Arizona State University - Sun Devil Spark Sahuaro Yearbook (Tempe, AZ)

 - Class of 1993

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Arizona State University - Sun Devil Spark Sahuaro Yearbook (Tempe, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1993 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 403 of the 1993 volume:

This Page Intentionally Left Blank student publications matthews center room 50 tempe arizona 85287-1502 1992-93 volume 66 enrollment 43,635 Rising over the campus, the sun splashes color across Arizona State University. On top of " A " Mountain students could see the entire campus. Photo by Suzanne Kier Preaching to passing students, " Brother Jed " takes the opportunity to express his opinions on Cady Mall. The mall was a popular place for groups to reach students due to its central location. Photo by Craig Steeves Dressed in traditional American-Indian costumes, participants march in the Parade. ASU added a cultural diversity course requirement to improve interracial relations. Photo by Tim Gibbons Every university across the nation has to deal with stereotypes. Many schools have good reputations in all areas. Others are not so fortunate. Take Arizona State University, it has been in the top ten " party school " list for many years. It ' s reputation for easy classes and easy women adds to its reputation for student trips to Mexico and tubing down the Salt River. ASU was considered by Playboy as one of the top party schools in the nation and they even sent representatives to find the women to prove it. With this image to deal with, it ' s a wonder anyone graduated from this school. But they did, and with honors. ASU has one of the most successful graduate programs and excels in computer science, engineering, journalism, architecture, law, sports, residence living and yes, fun. Because ASU is-not only parties and sunshine, it is a top university with quality academics, athletics and students. When you scratch the surface of Arizona Walking along Cady Mall, students pass by the job fair booths. The fair was a service offered to students by the Academic Center. Photo by Steve Wagner zona State University, you will find people who are concerned about their environment and to do something about it. In the residence halls you will find state-of-the-art living for the of disabled students. Organizations offer students a place to find their potential and build a future for themselves. Athletes prove to be more than just talented sportsmen and women, they prove to be human beings with problems and the courage to overcome them. The Greek system gives those looking for friendship a ticket into the largest and sisterhood in the nation. The student body at ASU is diversified and uni- fied in the common struggle to not only gain an education, but earn one. We invite you to take a look at what we found beyond the stereotypes at ASU...then we challenge you to scratch the surface and see what you can find. Amie Madden Concentrating on returning the ball, Doug Reber prepares to make contact. The athletic program at ASU was a breeding ground for and criticism, but the athletes proved themselves when it counted. Photo by Suzanne Kyer Sitting atop " A " John Pappas overlooks the campus spread out below him. Students were able to find many valuable aspects of ASU once the surface was scratched. Photo by Tina Rasmussen Student Life Editors Marlene Naubert and Jill Harnisch life If the first impression is the one that lasts, ASU is in big trouble. At first look students see apathy, materialism and a low quality education. But at a closer look, students found MORE THAN MEETS THE I. Not only does ASU have the aspects of a party school but it offers diversity, excellence in academics and a student body who is willing to get involved in their environment. life Editor ' s Note: Kim Walters was a freshman from Colorado. She told her story about what it was like being an out-of-state student to Spark Yearbook copywriter Jen Paullin. These are her own words. " You go to ASU? I heard that is a major party school. " It seemed as though wherever I went people said something about ASU ' s party reputation. They assumed that was why everyone decided to go there. When I went there, I saw that everyone there was very social. Yes, it was a party school which was good in some ways and bad in other ways. It was good because parties were a good way to meet people and have fun. It was bad because people partied too hard and got themselves into trouble. Even though ASU was known as a party school, when I got there I found out that it was not the only thing the school was made of. Partying was a major part of the college scene, but gaining an education was the real reason I went there. I had always wa nted to major in broadcasting, and ASU was the most appealing to me. The price was decent, and Arizona was famous for its unlimited days of sunshine. Obviously, that played a big role when it came to narrowing the choices down to one. Not only did I go to ASU to socialize, I went to get involved. I was on the speech team, and we competed in different tournaments at different universities. Yes, it was true that I went to ASU for an education, but once I arrived, my interests and involvements helped me decide where I felt the most at ease. In the end, I tended to look deeper, but what road I followed depended on my own growth and goals. kim walters pau above — Taking time out on the weekend, Kim Walters, a freshman journalism major, does her weekly laundry. Many out-of-state students spent their first days at ASU learning routine tasks. Photo by Tim Gibbons right — Looking through her high school yearbook, Katie Doyle, reminisces about home. Most students brought such mementos from home to make the state-to-state transition easier. Photo by Tim Gibbons 1 out-of-state " where i ended up as all part of the Editor ' s Note: Andrea A. Najor, was a senior and a Gamma Phi Beta. The following story is about her night life experience as told to Sun Devil Spark copywriter Jennifer Roybal. ASU nightlife was very diverse. You could go to a bar to chat with your friends, go out to a party and dance all night long, chill out with a nice hot cup of java at the Coffee Plantation, play a couple of games of pool over at Kolby ' s, or have a nice quiet evening of dinner and drinks with your boyfriend at House of Trix. No matter what your taste was, there was always something to do. Being in the Greek system gave me an opportunity to meet people and go out. On the weekends, we had an exchange of activities with other fraternities or sororities, such as joint parties, games, trips out of town, and formal dances. A lot of times, we all met and just rented a movie or went shopping. It was an awesome feeling knowing you had a hundred plus friends to do stuff with. Most of the people you saw out at bars were really friendly and were out just to meet people and have a good time. For me, a typical Friday night started with work, but where I ended up from there was all part of the fun. Scottsdale bars were very popular. Jetz, Mahoney ' s, Zone, Anderson ' s 5th Estate and The Works were some of them. I met my friends at Mahoney ' s for a drink, and we would all head to Club Rio from there. The outside area was fantastic and they always had a live band. In the inside, you could always rely on good dance music. We ' d stay at Rio for awhile then head to D.J ' s. Usually we didn ' t stay there all night, but we ' d head back to the Tempe bars. Friday night at Balboa Cafe was always cool. It was very rare that we didn ' t have a good time. When the bewitching hour of 1 a.m. came around, we headed to Denny ' s for a late-night snack and straggled on back home. Continued on page 12 above — Enjoying the music of Azz Izz, the crowd at Club Rio dances in the patio. ASU was surrounded by several nightclubs that were frequented by students. Photo by Tim Gibbons left — Attempting a behind-the-back shot, Todd Salaza and Ben Costas enjoy a game of pool at the Memorial Union. The MU was a popular place for students to shoot pool, bowl and play video games. Photo by Jennifer Roybal Continued from page 11 We hit a lot of clubs throughout the month, but I guess you could say we always ended up at the Dash Inn. It was a great place because you ' d always run into tons of people you knew. They had a great jukebox and the beer was cheap. When I was out with the girls for a relaxing evening, we usually headed over to Scottsdale Fashion Square Mall. It had a variety of restaurants to choose from and a great theater. A typical sight on any given night was to see about 10 to 15 girls at Express Yogurt. They specialized on the girl who was watching what she ate by having a lot of fat-free snacks. Although ASU had a bad rap for students not studying, believe me it was not uncommon for us to spend more than a few nights a week in the library. My stresses high academics which was great because it kept me on my toes. Plus, I knew I wouldn ' t ever have to study alone. Since most college students were always broke, we couldn ' t go out for a rad evening all the time. I was fortunate because I lived with my best friend so even cleaning the apartment on a Monday night ended up to be something out of an old " I Love Lucy " show. Laundry was always a big project, and the dishes were probably everyone ' s least favorite thing to do night or day! On Sundays, when all the domestic stuff was done, my roommate, Jamie, and I always went out to dinner together. It was the time to relax and gear up for another week. The night closed with a light workout and a late-night chat before falling to sleep. by andrea najor and roybal above —Looking through the racks at Zia Records, students socialize and shop for their favorite music. Nightlife at ASU involved more than just bars and dance clubs. Photo by Jennifer Roybal right— Dancing on the large wooden floor, the crowd at Club Rio moves to a variety of music. Many of the establishments frequented by students were located in Tempe or Scottsdale. Photo by Tim Gibbons when did they lengthen the field? Editor ' s Note: Marlene Naubert was a graduate student at ASU. She told her story about what it was like to return to ASU as an alumnus. These are her own words about the activities surrounding Homecoming. Homecoming! What could be greater than returning to one ' s alma mater for a week of reminiscing, carousing and one-upping each other ' s accomplishments. I ' d have no problem with the reminiscing, and I ' ve always prided myself on my ability to carouse, but there I was, still living at home with my mom and two dogs. What could I possibly say to " one-up " my fellow alumni - something like, " Yeah, I ' d work more overtime, but Mom says the dogs need to be walked? " This was going to be miserable, but I had a promise to fulfill. Before I graduated from ASU last May, I swore to myself I ' d return for Homecoming every year. Anyway, as a past (and lifelong) member of the ASU Sun Devil Marching Band, it was my duty to return and march pregame with the rest of the Alumni Band. I fondly remembered being in my band uniform on Homecoming and sitting in the stands watching the alumni attempt to recreate their past. By the time they reached the end of the show, they were wheezing and panting. They ' d ask, " When did they lengthen the field? " We ' d pat them on their aching backs and try to suppress the laughter. Now it was my turn. As the drum major blew the whistle for the step-off, I raised my cymbals and crashed as if my life depended on it. As a matter of fact, about halfway through the show, I was sure the only thing keeping me from passing out was the ear-piercing sound of those infernal cymbals! But was I going to let my pain show? No way! No one was going to pat my aching back! Although marching pregame wasn ' t as easy as it once was, I was handling it a lot better than some of my older, more accomplished counterparts. Sometimes the best " one-ups " come from living at home, walking the dogs. by marlene e. naubert above — Smiling for the camera, 1992 Homecoming King and Queen Brad Snyder and Carmen Kreuger take their royal walk at halftime. Halftime was also highlighted by Hall of Fame inductions and the ASU Sun Devil Marching Band. Photo by Tim Gibbons left Performing after the Homecoming parade, Grant Mann and the Island Beat entertains an audience of students, alumni and people from the community. Homecoming provided various forms of entertainment for people of all ages throughout the week. Photo by George Gibbons Editor ' s Note: Chad Marschel and Natasha Johnson were an ASU couple. Chad told his story to Spark Yearbook copywriter Renee Caruss. These are his own words about his relationship with Natasha during the 1992-93 school year. I saw this beautiful blonde. She was short, petite; something out of Vogue magazine. She seemed quiet and a little shy, but I had to ask her out. She was from Colorado; I was from New Jersey. We were from two different sides of the map, but I didn ' t care. All that mattered to me was that she would say " yes, " and we would have a date. I found out that her name was Natasha Johnson. Finally I asked her out, and she said yes! We both went to school at ASU, and we both had the same major, business, so our interests clicked right from the What I loved about Natasha was her personality and the way we remained friends through just about anything. We had our little fights now and then, but nothing major. I was really beginning to see my world with a new perspective. Balancing school and a girlfriend was no easy task. I thought about Natasha a lot and concentrating on school was tough. I received cards from her almost every day, and I had flowers left at my door. She was the sweetest person I had ever met! So how did I keep my mind on school? We both had the same majors so that helped because we shared ideas and studied together. We also wanted an education so our priority was to graduate. Our friends really admired our relationship because we managed to keep it together for so long. What was our secret? Communication. We talked to each other about everything. Friendship was another key thing about our relationship. Our friendship bond was what really counted and what should count in any relationship chad marschel caruss above— Listening to Chad Marschel ' s views on their relationship, Natasha Johnson looks on. Natasha got the chance to tell her story on page 19. Photo by Gina Dowden right Discussing his life as a " significant other, " Chad tells about his two years with Natasha. He added that a common major helped them spend time together. Photo by Gina Dowden he said had the same interests Editor ' s Note: Natasha Johnson and Chad Marschel were an ASU couple. Natasha told her story to Spark copywriter Renee Caruss. These are her own words about her relationship with Chad during the 1992-93 school year. When I saw Chad Marschel, I thought he was real cute. He had this shiny blon d hair and the most gorgeous eyes ever! I was infatuated, and I hoped he would ask me out. He had such a neat personality, and I just hoped that he would talk to me. Finally, the day came and we met through friends. I was so happy he wanted to be with me. There was nothing else I could think about. We both went to school at ASU, and we really liked it here. I ' m from Colorado so since Chad and I lived so far apart, school gave us a chance to be together. We both had the same We spent a lot of time and playing the sports we liked. We both were business majors which helped because we related to each other a lot better. We tried to keep academics in sync with our relationship because our goals were important to us. Our friends were very important to us also. They encouraged our two- year relationship and admired us. We had our small disagreements, but we managed to pull through with little trouble. Communication was the most important part of our relationship. I had a lot of fun times with Chad. He gave me flowers and cards, but the sweetest thing he did for me was took me out to dinner for Valentine ' s Day. Friendship was another important aspect in our relationship. We listened to each other and helped each other out. Our friends felt that we were a couple to envy because a lot of times, people get bored and tired of a relationship. We kept it together that long because we had excellent and a wonderful friendship. If you have this in a relationship, nothing can separate you. by natasha Johnson renee caruss left — Telling writer Renee Caruss about her relationship with Chad Marschel, Natasha Johnson explains their secret for staying together. Natasha credited their success to and communication. Photo by Gina Dowden above — Taking in Natasha ' s Chad likes what he hears. Chad and Natasha also said their friends admired their strong ties. Photo by Gina Dowden am very proud of mexican heritage " Editor ' s Note: Mark Martinez was an ASU student. Mark told his story about the challenges of maintaining ethnic identity on a predominately white campus. Mark told his story to Sun Devil Spark Yearbook copywriter Renee Caruss. Race was a complicated issue. Wherever you went you were confronted with the issue. If you filled out applications for school or jobs, you had to fill in your ethnic background. I was very proud of my Mexican heritage. I was a freshman and a part of MECHA. I was involved in the community and participated in extra-curricular activities. It was stereotypical of people to think that ASU had a lot of white, rich students. I focused on the real issues. We were all there for one reason: to get a good education. No one was above anyone else. We should have all been about our goals in life and what the future was to bring. ASU had an excellent academic image and a wonderful environment for studying. We should have all taken advantage of it and used it. There were plenty of tutors and counseling available. I didn ' t feel that non-white students were treated differently. Professors didn ' t base your grades on the color of your skin; it was the ability to which you could perform and to the degree which you excelled that they graded. You had to work for what you earned, as you did in anything in life. A lot of hateful words were expressed concerning race. If we would have all worked together and tried to clean up the streets and worked within the communities helping each other, then race would not have been such a complicated issue. Everyone had an ethnic identity at ASU and should have been proud of it. We should have shared our cultures and learned things from each other. by mark martinez and renee caruss above — Reviewing their books, Mark Martinez and Jose Martinez prepare for their next class. Ethnic identity at ASU was a situation all students had to deal with. Photo by Rick Escalante right — Taking time out for a game of pool, Mark Martinez hangs out at the Memorial Union. Martinez was a member of MECHA and felt that the students at ASU were treated equally, regardless of their race. Photo by Rick Escalante Editor ' s Note: Suzanne Luber was a student at ASU. She told her story about what it meant to be more than just a number here at ASU to Spark Yearbook copywriter Julie Reuvers. These are her own words on the social aspects of being a student. As a resident of the Washington, D.C. suburbs, I always went to school submerged with many different cultures, but at ASU there was a much friendlier atmosphere. As a volunteer in the ASU Sports Information Office, it was not unusual for me to spend 20 hours per week helping out in the office and recording statistics at sporting events. I loved to be busy, and enjoyed walking around campus, seeing people that I knew, and being able to say " Hi " to them. Familiar faces were comforting at such a large university, and they gave me a sense of belonging. I also found that socializing had its advantages, especially when I was elected vice president of the Sonora Hall Council at the start of my freshman year. Along with reporting sports at KASR Radio, these were small ways I got my feet on the ground. Soon I became a member of the Student Admissions Team. Through START, I brought the student perspective to information sessions with prospective students. Although I didn ' t get paid in dollars, I felt that a smile or a simple " thank-you " meant a lot. I liked letting people from other parts of the country know just how much I enjoyed ASU. As a part of START ' s outreach program, I went back to my hometown of Potomac, Maryland, to talk about ASU. I looked forward to the day when I saw someone on Palm Walk that I had spoken with during an admissions appointment. I was just hoping to make a difference at ASU. suzanne luber Julie above—Looking out onto the field at Sun Devil Stadium, Suzanne Luber gets a break from volunteering in the Sports Information Office. Luber recorded statistics at ASU sporting events. Photo by William Lynam left — Working at the Sports Information Office, Suzanne Luber checks some statistics. Luber said she was hoping to make a difference through her involvement. Photo by William Lynam 65 Relations KISS Editor ' s Note: Marlene Naubert and Jill Harnisch were students at ASU. They told their story on what it was like to meet their rock idols, KISS. This is in their own words. Rogers and Hammerstein. Lennon and McCartney. Page and Plant. You will probably recognize these names as famous songwriting duos; now let us add another pair to the list ...Stanley and Simmons. WHO? Oh yeah, the guys in KISS! OK, so maybe songs like " Rock and Roll All Nite” and " Lick It Up " aren ' t chock full of heavy philosophical metaphors; however, you must agree that KISS is a part of Americana. After all, who could forget such 70s staples as lunchboxes bearing the band ' s likeness, and ...DOLLS! What, you don ' t remember? What abo ut that wonderful TV-movie " KISS Meets the Phantom of the Park? " And didn ' t every kid on your block just have to own a KISS comic book (printed in authentic KISS blood)? See, you remember. Well, it ' s not like we were members of the KISS Army (fan club) or anything, but when the band made their way to the America West Arena on their most recent tour, we thought we might go and check out the show for nostalgia ' s sake. NOT! We had tickets, dammit, and we were gonna be there! We made our way to Will Call to pick up our tickets, we were late as usual, no thanks to Marlene, and lo and behold, like a gift from God, were two backstage passes left by a friend. We finally found the ticket lobby where we were supposed to meet our friend and waited in the catering room for ...THEM! Continued on page 26 above — Belting out the lyrics to " Up All Night, " Slaughter ' s namesake frontman Mark Slaughter begins the band ' s set. The group took a brief hiatus from their tour for the singer ' s quick recovery from throat surgery. Photo by Jill A. Harnisch left — Performing the first single from the LP " Revenge, " KISS bassist Gene Simmons sings " Unholy. " Several die-hard fans came in full KISS makeup and regalia as a reminder of KISS ' early years. Photo by Marlene E. Naubert printed in authentic KISS blood " Continued from page 25 Obviously, the band had already eaten from the looks of the tablecloths. I wish we had. Those left-overs were looking mighty good! But, we were too excited to think about food. We were about to meet the rock idols of our youth. Just looking at where they had eaten was enough. We had a chance to relax so we wouldn ' t trip over our own tongues. Then the moment arrived. The ailing drummer, Eric Singer, walked in first in his JC Penney black terrycloth He made his rounds, and his illness made him forget about his previous experience with Marlene ' s mom the last time he was here. He signed a couple of things for us, ignoring the on the floor. Then Bruce Kulick strolled in. He asked me if I wanted him to sign and I just stood there like a blithering idiot. Then, the man I ' d been waiting to see, the one with the tongue longer than mine ... Gene Simmons arrived. He signed my KISS condom and told me to use it well! Gene hath Paul followed shortly behind. He may be close to my father ' s age, but I could go for an older man if it was him. We tried to keep our cool, and didn ' t fail as badly as we thought we might. Did I look like a fool? Need I ask? They didn ' t stay for very long, because they were running late. What a coincidence. I wonder if Gene would let me borrow his platform boots - they ' d add five inches of height. by jill harn isch and marlene e. naubert above — Singing " Forever and Ever, Amen, " country music star Randy Travis performs for the Arizona State Fair ' s full house. Travis appealed to both the young and old in the audience. Photo by Jill A. Harnisch right— Showing off his trademark pucker, KISS ' s Paul Stanley gets ready to " Lick It Up. " The band played a lengthy set to celebrate the last night of their tour. Photo by Marlene E. Naubert Editor ' s Note: Kim Kaan was a journalism student at ASU. She related her story about seeing one of her favorite groups perform at the State Fair. These are her own words. For five bucks, I had it made. Like every year, my sister and I go to the Arizona State Fair in search of some good concerts. This year, the B-52 ' s performed their wacky tunes at the Veterans ' Memorial Coliseum. We had perfect seats. Since she is the smaller of the two of us, she squeezed through the crowd to hurry and get good seats. We were so close to the front that we were practically backstage. As you would expect, the stage was set up like they were under the sea. Obviously, an appropriate set for the song " Rock Lobster. " I was surprised that the Coliseum was not as full as expected. Nevertheless, many fans wrapped around the sides of the building waiting to hear their fa- vorite songs. To get the crowd to sit down, the lights dimmed. The show was about to begin. As the lights went back up, there was Fred, Kate, Julie and Keith, ready to give a great performance to all those who attended the fair. Fred Schneider, lead male vocal, looked like a lemon in his bright yellow suit. To add to the group ' s pizazz, he wore a purple shirt underneath. I think many people went just to see Kate Pierson. Her famous voice, as heard on numerous REM songs, added to the excitement of the crowd. Her flaming red hair gave her much deserved attention. We also got to see Keith Strickland and Julie Cruise. We got to see her the most because she stood at the microphone on our side for the entire concert. Actually, she did " Roam " around the stage for one song. Overall, the coliseum was like a " Love Shack " for all the Arizona B-52 ' s fans. It was an uplifting experience maybe because I could not forget those platform shoes the girls were wearing by kim kaan above — Dancing to the song " Roam, " Kate Pierson of the B-52 ' s performs at the 1992 Arizona State Fair. The group performed to a packed house at the Veterans ' Memorial Coliseum in October. Photo by Craig Valenzuela left — Performing the hit song " Love Shack, " Kate Pierson and Fred Schneider entertain the audience. Old favorites were included in the set, as well as songs from the B-52 ' s latest release " Good Stuff. " Photo by Craig Valenzuela Editor ' s Note: Jody Halverson was an English student at ASU. She told her story about what it was like to be pol itically active in the Democratic party. These are her own words. I am not taking my Kerrey for President bumper sticker off my car. Not yet. I ' m still quite proud of it, and it makes me happy to think that my dream came true; Senator Bob Kerrey, a Democrat from Nebraska, ran for president of the United States. I haven ' t taken down my Clinton Gore poster either, and I am still very pleased to see their bumper sticker on the tail end of cars in the valley, despite the fact I did not support Clinton at first nor did I want Tennessee Senator Al Gore to be his running mate. Although Kerrey didn ' t get far (he was the first Democrat to drop out of the race), I can ' t say I am disappointed with the outcome of the election. Honestly, my only choices were the Democratic candid ates—I am a Democrat and, although I don ' t agree with all of their party I agree with the platform even less. I ' ve spent some of the last four years in response to some of George Bush ' s actions. Vice President Dan Quayle was no comfort, either. I would like to experience what America will be like with a Democratic president. I ' d like to see how the liberal ideology can change this country. Clinton and Gore have impressed me a great deal with one simple yet very kind act. The evening news reported in August that Clinton and Gore had spent a day building a house with former President Jimmy Carter through Carter ' s organization, Habitat for Humanity. Clinton and Gore ' s participation deeply moved me. Perhaps their involvement was politically motivated, but politically motivated or not, I am very proud of them both. I sincerely hope that Clinton will bring about change for the good of America. He was not my first choice, but he ' ll do. by Jody halverson above— Speaking in support of the Clinton Gore campaign, Democratic Senate candi- date Claire Sargent participates in a rally on Cady Mall. Sargent lost her bid for office, yet celebrated Clinton ' s win. Photo by Mark Bigelow left—Leaning against a palm tree near the West Lawn, Jody Halverson takes a break from a busy day. Halverson enjoyed taking part in political discussions among her friends, Photo by Craig Valenzuela Editor ' s Note: Bill Tierney, a junior majoring in Business Management, was chairman of the Campus Republicans. The following is his story about being a political activist as told to Sun Devil Spark copywriter Karen Jannuzzi. Nine members and myself attended the Republican National Convention at the Astrodome in Houston. It was an extraordinary event and learning experience. Our major obstacle was raising the 1,500. But we did. The drive to Houston was long and very uncomfortable. We started Saturday morning at 3 o ' clock as a KTSP-TV Channel 10 camera recorded our struggle to get everything and everybody into two vehicles. Things went great for the first four hours of the trip. Then, one of our vehicles died. We left it at a rural service station with a man named Bob. This left ten people and ten sets of luggage to ride for the remaining 20 hours in a station wagon! I kept a day-by-day diary for the Arizona Republic from a delegate ' s perspective. I also had a daily interview with two local radio stations. I called once a day with a report. Walking into the Astrodome for the first time doubled my heart- beat the stadium was decorated like a political cathedral. Huge banners with the Republican elephant down from the ceiling. At the front, a dignified blue podium was set off with white stars and flanked by two huge walls of television screens. I believe the most incredible speeches were given by Ronald Reagan and Pat Buchanan. Arizona ' s designated place on the floor was just to the left of the podium. This intensified the feelings of pride and patriotism that I was already feeling. As we packed ourselves like sardines for the ride home, we discussed that no matter how uncomfortable the ride was, it was definitely worth it. by bill tierney and karen jannuzzi above— Speaking to the people gathered outside the capital, Vice President Dan Quale campaigns for the Republican party. The Campus Republicans held several rallies before the election in November. Photo by Suzanne Kyer left — Preparing to pass out flyers, Bill Tierny talks with Tom Freestone during a rally. Tierney attended the national convention in Texas along with other members from the Campus Republicans. Photo by George Gibbons political activism do need prove how normal Editor ' s note: Missy Keast was a deaf student at ASU. She told her story about living in a hearing world and gaining an education in spite of communication barriers and other difficulties. These are her own words. I was very scared to go to ASU from the beginning. Because I am deaf, I knew I would be looked upon as different. My friend told me to " try to think as if you are going to the shopping mall. " When you go to the mall, you go in to look for what you want, and don ' t worry about other people. One day I went to class and sat quietly before the professor and waited for the interpreter to come in and start the lecture. In my view, students saw me and assumed that I was just another hearing student. When the interpreter started signing to me, students were stunned and amazed at how I communicated through my hands. Some students wondered how I was able to do things like them. They don ' t realize that I don ' t need my hearing to function, I use my eyes to do everything. Since I had to have an interpreter in class with me, breaking the barrier was difficult. I found an advantage to working in small classroom groups. The groups forced each student to communicate and made sure that everyone got involved. I enjoy socializing with hearing people because they carry so much information from what they hear from the news or radio in the car. I absorb more knowledge when I talk with them. I read newspapers for information but it is still not enough. I learn from hearing people about diversified cultures in America and on the ASU campus. By making a n effort, other students feel more comfortable around me and I feel very normal because I believe in myself as a strong and intelligent person. I don ' t need to prove to them how normal I am. I go to school and learn just like them. I experienced difficulties with the administration at first, because they knew very little about the deaf culture. I was the only deaf person attending ASU in 1987 and I refused to use my voice because I cannot hear my voice. I wanted to represent my cultural language. Now that I am visible in the social and academic aspects of the university, people are able to understand more about the deaf culture. ASU gave me the opportunity to succeed. by melissa keast above — Signing on the lighthouse steps, Missy Keast and Holly Wilson talk. Wilson worked at the Disabled Student Resources as an interpreter. Photo by Amie Madden left— Sitting in front of the DSR, Missy Keast ponders her life at ASU. Keast attended Gallaudet University, a deaf school in Washington D.C. before coming to ASU. Photo by Amie Madden Editor ' s Note: Michael Sullivan was a senior theater major. The following is a story about his experience as a performing arts student as told to Sun Devil Spark copywriter Ramona Meraz. ASU called me literally five days before my freshman year and offered me a Maroon and Gold Scholarship. I wasn ' t happy at ASU at first, but once I got involved and started getting my name known, it was great. Before I knew it, I was happy. I worked in more than 20 shows in three years. As a theater major, you hardly got any sleep. I was busy daily f rom 8 a.m. until 11 p.m. with rehearsals, work, and classes. in the performing arts kept the same schedule. There was a communal goal that we all had as We wanted the audience to leave with a good feeling. You had to think of college as an experimental playground where you could make mistakes. It was a place where you could experiment and fail because people understood that you weren ' t a professional. My best experience was directing " Reckless. " When you directed, you had to transfer all the acting knowledge to someone else. It was an art itself. I learned to work with so many different people. Performing at the college level was so different than high school, because in college you were transferred into a world where anything went. You couldn ' t do anything avant garde in high school. It was typical for ASU to be on the cutting edge of performing arts. I concentrated more on dancing and singing. You had to have the spirit of theater to do this. You had to be temporarily insane to do theater. You really had to love it and be comfortable with it. It was important to realize that you never got your message across to everyone. But if just one person in the audience got it, then it was worth it. by michael and meraz above — Listening to input from fellow cast members, Michael Sullivan prepares for another performance. A goal of many performing art students was to leave the audience with a good feeling. Photo by George Gibbons left — Running through lines from the script, Michael Sullivan rehearses with other cast members. ASU was on the cutting edge of performing arts. Photo by George Gibbons " how could miss lollapalooza Editor ' s Note: Joy Bell was a chemical engineering major. She told her story about " Making the Grade " to Spark Yearbook copywriter Marlene E. Naubert. These are her own words. I started at ASU in the fall of 1988. I had heard ASU had a pretty good chemical engineering program; plus, the in-state tuition was cheaper than going anywhere else. A major like that involves some intense studying, so I often found myself getting up earlier than I had to on weekdays and weekends, even if I had stayed out late the night before. I had to give up some stuff, but it was really a matter of organizing my time. It ' s much easier now, because you go along and learn time but by the time you do, it ' s your fourth year of college and you ' re almost finished! I worked at an on-campus job in one of the labs. It worked out really well for me because they were flexible with my hours. Also, it was a chemistry lab and I thought it would be good experience for me. At the time I started the job, I thought I wanted to go into chemistry, and I liked the idea of with marine animals. Although I did have to spend a lot of time studying, I still made time for recreation. For me, this came in the form of going out to clubs and seeing some of my favorite local bands, like Dead Hot Workshop and Zig Zag Black. I tried to make it to some concerts, too. I mean, how could I miss Lollapalooza or the Dead? Since I left marching band after four years, I found a creative outlet in writing (or attempting to write) short stories and poetry. I don ' t do anything with it, but it ' s fun and a great stress release. Do I think I " made the grade " ? Yeah, sure! by joy bell marlene naubert naubert above— Surrounded by stacks of books, Joy Bell tries to concentrate on her studies before taking a major exam. Bell held a job at an on-campus lab in an effort to gain more experience. Photo by Jill A. Harnisch left — Working at her computer, Joy Bell prepares to write another term paper. Although Bell spent a great deal of time studying, she managed to make time for herself. Photo by Jill A. Harnisch graduation Editor ' s Note: Marlene Naubert was a graduate student at ASU. She told her story about what is was like to graduate from ASU. These are her own words about the events surrounding her graduation day. I planned my graduation day to a " T. " I would spend a leisurely morning doing my makeup and dressing in the perfect outfit. Later, my mother would set my mortarboard atop my head, and I ' d enter the UAC (University Activity Center) with my peers, ready to accept my degree. I ' d look at my parents to see them beaming proudly. And that ' s exactly what happened... NOT! As it turned out, my hair had " the frizzies " and my makeup, applied with a shaky hand, looked like a child had done it. Then, the perfect outfit was too long for my robe. There was only one solution: shopping! I picked up my best friend, Jill Harnisch, and drove like a to Fiesta Mall. Jill and I tore apart Robinson ' s until we found an appropriate shorts suit that I wore out of the store. Once we got to the UAC and met with my fellow student publications graduates, we were finally able to sit down, I was relieved. After the ceremony, I had to drive to the convocation at Gammage, but Jill and I had the misfortune of being rear-ended while turning into the parking lot. While waiting for the police to arrive, one of the drivers wanted to take a group picture of the people involved as a memento of the incident. Thanks, but no thanks. I finally made it to my convocation, a bit disheveled and slightly tearful, but by this time, I didn ' t care. My dad could even take pictures someday I ' d laugh about this. The weird thing was that even though my graduation day was made in hell, going through the ceremony was truly a special experience. It was about being a part of something bigger than just the Class of ' 92. It was about being a Sun Devil. marlene e. naubert left — Showing his Sun Devil Pride, a graduate bears Sparky on his mortarboard. Many students used their caps to express themselves. Photo by Jill A. Harnisch above— Smiling with relief, Jill Harnisch and Marlene Naubert celebrate Naubert ' s graduation. Not all students found their graduation day to be picture-perfect. Photo by Dawn C. Naubert by 1 Lounging around in the dorm rooms, Katrina Hill, Jean Goodwin and Amanda Senerchia share a moment of friendship. The residence halls allowed students to make new friends and stay close to the activities on campus. Photo by Gina Dowden Residence Life Editor — Wencke Tate eaving the comfort of home can be a frightening experience for new students. Finding a place to live on campus was a task that most students didn ' t look forward to. But the residence facilities at ASU offered more than a roof over their heads. It was A PLACE FOR YOU to socialize, learn, educate and find a common ground with fellow students. Hanging out at the hall, Owen Ellington takes a break from his Ellington was one of the 30-35 residents who lived at the hall. Photo by Gina Dowden Taking time out, Owen Ellington, Eric Tomb, Nickole Wamba , Erik Blecher, and Lynn Bowers pose for a picture. The African American Cultural Hall was a unique environment created for all students. Photo by Gina Dowden To educate, inform, and celebrate all that surrounded African-American culture were the intentions that lead to the creation of Umoja Hall, ASU ' s first cultural residence hall. Umoja Hall contained 30-35 students in its first year. It was an unique environment created for all students from all backgrounds, to live within and to learn about the African and African-American culture. This experience was translated through dances, symposiums, guest speakers, group mural paintings and an effort to establish a library African and African-American Umoja Hall was still growing and developing. " It ' s on the cutting edge for other interest houses such as Native Americans, and Asians, " staff mentor Bernie Jackson said. The students of Umoja Hall were not only exposed to culture, they participated in social projects to better the community. RA Lauren Guyton explained, " We ' ll be volunteering our services to help the poor with a food and clothes drive, along with counseling juveniles. " The opening of Umoja Hall many reactions around the ASU community, good and bad. Umoja residents had to deal with that pressure. " The challenge of having to deal with the negative publicity has brought us all closer together, " Guyton said. " We ' re here to stay, and I think we ' ll make a positive impact on the university. " JENNIFER ROYBAL Sitting in her room, Brandy Daley shares her experiences living at the hall. The residents in the hall their services to help the poor with a food and clothes drive. Photo by Gina Dowden Cholla CD 3 Photo courtesy of Cholla Hall Front: Frank Olivas, Dave Owen, Mike Westgaard, Dave Ramsay, Jay Rassuchine, Darrell Padilla. Back: Tom Wolf, Jay Graham, Diane Hays, Heather Cardwell, Estelle Nicolas. West 5 Photo courtesy of PV West Hall Front: Poonan, Marcos Vecchini, Melissa Bjornson, Shelley Kocks, Stephanie Antoine. Back: Maurice, Kurt Wilhelm, Ramon Ocano, John Lahtinen, Jeff Smith, Mike Smith. PV East 7 Photo courtesy of PV East Hall Front: Hillary Lapointe, Valerie Pankiw, J.J. Johnstone, Kristin Hanny, Andrea Najor, Amy Hecker, Sarah Hodge, Tara Jaffer, Melissa Sickles, Heather Fry. 2nd Row: Holly Hawkins, Colleen Riley, Sonja Petrone, Tiffany Jonas, Cindy Lines, Heather Edwards, Lynne Files, Shanna Brougham, Sarah Imig, Jennifer Paullin. 3rd Row: Monica Getsinger, Lara Pierson, Lesley Bunegar, Teri Ryan, Molly Mariani, Patty Ohmart. 4th Row: Gina Simmons, Leisha Smith, Christy Burchett, Adrienne Strickland, Nancy Collins, Julie Perna, Brandy Dyer, Gina Taulu, Andrea Tyler, Krista Kalemba, Sherri Burnett, Christy Mykles, Laura Hanrahan, Christine Sabey, Ari Sufalko, Ann-Marie Swink, Natalie Watkins, Paula Morici, Chanda Smith, Rozzie Bloom. 5th Row: Suzy Betterly, Brett Harrison, Laura Turell, Amy Schaefer, Sheila Herzog, Tori Mieg, Shane Fowler, Shannon O ' Gorman, Bridget Gallivan, Rita Alcaraz, Jennifer Kurlich, Carter Henry, Jennifer Lukas, Ami Jampolis. Back: Meridith Link, Jill Pearce, Beth Lawrence, Cindy Clifton, Susie Minoux, Andrea Persson, Nancy Sierotko, Heidi Segert, Amy Brooks, Amy Evans. HELPING SOMEONE OUT Every semester United Blood came to ASU to get donations of blood. Mobile units were positioned throughout the campus and stations were set up in the residence halls to make it more convenient for the residents who lived on campus to donate blood. The feeling of helping someone was the main reason most students chose to donate blood during the drive at ASU. And because America ' s favorite word was " free, " the free food was also an incentive. " It ' s so easy to give, and you get free food, " said Tracy Dudman, a RA at Manzanita. Some people gave blood every year. " I do it every year because I figure since I have it to give, I might as well help someone else, " said Kris Raymond, a RA at Manzanita Hall. " I feel good knowing that I can help someone. " Thanks to concerned residents in Cholla and Manzanita, they were the top two halls for donating blood. According to Raymond, the key to having a good turn out for donations was having great sponsors. Cholla had 55 pints of Ben Jerry ' s ice cream donated for their residents who gave blood. " Give a p int, get a pint " was the motto that sent residents racing to give blood. At Manzanita, Dominos Pizza delivered pizzas every hour while their blood drive was in progress. With a population of more than 42,000 ASU was the largest United Blood Services had on their collection list. With the of Tucson, the service supplied all of Arizona. BY WENCKE TATE Donating blood in his residence hall, freshman Greg Broderick relaxes the procedure. ASU was the largest organization that United Blood Services had for donations of blood. Photo by William Lynam Giving information before the donation, Roxanne Forsythe gets her blood checked. United Blood supplied most of Arizona with its blood supply. Photo by William Lynam blood drive A3 Photo courtesy of Best Hall Front: James Hogg, Edgar Alosbanos, Greg Haro, Fred Owsley, Andrew Duckles, Brian Pelland, Ellis Mather, Andy Wang. Photo courtesy of Best Hall Front: Vernita Scott, Emiri Ono, Heui-Won Shin. Back: Martina Aranda, Keyan Homayounfae, Erin Ernster, Martha Aranda. Photo courtesy of Best Hall Front: Vanessa Franco, Brenda Cabarga, Ruth Fritsky, Lisa Wong. 2nd Row: Chit Wan Leung, Katherine Axtell, Jessica Brady, Jessica Starr. Back: Christine Knudsen, Jill Steininger, Dorinda Cole, Michelle Jensen, Melinda Rutter. The word around campus about the closing of PV West was that it was closed in 1991 to remove asbestos from the building. According to Mohammad Madjidi, design for residence life, the main PV West was closed was due to lack of student enrollment to stay at the hall. Since the hall was already closed, Madjidi said it seemed logical to use the closure as a bonus to fix up the hall and update the safety of the living space. Asbestos abatement was done in the hall as well as the updating of the fire alarm safety system. " It is not that the hall was unsafe, and none of the halls are unsafe, it is just that we had the opportunity to upgrade the facilities, " said Madjidi. As of the fall semester 1992, PV West was still not at its maximum occupancy. The seven-story high-rise building on University Drive could accommodate 405 students. At the end of the semester the structure had only five floors open and housed 180 students. Even with the reopening of one dorm facility, two others were forced to close due to lack of enrollment. Residence Life officials had hoped that students would want to live on campus in the halls and that the of all the halls would increase. With the closure of Hayden and Irish Halls, that hope didn ' t seem to be nearing reality. BY WENCKE TATE Overlooking the parking lot out of a Palo Verde West window, a scenic view of University Drive can be seen. PV West was originally built 30 years ago. Photo by Tim Gibbons Situated on the corner of University Drive and College, Palo Verde West reopened at the beginning of the fall 1992 semester. PV West was closed due to lack of enrollment in the hall. Photo by Tim Gibbons Everyone has a reason why they can ' t workout or lead a healthy lifestyle. The excuses are endless, " The gym is too far away; I don ' t have time between school and work; it ' s to much of a hassle to eat properly; " the list goes on and on. Manzanita Hall came up with a so- lution to cure the majority of woes. It ' s the Wellness center, located on the 12th floor. The center hosted 49 live-in students allowing them to workout on the floor where there was an exercise room. The students had access to such as stairmasters, stationary bicycles and rowing machines. " Everything they have to offer is in line with my lifestyle, " explained Jon Spiros, a resident on the floor. The students set reasonable goals and as a community helped each other reach them. Along with the physical workout, the dorm supplied and fat-free meals. The floor ' s atmosphere was geared towar ds a better lifestyle. The expense was equal to living in a regular dorm, however the students got an edge on fitness with little or no because everyone around them was shooting for the same goal, said Tracy Dudman, resident assistant. Fitness communities within the dorms have been springing up all over the country because of student The Wellness Community has been in operation for two years and as resident assistant, Brian Marshall said the interest continues to rise for those students seeking a healthy lifestyle. JENNIFER ROYBAL Horsing around, Christina Neuser, Damian Nichols, Joanna Evans, Mike Peterson, and Joshua Smith socialize after a workout. The fitness center was more than just exercising; it was having a good time. Photo by Suzanne Kyer Working on the rowing machine, Brian Marshall puts in a day at the center. The center had Lifecycles, stairmasters and rowing machines for good cardio-vascular workouts. Photo by Suzanne Kyer Getting a workout, Trevor Herring enjoys the Lifecycle. Manzanita ' s 12th floor residents had a wellness that helped them stay in shape. Photo by Suzanne Kyer Best B3 Best C2 Photo courtesy of Best Hall Photo courtesy of Best Hall Front: Jill Sinclair, Allison Pierce, Jennifer Johnson, Christine Shaw, Michelle Listiak. 