Elizabeth A. Howard -Christina Gwynn

My 4 years here were the best in my life. Thanks to my Family, Friends, God, and LMU! -Julie Hall

TE RRI , NINA , ]0 -] 0 , M EGAN McD , DANA D , LI ZZY, KIM, T HANKS FOR ALL T H E LAUG H S! LOVE, WEE -Luisa lnchausti

Amand a to r all of the care miss yo u very much! -Christina Marie Lundgren packages, phone calls, dumb jo kes, memo ri es, supp o rt , money, all the good times and To ni , T renise & Bri tt. "You helping me get th ro ugh the guuuys" -th anx for th e best bad. "LO OK OUT AIR time of my life. You are always FORCE H ERE I COME." the wind beneath my wings . Love, Luv, -John Karns -Jan nell D. Lundy Mom & Dad, Success is getting what yo u wa nt; H appi ness is wanting wh at you get. -Mary Keenan KJA+MWURGR8SWILUVU BEGM D 2 -Meghan Korey

I LOVE YOU MOM , DAD , MISH . IC -N ewton Mapua

To my Mom, bro, and all close friends-Thanks for the support. Love ya all! -Yolanda M. Harrison

M o m , Da d , Fa mil y a nd Friends, T hank yo u fo r the best years of my life. -Doug Marco net

Mom & Dad- Thanks for ev- MOMM Y, DADD Y, and "I spent 5 years prostrate to the erything. Love you lots! E.M. ANG: T hank you for the love hi gher mind , got my paper & B.B.- One more song, one and support. Love, and now I'm free." Indigo girls -Anne Marie Lamp more dance, one more beer, 5 -Annette Delmas Jackson more minutes. -Natascha Henline T hanx Mom & Dave ....Team M uch mabalos to all of my fa mily for your love and supColors & to my Co mpadres! Mom, Dad, Patrick, Christo-Mark C. Jewell port these pas t yea rs. -Michael Lau pher & Danny- Thanx for all your support- I love you- H e called it .. ... A gogol! A W I SE M A N MAKES Thanx to all in the depart-Erik Jonassen MORE O PPO RTUNIT IES ment!! Hey y' all, I'm heading to the FIRESIDE!! Thanx for " S MI LE. I T MA KES T HAN H E FINDS. all the fun!! -HoMan Lee O T H ER PEO PLE W ON-Deanna Hixson D ER W HAT YOU'RE UP Mo m & D ad, Ma ram eng T O ." /SW BOYS-PEACE. TO THE BEST FAMILY -James Vista J uanillo salamet sa inyo. T hanks for your support, too. Love, EVER: MOM, DAD, JENN, -Britt Legaspi JESSICA & NONIE ...YOU GAVE ME ALL OF YOUR Mom & Dad, thank yo u so LOVE, SUPPORT AND ENCOURAGEMENT TO much fo r all your love & supBE MY OWN PERSON, port- I love yo u! Phil , th ank FOLLOW MY OWN So Long to SC, ROTC, RHA, you fo r adding so much to my DREAMS, AND LEARN AAS , th e RA's, RD 's, PC's life- I love yo u! Fnends thank FROM MY OWN MIS - AND T H E REST OF T H E yo u for the best 4 yea rs of my TAKES. YOU SHARED SO LM U ALPHABET SOU P. li fe- Goo d Luck! Loyola MUCH OF YOUR TIME, Thanks Mom, Dad, C hris and Marymount U nivers ity, I will

T hank you mom and dad fo r all my beautiful days here at Loyola. Love, -Cristina Marquez I am go ing to Law School! -David Masci

T hanks Mom & Dad fo r helping me make my college dream a reality. I love yo u! Lisa & Michelle- thanxs 4 always being there. I' ll never fo rget t h ese past 2 yea rs- VB, room ies, partying- Luv ya! -Theresa Matus H ats and Bows are fo rever, see one and remember me as I'll remember yo u! -Yolanda McClamb Mo m & Dad I love you and thank yo u for giving me evet ything in the world! Love, -Patricia Melendez

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2<11


Swoo p D ogs! T hey kill ed Fritz! Brun o, Brun o! T.L.Y. I couldn ' t have dreamt of anyone mo re special than yo u. Mom and D ad, T hank Yo u! -John M ercucio If life is a journey, then li fe's grea test tragedy is nor hav in g enj oyed th e trip! -Eric M erkJr. T he clouds above us join and se parate, T he breeze in th e courtya rd leaves and returns. Life is like rh ar, so why no r relax? W ho can srop us from celebratin g? Lu Yu. -Kathryn Merrifield T hanks D ad Mo m &Andrea, for all yo ur supp ort & love. I couldn ' t have done it with out yo u! -Margo Luann Montoya

M E, M O M , DAD, P.E., P.R., ]. L. R. -Leonor Rodriguez

M O M + DAD , THANKS FO R EVERYTHING! BING -Bridget Palanca W ith the grace of God and a determined spiri t, I will live my dreams. AufWiedersehen -Dulce A. P erez

Michelle C. Banks: O ur pas t here was unforgettable and exciting! I look forward to the good , memo rabl e tim es ro come. W e are fri ends foreve r. Love, -Rhonda Royal

To M o m , S umm e r, a nd Lynn e... T HANKS!!! -Mary Jo Pichette Shell , Alicia, Jen, Pam, Kaden, De D e, M ahai, Kate, Tara, Ca ra , A nn ab el, J o di , Oz, c ri ssy, V a l, L isa P. , F r. M alo ney, I love yo u, Good Luck & T hanks fo r all th e great memories. M om, Dad T hanks for makin g my dream come tru e. I love yo u. -Jackie M . Pro

W ith love ro M o m, Pop, Baby Sc h wa rt z, Na n cy & th e G randparents. -Loren Schwartz

T h a nks LMU , ECC a nd ULU . With o ut yo u I wo uldn 't have made it. ... .5 YEARS LATER- M om: I Love yo u! Dad- T he words Loyola 11 & M cKay 11 8A: of wisdom did help. MabelWe Made Ir (I hope) Love, T hanks for li stenin g. C helsea, -Evelyn the Goddess Morshacara, Brittany- You' re all gan so cute. Fa mily-S top as kin g, "When ya go nna gradu ate???" TO TH E NIK KI C REW: WILD G IRLS ALWAYS IN Jul es: Bes t Fri end, what else CON TACT! I LOVE YOU can we do rogeth er? M om & ALL-and yo u kn ow who yo u W heth er or nor ir is cl ear ro Dad: T hanks fo r all the love & are! I can't forget, th e jacuzzi, yo u, no doubt rhe uni ve rse is support and helping me be- Deja V u, Las Vegas and H aunfolding as it should. come the perso n I am today. wa ii. YO UR GOL D EN -Cindy Nelson Lex: Roo mi e, it's been the best BROWN H O N E Y AL4 yea rs with yo u. Love ya! WAYS!!!!!!!! -Nikki C. Shaw D elta Zeta: T hanx 4 grea t ttmes. -N an cy Reyes D ad , M om, & C li ff -Thanks fo r all yo u love & support! I IOU MOM , DAD, H OL, & love you! WENG 4 YOU R LUV & -Bayne Shiepe !! W .R. SUPPORT T hxs M & D yo u've given m e -W endilyn Rivera FELLOW S.W.'S, IT HAS everythin g- I Luv U. KL, CZ, SR, M L, SL, SL my bes t BEE N G R EAT. LO N G fr iends- Good Luck THANKS 4 T H E LOVE & LI VE T H E T RADIT ION . -Kathy Ohman SU PPO RT YOU'VE G IVEN "BIG, DUMB , STUPID ." D -

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292

LOVE. -Greg D. Smith MOM & D AD- T H AN K YOU SO MUC H! I LOVE YOU! LOVE, -Catherine Snyder " ... then th ere are fri ends who sa il roge th er through qui er wa ters and srorm y wea ther helping each other through joy and strife, and they are rh e kind wh o give m ea ning ro life." -Lisa Spalinger T hank Yo u M om, Keith & M aty, I wo uld nor be here without you! I Love You! T hanks! -Craig Sterling What was life like for me ar LMU ? Ir was camp craziness. lr was Fun, Laughs, Saga, RHs, Eds, Islands, Venice, W ork, Pl ay, Zoo!, Subw ay, J ack, Coup ons, O h, C lass, Stress from H , and Fri ends-- Dulce J e n , M a rga re t , M eg h a n, Karen, Laura , Shelle, M atr, John , M ore and T he grearesr Love KENNY! -Juliet Stiven Four yea rs! Eve rythin g seems like yes terday. -Benedict Sze

Thanks M o m, I could never have d o ne it with o ut you . Love, -Katherine Tavares


I would like to express loving thanks to God, my parents, my fri ends and FKQ. -Rick Terrazas GOD LI KES ME, HERE- JULIE, THANK YOU FOR ALLY, REALLY LIKES ME! EVERYTHING-LUV YA. -Joseph T rechter MOM&DAD ,WELL, FIVE YEARS IS ENOUGH. I THANKS MOMANDDAD JUST WANT TO KNOW FOR ALL YOURSUPPORT WHO GOOFED. THANK AND GUIDANCE. YOU FOR STICKING BY -Eric Troyan ME, I LOVE YOU. -Carolyn Williams Mom, I couldn't have done it without you. Love always, -Janice Williams "The future belongs to those "And miles to go before I sleep, who believe in the beauty of Andmilestogobeforeisleep." their dreams" quote "Eleanor R.F. -Russell Wilson Roosevelt. " -Kristin Uhr Meghan Korey, I love you. Thanks everyone! -Steve Wright

To S.W. Boys, " WHA T A LONG STRAN GE TRIP IT'S BEEN ." BA-HA

MOM & DAD THANK -Scott VandeBurgt YOU FOR EVERYTHING, I LOVE YOU. Dy2, Family, T hank Yo u Momandallofmy CM Love you !! fri ends. I love you Bri. We did -Debra R.N. Yoshimoto it!! -Terri Viera Thanks Mom & Dad, You're th e Best! P&C Forever. -Philip Vostrejs

,

THANKS MOM , DAD, I LUV WEE, NEEN, AMY, AND ZIAD. I LOVE YOU. B-DOG & ALL MY BUD- LMU IS GREAT! DIES, THANK YOU ALL, -Khaled Zakharia I ' LL N EVER FORGET YOU . BYE PADDINGTON. -T-TMV

6t: IOQ ~) t:Q60 t\1.6 2q 路~


WORD:

ACUMEN DEFINITION:

INTELLECTUAL QUICKNESS, KEENNESS

ABAD , ROWENA 19, 163 ABAO ,G IGI ABBOTI',JENNJFER 163 ABBOU. EI.I AS All EL. AMY ABENOJA, MARC 2 1I ABF.R IN, Z ELDA ABOU-I.AHOUD, AMAI 84,2 11 ABRAH AM. ALYSSA 40,21 I AIIRAJANO. GARY AC EVES. GU ILLERMO 211 ACOST A.JULIET J'E ACOSTA, MARIA 8, 31,77 ADBANJO. MI CHAEL 66 ADAMO LI . CRA IG 119 ADD I N, ROBERT ADLETA. CH ARLES 211 ADLFTA, DEREK 96

INDL\

'294

AFSA IU.ADEH . LEILI 84,2 1I AGATON , ANNETTE 72,2 11 AGGERS. DEBRA 163 AGU. ADAEZENNAYA AGU ILAR. ANTONIO 163 AGUILAR. CEC ELIA 95, 163 AGU ILAR. GRISE LDA AGU II.AR, JAV IFR AH CHI CK, KELLY 37 AHRENS, HEATHER AISENSON, BRIAN 163 AK IM SEU , DEAN AKINA , CRAYN ALEDO , MARC AI.AN IZ . BARBARA ALARCON, ANNA 58. 163 ALBANO, RJCI-IARD 21I A 41 ALBAREY, A ALBERS. ANGE l .A ALBERS , BERNARD ALBERT. JEFFERY ALBIUTI"ON , ANNE

ALCARAZ, ROBERTO 163 ALCAi'_AR. CARME ALDRI CII . RI CH ARD 163 ALESS I, DAVID 211 ALEXA NDER. DEN ISE 84.2 1I ALEXA N DER. JOHN ALFARO, MARTHA ALIPO R, REZA 64 AI.I .ANDE, VICKIE 21I ALLEG RA. M ICHELLE ALLEN, FELICIA 163 ALLEN. MELVIN ALLEN . N ICO LE 62 ALLEN. ROBI N ALO ISIO. DINO 211 ALONGI. STEVEN 46. 47, 211 ALONTE. MARIA 61 ALONZO. ED IEANN

ALONZO, ROBERT ALU ISE, PATRI CK ALVARADO . DAVID 69,2 11 ALVAREZ. ADRIANA ALVAREZ. ANA 211 ALVAREZ. ANNA MAIU.A 211 ALVAREZ. DAVID AlVAREZ. JO H N 149 ALVAREZ. MARGARITA ALVAREZ, MARIA ALVAREZ, NANCY ALVY, SARAI-1 211 AMADOR, DAN 86, 163 AMA R, SEEM A 96, 21I AMATO. ALFONSE 163 AMATO , BRIDGET 2 AMBATA, MARVJ C AMBROSE, PI-IlLII' LEO AMEZCUA, ANGF LI CA 211 AM IGLEO, TONY 211 AMMERMAN , MI CHELLE 163 AMMOS W, LYDIA 75 AN CE, CHRI STIAN AN CISCOVICH , MI CHAEL ANCO, BRENDA ANCO. MO N ICA ANDERSON . CANDACE 163 ANDERSON, ERIN ANDERSON, JEAN ANDERSON, JILL 22, 23. 163 ANDERSON, KERR! ANDERSON, KIERSTYN ANDERSEN, CHRI STO PHER A DERSE , CO RINA AN DERSEN , JENN IF ER ANDORKA. DOUGLAS AND REO LI . DAV ID 163.2 11 ANDRES, JESUSA ANDREWS. ANNETJ'E 67. 163 ANDREWS. !LENA ANGE LO. MI CH ELLE ANI CETE, BERNADETfE 163 ANKEL, BONNIE ANNABEL, MARGARET ANNIBALI . VANESSA ANN IS, CJJRJ STY ANTE, ANTANlA 211 ANTEB I, JEFF A TJ IONY, JASON 21I AN T ON IN I, DENO RICHARD 130 APOSTOL. FRANK 163 ARAKAK I, KELLY 163 ARANDA, CATHERINE 163 ARAYASANTIPARB, ATHAPAN ARC: E. LAUREN 2 11 ARCE. OSCAR 29. 163 ARCHILL.A. RUBEN 163 ARC I I ULETA , KATRINA 88 ARE LLA 0. ESMERALDA ARENAS, N JA ARENAS, ARACE LI AREVA LO, MARTH A 163 ARGENTA, GINA AR IAS, ANDREA 163 ARIAS, ER IC ARIZUMJ , LEAH ARNERICI I, DANIELLE ARNOLD , ERIN ARNOLD , MELINDA ARON JS, VAS ILI OS 211 ARR IAGADA. COSS ETTE ARR J'IT, DEANN E 74, 163 ARROYO , NORAH ARSLA IAN. T H ERESA ARTEAGA. ALM A

ARYl , RENEE ARV IZU, MON ICA AS N , RI CHARD ASBURY, KELLY ASHENFELTER, KATHLEEN 148 AS H ER. JOSEPH 211 AS H KAR, ANDREA 211 ASHKAR, ANN MARIE ASH URST. GEORGE 45, 211 ASIEL, SANDRA ASPLUND , HEATHER 21I ATK IN N, MARTIN M . ATK INS, JENN IFER ATJ'ANASIO.JO H N 39,60, 149 ATWATER, BR UCE 211 AUSTI N, GARY AVE LLANA. ALFRED 21I AVERILL, CHRI STl A AV ILA DIANA 77, 163 AV ILA, ELISA AVILA , PATRICIA AVILA, STEV EN AYALA , FERNANDO 163 AYALA.JUANA 16 AYALA. LETI CIA 211 AYALA, INES 16,69 AYER. MFLANJE AZ7..ARO. AIMEE 211

WORD:

BALDERDASH DEFINITION:

MEANINGLESS SPEECH llABBJrJ', MARK 4, 49. 163 BACA, VIRGINIA BACC I IUS. BRI GHTON 53,2 11 BACON. ANTH O Y 76, 163 BADZ EY, T H OMAS 6 1 BAE7..A, O FELIA BAFFA, JASON 1\AI IR, FREDERI C 45,2 11 BAILEY. ANTHONY 211 ll AINS. ERIN llAIONJ ,S EAN 6 1, 149 BAIR, VANESSA BAK ER. CAROLYN BAKKE, ERI C 96,2 11 BAI.A IS, M ICHELLE BALDERRAMA , OLGALJLLIA 211 llALEN . GEORGE llALI..ARD, JEFFREY BALLEK. MELI SSA 163 BALSIS. JENN JF ER 163 llANASZAK, REBECCA 1\A DON.JOI-1 100 BA N KS. AARON

BANK S, A LI SA 163 BANKS, M ICHELLE 163 BANNA , llRI GID BARAKAT, DONNA 163 BARAN, ERIC BARBA, DORA BARBO UR. JOH N 104 BARH AM. KRIEGE BARKER , BRET 211 BARKLEY. SARAH 59 BARLOW. JAM ES BARNARD , BONN IE 211 BARNEIC H. N INA 164 , 270 BAROODY, REEM BARRAGAN. ANABEL BARREIRO , VA LERIE 164 BARRERA , ALI CIA BARRERA , ARIEL 211 BARRICI ELLO, ALICE 21I BARRIOS, MARI SO L 55, 96,2 11 BARROSA, CHRI STI NA 164 BARROSA. RICARDO BARRY, OONA 136 BARRY, STEVE 211 BARSEGH IAN, TINA 99, 164 BARSKY. EYAL BARTELT, BROOKE 164 BARTH E. GILBERT 2 11 llARTHE, JENNIFER 164 BARTH ELL, TODD BASS. CARLOS 44 BASS. JENJFER 211 BASS ERT, PAUL 218 BASTEIRO. LJ SETJ'E BASTIAN , MARK BATEMAN , STACEY BATES, AJLEEN 211 BAT ISTA , MARLENE BATI STE, EV ELYN BAT J'LE, TRACY llAU CC JO, KURT 46.2 11 BAUER. EX IA 164 BAUER, PH lUI' BAUMAN . MARK BAUMANN, CJ..AUDIA BAUMEI STER, ANTHONY BAUMGA RTNER, CHRI STINE BAUR, BON N IE 164 BAUWENS, SCOTJ' BAUWENS, W JLUAM 211 BAXTER. KATIE BAYA N, EA RLE IlEAL, NANCY BEA N. U SA BEAS, JOSE 164 IlEA VANS, RACHEL BECCARIA, LOR I 164 BECERRA . VERON ICA BECK. ERIKA BECKER. KF.I.I.I E BECKMAN. CH ARLES 134, 21I BEC KWITH . CO RRI N E 164 llEDELL. DEREK BEGGS, MI C HAEL 149, 211 BEHL. LEAH 164 BEHL. MONJQUE BEI-JRENS, AMY llELI NSKY. PET ER 47. 95 BELL, ERICKA BELL, GEO FFREY BELL. JENN JFER 164 BELL, KANDYC E 43 BELL. KIU STI NE BELI.ANCA, THOMAS BELLI N I, GINA BELTRAN . ISABELA 164 BEN SON, W IN IFRED BENELL. DEBRA 164 BENES, KARY 64, 69. 164,26 1 1\EN ICH , JONATHAN 46. 47.2 1I BENNE R, BI .A KE BENN ION, LONA llEN ST I,AD. I' VAN BENTLEY, CAROL 164 BEN'J'ON. M IC HELE BEOUG HER, SEAN BEllARD. KRI STY 1\ERG ER, DANA MARIE BERKLEY, PA UL 84 JIERGMAN, ERI C 87. 95. 211


