University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) - Class of 1990 Page 1 of 464
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Show Hide text for 1990 volume ( OCR) Text from Pages 1 - 464 of the 1990 volume: “ g TABLE OF CONTENTS 1 IISBiMM|Hj B| gllBii[@Kl SH Hi n upp ■ 8mp One of the most controver- sial subjects discussed on campus was mall art. Mall art infuriated students at the reported costs of the art as well as funding being given to the purchases rath- er than to student tuition. Sex, whether it be the prac- tice of or the discussion of ; of the most appar- ent topics of all students lives. Construction workers are not an un- usual sight on campus due to the U of A ' s expansion plans. Photo by BRICE SAMUEL The area between Modern Language and Psychology is Ideal for students to visit or study. Photo by JEFF SEVER aMUIBIiCiaBl ■ mon H No matter where on campus you turned, you always faced something new, and at times, challenging to your beliefs. Stu- dents from every walk of life trodded through the halls, classes, and corners of our institutuion creating experiences that would shape their futures. It wasn ' t a case of each student keeping to himself. Students from different cul- tures and religious learn to share their unique offerings with one another. A new world was opened for those who had lived a previously sheltered exis- tance. The thrust of new ideas upon one ' s ideals was not an easy thing to ignore, or dismiss. It made us re-exa: ine ourselves, in contrast to how we viewed ourselves prior to this exposure. In essence, creating a hybrid of learning which in vyays is more valuable than : J. Fenimore IISI[®Bil!lllH TJglliAT@fel Pi Womens volleyball escalated in popularity this year as the Lady Cats provided many an exciting games for Cat fans. Head football coach Dick Tomey was plagued with varying degrees of trouble this year as his team missed the Rose Bowl and had many personal team diffi- culties. But, the Cats went on to take the Copper Bowl and prepared to come back strong for the following school year. Scenery at the UA had many forms. One such view was the church on Park Ave taken at night. (Inset) Tucson and the UA students were astonished this year as it snowed five times throughout the year. Other of the popular attractions were the trends in hot convertibles which were found throughout the campus. Center photos by Greg Berg Car photo by Spencer Walters |IHnMj|HjMlj||ll|| IPIPIIp H 1 1 jHH S ■ 1 H 1 OPENING 11 12 ACADEMICS DIVISION ACADEMICS DIVISION 13 Design is strongly emphasized The College of Architecture was celebrating their twenty-fifth anniversary this year. They had a special comn emorative logo drawn to acknowledge it. That was not all that the College of Architecture was celebrating. Associate Dean Franklin S. Flint said that they were getting closer to breaking in and being accredited as one of the top schools in the upper five percentile of college architecture programs in the United States. Faculty felt making the undergraduate program smaller and the graduate program larger would get them closer to that goal. " We are the best at what we do. And I believe we are very close to becoming one of the top five, " said Dean Flint. Every year about 800 students apply to the college but only about 225 are accepted into the preprofes- sional year, with only about 50 of them being accepted in to the professional years. At the end of Professor Gourtey re- views and comments on the preliminary sketches of Steve Berns- tein ' s design. Note: Ray Bans. Photo by DIANA JOHNSON the first year the students must have acquired the required G.P.A. and have prepared an arch-folio, a type of portfolio, in order to continue on to their remaining four professional years. The students final G.P.A. is 75 percent and their arch-folio is 25 percent of the necessary items evaluated for admit- tance in to the higher relms of study offered by the college. 14 ACADEMICS Professor Robert Nevins is a 13 year teaching veteran. He sees the College of Architec- ture as a " Traditional school " highly emphasizing design to their students. He uses slides during most of his lecture. Note: Facial expression. Pho- to by DIANA JOHNSON |i ARCHITECTURE 15 16 ACADEMICS OF CUT AND PASTS Producing the Building Blocks of Life Architecture besides being one of the tough- est colleges is also one of the more caring because they want their students to be well-rounded and well-prepared. Not just for their major but for life in general. Dean Flint said that a curriculum schedule was designed for the students to be able to guide themselves. In that schedule they are shown what classes they should take and when they should take them. Then they are also given a large list of electives from which to choose from. These electives are designed to broaden the students knowledge both in life and in perspec- tive. Dean Flint said that sometimes through these elect ives the student realizes he does not want to continue in architecture. However these electives sometimes help to strengthen the students desire to continue to study in the college. This architect student demon- strates the well-rounded educa- tion that the professors work towards ingraining into the stu- dents mind. He does prove that through the electives provided to him, he is an artist and a comedian. Note: Nice Ring. Photo by GREG BERG This particular student finds it