2nd Row: Front: Garrett Hansford, Abhoy Thomas, Ulises Garcia, James Lye, Louis Scichilone, Yamaoka Heidi Burgdorfer. Back: Darla Frye, Julie Neal, Julie Slawson, Patti Piburn, Aimee Mitten, Alice Yip Yamaoka, Adam Mims 2nd Row: Marc Altieri, Nate Bestwina,Yori Szkiguchi, Mike Ricey, Davis Yip. Davis, Mike Reilly, Mark Anthony Garcia. Back: Rob Fuchs, Sev Gamble, Randy Weatherton Greg McCambly, C. J. Brown, Aaron Kahn, Phil Lemar, Robert Remiro. Standing desolate, Irish Hall closed its doors at the end of the 1992 spring semester. Downturn in and the high of students attracted to off-campus housing forced the hall to close. Photo by Jason Kantrowitz Where is everybody? Where did everybody go? The closing of two of the four halls in the Center Complex left people asking those questions and many more. Was it lack of funds, lack of interest, or lack of residents that led to the closing of Hayden and Irish Halls? James Rund, dean of Student and Residential Life had the answers. He said the downturn in enrollment and the high number of students to off-campus housing forced the halls to close. Both Hayden and Irish Halls were closed indefinitely, leaving the complex with only Best and McClintock halls. " There was a downturn in that began last year, " said Dean Rund. " It ' s only short term. We the numbers returning to the we had before 1990. " Renovations were not anticipated. " When we need them again, their will be assessed, " Dean Rund added. Many programs were started to the interest in residence halls. Programs implemented included those for graduate students and students. A special campus community for first-year students was also slated. " We want to help students get started in the right way, and help them become successful here at the said Dean Rund. " We want to encourage all students to get involved in the campus communities, not just those living in the halls. " RAMONA MERAZ Best C3 Best Photo courtesy of Best Hall Front: Jason Hardenberg, Tyson Milanovich, Tim Zielinski, Matthew Wolff. 2nd Row: Scott Tanaka Front: Rob Cammarota, Vinnie Burbaro, Brad Rush, Anthony Ray Atiles. 2nd Row: Dan Jankovits Doug Carty, Mark Susan, Melvin Chuaboon, Jason Nitschre. Back: Gabriel Justinian Jankovits, Derrick Vanvechten, Jeff Kaskela, Ravi Bajpai. Back: Armando Hernandez, Brad Wilson Horn, Raymond Kaniut, Michael Drescher, Michael Fernandes, Jeff Harris. Wilson, Eric Gehl, John Phooney, Richard Omarro. Photo Courtesy of Best Hall If you were a student with a knack for painting or dancing, or if your biggest concern was cleaning up the earth, ASU had slated a place to live that was tailor made to fit those needs. Campus Communities, groups that live together on a residence hall floor to study topics of special interest, were the future of ASU. In addition to the two communities that were up and running, another four communities were to be created by December 1993. They included the Environment Community, the Fine and Performing Arts Community, the Global Awareness Community and the Native American Culture Communities were open to students of any age or ethnicity. Umoja Hall, an studies community, and the Public Service Community began this fall. Umoja Hall was located in Octotillo Hall and had 19 The Public Service was located in Best Hall and had about 30 members. " The idea is to increase the sense of belongi ng to the University, to increase mentoring opportunities and to generally allow students to more fully engage with education, " said Robert Hinks, associate professor of and director of the The Campus Communities project was one of seven recommendations from the Task Force on Undergraduate Education at ASU in 1991. Continued on page 57 Typing away on the computer Ryan Penn gets his homework done. Having computers in the dorm made homework a lot easier. Photo by Suzanne Kyer Enjoying a relaxing moment Mike Elsass and Gerald Diaz kick back to watch " Murphy Brown. " The idea of the different communities was to make the students feel like they belonged. Photo by Suzanne Kyer Photo courtesy of PV Fast Hall Front: Masako Ochiai, Kristen Jeray, Donna Martinez, Noelle Saxton, Amy Tillis. 2nd Row: Christine Murphy, Kelly Hornbeck, Cathy Bielinski, Vicki Asato, Meredith Lowry. Back: Christina Fuss, Brenda Mulkey, Cortney Lunden, Doti Giacalone. Photo courtesy of Fast Hall Front: Stephanie Lehmann, Jenene Troup. 2nd Row: Julie Anderson, Sandra Miller, Elaine Holiday, Heather Scott, Kathleen Doyle. Back: End Kawahira, Danielle Holloman, Tricia Hicks, Michelle Hockenbury, Angela Barrigle, Amy Spurlin. Photo courtesy of PV East Hall Front: Irene Jones, Tina Nunziato. 2nd Row: Teresa Aseret, Eri Fuji Eri Fujii, Carrie Josephson, LaRaine Taniat, Cheryl Quahi. 3rd Row: Sandy Schultz, Jonalyn Leadbetter, Linda Ericsson, Jennifer Napoli, Kirstin Waldmann, Amy Cooper. Back: April Sheridan, Lisa Murrey, Colleen Cochran, Renee Pertnoy, Dora Valentin, Wendy Schaareman, Maria Ahumada Taking a break after a long day, Mike Elsass leisurely watches television in his 23-years- and-over dorm in Cholla. This was just one of the many different campus ASU offered. Photo by Suzanne Kyer Ocotillo Al -B1 Ocotillo A2-B2 Photo courtesy of Ocotillo Hall Photo courtesy Ocotillo Front: Geno Soto, Lucy Serrano, Lani Duckworth, Pao Liu, Roxanie Kanellos. 2nd Row: Eric Tomb Front: Sharon Smith, Niki Wells, Saudi Justice, Ric Buonicontri, Cindy Fox, Steve Cairr, Mike Evans Tomb, Earlene Hukill, Mike Coppola, Kenna Sabic. 3rd Row: Champie Douglas, Petrina Bernard Evans. Back: Anna Lisa, Jerry Utash, Lucy Jerrant, Jimmy Fox, Angie Mueller, Shawn, Sharron Reas Bernard, Jill Rinozzi. Back: Alex Smith, Dayan Tassinari, Kerri White, Tanya Schornack. Reas, Eric Brogren, Walter Torres, Michelle Balicasniaya, Jamie Prababkar, Mirely Wellet. Ocotillo C2 Ocotillo A3-B3 Continued from page 54 The Campus Communities project sought to foster a sense of belonging and to the university and to allow students to engage more fully in their education, according to the project ' s mission statement. " The core idea behind all of the campus communities is that there is a subject matter that can be academically and said Ted Humphrey, dean of the Honors College and principle overseer of the project. " One of the things Campus wants to do is help relate our academic and intellectual to daily life. " John Malik, a freshman who Japanese language, said the Campus Communities project was an integral part of ASU ' s future. " The reason it is going to be so effective is because it is going to combine interest and base them in residence halls, " said Malik, who had been collarborating with Hinks on the communities project. " People are actually going to be living in halls and will be by an environment where they can influence those areas. " Part of the design feature of the Campus Communities project was to " cut across majors, " Humphrey added. By SHAUN RACHAU Photo courtesy of Ocotillo Hall Lucy Dickinson, Craig Sullivan, Jandie Dayley, Heidi Williams. 2nd Row: Ryan Dimas, Karen Martin, Shannon Morris, Alan Holcomb, Jeff Meade, Summer Rojas, Jill Simpson, Lisa Sta Miller. Back: Charley Cummings, Chris Gresia, Leanne Cirino, John Young, Jen Jeff Nelson, Cliff Trinkafsky, Andrew Blong, Vanessa Hendricks, Dana Taylor, Shawn Aaron Komarek. Photo courtesy of Ocotillo Hall Front: Jenn Hiatt, Ngoc Hoang, Corrine Cassel. Back: Carol Micheel, Joanne Howell, Missy Morse, Jimmy Zedella, Lisa Knapp, Mike Maguire. Posing for a picture, Evan Mecham conducts his political campaign on Mill. Y-95, a local radio station, hosted the Halloween Bash on Mill and prizes from local merchants were awarded for the different costumes. Photo by Jennifer Pickering Putting their differences aside, George and Sadam mingle at the game between ASU and USC. The game was another event that residents attended for their Halloween festivities. Photo by Tim Gibbons Jack-O-lanterns, haunted houses, trick-or-treaters, parties, endless movies, candy, candy and more candy could have only added up to one thing: Halloween. Just how did the residents who lived in the h alls celebrate this ghoulish The residents of Manzanita Hall used their imagination and created a haunted house in the basement of their hall. Youngsters from the Guadalupe Club, an organization for children, were the recipients of the terror that echoed through the walls. " It was a lot of fun. The kids really enjoyed it, " said Gretchen Longanecker, the activities vice at Manzanita. Since it was such a smash with the children, they opened the haunted house up to the public. At PV East and Mariposa, the handed out candy to trick-or- treaters from the Boy Scouts of America who had exclusive rights to the floors that night. After the children were gone, Mariposa residents rented the scariest horror movies they could find and had a movie marathon in the lobby. Across campus, the Residence Hall Association opened up Irish Hall and sponsored a music concert. Five bands performed for the residents, and KASR Radio broadcasted the concert throughout the residence halls for its listeners. Turn out was low, but those who went said those who missed it really missed out on a great time. " The was really good, more people should have come, " said Jennifer Pickering Continued on page 61 I Scuttling all around Mill, two ASU students dress as a hairy camel. Mill Avenue was a con- venient location for most ASU residents to go to for their Hallow- een entertainment. Photo by Jennifer Pickering haIIoween Walking in the parade on Mill, Mrs. Potato Head carries Baby along for the event. Halloween on Mill offered an awesome variety of costumes displayed by Arizona residents. Photo by Jennifer Pickering Manzanita 7 Manzanita 6 Photo courtesy of Manzanita Photo courtesy of Manzanita Front: Jason Schoenfeld, Seth Katz, David Greenstein, Todd Basom, Anthony Rodriguez. 2nd Front: Tammy Didion, Heidi Bajunrah, Mimi Oji, Tara Bryner, Sharon Barry, Tara Teichgraeber. I Row: Matt Thompson, Dan Riches, Ryan Madrid, Tony Vining, Pat Hurley. Back: Kline Bentley, 2nd Row: Kris Raymond, Lynn Stotlar, Leslie Carter, Brenda Early, Kim Steiner, Rosaura Nolasco Ed Mazur, Rob Rosignolo, Jason Connolly. Nolasco. Back: Carrie Newell, Jennifer Green, Joanne Fitzsimmons, Adrianne Hall, Megan O ' Connor, Megan Higgs, Michelle Miller. Continued from page 59 Pickering, after the concert. " The organization of the event was fine, " said James Lye, " but the turn- out could have been better. " Residents who did not stay at their hall to celebrate went home for the weekend to help pass out candy to neighbor children with their families. Other students headed to Mill Avenue where a Masquarade Bash took place throughout Tempe ' s downtown. " There were a lot of weird people on Mill, " Silke Tate said. " More than normal that is. It was so much fun seeing the different costumes that some of the people came up with. I had a lot of fun. " Halloween day sent most of the residents to Sun Devil Stadium to watch the football game between ASU and USC. At least one worked the game. " I cleaned up the stadium after the game for Halloween, " said Jeff Schaefer, the RHA vice-president of activities. Halloween was a time when stu- dents could have been anything they wanted, even stars. Residents at Palo Verde Main were. During a post-Halloween get together, nearly 20 grabbed a microphone and songs during a night of Karaoke. If the residents didn ' t get out and party at the bars, watch horror pass out candy, or celebrate in their own way, they were probably at work. " I was on duty at Sonora Residence Hall, " said Darcie Wilhelmson, a RA. " Everyone was gone, and this place was so quiet. It was great. " BY WENCKE TATE Manzanita 8 Manzanita 9 7 Photo courtesy of Manzanita Hall Matthew Buehler, Rafal Stachowiak, Jon Brown, Nick Florio, Brian Widder, Ralph Erik Hoffmann. 2nd Row: Andrew Sinelli, Daniel Ciccarelli, Kolby Granville, Jason John Heinrich. Back: Mike Boscaino, Matt Gramlich, Will Williams, Charles Ward, Jayson Doug Farber. Photo courtesy of Manzanita Front: Erica Zuieback, Wendy Young, Patti Bolger, Lisa Wolfelspergen, Heather Jin, Adria Roberts, Michelle Lang. Manzanita 10 Photo courtesy of Manzanita Front: Rachelle Taylor, Melissa Peters, Sabrina Payonk. 2nd Row: Joel Miller, John Herrschaft, Jason Anderson, Bill Bohach, Liz Myers, Kurtis Strauel, Robert Clark. Back: Paul Ruthardt, Dave Hirsch, Mike Lisboa, Mike Mcverry, Darrick Palmer, David Palmer. Manzanita 13 Photo courtesy of Manzanita Hall Front: Aaron Cohen, Sean Rodgers, Kalen Oda, Anada Topham, Kori Uffelman. 2nd Row: Tammy Dillow, Anne Johnson, Brian Rooks, Kara Marele, Bianka Azmitia, Ian Fasack, Ross Govi. 15 Photo courtesy of Manzanita Hall Front: Desiree Unck, Charles MuseIli, Keri Hespelt, Rachel Campbell. 2nd Row: Fred Hovenier, Cameron Kerner, Michael Dunn. Back: Steve Kertez, Jordan Farrow, Jean Lowe. The sounds of low-place-friends- having Garth Brooks and that of former stripper turn country singer Bille Ray Cyrus filled the air at Sonora Center in the spring as the Residence Hall Association sponsored its first barn dance. There were 40 bales of hay, many mugs of root beer and near-beer, decked with toy pistols, sheriff ' s badges and boots and spurs all throughout Sonora Center to give the " barn " the touch of authenticity. All that was missing were the horses. According to members of RHA, having the barn dance was just excuse to have a party. But the response from the residents was — overwhelmingly positive. came from surrounding halls and had a good time. The barn dance was to become an annual event. As part of the event, professional dancers were brought in to help teach the residents how to do the latest dances from the two-step to the electric slide. Also, to help get people in the mood and look the part of a country dancer, free cowboy hats were given away. " I love country music, and I always wanted to learn how to country dance, " said Kris Raymond, a RA at Manzanita Hall. Other residents echoed Raymond ' s sentiment, and officers of RHA considered the event a success. " It was simply awesome. I had a lot of fun, " said Eric Shelton who served as vice- president of activities for RHA during the spring 1992 semester. " I hope that the residents will look forward to this event each year. " WENCKE TATE Spinning the tunes, Boaz Bell plays all the country favorites. The Barn Dance was held during the spring semester. Photo by Eric Shelton Dancing the Casey Self asks if he can cut in. At the barn dance professional dancers were brought in to help teach the students new dance moves. Photo by Eric Shelton disabled facilities Calling home is easier with phones. Lowered phones were a part of the many conveniences that helped disabled students. Photo by Buffy Creighton Getting around the dorm, Ruth Buttyan found it easy with the ramps in P.V. East. ASU has been striving to become more accessible for the disabled. Photo by George Gibbons Accessibility was top priority as improvements made throughout paved the way and opened doors for disabled students. On-campus received the most attention. " We ' re making an effort to make everything accessible to these Center Complex Hall Director Melissa Fairrel said. Two rooms in Best Hall were and were the first to be built especially for disabled students. Input came directly from disabled to assure that rooms were being designed as comfortable as possible. " We try to design everything to fit their needs, " said Mohammad Madjidi, assistant director of facilities and services. The spacious rooms included a punch pad that was used to open the door instead of a key. Light switches were positioned lower on the wall, making it easier for those in wheelchairs. Adjoining bathrooms had specially designed showers with seats. The themselves, were as large as the room and left lots of space for students to move around. Fire alarms were designed to flash for the hearing impaired. " They are state of the art housing, " Fairrel said. " The students are really well taken care of. " Hall directors, students and Disabled Student Resources employees continued to strive together to help disabled students help themselves while living on campus. RAMONA MERAZ Offering disabled easier access into buildings, automatic door openers are a prominent sight on campus. Assistant Director of Facilities Mohammad Madjidi said, " We try to design everything to fit their needs. " Photo by Buffy Creighton What would you do if someone in your residence hall tried to suicide or was dieting by very unhealthy means? Those were among questions asked at a Resident Assistant training session titled, " Behind Closed Doors. " The resident assistants were put on the hot seat and asked how they would respond to such social problems as suicide and eating disorders. " We do this so that mistakes can be done (before actually having to deal with the situation) and questions Perry Mason, a RA at Sonora Center said. Not every situation discussed involved life-threatening issues; some included under-age alcohol possession and breaking quiet hours. " We learn general techniques, and that helps people, " Sonora RA Robin Raudsep said. However, the job of advising, and planning programs for 30 or more residents on the floor still remained tough for RAs when the training sessions were over. " Work is not always fun be cause we try to help the students, and they don ' t see it that way, " said. Heather Scott, a RA at Palo Verde East, said benefits RAs enjoyed through the year helped to compensate for the long hours. Benefits meeting lots of new people and having their room and board paid for by the university. In turn, they were available for residents — no matter what the hour. " We like people, " Raudsep said. " I ' m not out to make a big difference in people ' s lives. I ' m just there to help people when they ask or when they need it. " 41 JENNIFER PAULLIN Discussing activities at Manzanita ' s front desk, Melanie Payne, Leslie Dickinson, and Cindy Metger give each other input. To become a RA an applicant had to go through a selection Photo by Jennifer Roybal Answering the phone at the front desk, RA Jennifer Lawrence is busy at work at Palo Verde Main. RAs put in a lot of hours of their own time to help others. Photo by Jennifer Roybal Checking the phone list, Brad Olson finds a number to a resident at P.V. West. RAs worked a four-hour shift each week at the front desk as part of their many duties. Photo by Jennifer Roybal Waiting for his classes to start, Gregory Anninos catches up on CNN Headline News. Cable was installed in the residence halls at the of the 1992 fall Photo by Kyer cable television Ocotillo C3 D2 Photo courtesy of Ocotillo Hall Front: Matthew Glaser, Eve Ognibene, Frank Mulligan. 2nd Row: Chadd Briggs, Daniel Corr, Nickelle Kastein, Renee Brown. Back: Francesca deMolina, Joshua Murrieta. Photo courtesy of Ocotillo Hall Front: Lynn Bowers, Brian Edrick, Omar Douglas, Nicole Wamble, Tony Mena, Chandler Ganeson. 2nd Row: Jason Orlando, Shawnie Munoz, Colleen Sullivan, Brad Iuccais, Hugh Blakethomas, Willi Herrera. Back: Brandy Daley, Darcie Eary. " There is no place like home. " This excerpt from L. Frank Baum ' s The of Oz is accurate, but each year the residence halls strived to make ASU feel as much like home as possible for the students living in them. Cable was installed to the residence halls for the first time before the fall term. Students had requested the for years. Administrative changes, budget allocations and an agreeable price from the cable company allowed for the amenity. All residence halls received it except for a few floors of Palo Verde West. The hall was originally scheduled to remain closed for the term. When the decision was made to open it, there were not enough materials to the project. The floors were to receive it before the spring semester. The cost of the cable was absorbed in the budget allocated for the residence halls. And it came solely from the students ' residence halls fees. David Stephen, associate director of Life, felt the general public didn ' t understand where the money was from to support the project. " There were no tax dollars or uni- versity money used for this, " Stephen said. " Dimension Cable financed this project. " Although the cable provided a great number of entertainment options for the students, it also featured several educational programs as well. In the future, Residence Life will have its own channel that will help unify the programs that each hall A specific program can be played, and all halls will be able to view it at the same time. No one can replace one ' s home, but Residence Life made it a more experience to live in the dorms by ensuring the installation of cable into the halls. KAREN JANNUZZI Photo courtesy of Ocotillo Hall er Front: Heidi Beuttner, Francisco Manriquez. 2nd Row: Dirk Oltmann, Matt Marsella, Mason Fox, Paul Bourren. Back: Jason Ray Schrock, William Schultz, Toby J. Schoch. Photo courtesy of Mariposa Hall Front: Amy Harrington, Jodi Reed, Rosemary Baisey, Drisana Stingley, Karla Halachak. 2nd Row: Cassey Phillip, Dana Boker, Lisa Mussman, Rosane Ruiz, Thomas Rodriguez. Back: Andrew Watkins, Alejandro Heredia, Erik Scanio, Wendy Enoch, Mike Loh, Carlos Nunez. Conducting a jeopardy quiz, a representative from the United Blood Services asks questions on the risks of donating blood. The residence hall members in the United Blood Services blood drive. Photo by Colleen Flood For many students, leaving home was a wonderful and exciting Visions of staying up all night studying, of course — probably danced in their heads all summer long. They were ready. They would only miss home when the money ran out. Then, thoughts of mom ' s cooking, and fights with brothers and sisters seeped in. They were also a little nervous about having to face the world without their parents being closeby. Organizations were present on campus to help ease the transition of from home to on-campus living because homesickness was a normal feeling, even for upper classmen. The Residence Hall Association was one group that helped students adjust to their new home. RHA was a self-governing body of students for the residence halls. Its main objective was to serve those students who opted to live on campus in university housing. Several activities were planned throughout the year to educate and entertain students. Self-awareness workshops focused on topics such as sexual awareness and alcohol abuse. RHA also concentrated on individual problems within each hall. These ranged from personal problems with roommates to working on developing the best facilities possible. Social included assisting ASU Greek organizations with their carnival, to Disneyland, and appearing on " The Price is Right. " RHA was comprised of these officers and eight to twelve representatives from each hall. BY KAREN JANNUZZI Trying to recruit people for a soccer club, Katrina receives some RHA planned many activities to educate and entertain students on campus. Photo by Colleen Flood Representing Best and McClintock Halls, Chuck Mihn gives his input on starting intramural leagues for the halls. Each week the RHA met to discuss activities and concerns for the residence halls. Photo by Colleen Flood Located on the corner of University and Stadium, Manzanita is the dorm on campus. ASU remodeled the dorms to accommodate disabled students. Photo by William Lynam Watching television in their dorm room, Jean Goodwin and Maureen Galvin enjoy some free time. The dorms offered students a place to and meet new friends. Photo by William Lynam Approximately 6,100 students could live on-campus in the residence Arizona State University provided. Different living arrangements co-ed and non co-ed residences and facilities used by a majority of the 25 fraternities and 13 on campus ASU housing had a room plan for almost every student. Students could live in apartment-style housing or live in a high-rise building looking over University Drive. Suite and community-style living were also available. There was opportunity for a single, double or triple occupancy room. Accommodations were also made for disabled students. Residence hall living was a unique living opportunity. It brought students together from many different ethnic and social backgrounds. Opportunity for leadership experience was also possible through Residence Life, the Residence Hall Association, Interfraternity Council and Panhellenic Council. ASU ' s main goal for on-campus was to provide a safe, clean, economical and convenient living environment for students while attending college. " The three best things I like about living in a dorm are the community feeling, good friends that you make and being close to class, " stated Wendy Enoch a RA and resident of Mariposa Hall. Living in a dorm did have its short- comings, the main one being privacy, but overall it was one of the best that a student could have SILKE TATE Studying quietly in the lobby of Manzanita, Michelle Lang takes of the facilities. Some dorms offered students a quiet environment to study in. Photo by William Lynam in front of the Arizona Ken Jacoby prepares to make some noise. The band was one of more than 200 on the ASU campus. Photo by Tina Rasmussen Organizations Editor Ellen Fultz which organization to join was a difficult decision for many students. Many groups offered valuable experiences but seemed too impersonal for the individual. But students found that the organizations on campus offered more than just an addition to their resumes, they found A BROADENING HORIZON in their future, new friends and a different kind of education. Into the Streets provides service to the community In 1992, ASU went " Into the Streets " to unite different organizations in service work. The results left city streets cleaner, gave food to the hungry and supplied " huggers " for Special Olympics. Into the Streets was a program which began at the University of Minnesota, and came to ASU in the fall, 1991. It focused on getting more volunteers for community service projects by together various groups Heaving to combine efforts and his trash bag into the air " The projects we set up Einrique Lopezlira work with existing community Lopezlira service organizations, " throws said Into the Steets director, garbage away. Luke Tigaris. " We contact The organizations such as the HBSA Boys and Girls Club and member donated Special Olympics and Ins time the manpower they need to the St. for their projects. " Vincent De Paul A special board set up project. seven community projects. Photo by " We realize there are a lot of Brian Fitzgerald people out there who have great ideas about community service projects already and just need the help, " Tigaris added. Into the Streets supplied the help of 125 volunteers to various groups across the Valley. The projects ranged from painting over graffiti surrounding an elementary school in South Phoenix to cleaning up a half-mile stretch along McDowell Road at Papago Park. Other students volunteered at St. Vincent De Paul by helping the South Phoenix facility prepare and sort food Continued on page 78 Tim Gibbons LACROSSE Front: Art Retzlaff, Rob Laird, Chris Shea. 2nd Row: Pete Landers, Dan Hampton, Jim Reilly, Mike Mullett. 3rd Row: Mike Clymer, Pete Maguire, Keith Mitnik. Back: Mark Markunas, Brad Boza, Cliff Chamberlin. Tim Gibbons EPSILON PI EPSILON Front: Brian Kranz, Michael Inzano, Sarah Simons, Asif Choudhey. Back: Man Chan, Dave Madden, Derek Merrill, Nenad Medvidovic, Derek Probst. William Lynam CHI OMEGA Front: Amy Finch, Jenny Weaver, Laura Boyd, Corrine Szarvas Kidd, Amy Purvis. 2nd Row: Marcie Meyer, Brenda Krause, Kara Fulton, Beth Heidmann. Back: Christine Williams, Sandra Flood, Heather Miner, Angela Carazo. Active Continued from page 76 for needy families. Students also in the volleyball portion of the Special Olympics. Adopting two teams, students cheered the players and became " huggers, " responsible for hugging members of the team. The funding for Into the Holding Streets came from the City up a can of Tempe. The group of beef, Randy Appelton wanted to maintain the Appelton of their because its goal was to to help feed the ensure diversity. hungry. " We don ' t want to be Appelton dominated by any one donated his time We invite to the St. different cultural organizations St Vincent De Paul to represent all areas of life, " Tigaris said. " That by way, all aspects of student life are portrayed, presenting Brian Fitzgerald a true picture of the student body. " Volunteer Brian Fitzgerald from Union Activities Board said 1992 was a great year. " The volunteers really showed commitment, and this had a positive effect on everyone involved, " he said. Tigaris said the group ' s future agenda included branching out from one-day events to long-term projects. He also anticipated the number of and organizations to grow because of Into the Streets. Some of the groups who participated in 1992 included Alpha Phi Omega, ASU Actives with the and Mariposa Halls, Kappa Order, Hispanic Business Students Association, REACH, Honors College, Delta Sigma Pi Fraternity, MUAB and Circle K. Written by Ellen Fultz Taking a time out, a volleyball coach talks with members of his team. Into the Streets sent volunteers to help with this portion of the Special Olympics. Photo by Brian Fitzgerald Quenching her thirst, a volunteer takes a break from picking up trash in Papago Park. The group managed to clear 500 pounds at garbage from the area. Photo by Brian Fitzgerald William Lynam MALAYSIAN STUDENTS ASSOCIATION Front: Kwong Lgong Chow, Shan Yung Wong. 2nd Row: Yoke Peng Chan, Yoke Cheng Chan, Bao Tyng Loh. 3rd Row: Tek-Lin Lim, Hong-Leng Tey, Eng Chick Lee, Seow Huan Lim. Back: Cheong Min Hong, Hying Sang Wong, Chee-how Tan, Yan Yin Tam. William Lynam TOASTMASTERS Front: Jim Rees, Sarah Tobiason, B.C. Miller, Herman Yee. Back: Matthias Gobbert, Ejnar Christensen, Elaine Ho, Ginnie Lin. William Lynam SINGAPORE STUDENTS ASSOCIATION Front: Derek Gwee, Jim Ng, Kee Tiong Ong, Kwong Leong Chow, Wee How Chu, Antony Yap. Back: Ng Chee Seong, Ram Mirwani, Melvin Chua, Bernard, Amaresh Mirwani. Breaking into laughter, Julie Givens and Misty Frachey enjoy the Farce Side performance. The Comedy Club offered an hour-long show every Friday in the MU. Photo by Tim Gibbons Assisting in a Ross Perot skit, members of Farce Side attack Jerry Knowles. The shows put on in the Lounge drew standing-room- only crowds each Friday. Photo by Tim Gibbons Farce Side Comedy Club offers students a release in the afternoon on a Friday in 1986, a small group of performers took the stage and started the Farce Side. At least, that ' s the way it appeared to the audience, though in truth, that performance and all those that followed started in the hours of planning that preceded curtain time. Group member Sara Beakley, a bio-medical engineering student, had been involved with the group for nearly four years and Doing an scribed that planning stage impression before showtime as the most Joey Scazzola fun and the most rewarding performs on stage. " Just being with each Members of Farce other is the best part, " Side Beakley said. " It ' s very prepared —spending so much original time with this group — and skits to perform it can be hard, but it ' s also across the most fun I ' ve had at campus. Photo by school. " Tim The Farce Side ' s perfor- Tim Gibbons mances were a quick-moving combination of skits and stand-up routines. Sometimes topical, frequently gross, the skits usually went to any lengths above or below the belt. It was clear that the troupe held very few cows sacred and more often than not, their irreverent efforts kept the audience laughing for an hour ' s escape from school and classes. Though some of the group ' s members had hoped to do similar things when they got older, many were by a more recreational need to lighten up their academic life. Oddly, the same need drew standing-room-only crowds each week. Funny, huh? Written by Scott Shaver side comedy REACH members reach out to underprivileged children 1992 arrived early for the children of Scales Elementary School, complete with presents and a visit from Santa. Members of the organization REACH provided their fourth annual Christmas party for 30 underprivileged children. It ' s called the Head Start Holiday Project. Pete Benner, the philanthropic committee chairman of REACH described the project as, " A Christmas party for underprivileged children who otherwise Peering would not have much of a into his stocking, Christmas. " REACH a student donated their time, from Scales making personalized Elementary and stockings for the Lary children. They also raised School looks for money to fund the project. toys. The REACH ' s treasurer, stockings Raznick, said, " We were made and solicited donations and put filled by together a car wash at Chevron REACH It was through this car members. Photo by wash that the group Craig received its greatest donation, Craig Steeves a Santa for the party. Raznick said, " About 20 minutes after we closed, a big red van pulled in that had Merry Christmas printed on the side and a personalized license plate that said Claus. A man got out of the van dressed up as Santa complete with his own white beard. " Raznick said when she heard his " Ho, Ho, Ho " she knew it would be a great if they could get him to donate his time to the party. Santa accepted. On the morning of the party, 25 members from REACH showed up at the school and helped the children decorate a donated Christmas tree. Continued on page 84 William Lynam SUN DEVIL SPARK EXECUTIVE STAFF Back: Amie Madden, Craig Valenzuela, Tina Russo, Tina Rasmussen. William Lynam SUN DEVIL SPARK YEARBOOK Front: Tze-Chean Choo, Gary Bocan, Janina Cartier, William Lynam. 2nd Row: Ellen Fultz, Glenna Pansey, Sarah Nicholson, Rick Escalante, Claude Jackson, Tina Russo, Rosanne Cannella. 3rd Row: Craig Steeves, Sara Roswick, Jason Kantrowitz, Colleen Flood, Suzanne Kyer, Craig Valenzuela. Back: Amie Madden, Tina Rasmussen, Steve Wagner, Mark Bigelow, Tim Gibbons. Tim Gibbons STATE PRESS CLASSIFIED Front : Jennie Smith, Todd Zellmann. Back: Beth Baldacchino, Kelly Stuhr. Enjoying the Christmas party, Shawn Hillman surrounds herself with REACH members spent quality time with the students. Photo by Suzanne Kyer Cheer Continued from page 82 Each child received an ornament with his or her name on it. " This was a really special experience for them. Some of these kids had never seen a tree, " Raznick said. Karen English, a teacher at Scales Elementary School defined Head Start as " A bilingual, multi-cultural program. " She said of the children ' s to the party, " You can see by their faces how happy they were. He was a great Santa Claus. " English also said the best part was the one- on-one attention the children received from the group ' s members. " The came and played with them. It was great. We appreciate all the time, thought and effort that the students put into the and the party. " When Santa arrived, he passed out personalized stockings to the children. Raznick said they were stuffed with presents from the donations the group had received and some of it came out of the group ' s own expenses. All-together REACH raised $525 in and that, coupled with the hours of donated manpower, created what Raznick called, " A really special REACH stands for research, advise, council and help. It is a paraprofessional student organization on campus under the student office. " We ' re the umbrella organization for the 300 groups on campus and our theme is students helping students, " Raznick said. Through their support of the Head Start program, REACH is also helping those outside the ASU community. Written by Ellen Fultz Playing with blocks, Paul Thompson and Todd Bussart spend time with a student. REACH members played with the children until Santa arrived. Photo by Suzanne Kyer Sitting on Santa ' s lap, a student receives a personalized stocking from Santa Santa donated his time to REACH ' s Head Start Holiday project. Photo by Suzanne Kyer Tim Gibbons RUGBY FOOTBALL CLUB Front: Bruno Belmont, Michael Taddeo, Joe Gallagher, Gordon Ross, Chuck Van Hyning, Scott Hebda, Michael Klarmann, Chris Webster. 2nd Row: Tim Schneider, Terry Christianson, Miles Russell, Rob Day, James Lye, Joseph Rath, Puppy Montgomery, Eric, Greg Bourive, Brian Spadaro. Back: Greg Branol, Robert Himmelmann, David Bremson, Michael Hruza, Joshua Pottinger, Ben Silman, Fabien Luais, Armando Vidales, Scott Griffin, Matt Spurger. Suzanne Kyer STEP Front: Roy Wood, Janet De La Concha, Arthur Yee, 2nd Row: Carlos Diaz, Steve Gonzalez, Tina Liu, Perry Vo. 3rd Row: Patricia Eddings, Marisela Miranda, Eddy Jimenez, Dora Yee, Rick Chavolla. Back: Alan Yee, Claudia Ochoa, Armando Torns, Sergio Molina. Tina Rasmussen REACH Front: Miki Kobayashi, Stephanie Benke, Rosie Nolasco, Emma Meua, Adena Bernstein, Shira Gafni, Cindy Chong, Cindy Schorzman. 2nd Row: Jennifer Spink, Lisa Jacobson, Lizette Castro, Ana Maria Canez, Misa Esparza, Jennifer Razvick, Karen Kinzie, Thomas Malayil, Alexis Nahm. 3rd Row: Tricia Mitchell, Pete Benner, Rob Noonan, Alison Money, Jim Ryan, Shawn Hillman, Susan Bloniarz, Elisha Fiore, Cori Bedford. 4th Row: Scott Hatton, Ricky Rojo, Michael Eckel, Ann Andonyan, Lydia Capobres, Esther Capobres, Bryna Stokes, Dawn Nelson, Jane Szilagy, Donna Voss. Back: Paul Biwan, Todd Bussert, Mike Perlman, Paul Thompson, Anne Gunderman, Andrew Groth, Billy Watson, Mark Schubert. ASASU represents students and provides activities Democratic presidential candidate Bill Clinton, ASU Scott Mason saw the need for change when he sought the reins of Associated Students of ASU. won his quest as president of student government. " I ran for this office because of my experience with other big organizations, " said Mason. " I Following saw that there needed to be changes made, so I ran through for office. " on his serve, Mason served a one- Adam year term that was both Adam Skipper busy and challenging. hits the " Being president of ASASU is a full-time job, vents. but it ' s well worth it be- The Business cause we are the voice of College the students, and it ' s a Council, good learning experience said Mason, who ASASU, took office May 1992. participates According to Mason in the there were two major volleyball of ASASU. The first tournament purpose of ASASU was to at Papago Park represent the voices of Park. ASU ' s more than 42,000 Photo by students. Tina Rasmussen The second was to provide activities and programs for the students and the ASU community. Continued on page 88 Rosanne Cannella AWARE Front: Marianne Strnad, Amy Chester. 2nd Row: Ann Maree Thompson, Debbie Menendez, Diane Sowinski. Back: Linda Scatena, Beatrice White. Steve Wagner HONG KONG STUDENT ASSOCIATION Front: Grace Chan, Fanny Yau, Joanne Chan, Lanchesca Lee, Judy Lee, Amy Luk, Kam Tkan. 2nd Row: Borris Lam, Shin Fung, Edward Gang, Barry Chan, Cheuk Kin Hong, Jim Leung. Back: Kenneth Leung, Andy Cheng, Steve Tse, Kant Lai, Kendrew Lee, Raymond Kwan. Colleen Flood BANGLADESH STUDENTS ASSOCIATION Front: Shireen Ahmed, Noore Ali, Anila Azam, Mehere Ali, Sohel lmtiaz. Back: Ashik Momen, Hasan Mushtaz, Manzur Yazdani, Hasanul Haque, Tayabur Rahman, Mohsin Students Continued from page 86 One of those programs was the bike co-op whose goal was to help the thousands of students maintain their main source of transporation. Its service was free. " The purpose of this is to let people get their bikes worked on for free and reduce costs on bike parts, " Mason said. " It helps students save money. " ASASU was composed of four executive offices. ASASU had a vice president who was in charge of the Senate and then the president. " We meet once a week, " Mason said. " We have a general meeting, community meeting and executive meeting. We also meet with from UofA and NAU. " Although student turnouts for the election of officers of ASASU was often low, Mason stressed the importance of students Standing voting. " It is very at the tant that students vote for podium, Matt Gobert people to get them in office Matt Gobert Mason said. " Be addresses we are the student ' s the University voice in important issues sity such as tuition. " Toast- Outside of running maesters. Th various activities for group, ASASU watched sponsored the national election by ASASU, closely, sponsoring a helped voter-registration drive in students early October. The develop their in the White House would have a direct effect skills. the campus community. Photo by " This election is very George Gibbons because major descions about will be made that will effect everyone, " Mason said. Written by Renee Caruss Fixing a flat, srinivas goli Sriinivas R. Goli assists Ravi Duvvuri at the Bike Co- op. Sponsored by ASASU, the organization provided students a free place to work on their bikes. Photo by Rick Escalante Standing patiently in line, students await the start of the weekly movie shown at Neeb Hall. The movies were free to ASU students and the event was cospon- sored by ASASU and MUAB. Photo by Tim Gibbons The ATA Players educate in theatrical productions Arizona Theatre Arts Players presented Jerome McDonough ' s, " The Addict " in conjunction with drug and alcohol awareness week. The ATA players wanted to enlighten as well as entertain their audience. Concentrating Several of the actors drew upon personal experiences on the script, with drugs in portraying Christopher McCoy their characters. Fine arts senior Chuck Brookbank, Chris McCoy said that his history of heroin his and cocaine abuse enabled lines. him to " relate to other Actors audience people who are trying to for come out of the same hole. " parts in Brookbank advised The " Addict " who are seeking a high play. " not to change what y ou Photo by want; you just have to Suzanne Kyer change the way you get it. " The entire cast ' s experiences significantly to the poignancy of the production. " The Addict " illustrated the of a drug induced euphoria. Chris Skowron who played the part of the " huffer " said his greatest regret was the time that he lost while he was doing drugs. The character of the rock idol was reminiscent of so many recent performers, people from Janis Joplin to Elvis Presley, searching for the that fame alone could not Director Donald Merritt said his goal was to " demonstrate the impact that drugs can have on your life. " Merritt accomplished his goal while still a highly entertaining evening of theater. Written by Lance Hawk into character, Kirin Foley auditions for " The Addict " The play was held in the MU Programming Lounge. Photo by Suzanne Kyer his lines, Chris Skowron tries for a part in the play. The play ' s purpose was to show the effect of drugs in people ' s lives. by Suzanne Kyer Suzanne Kyer STUDENT ADMISSIONS RELATION TEAM Front: Robert Noonan, Grant Whitmore, Mark Schubert, Pete Benner. 2nd Row: Denise DeAlva, Margy Cummings, Jennifer Druhan, Thomas Malayil. 3rd Row: Michelle DeWolf, Lillian Casey, Lauralyn Geattie, Bob Hancock. 4th Row: Suzanne Luber, Julie Sitver, Priscilla Cartier. Back: Joanna Salawu, Sherri Moore. Photo courtesy of Alpha Kappa Psi ALPHA KAPPA PSI Front: Shauna Rayburn, Kimberly Thompson, Holly Warner, Fred Owsley. 2nd Row: Melanie Payne, Jamie Knapp, Lisa Swisher, Matt Segal, Kelly Oberkfell. Back: Pia Atkins, Don Carlson, Joe Howard. Suzanne Kyer NSSLHA Front: Deborah Westmoreland, Carol Poulos-Kriwer, Gretchen VanBoven. 2ndRow: Kathy Amberson, Patricia Pieper, Richard Aron. Back: Laurie Grief, Sally Sparks, Sandra Gallegos. Discussing how to cope with life at ASU, George Black burner, Ursula Costanzo, Shirley McKinley, Chad Redwing and Deanna Ward meet at the Re-Entry Center. The center offered weekly seminars to help re-entry students with their education. Photo by Tim Gibbons Explaining the for scholarship applicants, Ursula Costanzo helps others learn about the services offered to re-entry students. Costanzo was a two-time recipient of the Re-Entry Center ' s scholarship. Photo by Tim Gibbons With Others The Re-Entry Center offers much to students enrolling in college and leaving before completing the degree. No problem, right? Just re-register, take classes and get back on track. But imagine being 35, 50 or even 75 years of age? Then what would happen? " I wouldn ' t have come back to school if it weren ' t for the Re-entry Center, " said MaryAnn Szulinski, who returned to the university life after several years of absence from the scene. The Re-entry Center and Re-entry Connection were dedicated Putting to helping students like in time at Szulinski adjust to the the Re-Entry versity life again. Center, Ursula Costanzo, Mary Ann Szulinski of the Re-entry Connection organizes tion, said the two operations activities. acted as a networking and The support-group center. center was open " I, during my first semester here, would go from the car to home. I didn ' t know aged 25 and over. where to go, " Costanzo Photo by called. " Someone in my class Tim told me about the center and Gibbons I came down. " Costanzo was a past recipient of a Re- entry Connection scholarship offered each semester to a re-entry student. " We are very active in trying to raise money for the scholarships, " Costanzo said. In 1992, the office a garage sale, bake sale and raffle to raise money. The year ' s goal was $10,000. Costanzo plans not only to finish her bachelor ' s in English but also has of pursuing a graduate degree. In fact, she said, " I think I will go to school for the rest of my life. " (4J Written by Amie Madden The Pack ROTC offers students challenging opportunities was an organization for military-minded students. It offered demanded discipline, and yet, provided fun. Not too many campus groups commanded such diversity as being in the classroom one minute and in a F-16 the next. But the Reserve Officer Training Corps did just that. It was an organization that was often ignored by many students who were not concerned with the military and did not fully understand its purpose on a college campus. But the student cadets in Standing at the blue uniforms were well attention, aware of the means that Bravo would lead them to their Flight cadets get end: officers in the United an early State Air Force. morning The students in this briefing were like any other ROTC ASU student pursuing a the degree. They, however, students were required to gain become knowledge about the military officers. world they would enter by Photo Tim upon graduation. Their Gibbons classload was demanding. On the average, students of the ROTC program would carry 18 or more hours a semester. In addition, freshmen and sophomores met once a week while juniors and seniors met twice a week to participate in physical activities along with drill and ceremony, dress and leadership activities. As a freshman in the ROTC program, you gained information on the United State Air Force. Going into the sophomore year, a large drop-off rate occurred, but those who stuck with it furthered their knowledge concerning Continued on page 97 Tim Gibbons PROFESSIONAL OFFICER COURSE Front: Suzanne Fogel, Robin Hager, Jennifer Harris, Robert Dao, Rustan Schwichtenberg, Ken Mershon, James Bands. 2nd Row: Rob Siebelts, Peter Jacob, Dave Dunklee, Michael Nardo, Matt Heikkinen, Sarah Gabig. Back: Mike Moeding, Tom Ferenczhalmy, Keith Guiley, Michele Boyko, Jace Gardner. Tim Gibbons BRAVO FLIGHT Front: Mike Osborn, Joey Widmer, Sean Russell, Rhana LeeAnn Geiger, Jeffery Sowers, Stephen Hill. 2nd Row: Helmuth Eggeling, Joseph Lockett Jr., George Baldacchino, Kirk Jones. Back: Keith Friedman, Bryant MacPherson, Kevin Koontz. Tim Gibbons FLYING TIGERS Front: Jeff Langford, David Williamson, Robert Romero, Crystal Wiecken, Mark Dao, Brad Deuton. 2nd Row: Cameron Meyer, Greg Grattopp, Geoff Brady, Jose Acosta, Travis Barnum. Bac k: Rick Minetta, Chris Zentner, William Clack, Scott Seeder, Clark Hall, Christopher Carroll. Tim Gibbons ALPHA AGGRESSORS FLIGHT Front: Bill Polson, Paul Lambert, Tommy Doan, Neil Anderson, Joseph Herrick. 