BERMUDEZ, ANDREW 36, 131 211 BERNARD, KRISTY 148 BERNARD, T IMOTH Y 14 5 BERN I. ALISON 140, 164 BERRY, AM M INE BERRY, DAVID 164 , 174 BERRY, JO H N 84, 164 BESSEY, ADRI ENNE !lEST , MARNI BEST,MELI SSA 212 BEST , STEPHAN IE BETHEA, RHONDA 66 BEVELI-IIMER, JOl i N 145 BEZJI AN, NANCY BlAGG I. ANDREW lllALK, ANDREW BIANCH I, CARLA ll lASCAN, ANTHONY 77, 80, 164 BIBIJ, N ICO LE 164 lllCHRI , YASS I 1E 212,226 BICKH AM, SHAWN BIERMAN , JOHN 164 lllEZI S,JOHN BIGELOW, DEVIN 160, 164 BILLNER, KIMBERLY 80 BILSTEIN, CARY 149 BI KOW, STACY BIRCHER, llRJAN BIRONG , KATIE BI SBEE, CRISTIN 75, 164 llLACK, DAN IELLE ll l..ACK, SCOTT 87 BLACKMON, AL ITA llLACKWELL, KARLA llLAIR, MARTANY A 108 ll l..AKE.TACY llLAKEMORE, JASON 164 BLANCO, GISELLE BLAND, AMY 212 lll..AND, REllECCA 164 BlANEY. DAUNEI.LE 164 lll..ANEY, JO l-IN llLANEY. PAUL Bl..AS.JOHN BLATHERWICK. ROll i N llLATT, RAY BLArrER , MI CH ELLE 74, 164 BLEDSOE, KATHER INE 212 llLEWITT, RISA 164 llLON IEN, JESS ICA 53.2 12 BOADO, SHERRY 96,212 BOAKYE, YOUNG HOCCATO, SERG IO BOCK, CHRISTINA 164 llOCK, M IC HELE BOEHLE , DAN IEL IIOELTL, C HARLES IIOGDANOVIC H , ANTON IA BOGUO, ROXANA 212 BOHL, TOSHA llOJACA, ADR IANA 69 BOJE, RENEE llOJORQUEZ, RUBEN 212 BOLDUC, AMY BOLKER, JUSTIN !lOLL, LUANNE BOLSTAD. KRI STIN BOLSTAD, LAURA IIOLZ,RYAN 86.96.97.212 BOMENTRE, ROSE 164 BO DON.JOHN 212 llONEN BERGFR , ERIC BONEN lll'RGER. TRACY 164 BONNOT, JULIE 212 BOOKER, KARA BORDEN, WENDY BORG , YVONNE 164 BORJA, JACQUE I.INE llORKOWSKI, KEVIN 77. 164 llORRI , BARBARA BORZUMATO, LYNN llOS I..A, MELISSA ilOSC H Errt , TOB IN 164 BOSSERT, PAUL 47 BOlT, JAMES llOUCHARD,JENN IFER 74, 167 BOUCII ARD. MArrHEW IIOUDRFAU, JENNIFER llOULTINCHOUSE, JILL

BOV AI., JOANNA BOVE,GU Y BOWERS. ARTINE 167 BOWERS , CHRISTIAN 134, 167 BOWERS, DEBORAH BOWERS. MELISSA 136 BOWERS , SilANE BOWMAN. TONY 167 BOYARSKI, M IKE BOYER , WENDY 167 BOYLE, DAN IEL 167 BOYLE, MON ICA BO'fl"OS. AUBREY 212 BRACC I. KIM BRADLEY, DAV I D BRAD LEY, VANESSA BRADLEY. W ILLIAM 11 5 BRADY, GERARD 167 BRADY. MAUREEN BRAGADO , DANALEE 120 BRAGAN ZA,GIL 212 BRAG HI ER I. GI UI.I O 167 llRAJKOVICl-1, DAN IEL BRANDT. JASON BRANNAN, MATTHEW BRASSFIELD. RAQUE L BRAUN , DIANE BRAUN , GREGORY BRAUNSTE IN. MELISSA llRAVO, SON IA 212 BREEN. SUZANNE 167 BRENT, MARK 212 BRETON, RAMON BREWER, JASO BREWER. KEISHA 212 BR ICE, ELA INE 167 BRI CE, TERRY BRIGG S. MARIA BRIGGS, MARY BR IGHT, ER IN ll iUM , RI C HENDA BRISKMAN, PAUL 212 BR ISKMAN, ROB IN BROASTER, ROS ITA BROCHTRUP, GLORIA BRODSKY, MATT 87 BROOKE, AR IANNA BROOKE, CHRISTOP H ER BROOKS, STEFAN 58, 63,212 BROST, TRACY BROWN, ANNE 167 BROWN , ANTHONY 160. 167 BROWN, D ION 167 BROWN, DONALD 212 BROWN , EFF I E 22,23 BROWN, GARY 59. 167 BROWN , KIMBERLY 167 BROWN , IV\ IGEN 167 BROWN , REBECCA 167. 198 llROWN. Sll ERI 42 BROW . TA IV\ BROZ EK. SH AUNA 11 7 llRUBAKER. CAROL BRUEMMER. CHRISTINA BRUNKALA , JOEL T BRUSKY. MATTHEW II, 76, 167. 205 BRYA T , MAC 84 BRYANT, ROLLA 167 BUCAD. ARM IN BUC HER. J.M. BUC K. CAMERON llUCKLEY, KIMARJ BUC KLEY. M ICHAEL 212 BUC KMASTER. DAVID 96. 212 BUECH LER. ANDREA BUENA V ISTA. DAV INA 42 BUFORD , NATALIE 167 llUGBEE, KATHERINE BUGBEE, T H OMAS 167, 27.) BUGLER, LAU IV\ 167 BUKOUCH, El.ISE 212 BUI.l .. PAUL BU LLOCK , ADAM 212 BULUM. JOSEPH 59 flUMROONGSHEEP, !ALITA BURACCH IO, CH RISTINA BURGE'IT, BR IAN BURGIO. JUI.IANNF llURKE, BR IAN 212

BURKE, ERICKA 22 BURKE, KATHLEEN 167 BURKE, MARY 167 BURKE, NANCY 167, 270 BURKE, PATRI CK BURKE, TAIV\ 63, 167.266 BURKE, TIIOMAS BURKE, W I LI.IAM BURKLEY, PAUL 167 BURKUS, llRE T 167 IIURNETI", TYREE BURN S, KATRINA BURNS, KR ISTIN BUSALACCIII , JAMES 58, 63. 167 BUS H NELL, KAT H LEEN BUSSE, JUSTIN BUSTOS, ROSEMARIE 77 BUTFRA , MARK BUTIFR. M ITC H EI.I . 94 llUTIER. WILLIAM 5, 93.94 BUTLER, BEVERLY 74, 98. 167, 186 BUTLER, STACEY 167 BU'ITERS, TAIV\ IIUTZ. CAROLINE BUTZER, FREDRICK 212 BYARS, GERMO D IIYRD, DEC H ELE 212 BYRNE, MARY

CA M I NO, JEFFREY CAMPANELI.I, BROOKE CAMPBELL, MI CHAEL CA MPBEI.I ., NANCY 27, 93, 94. %. 212 CA MPOS, GEORG I A CANA RIO, STUA RT 212 CANC HOlA SAND IV\ 212 CANDELORA, KR ISTIN CAN IAS. FRANK 84 CANLAS, IIAYLEE CANTOS VII , OLFCARIO 167, 76, 182 CANTOS. CEI.INA CANTOS, IV\CHFL CAPERS , JENNIFER CA PERS , KIMBERLY Ci\ 1'10, OI.IVER CAP ISTRANO, SI-IAWN CA I'OWSKI. ROBERT 168 CAPOZZI, PIETER 168 CAPPS, EI.IZABETH 212 CA IV\CALIA, ALISSA R CA IV\WAY, THOMAS CA RBONE , STEPHEN 132, 133. 168 CA RDENAS , SILVlA 168 CA RL N. MI C HAEL CA RL N, SI IARON CA RL N, T IMOTHY CARL, GREGORY CARLETON , RUTH CARI.I SLE, ELLA CA RLTO , MARIANNE CARNECKAS, RASA 212 CARNEY,JAMES 212 CARPENTER, JOl-IN CA RR, SCOTT CARIV\SQUILLO, YVFTTE CARREON, CHARLES CA RRIG , MELISSA CA RRIGG , !\OBERT CARRILLO , CLAUDIA ARROLL. COLLEEN 168 CA RROLL, MARY 74, 168 CA RRUTHERS , SUE 212 CARS ILLO , MARY CARTAGENA , BRENDA 94. 168 CARTAGENA , ROBERT

Ci\ 1\AN I LI..AS , MARCO 212 CABRERA, CH RISTINA 84,167 CADDE , BRENDAN 132-3. 167 CA DONAU, CA RY 212 CAFFEE, BREi\ 212 CAFFEY, SEAN P CA IIALA , PATRICK CA l , YUN CA ll'/\, MARYAN CAJAYON, EUGENE 212 C:AJICAS, LEI ARNI CA IANCI I E, MARIA CA IAYCAY. CO REY 167 C..A LDERON . WILL 212 CAI.D\XIF.I.I ., KIMBERLY 13 CA I.I A H AN, BR IDGET CA MCAM. CA ROLYN 167 CAME RO , BRAD 212 CAM INO, DAN II.O

CA RTER, JILl . 84,212 CARTER, IAMESHA CA RTER, T I IERESA CARTER. TRi\CI 168 CARUSO, VICTOR 212 CARVAJA l ., GUADALUPE 212 CASAS. I..AUIV\ CASCLANI , I'ARIDE 145 CASCINO. M ICHAE l. CAS E, PAUL CASELlA ZACHA RY 168 CAS EY, PAUl. 168 CASEY. W ILLIAM 168 CASSAR. SEAN CASS IDY, PETER 212 CASTAGNETI'O, LI SA CASTELBI ANCO. SANDY CASTELLA OS , AMBER CASTILI.O.C IV\CE 212

CASTILLO, ROBERTA CASTILLO. VERON ICA 168, 26(, CASTILLO. YVON E CASTORENA, TERFSA CASTRILLO . HUMIIERTO CASTRO. ANA CASTRO . BI' RNADE'ITE CASTRO, JOSE DEJESUS CASTRO, LIZA 168 CASTRUITA. I..ARRY 168 CATA lANO, JOliN M CATCH INGS, KHA IUS 213 CATON. JE NIFER 212 CATRON , BARBARA 168 CAUGH I.I N, JOl-IN 168 CA/.A RES, Cl A IRE CEBALLOS. IRENE 212 C:EBRA, JENNIFER 168 C:FN IZA. I.I.OYD 212 CERROS. MERCEDES CERVA TES.JOHN 168 C ERVANTI:.S, JUI.IFANN CERVE IV\, M IC HEI.I.E C ERVErrt. GINA CHALLI S, MATrl lEW 168 CI IAMBEIUAIN, ANGE l A CHAMBERI..AIN, DAWN 74.2 12 CHAMBERS, ELI-ZABETH CI IAMB U SS, JAMES CI IAN , ANDY CIIAN , C H UNG KWONG CI IAN, EDWARD CI IAN , ER IC LI NG WO CIIAN . LI SA CHA ,SAMUEL 212 CI IAN, TO CII AN, W ING YAN CHANG. HONG-T U CHANG, MELISSA 1(,8 CHANG. SHAUN CIIAPARRO, PII..AR 212 CIIARLES, DAVID 47 CI IARI.ES. JONATHAN M . 80, 93 CIIA'ITF.RJI, IV\CY CIIAVARIN , llRIA CHAVARI , LORI CIIAVEZ. BRYAN CHAVEZ, CATHERINE 64 .2 12 CHA VIIV\, MARCOS 87 CI-IEN, MINC-C HE Cl-1EN . RI CIIARD 212 Cit EN EVE\', JOSEPII 82 CIIENG. IIENC 212 CHENG. WEI -I.IAO CII EONIS , KATHER INE 168 CI I ESEL.AUDRY 168 CHESSMORE, CHRISTl E CHESTF.R, JAME.S 212 CI IICI-IE, MO ICA CH IHAIV\, TYLER U2 CHITO. ER ICA CHO, PAULL 212 (:f-lOE. WII .SO C liO I, JE Y CHOPPIN, HEATHER CHOWAYOU. IV\YMOND CII RIST EN SEN . KIMBERLY 214 CIIRISTENSEN. MATTHEW 132 C HRISTIAN. DANNEL 145 CH IUSTOF. SHEil A CIIRISTO PHER,JU LIE 168 CHRI STY, CO LIN 149 CHUNG. JAMES 29.149. 168 CI IUNG.JOHN 138.139.214 CHU G. SEUNG SHARON 168 CHUROSH, AMY C:HUROSH, KATH LEEN 168 CICCAREI.I..A, JEFFREY CINO, MA'ITIIEW C:IRK INYAN, ALEX IS CIULEI, RONALD ClAPP, KAIV\ ClARK, GREGORY 214 CI..ARK. JOSEPH 1.12 ClARK. KECIA ClARK. Ll DSAY 136. 1.37, 168 CI..ARKE. CA ITLIN 214 CI J\RKE.G REGORY 168.2 14 CLE MENTE. CIIIARA 80 Cl.l,MENTS, lAURIE 168

INDt:X A-CI. 2q'5


Cl.lllON, GREGO RY C LOSSON, M O RGAN 168 CLOVE R, KELLY C LUTARIO , JENN i f-ER CLYDE, PET ER COATES, CHRI STOPHER 214 COCKRELL, DENISE COGAN, CHARI S CO H EN, ALI SON 43 CO I-ION. JASON 214 CO LBY, KIRK 168 CO LE, KERJ 168 CO LE, LI SA CO LE, SETH COLEMAN, ERIKA CO LEMAN , JENN if- ER CO LEMAN, KATHLEEN CO LEMAN , KNAKI-IEA CO LEMAN, RANDOLPH CO LEMA N, SH ANNON CO LEMA N, T IFI'I N I COLEMAN, WENDY 74 CO LETrA . ANNE MARIE CO LETTA, DAVID 168 CO LLATOS, ANTHONY CO LLI NS, BRIDGET 74 COLLORA, SA LVATORE CO LWELL. CA ROLYN COM ILLA, PET ER COM STOCK, JAMIE 168 CONDY, PETER ! 68 CON LEY, ERIN 214 CONNELLY, JULI E 168 CONN II'F, JO!-JN V CONSE R, RICHARD CONT RERAS, RIC K! MARIE CONWAY, D IXIE 22 CONWAY, JENN IFER 17 1 CONWAY. Tl-IERFSA 4 COOK, JENN IFER 52,2 14 COOK, PAULA COOKSEY. JAMES 17 1 COO PER. GA RY COO RDT. TODD CO PPOl A, BRIAN CO RBO, CAROL CO RCO RA N, LI SA 148. 17 1 CO RCUE RA, SILVlA CO RDOVA, V ICT O RI A 11 7 CO RONADO, CYNTHIA 214 COR RAL M IGUEL 17 1 COR RAL, DAN IEL CO RRAL, MARIA 171 CORTEZ, ALBERT) CO RTEZ, JAMES 2 14 COS LER,JASON 171 COSTA , DOMENI C 17 1 COSTA. WAYNE 17 1 COSTELLO, ALEXAND RA COSTY, DEMETR IUS 214 COTA , BRI AN corn . ALI CE COT I"l , KRISTIN COTrREI.L, W I LLI AM COU DSY, N ICHOLAS 62 COUNTS, CHRI STIAN 214 COU RTNEY, HEATHER COURT NEY, LEA 148 COX , DAVID 171 COX, MARGARET" CRA IG, Cl-IJU S V 214 CRAI G, K IRA CRAMER, JEAN CRAVENS, SH ARON CRAVENS, SUZANNE CRA WFO RD, ALI C IA 214 CRAWf-ORD, PAULA CRAWFORD. RANDY CRAWF URD. CA ROL 74, 17 1 CRAWS J-JA W, JASON CRAYTON , JOSH UA C REEDON, JACQU ELINE 128, 129, 17 1 CJU]-JAN, MATTHEW 17 1 CRESA P, BRI AN 63 C RESPO, OSCAR 214 CRIONA, STEPHAN IE CROCKER. JO H N 17 1,201 ,266 CROOK, CHRI STO PHER CROSS LER, JA NA

INDt:X

296

CROW, MI CH AEL 171 CRUDU P, DEETRA 17 1 CRUM P, LESIA 17 1 CRU Z, ESTHER CRUZ, JACQUELINE CRU Z, RITA MAIUE CUD IAMAT, H ERBERT 214 CUEVA, JUAN CU LICI , ADRIAN CULL, CATHLEEN 17 1 CU LLEN, M ICHAEL CU LLI GAN, CLA RE CU MBA, JOY 171 CU MBA, MAYUM I CUNANAN, AILEEN 17 1 CUNANAN, RACI-IELI .E CUNN ING HAM. DAVID CUNNI NG HAM , JENN IFER CUNN ING HAM , KIM 42, 108 CUNN ING H AM, M IC HELE CUNN ING HAM , ROX IE 42 CUNN ING HAM , SCOTT 23 CU PO, JOSEPH 17 1 CU RRAN. ALI C IA CU RRAN, KEV IN GO CU RR Y, ADON IA 214 CU RRY. DAVID CU RTI N. CA ROL CUSACK, COURT NEY CUSU MANO, JU LIE 74 CUZA, TAMMY 171 CWI KLA . M IC HELE

WORD: DISCOPHILE DEFINITION: PHONOGRAPH RECORD COLLECTOR OR CONNOISSEUR D 'AM ICO, PHILIP 214 D 'AV JRRO , D IANE DABBAG H , ME l-IRAN 171 DABBAH . LYNN DACOSTA , PA ULO 214 DADDI O, N ICOLE 23, 98, 214 DAILEY, JOSH 50 DA ILEY, MEG HAN 171 DA ILY, DAV ID 17 1 DAIT, EDESM JNDA DAL PONTE, DEREK 214 DA l AL, MARK 39,2 14 DALL'OLMO, CA RLO P. DALY, MARY D ALY, QU INN 17 1 DALY-CARU, CARSON DAM IAN I, VICTOR DA N IEL, DAN IEL DAN ILOV, lli\ISA DANO, MERCEDES 17 1 DA NTAG NAN, KR ISTIN DARENS JlOURG, CHARLES DAV IDSEN,COREY 11 8, 119. 171 DAV IDSON, BRYAN 17 1 DAV IDSON, HELEN DAVIDSON, LYNN 214 DAV IES, GINA DAVIES, RICI-IARD DAV IES, ROll i N DAV IS, ANC JNE DAV IS, ANDREA 84, 17 1 DAVIS, C HRI STOPHER DAVIS, ERN EST 22 DAV IS, JENN i f-ER