hard enough to draw the fine, intricate designs having her concentration interrupted. The study of topography is found to be a vital concept when design- ing buildings. Note: Teardrop earring. Photo by GREG BERG A completed project seems to be waiting for the creator to defend it in front of a jury. Note: Landscape done with cotton and dry grass. Photo by GREG BERG One of the most important and highly em- phasized subjects that the students are con- stantly reminded of are that they must create their own professional, moral, ethical and legal obligations. Other than being skilled in the building and drawing area they should just as importantly be able to gain the trust and respect of the client. And be able to give them their best work. The college does realize that while the students are working extensively on improving their architec- ture skills they might not be paying attention to their general requirements such as English and Math. A special program called the Tutoring Men- toring program was designed especially to cover those areas with the students. Older students, such as seniors, are the tutors and mentors. Since they have already passed through that stage in life then they are more able to help the younger students. Another interesting feature in the college is that the seniors are required to go through what they call a jury. It is in this activity that they show their final projects that mirror all that they have learned and acquired in their professional years. They present it to the jury, of professors, who then put the student through a series of questions and inquiries on their reasoning behind doing what they did. This helps the student learn how to defend his project and also how to be very precise. • Maria Altamirano ARCHITECTURE 17 Aided by a diagram both these students can identify the real species with the help of a mi- croscope. Note: Intri- cate detailed diagram. Photo by SPENCER WALTERS 18 ACADEMICS onto Of CHANOe Urban Development A Growing Threat Everybody has to eat food and wear clothes, agriculture ' s teaching and research is specifi- cally in that area, said Professor Albert K. Dobrenz. The College of Agriculture is naturally responsible for producing the resources used in making those items, said Dobrenz. Agriculture itself is too broad a field for study and discussion. But the departments are the ones that deal with further specific discussion and research in those different areas. There does seem to be a misunderstanding among people in general about agriculture, said Dobrenz. True it is not the most glamorous field to work in and the students that are looking for a glamorous, high-paying job are the first ones to turn away. But if the student is looking for a field in which they will be doing fulfilling work, agriculture is the one to take a serious look at. Agriculture students, already decided on their major, are often provoked into thinking about changing it. The reason being is that there is not a great demand for agriculture graduates anymore. They do however have the choice of continuing with research, which does not really give the graduate hands-on experience. Pro- fessor Dobrenz did say that in his 23 years at the UA he has never failed to place a student in a good job. He says that not enough recruiting is done either. " Advancements within the college, " said Dobrenz, " have been shown to have increased in the area of transferring genes from plant to plant. " This pro- cess is also used on animals. Altering genes is another area where there has been a large amount of advancement, he said. There is also a greater understanding of genetic engineering and mor- phology, physiology and of anatomy growth and development. • Maria Altamirano A person could get quite confused and lost without the lifesaving system that lab pro- fessors intuitively cre- ated. It was named PARTNERS. Lab be- comes less stressful and more interesting. Note: Students seriously re- cording data. Photo by SPENCER WALTERS AGRICULTURE 19 Wildlife and Fisheries science is another department in the College of Agriculture that is predominantly preoccupied with the growth of lifes natural resources. In addition are concerned with the management of resources for water, wood, forage, recreation, wildlife, fish- eries, soil and aesthetic values. The department also provides students with a broad background for a professional career with state fish and game departments, with federal fish and wildlife or other natural resource management agencies, or for graduate study. In addition to the course requirements, it is recommended that stu- dents seek summer employment in related work with a state or federal agency. The main concern of the department as well as with all the others is that communities everywhere have not been well-informed on the field of agri- culture. Generally comments tend to be on the negative end of criticism. People do not think that nothing productive is coming from agriculture since urbanization has moved into the land. • Maria Altamirano There is a question line forming around Pro- fessor Hamilton during his weed science lab. Although lab is de- signed for study time of specimen, Hamilton is ready to answer any questions. Note: Paper in hand looks like a test. Photo by GREG BERG 20 ACADEMICS With Professor Dobrenz present during the plant science lab was a relief to these students. He helped them get started with