2nd Row: Adam Metcalf, Brandon Dong, Andrea Gabriel, Umayok Gilbert, Nick Spankowski. Back: Paul Olive, Russell Rainsey, Scott MacDonald, Derek Van Dyke, Samantha Middash. Tim Gibbons DIAMOND FLIGHT Front: Byorgy Laczko, Kathyrn Wheeler, Devona Abel, Tammy Chamberlin. 2nd Row: Phillip Legg, Bill Hutton, Mike Schneider, Mike Naegle. Back: Kevin Smoot, Brent Huschew, Ben Good, Jason Rogers, Paul Shivelhood. Tim Gibbons ALPHA PHI OMEGA Front: Dr. Mitchell, Deepa Lele, David Minton, Jim Armstrong. 2nd Row: Jim Ng, Robert Goodridge, Lisa Bowman, Sander Alisky. 3rd Row: Becky Orloff, Sheri Treadway, Stephen Lentz, Kellie Gormly. Back: Tomoe Yoshino, Juliana Tou, Randy Thrasher, Melinda Michael. rotc Pack Continued from page 94 ing the history of air power. After the sophomore year, a student cadet went off to a four-week camp. Lieutenant Colonel Robin Hager the camp as " more or less a camp for training soon-to-be Air Force Officers, an officer boot camp. " Upon completion of the camp, students were committed to the goal of be- Addressing coming an Air Force officer. the troops, As juniors, cadets were ROTC schooled in leadership and Airforce management. A very enduring cadet, Matt Heikkinen according to Hager. During utilizes their senior year, the cadets his leadership learned about national defense measures skills. and the policies of the Air The ROTC Air Force. Upon graduation, the program cadet went into the Air Force encouraged as an officer to serve out a success in four-year commitment. the During the 1992 year, military. the ROTC had a housing system Photo by for ROTC students on Tim Gibbons scholarship in the works. The goal was to have an dorm room floor for ROTC cadets. While the program was often looked at as challenging, and cadets were questioned about their motives for joining, ROTC offered many that " regular " students only envisioned. For example, not many ASU could say they flew in an F-16 jet or trained in F-16 flight simulators. Written by Myke Vargas rotc on their a democratic group watches the election. The ASU students rented a suite at the Omni Hotel on election night. Photo by Tim Gibbons Political Campus political groups get students motivated November 4, 1992 more than 100 million Americans went to the polls and overwhelmingly elected Arkansas governor Bill Clinton of the United States. The largest voter turn-out ever seemed to reflect America ' s attitude: It was time for change. That same attitude was also felt among ASU students who got actively involved in the historical election that gave the Democratic Party complete control — power it hadn ' t possessed in 12 years. " A lot of people realized that you could no longer sit back and complain if you didn ' t vote, " said Andrew Leonard. " A lot of Clinton and Gore ' s Continued on page 100 Sitting at a table, David Arkley, Jason Shelton and Kim Selton await election results. The Republican campus groups held an election night party at the Hyatt Regency Hotel. Photo by William Lynam political Watching election night broadcasts, ASU democratic supporters wait for the final results. Political organizations held parties for their members throughout the Valley. Photo by Tim Gibbons Political Continued from page 98 plans appealed to the young Leonard, president of Students for Clinton Gore, said his group 500 students in one day. Voter registration seemed to be a common thread linking student organizations together as the Young Democrats, College Republicans and ASASU all set out to get ASU students registered or re-registered. In the end, more than 6000 students were registered. " In the past, I think ASU students had been a little lax, there was a lot of apathy, " Leonard, a political science freshman noted. " Finally, we realized, ' hey, we ' re the ones who have to get out there [in the real world. " ' Antonio Espinoza, former p resident of Young Democrats said, " A lot of people thought Bush would be like Reagan, but Reagan was of the golden mold. Bush didn ' t really do justice for the Republicans. " Students for Clinton Gore organized itself to inform the students of ASU of the plans of Clinton and Gore and to persuade them to vote the Democratic ticket. The groups even held debates with the College and the Ross Perot supporters. The forum was a way to introduce all three platforms to students. On election night both groups, for Clinton Gore and the Young Democrats, were at the Phoenix Civic Plaza awaiting results. Each had their own suite in a nearby hotel. " We were a little excited and a little crazed at some points, " Leonard said. Although Republican groups were not as successful in getting their elected, it was not from the Continued on page 103 Holding out her microphone, Colleen Gallagher interviews Grant Whitfield at the Hyatt Regency ' s Republican party on election night. Media figures from all over Arizona were present as were members of ASU ' s student program. Photo by William Lynam Making a point, Andrew Camp speaks to a student at a Clinton Gore rally help on Cady Mall. Many rallies were held on campus before the election it November. Photo by Suzanne Kyer Sitting at a booth, Mark Sullivan provides political to students. Party groups gave students the to find out more about and issues. Photo by Tim Gibbons political MUAB CULTURAL ARTS Front: Theron Long, Wahab Abdin, Sander Alisky, Shantel Foshie. Tim Gibbons MUAB SPECIAL EVENTS Front: Jennifer Heggie, Kara Fulton, DeAnn Frank. 2nd Row: Ron Fimbrez, Kim Hice, Angela Read, Sander Alisky. Back: Marcie McDougall, Sheila Hoppe, Corrine Bernstein, Jennifer Lloyd, Christa Justus. Tim Gibbons AEPASU Front: Ana Luisa Vega, Mariene Diaz-Cruz, Josephine Buso, Nilda Velez, Neritza Diaz-Cruz, Enoc Diaz-Santana. 2nd Row: Marco Vecchini, Lysandra Lopez-Medina, Nereida Cruz- Gonzalez, Yvette Maldonado, Juan Quintana, Victoria Rodriquez-Samudio. Back: Jose Garcia, Enoc Diaz-Cruz, Carlos Feliciano, Yenitza Feliciano. political Holding up a sign, Andy Leonard displays his democratic loyalties. This was only one of the many demonstrations by campus political groups at ASU during the presidential election. Photo by William Lynam political Continued from page 100 lack of trying. Bill Tierney of the Republican organization said their group had a tent on campus during the semester and registered over 500 voters. They brought in speakers for their weekly meetings and on Saturday worked for phone banks. Their main focus was to register students to vote and plug students into Republican campaigns. Tierney said the focus of their group was to " take students with republican conservative leanings and provide them with the leadership framing to make them effective in the political process. " On the eve of the election, the group met at 10:00 and with approximately 35 people, broke off into teams and put up signs for Congressman Rhodes. The group covered the majority of East Valley precincts for one or another. Eight or nine teams covered a huge area. When the group arrived at headquarters at District 6 of the Congressional candidates, Tierney said, " There was lots of cheering. Most had never been involved in an election before. " " There w as a lot of excitement in the air. It was really neat, the entire place was wired and all felt that what we were doing was really important. If I had to point out any evening during the election, it was right there, " he said. When asked about election night, Tierney said, " We just kept hoping there was some way our candidates could come back. " They couldn ' t, and for Tierney the " was an evening of contrasts. " Written by Renea Nash and Ellen Fultz Reacting with astonishment, Patricia Lynn Ramsey listens to a political speech. Vice President Dan Quayle spoke at the rally, attracting many students to the downtown Phoenix area. Photo by William Lynam political Tim Gibbons GOLDEN KEY NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY Front: Yi-Chien Rose Chua, Alan Holcomb, Patricia Mah, Ann Wolverton, Michelle Mayer, Erin Grassie, Vineet Kapur. 2nd Row: Laura Mirabito, Valerie Lopez, Barbara Romero, Jennifer Sol, Jean Sol. Back: Teresa Finley, Tina Berry, Joanna Vinluan, Dave Brown, Jennifer Bostic. William Lynam HISPANIC BUSINESS STUDENT ASSOCIATION Front: Tina Liu, Sandra Lynn, Veronica Robles, Leticia Rodriguez, JoAnn Roman, Susan Robles, Mayra Lopez. 2nd Row: Jose Martinez, Monica Inclan, Veronica Briseno, Sylvia Soto, Maria Mendoza, Elena Arambula, Adriana Ramivez, Roberto Quinones, Laurie Ramus. 3rd Row: Cruz Flores, Martha Vasquez, Lillian Casey, Maria Flores, Amanda Sandoual, Anne Medina, Zulema Naegele. 4th Row: Israel Torres, Lourdes Armenta, Ivette Quintero, Marta Rangel, Sergio Haro, Esteban Torres. Back: Paul Rivera, Tony Sepulveda, Dayan Tassinari, Juanita Murrieta. Tim Gibbons SHPE Front: Jaime Diaz, Crystal Aguirre, Flor Patricia Aguilar, Dolores de la Torre, Lorena Anaya, Raul Monreal. 2nd Row: Yvette Maldonado, Hector Acosta, James Sedillo, Charles Molano, Monica Cruz, Amy Alvarez, Roberto Guinones. 3rd Row: Peter Ruiz, Ray Lopez, Ray Coronado, Ana Canez, Julia Perez, Eira Rodriguez, Patricia Amavisca, Juan Reyes. 4th Row: Javier Leija, Vincent Nunez, Luis Lopez, Eufelio Medina, Diane Pina, Robert Ortega. Back: Carlos Feliciano, Daniel Angulo, Mario Montano, Hilda Soto, Jerome Fresques, Luke Maze, Jose Torres. the lily bulbs, Amy Pitney, Jennifer Jolley and Laura Eisentraut work toward the fight against cancer. Gamma Beta Phi helped test the potential of a cancer treat- ment. Photo by Suzanne Kyer Excellence Gamma Beta Phi promotes education and service the long-jump into a vat of jello, planting lily bulbs for cancer and scanning textbooks into Braille for disabled students were just a few of the many projects of Gamma Beta Phi. " This organization makes service a positive experience, not a negative one, " Marc McCollaum, Gamma Beta Phi president, said. The group was started at ASU in February 1992. The organization has chapters in 17 states and ASU ' s was number 115. The member count was 467 as of the Fall semester, which was good for a society that was on campus less than one year. " I was not expecting over 200 total and we got 200 in the first day, " Continued on page 109 gamma beta phi Signing in at the Arizona Center, Yoshi Ikurumi, Steve Richey and Lynette Wentzell get ready for the Alzheimer ' s Walk. Gamma Beta Phi offered projects for its members to choose from. Photo by Suzanne Kyer Making trenches at the university research farm, Thong Ha and Ted Biewer help to plant the African Spider Lilies. Cancer research was a pet cause of Gamma Beta Phi ' s Project Coordi- nator Lynette Wentzell. Photo by Suzanne Kyer Rosanne Cannella WOMEN IN COMMUNICATION Front: Carina Buono, Kim Crowley, Margot Prom. Back: Monique Perez, Sarah Gremp, Caprice Power, Heather Steil. William Lynam KASR RA I0 Front: Mike Wolfberg. 2nd Row: Danielle Tobin, Candi Jiosne, Sandra Hunter, Mike Huley 3rd Row: Gordon Laabs, Tyson Milanovich, Steve Yoshimura, Judd Finkelstein. 4th Row: Matt Jamieson, Matt Musgrave, Jordan Farrow. Back: Bobby Barr, Bob Gabriel. Arnie Madden GAMMA BETA PHI Front: Nahed Othman, Caroline Descano, Dorinda Cole, Joanna Parsons, Christopher Jaap, Rebecca Jones, Lisa Harness, Cori Bedford, Deborah Baker, Michelle DeWolf, Christi Hing, Melanie Whitlock. 2nd Row: Kate Lawrence, Melinda Konicke, Donna Hougen, Lara Oglesby, Marc McCollaum, Lynne Meagher, Jessielyn Dilla, Maria Nicastro, Lori Railing, Joseph Martinez, Cindy Chong, Stephanie Trakas. 3rd Row: Charlotte Flis, Melissa Chu, Amy Propp Michael Daniel, Thong Ha, David Busch, Amber Mundy, Morman Matthews, Marianne Lee, Sherry Gurka, Elaine Evans, Susan Johnson-Ash. Back: Natalie Nickerson, Stacey Cole, Michael Chu, Heather Gould, Raymond Jordt, Tricia Malmquist, Greg Scott, Katrina Arber, Ted Biewer, Jamie Scott, Barbara Hague, Stephen Haynes, Fred Owsley. gamma beta phi Getting together for a picture, Margaret McCauley, Mark Breck, Kat Copeland, Marc McCollaum, Cheryl Hinz and Debbie Siljander take a break from the national convention. The ASU chapter of Gamma Beta Phi was established in February, 1992. Photo courtesy of Gamma Beta Phi Overseeing the foodshare packaging, Christine Wilkenson and Charlotte Flis volunteer their time to provide bulk foods at a discount. Foodshare was one of several community projects involving the group. Photo courtesy of Gamma Beta Phi Excellence Continued from page 106 McCollaum said. The response was overwhelming and it indicated that students were missing something that Gamma Beta Phi could offer: service. Setting The members had to do out on several service projects each the Alzheimer ' s semester to remain in good Al Walk, standing. The projects Lynette ranged from raising money Wentzell for Alzheimer ' s disease to leads the mentoring elementary way on the six- school children who did not mile trek. speak Eng The group Members were given raised many projects to choose from but were also allowed during to find their own. " We the event. members to seek Photo by out their own and bring it in Suzanne Kyer to us, " McCollaum said. " Students say ' I have an idea-can I run with it? ' — Oh yes! " One of the projects was the Alzheimer ' s Walk held in Phoenix in October. " A project member stepped forward and presented it to us, " McCollaum said. The group raised money by getting donations and six miles through downtown. Over $1400 was raised. With more than 450 members to accommodate for, the service coordinator had an overwhelming task. McCollaum said that overseeing the projects " takes a special person who is going to be dedicated. " That person was Lynette Wentzell. " I want people to know who I am, " Wentzell said. That was not very hard if members just attended any meeting. At the front of the room was Wentzell, loud and most of all enthusiastic. The service was a must but the fundraising was on a voluntary basis. That idea spoke for the whole club. McCollaum said, " If this is something you believe in or support, the opportunity is here for you. " Written by Arnie Madden gamma beta phi Illuminating the the afternoon sunlight shines on the Habitat for project house. The completed house would provide for a needy family. Photo by William Lynam Foundations Habitat for Humanity reaches out to needy families in the fall of 1992, the campus of Habitat for Humanity and the ASU community joined together to build a house for a family living in poverty. In conjunction with the East Valley chapter of Habitat for Humanity, the campus group worked with more than 30 organizations to provide labor and financing for the project, getting materials donated whenever possible. The campus project raised nearly $3,500 which covered the foundation, concrete, frame and roof trusses. After the house was completed, a family unable to pay off a conventional was selected to purchase the house for about $30,000 on a 20-year, no-interest mortgage. Continued on page 11 2 Framing the house, boards preserve the names of the hundreds of people who supported the project. Each board that was purchased was signed by the buyer. Photo by William Lynam Donating his money, Brett Horgan purchases a board. Volunteers sold framing boards to raise money for building expenses. Photo by William Lynam Foundations Continued from page 110 " Families apply for the project based on need, " said Barbara Pelletier of the campus Habitat group. " It ' s also based on the ability to pay. We don ' t want it to be a burden but a blessing. " Habitat for Humanity was a new organization to the ASU community. Carina Sass, its chapter said the first semester was " a success " and the from students was overwhelming. " During the first two weeks of the project, we 75 applications from students and staff who wanted to help buil d the house, and 170 people out of those 30 organizations, " Sass said. Volunteers donated their time to the project by posters, manning booths and helping to build the house. To raise money for building expenses, Habitat offered ASU students the opportunity to purchase boards at $1 a piece and sign their names on them. The boards then became part of the framework for the house, assembled on the lawn in front of Student After the fundraising event, the frame was moved to a lot in the Acres neighborhood. Habitat the land from the Cit y of Tempe for a fee of $10. Habitat was an international, non- profit organization that got students to donate a valuable commodity: " One thing I found during the fundraising was that students were so willing to fill out a form asking when (they were) going to work, " Pelletier said. " They just wanted to get out there. And that ' s what it ' s all about. " Written by Ellen Fultz Bringing unsigned boards to the Habitat donation table, Erin Kelly and Brett Horgan volunteer their time. Students a board for a dollar a piece. Photo by William Lynam habitat for humanity Tim Gibbons ASSOCIATION OF PHILIPINO STUDENTS Front: Lyn Jenny, Beta Sanchez, Levi Coquico, Claudio Sabal. Back: Margie Amora, Pang Chou, Reyjoey Penalos, Chris Villegos. Tim Gibbons AMNESTY INTERNATIONAL Front: Michelle Walychow, Sarah Cunningham, J.A. Maldonado. 2nd Row: Lou Horowitz, Shannon Giles, Alberto Reyes, Dierk Seeburg. Back: Akiko Honda, Matt Moehlina, John Schmidt, Sarah Zachreson. through a potential window, David Hahn surveys the the frame on the lawn of the Student Services building. Photo by progress of the home. Hundreds of students helped in erecting William Lynam on the Student Services lawn, the half-finished frame completion. Later the house will be moved to the Victory Acres neighborhood in Tempe. Photo by William Lynam JAPANESE ASSOCIATION Front: Scott Rust, Takuma Kondo, Noriko Morii, Mark Borowski, Gherdin Movents, Mika Akikuni. habitat for humanity Hanging by a rope, Catherine McTigue her skill at The Outing Club provided an for students wishing to explore Arizona. Photo by Jenni McCabe Enjoying the desert landscape, members of the Arizona Outing Club relax after a challenging hike. The club has been operating for more than 50 years. Photo by Jenni McCabe The Arizona Outing Club gets around you had asked the officers of the Arizona Outing Club how long their club had been around, you were likely to have received a variety of answers. The club ' s president, Diane Montecucco, placed its origin at the late sixties. Its oldest member, Scott Rudasill, has been involved in the club for 10 years and claimed it has nearly 50 years of history under its belt. Its senior members agreed theirs was the oldest existing on campus although records to support their the rocks claim were not kept by ASU in the desert, a offices. member What was clear was that of the the Arizona Outing Club Arizona Outing achieved its objective: a clearing house and moves to top. headquarters for students the The club who were interested in seeing traveled ing more of the Grand Canyon to all state. parts of the state. " We ' ve been to all four Photo corners of the state and just about everywhere in Jenni McCabe tween, " Montecucco said. The Outing Club ' s meetings were informal weekly gatherings where new trips were announced and signed up for their next jour ney. Recent trips were highlighted for the benefit of those who missed out. Any other anecdotes or business matters were taken care of before the adjourned to a nearby pizza place. Members said that it was this of fun and sincere interest in the nature and beauty of the state that made the Arizona Outing Club a potent tool for ASU students who were eager to explore the outdoors. Written by Scott Shaver MUAB offers activities, relaxation and fun you like movies? Did you like to be involved with activities? Did you get involved with your ASU community? Maybe you were just one student who kicked back, relaxed and took part in the programs offered to you throughout the year. Looking Many students did get at the involved in the ASU exhibit, munity either as a Melinda Rutter or a planner thanks and to the Memorial Union Jessica Starr Activities Board. Starr admire The MUAB presented the ASU students with noon- display at time laughs in the form of the Galler The Farce Side Comedy They. Troop. They sponsored MUAB activities indoors and out, spon- sored taking advantage of several Arizona ' s dry heat or pro- activities viding the air-condi- including the tioned comforts of the Gallery. programming room at the Photo by student union. Tim A person who had a lot Gibbons of experience with MUAB was Theron Long. " We sponsor fun and exciting things, " said Long. " We provide the art gallery in the Memorial Union. We do movies, and all our programs are there not just to entertain, but to educate. " Continued on page 119 muab Craig Steeves MUAB SERVICE AND TRADITIONS Front: Sander Alisky. 2nd Row: C.J. Fletcher, Phoebe Moore, Shannon Gallagher. Back: MaryAnn Deminsky, Renee Bellezza, Meredith Walters. Craig Steeves MUAB EXECUTIVE OFFICERS Front: David MacMurtrie. 2nd Row: Ian Gilbert, Iheron Long. 3rd Row: Margaret Bruning, Brian Fitzgerald, Heather Miner, Angela Read. Back: Phoebe Moore, Jeanine Izzo, Sheila Specio. George Gibbons MUAB RECREATION COMMITTEE Front: Dee Schroeder, Valerie Miller, Sheila Specia, Cris Ekadis, Carlo Alvarez. Back: Brian Fitzgerald, Sander Alisky, Judy Schroeder, Robert Fisher, Sreenivas Pattabiraman. Involved Continued from page 116 The MUAB was one of ASU ' s largest student organizations on campus. It ' s membership roll often totaled 150 members because their open policy allowed the intake of new members. It just took wanting to be a part of this organization. " It is mostly volunteer work at first, but you can really can get Enjoying a snack, involved, " Long said. " It ' s Don Walcott a lot of fun and you get to Walcott, meet a lot of people. " Theron Long and The MUAB-sponsored activities also gave Viola Fuentes a way to relax. " A participate lot of us are under a lot of in the pressures and stress, " weekly Long added. " The MUAB Coffeehouse. is a good way to relieve The that. You can relax and MUAB just enjoy the show or be a was funded part of it. That option is jointly by up to the individual. " Student The MUAB was Life and the funded jointly by Student Memorial Life and the Memorial Union. by Union so there were no Photo William fees to join. " MUAB meets Lynam many needs, " Long said. " It ' s not only fun and but you can put as little or as much time as you want into it. It ' s strictly volunteer basis and it is easy to fit one ' s schedule. " The MUAB was located on the third floor of the ASU Memorial Union. Written by Renee Caruss Enginee ring Club makes automotive history most students heard the letters SAE, they thought of the social fraternity on campus. But another group — an academic organization had those same initials: Society of Automotive Engineers. In May of 1992, SAE entered the 1992 Ford Formula SAE competition in Detroit and won four categories including best engineering design, best prototype fabrication, best methanol fuel economy and best use of compos- ite materials. According to SAE member, Chico Hunter, SAE ' s goal was to win the ing for a run design award. around " The one thing we set out the track, to do was to win the best engi- Steve Powers neering design award, and we dons his accomplished that, " he said. helmet. Despite SAE ' s low finish The race took t he previous year, SAE man- place at aged to over look the past Firebird and focused instead on the Raceway, south of 1992 awards that totalled Tempe. more than $4,000. Photo by " Each of those awards we Scott Burgus won came with a $1,000 check, " Hunter said. " The money goes to the club and toward next year ' s car. We felt it was very successful even though we finished 22 out of 70 cars. But, it was a very strong finish for ASU. " SAE members were involved with the organization with more than just gaining valuable work experience in mind. " We all enjoy working on these things, we especially enjoy finishing them, " Hunter said. " This is a great opportunity for engineering students to apply what they learned while they ' re still in school. " Written by Craig Valenzuela Making last minute adjustments, Steve Macia helps driver Joe Boyle get ready to drive. The Society of Automotive Engineers built a formula-style race car for last year ' s project. Photo by Scott Burgus Edging around the marker, Terry Birchette completes a tight turn. Members of the society dealt with many aspects of engineering, not just automotive design. Photo by Scott Burgus Ignorance LGAU provides support for alternative lifestyles is traditionally a time when a person learns who they really are, on the surface and deep in their hearts. Once a person discovers they often seek out others with the same interests, concerns and In a school with over 40,000 this was often an imposing The Lesbian and Gay Academic Union (LGAU) was a campus organization that tried to help its members through various activities to make the most Stopping at the of their ASU experience. table, The group ' s official Barb hovered around Barb Colby speaks 100, but this was not an with curate representation of the LGAU gay community. " There members Louis Yungling may be 3000 to 4000 gays, Yungling lesbians and bi-sexuals at and ASU, " said Bonnie Nemeth, Yvonne Vera. The LGAU ' s president. group The group designed provided tivities to help lesbians and information gays succeed in their college during pursuits. Not only did Coming the LGAU offer students a Out Week. community of peers with the Photo by same interests, it helped the Arnie general ASU community Arnie Madden learn about the homosexual culture. The group offered a bureau which provided speakers to " lecture about the homosexual community as well as providing a ' coming out ' discussion group for persons ' closeted ' with their homosexuality, " said Nemeth. " It is important to acknowledge to people that the LGAU is here to serve people who are gay, lesbian or bi- sexual, " Nemeth said. Written by William Lynam CHICANO OE AZTLAN Tim Gibbons MECHA Front: Javier Ramos, Ron Fimbrez, Erica Gonzalez, Luvia Valles, Eira Rodriguez, Magda Porras, Sergio Molina, Maria Coronado. 2nd Row: Roxano Quinones, Monica Cruz, Dablo Felix, Veronica Robles, Lydia Perez, Jesus Paniagua, Janet De La Concha. Back: Alisha Villa, Maria Moreno, Luz Sandoval, Maria Rivas, Barbara Esquivel, Cristina Romero, Mark Martinez. Colleen Flood ANTHROPOLOGY CLUB Front: Indiana Jones, Alex Taub, Jonathan Green. Tim Gibbons SKI DEVILS Front: Stacie Siegenthaler, Derek Adams, Cristina Velastegui, Gina Femenia, Simon Underwood, Lisa Ward, Marshall Hamilton, Tony Maldonado. 2nd Row: Dan Phillips, Kevin Burke, Scott McCleery, J.B. Gabriel, DeAnn Frank, Sara Rytteke. 3rd Row: Evan Harris, Teresa Perkins, Ron Susan Shannon, Jamie Leija, Cyndi Geren, Gabby Baran, Mark Woodfield, Tony Owens. Back: Jim Gray, Alex DeBario, Shawn Gorlin, Bill Super, Brent Granere. Making a splash, Lisa Schaefer hits the water after a precise hit by Jeff Kohls as Scott Flechsig stands by. E-Day was held twice a year at Tempe Beach Park. Photo by Amie Madden Cooking up some hotdogs, students get smoked out over the grill. The cost of covered food, drinks and events. Photo by Amie Madden Engineers Engineers get their own day to relax and have fun the middle of each semester, the College of Engineering holds an event called " E-Day. " Outside of the department, most people have no idea what E-Day is. But, to engineers, it ' s a day to skip the books and eat food, drink beer, play volleyball and socialize. " It was a great time, " said Bryan Hartwig, a computer science major. " It was the first event I ' ve been to, held by ASU, that was like a college dorm party. " The semi-annual event was held at Winding Tempe Beach Park. Admission up for a price covered entrance throw, fees, food, beer and Jeff KohIs prepares to send Different engineering organizations Lisa Schaefer into the Several groups held raffles for tank. The calculators or weekend trips, dunk while the Engineering and tank was a popular Applied Sciences College event at Council put together the infamous E-Day. " teacher dunk tank. " by Amie Madden Teachers volunteered to sit in the dunk tank while lines of vengeful students took turns trying to sink them into the water. The teachers took it quite well, and did not hold being dunked against the students... yet. A disc jockey spun requested songs and later gave way to a comedian, who the audience felt should not give up his day job. E-Day was more than a bunch of engineer students talking about physics equations or computers. It was a time to socialize with peers and to be proud of being an engineer. Hartwig added, " It was definitely worth the money. " Written by Dave Madden e-day The Serendipity Fair gives students the chance to shop Serendipity Fair was similar to the concept of window shopping you didn ' t know exactly what you were searching for, but you found it in the process. The fair gave merchants a chance to display and sell their wares at the annual arts and crafts event at ASU. Although Webster defined serendipty as " finding valuable or agreeable things not sought for, " the word had Waiting various meaning to those who to make a had been coming to the fair sale, Julie Maiocco for years. and her " I guess it means anything c ompanion goes — anything that makes relax on you happy, " replied Artz Vernfotz who made and sold The fair, his own wooden sculptures an annual event at of mostly dragons and elves ASU, or dwarfs in various scenes. gave " Spontaneous! " was Larry Panico ' s definition of chance to serendipity. He had been sell their taking his crystals and rocks wares to students. to craft shows around Photo by zona for three years and Rosanne Cannella experience all the way around. " Aileen Daniel believed serendipity meant good fortune. She and her Manell Lutz, made and sold tie- dyed shirts, pants, underwear — and whatever other item they saw fit to dye for, so to speak. An older woman said she didn ' t know what serendipity meant, but as of member of the Class of ' 56 who hadn ' t been back to campus since graduation, her visit would be remembered each time she wore her tie-dyed socks. Written by Scott Shaver Tim Gibbons ETA KAPPA Nu Front: Michelle Hadaway, Chuck Matsumoto, Louis Morgan, Daran Davis, Travis Gallion, Brent Weech. 2nd Row: John Young, Brian Siverman, Anthony Fiandaca, Dennis Noffz, Shannon Benchard. 3rd Row: Anna Yee, Jason Hutchins, Kenneth Meyer, Susan Kersey, Jim Smith, Craig Tainsky, Douglas Buzard. 4th Row: Eric Mix, Jim Bertko, Dan Moore, Nafez Serhan, Hohn Murray, Nathaniel Berg. Back: Doug Norman, David Yang, Russel Henning, Vickie Scott, James Victory. Photo courtesy of the Puzzlers Club PUZZLERS CLUB Front: Eric Marks, Yon Feidman, Jason Danzer, Brandon Amber, Andrew Bockstein, David Roth, Jason Sheer, Kevin Wachs. William Lynam MUAB Front: Sheila Specio, Sander Alisky, Deanna Krause. 2nd Row: Bella Forsythe, Phoebe Moore, Rosalyn Munk. 3rd Row: Daniel Miller, Amy Tillis, Jeanine Izzo. Back: Wahab Abdin, Carlo Alvarez, Ron McLellan. In Volunteers help to make ASU a safer place was a dark, muggy Arizona night as she left Stauffer Hall. Her car was parked in Lot 40. The walk took an eternity after the sun went down she was all alone, shaking in her Nikes. Who did she call? Some ASU students faced with that scenario called on the Safety Escort " We are always looking for said Sean Allen, service for the Safety Escort Service at ASU. ASU ' s escort service is one of only two across the Calling the nation which uses office, as the primary staff, Chris Jones Allen noted Sarah Taylor to students who travel Taylor on campus after dark, has looks on. been operating since 1981. The escorts The escorts worked with DPS by notifying officers of mostly activated alarms, broken windows and burned out Photo by emergency lights. DPS also Suzanne Kyer monitored the used by escorts so if any serious problems arose, they were able to respond quickly. Escorts were primarily male, but female volunteer escorts were an part of staff to the dismay of some. " Some people refuse to walk with a female volunteer, " Allen said. But, all volunteers are professional and trained. " We make sure that (our escorts) are capable, " he added. Written by Amie Madden safety escort service Walking Tina Diaz across campus, Chris Jones makes certain nothing will happen to her. The majority of who used the were female. Photo by Suzanne Kyer Operating the switchboard, Patricia Arreola takes a call from a needing an escort. The Safety Escort Service started at ASU in 1981. Photo by Mark Bigelow safety Shooting a game of pool in the Memorial Union, students take advantage of the services offered to them. Diversity in activities was abundant on campus. Photo by Suzanne Kyer Gallery Editors — Amie Madden and Tina Rasmussen gallery when students were asked to SCRATCH THE SURFACE of ASU, there was an overwhelming response. The seemingly impossible task of finding substance behind the tainted image of ASU turned into a reawakening for students. Every student who wished to go beyond the stereotypes and look deep found beauty, art, support, power and more. What follows is their interpretation of life at ASU. PERSPECTIVE Taking a different look at ASU requires a different point of view. In order to see past the façade, students need to change their traditional ways of seeing. Here — Palm Walk is into a multi-faceted image with the help of some glasses. Photo by Myungsik Park Ferocity is not usually a word one would associate with university students. But at ASU, the students showed a fierce intensity when it came to the athletic teams. Fans were dedicated and enthusiastic and the cheerleaders were devoted to their duty of exciting the crowds. Right — a cheerleader falls into the arms of her companion after a spectacular stunt on the field. Photo by Tim Gibbons Above — fans watch intently as the Sun Devils fight for another victory. Photo by Suzanne Kyer TALENT Although sports like diving were not very popular to the general student body, the athletes who participated in them were ASU athletics excelled in badminton, gymnastics and swimming. Here A member of the diving team soars over the pool during a competition. Photo by Sohaie Malik Artistic expression is revealed through many forms. Sculptures are plentiful on campus but the most prominent art is in the buildings themselves. Left children play by a sculpture in front of the Farmer ' s Education building. Above — the fine arts building is a popular place for students to study, play and express themselves. Photos by Gina Dowden POWER Political power was a major topic in 1992. The person who had the most would soon lead the country. Groups from all got into the struggle. Dan Quayle visited the Phoenix area d ing the campaign of dent George Bush as met with support well as criticism. William Lynam Mill Avenue in Downtown parades, festivals concerts the Homecoming Parade. Photo by Athletes at ASU had to struggle against more than their opponents. They had to struggle against budget cuts in the athletic department and the negative publicity caused by arrests and suspensions. They had to fight the temptation to use performance-enhancing drugs. But, most of all, they had to struggle with themselves, to find more than a person who can run the fastest and jump the highest. Above — Grady Benton gets snatched by a USC opponent during a football game at Sun Devil Stadium. Photo by Craig Macnaughton Left — Stevin Smith maneuvers between two members of the semi-professional Marathon Oil team. Photo by Steve Wagner Finding support from fellow athletes and family members made the difficult work of playing for the football team more bearable. With the controversy surrounding athletic arrests, the sports figures of ASU needed all the support they could get. Left — football players watch the game intently. Above — Eric Guliford holds his little girl, dressed like a cheerleader, on the sidelines. Photos by Suzanne Kyer Students at ASU were offered several different types of activities for their amusement. The Memorial Union had video games, pool tables and a bowling alley. The school was surrounded by sports bars and dance clubs. But, many students found their own, individual ways to pass their time. Above — A student practices her cello in the music building. Photo by Janine Bily Right — Jeff Langland watches his eight-month-old daughter, Nicole, as she plays in the gazebo next to Old Main. Photo by Michelle Conway Arizona State University was known for its facilities. The university a place to study and conduct extensive Here — Hayden Library served as a gathering place socializing as well to by Kyer DEDICATION Making time to study at such a leisure-oriented school was a difficult task to accomplish for some students. But, students were able to look deep and find the dedication needed to chieve their goals. Here Gordon Cheung finds the time to study in the Memorial Union. Photo by Craig Steeves gallery Beauty abounds at Arizona State University. Whether it is in the old, traditional of the past, or the new, modern art of today. Left the fountain outside of the Language and Literature building is an awesome sight. Above — the solar panels on the Hayden Library lawn add a colorful touch to the surrounding atmosphere. Photos by George Gibbons Cady Mall was the center of activity on campus. A great variety of groups gathered there to express opinions, entice students to buy products and to advertise activities in other areas of the university. Left — " Brother Jed " gets help from his children to spread the word of the Lord. Religious activists were a common sight on the mall. Above — Mike Panichello pas ses out flyers to advertise an upcoming performance by the Farce Side. Cady Mall was an ideal place to reach thousands of students. Photos by Craig Steeves Emerging from the locker room, the Sun Devils rush onto the football field for another game. Although many athletes suffered from tainted the athletic program at ASU kept its place among the winners. Photo by Scott Burgus Amie Madden and Claude Jackson Athletics Athletics Editors — he athletic department had its share of troubles with the arrests of several student athletes and lack of funding for teams. But among all the dirt, were individuals who were SHINING THROUGH the bad reputations and making a name for Our players were accomplished students as well as accomplished athletes. athletics his pitchfork into the air, Sparky works at exciting the crowd. The cheerleaders played an part in the spirit of ASU. Photo by Scott Burgus The fans of the Arizona State sports teams had a lot to cheer about. The football team had a new leader, as well as men ' s tennis, track and field and men ' s golf, whose coach left to coach former ASU standout Phil Mickelson. Archery and badminton continued to set the standard by which all other schools followed. The men ' s and women ' s swimming and diving programs maintained their competitive edge in the toughest in America, the PAC. The women ' s volleyball and basketball teams surprised everyone. Women ' s were top 10 finishers at nationals, whereas the men gutted out an injury-riddled season. The men ' s basketball team, led by Mario Bennet, finally beat the hated U of A, and the baseball team sent some players off to the major leagues. For the future, all the programs have the potential for national prominence. They had only begun to scratch the surface. By Claude Jackson on the field, George and Brian Ryder embrace. The football team was lead by Head Coach Bruce Snyder. Photo by Scott Burgus Leaping up to slam the ball, Mario Bennett gets past the opposing team. Bennett led the team to victory over arch rivals U of A. Photo by Irwin Daugherty Grabbing the runner from behind, Mike Phair completes a tackle. ASU beat the Cougars 7-6 in one of the closest games in ASU history. Photo by Tim Gibbons Devils begin a new winning streak 2-0 The two met at 7:00 p.m. in Arizona and it ' s no secret who emerged victorious this time. This was the classic one-small-step-for-man, one-giant-leap-fo r-ASU kind of victory. When the Sun Devils swarmed on the field before the rival game with U of A, ASU senior Gavin Hill planted the Sun Devil flag into the cold ground at Arizona Call it staking one ' s territory. When ASU defensive tackle Israel Stanley sacked UofA quarterback George Malauulu late in the fourth quarter, he got up filled with and emotional intensity and waved to the 58,095 fans at Arizona Stadium. Before this one even got started, there was animosity. The two teams took the field across from each other before the start of the game. The Sun Devils and Wi ldcats exchanged " pleasantries " and began to form a rumble line. But fortunately, officials and coaches broke it up before things got out of control. Obviously, this was not exactly a friendly rivalry. The game turned into a war of attrition two nationally ranked defenses. The defense was ranked fifth and the Sun was sixth. And for three quarters of football, there were only six points put on the board — for UofA. From then on, it boiled down to one play. That ' s all it took. With less than 15 minutes left in the game, tailback Kevin Galbreath took a pitch from Grady Benton. He went left and hit a line of Wildcat defenders, bounced back and forth like a pinball and stayed on his feet. He then went 51 yards for a touchdown. The score capped a 73-yard, five-play drive that decided the game. " This is a great way to end it, " said ASU wide receiver Eric Guliford. " This is the best victory I have had in my life. " Last year in Sun Devil Stadium, ASU broke a nine-year UofA winning streak. Will there be a new streak, with ASU leading the way? " We were talking about never losing to those guys again, " said Kevin Galbreath. " I am looking forward for great things from this program. " Narrowly missing a tackle, Grady Benton lofts the ball past the onrushing defense. The Sun Devils beat UofA for the second year in a row. Photo by Suzanne Kyer By Greg Sexton Tackling the opponent from behind, Kevin Miniefield throws himself into the task. The Devils beat the Louisville Cardinals 19-0. Photo by Scott Burgus Slow starting Devils pull out of the Huskie rut — of much was expected of the Sun in their first game under new Head Coach Bruce Snyder. Afterall, Snyder sent a converted linebacker to quarterback against the defending co-national champions, the Washington Huskies. Result: Washington 31 ASU 7. " Washington is a great team, " said Snyder. " They proved to me why they are one of the top three or four teams in the country. " Less impressed was sophomore tailback Mario Bates. " They didn ' t scare us, " he said. " Washington is not that great. " The Huskies rushing defense certainly was not that great as Bates rushed for 214 yards on 19 carries including an 80-yard bolt up the middle for the Devils ' only score. Leading the charge was senior inside linebacker Brett Wallerstadt. Wallerstadt liked his team ' s new attitude. " I don ' t think anyone quit, " he said, especially him as he led the team with 15 tackles. The offense may have fared better had it not been for numerous penalties and a fourth-string quarterback. Troy Rauer took over in the midst of controversy after only one day of practice. Snyder was impressed with Rauer ' s composure in a " no-win situation. " Asked if this game was a memorable one, Snyder responded, " I ' ll remember this game because, one, it was my first game at ASU and, two, we played hard even though there were a lot of reasons not to this week. " The following week saw ASU hold Louisville to an astonishing 13 total yards as they shutout the Cardinals, 19-0. " It was a great evening for us, " Snyder said. " I had a lot of fun out there. " What made Sny der so giddy was an outstanding defensive effort. " When one player makes a good defensive play, it spreads like wildfire, " he said. The Devils ' defensive fire spread from the team ' s leaders, Kevin Miniefield and Bryan Hooks to gunner Harlen Rashada. " I ' m still stunned, " said Rashada. A person who was more stunned was Louisville quarterback Jeff Brohm as he was sacked 10 times, including four by Rashada in the third quarter Cutting through the defensive line, Mario Bates gives the slip to the Louisville The Cardinals were held to a total of 13 yards for the game. Photo by Scott Burgus Rashada ' s approach to the game character- I realized the whole team ' s. " Just go, " he said. " If it ' s there, you got to take it. " By Claude Jackson Crashing to the ground, Brett Wallerstedt brings down his The Nebraska Cornhuskers beat the Devils 24 in the first away game of the season. Photo courtesy of The Daily Nebraskan losses and injuries the first game away from Sun Devil marked the second loss for the ASU Sun Devils as they were humbled by the Nebraska Cornhuskers in Lincoln, 45-24. The Sun Devils outgained the Cornhuskers in virtually every offensive statistical category, but costly penalties and five turnovers took away any chance of beating a national powerhouse of Nebraska ' s caliber. " We can ' t be that inefficient and hope to win games, " said head coach Bruce Snyder. " It doesn ' t matter if we get 1,000 yards; it ' s just not going to happen. " Final stats read: 514 total yards for the Sun Devils to 369 for Nebraska. ASU not only lost an inter-conference game, but lost the services of its best tailback, Mario Bates, who suffered a season-ending injury in the last minute of the game and ended a possible dream season for the 6-2, 206-pound sophomore. After spotting Nebraska 10 points in the first quarter, the Sun Devils finally countered with a 15-yard pass to TE Bryan Rider from Garrick McGee, the team ' s third starting QB in as many weeks. The Cornhuskers put the game out of reach early in the third period when Nebraska stepped to dampen optimism in front of a McGee pass and rumbled 54 yards for a touchdown, making the score 38-10. Grady Benton came in for McGee to mop up the rest of the game. Despite the lopsided score, Snyder remained optimistic about the rest of the season. " We thought in, and I still believe, that we have a chance to be a very good football team, " he said. In its second conference game, ASU came up on the short end of a 30-20 decision against the Oregon Ducks, and for the second week in a row, proved how gracious a visiting guest could be. The absence of Bates was evident. The team managed only 100 yards rushing, less than half of its per game average. " We are a running football team, and if the run does not go, none of the other rhythm falls into place, " Snyder said. Eric Guliford was one bright spot, catching eight passes for 108 yards and a The defense stifled the Oregon offense in the red zone as the Ducks were forced to settle for four three-pointers at close range. into the Oregon player, Marcus Sowar his stops The Devils had 100 yards rushing against the Ducks. Photo courtesy of the Oregon Daily Emerald By Claude Jackson Flying over the pile of bodies, Garrick McGee gains yards for the Devils. ASU beat the Pacific Tigers 39- 5. Photo by Steve Wagner At home again, Devils make a come back after two road losses at the hands of the Nebraska Cornhuskers and the Oregon Ducks, it was good for the Sun Devils (2-3, 0-2) to get back to the friendly ' ol Sun Devil Stadium. Playing the Pacific Tigers and the Oregon State Beavers didn ' t hurt either. The Sun Devils pummeled an obviously weaker foe, 39-5. No wonder the Pacific Head Coach called the ASU team " scary. " The Tigers were tamed by the passing of redshirt-freshman Grady Benton. He completed 19 of 24 passes for a career-high 265 yards. However, the strong game from Benton and the tenacious defense was overshadowed by the apparent season-ending injury to junior tailback George Montgomery. Each of Montgomery ' s three seasons at ASU have been cut short due to injuries. He was well on his way to 100 yards rushing before the injury, but his replacement kept up the pace. Third-string senior tailback Jerone Davison rushed for a 135 yards. Head coach Bruce Snyder tried to keep his emotions under control, " We really needed a win; we got it, " he said. " But the real downer is the injury [to Montgomery]. Without that, it was an awfully good night. " ASU and Oregon State pitted the basement dwellers in the Pac-10, but after a 40-13 drubbing, the Beavers limped home with another Pac-10 loss while the Sun Devils claimed their first victory and 3-3 record at mid-season. The Sun Devils came out smoking. Before OSU could blink they found themselves in a seemingly insurmountable deficit of 18-0 in the first quarter. The Beavers, led by quarterback Mike Olford, responded with 13 points of their own in the second and third quarters. Benton marched the offense down for a ending with a 20-yard touchdown pass to Eric Guliford. Guliford caught 10 passes for 131 yards, and Benton was 19 of 24 for 190 yards and two touchdowns to Guliford. The defense forced two turnovers that in 14 more points. The final scoring was a 31-yard interception return from linebacker Kendall Rhyne. Davison had his second 100 yard rushing game in a row. He finished with 157 yards on 35 rushing attempts Reaching to receive a pass, Brad McAllister gets some help from Peter Marine. The Devils ' victory over the Beavers was their first win in the Pac-10. Photo by Scott Burgus By Claude Jackson Finding an opening in the field, Kevin Galbreath makes his move. The Devils lost to the State Cougars, 18-20. Photo courtesy of State The Devils break a shut-out record, 20-0 no two games epitomized the up and down season of the ASU Sun