DAV IS, JULIE DAV IS, N ITA 96 DAV IS, SCOTT 13, 23, 56 , 214 DAVIS, SHANE 214 DAV IS, SHEILA DAVI S, VANELDA 17 1 DAWN , TERRENCE DAY, Al.YSON DAY, COU RTNEY DAYrO N, JEFFREY DE CONC EJCAO, PETER DEJESUS, DAV ID DE LA CRU Z, LYNDA DE LAO, MARY DE LA PAZ, ANDREA 171 DE LA PAZ, OLIVER DE LA ROSA, ALESSANDRO 17 1 DE LEONARD IS, RAFFAELE DE MARCO, TI NA DF. OS IERS. KIMBERLY DE IUEGT, KE ITH 134, 17 1 DE REGT, MARY 17 1 DE SCH UTTER-BOSS ELAA R, MAELLE DEVEAUX. FAITH DEACON , TANIA DFAL, ERI C 95 DEBONA. AND REA DEBRJYN , ANNA DECA EN , JEFFREY DECARO LI , ROBERT DECASTRO, DENN IS 214 DECASTRO , ELI ZA BETH DECKER, KIM IJERLY 214 DEDEN , M ICHELLE DEGEETER, NANCY DEGUARA, LEVIE DF.HARO , ALBERT DEITCH MAN, AMY DEL RIO, ALFREDO 94 DELA CERNA, DOM IN IQUE 73 DELANEY, JENN IFER DELANEY, KEV IN 129 DELANEY, PATRICK 2 14 DELANEY, THOM AS 95 DELANGI S, PATRI CK DELA PAZ, DANIEL DELAR IVA, MO N ICA DELC ID, VlVIANA DELEONARDIS, lli\ FI'AELE 17 1 DELGADO DE TORRES, D IEGO 172 DELLACAMERA, ANGELA DELLAGUARDIA , KATHLEEN DELONG,JAMES83. 144, 145, 149, 172 DELONG, LAURA 2 14 DEMED IO, ROBERT 214 DEMMAN, M ICHAEL 172 DEMUCC J, DAN IELLE DEMUCCI, W ILLI AM DENSON, KIM ! DEN, MARGARET DENNE, THOMAS DENONA. ANDREA 172 DENTON , ERIKA 214 DERR, MARIA H 94 DERUM , C H AD 59 DERUITER, HOWARD 37, 99 DESANTIS, PAUL 132, 214 DESANTOS, El A INE 4 1.2 14 DF.SC H UTITR, MAELLE 214 DESHA, KR ISTI N DESTEFANO, JOSEPH 17 1 DEWA , CHRI STY DFWALD , JOSEPH DEWIG , MELISSA DEY, CA RLEEN 64 DHARMAD I, BE"JTY D IASH YN. KENNETH D IAZ, CA RLOS 82, 214 DIAZ, LUVY-LYNN D IAZ, NAT ALI!' D IAZ, YVONNE D IAZ- RUBI N, PEDRO D IIJERNARDO. KRISTIN DI CARLO, NAT 172 DI C HOSA. ARMAND 214 DICK, DENN IS DI C KEN S, D IRK

D ICKS. MALCO LM 39 D IEDERICH , !IRIAN D IEGO. THER ESA DIERKS , KEVIN 172 D IETER, DIANE 172 D IGIOVANN I, M IC HAEL 214 DILEVA, ROBERT 214 D ILLON, ELI ZABETH 172 D IMACULANGAN, ALLAN D IN KELMAN, JENN IFER 53,84, 214 DI NNEL, DAV ID 51,2 14 D INNEL, JILL 172 DI ON ISIO. ANNE DIRAM ARIA N, SANDRA DISABATINO, N ICH O l AS 172 DI XON, SEAN 93, 172 DO. LAM 214 DOBLER, ANN MARI E 214 DOD N, MERIDETH DOLAN , I.I A 148 DOLGAS, JAN INE 19, 172 DO LLEY , DANNELLE DOMAGUING. MI CHAEL DOMBROW, JO H N DOM INGUEZ, KAREN DOMV ILLE, JENNJI'ER 172 DONA H UE, C HRI STINA DONALDSON, COO PER 44, 101 DONATO, KEITH DONLON, SEAN DOO , TEl-l -WE I DOOLITTLE, DEANNA 121 DORF I.ER. ALI.I N DORR, PATRI CK DOSS , DORI S DOUGl AS, M O RGAN 214 DOUILJ .F., EDWARD DOU ZJIAN, CYN THIA DOVER. EDYN 93 DOWD. ROBERT 172 DOWD, TOM DOWNS, MICH AEL DllA NSFELDT , JENN i fER Dlli\SKOVIC, MARINA 214 DRESS ER, DEN N IS DR EW, SCOTT 214 DREYFU S, BRIAN 76. 172 DRIG GS, DUSTI N 134 . 172 DR UCKER, JOSEPH 214 DRUCKER, SUSAN DUARTE, KRI STIN DUDA , loRIKA 172 D UDEK, MELI SSA DUHY, H EATHER DUFFY, JENN IFER 172 DUGA RD. MARY DUKE, CARLA DULLAC K, JANE 214 DUMARO L, CHRI S 172 DUMAS, JEAN-PIERR E DUMATOL, CHRI ST O PH ER DUNG , GERA LD DUNNING, SA RA DUNSAY, DEREK DU NTUGAN. ALB ERT DUONG . ll! N H D UPLEX, STEPHAN IE DURAN , V ICTO R 95. 132 DU llANT, MARX 47, 11 5, 214 DUYAN, DEBORA H DWYER. ALI CIA DYKZEU L, BART 81 D Z IDI C. KARLO 214

EA DES, M ICA EAGLESON,COLLEEN 214 EA R, C HERYL EASTER , JESSE EASTH O PE,JO H N 214 EASTOM . KRI STEN 172 EAST ON. DANIEL 172

EATON, ELI ZABETH EATO N, scorr 95, 112 EATZ, JENN IFER EBERHA RT , JOI.I 121 ECCLESTON. MARIANNE ECHEVARRIA , MAR\TZA ECKERT, DAN IEL 76. 172 EDGAR, PATRICIA EDGE, NORMA EDMON DSON. STEPHAN IE EDMONDS , YUSEF 214 EDWARDS, AIKO 214 ED WA RDS, DEMONDRE EDWARDS, GINA 172 EDWARDS, JENN IFER EDWARDS, M O RIO N EEMAN, DANA EEMAN , JACQU ELI NE EGAN, IIENJAMI N EGAN, CATHERIN E EGAN, RI CH ARD EGG ER. MIC H ELLE EI SMA, JANICE 214 EITAS. ANTHO NY ELEAZAR. DON ELEAZA R, PATRI C K 6 1, 77.2 14 ELII ARDT, BRIA N ELI ZON DO, Cl.AUD IA ELLI S, TRI SI-IA WN 214 ELLO I E, ADR IENN E 172 El.P EDE, YU INN 72 ELPEDE, BERN I E 72 FMERY, COURTNEY 172 EMNACE, RI CO ENG, BEVERLY ENGEL, JENN IF ER 172,262 ENG LE, MATI 'l-JEW ENGQU IST , SHELLEY ENOMOTO, I-l EATHER ENRIGHT,CARA 172 EQUA LS, KR IST IN ERIIE. TANYA 172 ERilES, W EN DY 33 ERLINGER, M ICHAEL EROEN , REG IN A 129 ERSAN. ERN IE 172 ERTUR, SU FI SUZAN ESCOBAR. ELSIE ESPANA, CH ARISSA 69 ES PARZA, ALEXA 172 ES PI NOZA, ALEJANDRA ES PI NOZA, ALEXANDER 129 ES PI NOZA, JASM INE ES PI NOZA, OLGA ES POS ITO.J ILL 172 ESSELN , DIERK 217

\.


ESS I.I NGER, AMY ESTES, PATRI CK ESTRADA , V IKK I EUDENBURG , I.I SA EUYOQUE, RAMIRO EVANS, LAKISII A EVAN S, M ICI IAEL 66 EVANS, PAI GE EVA S, ROlli N 172 EVA S, SUSA 1N EV IDF NTE, PEARL EZCURRA, GABRIEL

FAililRO , CHRI S FAllER, HANS FAilRO, EMMA FACC !ANI , Tl'.D FACTO !U\N, M . JOli N 217 FADER, ARLE E FAC I' RHOLM , DA IN FAI SON, ROB 62 , 76, 144. 145. 172 FA IRBANKS, T IM 217 FAj ARDO,ANGELA 217 FAj ARDO, GLORIA FALCO , LI SA FA!.I.I·Tri , jAMES 36, 217, 229 FAMBR IN I, DAVID FA!U\G , j O H N 217 FARJ\1 1, U NA FARIAS, M ICII AEL FAR INAS, LEilANI 99. 217 FARI.l'i' , KAREN FARLEY, DAVID 172 FARI.i'Y.KEVIN FAR LEY, TARA 172 FARMER, RONALD 175 FARRAR, NATALI E FARRE LL, CA ROLYN 175 FA RRELL, RIC H ARD 217 FARRENS, JOLENE 217 FASANO, STEFANO FAUST, ALI CI' 43 FAVAROTE, TOllEY FAY, M IC H AEL

FAZ EL, DARJUSCH FEELEY. T IMOTH Y 217 FELDHAUS , LARA FEI.IPE, JUNE FENADY, THOMAS 63, 77, 87, 96, 97,2 17 FENN ELLY, KEV IN 217 FERGU N, BONITA FERJANCSIK, MARIA 217 FER ANDEZ, CARLOS 217 FERNANDEZ, LUPE 175 FERNANDEZ, MI CHELLE FERNANDEZ. IK FERNANDE Z, SUZANNF 217 FERNANDO , ALISON 21 7 FERNANDO,GERALDINF. 217 FERNANDO. GERA LD() FERREIIU\, JUAN 175 FERRI S, DEBORAH FERR ITO, MARIO FER IUT I"O, M ICH ELL E FETZ ER, KR IST INA 175 FEY, KAREY FlloLDS, LEA H FI G LI UOLO . MI CHAEL FIG LI UZZI, I.I SA FI GUERAS, M IGUEL 11 0, Il l, 217 FIGUEROA, CELINE FI GUEROA, REBECCA FI LI MOWICZ, G REGO RY 217 FI NE,JUSTIN 175 FI NN, KERRY 217 FINNEY, DAN IEL FIRPO, JANET FIRTEL, SAR I FISC HER, PAUL 95. 134 FI SHER. AMALEA FI SHER, MAKAI 175 FI SK, JENN IFER 40 ,74 FITZGERALD, BRIAN FITZG ERALD , T IMOTHEY FITZ NER, EARL FLAJOLE, MARI ELLE FLANAGAN, LYNN 108, 175 FlANNERY, ANNA 58,2 17 FLECK, RUDY 87 FLEM I G, MATTHEW 217 FLETCIIF.R, STFI'H AN IE 175 FLETJ'EJ( , jAMES 175 FLI C KER, AMY 175 FLORCZYK, KATHF.I\ 1NE 14.1 FLORES, jO I.I" oN 175 FLORES , MARK 93 FLORES. MELI SSA 175 FLOREZ, KIMBERLY 77 , 11 7, 217 FLOWI'RS, BRIA N FLYNN, BR IDGET 175 FLYNN, DAN IEL 11 0 FLYNN, SEAN 11 5, 217 FOGARTY, El LEEN FOGA RTY, KEV IN 175 FOLEY, JOII N 60,21 7 FOLINO, CIIRI STO PHER FOLI .ET'I', ROBERT 217 FONC, FRA NCIS 175 FO G, W ILFRED FOOSUM, MAILE 95 FOOTE, CII RISTOI'HER FORMA N. KEITH FORTE, PATR ICK 175 FORTNER, SCOrr 217 FORTNEY, CHRIST IAN 108 FORTSON, MARTIN 89. 9 1 FOSS ELM AN, JULI E FOSTER, AIMEE 175 FOSTER. !\RENDA 217 FOUTS , U SA 175 FOWLER, AMY FRANCI S, T IMOTIIY 175 FRANC ISCOVIC H , M ICH AE L 95 FRA NCO. BRENDA 175 FIU\NCO, MO ICA 94 FRANK, JASON 67 FIU\NK , SHARON 217 FRAYER, MELAN IE 29. 74 FREUDEN BURG, U SA 64 FRI EDLER, MI CHAEL 175 FRI EDMAN, AARON 217 FRITZ, TR I 149

FR IEDI.ER, FREDD IE 76 FRODSIIAM , l AURA 74, 175 FROEI.I CH , II ENR I 175 FRYE, J ENE!. I.E 175 FU,JO il N 217 FUENTES, RAYMOND 94 FUJIYAMA , YUK INOBU 175 FUKUMOTO, DYAN N FUK UMO'l'O, SAN DIU\ FULAY, ADR IA FULFER, JEFFREY 2 17 FULLER , ANN ITrE FULI .F.R , EVA FULM I](, KAREN 148 FUNKE, PAUL FU STON , MAITHEW 175 FURUS H O, TO ! AN 175

CA WSKI,JOE GA, SII ELLEY GABA, I A WREN CE 175 GABRIEL.jOil N 217 GA BRIEl., KAT ill.EEN 175 GABRI EL, TYLER 82 GAEBE, JE N IFER GAGNON, DEN ISE GAI.E, DIA F. GALINDO, JU I.IA 1A GA LlAGHER, ANNMAR IE GA I.I AC H ER, JERRY GALLEGOS, YESEN IA 69 GA LI.E'IT I, STEPHA N IE 175 GA I.I .E'ITI, TOMM Y 217 GA LLO , DIA A 217 GA I.l.UP, THOMAS 217 GA LVA N, RICA RDO GAMBA,SANDRA 217 GAM BOA, G ll.BERT CAN, MARIA GANEM, ROBERT GANC I, KRIST IN GARAY, DAVID 217 GA RCIA, BRIA N GA RCIA , DUANE GARCIA, ER ESTO 175 GARCIA, JESUS GARCIA, LA URA 217 GARCIA, LUI'E GA RCIA, MARCO 30 GARC IA, MIG UEL GARCIA, MON ICA GARCIA, NANCY GARCIA, VERON ICA GARDINER, KEVIN 110, 175 GARDN ER, Al.l'XANDRA GARDNE R, EIUKA GARDNER,JULIA 2 17 GARDNER, KAREN GARDNER, ROBERT 145 GARMAN , GREGORY GA ROFALO , ALI CIA 217 GA RSTYKA, JOHN 84 CA irn !OFF, SIII RLF.Y GA RZA, LUCY 175 GAYER, BRYAN CAYER, T HERESA 99 GAZZILLI , MARK 17'i

GEAI.OGO, I'ATRIZ IA 217 GEB H ART, BRETJ' 217 GEE, PATRICK 62, 96, 97,21 7 GEl ERMAN , ERI G U .FO. M ICil AEI. 217 GELLER, jORDA GEMI'ERLE, BEN 217 GENERO , MARY CENEROSO, ANCEI.I CA 17'i CENC, RI CA RDO G FNOVESE, MAr l'l~EW 17(> C EOGI-IAN , ANGELI N E 83, 176 CEORGOUI.IS, EVAN C mBI.'R, PAMEI J\ G ERGEN , MELENA C ERMACK, TIIOMAS GE RMA NO, DIANA GE RVA IS, M ICHAEL CHEIIRF.YF.SUS, FRF.MI CIIAEI. 66, 217 GIANN IN I, MIM I 142, 143. 176 Gill 1• VALERI I' C lllNI'.Y, SUZANN !' GIESER. ERIC C IGERICI-1, KRI STI NE GILBFRT, RYAN II'! Gl LL, AARON 176 GILI .ElTE, MO N ICA 217 GI LLIS, TAMAIU\ GIMA, CHRISTOPHER GINN, SA MANTHA 176 GINOZA, SHARLE E 176 GIORDANO, MARYBETH 217 GIRO 1, JE N ll'ER 217 Gl ASS, JUI.I E 176 CLAV IA 0, GEORG INA Gl.EA N, IIO I.l.I S GLEN ,A N Cl.IKSMAN, PATRI CIA 176 CI.YN-DAVIE S, ERIC 176 CO , AN 11'. MARIE GODIN, RUSSELL 176 GO FF, NATAS HA ANN GOLDNER. EILEEN 217 GOI.KAR, LADAN 176 GOI.OII,ANNE COMES, ER IKA GOMES, KRI STY 176 COMES, UIIAN I MANU GOMEZ. GABRIEL! . COM I, AOYA GONCAI.VES, AARON CONSA I.VES. KR IST ! 75. '!'i GONZALES, INEZ MARIE GONZAI.i'S, NATAI.IF M 77 GONZA LEZ, KRIST! 217 GO ZALEZ. ATHENA 217 GONZALEZ. CON RAD GON ZALEZ, GFORCE GONZA LEZ. GILBERT GONZALEZ,JAIME 217 GONZALEZ, NOELIA GONZALEZ, SALVADOR GONZALEZ, SANDRA GONZALEZ, VIRGIN IA GOOD. TRI NA 62, 64, 96. 97, 217 GOOSTREE, DONALD GOIU\Y, El.l i'.A BETII 176 CORDON, JENN II' ER 176 GORDO , MARK GORIN, TIMOTHY 30. 99, 217 CORMAN, KIRSTEN GORTON, DAVID COlTFURCHT, MARLO 176, 277 GOUG I I. DONNA GOUG H , MEI.ISA GOU l ART, AN TH ONY GOULD, KELLY GOVEA, l AURA 176 GIU\ 1', MIKI 108 C IU\FF. KR ISTINE 74 GRA HAM, ANDREW 219 C IU\HAM, JUSTI NE 219 C IU\ 1-IAM , SHELLY GIU\N ICH . MARK 219 C RA N ICH ,TIMOTIIY 176 GIU\NT, DAVID 176 G RANT! lAM , ROBERT 8~ GIU\Y, DANIEL 1 ~5