the draw- ing and labeling of their given specimen. Note: Designer label on striped T-shirt. Photo by SPENCER WAL- TERS There seems to be some- thing peculiar about this students particular study specimen because it has caused Professor Dobrenz to come and make a personal survey of it. Note: Curious look on Professors face. Pho- to by SPENCER WAL- TERS GMWINO AMD PLANTING TECHNIQUE HIGHLY CRITICIZED Agriculture Is Said To Be Wasting Water The year of the undergraduate was not nearly as successful as it should have been. Pro- fessor Keith C. Hamilton said. Being a part of the faculty in the college of a griculture made him more aware of the situation, since it rose in the college. " Since the college is in a period of change, it (the loss of attention to students) does not improve the college ' s situation much either, " he said. He does not feel he can say where the department of plant sciences is going but, " ask me that same question in another 50 of 60 years " and then I will know for sure where it will be. Hamilton did say that the truly interested and dedicated students would stay regardless of the changes and problems that the college is going through. Attitudes towards the field of agriculture have been for the most part saddening because of the fact that the public is not being properly informed on the responsibilities the college actually has. Hamilton estimates that only in the recent 10-15 years has there been a significant decline of inter- est in agriculture. Urban development in the communities is causing the problems but at the same time, Hamilton admits, it is creating new opportunities for those students interested in that area. Hamilton said the opening of shopping malls and golf courses are part of the urbanization. As a result many of the older jobs such as working on farms have become almost nonexistent. So the new jobs in actuality are just replacing the quickly vanishing ones. IMHI r AGRICULTURE 21 The College of Arts Scie s did n thavt a representative sym- bol, and refused to al- low the Desert Year- book to create a sym- bol for insertion in it ' s THE NAME OF 0HE GAME WAS BEING OPEN ANP FRiENDLY The Goal Was To Vanish Inhibitions Foreverl One of the nicest areas to be in at any moment of the day is the Modern Languages build- ing. In it are the Creative Writing Center, the departments of Spanish, Russian, French, Italian, German and etc. There you also find the prestigous English department and the Media Arts department who have received high acclaims on their accom- plishments and on their professionalism. The Jour- nalism department, although not found in the Modern Languages department, has been compli- mented for it ' s on hand teaching of journalism. The department of Theatre Arts, who recently changed its name has been renowned for attaining and turning out very talented and professional actors and actresses. The UA has enjoyed watching the homemade productions that the drama stu- dents played important parts in also. Students took advantage of the occasional show to get to see young aspiring actors that could very soon be famous stars. In addition to having exceptional depatments the college offers some of the best pre-major advisors who guide you along their decision making pro- cess. Any student in the college not only receives a specific education in his or her major but they are requi red to take a large variety of different types of j courses that will also help them become well- rounded citizens. 22 ARTS SCIENCES T ' . ■ ' « In Media Arts 214 the Freshman lovanna students take turns be- ing directors While some of their classmates are taking their turn others become viewers and critics. Note: Linear design on the cuffs of his sweatshirt. Photo by Spencer Walters Lopez finds that there is room for laughter in Professor Guerrero ' s Oral Communication in Spanish class. Note: Large watch worn back- wards. Photo by Scott Weber ACADEMICS 23 Once the action starts the director of any movie, commercial or television show is all eyes and ears. There is no time, in the 30 second commercial, in the 30 minute television sitcom, or in the 2 hour and 30 minute motion picture movie, for the director to wink, breathe, smile or frown. They must keep their attention on every minute motion and person in front of the camera. It seems to be a glamourous job when directors go up to receive their oscar awards. But the Media Arts department prepares students pre- cisely so that they will be able to handle all the responsibilities required. One such class offered is Beginning Video Produc- tion 214 includes teaching the students everything from writing, directing, producing and acting in their own productions. The students in the lab are Every student in Beginning Video Production 214 takes a turn at acting in their productions. The task is proving a bit trying for him. Note: Forty shelve spaces. Photo by SPENCER WALTERS given an introduction to all of those requirements. The instructor has all of the students participate in every aspect of production. One time the student is the director, another time he is the actor and another time he is the producer, etc. This is a very unique activity that gives the students a small advantage when going in search of a job. The students also go out on their own with a video camera and must work on a production of their own. Sometimes one might see a lonely, solitary person at night carrying a video camera hoping for a story to appear to them. They are persuaded to be creative, the production does not have to be per- fect, but having a crazy or exciting idea and creat- ing a story out of it is where the grade is. As a result the student becomes acquainted with the story creation process. Again this makes them well- rounded in their own field. 