Devils like the road matchups against the UCLA Bruins and the Washington State Cougars. One road win put the Sun Devils in the record books, and one road loss basically put them out of the bowl picture. To summarize the Sun Devils ' win against the Bruins, one only had to look at a single three- digit figure: 245. For 245 games and 21 years UCLA would always score, but no more as ASU rolled to a 20-0 victory. A stifling defense and a ball control offense, led by the team ' s most unlikely hero, were the key ingredients to win number four in seven games for Head Coach Bruce Snyder. The college football gods scripted one beautiful story. Not only was a monumentous record snapped, but the leader was a hometown kid who had become lost in the running back shuffle for the past five years. However, Kevin Galbreath never lost hope, and the fourth stringer was called upon to carry the load after Jerone Davison went down with an ankle sprain. And carry he did, for a school record 44 times for 183 yards. There was the peak, and here comes the valley. ASU lost to a Washington State team that they should have beaten, 20-18. QB Grady Benton finished with modest of 15 for 30 for 181 yards and one touchdown, but three interceptions killed three important drives. With two missed field goals by Mike Richey to add to that, there was little wonder why they lost. The team also saw an opponent they had rarely seen before, the cold weather. Like so many other games the held tough, and one particular player exemplified the team ' s toughness on this day. Junior linebacker Shante Carver dominated the Cougars as he had done before. The two matches between the Cougars and the Sun Devils resulted in eight sacks recorded by Carver, and this game added one more to that total. However, Carver ' s play did not stop there. He blocked a field goal attempt and a punt, recovered a fumble, and deflected a pass attempt that led to an interception by lineman Greg Kordas. But herculean efforts fell short to Mother Nature ' s temperature on this day. Tackling the UCLA Bryan Hooks forces a fumble. The Devils shut-out the Bruins, stopping their record of scoring in every game. Photo by Darryl Webb By Claude Jackson Lying on the turf after a tackle, Tim Smith looks to the officials for a judgment. The Devils whopped the Bears for a victorious Homecoming game. Photo by Suzanne Kyer The Devils see a bright spot for Homecoming Halloween was never meant to be this scary. The score read 23-13 in favor of the USC Trojans (5-1-1, 4-1) over ASU (4-4, 2-3), but it was more like Curtis Conway defeated ASU 14-13. Conway, a 6-foot-2, 180-pound Mr. caught a 31-yard touchdown pass against the Devils ' toughest defensive back, Kevin Minniefield, in the first half. After spotting USC a 14-0 lead in the first half, the Sun Devils started to close the gap. On a fourth-and-one play, tight end Bob Brasher caught a pass on the fly and sprinted 30 yards more for a touchdown. Brasher caught six passes for a career high 137 yards. The Trojans ' next series resulted in an interception by cornerback Lenny McGill. Place-kicker Mike Richey nailed a 46-yard field goal to cut the lead to 14- 10. Then Conway struck again. The ensuing kickoff bobbled off a USC receiver and rolled into the hands of Conway. He picked up the ball at the corner of the Sun Devil 5-yard line, eluded three would be tacklers, and accelerated. Ninety- five yards later the score was 21-10, the was dramatically switched over to the favor, and the game was decided. But ASU had their own weapons and they were unleashed against the California Golden Bears on Homecoming night. In the 28-12 whooping of Head Coach Bruce Snyder ' s former team, Eric Guliford returned an 89-yard punt for an " untouched " down. Guliford, accustomed to breaking tackles, needed only to follow his blockers in route to the fourth- longest punt return in ASU history. Tailback Kevin Galbreath reached the 100- yard plateau in just 16 carries. Galbreath, a fourth- stringer at the start of the season, had more than 300 rushing yards in three games. The main objective for the senior-dominated defense was to stop all-American tailback Russell White. Thanks to Brett Wallerstadt and White could only muster up 45 yards on the ground. But seniors were not the only bright spots. Redshirt freshman quarterback Grady Benton, the top rated passer in the Pac-10, was 18-22 with 204 yards. a Bob Brasher runs through the end zone. The Trojans beat the Devils 23- 13. Photo by Suzanne Kyer By Claude Jackson a ruling, Bill Freider takes time out from the game for The Devils beat the U of A Wildcats for the first time since 1981. Photo by Irwin Dougherty Team between ASU football was not the only sport in which the Sun Devils and the U of A Wildcats were arch-rivals. Basketball was just as and in 1992, the Sun Devils kept up the winning style by beating the Wild cats for the first time since 1981. Led by super-players Jamal Faulkner and Mario Bennett, the swept through the competition and finished with a 19-14 overall record, and a fifth place finish in the Pac-10. The team went into Pac-10 with a 9-3 record and posted a 6- 3 record in the second half of the Pac- 10 season. The most popular game of all was the rivalry between ASU and U of A played on the home turf. The Activities Center boasted 13,481 fans, added to the total of 136,689 record for the season, this the third best attendance record in school history. The players were the real bright spot throughout the season, and in the lead was Bennett. Bennett was named first-team all American and named to the Pac-10 all team. He tied the ASU single-season record for blocked shots with 55. Bennett also set an ASU freshman record with a rebounding average of 6.8 and was named the team ' s MVP. Running alongside Bennett as top players were Faulkner and Stevin Smith. Smith finished first in Pac-10 steals (66), second in free-throw average (87.4) and third in three-pointers (74). He tied the Pac-10 single-game record with 8 steals vs. UC Santa Barbara. Faulkner was named most-improved by the team and received the honor of being named Player of the Week 20. The season showed that the young talent of the Sun Devil basketball team could prove their worth against the big names of the nation. This youth was essential for the team ' s growth as well. Having a young roster full of talented players meant that men ' s basketball at ASU was going to be strong for years to come. Assistant Coach Lynn Archibald felt that the young players had much to offer in the season. " We hope to finish among the top three or four teams in the Pac-10, " Archibald said. Utilizing the speed and shooting talent of the players was a major planning strategy for the next season. Watching the ball teeter on the edge, Andy Poppink of Stanford and Jamal Faulkner anxiously await the outcome of the shot. Faulkner was named most improved player. Photo by Darryl Webb By Amie Madden Avoiding an oncoming opponent, Michelle Cherry cuts across the court. the season, the Devils outscored their by an average of seven points per game. Photo by Scott Burgus Lades prove that they a n the race of much was expected from the Arizona State women ' s basketball team for the 1991-92 season as they were picked last in a Pac-10 pre-season poll. the team went out and proved the skeptics wrong as they posted a 20-9 record and made the NCAA tournament for the first time since 1984. " We were ranked 10th in the conference, " said Head Coach Maura McHugh. " We knew we weren ' t a 10th ranked team. So it was no surprise to us that we had the kind of season we had, " McHugh said. The team ' s success centered around junior- college transfer, Reynaldi Becenti. Becenti started all 29 games and became a point guard phenomona as she led the team in scoring, and steals. Her seven assists-a-game and 85 steals led the conference. Frozena Jerro, Crystal Cobb and Stacey added to a four-guard rotation that more than 35 points a game. Johnson, the only Sun Devil ever to be named to the Pac-10 all-freshman team, was the team ' s sparkplug off the bench. " Stacy Johnson did not play like a freshman, " said McHugh. The small forward position belonged to Jovonne Smith who excelled in all phases of the game. She was among the team leaders in (10.1), rebounding (5.2), and steals (56). Monique Ambers was the team ' s leading rebounder (7.2) and shotblocker (22) last year. Pressure defense and run-and-gun helped make the Sun Devils conference in steals and forced turnovers. Their style of play enabled them to put up 250 more shots than their and out-score them by an of more than 7 points a game. The team opened the season with a 9-0 record against non-conference teams. The Devils posted their best record within the conference at 11-7. During the season, the Sun Devils went from preseason 10th ranked to 5th place contenders, every team that finished in front of them. Looking ahead to the 1992-93 season, McHugh sees the team going up to the next level. " You have to set your goals high, " said McHugh " Our first goal is to get into the (NCAA) and we look to win the Pac-10. " to block a shot, Monique Ambers reaches for the ball. The team made the NCAA for the first time since 1984. Photo by Scott Burgus By Claude Jackson Carefully aimng the bow, Lori Tetford prepares to release a quiver. Tetford placed third at the collegiate nationals. Photo by T.J. Sokol Archers keep A s usual, the archery team at ASU had a great season in 1992, taking the top position at the collegiate nationals and keeping up the tradition of total domination over other university teams. " Last year we had some pretty good results, " said Sheri Rhodes, ASU ' s archery coach for the last 16 years. Jaime Loesch bulls-eyed first at the collegiate nationals in the men ' s competition while teammate Janet Schaffer shot for first position for the women. Other top players from the squad were Lori Tutford, who placed third; Tim Huedepohl, who took the second position; Jim Cassidy, who took eighth; and Michelle Jolly, who placed seventh at the collegiate nationals. " I expect Michelle to be a pretty consistent performer this year, " said Rhodes. " She ' s excited about it and she has been working hard. " Susan Duran, who placed 11th at the collegiate nationals, is returning to the team for another season as well. Alison Williamson, who was not able to travel to the collegiate trials due to Olympic training, took an impressive number two position in the European championships last summer. Williamson ' s absence from the collegiate na- tionals did not hurt the team ' s performance very much because of the strength of the other ar- chers. " I don ' t think it did a lot of damage to the team, not having her there, " said Rhodes. " But, we didn ' t have the same amount of depth that we ' ve had all season. " Williamson and Schaffer traded off for the number one team position for the female " They were either one or two at all of our tournaments, " said Rhodes. Although in the past, the archery team from ASU had crushed the competition, the season looked slightly different. Many of the top players, namely Tutford, Schaffer, and Cassidy, graduated from ASU. Rhodes was not worried by the loss of their presence. She had faith in her new recruits. " The new people coming in have a lot of experience, " Rhodes said. " They ' ve been around archery a lot and they have good, solid basic training habits as well as form coming in. " I would expect it to be a highly-competitive year just within our own squad, " she added. on the target, Susan Page kisses the bow before releasing it. The archery team took the top position at the collegiate nationals. Photo by Darryl Webb By Amie Madden New, young talent joins That gave the team an edge on the next season, because the strong talent would definitely be returning. Kuehne was out with a rotator cuff injury but will be even stronger next season. Coach Lein looked forward to the talents of Hunter Johnson and Scott Johnson for their first year of eligibility. Both players were red shirted for the 1992 season. " In this sport, where we have a very small number of scholarships, and you have a freshman come in on scholarship, he should be able to play right away, " Lein said. " These freshmen would be starting for any other team in the The decision to keep them out of the competition for a season was in order to help them to gain a better grasp on their play. " After a couple of months, they even appreciated the depth of our team, " Lein said. Coach Lein did not usually red shirt freshmen, but in this case he decided to use the time to develop more competitive strength. " My job is to motivate the players and teach the ones who need to improve their games, " he said. he traveling sport of golf hosted some of the most visible names in the NCAA. Players competed both as a team representing ASU, and as individuals. Todd Demsey was the number one player on the men ' s team. Demsey won the California state amateur last summer and stroked in the San Diego open as an amateur. The tournament was played at Torrey Pines ' gruelling 36 hole course. Coach Randy Lein is relying on Todd in years to come. Coach Lein came to ASU from USC where he enjoyed 10 years of success as he led the Trojans to NCAA finals every year since named head coach in 1984. " ASU has the top facilities in the country, which gives us a tremendous advantage, " Lein said. " My position as coach is to prepare the players for tournament golf. " Ranked number one this year by Golfweek and Golfworld on the strength of the team ' s win at the prestigious Preview, was a real boost from the disappointment of placing second last year behind the University of Arizona. The three top players, Todd Demsey, Trip Kuehne and Larry Barber were all sophomores. Concentrating on his swing, Brett Bean escapes another sand trap on the course. The golf team was ranked first by Golfweek and Golfworld. Photo by T.J. Sokol By Shirley Tryon Following through on the swing, Tricia Konz begins another hole. Konz placed second at the Oregon Invitational in Vancouver. Photo by T.J. Sokol Ladies of golf have strong, season fter the ASU women ' s golf team won the national championship in 1990, head coach Linda Vollstedt was left to rebuild for what she felt was a two-year project. However, to Vollstedt ' s pleasant surprise, the team cracked the top 10 in 1992. " Last year we had a good season, " she said. " We were still a young team last year was a rebuilding year. We finished second in the conference and ninth overall, and those were good finishes for us. We were pleased. " Vollstedt listed her big three for the season: Wendy Ward, Tracy Cone and Tricia Konz. " Wendy Ward was runner-up at the conference championship, and she made the all-conference team, " coach Vollstedt noted. Even though the West was by San Jose State, the eventual national champion, and the of Arizona, the Pac-10 champion, ASU was right behind those powerhouses in almost every tournament. The Devils finished third in four out of nine tournaments, including the team-best second place in the US West Pac-10 Conference at ASU ' s Karsten Golf Course. Showings in the invitational were strong. Three players finished in the top 10 at the Oregon Invitational in Vancouver, Wash., with Konz placing second. She also tied for first at the UCLA-hosted Bruin Desert Classic. Two players ended in the top 10 slots at the Josten ' s Invitational in Monterey, Calif. Finally, in the conference championship battle, Ward was one shot off the lead for a spectacular second place finish. Ward, the freshman sensation, Cone the lone sophomore, and junior Konz, the only member left from that 1990 national championship team, were all slated to ret urn. Vollstedt called her three top players " the nucleus for the team " for next season. Along with incoming freshmen Emilee Klein of Studio City, Calif., and Sweden-born Linda Ericsson, the future was looking even brighter for Vollstedt and the Sun Devils. " With our two freshmen this could be the best team I ever had, " the coach said. That kind of prediction promised high since the 1990 team may have left some tough golf cleats to fill in the eye ' s of fans. Watching the path of the ball, Tana Figueras her drive. The Devils finished third in four out of nine Photo by Irwin Dougherty By Claude Jackson Keeping in perfect formation, Paul Bedewi whips around on the horse during competition. The team was plagued with injuries throughout the season. Photo by Scott Burgus ealthy outlooks give team a healthy future 1991, the ASU Men ' s Gymnastics team, beset with injuries, had basically a season by Coach Don Robinson ' s standards. And early into the 1992 season, it seemed like a case of deja vu. " Last year was the same thing, " said Robinson. " Minor injuries just completely wiped us out. " The Sun Devil team did not even compete in the NCAA Championships as they only placed eighth at the Regionals with a team total of 270.65, well behind Nebraska ' s team leading 286 points. During its regular season, ASU started off at 0-3 before eventually finishing at 5-5. The top team score was 275.65, which came against New Mexico University at New Mexico. The top gymnast was Paul Bedewi. His 9.80 was the top score among ASU gymnasts in the floor exercise. He also had the top scores in the rings and the high bar with a 9.60 and 9.65 respectively. Bedewi (55.20), and Chris Smith (54.15) were the two in the all-around competition at regionals. Smith excelled in vault (9.55) and parallel bars (9.65). Geoff Eaton, an injury-plagued athlete, was solid all season and even scored a 9.65 in the rings at the regionals. The pommel horse was one of weakspots for the Sun Devils. The top score went to Rich Yoder (9.30) in the first meet of the season. Searching for the silver lining in the black cloud that hung over his team, Robinson praised the other athletes who had to step up to the forefront. Gymnasts with severe injuries included Jody Newman, Kurt Johnson, Ian Kirk and Eric Brown. " I think we did a good job wi th raw talent last year even though three starters were injured, " said Robinson. " A stubbed toe for a gymnast is like a blown-out knee for a football player. " " But if you can a keep a positive attitude, and positive attitude is a team-oriented concept, " he added. " If we have that attitude we can stay healthy. " The injury to Newman hurt the squad the most. The former all-American suffered through three knee surgeries throughout his ASU career. " If not for that, he would have been in the Olympics, " he said. That same " if " seemed to be applicable to the team. on the horse, Paul Bedewi performs a difficult move. Bedewi was the Devils ' top gymnast for the men ' s team. Photo by Scott Burgus By Claude Jackson Balancing precariously on the four- inch beam, Kelly Cyskiewicz performs during the Alabama meet. At the NCAA championships, four gymnasts fell off the balance beam. Photo by Darryl Webb Women show we for season cach John Spini had always placed his women ' s gymnastics teams in the top 10 and 1992 was no exception. They were seventh overall in national despite some costly injuries to two of his top performers. " I thought we had a good year, " Spini said. " We finished seventh at the NCAA championships. Injuries as such, we did a very good job. " The injuries he talked about were to Christine Belotti, his prospective number one gymnast, and Tracy the third best athlete on the team. Belotti suffered a career-ending back injury at the beginning of the year. Butler was a solid contributor her ASU career, but she was to compete in her senior season. But Spini was not going to let those injuries dampen an otherwise very successful season. " It was an exciting year because we had to play through the injuries, " he said. With all the injuries somebody had to step forward, and freshman Tina Brinkman was ready and able. Brinkman was an all Pac-10 selection posting ASU ' s first and only perfect score in its history. The 10.00 came in her strongest event, the floor exercise, which she later earned all- American status at Nationals. Spini was quick to laud all of Brinkman ' s achievements, but he also emphasized the total team package. " My teams have always been strong for the whole not the individual, " he said. The team ' s march to the NCAA began at the Pac-10 invitationals. The team suffered a major setback when four gymnasts fell off the balance beam. " That put us out of the meet, " he said. The Devils were forced to settle for a fourth place finish behind Oregon State, the University of Arizona, and UCLA. The NCAA have two tournaments. The top six seeds compete in the evening session with generally higher scores awarded to them, whereas the others are considered also-rans, compete in the mornings for lower scores, and may never crack the top five. The Sun Devils went in seeded eighth and could move up only one notch. Spini said, " We could have been higher, possibly fourth, had we been in the evening session. " However, Spini was not going to dwell on that assumption. Instead he was looking forward to next year. " We ' re looking to winning the Pac-10 and winning the national title, " he concluded. a back flip on the balance beam, Stephanie Klein competes in the UAC. The team placed seventh overall in national competition. Photo by Henri Cohen By Claude Jackson Softball the ball into the infield, Missy Eskew fields a ball to the outfield. The team was led by Head Coach Linda Wells. Photo by Scott Burgus swinging out of a phenomenal season into regular winning season was not a switch for the ASU softball team. Having a four time all-American and several first team Pac-10 players on the lineup proved to be successful, but as Coach Linda Wells " We didn ' t maintain our peak performance throughout the season, we played well, but not to our potential. " The team entered Pac-10 with a 12-6 record and finished the Pac-10 season at 7-9. Although the team may have suffered in team play, the individuals came through and proved their worth. The pitching squad was led by Tinstman who pitched in 12 games, starting six. Tinstman excelled off as well as on the field. She was named Pac- 10 and all-Academic with a 3.39 GPA in justice studies. Tinstman was also named ASU Scholar of the Year. Also on the pitching team were Mona Nard and Dawn Wood. Wood started nine games for the Devils, three, and recording one shut-out. But it was Nard who proved to be the one to watch. Nard was named MVP in ' 92 and started 16 games ending up with a 10-6 record. She held an ERA of 0.84, one of the best in ASU history. Nard also had an impressive strike out to walk ratio (8.75 to 1). She fared well at the plate with a .273 average and 13 RBIs. And she held third place on the team for runs scored with 18. The rest of the field was sharp with outstanding performances from Dee Dee Camarena and Cheri Keller. Keller played in 46 of 48 games and was second on the team with RBIs (15). She led the Devils in assists (101), and was six for six in stolen bases. Camarena was named ASU ' s Best Defensive Player and started in 40 games. She went 18 for 91 from the plate and held a great eight for eight record in stolen bases. Being in the toughest softball conference comes with the territory for the ASU softball team. " We are a strong team and rank among the top twenty in strength, " Wells said. However, because they are in one of the toughest conferences, getting a chance for the national title was harder while getting shut out was easier. Making contact with the ball, Cheri Keller takes her turn at the plate. Keller was co- captain for the team and averaged 29 hits a year over the past three seasons. Photo by Steve Wagner By Amie Madden Reaching out his racket, Eric Brunner hits the ball over the net. Lou Belken was the men ' s tennis coach for 10 years. Photo by Carl York Tennis team is made from strong individuals the NCAA Tournament lurked over the net, the ASU men ' s tennis team attempted to live up to their smashing reputation. The team placed in the NCAA finals three times over a four year period. In addition, all-Americans Brian Gyetko and Dave Lomicky, junior C hris Gambino and senior captain Ross Matheson lead the way for their team although the success depended on all team efforts. In his 10th season at ASU, Coach Lou Belken was always realistic when encouraging his team. He anticipated some losses but was confident that his team would come out on top. As quoted in the Arizona Republic, Belken said, " You ' re going to lose guys, that ' s inevitable. " He added, " But we ' ve got Matheson, who is physically very and Gambino, who led the team in wins last year. " At the beginning of the season, the team was well-aware of the rough season ahead. After ending their last season, 21-10, the team hoped to see the NCAA finals in the future. They previously ranked eighth in the NCAA quarter-finals, the highest rank since Belken became the head coach. " I think our ranking is fair, " he said. Belken noted, " I can also say that in the 10 years I ' ve been here, we ' ve finished ahead of our preseason ranking every year but one. " Gambino placed 21-8 in the previous year and he was expected to do even better this season. " Gambino is a real st rong counterpuncher, and he has the style of play that drives people crazy, " Belken said. Belken also had positive comments for Ross Matheson. " Matheson is 6-foot-5 and he hits the ball big, " he said. As stated in the 1992 ASU Media Guide, the men ' s tennis team was scheduled to play with tough and prominent opponents. It was written in the Media Guide, " In to the always treacherous Pac-10 slate, non- conference foes include the likes of Alabama, Tennessee, Clemson and Auburn. ASU ' s own Penn Invitational field [featured] Pepperdine, Miami(Fla.) and Kansas. " For future seasons, the team was looking for home victories and another trip to the NCAA Tournament. on his game, Ross Matheson competes in a at ASU. The team finished the season with a record of 21-10. Photo by Steve Wagner By Kim Kaan tennis Concentrating on her swing, Krista Amend keeps her eye on the ball. Amend played in the top singles spot throughout her college tennis career. Photo by Michelle Conway individuals make for a great team Lefthander Luann Klimchock, a senior, played mainly in the fifth spot and provided leadership for the team. Klimchock was also a very doubles player. " The loss of those two players will be a tough void to fill, " said McInerney, looking ahead to next year. Other contributions from the team came from sophomore Meredith Geiger who posted a 14-12 dual match record in the third slot. Kori Davidson, a freshman, recorded 11 wins over ranked players in dual matches alone. Another freshman, Joelle Schad, also had outstanding success last season. She was ranked 20th in the region with records of 19-5 in the singles and 13- 4 in the doubles. McInerney noted that success in the was due in part to success in the six-Pac. " We had a tough national schedule in one of the toughest conferences. Every team in the six-Pac has potential to be in the top 15 in the country. " Although they were eighth in the country, the Devils were only fifth in the six-Pac. McInerney looked for the team to " finish in the top 3 " next season. " I hate to use the same old cliches, but to do this we are going to need a good team effort. " he women ' s tennis team of ASU volleyed to the quarterfinals of the NCAA tournament and to the next level, with what their coach classified as " a great year. " " (It was) one of our best teams, " said Head Coach Sheila McInerney. A McInerney team had always been consistent and solid, but never a quarterfinal-caliber one. But this year the Sun Devils rolled to their best ever in the tournament. " We made it all the way to the quarterfinals, losing to Texas, who went on to the Finals, " said McInerney. The Sun Devils were 18-8, and their eighth place finish marked the fifth consecutive year that they fin- ished in the top 10. " We just miss out being ranked in the top four, " said McInerney. " So we were right there with everybody else. " A tennis team relies heavily on the strength of its individuals, and the Sun Devils were built around a strong core of players. Leading the Way was senior Krista Amend who played in the top singles spot throughout her college career. Stretching out her racket, Schad prepares to return the ball. The team finished in the top 10 for the fifth consecutive year. Photo by Scott Burgus By Claude Jackson women ' s tennis Hanging onto the pole, Jeff Girard vaults himself over the bar. The team was held back from high scores at the conference invitational due to injuries. Photo by Steve Wagner Graduates leave room to test young talent head Coach Tom Jones ' commitment and women ' s rebuilding track and field squads ended the day he left ASU after the 1992 campaign, but the team still took long strides in the right direction last year. Without commenting on the departure of Jones, interim head coach Ken Lehman reflected on last year ' s team and accomplishments. " It was a definite rebuilding year, " said Lehman. Rebuilding meant testing the core of young talent that may push ASU over the top in the coming years. Sprinters like Ime Akpan and Shanequa Campbell had to take second billing to seniors Maicel Malone and LaShawn Simmons. However, Lehman noted those athletes would take center stage next year. " We should be really good, " he said. " Our women ' s team is loaded this year. " Loaded in almost all the areas, Lehman But last year the seniors really shined. " For the women, it was Tracy Mattes in the 400m hurdles, Maicel Malone, a 400m sprinter, and Tesra Bester in the hurdle and long jump, " Lehman said. Lehman also mentioned Simmons, Akpan and Campbell on the all-American list. However, the season did not fair well at the conference invitational, but Lehman explained, " We would have finished in the top three. It was the hardest luck; four people were injured in the hurdle, relays, and 800m [events]. " Although, overall not as strong as the women ' s team, the men ' s team still had some high points in competition play. Lehman said, " For the men, graduating all- Americans were Shane Collins in the shot put and Todd Lewis in the distance, and returning all-Americans are [Gabe] Beechum in the high jump and Nick Hysong in the Pole Vault. " Hysong ' s leap of 18ft 1 1 4 in was a school record. Lehman also listed returning standouts from last year. " We have Charlie Cohen in the javelin and Brian Ellis in the long jump and triple jump, who was also a junior TAC national champion. And there is Jimmy Kegler in the sprints, Jim Leeper in the decathlon and Jim McCreery in the distance. " Striving for a new record, Brian Ellis sails across the sand pit for the long jump. Ellis was a junior TAC national champion last year. Photo by Steve Wagner By Claude Jackson Showing good form, Jacob Cruz swings at the plate. The Devils were ranked number four in the region. Photo by Steve Wagner Baseball team fights fter a disappointing 1991 season, the Sun Devils took the first step in national dominance — they made it back to post-season play and gave head coach Jim Brock his 1000th career victory. " We accomplished our primary goal (last and that was to make it to the tournament, " Brock said. However, the team did not enjoy its usual number one seed in the round of the west region. Instead, it was sent to the Mid-West Region. ASU was ranked number four in the region. Brock was not entirely with the season. " So it was an okay year, " he said. " A lot of people would be happy to have a year like us. It ' s just that we have higher standards here. " The conference competition proved to be the toughest for the The conference was so tough that every team in the Six-Pac Southern Division posted an over- all winning record. Despite ASU ' s 32-22 record, the squad could only muste r a 14-16 conference record, and for national ranking finished four games out of the reach of first-place Arizona. Plus, the Devils boasted one of the toughest non-conference schedules in the country. " There have been times where we ' ve over-scheduled, " said Brock. " And the Six-Pac is extremely tough. There are 30 games where we beat each other so bad. We ' re just punchdrunk at the end. " Senior Jeff Matranga led the conference in victories (10) and complete games (7), and Sean Lowe recorded 106 strikeouts in 105 innings. The team posted a respectable 4.67 ERA. Sophomore Doug Newstrom, who suffered arm troubles, still led the team in winning (7-2 overall) and ERA (3.59). The team batted .308 while sophomore baseman Bill Dunn led all regular starters with a .341 batting average, outfielders Todd Steverson and Scott Samuels were co-leaders in homers with 11 each, and pitching ace Newstrom was also the team ' s RBI leader with 48. Third baseman Antone Williamson was the league ' s top newcomer, batting .321 with 44 RBI and a team-leading 18 doubles. Junior shortstop Kurt Ehmann led the team with 73 hits. Ehmann and Steverson were first-round ama tuer draft picks. 41 Hurling the ball to the plate, Jeff Matranga delivers another strike. Matranga led the in victories and complete games. Photo by Scott Burgus By Claude Jackson Getting the upper hand, Dave Barker wrestles with Eric Albarracin in a meet at ASU. Coach Lee Roy Smith came to ASU after four years as the director for the national team. Photo by Tim Gibbons Despite missing heavyweight, team fares well a bone bending, limb endurance testing, finely honed body sport. Entering the season a heavyweight class competitor, the team nevertheless managed to make a great showing. Returning seniors Roy Miller (167 lbs.) and Shawn Charles (126 lbs.) were both ranked first in the nation. They were three time in a program that had placed 66 in the NCAA Wrestling ' s 30 year history. There are 10 weight classes in the wrestling competition. Since the ASU wrestling team did not have a heavyweight for the first half of the season, it suffered a six point forfeit penalty for each match. This loss was avoided in the second half of the season with the arrival of a freshman heavyweight in the second semester. The team was led by a new coach this year as Bobby Douglas ended his career at ASU and went on to coach Iowa State. Head Coach Lee Roy Smith came to ASU from a four year stint as director of the U.S. national team. He planned on bringing his successful tactics from the U.S. team and tried them out on the Devils. His determined goal was to turn out educated students as well as competitive ones. " I feel the goals of the ASU athletic department and my goals are very similar, " Smith said. ASU ' s biggest opponent was the of Iowa, with Penn State a close second, and Iowa State, which was led by forme r ASU coach Bobby Douglas, next. The national championships were held in Ames, Iowa and concluded in March. Almost always placing in the top 10 in the nation, this year ' s goal was to place in the top three and stay there. Coach Smith inherited a team loaded in the lower and middle class weights, and continued the winning streak. Smith planned on making more than great wrestlers out of his new team, he was making better people. " I would like to have an overall program whose results are not only reflected in championships, but in and citizenship, " he said. Getting a hold on his opponent, Dave Barker struggles for control. The Devils ' biggest opponent was the University of Iowa. Photo by Tim Gibbons degrees By Shirley Tryon Jumping up to the net, Leanne Schuster and Christine Everett successfully block the ball. Coach Snyder called blocking the " bread- and- butter " of the team. Photo by Amie Madden takes charge of the road 1 he Sun Devil volleyball team swept through the competition and ended up ranked 14th in the nation. " Overall, it was a very, very rewarding year, " said Head Coach Patti Snyder. The team had a 23-8 record for the year and a 11-7 record in the Pac-10. The Devils went on to compete in the NCAA championships and finished in the final 16. It was the second time in ASU history that the volleyball team progressed to the second rounds of the tournament. They lost to first-ranked UCLA. Snyder was happy with the results. " It was one of the best Pac-10 finishes as well as the best NCAA finish, " she said. The Devils started out with a very strong opening season. In September, they competed in the Sun Devil Hilton Challenge which they won hands down with a 4-0 showing. The second week in September they went to New York to compete in another tournament which they dominated as well. Heading into the Pac-10 competition with an 8-0 record, the women of the Sun Devil volleyball team were well to make their mark across the nation. " We had a better road record than a home record, " Snyder said. The team had the 10th toughest schedule in the nation, and responded well to the pressure. Nicknamed the " Road Warriors, " the team had a reputation for strong. Eight of their matches went to the fifth game, and they won all eight. One major reason the team was so impenetrable was due to the force of the starting line-up. The starters consisted of Christine Everett, Christine Garner, Nancy Christian, Leanne Schuster and Amy Nelson. Post-season honors included the naming of Coach Snyder as Pac-10 coach of the year and Jennifer Helfrich, with a GPA of 3.97, to the first-team academic all-American. Next season, Coach Snyder had her eye on a higher goal. " We ' ll be just as good, if not better because we have outstanding youth, " she said. The team has another year to improve, and with four starters and the core of the line- up returning, it will be very interesting. " I think you ' ll see a more athletic team on the court next year, " she said, along with her of snatching the number one title away from Stanford and setting a new standard. Digging in to receive the ball, Nancy Christian passes the ball to her The team ranked number 14 in the nation. Photo by Scott Burgus By Amie Madden Plowing through the lane, all- American Emmanuel Nascimento Pulls ahead of his opponents. Nascimento finished 11th in the freestyle at the NCAA competition. Photo by Sean Openshaw Men ' s swimming has another winning year he ASU men ' s swimming team enjoyed their usual brand of success last season, maintaining their notoriety on the circuit under the tutelage of head coach Ron Johnson. " We ' re in the upper echelon of swimming, " said Johnson ' s assistant Barry Schreifels. " We lost one meet, " he added. " Our dual meet record was something like 10-1 or 9-1. " It was 7-1 two wins short of the team ' s best winning percentage that was set the year before last. Over the last three years, the Sun Devils have lost only four dual meets. 1992 was an Olympic year, and ASU was not without its own input as nine swimmers their own countries swam in Barcelona. " Nine of our guys swam in the Olympics and we return six of them (for 1993), " Schreifels said. Last year coach Johnson added seven more swimmers to his already astronomical list of all- Americans at ASU. They were Doug King, David LeBlanc, Emmanuel Nascimiento, Richard Tapper, Jason Blaylock, David Holderbach and Christiano Michelena. Nascimiento, Tapper, sophomore Blaylock, and Michelena, a freshman, combined to finish in third place in the 800m-freestyle relay at Nationals. In the 200m-backstroke Holderbach, a claimed seventh place. The 100m-freestyle produced another seventh place finish. This time it was from senior Nascimiento, a three-year all-American. King, the fourth graduating senior, took ninth in the 100m-backstroke. Senior Tapper ' s performance in the 500m-freestyle was good for fourth in the finals. " We graduated the Pac-10 scholar athlete of the year, " exclaimed Schreifels of Tapper. " He will be tough for us to replace. " Schreifels, also, proudly acknowledged the team ' s commitment to on an international level. Of the team ' s magnificent seven, only Blaylock and King were born from the United States. " We have swimmers from nine countries, " he said. " We recruit throughout all of Latin America, because this is the Southwest. That ' s our strongpoint. " Plus, I think it ' s proper. " 4) the surface of the pool, David Holderbach competes in the Nine swimmers from ASU competed in the Olympics. Photo by Sean Openshaw By Claude Jackson INJURIES Despite severa injuries he women ' s swimming team suffered through some personal setbacks that otherwise would have turned a solid showing into a great 1991-92 season. " Overall, it was a very good season despite the loss of some of our top swimmers, " head coach Tim Hill said. The Devils were looking to get back into the top 10 after falling down to 13th in 1991. But a car accident and nagging injuries to other swimmers kept the team back, and they could only move up one notch. " One girl we lost to a car accident was an all-American, " added Hill. Indeed, sophomore Laura Devore was supposed to anchor the freestyle leg of the program along with seniors Therese Lundin and Heidi Hendricks and sophomore Marnie Tobin. All were of all-American standings. Devore ' s absence was magnified at the NCAA Championships. " That affected five of seven events at Nationals, " Hill said. " So I think we would have been in the top 10. Plus, we had a couple of girls who were sick: Betsi Hugh and Lisa Rhodes. " Rhodes, a freshman, was the team ' s long- distance freestylist, and junior Hugh, another all-American, was the backbone of the team in the butterfly events. Hill said that he was in no way displeased with his swimmers ' efforts. " We were undefeated in dual meets at 7-0, and did finish 12th at nationals, " he said. Individual highlights were led by Lundin, who placed in two individual events. Lundin competed in all the relays and was 12th at the Olympics. Also, Hill said Hugh " had a very good She was 10th in the 200m-fly at Nationals. She did not score in the Olympics because she was sick. School records went to Lundin in the 200m fly and Ana Azevedo, a sophomore from Brazil, in the 100m-backstroke. Azevedo and Lundin teamed up with Hendricks and sophomore Maria Andersson to set the mark in the 400m-medley relay Cutting through the pool, Betsi Hugh competes in the freestyle race. Hugh placed 10th in the 200m- fly at the Photo by Michelle Conway By Claude Jackson women ' s swimming Soaring over the water, Matt Hazen performs a back- dive. The men ' s diving team scored top honors in the Pac- 10. Photo by Sean Openshaw Divers find their niche the 1992 Men ' s and Women ' s Diving squads dominated the Pac-10 champi onships as the men scored top honors and the women placed second. " I feel that we had an excellent season and one of the happiest seasons I ' ve had as a coach, " said Head Coach Ward O ' Connell. After almost 20 years of success at ASU, O ' Connell has finally found O ' Connell described his Pac-10 Champions as an " experienced team with a lot of depth. " Our ladies team was and finished in second place in the Pac-10. " He noted that his teams did not need much hands-on coaching. " Both teams were very he said. The women ' s team consisted of juniors Linda Kometer and Dawn West, sophomores Dana Anderson, Shane Fowler, Meredith Herbert, and Kathy Zamborsky, and freshmen Amy Garner, Jodi McCloughy, and Amy Palmer. in the air and water The men ' s team included senior Rick Sawtell, junior Michael Crowley, sophomores Bill Conti, Daniel Switlick, and Joe Lyons, and freshmen Brian Clark and Matt Hazen. The leaders on the men ' s side were Hazen, Crowley and Lyons. At the beginning of the season all three were expected to just contribute, not stand out as they did. " The top three ladies were Amy Garner, Amy Palmer and Meredith Herbert, " O ' Connell said. For O ' Connell, recruiting these high profile divers was not relegated to one region. " Almost every area of the country was on our teams, " he said. " They came from all over the United States. " They may have come from all over the United States, but they are not leaving as only one senior hailed from either team. Rick Sawtell was the only senior on the team " for the men ' s side. O ' Connell reflected on his team ' s " Our team and coaches were very happy this past year and the divers here are just starting to scratch the surface. " Entering the pool just right, Amy Garner completes another dive. The women ' s diving team finished second in the Pac- 10 competition Photo by Sean Openshaw By Claude Jackson Playing a friendly game, Stefan Lundstrom, Mike Edstrom, Martin Flores and Paul McAdam practice in the gym. The team took mixed titles for ten straight years. Photo by Amie Madden L ASU ome to outstanding champions arning: this is NOT outdoor, badminton. Traditionally not a high-profile sport, many students were unaware that ASU was home to many of the nation ' s most badminton players — one-third of the national badminton team attended ASU. ASU ' s showing at the Olympics also gave them bragging rights. The 1992 summer games marked the first time that badminton was a medal sport, and five of the six U.S. players came from ASU. Ben Lee and Tom Reidy reached the top 16 at the and earned the highest ranking for a U.S. player team in 10 years. As if that weren ' t enough, there were five individual national titles given each year — all went to ASU. " ASU players have won all five titles every year I ' ve been here, " said Guy Chadwick, the badminton coach since 1988. " We ' ve won the women ' s team title 12 of the last 14 years and nine years running, and we ' ve taken the men ' s and mixed titles 10 straight years. " Led by returning champions Reidy and women ' s singles and doubles champion Andrea Anderson, we plan on continuing our streaks, " continued Chadwick, a member of the first ASU men ' s team. That team took the national in 1978. Stefan Lundstrom, a highly-touted freshman from Sweden, was ranked second singles player on the team, behind Reidy, a senior. Lundstrom said he chose ASU so he could continue playing his favorite sport while furthering his a mix that is not possible in Sweden, where sports aren ' t offered at the college level. " It ' s too bad that badminton is not as popular here as it is in Europe, " said Lundstrom, who had asserted himself as an U.S. national team candidate with good early season results. " But, I will keep up my skills here, and then play in professional competition when I return to Europe. " Coach Chadwi ck was looking toward the next granddaddy of global competition: the Olympic games. " If ASU continues to make strides in quality badminton players, we are sure to see a number of Sun Devils representing the U.S. at the 1996 Olympics in Atlanta, " he said. the birdie over the net, Martin Flores plays with teammate Paul McAdam. was an Olympic medal event for the first time last summer. Photo by Amie Madden By Rene Roberts Leading the pack, a member of the men ' s cross country team competes in the 10K. The women ' s team took first place in the Texas A M invitational. Photo by Tim Gibbons women take the lead in national invitationals a world of sports dominated mostly by men, it was refreshing to see the country team at ASU led by the women. This year, Kelly Cordell and Sharette Garcia boosted ASU ' s prominence by winning and in several meets. Cordell ' s best time was in the Texas A M invitational where she ran the 5K in 17:20.28. Garcia placed third running a scant 26 seconds Cordell at 17:46.93. Women dominated the winnings for ASU ' s cross country team by taking the University of Texas El Paso Invitational and the Texas A M These events were team wins, as shown by the results in the UTEP invitational. Cordell placed second, Garcia was sixth, Jennifer Dander placed seventh, followed closely by Kristin Wellman in eighth place and Kim Toney in ninth. The Texas A M invitational went over just as well. Cordell came in first place with Garcia in third, Toney in sixth and Wellman in tenth place. The Pac-10 Championships, held at Stanford, showed ASU placing seventh in the women ' s division and gave the returning team a chance to get a lot of experience. Coach Ken Lehman felt that the season was exciting for the women and was looking forward to next year with his returning runners. The men ' s team had a fair season but didn ' t stand up against the women ' s example. They finished third at both the UTEP and Texas A M invitationals. " The men didn ' t do quite so good this year, " Lehman said. At the UTEP Invitational Erin Scroggins ran 4 miles in 22:23, and ran the 8K in the ASU in October with a time of 25:29.15. Also at UTEP, Eric Aragoni finished with a time of 22:38, and at the Texas A M Invitational had a time of 26:02.78. Next year will be a different story. The men ' s team is returning almost all of the runners from this year. " We have basically everybody coming back and we should be naturally better, " Lehman said. But, for the women ' s team , the strong runners are moving on. " We lose Kelly Cordell and Sharette Garcia and just have to try to replace them the best we can, " Lehman said. " The women will be a little bit younger and a little less but the men should have quite a bit of experience. " Running in the lead, Gerald Fougner competes in a meet. The men ' s cross country team finished third at both the UTEP and Texas A M Photo by Tim Gibbons By Shirley Tryon Running onto the field, the mascot for the Colorado Buffalos gets the crowd excited. The Fiesta Bowl was held at Sun Devil Stadium and was sponsored by IBM. Photo by Darryl Webb Flying in the