CRAYNER. SC:Orr 219 GREEN, GEORC!Trl.' GREEN , I-JELEN 84 GREEN, IU\NDAI.L GREEN, T IU\CY 176 GREENE. DAV !I) CREER. II ARO I.I ) CREER, Sl li' RESA GREGOIRE, SUi'.ANNE GREGOR, M ICIIAEL 176 GREGORY, G LENN GREGORY, STFI.IA GREUNKE. TIIOMAS C Ril'l'I N, SHANE GRI MA I.DO. MARIA 219 CROIII.FR, N ICO I.AAS CROGAN. BR IAN 219 ( ;ROMAN , LISA 176, 260 CROS-1\AI.TIIAi'.ARD. AI EX C ROS-1\ALTIIAZA RD, SIMON GROSSMAN, MELINDA C ROW, ROB ERT 95 GRUBBS , ROBERT C RUBFR, CHRI ST IANA C RUDE -GERITZ. KRI STEN C RYSKE, KATIIERINE 176 GUDINO, IREN I' 219 CU E TilER, 1ICO LE GUERRA, MI CII EI.LE 176 CUERRFRO, ANCISCO GUERRERO, JOHN GUERRERO, M ARIA GUERRERO. RO NA LD 176,219 GUEVARA, l.ll.IA N 219 CUGI.IELMO, N EIL GUILLEN, JOSE GUIRNAI.DA, RONALD 149 GU ITRON, LORENA 176 GU LI .E'IT, TAM IU\ CU I.I .O, ANDREA 74, 176 CUMATAY, AM II IAN CU 1AWA 1, CYNTHIA MARIA GUNST, M ICHEL LE 219 GUNTIIER,JENN IFER GU RROlA SU I.MA CUSS, EDIE 84. 176 GUTIFRREZ, ANTHONY 219 CUTIERREZ.JAMES 219 GUTIERREZ, I.I SA GUTIERREZ, V INCENT 132. 17(> GUZMAN, ANGELICA GU ZMA N, CIIRI STINA 176 GWYNN, CIIIUSTINA 176

WORD:

HARUMSCARUM DEFINITION: WILD,

IRRESPONSIBLE, RECKLESS HADDAD, NADIM 45. 219 HADIWIDJOJO, ARIES IIAGEBUSC H . KIRSTEN HAGESTAD . DRF.W HAGGE' IT. JENN IFER HAIG I IT, KEVIN HAKHAMIM I, ARYAN HAKII AMIMI, KAMRO N II ALE, lA 219 HALl., ANDREW 1-IAI.I .. JULIE 176 HALLADA, CIU\IG G 1-IALL'IMAN, KAREN 21')

INDI:>\ CI-liA

297


HALPERN, DERRYL HALPI N. KJMBERLY 176 HALUS H KA , STEPHEN HAM ILTON. COU RTNEY 4 1 HAMILTO N, DAVID 47 HAMM , B. SHA E HAMMERVO I.D. ANTHONY HAMMETT, SHAWN HAMURA, DAMON HAN N, SANDY HAN .J ENNY HANAWAHI NE, MOANA HA NCOC K, BRYAN 2 19 HAN INK, JOSEPH HA NLEY, C LARK HANLON. SHAWNA HANNA, KAREN HANRAHAN . JAMES 176 HANSMAN, MATTHEW HARD ING, C HARLES 46 HARDY, MELISSA 219 HARDY, SEAN 176 HARMON, JULIE 58.2 19 HARNDEN, EM f HARO, GU ILLERM INA 176 HAR PER, PETER 176 HARRELL, REBECCA 179 HARRI SON, ADRIAN HARRI SON, YOLANDA 179 HARRI GAN, KATHLEEN HARRI S, BRITA HARRI S, C RYSTAL HAR RI S. MARK HARRIS, RAH IM 104, 105 HARIU S, VICTORLA 148 HARRISON, YOLANDA 179 HART, MICHELLE HART, SEAN 179 HARVEY, DANA HARVEY, HOLLY HARWOOD, KRISTINE f-LASEGAWA, TAM I HASSELKUS, KELLY 179 HASSERD, KATIE HASTI NGS, THOMAS 219 HATHAWAY, HILLARY HATrRUP, DA VJD HAUHEN. PAU L HA UG, DAV ID 219 HA UG H, MARK 179 HAUGHTON , DONALD 67 HAUG HTON , GA BRI ELLE 219 HAWKINS, BYRON HAWKJNS. GAIL 75 HAYAKAWA, WA DE HEATON. ROll iN 179 HECI-IT, TERESA HEEKE. MONIKA 219 H EF LI N, WILLI AM HEFTI, CHARLOTTE 219 HEGEDUS, LI SA 179 HEIKAL, MAYA HEILBRON , VICK I E HEINEN, T IMOTHY 179 HEI NIU CH. RENA M HEINS MA N. AARON HEINZ, BRI EN HELLWI G, EILE EN HELTON, HUNTER 179 H EM INGWAY,SAN DRA 51 HEN N, KATI IER INE II ENDERSON. ERNEST 5, 219 HENDERSON, MICHELLE 179 HEND RI CKS, PHILIP HEN LI NE, NATASC HA 84, 179 HEN NESSY, MATTHEW HENR ICKS, JE NN IFER HENRY. ANGEl A HENTSCH ELL, HEIDI 179 HERBERT, TRAC IE HERCEG, CAT HY HERMAN, EILEEN 179 HERNANDEZ. ANTHONY 7 1,73 HERNANDEZ. FELIC E 64 HERNANDEZ, JOSE 219 HERNANDEZ, JUDY HERNAN DEZ, JULI US HERNAN DEZ. KATHY HERNAN DEZ, MARTI N 219 HERNANDEZ. MIGUEL

INDEX

298

HERNANDEZ. MON ICA 219 HEROLD . JAMES I-I ER RED. JOH N H ERTZOG, KATFR INA 179 HEUSER, RYAN 219 HI CKEY, KRISTEN 179 HI GA, LI SA 219 HIGGINS. MARY 179 HI GG INS, SEAN HIG UERA . VALE RI E 219 HILARI O, ROMMEL 179 HI LBERT, LORR I HILDEBRA NDT. MAT r 37 HILGER, JAM ES 219 HILL, ALAN HILL, LYNN 64,2 19 HI LL, KOLLEEN 51.2 19 HILL, MARIANNE 179 HILL, MICHAEl. 179 HII.L, ROBERT HILMERSEN , THOMAS 179 HILTON, ERI CA 89,9 1 HINCHCLIFFE, I-lOLLY HI ND LE. ANGELA HI N DS,C HESTER 219 HI NDS, CO LLI N 47 HI NES, MARLENE 179 HI NES, RODERICK HI NTON, MI CHAEL HIRATA, JAM IE HI ROM I, TAKAS HI HITCHCOCK, YFA HITE, TH OMAS 179 HI XSON. DEA NNA 179 HIYANE, DEREK HLAD , MICH ELLE 179 HO KAWA, HI SAYE HO, JO HN HO,QUANG HODG ES, CODY 219 HODGES, NANETr E 179 HODG INS, EM ILY 219 HO FFMA N, STEPH EN HOFMA NN, JEFFREY HOI.ADA, JESS ICA HOLDEN, DAVI D 2 19 HO LD EN, Sf-lANNON HOLLAND. BRENDA 179 HO LLA ND, MARIO HOLLWEDEL, MIC HELE HO LMBERG, REBEKA H 179 HOLT , CRA IG I 04. I 05 I-JOLT, KEV IN HOLZ, JENN IF ER 38,2 19 HOM, BRENNAN HONG, LORENA 219 HOOVER. I-lOLLY. HO PKI S. MARK 2 19 HOPPER, SH ANNON 179 HORIBA . HI SAYOA HORN, MICHAEL 179 I-lORTON, JA NEl.! . HORTON. VERON ICA HO RVATH, JOSEPH 64 HOSKIN S, NANCY HOUG HTON , JOSEPH 219 HOUSE, BRIAN 219 HOWARD , ELi i'.ABET H 75. 179 HOWARD , JASON 179 HOWA RD , MI C HELLE 178, 179. 265 HOWE LL. JULIE 74 HOWl N,JAMES 56 HOYNE, LUKE 1.34 HREN , JENN IFER HRZINA, JONAT HAN 11 5,2 19 HSU, DAVID Y HSU, EDWARD M. I-l UANG , SHI NGO H UANG, T INA 1-IUBBARD , MIC HELLE ) . I-lUBER, BRADLEY R. HUC HTI NG, JOANNA C. 58 I-I UD N, PATRI C IA HUG HES, AMY 219 HUG H ES, MAUREEN 219 HUH , JIMMY H UMPHREYS. LI SA M 108, 109 HUNT , ANDREA M. HUNT , I.AU REN M.

II UNTER. JEFPREY 219 HUSSAIN, SALIK HYATT, VERON ICA 56 HYMEL, JESS ICA L.

JONES. LAJUANA 220 JONES, PAMELA 30. 64. 77, 148, 163. 180 JONES. STEVE S. JONES. WYKING 104, 220 JORDA . RICHARD JO UVENAT. NI'.IL JOYCE, CH RIS 220 JUAN ILLO, JAMES 95. 204 JUERGENS. SCOTI' A JUNG, ASA D 180 JUNG. CHRI STO PHER L. ) URIC, ZVON IMIR JUTH. RO ALD B. JACKSON, JAMES E. JACKSON, TAR IANO 219 JACOB, ABRAHAM 180 JACO BS, ANK E. JACOBS, JENN IF ER L. JACOBS, JULIA E. JAHI EL. GREGORY P. JAHN, MARK 180 JAM BRETZ, MARK JAM ESON, PAMELA 64 JANES, LAURA 180 JANSEN, ER IK M. JANUA RY, RENE 108 ,2 19

IAG MIN , JAMES 180 lAS. GEORGE IBARRA, ALBARO IBARRA, JESUS 122 ICKES, ROBERT B. ID E, JE NN IF ER 179 IEDMAN , AA RON C. IEDMAN , JILL IMHOFF. GREG W. INC HAUSTI. LUI SA 179 ING HAM , MARGUERITE E. ING RAM , DAN IEl. R. INIGUEZ, LUCIA 94 INIO, ANDREA INJARUSORN. RODNEY 179 INTLEKOFER . CHRI STOPHER) . INTLEKOFER. T HERESA L IRAGORR I, ADRIANA IRAWEEWONGSA. NAMC HAI IRWI N, FLETCH 219 ISBELL, BRET 5. 219 ISHII , JENN IF ER JO Y MAYUM I ISHII , REIKO ISLE, PAMEI.A ISSA, LEENA IST WAN I, FAD I 219 ITA LIANO, MICHELLE 179 !TOMAN , ERI CK M. ITZ. ARTH UR J. , Ill

JACKSON, ANNETI'E 180 JACKSON , ERIN K

JARAM IL LO, JUD ITH A JARCY, MICHAEL) JARQUE, JU NA I.EE L. JAS, LOU RDES L JAS PER, CHRI S 180 JAUREGU I, JESUS F. JAURRETCHE, MI C HELLE 180 JAY, DONNA L. JAY, ROBERT 180 JENN INGS , MATTI-JEW D JENSEN, AMY J. JESKO, JAM IE K. 108 J EST E. SAPNA 2 19 JEWELL, MARK 180 JI GG INS, AMANDA JILAN I-KOUJORI. MEIIRI JILLSO N, DEBORA 219 JIM ENEZ, KAT HERINE E. JIMENEZ, IU CA RDO JIM ENEZ, SYLV IA 180 JOANN IDES. RICHARD P. JOEL.S, MARGARET 219 JO HNSON, AMY 219 JOHNSON , ANDRIA JO HNSON, C. J. 23 JO HNSON, DALE R. JO H NSON, EILEEN 29, 180 JO HNSON, JAN P. JOH NSON, JOE LLE 75. 180 JO HNSON , JO l-IN F. JO HNSON, JULIA F. JO HNSON. LAURA 219 JOH NSON, MICH ELLE M JO HNSON, SANDRA 180 JOHNSTON, AMY J. JONASSEN , EIRI K 180 JO NES, DARREN 220 JONES, DOUGLAS H. JO ES, ELI SA ilETH 180 JO NES. KN IEBA SHALAWN

KACZMARCZYK, RANDY 220 KADDO , RIMA KA HN, KENNETH J. KA I, COU RTNEY S. KA IG HAN, KYMilERLY 180 KA INZ, GREGO RY A CIS KA IZUKA, MALIA K KAKJ SH, ELIZABETH M. KALEY, DEBRA 143, 180 KALIS H, DAREN W. 104 KA LI SH, JAY M. KALLER. MARK 47. 220 KAM INSK I, KATHRYN KANDRA, LI SA V. KANEKO, GEN 132 KANN , PAULA KAO, KJM 220 KAO PUIKI, 'rR INI-ANN 52, 220 KAPPHA HN, KYLE 220 KARAMANOUKIAN , NOU BAR KARNS, JO H N 88, 180, 190 KARTONO, ANTII ONY 180 KAS HI MA, CYNTH IA H. KAS PARROW, SUSAN KASSAB. JACO B ll. KATO, MICHAEL 180 KAUA HI , DENISE . KAUTSKY, NATAS HA M. KAVANAG H, BRENDAN 149 KAVU LI C H, KARAJ . KAWA BATA, CHilo 180 KAWA H. SUNDAFU KAWASE, KRISTI NA K KEA E, MARGUER ITE KEA NE, RO BERT 5, GO KEA RNEY. PETER T. KEEL. DONNA 180 KEENAN, MARY 75. 88, 180 KEENE . PATRI lA 180 KEENEY. JEFFREY 1.38 KEESE, JENN IF ER M. KE LEMER, DOV D. KELLER. CHRI STO PH ER D. KELLER, J EN IFER L. KELLER, JULIA D. KELLER, THOMAS 11 0 KELLEY, DAN IEl. 220 KELLOGG, ANNE 220 KELLY, BR IAN M. KELLY, CHRI STO PH ER S. 16 1 KE LLY, EI.I ZA I.lETH 180


KELLY. JOHN M. KELLY. MARY 136, 180 KELLY, PETER D. KENNEDY, JAMES I' KENNEDY, JOSEPH 180 KE NEDY, KAREN 180 KENNEDY, MICHAELYN M . 129 KENNEDY, ROSEMARY C. KENNEDY. VICTORIA 180 KENT NER, KELLY L. KENYON, DAV ID 220 KEO HANE. JENNIFER L. KERR. CHRI STY L KESK !NEN, W I LLIAM C. KESTLEil, MELINDA 77 KESTLE IC MICHELLE M. KEULEN. SH ARON 180 KHEYFETS, STAN KHOURY, ELIAS G. KIESLJCH. TA YA 180 KIESNER, ANDREA L. 77 KIEWEL. ANTHO YR. Kli'LE, DEBORAH KiKO. EDERICK J. KILCO YNE, JENNIFER A KlLi'ATRI CK, JOHN D. 119 KiM, DA IEL 76, 180 KiM, ELENA 180 KIM. KWA G \VI. KIM , LISA KIM , YOUNG KOOK KIMIJLE, GEORGE 180 KIMBLE, N ICO LE D. KIMURA, STACEY 77 KING, C H RJ STO PHER J. KING, DAVID C. KING, JEFFREY 49, 82, 183 KING, M IC H ELLE 18.3 KING, ROSA M. KINNAIRD , SASHA K. Ki NSEI.IA, LYNN C. Kl ZER, SARAH 64, 183 KIRKOFF, HEATHER 95 KIRKENDOLL, USA 18.3 KIRKENDOI.L, STEPH ANY 220 KIRKlAND, RONALD 123. 183 KIRKSEY, ROBIN 104.220 KIR IAND. GREGORY 183 Ki..AUSNER, JULIE 160. 18.1. 206 Ki..AUS ER, KIM 42, 43. 220 KLAUSNER. ROBERT C. KLEE, V ICTOR 220 KLE IMAN, STEPHAN I E M. 77 KLE IN EDLER. ANNE M KLIE R, SCO'IT M. KLUGE, ANJA 1. KLUGER. KAREN I. KNAPP, ANDREA 77 KNEISEl ., STEPHAN IE 38,220 KN !C JIT. BENJAM IN 100, 220 KNiCI IT , CHRI STO PHER E. 104, 105 K OrrS.JENN IFER 116, 11 7 KNOUS.JEN IFER 183 KOSOR. TIMOTHY 14'i. 220 KOSO RA . IAN 220 KO, JONATHAN B KOCH , SH AN! 183 KOENN , MARGARET 90. 18.1 269 KOEPF, l' Ll 7..ABETH 220 KOLEN IC. THOMAS J. KO!.ESNIKO\Y/, JASON 18.1 KOMAR. STEPH EN 99. 183 KOMAT SU. YUI KOM IN. THOMAS KOMO. JENNIFER 53. 143 KONNOFF, KAREN KONTOUDIOS, HEI.EANA ll. KONi'.A l .. U SA T. KORBEL. DEREK J KORF.Y, MEGHAN 75, 18.1 KOURY. MARGARET !68. 168. 183 KOVACEV ICHIII , JO I·IN 18.1 KOZIN. DIANA 183 KRAB ILl ., HEATHER C. KRALY. KATHLEEN 183 KRAMFR. T ODD 48

KREIDE, AN ITA T KllEMER, STEPHEN 183 KROEKER. DAMARI S JOY KROPP, JEF EYA KRUEGER, DEBORA S. 77 KRUP. CHRISTOPHER S. 209 KUDELSKI, ANCE KUMAGA I, EliCH! 183 KUPPERS, I..AURIE A KURAOKA,JA N K. KUREK, JEANETTE 220 KURTZ, TRAVIS 132,220 KUSUMA. MARLINA 183 KUYKENDALL, KATHRYN S. KYNOCH. KEVIN R.