24 ACADEMICS The powerful position of directing and pro- ducing helps students discover their creative side. They also find out, to soon that it is a very stressful job trying to get everything perfect. Note: Camera is a Sony. Photo by SPENCER WAL- TERS J rr; fl5 A=t?i-s ,».„ Producing Sounds and Sights of Tommorrow There are three different types of studetns who take a beginnning, intermediate and ad- vanced video production class. Professor Ter- ry Thure teaches both beginning and advanced classes and he says that in the time that he has been teaching there have been specific types of students he has taught. One type of student is the one who is interested in entering a field of television or news production. A second type of student is one who is interested in video art. And finally the third type of student uses the skills learned as a basis for going into business or other types of media art careers. " Since the class is required for media arts majors they automatically learn what they should. They grasp the main idea of production techniques, " Thure said. In the beginning half of the video production class the students learn how to draw a skeleton of their production and get a general idea of what they want to produce. They also learn how to put their production together and how to pro- Advances in technical and computer equipment have caused a lot of changes to take place in the department. But the department has been able to advance at pretty much the same pace. Thure said that there are workshops offered in the department that teach advanced study and report on the cur- rent events on production and management, film is also included. The changes, however have not dissuaded students from continuing their studies in Media Arts. • Maria Altamirano Media Arts 25 The University of Arizona ' s Creative Writing Department served an important function on campus and in the surrounding community. Both the poetry and the fiction aspects of the field have impacted the public strongly in the past decade. It has also served in attracting famous authors of poetry and fiction to the university. Successful poetry and fiction readings by well- known authors are held, for the public, during the year. " Poetry serves an important function in everyday life, " said Jane Miller, a professor in the Creative Writing Department. " There have always been poets, poetry has always existed and there will always be a place for it. " " Even some of the best fiction has been written in prose. Poetry has beauty and grace and it is and always has been free, " she continued. Poetry, how- ever, is not as popular as fiction is with the stu- dents. Miller said. Works of fiction are often pub- licized more and receive the greater amount of attention from the average person. The Department of English has a variety of writing courses that teach undergraduates and those aspir- ing to an M.F.A. degree how to write for their particular area. Creative writing draws quite a few students, but the requirements for any area are strict, especially for those who intend to get the M.F.A. degree. Students must take fourteen to eighteen courses on the graduate level, in addition to writing a work of fiction or prose that is as long as a book. The courses are not easy, requiring each student to work his or her hardest, but the rewards last a lifetime, not only to those who struggled through the courses, but to those people whose lives were enrichened by that work. • Maria Altimirano t CREATIVE WRITING 27 HAS FAR TO GO included. " Raising Social conscience J-V Aexican Americans are a very diverse group. Their aspirations, intelligence, goals, philosophies, and politics are much different than that of any other group, said Dr. Macario Saldate IV. The error that is always committed by the public is the belief that Mexican-Americans are conservative. But, ac- cording to Saldate, " There is no typical prototype Mexican. " He also said, " There are a variety of perspectives of what we are and are not. We need a realistic notion of our historical and political varia- tions. One such example, is our unique historical abilities, which we use when balancing our emo- tional and traditional ties along with our modern ties, " he said. In response to the need for Mexican representa- tion, the Mexican-American Studies Committee was created. About the same time a notion of the Civil Rights movement began. In the late 1960 ' s, Saldate basically wanted the Mexican-American presence in the University Of Arizona. " Our (MAS) very existence at the UA was controversial and it was not legally recognized, " he said. " I involved in many discussions with faculty mem- bers, asking for their cooperation, " he said. " They just looked at me and said I was wild and off the wall. Even its name was criticised. " There are still challenges that need to be knocked down. " I do not know if we (Mexican-American Studies) will play an important part in meeting those challenges, " said Saldate. " However, if histo- ry is going to reflect our presence, Mexican-Ameri- can