treetops, a cheerleader is thrown into the air during practice. The cheer squad competed at the National Cheerleading Association Camp and took first place in the chant and cheer category. Photo by Colleen Flood Cheerleaders more than build pyramids wesomes. Sailors. Purdues. One-hand torch extensions. Those words meant nothing to the average student. But for members of the ASU cheer squad, those terms were commonly integrated into their every day routine. Those words were the names of just some of the many daring stunts the squad performed on the basketball court and football field to promote school spirit. The squad, made up of twelve women and five men, were continuously involved in other activities to represent the school. For example, when a new shopping mall opened in town or a promotional advertisement was requested, the entire squad was called in to help. They even doubled as volunteer workers on various projects. A dedicated squad, they gave exhibitions for charities and were known for working with young cheerleaders around the Before football season began the squad attended the National Cheerleading Association Camp. Here, they learned and created a of their dances and sideline cheers that wooed fans and rocked the house at ASU ' s sporting events. The camp was also a way for many of the cheerleaders to be recognized individually. In fact, three of the male cheerleaders were invited to help teach the camp next year. They also got to show off their own skills through competition. By the end of the camp, the ASU squad had competed against UCLA, Hawaii, St. Johns and Long Beach College. They received first place in the chant-and-cheer category and place in the side-line category. Cheerleading involved a great deal of time that went unpaid although strict requirements were enforced. To be eligible, the women had to maintain a certain weight throughout the year. Sponsor Lynne Seager explained the purpose. " The difficulty of the stunts requires light women, " she said. " It would be unsafe other- wise. " The women had to also be able to do back handsprings. Men had to bench press their own body weight. What was the motivation to be a cheerleader? " It ' s a great way to get involved in school spirit and stay in shape, " sophomore William Fischbach III said. Cheering on the crowd, Lucine Toroyan and Laura Shapiro perform at one of the football games. The were involved in several volunteer projects. Photo by George Gibbons By Jennifer Roybal Eyeing the basket, Ryneldi Becenti on a shot during practice. Becenti came from the Navajo to play for ASU and led the Pac-10 in assists and steals. Photo by Darryl Webb to do some push- ups, Sparky gets help from the Sparky did push- ups, while the crowd counted along, after every touchdown. Photo by Scott Burgus Student goes to Barcelona to promote sport Sporting his Olympic jacket, Tom Reidy thinks about his experiences in Barcelona. Reidy worked hard in Europe and Asia to be able to compete in the Olympics pics. Photo by Craig Valenzuela In Ireland, 17 years ago, Tom Reidy, at the age of seven, picked up his first badminton racket. He did not realize that he would be one of the top badminton players in ASU history and go on to represent the U.S. at the 1992 Olympics in Barcelona, Spain. Reidy was born in New York and left with his parents to Ireland at the age of four. There, Reidy was introduced to badminton, as well as soccer, and he excelled in both sports. Reidy was constantly asked by people how he came to play badminton. " That ' s one of the first questions people ask me — ' how in the hell did you get into said the 24-year-old criminal justice " Badminton is number two behind soccer in Europe. That ' s how I got into it. " One of Reidy ' s lifetime goals is to promote here in the U.S. He hopes to do this through his own hard work by qualifying for the Olympics in 1996. He believes if he can win a medal, it will give the sport the publicity it deserves. " The only way to promote the sport, [is to] win a medal in the Olympics. The main thing that is lacking here is that there is no exposure for the sport on TV. Hopefully, winning the Olympics will give more exposure and publicity to the sport, " Reidy said. When it came down to the notification of who was chosen to participate in the Olympics, Reidy was not informed until the end of April when the rankings came out. He said that in order to qualify, you had to be in the top 28 double spots in the world and that he an another former ASU badminton player, Ben Lee, played for months in Europe and Asia to earn a ranking. When Reidy was informed that he and Lee were ranked at 22, he felt that his hard work and dedication to the sport paid off. " It was a lot of relief, " he said. " I felt I deserved to go ...because I did not spend Christmas with my family because I had been playing in Asia. " Despite their determination to win the Reidy ' s team lost in the third round to the number one ranked team in the world from Indonesia. Reidy managed to keep his mind focused on his game and help his team win two of the badminton competitions. " The most exciting part of the trip was playing the first match and winning. We won the first two, " Reidy said. " Playing in Europe was so much fun because we played in front of 8,000 people. There was a special stadium in the village for badminton... the only one in the village. " However, with all the hours of training and withdrawing from a social life, Reidy gave credit to where credit was due - his parents. He felt that his parents had little and that this was his way to " give something back. " " The exciting part of this experience was the expression of my parents, " Reidy said. " Making it was the best part. You could feel that they were proud. For me that was enough. " By Craig Valenzuela olympics Taking a pledge at their initiation, new members of Delta Upsilon get inducted into the fraternity. The Greek system was considered by many students to be the ideal place to prepare for their future. Photo by Gina Dowden Greek Life Editors Kim Kaan and Sara Roswick greek life greeks may have had the worst reputation of all the groups on campus. Thought to be materialistic and just out for parties, many members of the Greek system found it a hard task to overcome the prejudice associated with their group. But when they did overcome the stereotypes, they found friends, support, honor and a RITE OF PASSAGE into the life that awaited them. greek Gamma what? Sigma who? Beta when? These questions may have been asked by those students who participated in Fall Rush 1992. The Greek of course, created the names of the many fraternal organizations on ASU ' s campus. Rush occurred during the month of August for both sororities and fraternities. The different Rush activities served many purposes. Rush curious students to explore the Greek system and enabled to become familiar with organizations and the people FINDING A involved in th em. Each house put in weeks of hard work to ensure that its particular rush was successful. Sorority rush began with to the houses. Toward the middle of the week, skits and helped each participant her choices to nine, then to five. Preference Night was the student ' s final chance to declare which three houses she wante d to pledge. On the following day, bid cards were handed out to chosen rushees, formally extending an to the pledge class. Rushees said the entire week was very " stressful, exciting, and But most of those who took part in the activities felt that the stress and anticipation was worth it. Sophomore Beth Heidmann, a psychology major, was one of those rushing. " Rush was an experience that I would most definitely to anyone, " she said. Fraternity rush was less structured than sorority rush. The men extended open invitations to publicized events which ranged from a night at the dog races to dinners hosted by different houses. These activities even included paint-pellet wars. By the end of the month, rushees knew about the 24 letters in the Greek alphabet. By the end of the year and their pledge period, some ended up with the privilege of wearing them. Written by Karen Jannuzzi HOUSE posing for the Peter Lowenstein, Andrea Najor and Mike Wajor get together with friends at a party. Rush for sororities and fraternities was held in August before school started. Photo courtesy of Gamma Phi Beta together for a picture, Gamma Phi Beta members Shane Fouler, Amy Evans, Natalie and Shanna Jackson show off their The sorority skits helped rushees decide which chapter they would like to join. Photo courtesy of Gamma Phi Beta osing for a group picture, of the Gamma Phi Beta chapter take time out from Rush. At the end of Rush, sororities sent invitations to formally invite rushees to join their pledge class. Photo courtesy of Gamma Phi Beta getting Together for a photo, new Pi Beta Phi pledges show off with their friends. Pledges had a number of responsibilities including a certain grade point average. Photo by Rick Escalante The small white envelope was in her hand, and the suspense was her, yet she was afraid to open it. It was bid day 1992, and opening the envelope would reveal which had invited her to become one of their new pledges. Slowly she gained enough confidence to open the envelope. There it was in black and white — an invitation to become a member of Delta Delta Delta Sorority. The first semester for both sorority and fraternity pledges was a learning process. " My responsibilities are to attend pledge meetings, learn the lesson of the week, pass the national exam, maintain a certain grade point, and pay respect to everyone, " Stephanie Hibdon said. " We are also required to support our own philanthropies as well as the philanthropies of other sororities and fraternities. " Being a pledge involved lots of responsibility and devoting hours of time, but it also had great benefits. There were date parties, exchanges and philanthropic events. " We have one lesson every week which teaches us something about the chapter, " she said. Meetings ended with pledges one good thing that happened to them during the week. This helped them build sisterhood, Hibdon said. " It is like being a little kid in a big family, " she concluded. Saturday was the first day of rush and all of the fraternities set up booths in the UAC. This gave the rushees a chance to talk to guys in many different houses. Some rushees decided to participate in the activities sponsored by one fraternity, therefore they limited themselves by one house. Fraternity rush was a lot different than sorority rush because it was more laid back. But that didn ' t mean that the pledges didn ' t have just as much responsibility, if not more. " We have to study eight hours a week, wear our pledge pin, wear a shirt and tie on Wednesdays and we have house duties, " Pike Pledge Jon Marlinga said. " We have to treat all of our brothers with respect. " Pledging a fraternity was about learning brotherhood. " There ' s no looking down on anyone. My pledge brothers are great! " Marlinga said. Written by Jennifer Paullin taking time out from the Charles Emerson and Lisa Parker build a new friendship. The pledges were required to attend meetings where they were taught various aspects of their respective chapters. Photo by Rick Escalante adancing the night away, Pi Beta Phi pledges enjoy themselves at the Pledge Presents party. The party was given to welcome the newest members of the sorority. Photo by Rick Escalante pledges around, two fraternity members enjoy each other ' s company. Many students joined to meet new friends. Photo by Jennifer Roybal at the bar scene, these sorority sisters pose for the Being a Greek guaranteed a life. Photo by Jennifer Roybal helping Greeks learn, Kevin lectures on how to save a life during an emergency. Many students became a Greek because they liked the philanthropic events. Photo by Amie Madden They crowned the malls of ASU in the fall with their banners and fliers inviting men and women to join their group. It was like walking the streets of Jamaica and hearing the shop call, " Come to my shop. " The event was Rush. Fraternity and sorority members wanted a selected few to be like them, to be a Greek. But why? Why did anyone want to join a sorority or fraternity? Meredith Link, a member of Gamma Phi Beta Sorority, elected to join the Greek system so she would not feel alone on ASU ' s overwhelming " This is a large school, " she said. " Joining a sorority gave me a smaller group of friends. I stay in it because the leadership skills I ' m learning are incredible for my future. " Sure, she could have joined other clubs, but none offered the wide of choices she wanted. " I chose the Greek system because it does a little bit of everything. It ' s a wider-based interest group, " said the senior student. Fighting off the negative image was one thing most Greeks had to face. Much of the contentions came from those who belonged to their own group: GDI. Kappa Kappa Gamma member Jamie Leary got plenty of flack from friends when she rushed. " It ' s not for them, but it was for me, " she said. " You ' re not buying friends like a lot of people think. It ' s hard for people to understand if they ' re not a Greek. " Delta Sigma Phi members Eddie Devall and Doug Gayer agreed with Leary. " A lot of people still have that image of Animal House when they think of Greeks, " he said. " The brotherhood and are the key reasons I ' m a Greek. " While partying was part of being Greek so was raising money for Gayer said he joined for both those reasons. Leary, the recording secretary for her sorority, understood her decision to join. " My mom was a Kappa so I guess I was predisposed to sororities, " she said. " It gives you a sense of We live together. We ' re together 24 hours a day. You get more out grEEK of it than just friends. " Unlike most campus organizations, once you were a member of any Greek organization, you would be a Greek for life. wHY Written by Renea D. Nash It was one thing being a member of ASU ' s Greek system. It was another thing to be among its leaders. " It was a dream for me to hold top four, " said Albie Berger, vice president of Sigma Nu. " Top four " included president, vice president, treasurer and secretary. It was an honor that came with much responsibility. " It ' s a great experience, and I ' m happy I got the opportunity, " Berger continued. " Sometimes I question that when it ' s 4 o ' clock in the morning, and I have to make someone turn their stereo down. But there are more than negatives. " Positives for any member holding office was gaining hands-on " You learned more here than in classroom, " thing to read about it, but it ' s another to do it. " Conflict management and problem solving were the two main areas received experience as a leader. Separating the roles of friend and leader was an added challenge when confronted with these issues. " It ' s difficult, " Berger admitted. " If a member isn ' t upholding the of the fraternity, then I have to consider the brotherhood and not the brother. The brotherhood is most important. " Alpha Chi Omega president Angela Parsells knew all too well that being a leader in the Greek system meant wearing many hats. " It ' s a never-ending job, " said the senior broadcasting student. " I don ' t think there ' s anything easy about it, maybe taking all the compliments when things go well. " And when things didn ' t go so well? " You took that too. " So why did students commit to be leaders on top of being a student? " I have a very deep feeling for my Parsells said. " I wanted to be one of the people part of making things happen. " And an executive officer was just " one " who made things happen. Many other officers helped to make things run efficiently. Those in charge of or serving on the committees running pledges, chapter relations, rush, scholarship, fundraising, fraternity or sorority relations, activities, and philanthropic events all shared in making the Greek organizations function Written by Renea D. Nash Berger said. " It ' s one out a solution, Fredrick Medanich, an industrial design major, contributes to the meetings. Medanich offered suggestions that the Greek leaders could use. Photo by Fredrick Medanich down notes from the meeting, Robin Fink and Kristin Hanny prepare to relay information to in their house. Greek officers often became presidents of Pan and IFC. Photo by Janina Cartier With every society, there was a board to help the social groups with decisions, rules and regulations. The same went for the Greek society. According to Jones, Panhellenic the Panhellenic and IFC organi- zations joined heads and became the Greek governing body. Jones said, " There are a lot of similarities between Pan and IFC. " Panhellenic was comprised of 15 national sorority chapters. " Every sorority has to have a chapter to be part of the Greek system at ASU, " Jones said. According to Jo nes, there were 14 traditional sororities, meaning they belonged to a larger group, the National Panhellenic Confer Kappa Alpha. AKA was a member of the NPHC as well. Every year, Panhellenic organized the fall formal rush. In spring, they also had a rush, but it was a little more informal. In addition, Pan listened to the hearings for the order of Alpha. Jones said, " For example, if a was caught hazing, Pan would handle the case. " Within the governing body, there were ten internal positions, which cabinet members and Panhellenic and IFC promoted scholarship, philanthropic events and intramurals. They worked closely with the Hall Association. Jones was also the residence hall director for Palo Verde Main, which was the sorority dorm. Panhellenic also had a smaller organization, called junior Pan, which was for this year ' s new pledges. Jones said that IFC had very similar structure. " IFC is almost exactly the same as Panhellenic, " she added. However, IFC was the governing board in charge of 26 fraternities on campus. IFC was the male counterpart to Panhellenic. Each organization was single-sexed. Although the fraternities and sororities worked on the same events and activities, they also participated on numerous projects individually. IFC was also responsible for governing their part of the council. The most important purpose for both IFC and Pan was to establish a governing system for the Greeks on campus. OF DUTy ence. ASU also had an African-American sorority, Alpha Written by Kim Kaan LINe watching the speaker intently, Sean Bearry attends one of the IFC meetings. Panhellenic and IFC were the governing bodies for the Greeks. Photo by Janina Cartier a record of the meeting for other sorority members, Kristi Yellico takes meticulous notes. The meetings she attended for Pan were very informative. Photo by Janina Cartier to a step members of Alpha Phi Alpha make a huddle. The group was a new addition to the Greek system. Photo by Steve Wagner Alpha Phi Alpha Greek organizations were again a major part of the campus scene. Fall Rush, sorority teas and fraternity as well as a host of other actitivies filled the schedules of many students. With each event, they created another page of memories in their chapter ' s history books. And history was an important of Greek life. From this, members followed traditions and paid tributes to the brothers and sisters before them. Pledges studied and were tested on the historical foundation of each group. Kappa Alpha Psi Fraternity was one group that was thankful for its history — especially the events that led up to July 4, 1948. That was the day when Kappa Psi became the first black social fraternity on ASU ' s campus. " A group of brothers got together and wanted to start a chapter here, " Kappa Danny King said. The chapter from the University of California at Los Angeles assisted in the charter. Along with the pursuit of high achievements, strong among its members, the fraternity ' s goals also included service. King said the Kappas painted homes in South Phoenix and were active in establishing a tutoring program for junior high school throughout the Valley. Members of ASU ' s black Greek comprised of fraternities Phi Beta Sigma, Alpha Phi Alpha, and Kappa Alpha Psi and sororities Delta Sigma Theta, Alpha Kappa Alpha and Zeta Phi Beta, met in October to create a black Greek council. " We all need to get together, " King said, adding that the purpose of such an organization would be " Greek unity. " While these Greek organizations were smaller in numbers compared to other sororities and on ASU ' s campus, King said there was little difference. Members did not have to be African American. " We have houses, and we throw parties too, " he said. Members of Delta Sigma Theta in September worked with ASASU on a voter registration drive. Alpha Kappa Alpha sponsored a self- defense workshop for women. Written by Renea D. Nash race of greeks performing on Cady Mall, David Jack spends time with his Alpha Phi Alpha. The group was one of several African-American chapters on campus. Photo by Steve Wagner black chapters gathering outside of the Union, Andy Krals and Adena Bernstein talk about the upcoming activities offered at the le adership conference. Students attended the conference to gain valuable about becoming a leader in the Greek system. Photo by Craig Steeves eregistering at the welcoming table, Ryan K elly completes last- minute preparations for the The conference promoted individual success. v Photo by Craig Steeves greek conference various leadership Kim Padulo speaks to an enthusiastic crowd. Padulo was a guest speaker from the University of San Diego. Photo by Craig Steeves Eager sorority and fraternity woke up early to get an excellent seat at the Greek Leadership The Greeks wanted to be that they were going to clearly hear the advice on how to succeed in life. The leadership conference was held so professionals could relay helpful hints to university students within the Greek system. Chad Wollett, educational director for the Greek Council, said that the conference had many beneficial speakers and workshops. Wollett said, " We had many talk about cultural diversity, moti- vation and self-image. " Among those who spoke were Kim Padulo, assistant dean of students for the University of San Diego, and Patrick Naessens, assistant dean of students for the University of Pacific. Each talked about his or her specific field of interest. However, they also spoke together in a session dubbed " He Said, She Said. " According to Wollett, Padulo and Naessens discussed the importance of men women relationships in general. " They talked about the gender gaps in society as a whole, " Wollett added. He also said that speakers held workshops that concerned self-image and how the Greek image was by personality and by the student body. The conference also covered such as the roles of leaders in the workplace and their responsibilities on the corporate ladder. These workshops examined the long-term of cultural diversity because the issue played a big part in Wollett said, " Cultural diversity is more than just a race issue. There are many people with physical disabilities that are included with cultural diversity. " He mentioned that there are not many disabled students who belong to the Greek system, but he hoped that would soon change. As for OUT the confe rence, Wollett said there was a lot of positive from all those who attended. The speakers and workshops were very beneficial. Wollett said the conference was a good idea. He added that once there is a better understanding of the Greek system, there will be success from its members. Written by Kim Kaan It started off as just a party. Then they added a purpose. That ' s the metamorphosis the annual Theta Delta Chi Volleyball tournament took in the fall, as the fraternity strived to help those less fortunate. Written by Renea D. Nash " Before, it was just a party, " said Theta Delta Chi president Ed Wallace. " March of Dimes is our national and the tournament had great potential so we decided to make the Although the tournament brought in only $275, the fraternity was one of the largest contributors to March of Dimes, Wallace noted. He predicted better returns at the next tournament as the fund-raising aspect would be different. " We set up teams and put placed them on floors, " he said. " Usually the sororities bid to sponsor teams, but this year we just had a straight bid of $25. And not all got involved. " for all it ' s worth, Andy smacks the ball to send it over the net. Patterson was one of many who participated in the Theta Delta Chi volleyball tournament. Photo by Fredrick Medanich Wallace said all the fraternities turned out for the annual, double- elimination, two-man team which was solely for those in the Greek system. " It ' s always been a pull- everyone-together event, " he said. " It st rengthens unity. " The battle for the best among the fraternities was irrelevant as two Theta Delta Chi teams ended up in the finals. Some of the sponsors for the event included Miller Lite, Evian, Volleyball Magazine, Gus ' s Pizza, Trunks and BMOC, a great supporter of the Greek system. Like many other fraternities, this event was just one of the group ' s events. While Wallace, a senior majoring in political science, fully the party reputation attached to sororities and fraternities, he was quick to note the Greek system ' s to public service. For example, in addition to the tournament, Theta Delta Chi had an " Adopt-a-Highway " program running in the fraternity. Three times each semester its cleaned up parts of the interstate in Chandler. He also noted the great fund-raising successes by other fra- ternities, such as the Sigma Nu Relays. " We all like to get together, and we do have pretty large parties, " Wallace said. " But we get out and do great things for the community too. " setting up the ball, a player passes to his teammate. The fraternities regularly played in intramural competition. A Photo by Fredrick Medanich quenching his thirst, Brian Rossizh gulps down a liter of Evian. Drinking the alpine water was a trend during Greek competitions. Photo by Fredrick Medanich volleyball to tournament " Tempe 85202, " " Cheers, " and " Bill and Ted ' s Excellent Adventure " lined up the acts that were performed the Greek Sing at Greater Gammage Auditorium. Rob Cavanaugh, member of Sigma Phi Epsilon said Greek Sing was basically an event where the houses joined together and performed a short skit to the audience. " Each team does about three songs, " he said. " They work really hard to get it just right. " Greek Life Coordinator Vicki Hersh explained that Greek Sing was one of the biggest events that took place Greek Week. " In November, each is as signed a team. these teams are comprised of about five to six houses, " Hersh added. song These houses practiced during the entire semester and presented their skit at the final recital. Two co-chairmen the event. According to Hersh, these two looked after everything from the technical crew at Gammage right down to the ticket sellers. In addition, each team was for the choreography of their rou- tine, building sets, and creating their own music. " Most of them make their own bands, kind of like a garage band, " Hersh said. Not only was Greek Sing an part of Greek Week, but it also benefited a worthwhile cause. All raised were donated to Camp Sunrise, a camp located near Payson, Ariz., for children who suffered from cancer. The camp was a part of the American Cancer Association. The funds raised by Greek Sing were used to build more cabins at the camp. Also, students from ASU went to the camp in the winter to help staff the camps. This made the children very happy because Camp Sunrise was only designated to be used during the summer months. With the help of ASU, these children camped out during the Members who won Greek Sing got plaques. The winners also points toward winning the " Greek Week " banner. The theme for Greek Sing changed from year-to-year. This spring, Greeks were encouraged to " Take a Chance. " Most of them took the theme to heart, making the event a success for needy children whose own abilities to take chances were limited. Written by Kim Kaan a smile to the crowd, Alpha Delta Pi member Karen Clements participates at Greek Sing. The Greek chapters were into five teams for the event. Photo by Scott Burgus the part of a baby angel, James McKord adds flare to the skit. The annual April production was performed at Grady Gammage Auditorium. Photo by Scott Burgus the right moves, of one of the dance groups perform a skit to benefit the American Cancer Association. Greek Sing was the most popular event of Greek Week. Photo by Scott Burgus from the two-point line, the basketball flies out of the player ' s hands. The basketball game was way to raise points for each sorority. Photo by Colleen Flood Pushing a watermelon with a broom through a course of cones was not something Sigma Kappa Crista Luedtke ever thought she would do in her college career. It definitely wasn ' t on her of study. " It ' s difficult to maneuver a because it is not perfectly round and it tends to go sideways when you want it to go forward, " said Luedtke. " Mine was pretty lopsided and went into the other lanes but it was a lot of fun anyway. " Luedtke, along with about 450 other women from 10 sororities, participated in Lambda Chi Alpha ' s 13th Annual Watermelon Bust. The watermelon push was one of the games held at the event which raised more than $1,100 for Multiple Sclerosis. Approximately 400 watermelons were used, abused and consumed for the event. Other games include bowling, a seed-spitting contest, a watermelon slice shot put, a stretcher relay (where participants carried a watermelon between two brooms), an over under relay (where participants passed a greased over the heads and under the legs of a team) and a basketball (with a real basketball, of course). All the pieces of watermelon were collected in a pile for the final event: a tug-of-war over the broken watermelons. The games were judged by a panel of Lambda Chi judges, except for the basketball game, which had a hired referee. The winners were Alpha Delta Pi, Kappa Alpha Theta and Sigma Kappa sororities. A local television station filmed the events and many participants were able to see themselves on the news that evening. The men presented the Desert Southwest Chapter of Multiple with a check for more than $1,100 at the end of the week. The fraternity charged $100 for each participating sorority in addition to conducting the sale of watermelon-flavored sno from Sno Oasis on campus during the week. " We put a lot of work into it every year, " said Gavin Smith, LCA ' s chair, " and we try to keep it fun even though the real thrust of the event is to raise money for Multiple Sclerosis. " Written by Rene Roberts her mouth with seeds, the participant shoots a seed far across the field. The objective of this activity was to try to spit the seeds the farthest. Photo by Colleen Flood balancing a watermelon, two Bust players try to keep the from falling. Many Greek houses participated in this event. Photo by Colleen Flood enjoying their acceptance into Delta Upsilon, fraternity party the night away. The new chapter found time to socialize on the weekends. Photo by Fredrick into their new members of Delta Upsilon swear to follow their creed. The held their induction ceremony at the Newman Center. v Photo by Gina Dowden with the new pledges, members of Delta Upsilon welcome their new brothers in to the fraternity. Delta Upsilon was one of the newest chapters on campus. Photo by Fredrick Medanich Question: How many Greek allowed non-members to sit in on their rituals? Answer: One. And that one was ASU ' s newest fraternity, Delta Upsilon. The privacy and secrecy Greeks commanded were the traits members highly cherished so when Delta sprung its " non secret " on the rest of ASU ' s Greeks, they were intrigued. " We were a gentleman ' s fraternity. Kind of an anti-establishment going against what everyone else was doing, " said DU President Curt Ritter of his fraternity ' s beginning in 1834. " We were founded on During our rituals, anyone can come. We have nothing to hide. It seems that everyone is intrigued by that. They say, ' how can you? " The concept was not only interesting, but it left the fraternity open to public scrutiny. But they realized that fact and accepted the challenge to run a clean operation. Their nonsecret made them realize this as well as the fact that their house was located off campus at 5th Street and Hardy. While away from the jurisdiction of ASU rules, they were now members of the Tempe community. But they quickly and successfully meshed with the neighborhood. In fact, Delta was recognized for their community relations in the Phoenix Gazette. " When you live off campus, you have to get along with your said Ritter. The ASU chapter came about thanks to John Casey, a transfer student, who had friends who were DUs. An interest group was created as its members petitioned the Interfraternity Council. They officially became a part of ASU ' s Greek system in the spring of 1992. With its 45 members, DU became the 135th chapter of the fraternity. By the end of the fall semester, they had already made a name for themselves on campus and in the community, having worked with the Phoenix Zoo and the Tempe Boys and Girls Club. " We ' ve been organized for two years, but our hands were tied until we were recognized by IFC, " said GOOD Ritter. " We ' ve definitely taken the by storm. We want to let the people know that we ' re here, and we ' re a serious organization with a lot to contribute to the fraternity system. " it nEW Written by Renea D. Nash It was the kind of weekend that you could achieve glory pulling off a backscratcher, or lose it all with a face plant and a yard sale of your ski equip ment for the whole lift to see. Perhaps it was this kind of excitement that attracted over 2600 Greeks from 21 colleges and universities to Ski Masters ' 1993 Lake Tahoe excursion. " What made the trip such a success was that there was constantly something going on, " said Ski Masters owner Jaime Flores. The weekend was designed for the super human, sleep was rare and ATM visits were often. However, new and different strategies were used to make the most out of the MLK break. " I slept on the lift, " Zach Green said. After flying into Sacramento and riding the party bus to Tahoe, Greeks Written by Geoffrey Knight Walking through hallways of winner snapshots, Greeks felt eager to add new representatives, themselves. The morning broke, and the sun warmed the air, Greeks ambled to the ski shuttle at their convenience and prepared for an angelic day of skiing at a heavenly resort. Kirkwood was the mountain of choice for the following day and each offered top notch conditions with a base of over 20 feet! This excited many; for some the excitement level was a little too high two snowboarders had been dug from the snow at nearby resorts days before their arrival. This was the kind of Tahoe has to avoid. " I thought that the skiing was the best part, " Cameron Welboron said. " Being outdoors was beautiful. " Sunday ' s excursion to Kirkwood brought a new mountain and new weather. At noon, those interested to see Glenn Plake, the mohawked extreme skier from War- ren Miller ' s ski movies. He hit a 40 foot drop and continued to zip down the run at speeds of 60 miles per hour. Others of similar skill followed him down the run and continued to ' ooh ' and ' ahh ' the spectators like fireworks. Perhaps what made this trip such a success was its uniqueness. It included airfare, casinos, big name entertainment and some of the best skiing Tahoe has seen in years. In simpler terms, " It was just one big party, " Kara Wolf said. DO spent the the HILL scene. Most were lodged in various motels in California, however after a two block walk into Nevada, casinos tantalized the hopeful. getting drenched by snow, Cary Bailen, Karen Johnston and Peggy Sweetwood get ready for the slopes. The trip included airfare, casinos, entertainment and skiing. Photo of Chi Omega out on the slope, Peggy Sweetwood enjoys a day at the resort. Many of the Greeks stayed in motels in California and walked over to Nevada for the activities. A Photo courtesy of Chi Omega overlooking Lake Tahoe, of Chi Omega line up in the snow for a photo. The ski trip included Greeks from over 21 uni- versities and colleges. Photo courtesy of Chi Omega cheering on the bachelors, a group of bidders go wild. of Sigma Nu raised more than $13,000 to benefit charities. A Photo by Tim Gibbons on stage, bachelors show their stuff. The bachelors were chosen based upon their potential to bring the highest bid. Photo by Tim Gibbons flop contest. Sun, fun, and Written by Renea D. Nash greeks Hot pants, platforms, and Sigma Nu relays were back in 1992. After a " sketchy past, " the fraternity ' s fund-raising event came back with a bang and raised more than $13,000 for its favorite charity, Childhelp USA. " We got a big sponsor, we ' re by the rules, and we raised more money than ever, " said Mike Powell, co-chairman. California-based Club Sportswear was the new sponsor for the event. Their sponsorship was secured over the summer. The bachelor auction netted most of the money during the Sigma Nu Club Relays. Three " too sexy " Sigma Nus did their turns on the catwalk at After the Gold Rush and stole the hearts of Pi Beta Phi Sorority. Mike Props, Steve Economos and Christian Reed sold for $1,700. In all, the bought three acts and spent about $3,000. Members of the fraternity were to be auctioned based on their potential to bring in the dough. the guys try to out do each other and show who has the most guts to do the craziest thing on stage in front of 500 sorority girls who will buy you for 24 hours, " said Powell. The next day, the guys sold at the auction were found washing cars, out the trash, and doing other odd chores for their new owners. Some were sent to class as notetakers. splash were all present. The only thing missing was alcohol. And that was on purpose. " This is the first year we didn ' t have alcohol, " said Powell. " This goes to show that great things can still be without alcohol. " During the volleyball event, Alpha Ki Omega took first. Second place went to Pi Beta Phi. Delta Gamma captured the third-place title. When it was all said and done, Chi Omega Sorority was the over crazy await to be bid upon. The next day the bachelors were found doing odd chores like washing cars and even taking notes. Photo by Tim Gibbons Relays started Saturday morning with four different relay events in the Sigma Nu pool. Sporting their Club Sportwear shorts, the ladies also in a belly delta Gamma then Pi Beta Phi. Powell predicted a bigger and better Relay for next year. " The future looks really bright for relays after the sketchy past, " he said. " Relays are back. It ' s the heartbeat of Sigma Nu. " all winner, Delta struggling to the finish line, an Splash participant swims fast in the relay. Anchor Splash was by Delta Gamma. Photo by Tim Gibbons On your mark, get set, go! Tan, muscular bodies dove into the pool, making a huge splash. Once again, Delta Gamma the annual Anchor Splash, an event to raise money for the visually impaired. Anchor Splash was a national philanthropic event for the group. Every year, many Delta Gamma chapters created their own version of Anchor Splash and normally had their events in the fall. This year, the fun began on 30 and continued until October 3. Sorority members organized early and were fully prepared for the week- long event. Although members were not in the ming event. They also acted as coaches for the week. As part of the festivities, the also sponsored a serenade night, where ASU fraternities would come and perform a little skit and sing to the sorority mem- bers. According to Tisha Eastman, panhellenic delegate, Delta Gamma also had volleyball tournaments and a letter day, where the guys wore the sorority ' s letters around campus. " The major event at the end of the week is the swimming competition, " Eastman added. " Swimmers race in various events throughout the day. " One representative from each competed in the Anchor Splash event. The swimmers competed in several different categories, like free- style and team relay. Although no major prizes were given, the gratification of winning was reward emough. The best reward was knowing that the money would go to a worthwhile cause. Amara Bartel, foundation chairman for the event, said, " All proceeds went to Aid for the Blind and Sight The funds were spread around the country as needed, Bartel said. The sorority raised the money by charging an entrance fee to the week- long events and by selling t-shirts to the participating Greek chapters. According to Bartel, Delta Gamma was the only sorority to have a week long event. The amount of fun you had depended on how involved everybody was with the final event. " It is impressive to be involved in Anchor Splash. Everybody was very spirited, " Bartel said. OR SWIM competition, they served as judges for the actual swimming Written by Kim SINK peering over their work, of Kappa Sigma hang their banner. The fraternities helped make Anchor Splash a success. Photo by Tim Gibbons Even though the Homecoming featuring the Greek floats, was held on Friday the 13th, it did not rain on the Greeks ' parade. This year was the second year that Greeks, both fraternities and sororities, actively contributed to the Homecoming Members of the Greek system tried to create their own traditions by participation in the light the window painting contest at Fat Tuesdays and the Homecoming Ball. Kate Weakley, public relations for the Panhellenic cabinet, said, " Greeks are integrated with the other students at H omecoming Come ON Week. " She added also Greeks wanted be a part of the tradition at ASU, and they wanted to become involved in the Homecoming celebration. In addition to the school spirit and pride that most students received from being a part of Homecoming, the Greeks had an added incentive for their participation. A point system was established by the Greek Council. Members from each house strived to gain as many points throughout the week to win their prize, which was a banner them as the winners of Week. The banners served as an honor to the winning house because it reflected the hard work each house put into the week-long events. Each house ' s goal was to make this year ' s Homecoming celebration one of the best for every fraternity and sorority. Each year, the Greek Council pre. sented a banner to the house that gained the most points throughout the whole year, which was awarded on the last day of Greek Week. They also gave one of these special banners to the team that accumulated the most points during Homecoming Week. The banners were then displayed inside the winner ' s house. Weakley said, " A banner is to those who participate in the events, whether it be for Homecom- ing, intramural or philanthropic events. " " We want participation in Greek events to become bigger and bigger each year, " Weakley added. This seemed to be the philosophy for the Continued on page 257 Written by Kim Kaan painting the banner, Rosemary Singer, Cori Kesel and Megan Gold make signs to welome the alumni home. The banners hung all over the ASU campus. Photo by Tim Gibbons up everywhere, tons of paper lay on the workspace of the chapters. The Greeks used strands of newspaper to cover their floats. Photo by Tim Gibbons the slabs of paper, Pattye Rodriguez and Philip Brown the paper mache to put on the float. The floats took more than a day to dry. A Photo by Tim Gibbons touring downtown Tempe, a float depicting the world of opportunity heads down the street. The themes of the floats coincided with the Homecoming theme, FestDevil ' 92. Photo by Tim Gibbons homecoming Homecoming committee; the idea of increased participation kept volunteers motivated. This year, the houses were divided into six teams. Each team was able to gain points for its team and individual house, which would be later tacked on to its total points for the week. Also, two points were given to the Greek members who attended the Homecoming Ball, which was held at the Tempe Mission Palms. Weakley said, " If 10 people went to the ball, then their team and house would receive 20 points. " These 20 points were added to the other points, making the house one step closer to winning the banner. Weakley also said, " It was each team ' s responsibility to decide on a theme for its float, designate a time and location, and to buy and find local sponsors. " Therefore, each float turned out Their themes had to correspond with the Homecoming theme, which was FestDevil ' 92: Come home to ASU. The whole Homecoming event was sponsored by the Tempe Mission Palms, FOX television, the Tribune newspapers and Y95, a local radio station. Not only did the houses work diligently to finish and proudly display their floats, but each house painted a window at Fat Tuesdays on Mill Since all the Homecoming events centered around Mill Avenue, Fat Tuesdays was the best restaurant for the job since it had many windows for the Greek houses to work on. This was the second time the agreed to help the Greeks in the Homecoming festivities. Many Old Town Tempe merchants were involved in the special The Greeks worked throughout the afternoon on Friday to get their windows done so they could be judged accordingly. They also finished earlier in the day because they wanted ASU alumni, present students and Tempe passers-by to see their fine work. Homecoming was a time for everyone to get together and show their pride for the Sun Devils and the uni- versity. The participation kept getting bigger and bigger with every event, and that was the goal of all organizations that worked around the clock to make FestDevil ' 92 the best. In addition, the Greeks had the same idea in mind. With each celebration, a new tradition was made and this was what the fraternities and sororities wanted from their participation in Homecoming Week. Continued from page 254 isplaying their final product, the Greeks drive their floats up Mill and 5th. The floats were made specifically for the parade. Photo by Tim Gibbons renea nash It was the last down. The Sigma Nus had the ball. Their man went long. The ball soared through the air and right into his hands . He ran it home for a touchdown, making the Sigma Nus victorious in the Fifth Annual Kappa Kappa Gamma Sorority Football Tournament. While that was not exactly how it happened, it may have been how it was told the next day. But the were the same: a sweet, sweet victory. The annual day-long event sent 24 participating seven-man teams out on the field to compete for the title after submitting their $85 fee. In single-elimination fashion , one by one, dropped out When the dust cleared, the men of Sigma Nu had captured the first place trophy while Sigma Phi Epsilon took home the second place prize. The men of Phi Sigma Kappa didn ' t go home empty handed their hard day on the field at Tempe ' s Benedict Park either. They took home the spirit award. " They hung a huge poster outside our door, and they serenaded us, " said Kappa recording secretary Jamie Leary. " By having the spirit award, we were getting them hyped for the tournament. " Leary said the proceeds from the tournament went to the sorority ' s Rose McGill Fund, established to assist sorority members with their education. It provided emergency grants for Kappas and also assisted past Kappa members. The 1992 tournament raised more than $1,600 thanks to entry fees and four Delta Sigma Phi member Eddie Devall was the activities vice for his fraternity. Although his team did not place, the Delta Sigs sponsored a volleyball every year and counted on the support of other Greeks for " We had about 15 people he said. " We had fun, and the money goes to a good cause. " " It not just the competitive or aspect, " Devall continued. " It ' s kind of like reciprocation ... Greeks supporting Greeks. " a pose, Kevin Caniberg, junior business major, scopes out the field. He played his best to make the game competitive. Photo by Suzanne Kyer preparing to snap the ball, Carlos Alcazar waits on the scrimmage line. Dan Bittle, sophomore liberal arts major, and Mike Khahil, business major, were Alacazar ' s defense. A Photo by Suzanne Kyer looking on, James Faulkner and Jason LaVoie evaluate how their teammates are playing. The money raised from the game went toward educational assistance for Kappa members. Photo by Suzanne Kyer football the last- minute touches, Jon Rattray, paints the final brick. The Kappa Sigma fraternity worked hard to make the haunted house a success. Photo by Tim Gibbons " Your basic head on a platter. " Those were the words uttered by freshman Ryan Heck after exiting the Kappa Sigma Haunted House. This was the second year the Kappa Sigma ' s pledge class sponsored the event for the Valley ' s Big Brother and Big Sister organization. Although no admission was charged, donations were accepted, and all proceeds went to the youth group. While other students readied themselves and their costumes for night parties, members of the sorority ' s pledge class prepared for the haunted house. Five days of black plastic, wiring strobe lights, and practicing ghoulish screams paid off. Stefanie Haggertan, a junior nursity, who assisted with the event, gave the haunted house a " perfect 10 " on a 1 to 10 scale. All sophomore nursing student Minette Shand could say was " gnarly " to describe the house. Criss-crossing