L'HEUREUX, CHRISTO PHER L. LABETICH , LARA LACKERMAYER, KIRK 76, 80, 183 LA f-ORD, JASON 91, 95, 220. 2.31 LAGATJ'UTA, LAUREN E. LAHS. KIMBERLY 183 I..AIRD, i..AURA LA ITER, JEROME 183 LAM, MARIBELS. LAMBERT, SHANNON 143, 183 LAMP,ANNEMARIE 183, 27 1 !..AM PE, JEF EY S. LAND, YURII 220 LANDUCCJ, MICHAEL A LA E. ROilERT 183 LANE, sco·n· R. l..ANGFORD, MARY 18.1 LANG S, U SA LAN I ER, JAM ES LANOUE, MI CHAEL 220 LAPORTE, N IC HOLl: M. LARA. Bl..ANCA A LARIOS, DAVID LARKIN. SUSAN 142, 143, 18.1 LASKY. C INDY 42 I ASMAN, AV I I A'ITA, PATRI CIA 220 I..ATU , UNGATEA P l..AU , MICHAEL 183 LAU. ROSA 183 LAUGHLIN. STEP HEN 18.1 LAV IN, ALEXANDER R. lAWINGER,l.ISA 183 LAWLESS, MICHELE L LA \VI MASTER. TRAVI S 220 LAWSON, AARON 82, 110 LAWTON, MARVIN 37. 93,220 LAWYER, SA RA C. I..AY. KIMBERLY B. LAZALDE, ANNA 183 l AZAR, BEAU BRENNAN 132 LA7..AR. PAXTON D. LA7..AIUS, SPYROS J I..AZOR. MARA LEE LAZOS, PATRICIA 183 LEBLANC, EINSTAR LE, DUC Q. I.E, TRUC. LI N H 220 LEAHY, JANE 183 LEAKES, KEVIN J. LEAl., LI ZBETH A LEAMEY. JAMES C. LEARY. ALICE LECANU. FAYET. REYNALD LEDWARD , DAWN 183

LEE, ANNE 220 LEE, llRIAN 220 LEE, CA RMEN M. LEE. DARYl. S. LEE, DENISE 220 LEE, EDWARD M. 77. 87 LEE. ELilERT C. LEE, HELEN 184 LEE, !·lOMAN 184 LEE, JAY 220 LEE, JEFFREY II 0 LEE. JULIAN LEE. KAI AllUA 110 LEE, KARE A \XI. LEE. KIKOT. LEE, KYUNG 184 LEE, LI NH 96 LEE, MI CHELLE Y. LEE, REilECKAH 140, 220 LEE, ROBERT J 8, 30, 77 LEE. SAMUELS. LEERH llER, SANDY 220 LEFF, MARTA L. LEFF. PII..AR C. LEGASPI. 13RITf 184 LEGASPI , JOSE PH 0. LEHR, CHRISTOPHER 62,220 LEITCH, JULIE 184 LEIVA. CLAUD IA I LEJANO. GARY G. LEMAY, MONIQUE 96, 184 LEMIRE, PAUL G LEN CIONI , RITAMARJE LENIHAN . SEAN M. LENNICK. PAUL 50. 93 LEO , A AM. LEONARD. SONJA 96, 220 LEONARD. MATTHEW 95. 184 LEONG, C RAIG 220 LEI' IRE. STEPHEN 184 LERNER, ANDREW 220 LEIWE, CHRI S 76 LESKO , JACQUELINE LESTER,JENN IFER 220 LESZT, LAURA V. LETH . SUSAN 184 LEVALLEY, ROBERT T. LEVECKE, LESLIE LEVESQUE, STEPHEN C. LEVINE, ERIC 184 LEW, DANIEL 220 LEWANDOWSKI , STEVEN 184 LE\Y/ELI.YN. CO LIN H . LEWIS, KATHRYN E. LEWIS. STACEY 184 Ll , WENDY 184 LIA. CATHER! E LIBERA L, GA BRIELA M LI CATA, A GELA M. LI CKER, GAYLE M. LIDDI COAT, BRENT l.'l2, 220 LIF N. ANDREAS. LIKAR. IJENJAMIN J. LILI. SUTARDI LIM , MARYLOU LIM . SILVESTER R. 73 Ll M. SlOW WEE 84 LIM , VA I.FRIE 184 LIMA, SUSANA A LIN . CHING-PING j . I.I N,SIIIll 184 LINARES. LISA 220 LINDE, PETER 184 liNDSAY. KAR.EN 184 UPSON , JOHN 184 LIPPE, KENNETH 220 LI S, OCTAVIO LIU ZZI, KAREN 184 LIVESAY, JERI 184 LLOYD, JAMES T. LOBO , AlAN 220 LOBOS. NANCY C. I.OCKWOOD. JA N M . LOGAM , EDDY 184 LOGAN , DEIRDRJ: 67, 184 LOIEITE. ERIC 220 LOMBARDO. A THO Y 220 LONG . MOLLY M. LONG. VAQ. LONCOilARDI.jOEI.I.E 1'. 108

LOPEZ, ANTHONY 77 , 160, 184 LOPEZ, BEATRJ7.. M. LOPEZ, 13LANCA 143, 184 LOPEZ, BLANCA E. LOPEZ. CARLOS S. LOPEZ, DA IEL LOPEZ, ELSA 184 LOPEZ, Hl' RLINDA LOPEZ, KENNETH C. LOPEZ, l AURA 184 LOPEZ, LOURDES LOPEZ, MArrHEW 184 LOPEZ, MIGUEL 184 LOPEZ, ANCY 220 LOPEZ. STEVEN j . 72, 73 LOREDO, ARACEU LORENTZ, MI CHELLE 184 LORENZANA, CI-I IUSTINE 184 LOUG HNANE, DEIRDRE 220 LOUGI-INANE. VI CENT 76. 187 LOUIE, TIMOTHY 220 LOVEJOY, MICHELLE 187 LOVELl .. TISHlA R. LOVETTE. ERIC 13. LOW, ERIC T. LOWERY, TERRELL Q. 104 LOYA, JUSTIN LU , 1-IANH C. LU, JACQUELI E 187 LUCAS, KRISTA 84, 187 LUCAS. PETER C. LUCERO, CARLOS 62, 220 LUDERER. MArrHEW C. LUDLAM, CYNTH LA LUDWIG, WANEE 187 LUDWIG, Yl GTOY 220 LUE-1-IING.\Y/1LLIAMS. LUKE. DAVID M. 58 LUKEN, M ICHAEL]. 77 . 14'i LUM, MARLIN 187 LUNA. GILBERTO R. LUNA. JOHN A LUNDGRE , CHIU S 140. 141, 187 LUNDY, JANNEI.L 67, 74, 187 LU ZINSKI, NANCY 220 LYNCH, MAUREEN 187 LYNCH. MICHAEL D. LYNCH, MICHELLE 220 LYNCH. SAMANTHA 220 LYNCII, SUSAN LYNCH, THOMAS LYND. AP IUL 89, 91 LYNNE, KIMBERLY LYONS, RICI-IARD R. LYUBOVNAYA , YULIYA

MADARIAGA. MARIA 187 MADDEN, KJ:ITH E. MADDIGAN . MARY 187 MADDOCKS. HAROLD 222 MADRIGAL, DANIEl. 187 MAEBARA. LIZA MAFFEI, TRACY MAGALLANFS, JUSTIN 130 MAGALLANES. LI SA 222 MAGANA. ANGEL MAGARRO. JENNIFER D. MAGDI.EN.JAMES 187 MAHAL, JENNIFER K. MAHAN. JEANIE L. MAHFR. EDWARD J. MAHONEY, JENNIFER M MAINLAND. MARK 187 MAJ CHRZAK, RICHARD 149, 187 MAKAEFI', TARLA 230 MAKAGON. DANIEL G. MAKARCZYK. ALEXANDER .. MALCI-IIODI. JE I FER L. MALDONADO, CH IU STI AM . MALIK, MA OOR MALLORY, TARA M. MANAI..ANG, MARY CLA IRE R. MA CEllO. KIM13LE 187 MA CH IK. SETH MA CUSO . SCOTT 51 MANDAI.ONIZ. REUBEN R. MANDELl ., TRACEY L. MANCINI , llOBERTA N MANGUS. ANTHONY 132, 187 MAN KOSKI, ADAM M. MANLEY. LAURA S. MAN . JAN D. MA N,JENNIFER 187 MANUEl.. U SAA MAN ZANARES, PEDRO 187 MANZANO, LOWENA 187

MAPUA, E. NEWfON 187 MARCELINO, JOSE 64, 222 MARCHBANKS, JENNIFER MARCHETri , BRIAN K. MARC HI rro, MICHELLE 187 MAR ONE.T, DOUGLAS 187 MAR US, DAVID 222 MARENGO, JAN J. MARIN, EMMA L. MARIN , SERG IO MARINESCU, MICHELLE A MARINEZ, HECTOR MARINI , JOSEPH MARINI , LAURA 222 MARl I, MATIHEW 187

WORD: MONOMANIA DI·TINITION : CRAZE FOR IRRATIONAL INTEREST IN ONE TiliNG

MACAU NO. RAMSES 222 MACISAAC. MARGARET 40 MACK. EILEEN 148. 187 MACKENZIE. lA S. MACKINNON, BRYNANE 222 MACLEOD. AUDREY MACUK. scor r J.

INDO\ 2CJCl


1\ IAIU NO. ANCF.IA C. 1\ IAIU..: EY. EI .I /.AilET II 1\ 1,\l tl..: ll i\1\I._IF.NN II'Eit lVI. 1\ IAitl..: l .. ISA I\1'1 . .U . 222 1\ f ,\HI..: .~. M,\ I' IIIF.W J. 1\ IAIU O W l' . Mil :IIEI.I .F I 'ill. I 'if>. IH 7

M1\HMI l l FJ< l , WII.IIAM 222 1\I AHOV IC: II , li SA 1\ l i\ltQUEi'.. CII RI ST INA I R7 MAHHOt~U I N, DIANA 222 1\I Ait HOQUIN. I.IIJA 222 1\.Ji\ ltSFI .I.A, C INA 77 1\ I AitS II. MA'ITIIF W 1'. M i\H SII AIJ, El.l i'.A IIE'III 187 1\ I AH" I AI.\. SII ANNA JR7 Mi\HS 1'1\1 I . JEANINE 'iR, 222 Mi\I(S"J All .. KEV IN 222 1\ l i\ 1( I I' I I.A. MICII EIE MA itl 'J-.1.1.!1. EI.I.EN 1\l i\1( I"I N. Al\ llll ' lt 1.. MAH I"I N. Al\ 1\' 12'1. 222 1\ JAit li N. ANN !' 152. I R7 I\ I AI! I'IN. <.AHA 222 1\ IAit I'JN.IlEIIJIU'. 1\ 1,\lrJ"I N. CRAC F 222 I\ JAil li N. Ji\tvii'.S A 1\ l i\lt li N. JO 'if•. l 'iJ 1\ l i\lri"IN, I..: I U ~ TY M . 1\ Ji\lrt IN. I II I IAN 187 1\ IAIITIN, W II I\I A 1\ l i\ lrt INEZ. AliCIA D. 1\ l i\ lt I"I NEZ. AN< ; I'I .A I :. 1\IAH II N FZ. ANI ; EJ .ES 222 1\ IAH II N FZ. 1\I·.J.EN 187 I\ I AI( li N I' / .. I lA N IEI. S. 1\ I AH I'I N Ei'.. MJ\IUSO J 222 1\ IAH I"I N EZ. 1\II N DJ 1\ l i\H I'IN\'7.. SAN DRA 222 1\ I AIU Yi\1..:. CA itA 1R. 7'i. I H" 1\ I,\H VIN. III A J"III ' Il 1\ 1,\R X. AII·.X AN I.ll'.lt II. I I! 1\ J ,\\i\ l'~ l l <;li,JE ITi tEY IR 7 MASC:II F. JOli N 222 1\ l i\SCI. DAVID 1. 1R7 MASII Y, CARO LYN T. MAS I, BART MASIH , SII ALITA 187 MASON, ZAN MASTANDREA, JOHN R MASTO,AMYT MASTO, C ECILY M. MASTROC:INQUE, DENA 222 MASUCCI. MEitEDITH 188 MASUDA. MARJSA M MASUI IARA, JANEL 188 MASUMOTO. Tlti CIA 1.. MAI'A. CA RLO M MATA, CHRISTINE M. MATIAS, ISAAC 222 MATSU I, lli.YJ'J IE M. MATSUMOTO, KATHYT. MATSUYAMA, DAWN M. MA'ITSON, CHARLES 119. 222 MATI'ERA. PALMA MA'ITHEWS, M IC HAEL C. MAI- I'OON, MARK D. 132 MATUS, T il ERESE 188 MAU, BRJ GITJT 222 MAUI.J-IARDT, PAMELA L. MAURER. JOANNA LYNN MAURICE, AARON MAUitiC JO, AARON 95 MAUR JZ J, MAitK MAY, D IANE]. MAY, NANCY L. MAYO, JAMES 155,222 MAYO, TIFSH KA 222 MAZGAJSK J, JAN 13G MAZZA, M ICHAEL 129, 222 Mci\I.EARNEY, I-l EATHER I 50, I 8 8 M cA LLISTEit, ANN 188 McAULIFFE, KELLY 222 M cAUS LAND. MARIE 222 McllltiD E, PATRI CIA 222 McCANN, AN ITA C. 152 McCARTHY. CYNTHIA D. McCAitTIJY, NOVAE

INDI·: x 300

M cCA RV ILLE, DAVID 132. 188 M cC LA IN, CH ARLENE 77 . 222 McCI.AMil, VOLA DA 188 M cCLEL LAN. JERRY E. McCLELlAND. JOY L McC LI NC:Y, ER IN 188 M cCLOSKEY. BRIA N J. 104. 10 7 McCLOSKEY. JO H N 215, 222 McCLURF. DOUGLAS 188 McCOLLUM, JEREM Y McCONNELL, M IC HAEL GO. 222 McCORM IC K, MICHELE M. 77 M cC ULLOCH , HOWARD J McC U J.J.OUG II , KEV IN GO, 132. 222 McCULLOUGH, MARY 222 M cDONALD. AMY E. 150 M cDONALD, DARIN 222 M cDONALD , MEGAN 188 McDONALD, ATA LI F A McDONNELL, JOHN M. McDONNELL, T IMOTHY 1'. M cDONOUGH, LINDA K 151 M cDOWELL, JENN IFER Mc F.LDOWNEY. DOUG l AS 222 McF.I.I.I GOTT, W INDY 150 McELROY, TERltON J McEI.VANY, DAN IEL 188 McENTEE. JAN M. M cEVILLY, ANNE M cFVOY, AND REA 13G M cFER N, SEAN KELLY M cGAHAN, DFBORAH McG INLEY, COLLEEN M. McGORRILL, EVANGELINE 1.. M cGOVERN, JON T. 138 McGOWAN , ELAINE P. M cG RATII , EILEEN McGRATH . MARGARET 152, 188 McGREGOR. N ICOLE 140,223 M cCU IR F. IRI S 188 Mci iALL', MARY 188 Mcii.WAIN, SH ARON M . MciNTIRF.. JOH D. MciNTOSII , GII.I.IAN D. MciNTYRE, JOI-1 I) McJUNK I , LI SA M. M cKEE. ANDREA L. McKEEl lA . ELIZABETH L. 150 McKEOWN, JO H N McKIE, SA RA ll Mc LAIN. JENN IFER M. MclAIN, JOHN 222 M ci.AUG III.I N. EI.IZAIIETH 188 M ci.AUG I IU N, KERRY K. MciAUGJILIN, NATH AN IEL F. M ci.AUG I-li.I N, TANYA 188 McLEOD. T IFFANY F McMAIION,DEN ISEL. 151 McM ILLI ON, KELLY L. 11 7 22 McNALLY, SHAWNA M cNAMEE, CO LLEEN Mcl'l fi LLIPS, SHANNON M McSWEEN\', PATR ICK M. McVICA R, BRIAN C. McWILLI AMS, LAURA 150, MEADOWS. M JCJJEU .E F. M E.ANS, M JC J-1 ELLE 23, G2, 188 MEDINA, TAN IA 222 MEEII AN, RITA 188 MEl INERT. MICHAEL 222 MEJIA, MARCELA 74, 188 MEJ IA, NANCY 222 MELENDEZ, PATRICIA 188 MFJ.LO. T INA MELTOFF. JACK 222 MENA, ARMA DO M . MENDE, LAURA T . M I' NDEZ. JOSE M. MENDEZ, PATR ICIA MENDOZA, MEI.AN I EJ MI'NDOZA, PERRY 188 MENDOZA. ST EVE MENKI', M ICH EI.I.E MENNEN. TIFFANYC. 151 MFRAZ, V F.RONI CA 222 MERCADO, ALFREDO 222 MERCADO. DANIEL R.

MERCADO, MAR VINE D. MERCUR IO.JOII N 188 MERINO. FEDERICO F. MERK. ER IC 129. 188 MER LI NO. MONIQUE M. MIORNI. MERNI 188 MERRIFIELD, KATH RYN 188 MI'SA, MI CHAl:!. D. MIOSS JNA, KRISTEN 150 METRO. DENNIS 95 MF.TROI'OULOS, PETER METZ, STEPHANIE 84, 222 MI'YER. C H RISTO PH ER 45 MEYERS, CARO LYN M. MEYERS, DAV ID 154, 224 M ICHA El S, ER IN K. MICHELSON. LANCE 222 MICHEL. ANGEL 222 MICKARTZ, SHAWN/\ R MI CKLE, HATJ-JA I. M IELE. ANGE lA 222 M IESNER, DAWNELLE M IKULSK I. DEN ISE J. 8, 77 MI LANO, W ILI.I AM P. M ILAZZO. JENN IFER 222 M il AZZO, N ICK 188 MI LI CI, ANGE LA 188 M ILKES, U SA S. M ILLER, CARR IE M. M ILLER, C HRI STINE 75, 188 M ILLFR, CHRI STO PHER M M ILLER, DOUGLAS 222 M ILLER, GREGORY 75, IGG, 188 MI LI.ER,GREGORY 188 M ILLER. LI SA 191 M ILLER, TRACY 191, 202 M ILLI GAN. KEV IN P. M II.U GAN. LI NDA D. M ILLI GAN. SH ERYL D. M IMAK I, NO ELLE M. M INDLI N. KARFN I. M INO. MAUREEN 222 MJODUS. NANCY j. MIRA, LOR I MIRANDA, ARGI'LIA 9 M IRANDA, BRYAN 155 M IRANDA. DAM IEN J. MIREL. MIC:HAI'L M ITU SE. AMA DA M IRISE. JAN T . M IRI'UR J. RENU 19 1 MIRPUR I, SHAI.I N J MISKE, MAILE M ISNER. CH AD 222 M ISPAG J'L, H EATHER 1.. M ISQUIOZ. N ICIIO JAS 222 M ITC HELL, MEGAN 19 1 MITCHELL. STACEY G7 MIYAKE, W ENDY M. MIYAMOTO. BRENDA 98 MOAWAD.CH RISTOPHER MOI-l ON, JAMES K 1.38 MOIIR, KELLY MOI.I NA. KRI STEN 191 MO LI NDI' R.TIM OTH Y MON ED IN J, JOS H UA 153 MONIZ, CI.A IRF MONROE, JEf-FREY 222 MONRO!:. MAR LO 93, 150, 222 MONRO!'. WENDY MONTAGUE, MICHAEL MONTA l TO. MA itG J-J ERITA MONTANO. RI C HARD MONTENEGRINO, TO Y 154 MONTIERO,ANGEU NE MONTOYA, MA RGO 191 MOOK,JUUA 191 MOON. DAWN D. MOORE. COLLEEN C. MOO RE. JIOFFREY MOORE.JEREMY 57 MOORE, M ICHELLE 150 MOORE. PAME LA D MOORE, SA RAH 108. 222 MOORE, T I IIA 19 1 MORA, ANC JSCO J. MORA, MAR l SA 1'. MORALES, CA RLI SA E MORALES, KAR IA 152, 191

MORAN,COLLI:EN 191 MORAN . JAMES 225 MORELLI, MEJ.I SSA 191 MORE 0. ELEONORA 150 MORE 0. MARCIE E. MORGAN , FRANKLIN 191 MORGA . EVELYN 191 MORGAN, JENN IFER M. MORIARTY, TERENCE D. MORLI'Y, PETER MORRI N, CASAND RA L MORRI N. JENN IFER E. MORRIS. CLAUD IA V. MORRIS. JULIE GG, 75, 191 MORRISON, JF NN IFER 150 MORROW, STEPHA I E 153 MORTON. KARL R. MOSHER. SCOT\' MOSLEY. CA MILLE D. MOT US, CIIRI STI NE MOUAT. C HRIS 225 MOUGAN, M ICH ELLE\'. MOUTAFIAN, TAN IA 4 1. 150 MOU7.JIKI S. SH ANNON 153. 191 MOW AD, ANNEMARIE MOY, GA RY 225 MOZDEN. STEJ>I IAN IE M MUELLER, MA RC D. MUELLER, SHELLY 150, 19 1 MUHL, JOSE PH MU IR, DAVID 132, 225 MU LLEN. C HRI STO PHER W. MULLEN. PATRI CK M. MULLER, EUGENE D. MULLIGAN, MARY 129,225 MULVIH ILL, JULIA G. MUNDY. KIMBERLY MUNKDAI.I'. MARGRETJ-J E M. MUNOZ, G RACI EI.JI MURPHY. GREGO RY N. M URP J-JY,JAMES 225 MURPHY. KEV IN J MURPHY. SEAN 145, 225 MURRAY,JD 155 MURRAY. PRINCESS 108, 225 MURRAY, T ODD R. MUSAC HJ O , KATHLEEN MUSGRAVE, MARJORIE 80, I 9 I MUS IC II , MELI SSA 95.152 , 191 MUTJ'O, EDER ICK MUZYCI I ENKO . LINDSAY R. MYERS, GARY D. MYERS. KATHLEEN M . MYI'.RS, SUSAN J. MYHREN. llRETr P. MYRI CK. IIII ARY J. MYSKA, MARK 6.3. 225