Studies is going to make sure we are part of it. " Mexican-Americans have always been involved in fields of mining, cattle, agriculture and railroad, he said. " We must make sure we are accepted and The faculty members would not bend, he said. " Therefore, no one ever validated our participa- tion. We were never allowed to come in through the front door, we had to get in through other ways, " he said. " I saw the Mexican-American as always having been the invisible minority, he said. For the first years the committee was in one office, had few members and no secretary. In 1972, how 28 MEXICAN-AMERICAN STUDIES ever, they hired the first director Salomon Bald- enegro. " He worked hard to get the Center brought to attention but he met with a lot of obstacles ' Saldate said. Baldenegro had promised to stay for only a limited amount of time and if he felt he had not accomplished anything then he would step down and give somebody else a chance, Saldate said. In 1981 Saldate ' s mission was to change the Center and give it a departmental status. President Koffler did not seem to be able to get anything done, Saldate said. According to other UA faculty Saldate was considered, " a joke at this institution. " But in 1982, after pressure from the community, the Board of Registration gave the Committee its current status as a department. • Maria Altamirano Professor Guerrero explains to students the re- sponsibility they have to preserving the study of the latin culture. Photo by GREG BERG ACADEMICS 29 A 7o Lisa Kohl remains content while deal- ing with M.I.S. com- puters. Note: Smile. Photo By BRICE j SAMUEL ' mi mi 30 ACADEMICS 1.75 OR vnop! Not only is the College of Business and Public Administration the largest of the colleges, it is also one of the toughest. It now requires a 2.750 grade point average which has many students struggling in order to graduate on time. " All that college is about is money! " , stated an irate BPA student. That problem seemed not to be as important to students as the education they would receive in the college. The college is even larger than the College of Arts and Sciences. The college offers two undergraduate degrees, the Bachelors of Science in Business Administration and the Bachelors of Science in Public Administra- tion; minors are not offered. On the graduate level the Karl EUer Center offers many Majors and Doctorates of Philosophy; not to mention many graduate programs such as the Entrepre- neurship Program. Though the College of Business and Public Administration had its qualms with its requirements, many of the students were able to bypass the irritation of the constantly changing demands and perservere to graduate throughout the year • Robert Castrillo Just how bad was that M.I.S. monitor ? Note: note. Photo By BRICE SAMUEL COLLEGE OF BUSINESS AND PUBLIC ADMINISTRATION 31 6TH SENSE ym,.:5? -:.-v;i ' - _ The future Donald Trump ' s of America, or so they have been called. Students who partici- pate in The Entrepreneurship Program find it fulfilling and educational. Students take a gener- al course load of BPA courses in their first three years of college, then in their junior year, they go through a very complicated process to be admitted into the program. They will go on to their senior year, where they will be expected to take a variety of courses. They are required to take 15 credit hours of these special classes: Examples being Market- ing Economics, Finance Management, and Man- agement Marketing. 134 students have participated in the program since 1984, 12of which have established new firms. Most of the students who are in the program eventually end up with good jobs in prestigious corporations. Many attribute this to the fact that they were taught in one of the hardest programs and that they successfully finished it. BPA faced continuous scrutiny due to it ' s constant- ly changing g.p.a. requirements. The requirement has been raised to 2.75, which is the highest g.p.a. requirement of any of the colleges. BPA is the largest college and is also the hardest college to be admitted to. The college is flooded yearly with hundreds of applications, and only a top few actually make it in. According to Gary D. Libecap from the Karl EUer Center the Entrepreneurship Program is well worth competing for. • Robert Castrillo 32 ACADEMICS Remember these faces. They may be the future generation of Trumps. Note: anticipatory ex- pression. Photo by GREG BERG Business students dis- cuss entrepreneurial presentations. Note: collars. Photo by GREG BERG The Business and Public Administration Col- lege was the hardest college to be accepted into. This was due to the heightening of the expectations of the college. The largest college at the University, the College of BPA receives hun- dreds of applications every year from hopeful students. The fact of the matter, though, is that very few of them will be allowed into the college. The reason for this is that the college had the highest g.p.a. requirement at 2.75. Those lucky enough to be admitted under went a complicated program that would train them to be the best in A student who obvi- ously surpassed many demanding require- ments gives a presenta- tion on population growth. Note: graph. Photo by GREG BERG their field. The University is known corporately for it ' s Entrepreneurship Program due to its strin- gent requirements. Other programs were also rec- ognized