boards on the warned all " victims " of the inside. Those who ventured forward were met first by large spider webs. The hallway then quickly reduced down to nothing more than a tunnel, making victims crawl on hands and knees. As they crawled, hands from above groped for their bodies in the darkness. As they rose to their feet, the seemed to have risen with them. In fact, the temperature in the room had risen to a point that made an Arizona summer tolerable. Victims were now in Hell! The only illumination in the next room came from the eerie glow of Jack-O-Lanterns. Victims were then attacked by a mad farmer in In terror, they fled through the darkness only to stumble upon a " operating " on his patient with a power saw. The Haunted House was a friendly place a head on a platter smiled at victims before they again dropped to their hands and knees to crawl to the next room. Looking up, the victims were then shocked to see a man strapped in an electric chair. Victims said that the unexpected twists, tunnels and halls of darkness made the Kappa Sigma Haunted House truly haunted. major and member of Alpha Chi Omega Written, by Tim gibbons decorating the entrance to the haunted house, the pumpkins display the carving expertise of members. Kappa Sigma the ghoulish event. Photo by Tim Gibbons his body, a powertool doctor splatters his victim with blood. The haunted house was the place to find gore on Halloween night. v Photo by Tim Gibbons haunted house greek review relaxing in the back of the truck, Jason Baehr catches a ride with the stacks of newspapers. The Greek Review was published monthly by ASU ' s fraternity and sorority Photo by Craig Valenzuela one of his many duties, Editor Jason Baehr types out the new production schedule. Baehr joined the paper in the fall and was promoted to editor shortly after. Photo by Craig Valenzuela lugging bundles of newspapers, Graham Walters and Baehr distribute the Greek Review to Old Row. Personally the papers to houses was one way the Review kept up with the Greek community. Photo by Craig Valenzuela For years, the publication known to the Greek community as the Greek Review has brought entertainment and news every month, and men and women wearing skimpy swim suits every spring. Since the Greek Review was started in 1986, many changes have taken place including new editors, and with each, new attitudes. English major Jason Baehr was editor for an issue due to staff problems, " and earned the admiration and respect of his staff. " I was put in the position of editor for an issue and everything went well so I was permanently promoted to editor, " he said. Baehr stressed the need for an all- Greek newspaper. " The Greeks are a certain group of people with certain interests and certain involvements, " Baehr said. " And the purpose of the Greek Review, then, is to report on those involvements. " In addition, Baehr emphasized that the Greek Review is more for leisure reading, and that it, at times, is not taken too seriously. " I think it ' s more of an thing. I don ' t think that it ' s a tool for the Greeks as much as just to entertain, " Baehr said. " People don ' t necessarily respect it as a publication, but it ' s more of a magazine they enjoy to read. " The majority of the staff members were in fraternities and sororities. Baehr felt that a Greek staff could better to other Greeks but also welcomed both Greek and non-Greek people. " The majority of the staff should be Greek because they can identify with the Greeks better, but I think its better to have a mixture, " he said. The Greek Review will be a part of a new publication called the University Planet. Although there will be less emphasis paid to the Greek community, the new publication will offer more opportunities, where the Greek Review wouldn ' t. " Myself and a few other people have always been interested in doing it and we have been given the opportunity to make this paper, " Baehr said. " There are only so many Greeks at ASU. Therefore, our publication as the Greek Review isn ' t going to appeal to the whole university. " Written by Craig Valenzuela his victory, a participant holds up his trophy. All winners of the tournament were with trophies. A Photo by Rene Roberts workout. The rules of the game were altered to allow more men on the field. Photo by Rene Roberts kick in the grass The Sigma Kappa Sorority soccer tournament was truly a kick as 20 fraternities competed in the annual charity event that ra ised $1,100 for the local chapter of the Alzheimer ' s Disease Research. Sigma Alpha Epsilon took first place in the sorority ' s third " A Kick in the Grass for Alzheimer ' s Disease " Second place went to Pi Kappa Alpha, and Delta Tau Delta captured third. Even if they didn ' t all go home victors, participants said they enjoyed the friendly competition. " We took third last year and lost by one point in the third round this year, " said Kappa Alpha member Steve Ruward. " But we still had a lot of fun. They use professional referees, who really keep control of the games. " The tournament was a pledge class project, although Sigma Kappa was one of the largest contributors to Alzheimer ' s disease research. Its national sorority created its own grant program in 1988 and has given away nearly $250,000 to researchers at 11 different colleges and universities since then, according to member Adena Bernstein. Each chapter chose how they would contribute to the Alzheimer ' s fund, but all chapters nationwide raised money by selling lollipops with the message, " Help Sigma Kappa LICK Alzheimer ' s! " The pledges secured the location at Tempe ' s Kiwanis Park, hired referees, and designed t-shirts with each fraternity ' s Greek letters on them for the players to wear. Several members of the sorority were assigned to each team as " coaches. " They relayed information about playing time and standings and saw to it that their teams received food and beverages to maintain their strength. Ruward commended the sorority for running a smooth tournament. " The coaches were supportive and kept the teams informed, " Ruward said. " I ' ve participated in a lot of sorority and this one is probably the best run. " The rules of the game were slightly altered to allow more men on the field. " It lets more of the fraternity get involved in the event, " Ruward said. " Besides, there is no better way to raise money than to have fun. " Written by Rene Roberts for the goal, the defense tries to stop the opposing team. The event raised money for Alzheimer ' s Photo by Rene Roberts kim kaan The Beatles claimed fame with their famous line — " with a little help from my friends. " This was what the had in my mind when they organized " Helping Hands " day. All ASU sororities joined together to help local organizations throughout the valley with meaningful tasks that needed to be finished. The more hands, the better the job. According to Kimberly Romain, Panhellenic ph ilanthropic cabinet member, this year ' s event had a really great turnout. Romain said, " About 280 people donated three to four hours to each of the organizations who needed help. " Members from each sorority broke up into smaller groups. From there, each oup covered their own specific charity. Some of the groups worked as referees for a Olympics soccer game. They also kept scores on the sidelines Others helped Tempe Home Services. They visited different residential homes and helped busy people with their spring cleaning. Many of these people, according to Romain, were elderly or lower-income people who would not be able to have someone clean for them on a regular basis. A third group rode down to the central Phoenix area and painted walls that were an eyesore for in the Garfield neighborhood. The sorority members cleaned their yards and streets. They also worked at the local youth center in the same neighborhood. In addition, a group attended a Thanksgiving party which was held for autistic people. They ate lunch and worked with the disabled on an arts and crafts project. Their project was to make turkeys out of construction paper. Romain said, " With Helping Hands, the sororities did more hands-on work for the community. " She added that the day was for volunteer work instead of the typical philanthropic events like fundraising. Panhellenic organizers called various organization three months in to ask if they would like any help. The event also gave all the sorority members a chance to meet and become friends with girls from other houses. clowning around with balloons, a member of Alpha CM Omega gets a new set of ears. Sorority members entertained Special Olympians throughout the day. Photo by Suzanne Kyer smiling at the thought of Danielle DeBolt works closely with a volunteer to care for Annie. Alpha Chi Omega sponsored " Helping Hands. " A Photo by Suzanne Kyer score on the sidelines, Dee Dee Christiansen, Jenny Bingmann, and Traci Jolly work to track the points. The soccer game was only one part of the whole event. Photo by Suzanne Kyer academics Academics Editor — Kim Kaan Standing like a skeleton, a new law library is constructed to provide more space for the law books. Several new buildings were erected on campus to meet the needs of a growing student Photo by Tina Rasmussen stereotypes of ASU made many students feel that they were not going to be able to receive a decent education. The school was known for its party reputation and easy classes. But a closer look showed that academics were BREAKING GROUND at all levels. New buildings were erected to create more space for learning and several colleges won awards for excellence in their fields. academics this is a good Despite the beautiful atmosphere set by downtown Scottsdale, the city still wanted to enhance the of the central business district. To keep this scenic view of Scottsdale, contractors and city officials sought a second opinion. To help them with their dilemma, they accepted the aid of experts in the College of Architecture and Environmental Design. The college, along with the city of Scottsdale members created a computer-aided model of the finished product. The university brought in their and began revising design ideas for the area. In return, the college thought of this project as an urban laboratory to observe the city as it existed. Dr. John McIntosh, director of systems support, said, " I think this is a good experience for the students. " Graduate students from the college were trained to use special software in their undergraduate programs and then they were hired as paid research assistants. " Helping with the project helps these students to put food on the table, " McIntosh said. As for the benefits of using a McIntosh felt the computer was essential in pinpointing possible problems and unique angles. " The computer can take us to the street level. We can see different of the building. For example, we can experiment with colors and the computers can even cast McIntosh added. McIntosh and other faculty from the School of Architecture served as consultants to the students and contractors, and they offered possible to improving a particular idea. The joint urban design program was so beneficial that the school anticipated working on other projects, for the surrounding Phoenix suburbs. Projects of this kind were to follow soon after the completion of the Scottsdale project. However, the program was helpful to the students who gradually wanted urban design to a permanent part of their lives. college of architecture Examining the CAD model of Scottsdale, Sheela Prabhu and Vivek Mittal look over the plan. The computer program made their jobs easier. Photo by Tim Gibbons Academic achievement was possible for everyone at ASU. However, the College of Business adapted a pro- gram that gave their misrepresented students a better opportunity to strengthen their academic skills. The college placed importance on their students ' needs and created a new center called the Academic Access Program. The dean had clear objectives that made the idea more successful. Henry Villareal, director for the access program, said, " The program is a minority student service. " The program evolved over the years. Recently, the college decided to enhance the former " Revlon Project. " Initially, this project was funded by the Revlon Company, hence the name. But, over the years, the state and the university granted more money to the program. The state legislature passed a law that provided more money to the three state universities to fund projects that were specifically used to support minority students ' needs. In the past two years, the services provided for students have been to students at the graduate level. This made the program more accessible to students within the College of Many students at both levels needed some type of academic help. The center established individual academic advisement as a way to give students more personal attention. Villareal said, " We have two that provide advising on a one-to- one basis. " Tutoring services were made for students needing help in busi- ness related courses, Villareal added. Obviously, this service provided the most help for minority students in the College of Business. The center created study group and gave students an opportu- nity to sit and learn together. " Students need to interact with other students who are in similar situations, " Villareal added. More than 200 students used many of the services provided by the Academic Access Program. Assisting with the phones, Michael Mensan, a second- year graduate student, works at the Academic Access Center. Both undergraduate and graduate students gained experience from the minority program. Photo by Suzanne Kyer diverse environment Hands-on experience provided many unique job opportunities for who wanted more than just a lecture. The College of Education joined together with the Tempe School District No. 3 to the SCALES school. The SCALES Professional School was a collaborative effort between many professors and teachers to provide the best educational environment for students in kindergarten through the fifth grade. Tom McGowan, professor in at the SCALES school, said the school is like a " teaching hosp ital. " McGowan, who was also an associate professor of curriculum and added that the closest comparison to the school is the idea of a lab school. The students benefited from the combined resources, and t he professors teachers learned from their ob- servations of the children. The professors were essential in helping fit the pieces together. to McGowan, professors were trained for the big picture, whereas elementary teachers were more to the situational problems that may occur. The two professionals each other, and the skills that were combined added to the success of the project. They tried to find new answers to old problems. Not only was the school beneficial for elementary students, but it was also extremely helpful to students who attended the College of Education at ASU. Particular students were able to work as interns and student-teachers for the school, and this experience proved to be an asset for them. In addition, McGowan taught a methods class about Social Science. McGowan said, " Students learn about a particular theory, and the school allows them to test it to see whether or not the theory is valid. " If the theory was similar, the students would then put it in practice. However, McGowan ' s instruction was not the only kind at the school, other professionals tested their theories as well. They taught students to understand role-playing and decision-making. " We just want to see what works best in a diverse environment, " McGowan added. Reading to the children, ASU student- teacher Ray Surls spends his time helping out at the school. The SCALES school was dedicated to creating a different educational environment. Photo by Colleen Flood Boarding the bus, excited tourists prepare for another fun trip. The ASU on Wheels program ensured the safety and comfort for all participants. Photo by Kim Kaan Ever try learning geography on a bus? A lesson in geography was just one of the benefits for retired of the " ASU on Wheels " The College of Extended Education offered educational and fun programs to members of the retired community, and this particular program was just one of the many services the college provided. Jeanne Crawford, director of the Center for Lifelong Learning, the travel program as a unique experience that most people would not like to do alone. Nine years ago, a retired couple started traveling in groups, and Crawford started helping and has kept the program rolling ever since. According to Crawford, many people, who no longer have their spouse, go on these trips so they have some company, rather than traveling alone. " Generally, the people who sign up to go on tours with us like the comfort of leaving the preparations up to else, " said Crawford. " All the work is done for them. " " We travel to so many unique places, " added Crawford. " We went on two Alaskan cruises and to the Caribbean. I have taken a group of 47 people on the Mississippi Queen, and we visited all the famous sights along the way. " The price depended on how long the trip was going to be. A one-day trip may cost anywhere from $30 to $70, depending on how far it was. The group traveled either by bus or plane. In addition, they always got first-class accommodations at the restaurants and hotels. These added conveniences made the program more worthwhile. During the ride to their destination, the group watched videos about the places that they would be visiting. Then, a qualified professional, like Crawford, would give a little bit of background information and a brief history, similar to a geography lesson. The popularity and the success of the ASU on Wheels program earned many national awards for the university and the College of Extended Education. " The College of developed this into of academic and economic To enhance the good relationship between the United States and Mexico, ASU signed an agreement to combine academic resources with El Centro de Ensenanza Tecnica y Superior (CETYS), a private engineering school with campuses located in Mexicali and Tijuana. ASU President Lattie Coor and CETYS President Alfonso Marin Jimenez agreed to combine the two institutions. The relationship between the two universities flourished after Hector Vargas, graduate student of CETYS, enrolled in the engineering program at ASU. He invited two of his professors to go to his alma mater. Dr. Richard Smith, professor of engineering at ASU, was one of the professors to go. When he was there, he came up with the plan to share available resources and to begin a prosperous relationship. This enhanced the importance of meeting new people and working with people of different nationalities. Relationships like these demonstrated that communication between two nations is, in fact, possible. " The College of Engineering wants to develop this into a sharing of and economic resources, " Smith said. " The project would be academic in that there would be a good student relationship and there would also be a sharing of faculty, " he added. Economic growth also developed a sense of how the industry works in both cultures. He added that the joint agreement helped students to understand certain international issues. For example, they learn to handle international competition. This idea of international competition, accord- ing to Smith, was also referred to as " the new reality. " Smith said, " This links closely to free trade agreements, like the recent North American Free Trade Agreement. " We hope to continue the effort and pretty soon get graduate students to help CETYS create their own graduate program. " Students at both universities from the cultural, academic and economic interaction, " Smith said. In addition, the students of the of Engineering learned to work in a global environment. by Kim kaan college of engineering Signing a contract, ASU President Lattie Coor and CETYS President Alfonso Marin Jimenez agree to have an academic exchange. ASU and CETYS gained many experiences from having the colleges combined. Photo by Haven college We research music, dance theater visual arts The development of creativity and success motivated research specialists to stretch their knowledge and take the studies of fine arts to the absolute limits. The College of Fine Arts created a research center for its college, and members named their building block the Institute for Studies in the Arts. Frances Salas, administrative for the institute, said, " We are the research arm of the college. We research music, dance, theater and visual arts. " She added that they view each department from different and unique angles. Richard Loveless, director of the center, mentioned in his literature that the institute " suppor ts creative that extends traditional frameworks of knowledge and experience in the arts. " In addition, Salas said that actors from the institute gave a perspective to their Many people tended to shy away from this idea, thus making their ideas controversial. Their expectations of a good performance were limited. The institute also took into account the newest forms of technology within the art industry and each department of the College of Fine Arts. " The most recent research was at the visual arts through scanners used on Macintosh computers, " Salas said. " We have been looking at the progress of animation projects. " As mentioned in its mission statement, the institute hoped to increase community, regional and global awareness of new art forms. Frequently, the college invited other artists to come and show their work. Salas said, " We just had some modern dancers from New York come to Tempe and show their craft to high school students interested in dance. " This was one way they contributed to the community although they have been supportive of many other projects. According to Loveless, the institute and its research specialists " confront the essential challenges of and innovation that form the ba- sis of the Institute ' s mission. " The Institute for Studies in the Arts has its own imagination that will to grow with new ideas. by kim Practicing her plie, Jennifer Harris works on perfecting her ballet. The Institute for Study in the Arts supported non- traditional expressions of dance. Photo by Gina Dowden " Students have aN opportunity develop their academic, leadership and service Before graduate students received their master ' s degrees, many of the upper-division students opted to work on a graduate fellowship, which was the equivalent to an undergraduate internship. Although there were many offered at the Graduate College, Donna Izzo, second-year graduate joined the ASU Industrial Fellows program. She saw an advertisement in a for the ASU program and was instantly hooked. Izzo decided on the university ' s program because it was a one-of-a-kind offer. Graduate students who had degrees in engineering were to be in the fellowship. They just had to be willing to work hard at a part-time job as well as maintain their grades at school. Students went to the university full- time and worked part-time at which were similar to their career goals. " I work 20 hours at Intel for my fellowship, " Izzo said. Izzo worked as a software engineer at Intel, since she was majoring in computer science. Basically, the were research assistants for the various companies The extra work seemed to help rather than hinder the busy student. Izzo added, " The part-time job allows fellows to role-play. " She also mentioned that she enjoyed working in the industry. She was able to experience the real-life aspects of her future occupation. ASU and the engineering industries shared their abundant resources to present a diverse curriculum for the hard-working students and future productive employees. " ASU has combined the program so students have an opportunity to their academic, leadership and service skills, " Izzo said. She also said, " We have to take 30 semester hours to complete our degree and six of those credits are put toward our thesis. " The Engineering Graduate program takes about two to three years to similar to other studies. Furthermore, the program the benefits of helping the and the need for better skills. Both were integral parts to succeeding within the workplace. by kim kaan Working with a new program, graduate students Donna Izzo and Scott Mundy take part in the fellowship program offered by ASU. The graduate fellows received practical as well as educational help. Photo by Kim Kaan possible on campus and relayed Leadership made the Honors a success. Teaching leadership qualities to their members guaranteed success for them in the future. And, the Honors College was proud of its council. The Honors Council played a part in the development of the new school year. They supported other social groups and they also encour- aged honor students to get more in- volved with the university and what it had to offer. To provide a description, Kevin Myer, president of the Honors said, " The council is a student which is a part of ASASU. " Membership in the prestigious was available to any student who was a member of the Honors College. In addition to governing the college, the council spent numerous hours supporting honorary The goals of these organizations were similar in nature to the Honors Council. " We supported Habitat for because they are a worthwhile cause, " Myer added. One of the main functions of the group, according to Myer, was to help honor students with potential problems they might find on campus. Myer said, " We identified possible problems on campus and relayed the information to our members. " He said that the group wanted to expose honor students to the campus. He also said they gave suggestions on good places to go on campus as opposed to the just decent places to hang out. The council modeled the intentions of many state-level governments. This helped students visualize possible careers and expectations when they left the university. " Our Honors Council, however, is closer in touch with what is on campus than a state-level would be, " Myer added. He explained that being on the Council gave good opportunities to meet new people. " Our main focus is to provide a communication network so students have someone to contact if they need help in any way, " Myer said. by kim honor ' s college Listening intently, members of the Hon ors Council make plans for future activities. The Honors Council provided ideas of new things to do while staying on campus. Photo by George Gibbons lawyers Pro Bono Publico was the Latin phrase, meaning " for the good of the people. " The College of Law intended its students ' project to mean exactly that. The college initiated the Pro Bono Project, a program that would help the people of the Arizona community, particularly the homeless people in Phoenix. Maureen Kane, vice president of the ASU Student Bar Association, Pro Bono Project, said, " The project is a volunteer clearing house or a work- study program. " She mentioned the clearing house idea because students processed a request that would come in and once they were done, they would send it back out. As a way to help these people, lawyers provided their legal services for free to people who normally could not pay for them. " We encourage working lawyers to provide their services, and we their efforts, " Kane said. The project was a branch of the Bar Association. ASU law students aided the lawyers with their background research, so the lawyers would not have to do it themselves. Kane added, " We do the primary work so the lawyers can do more. " Most lawyers would not have time to do thi s in addition to their regular work. Researching a case could be very time-consuming. If they had the assistance of a student, the lawyers could help more people with urgent legal needs. The students definitely contributed to reducing the lawyers ' case load. The background research included writing memos, researching previous cases and interviewing prospective clients. " The students do the legwork of the case, " Kane said. Not only did the students help the lawyers and their clients, but they also learned more about their field of study. Kane added, " They learn while they are helping the community. " Students earned Pro Bono hours for each hour they finished legal-related volunteer work. Once they earned 50 hours their three years at law school, these students were honored at with a certificate that their dedication to the Pro Bono Project. Looking helpless, Mark Giunta sits among the thousands of books in the Law Library. The Pro Bono project helped lawyers research their cases. Photo by Gina Dowden Hanging on his perch, the Grand Canyon rattlesnake gives zoology students an opportunity to see nature in action. The $1.5 million grant supported the research for biological studies. Photo by Jason Kantrowitz To strengthen any kind of academic program, the departments needed money. But, thanks to the Howard Hughes Medical Institute, the College of Liberal Arts was able to enhance the biological science department, in the area of zoology. A five-year, $1.5 million grant was awarded to the college to support the undergraduate program. ASU used part of the grant and attracted students to this field, provided new teaching methods to the faculty by sponsoring more and pursued new curriculum that directly connected the with the community college and high schools. The new curriculum was beneficial for misrepresented to feel comfortable with working within the field and to get them more motivated in the area. Women and other minorities were especially encouraged to get involved with the science. Dr. James Collins, chairman of the zoology department, said, " We wanted to use the grant to help us with and to support critical thinking in our students. It is important to support undergraduate research programs, so we can motivate students to continue at the graduate level. " Unfortunately, the zoology department was lagging behind the times, but the grant was able to ensure that the department would receive more attention and support. According to Collins, " ASU wanted to be competitive with other We wanted our labs to be of good quality also. " Within the past couple of years, the zoology labs tried to update their equipment. Professors also started to use techniques to explain zoology. Their efforts were to lure students to the science. The College of Liberal Arts and now had many incentives to capture the interests of biological majors. In addition, the zoology planned on organizing several workshops that would educate both students and the faculty. kim kaan Looking for Patricia Dinegar examines Justin Waddle for strep throat. The College of Nursing free child care to homeless children. Photo Craig Steeves People helping people. The College of Nursing did just that when it devised a plan to administer free medical aid to homeless children. Dr. Phyllis Primas, associate of nursing, came up with an idea that would benefit both the and ASU. She and other of her medical staff were lifesavers to many children who were medical care. Typically, these lived in South Phoenix and their parents did not have jobs to pay for the high-cost of good medical care. The College of Nursing, in with the Salvation Army, began a clinic that gave medical help to children up to 20 years of age. They administered to many types of needs. However, Dr. Primas said that the most typical cases included ear infections and respiratory ailments. In these cases, the administration had the capabilities of prescribing and giving the proper dosages of medicine. Contributions provided for many of the supplies. However, the Arizona Department of Health Services also helped fund the project. Not only did the clinic help the but it also gave valuable in-house experience to College of Nursing students. Colette Toronto, research specialist for the project and graduate student, explained that the project gave students a different perspective. Toronto said, " We get a different perspective on how research works rather than the theoretical approach that you would get in a class. " Graduate students helped with forming medical records and organizing the general paperwork. The project also benefited undergraduate students because they were able to help with giving immunizations and drawing blood samples. Toronto added that the project was a good public relations move for the university. Apparently, the project created a positive feedback for the recipients of the medical care. Most parents believed the service was very valuable to them and they would highly recommend it to in the same situation. the streets of downtown Phoenix, a homeless woman looks for a safe place to rest. The College of Public Programs studied the behaviors and effects of living on the streets. Photo by Julie Knapp Homelessness — it was a startling reflection of the economy. Unfortunately, no solution has been found and more than likely, nothing is going to fix the whole situation. However, the College of Public Programs conducted a year-long study and the homeless problem in Maricopa County. Kathleen Ferraro, associate of justice studies, said members of the community were concerned about the nature of homelessness. " We want more information about the resources available to the people and insight about the major gaps and problems facing homeless people in Phoenix. " The college was approached by a member of the community, and this concerned citizen asked if anyone would be interested in the project. The same person provided a gift to make the study and valuable. Ferraro headed the call to action by the college. She said, " It was an opportunity to help the public. " During the year, several aspects of homeless people were studied. For instance, the college first noted basic statistics: exactly how many were a home? Students majoring in justice communication, and public affairs, joined and gathered results. Graduate students also helped with verifying information compiled in the ethnographic component of the study. The study also included a history of homelessness. According to Ferraro, the homeless problem in the United States dates back to the mid-1800s. And the problem within Maricopa County had also been long existing. The college examined the impact of HIV and analyzed the financial of the people, and they also looked at how homelessness affected youths. The results were presented at a in May to the general public and professionals within the College of Public Programs. The study provided viable solutions to look at the overall homeless problem in Maricopa County. White Mountain Apache Tribe This year was a year of cooperation and conjunction between ASU and the White Mountain Apache Tribe. The traditional methods of childcare and education were often criticized, especially methods practiced by Native Americans. According to studies, children lost a piece of culture when they were separated from their families and placed into non-Indian homes to be reared differently. However, the School of Social Work initiated a training program that would supervise the education of so they could help children keep their sense of identity. They wanted to insure that the Native American children could cope with their specific needs. Edward Gonzalez-Santin, a research specialist for the school, felt ASU was very fortunate to be able to work on a project with an Indian tribe. " I think we are the first university to work with a tribe this way, " Santin said. The school established a fund to handle American Indian Projects, and they used an $89,000 grant to establish a Child Protective Service Academy. Santin added that the academy will be a culmination of 60 hours over a two-week period and students can earn up to six credit hours by The academy trained professionals to handle the problems that may occur. This insured proper counseling and created a continuum within the department. Santin also said that they are close to the tribe to insure proper training in the future. " Many of White Mountain Apache Tribe members are students at ASU, and they have been particularly in finishing the project, " he added. These students were bilingual, thus making training easier for everybody. Another goal was to recommend a standard to certify Child Protective Service trainees which was acceptable to the tribal sovereignty. Ultimately, the academy was to provide a place to discuss legal assistance to the tribe and to promote acceptance between tribal and non-tribal agencies. school of social work Training for success, Cheryl Redsteer and Rea Lupe work on improving the treatment of Native Americans. The School of Social Work created a program that promoted the maintenance of cultural identity. Photo by Tim Gibbons Using the felt paste-up board, Alex Homsey and Eric Serrano show their creativity to Sonjee Shin, Maggie Murphy, and Tina Rodriguez. The ASU West lab was developed to care for the children and to give students practical experience. Photo by Kim Kaan lab school is a way to research cold teaching with child development. Just when students with children thought there was no hope of to school, ASU West proposed an idea that would soon relieve the headaches of finding good child care. ASU West, in conjunction with Preschools, introduced a new Child Development and Family Studies Lab School. The school gave ASU West the opportunity to prove that there are alternative strategies for child care at the workplace. Paul Miller, assistant professor of psychology at ASU West, initiated the idea of having a lab school. He said that several members of the faculty expressed a need for child care. Therefore, he came up with the concept of a lab school. " A lab school is different from a daycare facility, " Miller said. " The lab school is a way to integrate research and teaching with child development. " Conveniently located on campus, the research facility lab school was open for children, ages two-and-a-half to five years old. In addition to a safe place for children to learn, ASU West created the school to benefit students who wanted to practice child care for their professions. Those students were primarily education, psychology and family studies However, Miller said, " the center is open to anyone who wants to observe children. " The center provided a place for students to interact with children on a one-to-one basis. The lab school and playground were also equipped with video cameras, one-way mirrors and microphones, so students and teachers could observe interacting with each other. This personal interaction was to learning more about the and effective child care. In addition to the student assistants, Sunrise Preschools hired professional teachers to educate the children with a learning-based curriculum. Miller said, " The goal of the lab school is to show students what high- quality child care centers are all about. " Misconceptions lurk around every campus. Feelin gs of insecurity sink in once you become a part of ASU; this changed as you became with the university. Unfortunately, the misconceptions created stereotypical attitudes toward ASU, and the university ' s image started to crumble. But students who looked beyond the stereotypes saw something else. The school was human. Instead of being high-brow, people were cordial. Each college aided in the success of the students. Services, such as computer labs, were provided for their convenience. Although attendance was rarely taken, the professors knew who was there and who was not. They generally rewarded the students who were enough to go to class every day. Despite these misconceptions, most students liked the choice they made when they decided to attend ASU. Many of these students were willing to support their opinions. " I think ASU is a very conservative college, " said Alice Foust, senior major. Unlike the other universities, Foust added that the older population to ASU. The returning was a unique aspect of ASU ' s social content. Stacey Robinson, junior education major, said, " I think the campus is a very immaculate place and is a very nice place to go. " In addition to its cleanliness, the university had many positive experiences to brag about. The university took top honors in many contests and statistics. Fourteen colleges contributed to make the one of the best. An elite faculty made constant And ultimately, the university supported their students. A reassuring motive for attending ASU was the fact that the school has been around for so long, said Mary Ellen Lippold, administrative secretary for business services. " It ' s like a city of its own with 40,000 students, " said Jan Cox, senior English major. Once the surface was scratched, the university ' s appearance started to glow. ASU was more than big classes and little students. Professors cared and your identification card proved to be more than just a ticket to a exam. Walking to class, students cross Palm Walk to go to campus. The Palm Walk bridge allowed students to get from one side of University Drive to the other easily. Photo by Amie Madden Packed in like sardines, students wait for a movie to begin. Neeb Hall was the site for free movies offered to students throughout the year. Photo by Tim Gibbons students Students Editor — Sarah Nicholson State University was a melting pot of people from around the world. The one thing they all had in common was the desire to learn. ASU proved to be more than that. It was a place for elevating values, making important decisions and BUILDING CHARACTER. Students found they had more in than an education, they had the desire to make a difference. Emika Abe, TESL Alfred Ada, Communication Sander Alisky, Undeclared Management Kunichiro Amakasu, Finance David Anthes, Psychology Louis Apicella, Archaeology Patricia Archuleta, Justice Studies Mark Ashworth, Finance Eric Assouline, Business Mgmt Pia Atkins, Marketing Dinesh Babu, Industrial Eng Patricia Banker, Womens Studies Ross Bell, Political Science Lynn Berg, Communication Anna Bergner, Justice Studies Tesra Bester, History Ritika Bhattacharya, Computer Science Alfred Blatkie, Communication Andrew Bockstein, Management Amy Bordman, Marketing James Branen, Org Comm Walt Bratton, Recreation Mark Breck, Accounting Even in the 1990s, race relations was a controversial issue. People all over the country, and the world, had very strong opinions and beliefs when race was discussed. progress had been made in the area of race relations, it was evident that more were needed. At Arizona State University, it wasn ' t uncommon to find people who didn ' t socialize with oth- ers merely because of the color of their skin. Charles Williams was one of ASU ' s few African American students, compared to the 43,000 other students on campus. He came to ASU with a unique background. That background helped him acquire his unique perspective on the issue of race relations in the United States and on ASU ' s campus. Williams grew up in Europe, and attended school with Italians, Germans, Greeks, and English people. He had experienced the mythical melting pot that America hoped to one day achieve. " There was a common bond in Europe because peace was always stressed as being important, " Williams said. He said that was Continued on page 304 Playing on his flute, Charles Williams enjoys the setting of the art building. Williams attended school in Europe, before coming to Arizona, where he experienced the melting pot of ethnic backgrounds first-hand. Photo by Suzanne Kyer Janet Brinton, Accounting Kimberly Brower, Bio Engineering Christina Bundy, Marketing Stacey Burgess, Women Studies David Busch, Anthropology J.C. Campbell, Business Management Don Carlson, Economics Maribel Castro, Social Work John Chavarria, History Shu-Chen Chen, Education Sharon Chine, Accounting Han Yul Cho, Business Finance Barbara Christensen, Leisure Studies Daniel Christensen, Marketing Paul Christensen, Business Showing her support for the Martin Luther King holiday Chelei Hill attends a rally. Many students, from various ethnic backgrounds, gathered to support the proposition. Photo by Craig Valenzuela HARMONY Coninued from page 302 the kind of bond that the United States needed to cure racial hatred and achieve racial harmony. " Today, if peace and unity were stressed in the U.S., people would be able to look at one another not by the color of their skin, but at what is in their heart as a person, " Williams said. Unfortunatly, this was not always the case, and people had trouble with groups outside of their own. Williams learned this first hand, even among his own friends, because his was white. His friends looked down on his relationship with her. Although he wasn ' t naive to its existence, it Williams to run across prejudices within his own circles. " Sometimes they treated her like an outsider, " Williams said of his friends. " It ' s unfortunate because she has total and love for all ethnic groups. " Like many interracial couples, they had to themselves from those so-called Continued on page 306 Gathering on the Hayden Library lawn, students attend a rally for the Martin Luther King holiday proposition in November. Arizona passed the measure and added itself to the majority of states which have the King holiday. Photo by Craig Valenzuela Tuan Chui, TESL Cindy Clark, Accounting Donald Clytus, Sociology Chris Compton, Political Science Troy Conrad, Family Studies Trevor Crane, Broadcasting Kimberly Crowley, Broadcasting Matthew Crowley, Agribusiness Bryan Crum, Communication Shawn Cruse, Management Tabatha Cuellar, Management Huzefa Cutlerywala, Electrical Engineering Cynthia Dales, English Rob Day, Humanities John Deberry, Accounting Holding up signs, Alisha Villa and Kevin Johnson show their support for 300. ASU made progress in adding cultural diversity to the campus. Photo by Craig Valenzuela HARMONY Continued from page 304 friends and seek others who also strived for racial harmony. A senior, Williams said he also ran into social barriers with his teachers, students, and coworkers. He said barriers were caused by stereotypes that took time to break through. Progress was made when people got to know him and could look past his skin color. " In America, it seems that every issue is looked upon as black and white, " said. " This is because most people aren ' t totally black and very few are totally white. " Williams, who was also of Indian and English heritage, questioned why society only saw him as black. It seemed as if those parts of him were disregarded because of visual appearance. he said, a person should not have been judged by the color of their skin, but based on the person that was within. This way a person ' s character and integrity were the real judge of who they were, he added. BY RENEE CARUSS Standing on the stairwell in the newly completed section of the Memorial Union, Charles Williams ponders the racial harmony at ASU. Williams felt that people should not be judged by the color of their skin. Photo by Suzanne Kyer Looking down Tyler Mall, students can be seen threading through the crowd on their way to class. The student population was over 43,000 still growing. by Amie Madden Mary Delphin, Exercise Science Kendra Diegan-Moy, Justice Studies Melissa DiFiore, Journalism Jeffery Dirrim, Communicati on Jill Duberrstein, Communication Steven Duplissis, Political Science Andrew Encisco, Broadcasting Gregory Erickson, Accounting Jeffrey Erickson, Finance Mici Eyre, Elementary Education Shannon Finch, Broadcasting Martin Flores, Communication Nevin Forkos, Purchasing Mgmt Sharon Freeman, Family Studies Thomas Frontczak, Business Education ADJUSTMENT With more than 43,000 students, ASU could have been considered a small city. For students who came from small towns, ASU was probably overwhelming. For Jacquie Torres, a sophomore studying political science, it was. " More people go here than lived in my whole town, " Torres said. That town was Alamaguardo, NM. Torres graduated high school in a class of 430 people. To most people, that didn ' t seem very s mall until it ' s considered that Torres ' high school was the only one in town. It served a neighboring air force base as well. When Torres came to ASU, she felt a little lost yet excited to be in a place so lar ge. " When I first came here I thought, ' Wow this can ' t be just a school, " she said. At first, the overpopulated university community could have been overwhelming to a student who had not experienced the rush of a big city before. The crowded classes were the worst. " It feels like you ' re not even in class, " Torres commented. " You go to class and they are so big. [The professors] don ' t really know your name, you ' re just there. " What was the result of attending such a large university? " It ' s definitely made me more Torres said. " If you ' re not a little bit over here, you ' re just to get swallowed up. " One way students avoided getting swallowed up was to join some sort of social group. Torres chose the marching band. " People join fraternities or sororities. I think that ' s a really good thing to do when you come down here, " she said. Although the crowded classes and crowded campus malls made life at ASU less than comfortable, the opportunity to grow was abundant. " If you come here set on learning you ' re going to learn, " Torres said. " I think you can grow more here. " BY AMIE MADDEN Milling around outside the Memorial Union, students beat the lunchtime rush. Students who have never been in a big city before