NADEAU. M ICJI ELLE 191 NAG Y. N INA 225 NAKAO, CHRI ST O PH ER 45 NAKAS HI MA, CYNTH IA 225 NAKAYAMA, REYN S NA I.AM U ENG, GINA M NAMVA Jt. I'ATEMMEI-1 ANSON . T IMOTHY 225

NAPOLITANO. ANTHONY NARKTIIONG. NATr 11 4 NASH , AMI.JF 225 NASH , N ICO LE 191 NATI-JAN. TH US J-J A 225 NAUD. CJJ RI ST I 'C. AVA L,G ARRYO NAVA RRO. MARIA 93, 19 1 NAZARENO, M . RITA AMA LI NCAN NDIAY I'.. NAFIS ROU 43 NEAT. MARK N FESE. KENNETH J. NEG LI A, JERRY 191 NEGUS, JAM I J·: T . NEIGER, SAN DRA MARIE NEL~O . C INDY 191 NEI -~ ON, KRIST! EJOY EI SO . MO LLY R. NELSON. TRI' N JSE 191 NELLI GAN. MI C HELE 51 NERY. MARY E. IS I'Eit, JENNIFER 191 NESTLER . C HRI STIE A NETKA. KRYSTINE 140 NETI'I.ES . llRON ICA T. N E'ITLESJII P, J.l'.. GUNNA R EUJlAUER. URSU LA D. NEU HA US. CA RO LI NE E. 77 NEW M, SUSAN NEWELL, JULIE S. NEWH ART, JEN I FER Q. NEWQU IST,JAMES 191 NEWI'ON, MARCELl. NG , DINA, S. H . NGA LUAFE. M INN J\0 NCO. H A NGUYEN, KJ-JUONG V. NGUYEN. THA N H T. NCUYI'N. THAO 19 1 NCUYFN . TR UNC N ICEWARNER, ERIK N ICH O I.JIS. JENN IFER N ICIIOLS. CHAD R. N ICKER N. KR IST IN M. N IELSEN. Cl AUS 191 N IETO. DAVID N IGRA, TR ICIA 48, 140, 191 II l EI. WI'SLEY 191 N II.O. EDUARDO 191 N IMPUNO. W IRYAWAN 225 N l OM IYA, JASON N IIUSE,JASON 191 N JSJ-IIHI RA , I.JIUREN M. N ISHI M URO , RICI-l ARD K. N JSIJJ TOM I, KU RT N JSSFN. I'AU LT .. III NJA KA. UC JI ENWA J. O IA .JE N IFER 191 NOMU RA . KACYT. NOORA I. TAIIREZ M. 87 NORDBLOM. M ICHELLE 225 NORDQU IST, ER IK 149 ORMAN. JlRIAN 191 NORON II A, CA RO LI NE V NORON HA. JENNIFER C NO RTH . JESS ICA 192 NOWICK I. JEI' EY J. NOYA, DAV ID 77, 9 1, 192 NOYO lA T ONY A A NUGENT, l AURA 108 NUN EZ, I.UIS 51.192 NYI.ANDI'R, KR ISTINA

O' BR IEN. GEO RGE 192 O' Jl RIEN. LAURA 192 O'CONNE LL, J l-IN J. 104. 10 7 O'DONNE I.I .. ER IN 152. 192 O'DONNELl., STEPHEN 192


PULOPOT, JACQUF.NFTIT. 19'i PULVER. A NF. J. 94 PYNN, PARRISH E. 145 PYJ'J .F.WSKI. BRIAN 138

WORD: ONEIROCRITIC DEFINITION:

A DREAM INTERPRETER O'KE LI .Y. KAREN B. O'K EL LY, SHANNON 14.\ 192 O' LEARY, RYA N O'NEIL, JEREMY 225 O'NEI Ll., CAROl. L O'N F.JLI ., STEP! JAN IE E. O'REI LLY, BRYA N 149 O'ROURKE. BRIAN 1.32. 192 O'S JIAUGI-J ESSY, ANN M. 01\A, JENN if-ER K. 152 0 BERG f-ELL. KEVIN M. O BLOW, SCOT!' 155. 192 O ilRI EN, RACIII'I.LE 192 O JlR JE . scor r 129, 225 0C JI OA. ESTEE R. OCJ lOA, LUZMAR I E 0DA, RONELI.I ' K. ODE LL, KELLY J. 77 ODELL, PATRICK 225 ODS ! JAM, LAURA E. OE I IRI.EJ N, JENN IFER R. OE LI CH, H EN RI J. OESTER, PHILI.JP O il MAN, KATIJI.EEN 192 O I JMSTEDE, MARIA L. OK ! NO, KYLE BEN OKUM, AMY D . 0KUTAN J, KRI S N. O LSO , KRI ST! A 225 O LSON, LAURA K. 151 O I.A JRE S, REXFORD T. OLEA, VINCENT OLIFF, PHILLIP 63, 225 OLINGER, JULIE 152. 192 O Li VAREZ, JU LIE 192 O LI VA RE Z, DFLPIII N J. O LM OS, BELI NDA 225 0MA I,STEFA IE 150.192 0MM I-10 LZ. MONI CA ). ONe, H ERMANTO ONC,ROGER O PPEN HEIM , PAU L J. O RD AZ, MARC I'I.I .A M . ORE LLANA, SE RG IO P. 0 RJ N IO , ERNI'ST 155. 192 ORJUEI.A. CI IAR I.ENE A 9.) 0ROi'.CO, FRANC ISCO 33 0 ROI.CO, ANTJIONY 154 0ROi'.CO. JUANA T . 0 RO/.CO, LI :TI C IA 192 OR !\, TOM 4 . 192 0RTA LJ ZA, ALB ERT 39. 225 0RT ALIZA, MF.LI NDA 19. 152. 192 O inEGA, GR ISU .DA ORTEGA, LETIY M. 153 0RTGJESEN, ROB IN K. 0RTI/., BERTI lA 0 RTi i'., GRI SE LDA V ORT IZ, PALMIRA M . O RT IZ, RICARDO 1.. ORV IS. MEGAN E 80 0SAKO, JUDY Y. OS ilORNE, DOUG I .AS 225 OS BORNE, JUST IN M . OSI II RO. JULIF. C. 11 6 OST, ELISA M. OSUNA, BERNARDO CY ITEN.JENN I FER 151, 192 OUNAN IAN, RAFF I OVAI.I.E, WERN II I'R 192 OVFRS I ER, HE I D I J. OYO LA, TAMARA 225 Oi'.AVA R, KAM II. 225 Oi'.MA I. G REG B. Oi'.MA I, M ICI II'I.I.E 175. 1?2

PABLO. REBECCA 42 PAC H ECO, MARK M. PACH ECO, T INA PAC! NO, MAUREEN E. PADBERG. MARY E. 12 PADILLA , MERCEDES 192 PAD ILI .A, RAUl., ll. PADUA. FRANCIS 28, 72. 73 PAEZ. MARIA 225 PAGADOR , DA A 192 PAGE. RO BERT PAG LI NA\XIAN, RONAN . PAJ ARITO. JOYCE M. PAL. JEREMY S. PAlACIO, JOllA A PA I.AFOX, MANUEL C. PAI.AFOX. ROS EMARI E C. PAI .A IS, JENNIFER E. PALAMA , SEAN K. U2 PAL.ANCA . BRIDGET 93. 192 PAI.IA IS, NOE L E. PALI .ERA , EV ELYN R. PALMA. CI IRI STINE M . PALMISA 0, I.AURA M . PALU MBO , M IC HAEL 225 PA MUDJ I, BONIFATIUS PANASC I, ALI CIA 148, 192 PANASCI , ROCHELLE 151 PANG. AI. LF N G PA NG. PATR ICK K. PANGELI NAN,JAY M. PANGELJ NAN,JENN IFI'R 1.. PANG ELl AN, LI SA C. PANTOJA. VIV IAN 75, I 92 PAPERA, SCOT!' 14 PAPO. DA RI A 225 PAP PAS , ANASTAS IA 192 PAQUETI'Ic. 11 01.1.1 PARSONS. HEATH ER 192 PARI'N IC KA, KADEN 192 PARK. NANCY .)9 PARKER. ANDREA N 30. 88. 225 PARKI , ANN M. PARRA, LU IS F. PARTI BI.F., F. EM G. PARUNG AO, PATR ICK C. 153. 195 PASTERNACK I. RAC II EI. M. PATARIAS, EI.OD IE 210,225 PATER N, MARGARET PATI FJ\NO, I.I A 195 PKITAPIIONG SE. MA LI S/\ PATJ'ER N. IIOI.LY J. PA'ITON , CAROLYN 195 PA UG. PUTUT E 225 PA UL, llRYA N G. PAUl.. RICII ARD T. PEARCE, SA LLY 225 PECK II AM, WENDY 225 PEDRON, BRADFM IR 225 PEETOOM. SANDRA 1.. PELAYO. LU Z 0 PELOSI. ALEXANDRA C. PEM FRI.. II EAT I I ER 195 PENNEY, RENEE PENA. SON IA 225 PEOT . DANII'I.I.E 56, I 'i.'l

QUAR LES. RITA 195 QUA'ITRIN. M ICIIAF.I. QU ICJ.EY. PATRICK 195 QU I N. BRF DA 195 QUINN, M ICH AEl 60 QU I ONEZ, JOSE 129 QU INTAN ILl A FAUSTINO 1.. QU INTFRO, HF.ATIJt:J( E. QUINT ERO. RF.BFCCA 225 QUINTERO, ROSA I

PEPPARD, JU LI E PEPPI NG, CYNTIJJA \.. PERACHJOTrt , M IA 143 PEREIRA, DOMINI C C. PF.Rici'., ANCISCO PEREZ. BOBBY PEREZ, CH RISTOPHER 77 PEREZ, DOLORES 55, 77. 225 PER EZ, DULC E 84, 195 PERE Z. FDGAR S PEREZ. ENR IQU I' PEREZ. GERARDO I B PERF / .. LI SE'ITE 225 PEREZ, MARIA 225 PEREZ, NOEI.I A PI' RE Z. SA LVADOR 195 PER EZ, SILVIA PE RFZ, TERESA PE RK INS, JULIANA 225 PERI.AS. ELA INE 195 PERLOFF, ANNE 225 PERIU N, KIM ilER I.Y D PERRY. KIMBERI.Y E. PERRY, LESI.IE D. PER I\Y, N ICOLE V PI' RSINGER, TARA 150 PETER N. CH OCEZ M PI'TF.I \ N, STEPII AN IE K. PETERS, DANIEL 195 PETERS, M IC HAEL 225 PETERSE . A DREA C. PETERSEN, SCOr r D. PETI X, JUDETI I 14 2-3, 225 PETI X, STEPH EN PIT IY, KYRA M. 8 I'EYI'O , BAIUIARJ\ J. PFAFF! GER. BETH E. I'FI, IL, SJ-IERYL I '!5 PFOST , WILI.IAM D. I'IIA , LUAN K. 114 I'll ELl'S. LESLEY I'll I' JATI. KR ISADF.E P. 77 I'I IILI.IPS, BR IAN M. I'I II LI.II'S, DEREK 77 PI III.LII'S, DWICIIT 225 I'IIII.I.JPS, M II.I SSA PI C JI F.ri'E, MARY JO 195 PIECUCH , RIC\ l ARD P. PILLE, ER I K R. \'INA. ClAUD IA 225

PI ARD, M JC IJI'LLF. M PI EDA. LETICIA 84 . 195 PINEDO . ABEL S. PITKO , CHR ISTO PHER 19S PI'J"I'S, AS HTON 225 PIUMF.Trl, ANCF.SCA D. 'J.'I.

94 PI Z IALI, DANA 195 PLUGGF., MAl THEW \XI. PLUM F.R , KERRY 150. 225 PLUMMER. JESS ICA L. PLUNKErl'. OAI-1 F. 1'0\-\LI'N. ANDREW 225 POLEY. MIKE 195 POLl l EMUS, SCO'JT M. 1.'10 POLl, ALEJANDRO POLLARD, MON IQUE E. POMEIU .F.A U, TASI IA D. 150 PONCE DE LEON, JOSE F.. PON CE. JU DITH R. PONCE, ROSA I. PONCE-RODRIGUEZ, JORGE i'ONTII.I .AS, MARIA 0 225 PORTA, MI C IJFI.I' M. I'OSTF., LI SA M POSTE. PAUl. PO'ITER , DARREN POUI.IOT. JENNIFER POWERS, PAMELA A POWERS. ST EPIIEN T. I .)8 PRArl'. KR ISTEN M. 148 PREAC H , AMY A I'RI CF, SUSAN 195 PR I M F. THORNTON PRIOR. FR IN F. I'RITC JI ARD. CYNTHIA PRO , JACQUELINE 74. 7S. I 95 \'ROC\ I NOW, T ODD 225 PROC I.I VO, ANDREW 225 PROUDFOOT, KIMO 195 PROUT. ROSS 195 PROVEN ZANO, CARY P. I'RTINA, NATASH /\ 225 I'SYU.OS. ELI' N I 225 PUENTES, CORY II 0, Ill I'UG I I. MERI'DIT JI 4.) PUK. EMILY 225 \' UK. SARA H F. PU LI DO. FI'RNANDO 154

RAE. R0131N E. Ri\1, I'AWAN KUMAR RA ICII EL. BARBARA 195 RAJ MAN. ABDUL 225 Ri\I ZK. DOUGLAS 195 RAJAIII. MARJAN 195

I Dt:l\ Mi\-Qi\ 301


IU\jAN, RAVI RAM , VITTAL IU\MAGE, RI CHARD K. RAME, LU IS 195 IU\M ELOT , KR IST ! 195 RAMIREZ. CHRI STINE 227 IU\MIRF Z. ELIZABETH 195 IU\MIR EZ, PA UL 195 IU\MIREZ, TRAVIS L. RA NAN, JOEL C. RA NDAZZO, MARK S. IU\NGEL, IU\QUEL E IU\ PP, ALAN E. IU\ RI CK, SCOTT V. IU\SMUSSEN, NICO LE R IU\USER, STEVEN M IU\VALLI , LI SA R. RAYCIU\FT, KELLI 195 IU\ZZ ETO,C HR ISTINA 10 1, 195 REA, RUSSELL C. REAM S, SAMANT HA RECTOR, JEN NIFER 58,74 195 REDIRA, MICHAEL REED, JO LEE M REED , MARCELLA L REED, TYLER W. 154 REEK, SETH 227 REEV ES, GREGO RY G. REEVES, MARC 227 REGLER, KEN REI C HERT, DAVID 37. 56, 158 REIKO , ISI-11 227 REINE, MARIE) . REISC I I, KAREN REISCH, MARY 52 RENKEN, BRIAN E RENNER, JENN IFER 195 RESTREPO, Ll A M. REUSCH, MARK 195 REUTEBUCH, AARON A RE UT ER. YONG SU K REVELES, C HRIST INA F. 75, 93 REVELES, MARGARITA 227 REYES, GARY 195 REYES. NANCY 19, 152, 196 REYNOLDS, JENN IFER l.. 74 REZNICK, ELISE 196 RHENEY, KAREN S. RHI, LETICIA 48,49 RICARTE, ANKLIN M RI CC ILLO. SUZANN E K. IU CE, STEPHA NIE D. RICHARDSON, PAUL 29, 227 RICHARDSON. PAUL G. 58 RICHARDSON, ROSS 227 RI CHARDS, MAITIU A RICKERT, JE NIF ER 227 RICO, JAVIER IUD EOUT, KRISTINA M. RIDGWA Y, DEREK 227 RIEL, JENN IFER RI GNEY, JOD I RILEY. KIMBERLY 196 RILEY, SEAN B. RILEY, SHA NNON M. IU NAU RO, ANTHONY 48, 9.~. 1 96 RINAURO, CHRI ST 63. 94 , 227 RI SHEL, STACEY M. RISK , LI ZA C RITCHI E, PA UL 122, 196 RITTER, IAU IU\ P. RIVERA. EILEEN E. RIVEIU\, ELI SA I. RIVERA , ELIZABETH 152,227 RIVEIU\, PATRIC IA M. 153 RIVERA, SUSAN 196 RIVERA, WEND ILYN 196 RI VETT!. NATA LIE 143, 196 ROACH, PETER ROBBIN, CA ROLYN ROBB INS, JENNIFER L. 75 ROBERTSON , ELI SA 227 ROBERTSON, MARKS. ROBERTSON, WE DY J. ROBERTS , KATHERINE 14.3 ROBERTS, STEFAN IE 129 ROB ISON, JO HN 132, 196

INDt:X

302

ROBLES. JOH N H. ROCHA. APRIL 196 ROCKE, JON J. 138, 139 RODE, RICHARD 196 RODRI GUEZ, DOIU\ RODRIGUEZ, JACQUELINE L RODRI GUEZ, JOSE M RODRIGUEZ, LEO NOR 196 RODRIGUEZ, MA NUEL 196 RODRIGU EZ, REF UG IO 73,99 RODR IGUEZ, ROSAMARIA 196 RODRIQUEZ, JOANN 227 ROEHRI G, JILL I. ROG HAIR. CHAD 110 ROGINSON, ELIZABETH 196 ROHR, CAN DACE 66 ROHRER. RICHARD LEE RO H RER, SUSAN 196 ROJAS, EILEEN J. ROJAS, PR ISC ILLA ROLAND , MICHELLE M. ROMA NO, MARK 76 ROMA NO, MATTHEW 176, 196 ROMERO , KASSAN DIU\ B. 153 ROMMEL, ULF RONQU ILLO , JESUS J. ROPERIA, SANTOS H ROSAS, MON ICA C. ROSE. JOANNE 84, 196 ROSEN, ER IN S. ROSEN BERG , JAMES 62, 227 ROSEN BERGE R, LI SA 196 ROSEN BLATT, DEN ISE M. ROSENLUND, RO BERT B. ROSICKER, KEITH F. ROSS,A IMEE 196 ROSS, MARY 6 1 ROSS, ROC HELLE M. 151, 148 ROSS, TONIA R. ROST , JULI E 152 ROTH SHILD, LIORA ROUILLARD, IC HOLE R. I 08, I 09 ROUSSEAU, ELSA 227 ROY, JOD I 48, 74, 196 ROYAL. RHONDA 196 ROYLE, DEBRA RO ZYCKI, RENEE C. RUAN, JOSE 227 RUBEL! , KENNETH P. RUBI N, DAMON RUDIG, STEV EN H. RUECA, JO HN P. RUEDA DE LEON, !LOA 29, 52, 75 RUIZ, ESTHER RUIZ, HECTO R RUIZ, JOCELYN 196 RUIZ, RUBEN 196 RU NGE, TERI RU NYON , KENNETH RUPNICK, KIMBERLY 227 RUS , CA ROLYN G. RUSH, LANCE C. RUS ICH, MICHELLE 50, 196 RUSSUM, O LI N 1.. RUT LEDGE, JO l-IN P. RYALS, DENN IS 227 RYA N, DAPHNE G. RYA N, KEV IN RYAN, 51-lA NNON C. 151 RYA , TAIU\ L

SABADO, ROBERT D. SA BOU RI N, LAU IU\ SACI-15, C ll RIST IAN G. SAC IU\MENTO, NICETAS M. SADAG HIANI, NINA 39 SAD D, LEIIAH SADL ER, DA NIEL J.