by the business industry and any student who graduated with a degree from the college of business was one of the fore runners in the compe- tition for the top paying and more prestigious jobs. • Robert Castrillo THE ENTREPRENEURSHIP PROGRAM 33 Molding the minds of the future is the job of the College of Educa- tion. Note: Photo- graphic angle. Photo By GREG BERG rm- 34 COLLEGE OF EDUCATION m i 0 " GETTING nSAOY TO GO SACK TO SCHOOL Education is a vital tool in the development of the world. Today ' s children are tomorrow ' s leaders, and they will have to deal with the mistakes and occasional contributions we have made in our lifetime. Who will be able to teach these, America ' s future? The College of Education has in the past been a very unique college meeting the needs of it ' s students. Student teaching is a unique aspect of the college where senior students actually teach in a real classroom with real students to have a feel of what they will actually deal with after graduation. Smith Project for Substance Abuse Education was an original program to the college. The program began with a one million dollar donation from Lester and Roberta Smith. It has been nationally recognized for producing teachers with substance abuse education and training and had U of A athletes visit classrooms to talk to children about drug abuse and other problems facing children today. These are only some, of many, rarities that are exclusive to education that help make this college one of a kind. Originality is a necessity to help America, or this world for that matter, a better place for future generations and the College of Educa- tion has realized that it is the foundation for the future. •Robert Castrillo Though the road to graduate from the Col- lege of Education may be a long and hard one, graduates find the wait well worth it. Note: ugly U of A vehicle. Photo By GREG BERG ACADEMICS 35 36 ACADEMICS ■ ' ' - " " ifiSSf- ACADEMICS 37 ' Arizona r SKAV€ MSW WOKLV Engineering sounds overwhelming to some, to others it is a way of life. Not only is the college ranked highly for its academic pro- gram, but it is also renown for its research. Engi- neering has created the world we know todav. Not only have they created many of the advances that compose modern technology, but thev have made it one of their top priorities to find wavs to safelv make our lives easier. The College of Engineering and Mines is one of the largest colleges on the University of Arizona cam- pus. The 3,366 undergrads, and 809 graduate stu- dents made up the 1989-90 school year. These students met their basic requirements of being in the top 25 f of their high school graduating class ranking higher than the U of A ' s requirements on the ACT or SAT scores (transfer students need a 2.5 or better). 1 " Our school is : Associate Dean ked in the top ten percent, " said ?rn Johnson. The reason for this ranking is for their high percentage of graduates. The people who do gradu- ate also have the advantage that a very high percentage of them will obtain good jobs almost immediately after graduation. The strict entrance requirements are a way for the college to deter- mine who can handle the stress the classes give. The College of Engineering obviously has many things to be proud of. ' » I 38 ACADEMICS TJ, % 1 P ' M A, 31 - m ll g 4 1 Merely a model air- plane to many, this par- ticular object demon- strates significant prin- ciples of aerodynamics. Photo by GREG BERG Even hardcore engi- neering students need to take time off. Catch- ing up on Arsenio Hall seems to occupy the time of engineering ma- jor Sameer Kazi. Photo by GREG BERG COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING 39 This model airplane teach engineering students tl fundamentals of fligl Photo By JEFF SEVl 40 ACADEMICS Wvther " iedicattd - " ■Jinefnr.E ■ NOT JUST PLAMiS Aerospace engineering is one of the more popular areas of study in the College of Engineering. This is due to the excitement associated with creating faster, more advanced airplanes, not to mention the possibility of eventu- ally working on things as exciting as the space shuttle. Aerospace attracts many with the promise of working with structures like the wind tunnel. I s but there ' s quite a bit of hard tasks that need to be done beforehand. Mechanical Engineering is the major most students end up in. The study involves the use of many technical theories, and only the truly math- minded or the dedicated can hope to make it through the grueling years of study. Only the truly dedicated will . ieiairpb f " ' succeed in Aerospace and Mechanical =,A ' S»Pf Engineering. Photo By JEFF SEVER AEROSPACE MECHANICAL ENGINEERING 41 Arizona Health Sciences Center pocron! pocTom Crazy! That word came to mind to many students when the subject of MED SCHOOL was brought up. Upon finishing four long years of hardship and toil trying to pull C ' s, who could be crazy enough to sign away four or more years of their life to school? There were approximately 352 students in the College of Medicine, all with dreams and aspira- tions of one day being a medical professional. Fields of study could have been anything from anesthesiology to proctology, but first one must meet basic requirements. Some requirements are: at least three years of college, eight semesters of certain lab sciences, a good GPA, and an acceptable score on the MCAT; not to mention the process of