were overwhelmed by the crowded university. Photo by Steve Wagner Standing outside the library, Jacqui Torres watches the crowded malls at ASU. Torres felt as if the professors didn ' t care if she showed up to a crowded class. Photo by Craig Valenzuela Taking a break from a game, David Bourguignon relaxes outside the courts. Bourguignon joined sports for and fun. Amie Madden Kris Fulton, Marketing Ellen Fultz, English Robert Gerlach, Communication Rose Gilbert, Recreation Matthias Gobbert, Mathematics Paul Grant, Education Scott Gulbranson, Business Amy Gustafson, Marketing Clay Hayden, Construction Robin Hager, Broadcasting Lisa Michelle Hale, Sociology Jeffery Hansen, Management Per Oyvino Hansen, Psychology Jana Harden, Justice Studies Doreen Headrick, Nursing senior ' s CHALLENGE The thrill of competition, the agony of defeat, and the pain of training were not only for ASU ' s student-athletes. Many students who enjoyed sports but did not have the time to commit to a team found a place in the intramural program. " I joined intramurals to have fun and find good said David Bourguignon, a major who participated in several tournaments at ASU. " I pick up sports eas- ily. I wish school came that way. " Bourguignon played in the racquetball tournament, where he made it to the semi- finals. He also planned on playing softball in the spring. Of all the sports he had participated in, Photo by Craig Steeves Bourguignon said that was his favorite. Bourguignon had been playing sports since the age of eight. His experiences in football, soccer and tennis tournaments helped him learn special skills. " It ' s a good way to learn he said. " Whatever you ' re good at, you want to make it a majority of your life, " Bourguignon added. Intramurals were organized by the Student Recreation Complex and opened to students and faculty members. Taking place in both fall and spring semesters, they offered team and individual competitions. That option was great for students like Bourguignon. " I find it hard to join team sports, " he said. " It is too difficult to get a team with all your friends at the same time. " Although students who participated in intramurals didn ' t have the rigorous demands of student-athletes, they did experience some rewards. Winners walked away with a t-shirt and their pic- tures in the lobby of the SRC. BY AMIE MADDEN Stretching his racket into the air, Ho Nguyen serves the ball during the intramural tennis tournament. The Student Recreation Complex offered individual and team intramural sports to all students and faculty throughout the spring and fall semesters. Preparing to hit th ball, David Bourguignon returns a tough serve during the racquetball Bourguignon had been playing various sports, since the age of eight. Photo by Amie Madden Sitting outside the Matthews Center, Rob Bateman studies for an upcoming test. Bateman felt comfortable telling his parents lies because it was for their own protection. Photo by Craig Valenzuela Daniel Hellerm, Finance Patrick Henegan, Business Anna Hestens, Family Studies Craig Hester, Recreation Laura Hickey, Communication Mary Hill, Accounting Dale Eugene Hoff, Psychology Peter Honer, Accounting Paulette Howard, Broadcasting Prod Teresa Hummel, Accounting Michelle Humphries, Studio Art Monica Inclan, Management Choudhery Irfan, Management William Jamieson, Psychology Ramos Javier, Political Science SCAMMING What parents didn ' t know, didn ' t hurt them. In the case of ASU junior Rob Bateman ' s parents, they felt virtually no pain. " When I want to go out of town, I tell them that I have to go visit a graduate school and to send a little extra money, " said Bateman. " Really, I ' m going hiking for the weekend or to LA to party with friends. I ' m just pulling the excuses out of my hat. " Bateman knew the excuses were really lies little white ones. He said he felt comfortable telling these lies to his parents for their own He didn ' t want to ruin his good-student " They work very hard, and they do send me money. I don ' t want to take advantage of them so I generate lies, " he said. " I have a job. I work hard too. But sometimes you need to get out of Phoenix once in awhile. " What students told their parents compared to what they were actually doing was not The key was to be believable. Bateman had that down to a science. For example, Bateman once decided not to attend ASU for an entire year. His parents thought he had only sat out for a semester. " I ' m sure a lot of ASU students have told their parents, ' my books are going to cost $300, ' when really they only cost $150, " Bateman said. " You never know when your parent ' s financial situation will change or when they ' ll cut you off. " " They always believed me, " he said. " Always. They still do. " For that, Bateman planned on making it up to them when he graduated in 1994 by buying them nice or by doing nice for them. His dad, however, thought payday was May 1993. BY RENEA D. NASH Dancing his heart out at a party, Rob Bateman enjoys his night on the town. Bateman didn ' t want to ruin his student image that his parents had of him, therefore, he told lies to his parents. Photo by Craig Valenzuela Getting down with friends Rob Bateman, Dale Watkins and Michele Mansoor enjoy a party before the police come to break it up. Bateman believed that all college students tell their parents white lies. Photo by Craig Valenzuela The art department at ASU decided to reward their outstanding students with a little more than just good grades and scholarships. It gave students the opportunity to expand and in their artistic expression. The department awarded three students with private studios to do their Relaxing in his art work. One student who studio, Troy Briere this award was reads up on the latest Plourde, a junior painting news. The students major. Plourde came to ASU from were evaluated by the Hudson, Wisconsin. She drawing and painting had been drawing since the faculty. Photo by Tina age of three. She chose ASU over the traditional art Rasmussen school because she received a scholarship. " In comparison, ASU is cheaper than art schools, " she said. " I don ' t think ASU is as big of an art school as I thought it would be, " she said. " But, I think it ' s pretty good for a university. " The art department held a competition for the honors studio. Approximately 25 students by submitting three to five pieces of art to be judged by the painting and drawing staff. " When I got it, I was so surprised I squealed, " Plourde said. The studio was a semi-private room equipped with easels and drawing tables. The students had the privilege of using the studios for their remaining time at ASU. The honors studio gave Plourde a chance to concentrate on her work. " I have a lot of free- Continued on page 323 Robert Jediny, Communication Candace Jiosne, Broadcasting Eric Johnson, Recreation Lon Jordan, Liberal Arts Marcella Juste, Justice Studies James K, Justice Studies Polly Kareus, Art Education Jonathan Katz, Political Science Beth Kaufman, Broadcasting Edward Kawashiri, Purchasing Deborah Kaye, English Barton Kersey, Business Richard Kimborough, Engineering Evelyn King, English Karen Kipp, Broadcasting Thad Kirkendoll, Exercise Science Heidi Kline, Psychology Jerry Knowles, Computer Science Sylvia Ko, Drawing Kjell Larson, Communication Patrick Lavoie, Finance and Comp Sci Shannon Leonard, Management Systems Henry Leung, Electrical Engineering Stephanie Levey, Communication Joseph Limon, Business Angela Lituczy, Justice Studies Qiang Liu, Mechanical Eng Steve Livingston, Political Science William Lynam, Political Science Katherine Madsen, Marketing Sherri Mahabadi, Management Dina Maltzman, Purchasing Stacey Mancinone, Education Brook March, Purchasing David Marcus, Political Science Mark Markunas, English Perry Mason, History Brenda Massarelli, Exercise Science Luke Maze, Engineering Continued from page 321 dom, as an art major, as compared to other majors, " she said. Plourde felt that the studio was a unique way to allow art students to feel more comfortable on campus. " You have a place you can make a mess, " she said. Although the studios were awarded by merit the work was not over yet. The students were expected to keep up with their regular class load Working on a plus work on their own. Plourde was grateful for the preliminary painting, chance to do the extra work. " I ' m ecstatic that I have this Jennifer Plourde makes opportunity, " she said. " I be use of the honors in what I want to do. " studio. Plourde came Plourde described herself to ASU on a scholar- as " Motivated, ambitious and driven. " She was also ship. Photo by Tina grateful for the chance to be Rasmussen next to two other artists, Troy Briere and Dat Nguyen. " I have a very refined style, " she said. Plourde hoped to learn more about other types of art from the other students. Plourde was definitely driven in her desire to make it in the art world. After ASU she planned to study in Italy then maybe go on to an art school in Chicago for a graduate degree. Plourde did not plan on becoming one of the many people designated as " starving artists. " She prepared herself for the future by going to galleries and museums. " I spend a lot of time looking at what the public enjoys, " she said. The art studio helped Plourde get a head start on Putting the final her goal of becoming a touches on his art, Dat successful artist. " I have a lot of things I want to do — and I ' m going to do them, no matter what the cost, " she said. Plourde felt a little about choosing art as her career, knowing that the competition was great and the public fickle. But her made her comfortable with the " Do what you really want to do, " she said. " That ' s the only way you can succeed and be happy. " BY AMIE MADDEN Nguyen surveys his latest painting. The students had the studio for their remaining time at ASU. Photo by Tina Rasmussen Christian McBeth, Graphic Comm Megan McGovern, Theater Stephanie McKibbin, Finance Shirley McKinley, Political Science Erik Melchiorre, Geology Patricia Meyers, English Jarrod Michel, Airway Sci Mgmt Nancy Miller, Psychology Peter Moeller, Bro adcasting Aditya Mohan, Electrical Eng Chris Morene, History Lisa Mork, Chemistry Alicia Mueller, Mus and Second Ed Kurt Mueller, Recreation Joseph Neglia, Business Admin Lisa Nguyen, History Yuko Nobui, American Literature George Notaras, Political Science Ashesh Pant, Electrical Eng Joanna Parsons, Marketing Charlie Pascu, Management Rahul Patel, Computer Science Jeffrey Patten, Justice Studies Donna Patti, Marketing Every semester, many out-of-state students left their life-long friends and family behind to come to Arizona State University. Feeling comfortable in the new environment took work. Imagine coming from another country. Besides making new friends and becoming familiar to the new surroundings, foreign students had to cope with language and cultural as well. Nenad Medvidovic, a graduate student from had a typical to ASU. " It was frightening, " he said. " The campus was so overwhelming. " Medvidovic came to Yugoslavia. Photo by America as an exchange stu- Tina Rasmussen dent in high school. He spent 10 hours the first day at ASU trying to locate buildings and people, a task that would take him an hour to complete now. " I was wondering how the hell people could know [the campus] so well, " Medvidovic said. " I felt like a part in a huge bureaucratic Mixed in with the frightening situation of the language barrier was the thrill of being in America. " I was proud to be in America, " said Akhlaq Khatri, a computer science student from Pakistan. " Being an American student is a pride at home. " Another big problem for foreign students was the culture shock. " The cultures cannot compare Continued on page 327 Browsing through the Computing Reviews, Nenad Medvidovic takes time out from his busy schedule. Medvidovic came to America from Anna Paltovouri, Management Gina Peluso, Psych and Anth Michael Perlman, Business Mgmt David Persley, Music Jerome Petersen, Harmonic Systems Dawn Petrotta, Family Resources Rebecca Phillips, Communication Krista Lynn Points, Psychology Mark Preneau, History Margot Prom, Communication Niu Ou, History Tracy Randolph, Theater Tina Rasmussen, Drawing Heather Rawson, undeclared Deborah Rayborn, Marketing FOREIGN Continued from page 324 since they are different entities, " Khatri said. culture and traditions are very different. " Many foreign students found the transition easier by making friends with students from their own country, allowing them to share the common culture and " You want to be close to students from home, " Khatri said. Compared to other foreign students, Medvidovic felt more secure. " I felt an advantage since my English was better than many he said. For many foreign students, making American friends was difficult. problems made some situations uncomfortable between foreigners and Americans. Although foreign students had to be the best in their countries to come to America and study, their lack of English generated another idea. " If [foreign students] don ' t speak well, the misconception is that they ' re dumb, " Khatri said. Medvidovic had similar problems in making friends at first, but he found a good friend, and married her. His wife, Jennifer, helped to him, and drill him on American speech. Medvidovic felt that the first year being in America was the back-breaker. Now with an American wife, and a green card on the way, he seemed as American as if he was born here. One stereotype of foreign students included the fact that they seemed to study all the time. " They want to be a part of it, but the don ' t get involved, " Khatri said. The reason was not because they didn ' t like Americans, but because the speech was difficult. Although Khatri missed his family in Pakistan, he was happy for the chance to study in America. " America is the country where you get the best education in the world, " he said. BY DAVE MADDEN Reading up on the news, Akhlaq Khatri works at becoming more " American. " The language and cultural barriers were a difficult aspect of being a foreign student. Ph oto by Tina Rasmussen Checking his mail on the computer, Nenad Medvidovic gets news from Yugloslavia. Medvidovic married an American and planned on staying in the country. Photo by Tina Rasmussen Looming over its congregation, The Newman Center presents a dominating image. For some students, religion was a prominent aspect of ASU. Photo by Tina Rasmussen For many students at ASU, the religious on campus played an important role in balancing the spiritual and social aspects of their lives. Like most things, however, this was not true for all people. For one student, her religious experience left her with a sour taste in her mouth. Grace Hoff was a at ASU in the fall of ' 88, and she was eager to make friends. When a group that she had played volleyball with invited her to a Bible study, she accepted. That first Bible study lead to and Hoff became open to the beliefs of her new friends. " I wanted to meet good people when I came to school, " Hoff said. One of the primary concerns of the meetings was to avoid any miss steps from their conception of the path of rightousness. Hoff accepted all this with only minor hesitation. She had started to gain weight, but she had given up smoking and drinking. She began to have doubts, however, when it became clear how judgmental her new church was of those with different beliefs. Other new initiates were told they couldn ' t associate with Catholic friends. Hoff herself was told that her grandmother — somebody she ' d considered one of the most decent people she ' d known would certianly go to hell. The combination of this extreme intolerance and the church ' s harsh set of rules eventually lead to the point were, in April 1989, she broke with the church and tried to return to her life. " I went through a lot of problems when I left the church. " she says. Her friends barely acknowledged Hoff. Her grades floundered as she avoided even coming to for fear of running into them. " It was definately a learning experience, " said Hoff, without resentment. Attempts were made to contact the church for comment, but they did not respond. BY SCOTT SHAVER Gazing up at the tower of St. Mary ' s Church, Grace Hoff ponders religion. St. Mary ' s was not the church Hoff was attending. Photo by Tina Rasmussen Sending a message, a religious television program reaches out to viewers at home. Television programs were one way religious groups attracted new members. Photo by Tina Rasmussen Dick Reamer, Communication Kelley Rebe, Finance Mark Reiswig, Political Science Arthur Retzloff, History Charlotte Rosner, Psychology Scott Rothenberger, Marketing Roy Rupesh, Electrical Engineering Tina Russo, Justice Studies Charlene Sandquist, Music Performance Eric Sanford, Economics Ragnhild Sauear, Biology Lolo Sauceda, Agriculture Lisa Schaeffer, Civil Engineering William Schiesser, Outdoor Recreation Neil Schneider, Agribusiness William Sellers, Justice Studies Michael Seth, Aeronautical Saumdro Seto, Finance Prajibha Shakner, Microbiology Chrissy Shanley, Sociology Christina Shatara, Psychology Susan Short, History Letitia Shotlow, History Carolyn Showell, Communication James Simmons, History Cody Smith, Aerospace Eng Juliette Smith, A ccounting Justin Smith, Business Rebecca Stevens, Music Therapy Jennifer Stewart, Microbiology Jennifer Stiman, Communciation Stephanie Stimson, Chemistry Jennie Storr, Special Education Kurtis Strauel, Justice Studies Stacey Stueren, Communication Seaquan Su, Finance Toshiko Sugino, TESL Bala Swaminathan, Civil Eng Yoko Takashima, TESL One way or another, every student at ASU was affected by the ' 92 - ' 93 budget cuts. Some of the most obvious effects were the reduction of classes, the reduction in staff, cuts in services, and the postponement of the opening of the Goldwater, Computing Commons and Life buildings. " I blame the budget cuts for not finding out about getting an until two months past the deadline, " said Dave Hascher, a computer science graduate student. However, Hascher was one of the lucky graduate students who did receive an assistantship position. In many departments, the cuts meant less teaching assistants. This brought an increased load of work for both the professors and the teaching assistants. " We have not been able to hire as many to support our classes, which has made it somewhat harder on the students, " said Bill Neumann, a Ph.D. candidate in the department of computer science. " Likewise, [Engineering Computing Services] hasn ' t been able to keep all of the computer systems under maintenance contracts, so when equipment fails, it can take awhile to get it fixed. " The budget cuts reduced ASU ' s ability to keep Continued on page 335 Sporting a warning sign, the Computing Commons building, a new computer facility, waits to be opened by the university. The university built the structure but lacks the funds to open it to the students. Photo by William Lynam Grace Tan, Decision Info Sys Jennifer Taylor, Political Science Melvin Taylor, Social Work Julie Taysom, Elementary Education Bonnie Thau, Management Tiffany Theiss, Clothing Homer Thiel, Anthropology Mary Ann Thoma, Elementary Ed Elizabeth Thompson, Accounting Siutu Timotel, Sociology Karl Toepke, German Travis Tom, Political Science Chris Trout, Marketing Tomoko Ursumi, TESL Craig Valenzuela, Justice Studies Continued from page 332 up with modern equipment and to sufficiently raise the salaries of its faculty and staff. " I don ' t really feel that the budget cuts have hit the academic programs too hard Preparing for a class, to date, " Neumann said. " My concern is for the Dave Hascher reviews a longer term, " Neumann textbook. Although continued. " Clearly, if the the computer science faculty and staff continue assistants had offices, to lag behind the private sector in pay and benefits, they were missing we will begin to lose good computer equipment professors ... and facilities to work with. Photo by [may] begin to deteriorate Dave Madden . " One long standing solution to budget cuts is raising tuition. But, the with that step are obvious. " Students bitch and complain about the lack of services, " Hascher said. " But, the talk of tuition hikes brings even more bitching and complaining. " Although a raise in tuition may not be popular to all students, Hascher felt that half of the money coming from the tuition hike should be returned in the form of financial aid. This would help to provide for those with financial troubles. To combat the problems with the services, ASU officials considered add- ing a mandatory $50 fee to all students in efforts to keep up maintenance of the com- puting sites. The nationwide budget problems have had many Adding to the effects in the ' 90s. And there numerous empty aren ' t any easy solutions. buildings on campus, Therefore, ASU will have to wait and hope that the the Life Sciences economy in general picks wing also waits for up soon. funding to be opened. Until then, ASU will have Many students could to continue doing its best with not get into classes the money it does have, and cuts. budget to due hope that many of these shortterm problems do not grow Photo by William Lynam worse. ASU is trying to handle the situation positively, and has opened the Goldwater Building to show that better times may be on the horizon. BY DAVE MADDEN Jose Velazquez, Purchasing Rosi Villegas-Smith, Social Work Jordan Volpe, Agribusiness Tammy Vrettros, Photojournalism Keith Wagner, Management Bradford Walker, Production Mgmt Sherrie Wallace, Business Jason Warsh, Finance Andrew Watkins, Sociology Ron Watt, Fine Arts Jenny Weaver, Communication Adam Weber, Accounting Owen Weber, Management Erin Weissman, Journalism James Welch, Architecture Sophia Nursing Marc Wichansky, Sociology Theresa Wilhoit, English Chris Wilkins, Communication Peter Williams, Agribusiness Christine Work, Pschychology Mark Xistris, Accounting Nicola Telde Zum, English What happened when mom and dad were gone? What happened when the bills were found in your mailbox? What happened when the boss called at 6 a.m. to come into work for two hours and you had a major exam at 8 a.m.? If you called home in a panic, there was only one answer to those questions: Welcome to the real world. You were on own. your Balancing study time Jason Bankey had four with her personal roommates. At the end of life, Traci Dittle his senior year he found a new friend: reality. " Being prepares for a de on my own has been very manding class. Dittle hard financially, " Bankey concentrated on her said. job instead of taking " There always seems to - be no money and a lot of advantage of intern bills, but that ' s the real ships. Photo by Rick world, and I handle it. " Rick Escalante Chris Casillas had a little bit of a different perspective because he was married and had his own house. " If I had to pay for school, I think it would be terribly difficult, but as it stands now I really don ' t find it difficult to make ends meet, " Casillas said. The only thing Casillas found difficult was balancing schedules with his wife. " Being on our own there is a lot of responsibility. It is hard between school and work to find time to be with each other. " Traci Dittle had yet a third perspective that many ASU students looked forward to. She was Continued on page 339 REALITY Continued from page 336 trying to make it in the real world. She learned that hindsight was really 20 20. " If I could do college over again, I would put aside work and fun to do my internships, because now it is tough to find a job without any experience behind me, " Dittle said. Students found help on campus from places like the Student Service Center. Dittle spoke from experience concerning the help ASU provided. " I have found that the center is very helpful, " Dittle said. " They have job listings that contain in the Valley. " The center helped in other ways as well. " They give you help with resumes which makes it a lot easier on a person looking for a job, " Dittle said. All three students found common ground in their perspectives. While freedom seemed to be in the forefront of the good, overwhelming responsibilities pulled up the rear. " Having freedom is nice, but knowing you have to support yourself can be scary, " said Dittle. Bankey agreed. " I like freedom and being on my own terms, but the responsibilities of normal life and school makes you wish that you had the best of both worlds. " Finally, Casillas added, " When you are on your own it requires a lot of discipline to juggle school work, a job and time out to have some fun. " Although it was tough, the advantages of being on their own for most students outweighed returning to the nest. " I like living on my own and we all know it ' s not easy, " said Bankey. " But the good times always outweigh the bad. The only thing that is tough is money, but when it all breaks down, it can only get better. " BY RENEE CARUSS Experiencing life on her own , Traci Dittle writes out a check and pays for things by herself. Dittle found that the Student Service Center helped her find job ties in the Valley and make her resume. Photo by Rick Escalante Relaxing from a hectic schedule, Traci Dittle and Mike Niedens spend time together. Students say that the advantages of being on their own outweighed returning to the nest. Photo by Rick Escalante Brandy Aguilar Dan Album Messan Amewov-Atisso Irmo Anaya Gregory Anninos Angelina Arbizu Vicki Asato Tony Astorga Robert Atkins Stavros Avgoustides Anila Azam Amy Balster Cathleen Barclay Jeanne Barron Nathalie Batisie Seeing friends at school and in classes is each student looks forward to. But, having one of your parents or children at school. This was the case with Gretchen and Heather Hurlbut, students at ASU. Gretchen is a single mother who has been active in the workforce for the past 18 years. She found that opportunities for advancement frequently passed her by Looking out over the of the lack of a degree. campus, Gretchen Gretchen worked in a variety contemplates contem Gretchen Hurlbut of occupations including a psychologist. This last life at a big university job is where she got her interest like ASU. Hurlbut est to go back to school for a started college in 1967 psychology degree. but decided to come " After 18 years, you ' re ready for a change, " back to school to get a Gretchen said. " For me it psychology degree. was a matter of continuing Photo by Rick Escalante to do the same thing for 20 years, or going out and what I would consider, a real contribution. " Gretchen went to school in 1967 for one year to study graphic arts, and must virtually start over at ASU. Getting back into the swing of studying was difficult. After the " first shock, " and two weeks in tears, she felt that she had made real progress. She put in four hours per week at the re-entry center and worked a parttime job in order to work her way through school. Gretchen ' s daughter, Heather, did not have as much difficulty getting into the swing of a big university. She graduated high school in 1992 Continued on page 343 April Beaudine Mary Behrens Dolores Benson Maria Bernal Mark Bigelow David Black Niel Blaine Robert Blanchard A K Blong Sonya Bonnette Jonathan Breslow Frank Brown Sherri Brown Scott Brutsche Danny Burbank Ava Burns Nathan Burns Carlo Camarena Jonnie Camp Vincent Cardenas Jeff Carlson Jason Carone Nathan Carroll Doug Carty FAMILY Continued from page 341 and went straight on to the ASU campus. Her mother asked Heather if she was as nervous as she was, but Heather considered going to college just another step in her education. " It ' s just school, " she said. " I just came from school. " Heather was undecided Relaxing at home, about her major but was Gretchen and Heather Hurlbut going to pursue something Hurlbut smile for the in music. She saw little camera. Heather between high school and college but admitted, tutored her mother in while music was intense, it algebra while did not require the diversity Gretchen tutored of subjects as did her Heather in English. mother ' s degree. Music involved practical application Photo by Rick Escalante and when she got home, Heather hit the instruments, while her mother hit the books. Having a close friend going to school with you can have many advantages. Gretchen and Heather found that they were able to help each other in more ways than just support. Gretchen tutored Heather in English, and Heather tutored Gretchen in algebra. They both felt that it was advantageous to have their own aides within their own home. Although schedules allowed little free time, they used their time together productively. BY SHIRLEY TRYON Checking up on her daughter at home, Gretchen Hurlbut takes time out from her part- time job at the Intercollegiate Activities Center. Hurlbut worked at the IAC and the re-entry center to help put herself through school. Photo by Rick Escalante Robin Chanto Ang Clinton Daniel Collette Jamison Conner Carline Crith Kevin Darling Denise Dealva Donald Des Camps Eranka Desilva Mitch Des Jardins Charity Diaz Kristina Diaz Johnathan Doyle Rick Escalante Julie Eshelman Tinkering in her lab, Amy Winslow checks Up on some Winslow was president of the ASU chapter of the Institute of Chemical Engineers. Photo by Tim Gibbons DECIDED Amy Winslow was a rare ASU student. that she did made her exceptional. What she didn ' t do was her claim to fame — she chose a major and didn ' t change it. Many college students often found themselves changing their majors more times than they changed TV channels. Some students entered ASU as business majors and with psychology degrees. Changing majors meant a longer stay on campus. Winslow, a senior who transferred from Mesa College, made her mind up before starting ASU as a chemical engineer For her, she didn ' t waste time or money from major to major. " It turned out that I love it! " she said three years later. She loved it although she described it as " science-oriented " and " math-intensive. " Math was her toughest subject; she was a C student in math. That alone would have driven most students to the registration site. How did she stick with her major? " Sheer determination, " she said. " I force myself to learn (math) and do it. It ' s still my weakest point. Most people can do it off the top of their head. At least I can keep up. " There were times at least once a month when she wanted to change her major, but those thoughts were short-lived. " You entertain the thought, but it passes, " she said. Winslow, who is president of the ASU chapter of American Institute of Chemical Engineers, could not fathom having any other major. Co-ops with Dow in Texas reinforced her " You have to do something you really like first, " she advised. " You ' ll stick with it. This may sound weird, but you should worry about employment later. " BY RENEA D. NASH Sitting in front of the Goldwater Building, Amy Winslow thinks about all the time she has spent there. Winslow participated in co-ops with Dow in Texas which helped her stick to her major. Photo by Tim Gibbons Taking advantage of a nearby picnic table, Amy Winslow catches a few moments of study time. Winslow said that although she had to force herself to learn math, she was able to keep up. Photo by Tim Gibbons Craig Falewicz Jay Feitlinger Ron Fimbrez Deann Frank Ellen Frankel Patricia Freeman William Frix Michael Fry Juan Gancia George Gibbons Tim Gibbons Leilani Gnall Eric Godwin Stacey Goldstein Michael Gowing If you couldn ' t meet a mate on a campus of 43,000, then what were your chances of meeting someone you ' d marry after graduation? Down by 25 percent, according to some pessimistic researchers. That statistic didn ' t send ASU students to the altars. But there were people who did meet their mates at ASU. Take seniors Marcia Schoolcraft and Paul Swardstrom, for example. Now Mr. and Mrs. Paul Swardstrom, the two actually heard music in the air when they saw each other — they met in marching band. " We always saw each other in the practice room in the music building, and we talked in there, " recalled Marcia. " We were just friends for awhile. " Paul was the " friend " who listened to Marcia ' s boy trouble until she broke up with the old boyfriend. Then he made his move. The old " just friends " claim lasted for about two months after the beginning of their freshman year. On October 25, 1989 they were officially " going out. " " Paul asked me out about three times in two weeks, " said Marcia with a laugh. " I said no the first two times. " Knowing that the third time was the charmer, Continued on page 351 Relaxing at home, Shelli and Bob Cooper enjoy time alone that doesn ' t come often. Couples that got married in college often had a hard time balancing school, work and their married life. Photo by Janine Bily Teddi Green Marla Halsne Tamara Hamilton Erica Hanson Francy Hanson Mark Hatfield Lance Hawk Rene Headrick Jennifer Heath Otoniel Hernandez Carmen Hernandez Michelle Hockenbury Geraldine Hoff Alan Holcomb Heather Hudson Christa Hughes Sandra Hunter Kristen Hurley Christopher Jaap Reza Jafari Cornelius James Anthony Jefferson Kim Ji-Hoon Amanda Johnson [ROMANCE Continued from page 348 Paul asked a third time. He reminded her that a batter only gets three strikes before he ' s out. " I knew she liked me, " recalled Paul. " I figured if I put my foot down hard enough, she would eventually give in. " On this, his final attempt, Spending time alone, Marcia agreed to a date. Marcia and Paul Swardstrom Experts said good mates were those who had things Swardstrom enjoy in common. Well, the playing the piano. Swardstroms had more than Paul and Marcia first just marching band and became friends when strumental music majors in common. Both were from they met in the marching Glendale, AZ., both were 21, band. Photo both were blondes, and their by Janine Bily birthdays were two days apart. Even band members k new the two would get hitched. " He was hitting on me before I really liked him, " Marcia said. " We did everything together. The band members teased us and called him my boyfriend. " One member vowed to eat their socks if the two didn ' t get married. In April 1990, Paul popped the question. Although they had planned to wed after graduation, they couldn ' t wait. They were married June 27. It didn ' t hit Paul that he was married until much later in the semester. " I wasn ' t really thinking about it, but when I did, I said, ' What the heck did I do, he said. Marriage, school, work, and Sitting across from marching band was a lot for Gammage Audito- the Swardstroms to Paul Swardstrom but they did. " It ' s kind of remembers the first hard, " said Marcia four months into the marriage. days of college when " It would be a lot easier if he met M arcia. The our financial aid would have Swardstroms couldn ' t come through. We don ' t put it off any longer have much time for each other. " and got married on Love played a big role in June 27. Photo by Janine making the marriage work Bily with their busy schedules. " There are no regrets, " Paul said. " I knew that if we ever got together, we ' d be together for a long time. " BY RENEA D. NASH Bradley Johnson Rebecca Jones Jason Karniol Patrick Kaser Tammy Kathmell Cheri Keller Shelley Kersey Jerome Kline Aaron Komarek Kim Jin Kook Stephanie Ku Akemi Kuroda Rick Lamoreaux Michael Leaming Robin Ledbetter Michael Lewis John Logan Gretchen Longanecker Tigaris Luke James Lye Richard Lynch Having trouble finding a book at the library? Check the stacks. As a result of the recent budget cuts affecting ASU ' s four campus libraries, books are remaining unshelved for longer pe riods of time. Kurt Murphy, Assistant Dean for Personnel explained that as a result of these budget cuts, " We ' ve had quite a reduction in book stacks maintenance, which is the Working in the reshelving of books. " He Library Administration added, " We have had to office, Rosa cel or postpone our recruitment for vacant positions Rosa Gonzales deals with the both for classified staff, problems of trying to run an efficient library well. " with a small budget. This postponement of university had to hir- The ing has left the campus short-staffed and left take drastic steps to student workers with save money, including smaller paychecks. " Our hours are cut. That gives cutting subscriptions students less hours to to magazines. Photo by work, " explained Cheryl Galope Janine Bily Galope, a student worker at the Hayden Library Information Desk. " We get a lot of complaints about it, too. " Murphy said that those positions were left vacant in order to save money. " We ' ve been trying to protect, of course, the material budget ' as much as possible. " It is out of this budget that library books are purchased. The serials ' budget, which funds the magazines, has already been cut once and Murphy Continued on page 355 librarians and for students as Sandra Lynn Jenny Lynor Kerry Mabey Amie Madden David Madden Dean Martin Ellis Mather Brad McAllister Holli McAllister Sharon McCrery Mark McKenna Jeff Meade Ruben Melchor Keith Menard Jonathan Meyers Tyson Milanovich John Miller Brent Milner Jeff Moad Howard Monahan Alex Morgan Kevin Moto Lisa Mussman Sarah Nicholson Fredrik Odegaard Jennifer Ostrom Gwen Oswood Kenneth Overturf Mark Ozog Brian Page Glenna Pansey Sean Pate Michelle Paulson Continued from page 353 fears they may soon be forced to have round of serial cancellations. " The inflation in serials is incredibly high right now, so even if you get the same that you had the year before, it in effect cuts your budget because you can ' t buy as many serials due to inflation, " he said. The library budget cuts were also affecting progress. " We ' ve had to slow down and postpone certain projects, that we ' ve wanted to go ahead with, that relate to the implementation of new technology, " Murphy said. " We ' ve got dozens of old technology terminals that need to be replaced and we need upgrades to our system. " He added, " There ' s a variety of new services that we should be providing with this new technology that we cannot afford. " As students awaited the implementation of these new services, Murphy feared that the may be asked to sustain yet another cut this year. " We would have to figure out where we could cut it and we ' re at the point now where there ' s very little left to cut and it really hurts, " he said. " It means primarily that we ' ll be getting into the materials ' budget. " Rosa Gonzales, Administrative Assistant for the Associate Dean for Services said the cuts would affect each of student workers " [The libraries] are asked to continue to give the best service they can to the ASU community and the community at large, and at the same time have to go with what they ' re told, " she said. " It must be hard to identify from where they can cut. " BY ELLEN FULTZ Working on a stack of books, Alissa Serignese tries to get caught up on the reshelving of books. The libraries had to cut the number of staff members needed to properly maintain the stacks, in order to deal with the budget cuts. Photo by Gina Dowden Helping out at the information desk, Cheryl Galope assists students with library questions. The number had to be cut, resulting in more work and lower pay for those students remaining. Photo by Janine Bily The tradition of graduating from high school and going away to college was a move many young adults anticipated. Getting away from home allowed students freedom and the opportunity to gain responsibility. But, for some of those who attended ASU, they were able to get the college experience without leaving Arizona. In-state students were Taking a break in the a large part of the ASU student population. For grass, Ken Jacoby nutrition major Ken relaxes after a tough Jacoby, a graduate of practice with the Sun Scottsdale ' s Horizon High Devil marching band. School, moving away and Jacoby planned on attending college at Northern Arizona seemed like the decided to stay in the move for him. It was valley after all. far enough away from Photo by Tina home, yet close enough be comfortable. Rasmussen " One of my best friends went to NAU, and I really wanted to go there, " Jacoby said. " But I made the drum line for the ASU marching band and stayed here after all. " Jason LaBrie, a psychology major and also a Horizon graduate, said attending ASU graduation was not in his plans. He NAU but left after one year due to lack of funds. Once at ASU, he found that the college experience would be the same — if not better. Continued on page 358 attending NAU but Sabrina Payonk Carol Peet Leland Pete Merle Pete Melissa Peters Terri Pick Jennifer Poe Anthony Policci Aimee Pontius Amy Propp Laurel Prud ' Homme Arthur Radomski Eric Rapp Lupe Rea Jennifer Reaney Corry Rinehart Daniel Robinson Dianne Rocha Kimberly Romain Roger Rose Cynthia Rospond Shawn Rutledge Keiko Saai Theresa Sanders Keri Schaufelberger Austin Schmid Stacie Schmidt Nam Sang Seok Akaba Shigeto Eva Shine Jill Siclair Robert Sloan Jonathan Spaans Susan Springer Craig Steeves Alvin Steeves Joy Sullivan Simon Sutherland Anne Swank Continued from page 356 " I ' ve seen people from high school here and I ' ve become really good friends with them, " he said. " I wasn ' t friends with them in [high] school but knew of them. " Staying in a place that was familiar and friendly Looking on as the made making friends band plays on the easier. field, Ken Jacoby takes " You always ask for people ' s phone numbers a breather on the because you miss a class, " bleachers. Jacoby felt LaBrie said. " So, you have that ASU had much to somewhat of a friend offer to in-state there. Also, you talk to people in your classes, students as well as and they introduce you to those from outside of their friends. " Arizona. Photo by Tina Although ASU was on the home turf for many Rasmussen in-state students, the campus still had many surprises to offer. " I still haven ' t been to every place on campus, " Jacoby said. " And I ' m still meeting new people everyday. " Jacoby said he never regretted attending ASU. " Here [at ASU] there is so much to see, " Jacoby said. " The people at school make it what it is. " CRAIG VALENZUELA Making some noise, Ken Jacoby plays with the drum line. Many students found that staying in the state to attend school had just as many advantages as leaving. Photo by Tina Rasmussen A famous person once said, " Ask not what your country can do for you, but what you can do for your country. " If ASU was a country, what did you do for ASU during the 1992-93 school year? Nothing? Tsk. Tsk. While you were busy doing nothing, several ASU students were busy stripping down to — well, nothing or nearly nothing to represent ASU in a special edition of Playboy. " I wasn ' t as uncomfortable as I thought I would be, " said sophomore Keri Zeller. " They were very professional it was like getti ng your picture taken. " Minus your clothes, of course. Zeller and about 10 other ASU women were selected in November to appear in a Playboy photo spread as women of ASU, which was voted by the publication as one of the country ' s top party schools. Representatives from the Chicago-based magazine interviewed nearly 100 ASU women who wanted to bare all for their school. Within the last few days of their week-long visit, 12 women were selected and taken on location for a photo session. Zeller said she posed near a canopy bed in a bedroom overlooking Camelback Mountain wearing several different bedroom attires including her birthday suit. Continued on page 363 Dayan Tassinari Silke Tate Wencke Tate Rachelle Tayler Kimberly Thompson Matt Thompson Elizabeth Tierney Deneventy Toenokagie Cliff Trinkofsky Jenene Troup George Uko Jean Vinluan Joanna Vinluan Paula Vinluan Cheryl Vocre Amy Warfie Gerald Warrick Michelle Weidner Mark Wendell William Weston Michelle White Shawn Whittern Bart Wilhoit Jennifer Wilhoit Baring almost all for the camera, a woman poses in the nude. Playboy listed ASU as one of the top ten party schools in the nation. Photo by Tim Gibbons Samuel Williams Doris Wilson Judith Wilson Jennifer Winslow Roman Wnek Karrie Wood Kelvin Yao Stephen Yoshimura Michelle Young Thia Young Michelle Zagala Sharon Zygowicz Continued from page 360 Although the publication ' s party-school feature on ASU was viewed by some as negative publicity, and the women referred to as " bimbos, " women like Zeller stood true to their school. " I have pride in my school and feel honored to represent it in Playboy, " Zeller wrote in a public letter to critics. " True, I may Gracefully draping have blond hair and blue down a woman ' s eyes, but I am certainly not a back, a set of pearls accents the photo. bimbo, " she wrote. student, said the fact that Zeller, an Honors College Approximately 100 she had both a " brain and a women went to the body " knocked down She was upset by others ' comments in the State Press although she no verbal attacks " I was so pissed off, " she said in an interview with the Spark yearbook. " You can only be exploited if you have nothing to do with it. I wanted to do it. " Proud of her decision to pose nude, the native sprung the news on her family at Thanksgiving. When she informed her father she had " something " to tell him and advised him to sit down, she was surprised to learn that he had already guessed. " He said it before me, " Zeller recalled. " He wasn ' t thrilled, but he ' ll support me. " Together, Zeller and her father announced the news to the rest of the family, except one member. " I ' m never going to tell my mother, " Zeller confessed. Zeller said she had no regrets, and was eager for the issue to hit the stands in the spring. She even sent test shots of her photo session to an " I ' d do it again, knowing the she said. So, for all of you who did nothing for your school, aren ' t you ashamed? BY RENEA D. NASH Playboy interview hoping to be chosen to represent ASU. Photo by Tim Gibbons Sitting in front of a window, a woman is captured in an explicit pose. Ten women were chosen by Playboy to appear in a photo spread, due to be released in the spring. Photo by Tim Gibbons Placing on a casket, members of a pro- choice group hold a rally on the Hayden Library lawn. The library lawn was a place where groups met to express their opinions. Photo by Gino Dowden Index Editor — Dave Madden niversities have always been a place for students to not only learn about history, math and science, but to learn how to express themselves about the world around them. ASU was no exception. voiced their opinions through their actions, not only with their mouths, because the exploding events from around the world proved that some- times ACTIONS SPEAK LOUDER THAN WORDS. Abdin, Wahab 101, 127 Abe, Emika 302 Abel, Devona 96 Acosta, Hector 105 Acosta, Jose 95 Ada, Alfred 302 Adams, Derek 123 Aguilar, Brandy 339 Aguilar, Flor 105 Aguirre, Crystal 105 Ahmad, Shireen 87 Ahumada, Maria 55 Akikuni, Mika 113 Akpan, Ime 197 Albarracin, Eric 200 Album, Dan 339 Alcaraz, Rita 46 Alcazar, Carlos 259 Ali, Mehere 87 November 18,1992 — President Bush introduces President-elect Clinton to the White House. The two met to try to smooth over the transition of power. Photo courtesy of Associated Press Alisky, Sander 96, 101, 118, 127, 302 All, Noore 87 Allen, Sean 128 Alosbanos, Edgar 48 Altieri, Marc 52 302 Alvarez, Amy 105 Alvarez, Carlo 118, 127 Amakasu, Kunichiro 302 Amavisca, Patricia 105 Amber, Brandon 127 Ambers, Monique 178 Amberson, Kathy Ambrose, Jen 57 Amend, Krista 195 Amewov-Atisso, Messan 339 Amora, Margie 113 Anaya, Irmo 339 Anaya, Lorena 105 Anderson, Andrea 211 Anderson, Dana 209 Anderson, Jason 62 Anderson, Julie 55 Anderson, Neil 96 Andersson, Maria 207 Andonyan, Ann 85 Angulo, Daniel 105 Anninos, Gregory 68, 339 Anthes, David 302 Antoine, Stephanie 46 Apicella, Louis 302 Appelton, Randy 78 Aragoni, Eric 213 Arambula, Elena 105 Aranda, Martha 48 Aranda, Martina 48 Arber, Katrina 71, 108 Arbizu, Angelina 339 Archuleta, Patricia 302 Arkley, David 98 Armenta, Lourdes 105 Armstrong, Jim 96 Aron, Richard 91 Arreola, Patricia 129 Asato, Vicki 55, 339 Aseret, Teresa 55 Ashworth, Mark 302 Assouline, Eric 302 Astorga, Tony 339 Atiles, Anthony 53 Atkins, Pia 91, 302 Atkins, Robert 339 Avgoustides, Stavros 339 Axtell, Katherine 48 Azam, Anila 87, 339 Azam, Feras 87 Azmitia, Blanka 62 Babu, Dinesh 302 Baehr, Jason 262, 263 Bailen, Cary 248 Baisey, Rosemary 69 Bajpai, Ravi 53 Bajunrah, Heidi 60 Baker, Deborah 108 Baldacchino, Beth 83 Baldacchino, George 95 Balicasniaya, Michelle 56 Balster, Amy 339 Bands, James 95 Banker, Patricia 302 Bankey, Jason 336 Baran, Gabby 123 Barber, Larry 182 Barclay, Cathleen 339 Barker, Dave 200 Barnum, Travis 95 Barr, Bobby 108 Barrigle, Angela 55 Barron, Jeanne 339 Barry, Sharon 60 Bartel, Amara 252 Basom, Todd 60 Bateman, Rob 316, 319 Bates, Mario 166, 168 Batisie, Nathalie 339 Beakley, Sara 81 Bean, Brett 182 Bearry, Sean 235 Beaudine, April 341 Becenti, Reynaldi 178, 218 Beck, Jason 61 Bedewi, Paul 187 Bedford, Cori 85, 108 Beechum, Gabe 197 Behrens, Mary 341 Belken, Lou 193 Bell, Boaz 63 Bell, Joy 39 Bell, Ross 302 Bellezza, Renee 118 Belmont, Bruno 85 Belotti, Christine 189 Benchard, Shannon 127 Benke, Stephanie 85 Benner, Pete 82, 85, 91 Bennett, Mario 162, 163, 177 Benson, Dolores 341 Bentley, Kline 60 Benton, Grady 144, 165, 168, 171, 175 Berg, Lynn 302 Berg, Nathaniel 127 Berger, Albie 232 Bergner, Anna 302 Bernal, Maria 341 Bernard, Petrina 56 Bernstein, Adena 85, 238 Bernstein, Corrine 101 Berry, Tina 105 Bertko, Jim 