WORD: SUPINE DEFINITION : FACE UPWARD, LYING ON THE BACK

SA FFOLD , TAMEK IA 227 SAHLI , J ENN IFER 196 SAIS, REGINA 196 SAKA IDA, DONNIE M. SAKATI.A N, GARA BET SAK I-IRANI. RAVI N G. SAKOMOTO , JONATHAN SA LAS, JOSEPH f. . SA LAZA R, DOLO RES 93 SALAZAR, MI CHELLE 227 SA LDANA, MARIA EST HER SA LD ICK, DAV ID 196 SA LEK , SIMA 196 SALERNO, ANN IE L. SA LMERO N, MO ISES SA LOPEK , AR IANA SALVAT IERRA, MARC 227 SALZ, I-lEATHER SAM, THAI L. SAMAC KIE, JACK IE 22 SAMBO, JILL 227 SAM SU DD IN, SU RIATI SAN BORN, DEANNA K SANC HEZ, ELIZABETH 227 SANC HEZ. ELSA 129 SANC HEZ, JAIME 11 5. 11 7 SANC HEZ. KAREN 15. 69, 227 SANC HEZ, lARRY 227 SANCHEZ. LUPE 227 SANC HEZ, RICA RDO 227 SANDAMELA , AMB IT ION SANDERS, ANTHONY LOREN SAN DINO, NATA LI E SANDMEYER, STEVE E. 5 SAN DOVAL, IRENE 227 SANDOVAL. LAU IU\ 227 SAN DOVAL. MICHELE D. 150 SANDSTROM . EDD IE 227 SANDSTRUM , MARIA H. SANDWEG, WILLIAM 227 SAN FORD , JED W. 155 SAN FORD , IATISHA SANTANA , SAND IU\ 196 SANTOS, JO NATHA N J. SANTOS, JOSE D SANT OS, TINA L SA PERSlT IN, JULIE 148 SA RAB IA, NO RMA SA IU\CENO, JAYC I 227 SAIU\NGO, ED ILilERTO G. 84 SARDA , OLIVIER 199 SARMIENTO, H ECTOR 199 SA RM IENTO, LORI M. 69 SARNECKY, JACQUELI E 22 SA RPHI E, SUZANNE 199 SA RTIAG UDA, C HRI ST INE SAS, MICII ELE M.

SATO, KUN IHIRO SAn -ERWH ITE, ARLENE SAUER, MARY PAT 53 SAU LS, CH RISTA C. SAUNDERS, CA RMEN T. SAX , DYA E SCARBORO UG H. HARRY L. U SC HAFF ER, DAVID B SCHMFER. SCOTT SC HAPER, STACEY A SCHEAR, MIC HELLE L. SC HENK, TA NJA M. SCHEPPACH. JEA NNE M.

SC HETINA, ELI ZA BETH 227 SC HIEFELBEIN, JO l-IN 199 SC HIFF NER, KRI STI NE 152. SCH LEFSTEIN, CHRISTO PH ER SCHLEGELM ILCH, KRISTI NE L SCHLEY, HEATHER 199 SC HMID, KR ISTY 88, 227 SC HM IT T, CHRISTO PH ER SC HM UCK, KIMBERLY A SCHNEIDER, DA A L. SC HNEIDER, ERICA L. SC HOEN , HILARY 1.. SCHOLL, MICHAEl. 199 SCHOLZ, PATR ICIA 199 SC HOOR, KARIN 227 SCHORR, AAR IN C. SCH ROEDER , ERIN SCHWARTZ, ANDREW D. 155 SCHWA RT Z, LOREN 199 SC HWA RY, MAR IE 227 SC HWEIZER, VIRGIN IA L. SC IPION !, CYNTH IA 199 SCIPION I. GERMA N 227 SCO LER I, TIIERESA 199 SCOMA. ANTHONY 110 SCOTr , CHR ISTIAN D. 104, 106 SCOTr, DARRYL N. SCOTT, LI SA 199 SCOTT , MARGA RET 199 Sco路n , PAMELA 152, 199 SCU DER I, GREG 199 SEAL, MICHAEL T. SEA L, ROBERT 91 SEED BORG, JII.L K. SEEDBORG. SUSAN 199 SEELMAN , CA lL 199 SEGA L, AU ORA 199 SECAS. LYNN M SEGURA, CEC ILI A 227 SEIBEL. JESS ICA 95 SE IDLER. ANN 199 SEIDNER, JILl . 227 SEIF ERT , J FFFREY SEIFTS, JENN IFER L. SEITZ. CIU\ IG 199 SELI G , WAYNE 11 8 SEMHAUER, JE NIFER 227 SENFFNER , CU RTIS SEN FFNER, MARK SEPI LIAN , VICKEN 12, 227 SERG I, LI SA 62, 93 SE RIU\ NO, CIIRI STO PHER SERV! NO, MARK D. SETSER, AMY SEY, ALEXANDRA 227 SHABET, JASON 199 SHAH BAZ IAN, MARC 199

SHALI NI, MIRP URI 227 SHANA HAN. ER IKA K. 152 SHANAHORN, KELLIE SHARKEY, SUZANNE T. SHARLEY, JILL 151, 199 SHARP , MARIANNE H. SHAW. DARCIE E. SHAW, IKKI 199 SHEARER. JEN NY C SHEEDY. CHRISTO PHER 199 SHEFF IE, WILlARD 67 SH EK, YUE C. SHELTON, DON AJ . SHELTO N, MELI SSA 227 SHEPPARD. ERIC N D SHERWOO D, DAN IELLE 37 SHERWOOD. KEVIN \'i/. SHICKMA N, TREVOR D. SHIELDS, JAMES 14, 96. 227 SHIELDS, VA LERI E S. 142 SHIEPE, BAYNE 199 SHIH . JERRY SHIMABUKURO, OMA R SHI MO HARA, MATI'I路IEW K. SHI MOMI. MARCUS H. SHIN, CINDY 227 SHI NEF IELD. MICHAEL L. SHLOSSER,J.AND RE\'i/ 199 SHOKO UH, SU7..A NE SHRO FF, SEAN 94 SH ULMAN , VINC E 199 SHURTZ, JACQUE SHUTE. STEI'HANIF. 153 SIAOTONG, ALVIN SIB IT Z. ELIZABETH SIDD IQUE, MUHAMMAD A SIDDONS, ALLI N B. SIELER, ANN IKA M. SILANE , JAMES T. SILVA, PHI LIP 58, 227 SILVER , LI G HT SILVESTR I, STEV EN 227 SIMEK. CLAR ISSA 199 SIMEON, ALLAN R SIMEON, FERMI N SIMK INS, GARY S. 76 SIMKJNS, JENN IFER M SIMMO NS. SHA WN 155. 199 SIMON, MELISSA 22 SIMONS. CH RISTOP H ER 199 SIMO NS , I..AUIU\ 227 SIMPSON , RYAN 227 SIMS, CO REY 57 SINACO RI. MA'IT H EW V. SINATIU\,G INA 4,4 1 SINC I..A IR, IAU IU\ 227 SINDAYEN. DORI S 51 K. LAUIU\ LYNN SINNER, JA N R SKEHA N, KEVIN 199 SKE HAN, MAU REE N C. SLADE, GREGG M. SMALL. MArrHEW 199 SM IG IELSKI. MARK I I. SM ITH , A NF. M. SMITH, BLAKE 199 SMITH . BRENT SMIT II , C HARLES 134, 1'!9 SMITH , DAVID 227 SM ITH , DURRELL 95 SMITH, G REG 199 SMITH , JFNN IFER N SM ITH , JILLO. SM ITH , JO ATHAN E. 155.227 SMITI I, KATIII .EEN 136 SMIT H, MEG I IAN C SM ITH. STACIE R. SM!T I-l , T I-l ERESA R. 152 SM ITH , WADE M SMITS VAN OYEN, T IMOTHY 200 SMYTH , MAT I' HEW 77, 227 SN YDER, CAT H ER INE 200 , NYDER. CHR ISTI E SNYDER. JANET 227 SNYDER, NICI IO I..AS SOARES, ALA E 200 SO EDJA NA, LOU ICA 200 SOGA, SIIELLEY 37 SO LI VEN , SA RA 200


SO LO ZA BAL, EVA 227 SOLO ZAIJA L, JO SE 200 SO MMERS, PA UL 149. 200 SOU DER, KA I 228 SOU PA , PA UL 110 SPALI NGER. ELI ZA BETH 200 SPEARS. CIIRI STOPIIER SPEHAR . JULIE 200 SPEROri"O. JUSTI V. SPI CER. TRICIA SPI EKER. JIT FY C. SPIEKERMA N, PETER 76. 200 SPIRO , PAU L 200 SPiri'ELI ., ANTHONY 94 SPONHOLZ. HAl -VAN K. SPRI NKLE , MICHAEL SRAMATY. EDWARD 200 SRESTHAPHUNLARP . SRITHIP 93, 129, 200, 228 SRESTHAI'II UN LARP , DOOJDUEN STACK, MON ICA STACY, ANTHONY T. STAGE, RUTH 200 STAG G, DANIELLE 58. 228 STANIJRI!)GE, TRACY STAN SFIELD, SEAN K. STA PLES, NATHAN 200 STA PLETON, JOSEPH C. STA PLETON . PA UL I' STA RKEY, PATRI CK T. STAS IOWSKI, DAVID 110 STASIOWSKJ, PAUL 110 STAU'rS, I lOLLY STEAR NS, KELLY 228 STEELE. GEO RGE 228 STEFANELLI , CHRI STO PIIER STEFF ES. AIMEE C. STEGA LL. STACII M. STEHLY, ANNErrE 228 STEINER , MARION 228 STELMAR, ROBERT II. STENGEL. AIMEE 51.228 STEN HOUSE. BRIA N 200 STEPHEN . ROBERT M . STEPHEN, ZAC HARY K. 56 STEPHENS. CHRIST. STERLING , CRAI G 200 STERN , CHRI STO PHER T. STERN, JACQUELINE 200 STERNOLA, LORI N. STEVENS, DAMIAN 200 STEVENS, M ICHAEL P. STEVEN S, TERRENCE M . 119 STEWART. AMY 228 STEWART , GREGOR Y It STEWART , MELISSA STIG LI C:, CARO L STIMPI'IG , JAN IECE 200 ST IVEN, JULIET 200 STIVERS, JULIETTE D. STOERMA NN, ER IC: D. STOLO , JUST IN R. STORA , M ICH ELLE 228 STO REY, LAURENCE II. STORMS, LISA 200 STIV\IT, JAMES 13 . STREET, DARRYL T. STRIPLING , MARIA ST RONG. AMY R. ST RO NG. MARY 228 STRO PLE, C HRI STO PIIER J. STU BEN. MARY E. ST UPPLER. JEFFREY 200 SUANBU DH , THUCIIAPUN SUDO. KAZUMI SUGGS, JULIE 228 SUG IYAMA, DARREN T. 123 SU I-I , WOANG M IN SU HR, DAVID M. 84 SU ITS, JACKIE L. SU LIT, ANA F. SULI.I VAN, llLYfHE 200 SU LLI VAN, JUUE 200 SULLIVA N, KELLY M .

SULLI VAN. I.I SA 200 SU LLI VAN, U SA SU LLIVA N, MI C H AEL 4, 48. 151 SU LIJ VA , M IC HELE D. SU U .IVA , PETER

SUL LIVA N, ROGER M. SUMARTA , JACI NTHA V. SUM IDA, JEIV\LD T. SUM ILANG, WARREN D. SUM MER, JENNIFER L. SUM MERS, KIMBERLY D. 152 SUMNER, STEPHEN 200 SUN,JEFFREY 228 SU JONO. FEBE 149. 200 SUPPA, DANIELLE M. SU PPA , PAUL SUTTO N, JILl . 143 Sun-oN. U SA N. SUZUKI, JON S SUZUKI. MICHELLE 84 SVARCS, KRISTINA D. 143 SWANSON. STEP HAN IE 152 SWANSON. TAMA IV\ 200 SWANN, LORI 151 SWA RD . ERIC N. II SWA RTZE L, KELLY D. SWEDENIIORG, GREG 132 S\X/1 EHART, JEFI' M . S\VI HART. JULIE 19.200 SYP. DEBORAH A SZ E BENED ICT , YEUK LUNG 203 SZETO. NANCY M. SZMIT. ANDREW R. SZUCS. !'LIZABETH 39. 228

TACATA , LET IC IA 93 TACUYAN, MARIA MARC:E IJ. TAI-lAN, A T HO Y \XI. TAl, DIA E 203 TAKA HASHI , KIYOSH I TAKASIIIMA. DAVID 110 TAKEUCHI, KATHERINE 64 TAM SING, DEREK 20.1 TAMANAIIA, LISA L. TAMASI IIRO, KR ISTEN 39 TAMAYO, ROGER 203 TAMER. MICHEL 203 TAMMELLEO, PAUL 228 TA N.CIII NG L TAN , MARIA 228 TAN . VERNA 228 TAN, VIDAL D. TANAKA, RIE TANG. AMY H . TANG. DARCIE Y TANG, D IANA 1-1 TA GI'MAN, DAWN M. TANI SA KI , MARTIN J TANOUE , SH AWN II TA OV ICEANU, ROXANNE TANU\XIIDJAJA, FANNY 203 TAPIA, N ICK 77, 157 TARDIO , JOLYN M. T ARTER. LI SA ANNE TAS POULOS, N ICHOlAS TASSO. N ICOLE K. TASTO, TRICIA M. 151 TATRO, N ICHOLAS E. TAVARES. KATHERINE 64,203 TAYKAI.DERANIAN, ATALIE C. TAYLOR. IC:O LI.E 4 1. 228

TAYLOR. PETER D. TAYLOR. SHELLEY 228 TEH IV\NI. ZO HREH 20.1 TU .ESII UK. PATRI CIA 20.1 TEMPLE. DANAI-IE TENNY N, MARK C TENZERA. MARIJA TEPSTEIN, DANIEL C. TERIV\. RODNEY E TERRA/.AS, RI CK 203 TERRY. BRI AN S. TERRY, M ICHELLE M TESTA. CHRI STINA 228 THAIN , JASON 132 THEODORE. CATHERI NE 37 THOM. MICHAEL D. THOMAS, ALLEN G. THOMAS. JAMES R. THOMAS. RO NALD F. THOMPSON, DEANNA 228 THOMPSON, LINDY D. TH OM PSON, TONN IKA C. THOR.JENNIFER 228 THORPE, MELISSA 203 THURSTON, LAURA K. 148 T IEDF.MANN, J. SC:Orl' 203 TIMPER. STEVE 6 1,203 T INTLE, JEFF 95 TIOMIC:O. CHRI STIAN J 'IJAHJADI , MICHAEL TO , KAR IA). TO, VI 228 TOAI .. ADAM L TOLEDO, JOSE G. TOLFNTI NO, MARIA 228 TOLL, SAN DTV\ 48. 74 203 TOLSTYK. MERLIN 63. 228 TOMICII.JOH TOMLIN N, MAn-HEW C. TOM UN , RAPHAEL 20.'1 TON IN, M ICHELE T . TO S, SIIARRON E. TOOMEY. JAMES V. TOPETI' , CYNTH IA E TORGERSO , GEOF F 20.'1 TORRES, JONATIIAN ll . TORRES.JUSTIN 129 TORRES, LEN A-ROSE B. TORRES, MARIA 203 TORRES, RICHARD 132 TORRES. ROS IO 152 TORREY, SIIERYL L. TOTI I, CIIRI STO PHFR TOTH , JAMES 149. 203 TOWERS, CHERYL I 5.1. 228 TRAilO U LSI. JOEY TRACY. KRISTE TIV\FFICANDA, TIMOTHY 203 TIV\ , DA N IEL TIV\N, LUAN C. TRAN, MARY A CES N. TIV\N. TII U TI-ll TIV\N, TII UY TIV\PP , STACY 121 T!V\SK,JAMES 203 TIV\XLER. AMY S. IIJ TRECIITER, JOSE PH 203 TREDO , KIRST! R. 94 TRF INEN. KRI STINA 228 TRENT, CATHY S. TRE T, ROBERT E. TRINO. JOliN J TRIPODES, LO UIS P. TRIPP. TODD M. TRIVERS. ANDREA 20J TROLI .MAN, GLENN J. 132 TROOP, JONATHAN D. TRCYITER. ELIZAilFTII 203 TROVELA. GERARD C. TROYAN, ERIC 77 . 20.1 TROYA . JENN IFER L. TRUJILLO, KR IST! A T SANG, RY C T SENG, WENDY 20.1 TSUCI II YA. CECILY 203 TSUCIIIYA, KIMBERLY II TSURU, KEIIVINN I. TUCKER, KARRIN E. TUCKI' R. U SA M. TUCKER, MEI.J\ IE 228

TUIANC, DODI L. 1)2 TULLY, PATRI CK B. TUNICK, JOHN 48, 155 T URN FR. IU CHARD D. T\'i'FEDY. PAMEl A C: TYLER. C:II ARLES 203

UHERT, CYNTH IA A UCHAM, MYRIAM 203 UDVARE, C:IIRI ST GO, 228 UGALDE, CARLOS 0. UHR, KRISTI N 203 ULil RI CII , N ICOLE C. ULRICH , CIIRI STOPHER 228 ULTA AKIS, PETER PAUl UMAU , LLOYD 94. 228 UMEK, APR IL 228 UPSPRING. ERIN 203 URBA II , DAVID 129, 228 URQUICO.JOJ IU ll. 'i URQUIZA. PABLO 228 URRUTIA. BECKY 77 , 228 URSPRUNG. ERIN K.