admission interviews and essays. ments. If they are accepted they then take four years of many specialized courses, such as anatomy and pharmacology, and internships in anything from surgery to psychiatry. This course schedule might seem difficult for those interested, but Dr. Jay Smith, Vice-Dean of the College of Medicine, had something that might ease their weary heads. " It is unusual for students to drop out due to academic reasons. The College bends over backwards to keep the students One might struggle for years to meet these require- The representation of a lifeline. Med students learn how to properly use the machine to monitor life or death. Note: invalid wave. Photo By BRICE SAM- UEL 42 ACADEMICS Dr. Bull and Dr. Lick show how to closely ex- amine a patient. Note: Stethoscope. Photo By BRICE SAMUEL COLLEGE OF MEDICINE 43 MOT JUST BtOPAMS AS a child I recall the fear of doctor ' s offices. Just thinking about " shots " sent me into a frenzy of tears. Every time a nurse came into the reception area, I would cringe in my little chair and hide from her all-seeing gaze. Then the fated moment when my name was called. AAIGHH! Doom was imminent. Soon after my temperature was taken the anxiety soon passed. Most of the gratitude goes to the nurse. Who was this woman in white, the one who smiled at you when you were frightened and held your hand when the injection was administered? The schooling to be a nurse is much more complicated than one might think. They don ' t major in conge- niality, but in hard " substance " courses that v help them to aid the doctor. Future nurses must first register in pre-nursing or general education courses for the beginning years of the nursing program. They must also apply to the College of Nursing by February 1. This does not foreshadow the actual stress and endurance that these students must undergo in order to re- cieve a degree in Nursing. Remember next time you visit the doctor ' s office or hospital not to take for granted the pleasing atmos- phere that these young Flolence Nightingales pro- vide. •Robert Castrillo 44 COLLEGE OF NURSING ACADEMICS 45 The counting out of Two students proudly pills isn ' t the only thing point out the name of that pharmacy students the illustrious College have to worry about of Pharmacy. Photo by during the course of GREG BERG their studies. Photo by GREG BERG 46 COLLEGE OF PHARMACY PHARMACY — MORS THAN JUST COUNTING PIUS rhe prospect of counting out numerous pills and other forms of medication over and over again may not seem to be the most exciting thing in the world to some people, and most incor- rectly believe that that ' s all a pharmacist does. Many of the students who choose Pre-Pharmacy as their major end up specializing in a certain area, which is )d in that each student learns a great deal about that one particular area, and the counting out of 1 pills plays only a small part. Students also couldn ' t I have found a better place to study pharmacy. " The U I of A is world renowned, one of the best in the 1 nation, " according to Dr. Glenn Sikes from the Department of Pharmacology The college is ranked in the top three pharmacy schools. Pre-Pharmacy students take primarily two years of science courses before being interviewed by the School of Pharmacology. Fifty new students are selected each year and they take 6-8 units of upper division credits. There, each student will specialize in one of numerous different areas. Pharmacology is considered the King of Life Sciences. It deals with drugs, and is concerned with the reactions of drugs upon the human body. Pill counting can be considered only a small part of a pharmacist ' s job. lA. ACADEMICS 47 The University of Arizona College of Pharmacy , RI P iO m Am irai S ir ail- A 1 BI H T IWff© fiini iipinniiisfr f)fm The University of Arizona College of Pharmacy JH Class of 1992 p i!b- ' j " . ! i i ..i i ' mjj Bjy ! Lam.j !.mwj.j. ' Class ot 1991 pHAKMACrS flMBSr PHARMACY 49 I • 50 ACADEMICS The empty University of Arizona mall. A defi- nite sign of the end of a year, but to some, it was merely the beginning, Photo By GREG BERG NO OOKSf Summer ' s Here! Masses of students piled out from numerous buildings, lining up in front of the bookstore and gladly exchanging books for money. Grins lit the faces of people who had been confined in a school for over three-quarters of the year. Some students, on the other hand, weren ' t so enthusiastic about the last day of school. They faced the dreaded, ancient institution of Summer School. After nine months of school, who would want to commit themselves to five hour lectures, five days a week, for the other three months of the year? Who would want to waste the beautiful days of summer tormenting themselves for three or four credits? Summer school was a time to ditch the crowded classrooms and get that one-to-one attention that some students so desperately needed during the course of the regular year. The classes did cost more and demand more time, due to the shortened schedule, but the relaxed Tucsonan atmosphere helped the students persevere throughout the rest of the sessions. Many students preferred the shorter more con- densed classes that summer school offered. Taking a class for five or six weeks is quite a bit simpler than taking the same course for fifteen to eighteen weeks. Many students chose to get prerequisites out of the way enabling the student to take upper- level