127 Bester, Tesra 197, 302 Bestwina, Nate 52 Betterly, Suzy 46 Beuttner, Heidi 69 Bhattacharya, Ritika 302 Bielinski, Cathy 55 Biewer, Ted 107, 108 Bigelow, Mark 83, 341 Bingmann, Jenny 267 Birchette, Terry 121 Bittle, Dan 259 Biwan, Paul 85 Bjornson, Melissa 46 Black, David 341 Blackburner, George 92 Blaine, Niel 34 Blakethomas, Hugh 68 Blanchard, Robert 341 Blatkie, Alfred 302 Blaylock, Jason 204 Erik 44 Blong, Andrew 57 Blong, A.K. 341 Bloniarz, Susan 85 Bloom, Rozzie 46 Bocan, Gary 83 Bockstein, Andrew 127, 302 Bohach, Bill 62 Boker, Dana 69 October 1, 1992 — Celebrating after Perot ' s return, Shar Johnson and Heather Johnson embrace. Although Perot did not win the election, he had a strong following in all 50 states. Photo courtesy of Associated Press Bolger, Patti 61 Bonnette, Sonya 341 Bordman, Amy 302 Borowski, Mark 113 Boscaino, Mike 61 Bostic, Jennifer 105 Bourguignon, David 312, 315 Bourive, Greg 85 Bourren, Paul 69 Bowers, Lynn 44, 68 Bowman, Lisa 96 Boyd, Laura 77 Boyko, Michele 95 Boyle, Joe 121 Boza, Brad 77 Brady, Geoff 95 Brady, Jessica 48 Branen, James 302 August 26, 1992 — Lying in shambles, homes in Louisiana show the destruction of a tornado. The tornado was an offspring of Hurricane Andrew which wrecked havoc on Florida and Louisiana. Photo courtesy of Associated Press Branol, Greg 85 Brasher, Bob 175 Bratton, Walt 302 Breck, Mark 108, 302 Bremson, David 85 Breslow, Jonathan 341 Briere, Troy 321, 323 Briggs, Chadd 68 Brinkman, Tina 189 Brinton, Janet 304 Briseno, Veronica 105 Broderick, Greg 47 Brogren, Eric 56 Brookbank, Chuck 90 Brooks, Amy 46 Brougham, Shanna 46 Brower, Kimberly 304 Brown, C.J. 52 Brown, Dave 105 Brown, Eric 187 Brown, Frank 341 Brown, Jon 61 Brown , Philip 256 Brown, Renee 68 Brown, Sherri 341 Bruning, Margaret 118 Brunner, Eric 193 Brutsche, Scott 341 Bryner, Tara 60 Buehler, Matthew 61 Bundy, Christina 304 Bunegar, Lesley 46 Buonicontri, Ric 56 Buono, Carina 108 Burbank, Danny 341 Burbaro, Vinnie 53 Burchett, Christy 46 Burgdorfer, Heidi 52 Burgess, Kevin 231 Burgess, Stacey 304 Burke, Kevin 123 Burnett, Sherri 46 Burns, Nathan 341 Busch, David 108, 304 Buso, Josephine 101 Bussart, Todd 84, 85 Butler, Tracy 189 Buttyan, Ruth 64 Buzard, Douglas 127 Cabarga, Brenda 48 Cairr, Steve 56 Camarena, Carla 341 Cammarota, Rob 53 Camp, Andrew 100 Camp, Jonnie 341 Campbell, J.C. 304 Campbell, Rachel 62 Campbell, Shanequa 197 Canez, Ana 85, 105 Caniberg, Kevin 258 Cannella, Rosanne 83, 397 Capobres, Esther 85 Capobres, Lydia 85 Carazo, Angela 77 Cardenas, Vincent 341 Cardwell, Heather 46 Carlson, Don 91, 304 Carlson, Jeff 341 Carroll, Christopher 95 Carroll, Nathan 341 Carter, Leslie 60 Cartier, Janina 83 Cartier, Priscilla 91 Carty, Doug 53, 341 Casey, John 247 Casey, Lillian 91, 105 Casillas, Chris 336 Cassel, Corrine 57 Cassidy, Jim 181 Castro, Lizette 85 Castro, Maribel 304 September 13, 1992— Weaving around fallen telephone poles, cars make their way through the streets of Lihue, Hawaii. Hurricane Iniki caused immense damage totaling up to $1 billion, leaving residents without power or telephone services. Photo courtesy of Associated Press Cavanaugh, Rob 242 Chamberlin, Cliff 77 Chamberlin, Tammy 96 Chan, Barry 87 Chan, Grace 87 Chan, Joanne 87 Chan, Man 77 Chan, Yoke 79 Chanto, Robin 343 Charles, Shawn 200 Chavarria, John 304 Chavolla, Rick 85 Chen, Shu-Chen 304 Cheng, Andy 87 Cheng-Chan, Yoke 79 Cherry, Michelle 178 Chester, Amy 87 Cheung, Gordon 152 Chine, Sharon 304 Cho, Han 304 Chong, Cindy 85, 108 Choo, Tze-Chean 83 Chou, Pang 113 Choudhery, Asif 77 Chow, Kwong 79 Christensen, Barbara 304 Christensen, Daniel 304 Christensen, Ejnar 79 Christensen, Paul 304 Christian, Nancy 202 Christiansen, Dee 267 Christianson, Terry 85 Chu, Melissa 108 Chu, Michael 108 Chu, Wee 79 Chua, Melvin 79 Chua, Yi-Chien 105 Chuaboon, Melvin 53 Chui, Tuan 306 Ciccarelli, Daniel 61 Ciccarelli, Ralph 61 Cirino, Leanne 57 Clack, William 95 Clark, Brian 209 Clark, Cindy 306 Clark, Robert 62 Clements, Karen 242 Clifton, Cindy 46 Clinton, Ang 343 Clymer, Mike 77 Clytus, Donald 306 Cobb, Crystal 178 Cochran, Colleen 55 Cohen, Aaron 62 Cohen, Charlie 197 Colby, Barb 122 Cole, Dorinda 48, 108 Cole, Stacey 108 Collette, Daniel 343 Collins, Nancy 46 Collins, Shane 197 Compton, Chris 306 Cone, Tracy 185 Conner, Jamison 343 Connolly, Jason 60 Conrad, Troy 306 Conti, Bill 209 Cooper, Amy 55 Copeland, Kat 108 Coppola, Mike 56 Coquico, Levi 113 Cordell, Kelly 213 Coronado, Maria 123 Coronado, Ray 105 Corr, Daniel 68 Costanzo, Ursula 92 Costas, Ben 11 Cox, Jan 298 Crane, Trevor 306 Crith, Carline 343 Crowley, Kimberly 108, 306 Crowley, Matthew 306 Crowley, Michael 209 Crum, Bryan 306 Cruse, Shawn 306 Cruz, Jacob 199 Cruz, Monica 105, 123 October 18, 1992 — Participating in the opening ceremonies of the World Series, members of the U.S. Marine Corps fly the Canadian flag upside down. The accident brought anger and laughter to baseball fans. Photo courtesy of Associated Press Cruz-Gonzalez, Nereida 101 Cuellar, Tabatha 306 Cummings, Charley 57 Cummings, Margy 91 Cunningham, Sarah 113 Cutlerywala, Huzefa 306 Cyskiewicz, Kelly 189 Dales, Cynthia 306 Daley, Brandy 45, 68 Damico, Lisa 57 Dander, Jennifer 213 Daniel, Michael 108 Danzer, Jason 127 Dao, Mark 95 Dao, Robert 95 Darling, Kevin 343 Davidson, Kori 195 Davis, Daran 127 Davis, Matt 52 Davison, Jerone 171 Day, Rob 85, 306 Dayley, Jandie 57 De La Concha, Janet 85, 123 De La Torre, Dolores 105 De Alva, Denise 91 De Bario, Alex 123 De Bolt, Danielle 267 De Molina, Francesca 68 De Wolf, Michelle 91, 108 Dealva, Denise 343 Deberry, John 306 Delphin, Mary 311 Deminsky, Mary 118 Demsey, Todd 182 Des Camps, Donald 343 Descano, Caroline 108 Desilva, Eranka 343 Des Jardins, Mitch 343 Deuton, Brad 95 Devall, Eddie 231, 258 Devore, Laura 207 DiFiore, Melissa 311 Diaz, Carlos 85 Diaz, Charity 343 Diaz, Gerald 54 Diaz, Jaime 105 Diaz, Kristina 343 Diaz-Cruz, Enoc 101 Diaz-Cruz, Mariene 101 Diaz-Cruz, Neritza 101 Diaz-Santana, Enoc 101 Dickinson, Leslie 66 Dickinson, Lucy 57 Didion, Tammy 60 Diegan-Moy, Kendra 311 Dilla, Jessielyn 108 Dillow, Tammy 62 Dimas, Ryan 57 Dinegar, Patricia 290 Dirrim, Jeffery 311 Dittle, Traci 336, 339 Doan, Tommy 96 Dong, Brandon 96 Douglas, Champie 56 Douglas, Omar 68 Doyle, Johnathan 343 Doyle, Kathleen 55 Doyle, Katie 8 Drescher, Michael 53 Druhan, Jennifer 91 Duberrstein, Jill 311 Duckles, Andrew 48 Duckworth, Lani 56 Dudman, Tracy 47, 50 Dunklee, Dave 95 Dunn, Bill 199 Dunn, Michael 62 Duplissis, Steven 311 Duran, Susan 181 Duvvuri, Ravi 89 Dyer, Brandy 46 Early, Brenda 60 Eary, Darcle 68 Eastman, Tisha 252 Eaton, Geoff 187 Eckel, Michael 85 Economos, Steve 251 Eddings, Patricia 85 Edrick, Brian 68 Edstrom, Mike 211 Edwards, Heather 46 Eggeling, Helmuth 95 Ehmann, Kurt 199 Eisentraut, Laura 106 Ekadis, Cris 118 Ellington, Owen 44 Ellis, Brian 197 Elsass, Mike 54, 56 Emerson, Charles 229 Encisco, Andrew 311 Enoch, Wendy 69, 73 Erickson, Gregory 311 Erickson, Jeffrey 311 Ericsson, Linda 55, 185 Ernster, Erin 48 Escalante, Rick 83, 343 Eshelman, Julie 343 Eskew, Missy 191 Esparza, Misa 85 Esquivel, Barbara 123 Evans, Amy 46, 227 Evans, Elaine 108 Evans, Joanna 50 Evans, Mike 56 Everett, Christine 202 Eyre, Mici 311 Falewicz, Craig 347 Farber, Doug 61 Farrow, Jordan 62, 108 Fasack, Ian 62 Faulkner, Jamal 177 Faulkner, James 259 Feidman, Yon 127 Feitlinger, Jay 347 Feliciano, Carlos 101, 05 Feliciano, Yenitza 101 Felix, Dablo 123 Femenia, Gina 123 Ferenczhalmy, Tom 95 Fernandes, Michael 53 Figueras, Tana 185 Files, Lynne 46 Fimbrez, Ron 101, 123, 347 Finch, Amy 77 Finch, Shannon 311 Finkand, Robin 234 Finkelstein, Judd 108 Finley, Teresa 105 Fiore, Elisha 85 Fischbach, William 217 Fischer, Robert 118 Fitzgerald, Brian 78, 118 Fitzsimmons, Joanne 60 Flandaca, Anthony 127 Flechsig, Scott 124 Fletcher, C.J. 118 Flis, Chrolotte 108 Flood, Colleen 83 Flood, Sandra 77 Flores, Cruz 105 Flores, Jaime 248 Flores, Maria 105 Flores, Martin 211, 311 Florio, Nick 61 Fogel, Suzanne 95 Foley, Kirin 91 Forkos, Nevin 311 Forsythe, Bella 127 Forsythe, Roxanne 47 Foshie, Shantel 10 Fougner, Gerald 213 Fouler, Shane 227 Foust, Alice 298 Fowler, Shane 46, 209 Fox, Cindy 56 Fox, Jimmy 56 Fox, Mason 69 Frachey, Misty 80 Franco, Vanessa 48 Frank, DeAnn 101, 123, 347 Frankel, Ellen 347 Freeman, Patricia 347 Freeman, Sharon 311 Freestone, Tom 33 Fresques, Jerome 105 Friedman, Keith 95 Fritsky, Ruth 48 Frix, William 347 Frontczak, Thomas 311 Fry, Heather 46 Fry, Michael 347 Frye, Darla 52 Fuchs, Rob 52 Fuentes, Viola 119 Fujii, Eri 55 October 20, 1992 — Giving instructions on the correct hanging of their flag, good natured Blue Jays fans sport a sign at the third game in the World Series. Shirts were worn with the American flag printed upside down in response to the opening ceremonies. Photo courtesy of Associated Press November 18, 1992— Signing autographs, Spike Lee talks with fans outside of New York ' s Criterion Theater on the opening night of Lee ' s film " Malcom X. " The controversial film opened in 1,200 theaters nationally. Photo courtesy of Associated Press Fulton, Kara 77, 101 Fulton, Kris 315 Fultz, Ellen 83, 315, 396 Fung, Shiu 87 Fuss, Christina 55 G., Heary 123 Gabig, Sarah 95 Gabriel, Andrea 96 Gabriel, Bob 108 Gabriel, J.B. 123 Gafni, Shira 85 Galbreath, Kevin 165, 172, 175 Gallagher, Colleen 100 Gallagher, Joe 85 Gallagher, Shannon 118 Gallegos, Sandra 91 Gallion, Travis 127 Gallivan, Bridget 46 Galope, Cheryl 353, 355 Galvin, Maureen 7 2 Gambino, Chris 193 Gamble, Sev 52 Gancia, Juan 347 Ganeson, Chandler 68 Gang, Edward 87 Garcia, Jose 101 Garcia, Mark 52 Garcia, Sharette 213 Garcia, Ulises 52 Gardner, Jace 95 Garner, Amy 209 Garner, Christine 202 Gayer, Doug 231 Geattle, Lauralyn 91 Gehl, Eric 53 Geiger, Meredith 195 Geiger, Rhana 95 Geren, Cyndi 123 Gerlach, Robert 315 Getsinger, Monica 46 Giacalone, Doti 55 Gibbons, George 347 Gibbons, Tim 83, 347, 394 Gilbert, Ian 118 Gilbert, Rose 315 Gilbert, Umayok 96 Giles, Shannon 113 Girard, Jeff 197 Giunta, Mark 287 Givens, Julie 80 Glaser, Matthew 68 Gnall, Leilani 347 Gobbert, Matthias 79, 88, 315 Godwin, Eric 347 Gold, Megan 254 Goldstein, Stacey 347 Goli, Sriinivas 89 Gonzales, Rosa 353 Gonzalez, Eric 123 Gonzalez, Steve 85 Gonzalez-Santin, Edward 294 Good, Ben 96 Goodridge, Robert 96 Goodwin, Jean 42, 72 Gorlin, Shawn 123 Gormly, Kellie 96 Gould, Heather 108 Govi, Ross 62 Gowing, Michael 347 Graham, Jay 46 Gramlich, Matt 61 Granere, Brent 123 Grant, Paul 315 Granville, Kolby 61 Grassie, Erin 105 Grattopp, Greg 95 Gray, Jim 123 Green, Jennifer 60 Green, Jonathan 123 Green, Teddi 348 Green, Zach 248 Greenstein, David 60 Gremp, Sarah 108 Gresia, Chris 57 Grief, Laurie 91 Griffin, Scott 85 Groth, Andrew 85 Guiley, Keith 95 Guinones, Robert 105 Gulbranson, Scott 315 Guliford, Eric 147, 165, 168, 175 Gunderman, Anne 85 Gurka, Sherry 108 Gustafson, Amy 315 Guyton, Lauren 45 Gwee, Derek 79 Gyetko, Brian 193 Ha, Thong 107, 108 Haasken, Jerry 231 Hadaway, Michelle 127 Hager, Robin 95, 97, 315 Haggertan, Stefanie 260 Barbara 108 Hahn, David 113 Halachak, Karla 69 Hale, Lisa 315 Hall, Adrianne 60 Hall, Clark 95 Halsne, Maria 348 Halverson, Jody 31 Hamilton, Marshall 123 Hamilton, Tamara 348 Hampton, Dan 77 Hancock, Bob 91 Hanny, Kristin 46, 234 Hanrahan, Laura 46 Hansen, Jeffery 315 Hansen, Per 315 Hansford, Garrett 52 Hanson, Erica 348 Hanson, Francy 348 Haque, Hasanul 87 Harden, Jana 315 Hardenberg, Jason 53 Harness, Lisa 108 Harnisch, Jill 41 Haro, Greg 48 Haro, Sergio 105 Harrington, Amy 69 Harris, Evan 123 Harris, Jeff 53 Harris, Jennifer 95, 281 Harrison, Brett 46 Hartwig, Bryan 125 Hascher, Dave 332, 334 Hatfield, Mark 348 Hatton, Scott 85 Hawk, Lance 348, 393 Hawkins, Holly 46 Hayden, Clay 315 Haynes, Stephen 108 Hays, Diana 46 Hazen, Matt 209 Headrick, Doreen 315 Headrick, Rene 348 Heath, Jennifer 348 Hebda, Scott 85 Heck, Ryan 260 Hecker, Amy 46 Heggie, Jennifer 101 Heidmann, Beth 77, 226 Heikkinen, Matt 95, 97 Heinrich, John 61 Helfirch, Jennifer 202 Hellerm, Daniel 319 He ndricks, Heidi 207 Hendricks, Vanessa 57 November 22, 1992 — Sharing a bowl of food, Somalian children get relief from a feeding center in Mogadishu. Feuding between two warlords caused most of the region to be without necessities. Photo courtesy of Associated Press Henegan, Patrick 319 Henning, Russel 127 Henry, Carter 46 Herang, Sheila 46 Herbert, Meredith 2 09 Heredia, Alejandro 69 Hernandez, Armando 53 Hernandez, Carmen 348 Hernandez, Otoniel 348 Herrera, Willi 68 Herrick, Joseph 96 Herring, Trevor 51 Herrschaft, John 62 Hersh, Vicki 242 Herzog, Sheila 46 Hespelt, Keri 62 Hestens, Anna 319 Hester, Craig 319 Hiatt, Jenn 57 Hibdon, Stephanie 228 Hice, Kim 101 Hickey, Laura 319 Hicks, Tricia 55 Higgs, Megan 60 Hill, Chelei 304 Hill, Katrina 42 Hill, Mary 319 Hill, Stephen 95 Hillman, Shawn 84, 85 Hilpisch, Ron 123 Himmelmann, Robert 85 Hing, Christi 108 Hinz, Cheryl 108 Hirsch, Dave 62 Ho, Elaine 79 Hoang, Ngoc 57 Hockenbury, Michelle 55, 348 Hodge, Sarah 46 Hoff, Dale 319 Hoff, Geraldine 331, 348 Hoffmann, Erik 61 Hogg, James 48 Holcomb, Alan 57, 105, 348 Holderbach, David 204 Holiday, Elaine 55 Holloman, Danielle 55 Homayounfae, Keyan 48 Homsey, Alex 296 Honda, Akoko 113 Honer, Peter 319 Hong, Cheong 7 9 Hong, Cheuk 87 Hooks, Bryan 166, 172 Hoppe, Sheila 101 Hoque, Mohsin 87 Horgan, Brett 111, 112 Horn, Gabrial 53 Hornbeck, Kelly 55 Horowitz, Lou 113 Hougen, Donna 108 Hovenier, Fred 62 Howard, Joe 91 Howard, Paulette 319 Howell, Joanne 57 Hruza, Michael 85 Hudson, Heather 348 Huedepohl, Tim 181 Hugh, Betsi 207 Hughes, Christa 348 Hukill, Earlene 56 Huley, Mike 108 Hummel, Teresa 319 Humphries, Michelle 319 Hunter, Chico 120 Hunter, Sandra 108, 348 Hurlbut, Heather 341, 343 Hurlbut, Gretchen 341, 343 Hurley, Kristen 348 Hurley, Pat 60 Huschew, Brent 96 October 25, 1992 — Carrying troop reinforcements into Iraq, a Turkish helicopter touches down near Shivameze. Turkish forces were fighting rebel bases from the Kurdistan Workers Party. Photo courtesy of Associated Press October 20, 1992 — Going for a ride with the pumpkins, Rachel Scheibert goes to the Remlinger Farm pumpkin festival. Families enjoyed a full day of hay rides, petting farms and haunted houses. Photo courtesy of Associated Press Hutchins, Jason 127 Hutton, Bill 96 319 In Ikurumi, yoshi Imig, sarah Imtiaz, Inzano, michael Yoshi 106 Sarah 46 S.M. 87 Inclan, Monica 105, Michael 77 Irfan, Choudhery 319 Iuccais, Brad 68 Izzo, Donna 282, 283 Izzo, Jeanine 118, 127 Jaap, Christopher 108, 348 Jack, David 237 Jackson, Bernie 45 Jackson, Claude 83 Jackson, Natalie 227 Jackson, Shanna 227 Jacob, Peter 95 Jacobson, Lisa 85 Jacoby, Ken 74, 356, 358 Jafari, Reza 348 Jaffer, Tara 46 James, Cornelious 348 Jamieson, Matt 108 Jamieson, William 319 Jampolis, Ami 46 Jankovits, Dan 53 Javier, Ramos 319 Jediny, Robert 321 Jeffe rson, Anthony 348 Jenny, Lyn 113 Jensen, Michelle 48 Jeray, Kristen 55 Jerrant, Lucy 56 Jerro, Frozena 178 Ji-Hoon, Kim 348 Jimenez, Eddy 85 Jin, Heather 61 Jiosne, Candace 321 Jiosne, Candi 108 Johnson, Amanda 348 Johnson, Anne 62 Johnson, Bradley 351 Johnson, Eric 321 Johnson, Hunter 182 Johnson, Jennifer 52 Johnson, Kevin 306 Johnson, Kurt 187 Johnson, Natasha 16, 9 Johnson, Scott 182 Johnson, Stacey 178 Johnson-Ash, Susan 108 Johnston, Karen 248 Johnstone, 46 Jolley, Jennifer 106 Jolly, Michelle 181 Jolly, Traci 267 Jonas, Tiffany 46 Jones, Chris 128, 129 Jones, Indians 123 Jones, Irene 55 Jones, Jennifer 234 Jones, Kirk 95 Jones, Rebecca 108, 351 Jordan, Lon 321 Jordt, Raymond 108 Josephson, Carrie 55 Juste, Marcella 321 Justice, Saudi 56 Justus, Christa 101 K, James 321 Kahn, Aaron 52 Kalemba, Krista 46 Kane, Maureen 286 Kanellos, Roxanie 56 Kaniut, Raymond 53 Kantrowitz, Jason 83 Kapur, Vineet 105 Kareus, Polly 321 Karniol, Jason 351 Kaser, Patrick 351 November 9, 1992 — Gathering on Capitoline Hill in Rome, marchers participate in a parade marking the 54th anniversary of the night the Nazis rampaged across Germany. The crowd protested the anti- Semitic incidents in Italy. Photo courtesy of Associated Press Kaskela, Jeff 53 Kastein, Nickelle 68 Kathmell, Tammuy 351 Katz, Jonathan 321 Katz, Seth 60 Kaufman, Beth 321 Kawahira, Emi 55 Kawashiri, Edward 321 Kaye, Deborah 321 Keast, Melissa 34 Kegler, Jimmy 197 Keller, Cheri 191, 351 Kelly, Erin 112 Kelly, Ryan 238 Kerner, Cameron 62 Kersey, Barton 321 Kersey, Shelley 351 Kersey, Susan 127 Kertez, Steve 62 Kesel, Cori 254 Khahil, Mike 259 Khatri, Akhlaq 324, 327 Kidd, Corrine 77 Kimborough, Richard 321 King, Danny 236 King, Doug 204 King, Evelyn 321 Kinzie, Karen 85 Kipp, Karen 321 Kirk, Ian 187 Kirkendoll, Thad 321 Klarmann, Michael 85 Klein, Emilee 185 Klein, Stephanie 189 Klimchock, Luann 195 Kline, Heidi 321 Kline, Jerome 351 Knapp, Jamie 91 Knapp, Lisa 57 Knowles, Jerry 80, 321 Knudsen, Christine 48 Ko, Sylvia 321 Kobayashi, Mild 85 Kocks, Shelley 46 Kohls, Jeff 124, 125 Komarek, Aaron 57, 351 Kometer, Linda 209 Kondo, Takuma 113 Konicke, Melinda 108 Konz, Tricia 185 Kook, Kim 351 Koontz, Kevin 95 Krals, Andy 238 Kranz, Brian 77 Krause, Brenda 77 Krause, Deanna 127 Kreuger, Carmen 15 Ku, Stephanie 351 Kuehne, Trip 182 Kurlich, Jennifer 46 Kuroda, Akemi 351 Kwan, Raymond 87 Kyer, Suzanne 83, 395, 396 La Brie, Jason 356 La Voie, Jason 259 Laabs, Gordon 108 Laczko, Byorgy 96 Lahtinen, John 46 Lai, Kant 87 Laird, Rob 77 Lam, Borris 87 Lambert, Paul 96 Lamoreaux, Rick 351 Landers, Pete 77 Lang, Michelle 61, 73 Langford, Jeff 95 October 1, 1992 — Sitting in a ruined classroom, Asli Fetahovic tells her story about Serbian occupation. The Serb militias attempted to cleanse the area of non-Serbians. Photo courtesy of Associated Press Langland, Jeff 148 Lapointe, Hillary 46 Larson, Kjell 321 Lavoie, Patyrick 321 Lawrence, Beth 46 Lawrence, Jennifer 67 Lawrence, Kate 108 LeBlanc, David 204 Leadbetter, Jonalyn 55 Leaming, Michael 351 Leary, Jamie 231, 258 Ledbetter, Robin 351 Lee, Ben 211 Lee, Eng 79 Lee, Judy 87 Lee, Kendrew 87 Lee, Lanchesca 87 Lee, Marianne 108 Leeper, Jim 197 Legg, Phillip 96 Lehmann, Stephanie 55 Leija, Jamie 123 Leija, Javier 105 Lele, Deepa 96 Lemar, Phil 52 Lentz, Stephen 96 Leonard, Andrew 98, 102 Leonard, Shannon 321 Leung, Chit 48 Leung, Henry 321 Leung, Jim 87 Leung, Kenneth 87 Levey, Stephanie 321 Lewis, Michael 353 Lewis, Todd 197 Lim, Seow 79 Lim, Tek-Lin 79 Limon, Joseph 323 Lin, Ginnie 79 Lines, Cindy 46 Link, Meredith 46, 231 Lisa, Anna 56 Lisboa, Mike 62 Listlak, Michelle 52 Lituczy, Angela 323 Liu, Pao 56 Liu, Qiang 323 Liu, Tina 85 Livingston, Steve 323 Lloyd, Jennifer 101 Llu, Tina 105 Lockett, Joseph 95 Loesch, Jaime 181 Logan, John 353 Loh, Bao 79 Loh, Mike 69 Lomicky, Dave 193 Long, Iheron 118 Long, Theron 101, 116, 119 Longanecker, Gretchen 59, 353 Lopez, Luis 105 Lopez, Mayra 105 Lopez, Ray 105 Lopez, Valerie 105 Lopez-Medina, Lysandra 101 Lopezlira, Enrique 76 Lowe, Jean 62 Lowe, Sean 199 Lowenstein, Peter 226 Lowry, Meredith 55 Luals, Fabien 85 Luber, Suzanne 23, 91 Luedtke, Crista 244 Luk, Amy 87 Lukas, Jennifer 46 Luke, Tigaris 353 Lunden, Cortney 55 Lundin, Therese 207 Lundstrom, Stefan 211 Lupe, Rea 295 Lye, James 52, 61 85, 353 Lynam, William 83, 323, 395 November 12, 1992 — Walking onto the naval base, gay sailor Keith Meinhold is reinstated back into the Navy after being discharged in August. The discharge occurred due to his sexual preferrence and has brought national controversy to the armed forces policy. Photo courtesy of Associated Press Lynch, Richard 353 Lynn, Sandra 105, 353 Lynor, Jenny 353 Lyons, Joe 209 Mabey, Kerry 353 MacDonald, Scott 96 Macguire, Pete 77 Macia, Steve 121 MacMurtrie, David 118 MacPherson, Bryant 95 Madden, Arnie 83, 353, 393 Madden, Dave 77, 353, 395 Madjidi, Mohammad 65 Madrid, Ryan 60 Madsen, Katherine 323 Maguire, Mike 57 Mah, Patricia 105 Mahabadi, Sherri 323 Maiocco, Julie 126 Malayil, Thomas 85, 91 Maldonado, J.A. 113 Maldonado, Tony 123 Maldonado, Yvette 101, 105 Malik, John 57 Mallett, Mike 77 Malmquist, Tricia 108 Malone, Maicel 197 Maltzman, Dina 323 Mancinone, Stacey 323 Manriquez, Francisco 69 Mansoar, Michele 319 March, Brook 323 Marcus, David 323 Marele, Kara 62 Mariani, Molly 46 Marine, Peter 171 Marks, Eric 127 Markunas, Mark 77, 323 Marlinga, Jon 228 Marschel, Chad 16, 19 Marsella, Matt 69 Marshall, Brian 50, 51 Martin, Dean 353 Martin, Karen 57 Martinez, Donna 55 Martinez, Jose 20, 105 Martinez, Joseph 108 Martinez, Mark 20, 123 Mason, Perry 66, 323 Mason, Scott 86 Massarelli, Brenda 323 Mather, Ellis 48, 353 Matheson, Ross 193 Matranga, Jeff 199 Matsumoto, Chuck 127 Mattes, Tracy 197 Matthews, Morman 108 Mayer, Michelle 105 Maze, Luke 323 Maze, R.L. 105 Mazur, Ed 60 McAdam, Paul 211 McAllister, Brad 171, 353 McAllister, Holli 353 McBeth, Christian 324 McCambly, Greg 52 McCauley, Margaret 108 McCleery, Scott 123 McCloughy, Jodi 209 McCollaum, Marc 106, 108 McCoy, Christopher 90 McCreery, Jim 197 McCrery, Sharon 353 McDougall, Marcie 101 McGee, Garrick 168, 171 McGovern, Megan 324 McKenna, Mark 353 McKibbin, Stephanie 324 McKinley, Shirley 92, 324 McKord, James 243 McLellan, Ron 127 McTigue, Catherine 114 McVerry, Mike 62 Meade, Jeff 57, 353 Meagher, Lynne 108 Medanich, Fredrick 232 Medina, Anne 105 Medina, Eufelio 105 Medvidovic, Nenad 77, 324, 327 Melchiorre, Erik 324 Melchor, Ruben 353 Mena, Tony 68 Menard, Keith 353 Mendoza, Maria 105 Menendez, Debbie 87 Mensan, Michael 273 Merrill, Derek 77 Merritt, Donald 90 Mershon, Ken 95 Metcalf, Adam 96 Metger, Cindy 66 Meua, Emma 85 Meyer, Cameron 95 Meyer, Kenneth 127 Meyer, Marcie 77 Meyers, Jonathan 353 Meyers, Patricia 324 Michael, Melinda 96 Micheel, Carol 57 Michel, Jarrod 324 Michelena, Christiano 204 Mickelson, Phil 162 Middash, Samantha 96 Mieg, Tori 46 Mihn, Chuck 71 Milanovich, Tyson 53, 108, 353 Miller, B.C. 79 Miller, Daniel 127 Miller, Joel 62 Miller, 353 Miller, Michelle 60 Miller, Nancy 324 Miller, Roy 200 Miller, Sandra 55 Miller, Sta 57 Miller, Valerie 118 Milner, Brent 353 Mims, Adam 52 Miner, Heather 77, 118 Minetta, Rick 95 Miniefield, Kevin 166 Minoux, Susie 46 Minton, David 96 Mirabito, Laura 105 Miranda, Marisela 85 Mirwani, Amaresh 79 Mirwani, Ram 79 Mitchell, Dr. 96 Mitchell, Tricia 85 Mitnik, Keith 77 Mittal, Vivek 271 Mitten, Aimee 52 Mix, Eric 127 Moad, Jeff 355 M oeding, Mike 95 Moehlina, Matt 113 Moeller, Peter 324 Mohan, Aditya 324 Molano, Charles 105 Molina, Sergio 85, 123 Momen, Ashik 87 Monahan, Howard 355 Money, Alison 85 Monreal, Raul 105 Montano, Mario 105 Montecucco, Diane 1 Montgomery, George 171 Montgomery, Puppy 85 Moore, Dan 127 Moore, Phoebe 127 Moore, Sherri 91 Morene, Chris 324 Moreno, Maria 123 Morgan, Alex 355 Morgan, Louis 127 Morici, Paula 46 September 16, 1992 —Furiously waving his arms, a sterling interest rate trader reacts at the Future Exchange Market in London. Currency rates were in chaos as Britain significantly raised interest rates in attempt to stabilize their economy. Photo courtesy of Associated Press October 12, 1992 — Surveying the rubble in Cairo, spectators see the damage caused by an Over 65 people were killed and several hundred injured. Photo courtesy of Associated Press Morii, Noriko 113 Mork, Lisa 324 Morris, Shannon 57 Morse, Missy 57 Moto, Kevin 355 Movents, Gherdin 113 Moyer, Shawn 57 Mueller, Alicia 324 Mueller, Angie 56 Mueller, Kurt 324 Mulkey, Brenda 55 Mulligan, Frank 68 Mundy, Amber 108 Mundy, Scott 283 Munk, Rosalyn 127 Munoz, Shawnie 68 Murphy, Christine 55 Murphy, Maggie 296 Murray, John 127 Murrey, Lisa 55 Murrieta, Joshua 68 Murrieta, Juanita 105 Muselli, Charles 62 Musgrave, Matt 108 Mushtaz, Hasan 87 Mussman, Lisa 69, 355 Myer, Kevin 284 Myers, Liz 62 Mykles, Christy 46 Naegele, Zulema 105 Naegle, Mike 96 Nahm, Alexis 85 Najor, Andrea 11, 46, 226 Napoli, Jennifer 55 Nardo, J.M. 95 Nascimento, Emmanuel 204 Nash, Renea 393, 396 Naubert, Marlene 15, 41 Neal, Julie 52 Neglia, Joseph 324 Nelson, Amy 202 Nelson, Dawn 85 Nelson, Jeff 57 Nemeth, Bonnie 122 Neumann, Bill 332 Neuser, Christina 50 Newell, Carrie 60 Newman, Jody 187 Newstrom, Doug 199 Ng, Jim 79, 96 Nguyen, Dat 323 Nguyen, Ho 315 Nguyen, Lisa 324 Nicastro, Maria 108 Nicdens, Mike 339 Nichols, Damian 50 Nicholson, Sarah 83, 355 Nickerson, Natalie 108 Nicolas, Estelle 46 Nitschre, Jason 53 Nobui, Yuko 324 Noffz, Dennis 127 Nolasco, Rosaura 60 Nolasco, Rosie 85 Noonan, Robert 91 Noonon, Rob 85 Norman, Doug 127 Notaras, George 324 Nunez, Carlos 69 Nunez, Vincent 105 Nunziato, Tina 55 Nysong, Nick 197 O ' Conner, Megan 60 O ' Gorman, Shannon 46 Oberkfell, Kelly 91 Ocano, Ramon 46 Ochial, Masako 55 Ochoa, Claudio 85 Oda, Kalen 62 Odegaard, Fredrick 355 Oglesby, Lara 108 Ognibene, Eve 68 Ohmart, Patty 46 Oji, Mimi 60 Olivas, Frank 46 Olive, Paul 96 Olson, Brad 67 Oltmann, Dirk 69 Omarro, Richard 53 Ong, Kee 79 Ono, Emiri 48 Orlando, Jason 68 Orloff, Becky 96 Ortega, Robert 105 Osborn, Mike 95 Ostrom, Jennifer 355 Oswood, Gwen 355 Othman, Nahed 108 Ou, Niu 327 Overturf, Kenneth 355 Owen, Dave 46 Owens, Tony 123 Owsley, Fred 48, 91, 108 Ozog, Mark 355 Padilla, Darrel 46 Padulo, Kim 239 Page, Brian 355 Page, Susan 181 Palmer, Amy 209 Darrick 62 Palmer, David 62 Paltovouri, Anna 327 Paniagua, Jesus 123 Panichello, Mike 157 Pankiw, Valerie 46 Pansey, Glenna 83, 355 Pant, Ashesh 324 Pappas, John 6 Parker, Lisa 229 Parsells, Angela 232 Parsons, Joanna 108, 324 Charlie 324 Pate, Sean 355 Patel, Rahul 324 Pattabiraman, Sreenivas 118 Patten, Jeffrey 324 Patterson, Andy 240 Patti, Donna 324 Paullin, Jennifer 46 Paulson, Michelle 355 Payne, Melanie 66, 91 Payonk, Sabrina 62, 356 Pearce, Jill 46 Peet, Carol 356 Pelland, Brian 48 Pelletier, Barbara 112 Peluso, Gina 327 Penalosa, Reyjoey 113 Penn, Ryan 54 Perez, Julia 105 Perez, Lydia 123 Perez, Monique 108 Perkins, Teresa 123 Perlman, Michael 327 Perlman, Mike 85 Perna, Julie 46 Persley, David 327 Persson, Andrea 46 Pertnoy, Renee 55 Pete, Leland 356 Pete, Merle 356 Peters, Melissa 62, 356 Petersen, Jerome 327 Peterson, Mike 50 Petrone, Sonja 46 Petrotta, Dawn 327 Phair, Mike 165 Phillip, Cassey 69 Phillips, Dan 123 Phillips, Rebecca 327 Phooney, John 53 Piburn, Patti 52 Pick, Terri 356 Pickering, Jennifer 59 Pieper, Patricia 91 Pierce, Allison 52 Pierson, Lara 46 Pina, Diane 105 November 20, 1992 — Filling the air with smoke and flames, a fire burns at Windsor Castle. Millions of dollars of damage and countless works of art were ruined in one of the year ' s worst fires. Photo courtesy of Associated Press Pitney, Amy 106 Plourde, Jennifer 321, 323 Poe, Jennifer 356 Points, Krista 327 Policci, Anthony 356 Polson, Bill 96 Pontius, Aimee 356 Porras, Magda 123 Pottinger, Joshua 85 Poulos-Kriwer, Carol 91 Powell, Mike 251 Power, Caprice 108 Powers, Steve 20 Prababkar, Jamie 56 Prabhu, Sheela 271 Preneau, Mark 327 Probst, Derek 77 Prom, Margot 108, 327 Propp, Amy 108, 356 Props, Mike 251 Prud ' Homme, Laurel 356 Purvis, Amy 77 Quahl, Cheryl Quinones, Robert 105 Quinones, Roxano 123 Quintana, Juan 101 Quintero, Ivette 105 Radomski, Arthur 356 Rahman, Tayabur 87 Railing, Lori 108 Rainsey, Russell 96 Ramivez, Adriana 105 Ramos, Javier 123 Ramsay, Dave 46 Ramsey, Patricia 104 Ramus, Laurie 105 Randolph, Tracy 327 Rangel, Marta 105 Rapp, Eric 356 Rashada, Harlen 166 Rasmussen, Tina 83, 327, 393, 394, 396 Rassuchine, Jay 46 Rath, Joseph 85 Rattray, Jon 260 Raudsep, Robin 66 Rauer, Troy 166 Rawson, Heather 327 Rayborn, Deborah 327 Rayburn, Shauna 91 Raymond, Kris 47, 60, 63 Raznick, Jennifer 82 Razvick, Jennifer 85 Rea, Lupe 356 Read, Angela 101, 118 Reamer, Dick 331 Reaney, Jennifer 356 Reas, Sharron 56 Rebe, Kelley 331 Reber, Doug 5 Redsteer, Cheryl 295 Redwing, Chad 92 Reed, Christian 251 Reed, Jodi 69 Rees, Jim 79 Reidy, Tom 211, 222 Reilly, Jim 77 Reilly, Mike 52 Reiswig, Mark 331 Remiro, Robert 52 Retzlaff, Art 77 Retzloff, Arthur 331 Reyes, Alberto 113 Reyes, Juan 105 Rhodes, Lisa 207 Rhyne, Kendall 171 Ricey, Mike 52 Riches, Dan 60 November 18, 1992 — Clearing out copies of Superman, fans of the comic strip snatch up the issue where the man of steel is killed off. Many comic stores were sold out of these issues just hours after placing them on the shelves. Photo courtesy of Associated Press Richey, Steve 106 Rider, Bryan 168 Riley, Colleen 46 Rinehart, Corry 356 Rinozzi, Jill 56 Ritter, Curt 247 Rivas, Maria 123 Rivera, Paul 105 Roberts, Adria 61 Robinson, Daniel 356 Robinson, Stacey 298 Robles, Susan 105 Robles, Veronica 105, 123 Rocha, Dianne 356 Rodgers, Sean 62 Rodriguez, Anthony 60 Rodriguez, Eira 105, 123 Rodriguez, Leticia 105 Rodriguez, Pattye 256 Rodriguez, Thomas 69 Rodriguez, Tina 296 Rodriquez-Samudio, Victoria 101 Rogers, Jason 96 Rojas, Summer 57 Rojo, Ricky 85 Romain, Kimberly 266, 356 Roman, JoAnn 105 Romero, Barbara 105 Romero, Cristina 123 Romero, bert 95 Rooks, Brian 62 Rose, Roger 356 Rob 60 Rosner, Charlotte 331 Rospond, Cynthia 356 Ross, Gordon 85 Rossizh, Brian 241 Roswick, Sara 83 Roth, David 127 Rothenberger, Scott 331 Rudasill, Scott 115 Ruiz, Peter 105 Ruiz, Rosane 69 Rupesh, Roy 331 Rush, Brad 53 Russell, Miles 85 Russell, Sean 95 Russo, Tina 83, 331, 393, 394 Rust, R.S. 113 Ruthardt, Paul 62 Rutledge, Shawn 356 Rutter, Melinda 48, 116 Ruward, Steve 265 Ryan, Jim 85 Ryan, Teri 46 Ryder, Brian 162 Rytteke, Sara 123 Saai, Keiko 356 Sabal, Claudio 113 Sabey, Christine 46 Sabic, Kenna 56 Salawu, Joanna 91 Salaza, Todd 11 Samuels, Scott 199 Sanchez, Beta 113 Sanders, Theresa 356 Sandoual, Amanda 105 Sandoval, Luz 123 Sandquist, Charlene 331 Sanford, Eric 331 Sauceda, Lolo 331 Sauear, Ragnhild 331 November 18, 1992 — Slowly dying from a fatal disease, a 300-year-old saguaro cactus stands in the Saguaro National Monument East near The cactus has 56 arms, stands 52 feet tall and was called the tallest saguaro in the world by Guinness Book of Records. Photo courtesy of Associated Press Sawtell, Rick 209 Saxton, Noelle 55 Scanio, Erik 69 Scatena, Linda 87 Scazzola, Joey 81 Schaareman, Wendy 55 Schad, Joelle 195 Schaefer, Amy 46 Schaefer, Jeff 61 Schaefer, Lisa 124, 125 Schaeffer, Lisa 331 Schaffer, Janet 181 Schaufelberger, Keri 358 Schiesser, William 331 Schmid, Austin 358 Schmidt, John 113 Schmidt, Stacie 358 September 21, 1992 — Relaxing on the set of " Murphy Brown, " Candice Bergen gets interviewed by CBS news. Vice President Dan Quayle openly attacked the show for portraying a single mother with no current plans of marriage. Photo courtesy of Associated Press Schneider, Mike 96 Schneider, Neil 331 Schneider, Tim 85 Schoch, Toby 69 Schoenfeld, Jason 60 Schoolcraft, Marcia 348 Schornack, Tanya 56 Schorzman, Cindy 85 Schrock, Jason 69 Schroeder, Dee 118 Schroeder, Judy 118 Schubert, Mark 85, 91 Schultz, Sandy 55 Schultz, William 69 Schuster, Leanne 202 Schwichtenberg, Rustan 95 Scichilone, Louis 52 Scott, Greg 108 Scott, Heather 55, 66 Scott, Jamie 108 Scott, Vernita 48 Scott, Vickie 127 Scroggins, Erin 213 Sedillo, James 105 Seeburg, Dierk 113 Seeder, Scott 95 Segal, Matt 91 Segert, Heidi 46 Self, Casey 63 Sellers, William 332 Selton, Kim 98 Senerchia, Amanda 42 Seok, Nam 358 Seong, Ng 79 Sepulveda, Tony 105 Serhan, Nafez 127 Serignese, Alissa 355 Serrano, Eric 296 Serrano, Lucy 56 Seth, Michael 332 Seto, Saumdro 332 Shakner, Prajibha 332 Shand, Minette 260 Shanley, Chrissy 332 Shannon, Susan 123 Shapiro, Laura 217 Shatara, Christina 332 Shaw, Christine 52 Shea, Chris 77 Sheer, Jason 127 Shelton, Eric 63 Shelton, Jason 98 Sheridan, April 55 Shigeto, Akaba 358 Shin, Heui-Won 48 Shin, Sonjee 296 Shine, Eva 358 Shivelhood, Paul 96 Short, Susan 332 Shotlow, Letitia 332 Showell, Carolyn 332 Sickles, Melissa 46 Siclair, Jill 358 Siebelts, Rob 95 Siegenthaler, Stacie 123 Sierotko, Nancy 46 Siljander, Debbie 108 Silman, Ben 85 Sim mons, Gina 46 Simmons, James 332 Simmons, LaShawn 197 Simons, Sarah 77 Simpson, Jill 57 Sinclair, Jill 52 Sinelli, Andrew 61 Sinelli, Jayson 61 Singer, Rosemary 254 Siverman, Brian 127 Skipper, Adam 86 Skowron, Chris 90, 91 Slawson, Julie 52 October 1, 1992 — Firing over the sea, a sparrow missle takes off from the launcher. Another sparrow missile was launched from the USS Saratoga during a NATO exercise, which accidentally struck a Turkish destroyer. Photo courtesy of Associated Press Sloan, Robert 358 Smith, Alex 56 Smith, Chanda 46 Smith, Chris 187 Smith, Cody 332 Smith, Gavin 244 Smith, Jeff 46 Smith, Jennie 83 Smith, Jim 127 Smith, Joshua 50 Smith, Jovonne 178 Smith, Juliette 332 Smith, Justin 332 Smith, Leisha 46 Smith, Mike 46 Smith, Sharon 56 Smith Stevin 144, 177 Smith, Tim 175 Smoot, Kevin 96 Snyder, Brad 15 Sol, C J. 105 Sol, Jennifer 105 Geno 56 Soto, Hilda 105 Soto, Sylvia 105 Soward, Marcus 168 Sowers, Jeffery 95 Sowinski, Diane 87 Jonathan 358 Spadaro, Brian 85 Spankowski, Nick 96 Sparks, Sally 91 Specia, Sheila 118 Specio, Sheila 118, 127 Spink, Jennifer 85 Spiros, Jon 50 Springer, Susan 358 Spurger, Matt 85 Spurlin, Amy 55 Stachowiak, Rafal 61 Stanley, Israel 165 Starr, Jessica 48, 116 Steeves, Alvin 358 Steeves, Craig 83, 358 Steil, Heather 108 Steiner, Kim 60 Steininger, Jill 48 Sterotko, Nancy 46 Stevens, Rebecca 332 Steverson, Todd 199 Stewart, Jennifer 332 Stiman, Jennifer 332 Stimson, Stephanie 332 Stingley, Drisana 69 Stiver, Julie 91 Stokes, Bryan 85 Storr, Jennie 332 Stotlar, Lynn 60 Strauel, Kurtis 62, 332 Strickland, Adrienne 46 Strnad, Marianne 87 Stueren, Stacey 332 Stuhr, Kelly 83 Su, Seaquan 332 Sufalko, Ari 46 Sugino, Toshiko 332 Sullivan, Colleen 68 Sullivan, Craig 57 Sullivan, Joy 358 Sullivan, Mark 100 Sullivan, Michael 37 Super, Bill 123 Surls, Ray 275 Susan, Mark 53 Sutherland, Simon 358 Swaminathan, Bala 332 Swank, Anne 358 January 8,1993 — Falling into the Salt River, a portion of the Mill Avenue Bridge gets swept away by flood waters. For several weeks, Arizona was bombarded with rain, which caused countless floods, destroyed homes and destroyed the Mill Avenue bridge. Photo by Tina Rasmussen Swardstrom, Marcia 351 Swardstrom, Paul 348, 351 Sweetwood, Peggy 248, 24C Swink, Ann-Marie 46 Swisher, Lisa 91 Switlick, Daniel 209 Szilagy, Jane 85 Szkiguchi, Yori 52 Szulinski, Mary 93 Taddeo, Michael 85 Tainsky, Craig 127 Takashima, Yoko 332 Tam, Yan 79 Tan, Chee-how 79 Tan, Grace 334 Tanaka, Scott 53 Taniat, LaRaine 55 Tapper, Richard 204 Tassinari, Dayan 56, 105, 360 Tate, Silke 61, 360 Tate, Wencke 360 Taub, Alex 123 Taulu, Gina 46 Tayler, Rachelle 360 Taylor Dana 57 Taylor, Jennifer 334 Taylor, Melvin 334 Taylor, Rachelle 62 Taylor, Sarah 128 Taysom, Julie 334 Telchgraeber, Tara 60 Tetford, Lori 181 Tey, Hong-Leng 79 Thau, Bonnie 334 Theiss, Tiffany 334 Thiel, Homer 334 Thoma, Mary 334 Thomas, Abhoy 52 Thompson, Ann 87 Thompson, Elizabeth 334 Thompson, Kimberly 91, 360 Thompson, Matt 60, 360 Thompson, Paul 84, 85 Thrasher, Randy 96 Tierney, Bill 33, 103 Tierney, Elizabeth 360 Tillis, Amy 55, 127 Timotel, Siutu 334 Tkan, :Kam 87 Tobin, Danielle 108 Tobin, Marnie 207 Toblason, Sarah 79 Toenokagie, Deneventy 360 Toepke, Karl 334 Tom, Travis 334 Tomb, Eric 44, 56 Toney, Kim 213 Topham, Anada 62 Torns, Armando 85 Toroyan, Lucine 217 Torres, Esteban 105 Torres, Israel 105 Torres, Jacquie 311 Torres, Jose 105 Torres, Walter 56 Tou, Juliana 96 Trakas, Stephanie 108 Treadway, Sheri 96 Trinkafsky, Cliff 57 Trinkofsky, Cliff 360 Troup, Jenene 55, 360 Trout, Chris 334 Tse, Steve 87 Turell, Laura 46 Tyler, Andrea 46 Uffelman, Kori 62 Uko, George 360 Desiree 62 Underwood, Simon 123 Ursumi, Tomoke 334 Utash, Jerry 56 Valentin, Dora 55 Valenzuela, Craig 83, 334, 393 Valles, Luvia 123 Van Boven, Grethcen 91 Van Dyke, Derek 96 Van Hyning, Chuck 85 Vanvechten, Derrick 53 Vasquez, Martha 105 Vecchini, Marcos 46, 101 Vega, Ana 101 Velastegui, Cristina 123 Velazquez, Jose 336 Velez, Nilda 101 Vera, Yvonne 122 Victory, James 127 Vidales, Armando 85 Villa, Alisha 123, 306 Villegas-Smith, Rosi 336 Villegos, Chris 113 Vining, Tony 60 Vinluan, Jean 360 Vinluan, Joanna 105, 360 Vinluan, Paula 360 Vo, Perry 85 Vocre, Cheryl 360 Volpe, Jordan 336 Voss, Donna 85 Vrettros, Tammy 336 Wachs, Kevin 127 Waddle, Justin 290 Wagner, Keith 336 Wagner, Steve 83 Wajor, Mike 226 Walcott, Don 119 Waldmann, Kirstin 55 Walker, Bradford 336 Wallace, Ed 240 Wallace, Sherrie 336 Wallerstedt, Brett 166, 168, 175 Walters, Graham 263 Walters, Kim 8 Walters, Meredith 118 Walychow, Michelle 113 Wamba, Nickole 44 Wamble, Nicole 68 Wang, Andy 48 Ward, Charles 61 Ward, Deanna 92 Ward, Lisa 123 Ward, Wendy 185 Warfie, Amy 360 Warner, Holly 91 Warrick, Gerald 360 Warsh, Jason 336 Watkins, Andrew 69, 336 Watkins, Dale 319 Watkins, Natalie 46 Watson, Billy 85 Watt, Ron 336 Weakley, Kate 254 Weatherton, Randy 52 Weaver, Jenny 77, 336 Weber, Adam 336 Weber, Owen 336 November 18, 1992 — Battling with police, supporters of former Pakistan Prime Minister Benazir Bhutto take to the streets in protest. The prime minister was arrested after she broke through barricades in an anti-government protest. Photo courtesy of Associated Press Webster, Chris 85 White, Kerri 56 Weech, Brent 127 White, Michelle 360 Weidner, Michelle 360 Whitfield, Grant 100 Weissman, Erin 336 Whitlock, Melanie 108 Welch, James 336 Whitmore, Grant 91 Wellet, Mirely 56 Whittern, Shawn 360 Wellman, Kristin 213 Wichansky, Marc 336 Wells, Niki 56 Widder, Brian 61 Wendell, Mark 360 Widmer, Joey 95 Wentzell, Lynette 106, Wiecken, Crystal 95 107 , 109 Wilhelm, Kurt 46 West, Dawn 209 Wilhelmson, Darcie 61 Westgaard, Mike 46 Wilhoit, Bart 360 Westmoreland, Deborah Wilhoit, Jennifer 360 91 Wilhoit, Theresa 336 Weston, William 360 Wilkenson, Christine 108 Wheeler, Kathyrn 96 Wilkins, Chris 336 Whelan-Gonzales, Sophia Williams, Charles 302, 336 306 White, Beatrice 87 Williams, Christine 77 September 22, 1992 — Kissing a child at the Florida City Relief Camp, U.S. Marine Corps Lance Corporal Jason Pagliaro provides care for victims of Hurricane Andrew. The marines provided care for children and helped supply the area with necessities like clothing and fresh water. Photo courtesy of Associated Press Williams, Heidi 57 Williams, Peter 336 Williams, Samuel 363 Williams, Will 61 Williamson, Alison 181 Williamson, Antone 199 Williamson, David 95 Wilson, Brad 53 Wilson, Doris 363 Wilson, Judith 363 Winslow, Amy 345, 347 Winslow, Jennifer 363 Wnek, Roman 363 Wolf, Kara 248 Wolf, Tom 46 Wolfberg, Mike 08 Wolfelspergen, Lisa 61 Wolff, Matthew 53 Wollett, Chad 239 Wolverton, Ann 105 Wong, Hying 79 Wong, Lisa 48 Wong, Shan 79 Wood, Karrie 363 Wood, Roy 85 Woodfield, Mark 123 Work, Christine 336 Xistris, Mark 336 Yamsoka, Dolisuke 52 Yang, David 127 Yao, Kelvin 363 Yap, Antony 79 Yau, Fanny 87 Yazdani, Manzur 87 Yee, Alan 85 Yee, Anna 127 Yee, Arthur 85 Yee, Dora 85 Yee, Herman 79 Yellico, Kristi 235 Yip, Alice 52 Yoder, Rich 187 Yoshimura, Stephen 363 Yoshimura, Steve 108 Yoshino, Tomoe 96 Young, John 57, 127 Young, Michelle 363 Young, Thia 363 Young, Wendy 61 Yungling, Louis 122 Zachreson, Sarah 113 Zagala, Michelle 363 Zamborsky, Kathy 209 Zedella, Jimmy 57 Zeller, Keri 360 Zellmann, Todd 83 Zentner, Chris 95 Zielinski, Tim 53 Zuieback, Erica 61 Zum, Nicola 336 Zygowicz, Sharon 363 Tina Rasmussen staff included Lance Hawk. Photo what to do with all these Craig Valenzuela sits Amie Madden, Tina Russo. The executive Devil Spark also and Lance Renea Nash Watch where you point that thing. Tim takes a picture of me taking a picture of him. Photo by Amie Madden " I hate getting pictures taken of me. " Sure Tina, that ' s why you always pose for them, right? Photo by Tim Gibbons Well, here we are — at the end. I would like all of you to know how proud I am of this book. We set out to do a difficult task, and we did it well. Scratching the surface of ASU proved to be a challenge but the results are well worth the hard work. I hope you all agree. First of all I want to thank the photography staff for their outstanding work. I believe we had the largest staff in history with almost 20 shooters. And the only person who could handle them all was Tina. I want to say that you helped me keep my sanity. Whenever I wanted a picture, you gave it to me — on time. I know that being in charge of so many people was not always a bowl of cherries, but you were perfect. Tim, you always were ready with a smile and a photo for any occasion. You made the office a bit more bearable. Bill, I ' m so glad we had you on our team. I was always able to count on you to handle the things no one else wanted to do. Suzanne, you turned out to be as good a friend as you are a photographer. You helped me to feel less like a boss and more like a person. Roxanne, speak up! You just hang in there and soon the insanity will seem so very natural. Craig S., to you I just want to say the office hours are worth two points per hour. And Steve, try to find a nice girl and settle down. Now the copywriting staff. Renea I wouldn ' t have had your job for the world. Thank you for being there for us. We never counted on having only six copywriters but you were instrumental in recruiting any photographer, section editor and executive who could spell to help out. Your wit and style came at just the right moments. I especially loved your " white-boy-gettin ' -jacket. " Ellen, I need a drink, and now you Trying to get through her stack of cards, Tina plays the Amie version of Pictionary at the swim party. Photo by Amie Madden passes Looking a little lost, Suzanne tries to decide if she should take the picture or run. Photo by Tim Gibbons can say it in sign language. Kim, the YP, soon you ' ll have the position of YQ. I hope you do well. Sarah, if I hear how many days you have left to go somewhere again, I ' ll scream. Wencke, you were a great organizer. Sara, Marlene and Jill, I wish I could have seen more of you guys. But, I know what it ' s like to juggle a job and school. And Claudie, wake up! Tina Russo, you were instrumental in making this year an enjoyable one. Thanks for all your hard work in the office and, most of all, outside of it. The parties were great fun. Lance, although we gave you an impossible job, you did your best and we appreciate it. Craig, we couldn ' t have made it through the boring staff meetings without your what-I-did-last- weekend stories. Keep them up, but be careful. Julie, I was a little worried about being editor, but you made me feel like I could handle it. Your faith in me meant a lot. Now, I would like to thank the one person who made all of this possible — my husband Dave. If I were able to, I ' d dedi cate this book to you. I could never have survived this year with Trying to explain ... well, I don ' t know what he ' s trying to explain. Dave plays Win Lose or Draw at the swim party. Photo out you. You were by Amie Madden always there for me, even though you had so much to worry about yourself. You made me keep with it when I wanted to quit and you made the sweat and tears mean so much more, just because you were proud of me. Most of all, thank you for not letting me come back next year. Everyone deserves more than these words here, but I just want all of you to know that I am proud of you and forever indebted to you for your dedication, talent and friendship — Amie " Hmm... does this thing go here? " Bill gets ready to capture the staff on film. Photo by Arnie Madden passes Right — I like to pretend I ' m a photographer. They lead such glamourous lives. Photo by Tim Gibbons Far right — " And this button here, hangs up the phone. " Tina instructs Suzanne and Ellen on the complexities of the telephone system. Photo by Tim Gibbons " How come the black girls always have big earrings? " Renea asked about our portrait flyers. You tell me. Photo by Craig Valenzuela T E STAFF Editor in Chief Arnie Madden Associate Editor Craig Valenzuela Photo Editor Tina Rasmussen Assistant Photo Editor William Lynam Copy Editor Renea Nash Team Operations Tina Russo Marketing Manager Lance Hawk Assistant Director Julie Knapp SECT! Student Life Residence Life Organizations Gallery Sports Greek Life Academics Students Index EDITOR S Marlene Naubert, Jill Harnisch Wencke Tate Ellen Fultz Tina Rasmussen, Amie Madden Claude Jackson, Amie Madden Sara Roswick, Kim Kaan Kim Kaan Sarah Nicholson Dave Madden Photographers: Mark Bigelow, Janine Bily, Scott Burgus, Rosanne Canella, Gina Dowden, Rick Escalante, Colleen Flood, George Gibbons, Tim Gibbons, Suzanne Kyer, Frederick Medanich, Rene Roberts, Craig Steeves, Steve Wagner. Copywriters: Renee Caruss, Claude Jackson, Karen Jannuzzi, Jen Paullin, Jon Rattray, Julie Reuvers, Rene Roberts, Jennifer Roybal, Scott Shaver, Danielle Wallace. Contributors: Janina Cartier, Henri Cohen, Michelle Conway, Buffy Creighton, Irwin Dougherty, Jody Halverson, Jason Kantrowitz, Melissa Keast, Geoffrey Knight, Sohaie Malik, Craig Macnaughton, Jenni McCabe, Sean Openshaw, Myungsik Park, Jennifer Pickering, Shaun Rachau, Jennifer Roybal, Greg Sexton, T.J. Sokol, Silke Tate, Shirley Tryon, Darryl Webb, Carl York. Hamming it up for the camera, Tim and Tina take time out from instigating the infamous imbibing games at the staff parties. Photo by Amie Madden Sitting quietly on the couch, Rosanne enjoys another staff party, secretly gathering evidence for her international ring. Photo by Amie Madden Peeking from behind the clouds, the makes beautiful image over the Services building. The offered students many services including scholarship information and assistance. Photo by Craig Valenzuela Volume 66 of Arizona State University ' s The Sun Devil Spark yearbook was printed by ostens Printing and Publishing Company, 29625 Road 84, Visalia California, 93279. Susan George was our in-plant consultant and Bob Muller served as our local Jostens representative. The body of the book was produced on pound, gloss enamel paper and trimmed to the size of 9 x 12. Eighty pages of the book were printed with process color and eighty pages were printed with spot color. Tempo spot colors used were 287 Royal Blue 60% (Residence Life), 187 Red 100% (Greek Life), 123 Gold 100% Academics), 320 Blue Green 100% (Students) and ;49 Forest Green 100% (Endsheets). The cover of The Sun Devil Spark was designed by he yearbook staff and Jostens artist Sandy Woo. The over color was Forest Green 492 with Mission ;rain. The cover logo was embossed and craftlined with a Copper Foil 382 and Black ink 326. All copy rule lines on the spine were embossed and raftlined with the same Copper Foil and Black ink. I he binding was Smythe-sewn rounded, reinforced backed with headbands and footbands. The sheets were produced on Snow White stock using Black 395 and Tempo Forest Green 349. All body copy was set in 12 point Palatino, picture aptions in 9 point and group shot names and photo redits in 6 point. Section typefaces varied as follows: Bold, Avant Garde, Garamond, Gillsans, Kastellar, Bold, Present Script, 1 Stone Serif, Tiffany Heavy, University Roman and Zapf Chancery. All pages were ompleted on Macintosh computers Ilsi, LC and SE 30 Aldus PageMaker 4.2, Aldus Freehand 3.1 and MS Vord 5.0. All paginated pages were submitted to Jostens on I isks. Endsheets were produced in-house using Photoshop printed on an AGFA 9000 Imagesetter. Color separations were made from 35mm prints taken photographers and were printed at Image Craft Labs in ' hoenix. Separations were performed by a laser scanner at and were individually separated with a 150-line screen. and white photos were taken, processed and printed by yearbook staff photographers except where indicated. Student N portraits were taken by Yearbook Associates of Massachusetts. The index was generated by The Sun Devil Spark yearbook staff using Aldus PageMaker 4.2. The staff worked with a $125,000 budget. Printing, production costs, awards, student salaries and student stipends were paid by book sales, advertisements and $21,000 in local collections. The 1991-92 edition of The Sun Devil Spark yearbook was produced by a staff of about 50 students. All layout, design, copy and photographs were generated by the staff. The book had a press run of 2,700 copies and sold at $35 fall order, $40 spring order and $40 after publishing (plus tax). Additional specifications maybe obtained by addressing inquiries to The Sun Devil Spark yearbook, Arizona State University, Student Publications, Matthews Center Room 50, Tempe, Ariz., 85287-1502. I would like to thank the following people and organizations for helping in the production of the 1993 Sun Devil Spark yearbook. STUDENT PUBLICATIONS: Bruce Rule, Julie Knapp, Fran McClung, Justine Hall, Jackie Eldridge, Pat Fogler, Gwen Lawrence, Ginger Trumbauer, Kim Moore, Elizabeth Baldacchino, Donna Bowring, Kris Mayes and the entire staff of the State Press. JOSTENS PRINTING AND PUBLISHING: Bob Muller, Susan. George, Sandy Woo and Judy Allen. ASU SUPPORTERS: Student Affairs, Dr. Christine Wilkinson, Dr. Leon Shell, Paul Biwan, Joslin Souza of Accounts Receivable, Office of the Registrar, Undergraduate Admissions, Jana Brown of Student Information Services, Bob Francis of the Orientation Office, ASU Public Events, Student Recreation Complex, Intercollgiate Athletics, Mark Brand and JoAnn Whitley of Sports Information, Ron Akre of Dominos Pizza, Jim Mayes of Yearbook Associates, KASR, all members of the SPAB Board, Renee Trimble of Herff Jones, Residence Life office, all campus organizations, fraternities and sororities, ASU President Lattie Coor, Professor David Gourley, Photo Contest Judges Frank Hoy, Dr. Jim Pile, Salima Keegan, Sean Openshaw and Tina Rasmussen, Tempe Camera, Lewis Camera, and finally all of the friends and family of staff members who supported us in the production of this book.


Suggestions in the Arizona State University - Sun Devil Spark Sahuaro Yearbook (Tempe, AZ) collection:

Arizona State University - Sun Devil Spark Sahuaro Yearbook (Tempe, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1987 Edition, Page 1

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