VACA, PATRICK 203 VACCA RO , JUSTIN L. VAI.DF.7., ANGEl. R VA LDEZ, SAND RA VALDIV IA, KRISTI E 1.16 VALENCIA, DINDO VALENTF. ANNE MARIF VA LENZU F.IA JAMES VA LKASS , MARILEE I AURI'.L VALLE. U SA M. VALLFJO. FLEEN Y. VAN DALSE , JE I FER A VAN DE BRAKE, KEVI P. VANDEWATER, PAUL 62 VA GASTEL.JEF EY VAN RENESSE. JULIA NE VAN STOC:KU M, KER I 4.'! VAN WAGF.NEN , MAIT II FW F. VANDEilURCT, MARK VA DEBURGT. SCOTI' 203 VANDELLEN. ROLLA VANDERWEY. JOH 20.1 VANDEVYVERE, CO LIEITE M. VAQU II AR, RODERI CK 203 VARA, MARGARITA S. VARGAS, WALTER H. VARN I. MARISA 228, 152 VASQUEZ, ARTHUR 228 VASQUFZ, CHRI STINE 152. 228 VASQUEZ, LAWRENCF E. VAZQUEZ. ROSEL. VEGA. HOPE VELARDE. KRISTINA 228 VELA RDE. STEVEN L. VElASCO, ALEJANDRA VELAZQUEZ. CARMEN B. VELEZ, TARA Y. ISO VELKOV IC H , ROBERT VELTRI , ANTHONY T . VENABLE, JEFFREY 157. 228 VE TUIV\, A THONY 59 VENTU IV\, C:HIU STINE 203 VENTURA. JEFFREY 20.1 VENTU RA . TIARE L. VE TURI I, CATHERI NE 228 VEIV\, ALEJANDIV\ C:. VEIV\, PIIILLIP VERDON. MICHAEL 204 VERDUGO, PATRICIA 88 VERDUZCO. SUSANA VERGE. PATRICK C. VERNAU. JULIANNE L. VF.STAL, JILL 143 VEVERKA. SANDRA L. VIDA, JOSEPH P. VIEIV\, TERESITA 204 VIER RA. ER IC: K. VIETH. DA IELLE M . VIGANO. JON 86, 96. I 'i5, 228 Vl CEJALA. MA'ITHEW 100 VILLAJOAQUIN, VINCENT S. 15) VILI AI.UNA. FERNAN DO VIU A LUNA, MARIA C. VILLANUEVA, ALAN V VILLAREAL. MICHAEl. I'. VILIAROMAN , EMMA R.


VILLAROMAN,JAMES R VILLARRUEL, KENNETH 129 VILLAS IN, RICK 132, 204 VILLEGAS. VIRGINIA 204 V INSON, JEFF 47, 228 VINCENT. AMBERS. V INE, JOELM . V INT, WENDY VIRAY, JOEL V IRGIL! . GIORG IA 228 VITIELLO, LOUIS V. VOEGELE, ERIC D VOGELSANG, MARYANN 228 VOLEL. SAB INE E VON METZGER. TOM! 3, 1.32, 133, 228 VOOR H EES, DAN 228 VOSS, EDWARD 228 VOSTREJS, PH 11.1 I' 154, 204 VROOMAN, STEVE 62, 228 VU, NGOCTRAM 41 VUKSON, SA RA 153, 228 VUKAD INOVICH, DAVID 149, 155. 204 VYNALF.K. CHRI STO PHER 228

WAYNE. CHRI STO PHER 76, 204 WEAVER. MEGAN 204 WEBB, scorr 204 WEBER, JOANNA WEED, RI CHARD 230 WEEDEN, MATri-I EW 110 WEILER, STEVEN W. WEINRIC H , KELSEY 136 WE ISBERG , EBEN WEISHAUPL, KRIST IN 153, 204 WEISMANN, STEVE 204 WEISS,KIMBERLYM 151 WELK, KEVIN P. WELLS. JENNIFER 230 WELLS, LA YLA WELLS, LESLIE R. WELLS, MEGAN H. 75 WENDEL, LAURA M. 152 WENKER, LI SA 204 WENN ING, ALICI.A ANN WERNER, JENN if- ER 230 WESLEY, NATAM S. WESSEL, BRIAN T. WESTERHOFF, DOUG 132 WESTGATE, SEAN 230 WESTON,JEFFER NV. WETrLAUFER, BRETr J. WHALEN, DEBRA 230 WHALEN. M IC H AEL 204 W I-lANG, LILLI AN 64, 204 WHEAT. LACEY 22 1 WHEELER. RICI-IARD 204 WHELT ON, KAMA 230 WHITE,JAMESJ W HITE, JANEL 39, 193.204 W HI TE, JOSEPH J. WH ITE, KELLY 40, 204 W HITE, KIMLI N C. W HITE, NATANYA 42 W HITE, SH EILA M. WHITE, T H OMAS F. WH ITEHEAD, BRETT 36 W HITI NG. JON T. WH ITNEY, BLAINE D. WH IT r OUCK, TRICIA 204 WIARD, LAURI E W IDENER, ANNE C. W IDMER. BARD W I ERDA, APRIL D. WILSON, H EATHER W ILSON. RUSSEL! . 76, 131. 19 7. 20 7 W ILSON, SCOTr 87. 230 W ILSON, TAMARA 230 W ILSON. W ILLIAM 207 W ILBUR, LEI G H W ILCOX, KRISTYN M. W ILD ERMUTH, STEPHANIE 153 WILEY, JAMES G. W ILFERT, GEORGE 230 W ILFERT, RIC 51 W II.H EM, MARY 150.204 W ILKINS, DONALD J. W ILLE. KATHLEEN 204 W ILLETr, JENNIFER WILLI AMS, ALBERTY., Ill W ILLIAM S, CA ROLYN 150, 207 W ILLI AMS, DANIEL 2.30 W ILLI AMS, JANI CE 207 W ILLI AMS, JENN IFER 207 W ILLIAMS, KELLEY K. W ILLI AMS, KEVIN W ILLI NG, CHAD K. W ILLI S, STEPHANIE 207 W ILLY, DAVID 60,230 W ING, C HRI STO PHER 230 W ING, LAURA 2.30 W INGATE, W ILLIAM W IN KLER , DAN IELLE 207 WINT ERER, FLORAMAR IE W ISE, ANDREW 230 W ISE, DAVIDT. W ISEMAN, BRENT 27, 230 W ISEMAN, KIRK T. WIS HARD. CA ROLYN 230 WITT, HEATHER 2.30 WO LDRI CH , l AURA 207 WOLFE, SHANNON 207

WACHTER, CHAD 95.204 WADE, CHELSFA M WAGNER, ABRAHAM 228 WAGNER. !ZEN 62 WAGNER, KEN 155 WAGNER, TAHLIA D. WALKER. CHAD 132 WALKER, GREGORY J. 104, I 0 5, I 0 7 WALKER, JUSTINE 228 WALKER, MELVIN 204 WALKER, THOMAS 105 WALL, LAURIE M. WA LLACE, CHARLES 110,228 WALl ANT, REGINA M. WALLECK, PAUL 204 WALSH. PATRI CK M WALSH. W ILLIAM 204 WALSS, ANGELICA 204 WALSWORTH, ALLAN 204 WALTERS, CYNT HIA J WALTERS , JASON 228 WALTERS, JASON WARD, KIMBERLY 204 WARD, TREVOR 228 WARDS, KIM BERLY 152 WARREN, CAND ICE D. WARREN, DESIREE 108, 216, 230 WASHBURN, GEOFREY 9 1 WATSON. ARTHUR 230 WATSON, JENNIFER M WATANABE, JEFI'R EY 230 WATLING, MYLES A WATOW ICH , BERNAD I ~TT!i 151, 204 WATrS, JASON 204 WKn-s, RAYMOND 8, 38, 77, 80, 230

INDLX. 304

WOLFORD. JULIE 207 WOLSKI. JOY 230 WOLSKI, LAWRENCE 230 WONG, ALIENA 207 WONG, AMY WONG. DONNA L. WONG, KA WA H WONG, WIN I ED M. WOOD, BR IAN C. WOOD, SEAN T. WOODS, JEN N IFER 207 WOODS, LI SA R WRAY, LI SA 207 WR IG HT, STEPHEN 99,207 WR IGHT, TRENNIS L. 155 WU, PETER 2.30 WUEBBEN, PATRI CK 29, 230 WULSTEIN , WELDON W. WYI.I E, STEPH EN 207 "\lYMAN, ROSLYN

Y, KAREN L. YAMAGISHI, BETH YAMAMOTO, LI SA H YAM IN !, ROLA J. YANOVER. ANTO INE'ITE M. YANZ, N ICO LE 230 YAP. DAVID L YA RBROUG H , TANYA F. YAROSLASK I, DAN I El. 207 YBABEN, KRISTEN 230 YE. JENEI.LE 1.. YEE, ER IC 155, 207 Yl , C HE I-l YON Yl , VICTORIA R. 152 YONEYAMA, CATH Y M . YOSH IKANE, CHERYL YOS HIM OTO, DEBRA 70, 207 YOSH IMOTO, MYRIAM YOSH IMOTO, V ICTOR 207 YOS HI OKA, AARON K. YOUNCE, JUDI 230 YOUNESS I, LI SA E. YOUNG, FRANCES 152, 230 YOUNG, ANGElA H 11 6. 11 7 YOUNG. CYNTHIA L. YOUNG, ERIC E YOUNG. MARTIN 207 YOUNG. PATRI C K L YOUNG, SHANNON L. YOUNG, TER II.YNN 207 YOUNG, TR.ACI E. YOUNG , VIC KI 207 YOUNGER. KELLY M. 155 YOZA, BRANDON 207 YUE, JULIE YUEN, ANTHONY 207 YUFN . PET ER N.

WORD: ZWIEBACK DEriNITION: TOASTED SLICES OF BREAD THAT HAVE BEEN BAKED YELLOW ZA BOROWSKI. JEFFREY 207 ZAGZEBSKI, SAN DER 4 ZAGZEBSK I, WALTER ZAK HARIA, KHALED 207 ZAKHAR IA. Z IAD E. ZA MAR, MELI ZZA 42 ZA MORA. DARREN C. ZAM PI ELLO, PHILIP ZANTE, CHRI STINE 207 ZAR ING, WH ITNEY 207 ZEKAVAT. Dl.ANE ZIFF, ILENE 207 Z IGICH , BRIAN 47 ZIGICH , N IKOLA E. Z IMM ER. HELMUT 230 Z IMMERMAN. ANDREW 207, 11 9 ZITTENf- IELD, TAMARA L. 11 8 ZUCKE R. JAMES 230


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It is a poS<ib iliry, co nsideri ng the n u m ber of mov ies t hat have bee n fi lmed o n camp us. Mike M ontague aspires to work w ith such a fi lm c rew as he d irccrs his own student projccr. -phoro/~yj.P. Slmlds

O ne fi gure that present at eve ry LM U basketba ll game is ou r celeb rated mascorr, The Loyola Li o n . Along w irh provid ing su pport to the players th emselves, the Iio n ca n be seen start ing chan ts with rhe crowd, and do ing rou tines wit h t he cheerl eaders. -p/l{)to by Monirtur

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cgc nc Arts reco rdin g arts majo r Henry Froelic!J, who spend app roxi mately 25 ho urs a week in the va ri o us studi os. -photo 11y}.l Shir!tls 1 •

"The W helan Ca ro ll ers" sure kn ow how ro arr rac r attenti o n ro th emselves. T hey parade t h ro ugh t he lib rary and to all th e dor ms during final s week. -photo by Moniqu r l.tMa;•

CL061NC

306


After a tough flnab week ,chedulc, Senna Amaral lows her body to ge t some mu ch needed rcs 1. ~1 - h c Co mmu1 c rs Lo un ge is an idea l place fo r tho se student.\ w ho lllll.\1 pass rime bcrwccn cia.\.\ . -p/,orohyjl' Sh,./rh

Afrer final s week is over, Courtney Hr~milron and J.D. Murray arc anxious to starr packi ng 1he suitcase,, load up rhc car, and head ho me for t he summ er. Murmyadmits, "E nd ing a year is kind oflikcgctting ro the bottom of a box of Cracker Jacks and finding th at there is no roy. -pl10to In j. /'. .\l11rldJ

AND

so

ENDS TH E

JOURN EY at Lo yo la Marymounr University. For those lucky enough to return

for th eir rcmammg years, a n ew e ra is within arm's reach. But for those who find themselves entering the work force or going to gradu-

ate school, the end of this book means the end of th eir college days. It is now their opportunity to get out on th eir own and pursue indi -

vidual goals. LM U is just one stone across th e river, one step up on th e ladder in thi s game oflife. Th e g r:~du 足 atcs arc now faced with th e

press ure to make something of themselves, to Attract som e of their own Attention in this world . '"f' "'I'' st.,,u.

CI.<..J61NC 107


JUL

â&#x20AC;˘ as this license plate indicates. As graduates embark on t he " road ro their future ," they remain a strong parr of the University. The alumni network is a strong backbone of the University and maintains connectio ns between LM U and all previous Lio ns. -photo by}./'. Slnr/d;

After a number oflong hours and late nights in t he yearbook office, the yearbook staff makes their last anempt to "Attract Attention ." From back Rynn Bolz, Pnh¡ick Gee, J.P. Sbields, Tom Fennndy, Dereck Adletfl, Anne Dobler, Rbond11 Bet ben, Mnrisol Bnrrios, and Nnncy Cnmpbelldiscover t hat their work is fina lly finished and t hey can h it the road in search ofo ther challenging endeavors. Not unli ke the graduating seniors, these swdenrs will pursue a successful and fulfilling future. -photo by Moniqtu lmwy

CLC 61NC ?08


EDITOR'S LETTER We did it-we held our record for two years in a row- we successfully created another awesome yearbook! I can't believe I actually lived through two years of being Editor as well as two years as a section editor, which included staring at a computer screen for 9,392 hours, taking 18,534 pictures, and correcting 1,384,857lines of copy, among other duties. As many times as I said I wanted to quit, I also said I wanted to stay four more years. Even though this book is really great, I would love to stay to help make many more changes and improvements. I want to thank those people who saw me not only at my best, but at my worst. Debbie Hale, you were not just our Herff Jones representative, you were and still are a great friend who always listened to me and offered advice with both the yearbook and my personal life. Barry and Charlotte, a.k.a ... Mom and Dad, It was so wonderful knowing that I could always count on you two when I just needed someone to listen or when I needed help, advice and love. You are two of my best friends. I also want to thank those who gave much more to yearbook than just their deadlines. To my Greek Editor, Ryan Bolz, I'm so glad that you joined the staff because you were able to understand why I wanted to work for perfection in that hot little office. We never thought we would make it through all those deadlines, but we managed and even grew closer together at the same time. You brought so much fun and excitement to our deadlines, I'm sure everyone would agree that you were an asset. Thank you for all of your support, understanding and love. To my Head Production Editor, J.P. Shields, when I had the rare luck to see you amongst your 11 other jobs, usually from 2:30a.m. to 6:30a.m., we had a great time. You can always make me laugh. We helped each other through a lot of ups and downs--thank you for being such a good friend. I now understand what the Editor before me meant when he said to take care of his baby. I'm handing my baby over to you, and just like all babies, this one needs to be watched at all times, taken care of, nurtured and allowed to grow. I know you will be very successful, but I'll only be a phone call away if you ever need advice. Dr. Frank Carothers, I'm so glad you will be staying around for J.P. because you have so much love and support that I know he could use. Thank you for all of your hard work-you always trusted my decisions and I appreciated that. Jacque Stern, my Copy Editor, or should I say my copy re-writer? You impressed me because I thought no one could top Margaret Simonian, but you proved your proofing ability with your speed and accuracy. Thanks for helping our soccer team too! Tom and Trina, you two were so funny to watch with all of your arguments and tickle fights. I'm glad you two had the biggest section because it was cool to have you guys around a lot. May Chinese (chop-chop) carpet picnics live forever. Tom, I don't think I can even start thanking you for all of your computer knowledge. I loved learning more than I ever thought possible with you around. Pat Gee, you're a wiz with that cameraPlease stay one more year. Congratulations and thanks to all the other editors-Nicole Daddio, Marisol Barrios, Sonja Leonard, Nancy Campbell, Lihn Le, Derek Adleta, and Rhonda Bethea-and staff of the 1992 Tower. I couldn't have done it without your dedication and support. Good luck next year-I'll be looking forward to seeing the final product. It will be sad to leave this close family unit, but it is time to move on to new and different challenges.

Love, :Monique ~. Le:May T.ditor-in-cliief


1992 EDITORIAL BOARD EDITOR-IN-CHIEF MONIQUE LEMAY FACULTY MODERATOR HEAD PRODUCTION EDITOR COPY EDITOR ASSISTANT TO EDITOR ACTIVITIES EDITOR RESIDENCE LIFE EDITOR CLUBS EDITORS SPORTS EDITOR GREEK EDITOR SENIORS EDITOR STUDENT LIFE EDITOR FACULTY EDITOR ADVERTISEMENTS DIVISIONS EDITOR INDEX EDITORS CHIEF PHOTOGRAPHER

DR. FRANK CAROTHERS J.P. SHIELDS JACQUE STERN NICOLE DADDIO MARISOL BARRIOS SONJA LEONARD TRINAGOOD TOMFENADY NANCY CAMPBELL RYANBOLZ LIHNLE LIHNLE TERI-LYNN YOUNG STAFF MEMBERS DEREKADLETA RHONDA BETHEA JONVIGANO PATRICK GEE

STAFF MEMBERS SEEMA AMAR ELIAS KHOURY ERIC BAKKE TARLA MAKAEFF SHERRY BOADO CYNTHIA NAKASHIMA SCOTT CUNNINGHAM NINA NAGY NITA DAVIS TABREZ NOORANI JENNIFER HOLZ CLAUDIA PrNA

COLOPHON Loyola Marymount University's 9th volume of the Tower was printed by Herff Jones of Logan, Utah, using offset lithography from camera-ready mounting boards. The 308-page Tower had a press run of 2,000 books and used the 900 Deluxe PageMaster Elite Program in Aldus PageMaker 4.01. All copy, layout and design were composed by the staff using Macintosh速 computers. Body copy is 10 point A-Garamond and captions are in 8 point A-Garamond. Headlines are set in Nuptial Script, Mistral Script, Bk. ltalia bold (Activities), Brush Script, University Roman (Divisions), Arnold Boecklin, Tekton (Residence Life), Revue from Typestyler 1.5 placed on a 50 to 10 percent grey scales created in Aldus Freehand 3.0, (Clubs), Zapf Chancery, Zepyr Script (Sports), Industria Inline, Symbol, (Greeks), Charlemagne, Brush Script (Seniors), Helvetica, Times (Student Life), Americana, Cascade Script (Faculty), A-Garamond (Advertisements), Effects Specialist font (Index), and University Roman (Closing). All black and white photographs were taken by staff photographers and were printed by either Varden studios, Del Rey Camera, or in our dark room. Four-color photographs were taken by staff photographers and printed by Del Rey Camera. Senior pictures and Student Life pictures were taken and printed by Varden Studios. Paper stock is 80lb. enamel. The cover is a custom litho with lamination design by Herff Jones. The binding is smyth sewn, round and backed. Inquiries concerning the book or extra book orders should be sent to Tower Yearbook, 7101 W. 80th St. Box 25, Los Angeles, CA 90045 or call310-338-5145.