classes that were previously unavailable to them. " Summer school offered me the chance to complete some prerequisites in order to graduate in May!, " stated an exhausted Julee Aros. Summer school may not be the answer for every- one, but it did provide many with the smaller classrooms and extra attention some needed. •Robert Castrillo SUMMER SCHOOL 51 IS ODOS Motivation Is The Key Ever notice those poor people who ran from CESL to the Science Library like crazed lunatics? Those were the self-study students, trying to complete their tests and quizzes before their deadlines. Students had the same requirements as 116 and 117 lectures, with no professors reminding them of deadlines. Not saying these students were left defenseless, free tutoring and advising were available to all. Professor Kathy Parfrey, who is head of the program, remarked students who can manipulate their time and keep a calendar of important dates are ideal for self-study courses. Coordinators Kathy Parfrey and Marlene Hubbard discuss the lat- est changes in the self study program. Note: Self Study Manual. Photo by SPENCER WALTERS Not all students had a choice in the matter Many students found 116 and 117 lectures closed and were trapped in a confusing world of equations and func- tions with a large percentage of them destined to fail even with the resources available. 52 ACADEMICS BS, - - SELF-STUDY MATHEMATICS 53 ©©© soMBfiimro BS fHOVt Of. T A T e ' re especially proud of our Family y Y Studies department this year, " declar- ed Dr Ridley The School of Family and Consumer Resources was just what it claimed to be; offering education in Counseling, Family Studies, Home Economics, and Fashion Design. " I want to learn all there is to know about children and families, not only for my career but also for personal applications, " stated Child Development Major Julee Aros. FCR was not only for those who wanted to plan a career in those areas of study, but were also good for self improvement. Some students took the courses as a type of elective, claiming that that was where they would actually learn about all the interesting topics. The School of Family and Consumer Resources was comprised of a variety of courses designed to teach the student about items such as the proper under- standing of human nature. Human Development and Relations was one such course. Professor Eric Schindler lovingly referred to this class as " womb to tomb " , a phrase that carried the connotation of studying from birth to death. • Robert Castrillo Professor Schindler teaches students the concept of ' womb to tomb ' . Note: under- standing expression Photo By GREG I One student attempts to make a point in her Hu- man Development lec- ture while other stu- dents look on atten- tively. Note: relaxed atmosphere. Photo by GREG BERG 54 ACADEMICS FAMILY AND CONSUMER RESOURCES 55 8F5T KEPT SBCRST SOUTH OF SPeSOWAY The School of Health Related Professions is a secret within itself. Though the school did not have enough students to qualify as a college, that did not halt it from dispersing de- grees. " We study how to improve ones health ' said Charles M. Tipton, director of the School of Health Related Professions. The school also offers many areas of study, medical technology, exercise and sports sciences, and research. Exercise and sport sciences train the interested student in how to make their insides as attractive as their outsides. They offer bachelor ' s and master ' s degrees in training, cardiac rehabilitation, and sports psychology, to name a few. Most students from this department of the school move on to careers in coaching and sports sciences. Dr Tipton stressed that the main purpose for the school is to prepare students, either for jobs or to continue in their education. Although many stu- dents would receive a degree, then begin a teach- job, this has changed. Many students now in coaching jobs or move on to the College of Medicine, a separate entity. Now the thing that the school is most proud of is the research program. Dr. Tipton recently received a grant from NASA to research the effects of weightlessness on the hu- man body Health related profes- sion students learn how to properly take blood pressures. Note: Cuff. Photo By GREG BERG 56 ACADEMICS SCHOOL OF HEALTH RELATED PROFESSIONS 57 OTK joM Sunt o« growth, Assistant Dean of His- panic Affairs Salamon Baldonegro was newly instated to replace Raul Grijalva. He is part of the OMSA " umbrella " He was there for those students, especially mi- norities, who sought help. P ofo by BKICL SAMUEL Students who are ethnic minorities and or finan- cially disadvantaged are under represented. " said, Eddy Brown, the Vice President of Student Affairs. Those students who needed help through the year Officeof Minority Student Affairs (OMSA), created in could look to the retention portion of OMSA. Stu- 1982, was originally for recruitment and retention of dents could find the proper role model, from Assis- " minority " students. Now OMSA has many facets to tant Vice Presidents to student Peer Advisors, who it ' s varied duties. have survived college life themselves. OMSA ' s major responsibility is to help students adjust to the differences between high school and college. To better serve the students they have developed certain programs. For example, the summer programs. New Start and Summer Bridge, were developed to help minority and financially disadvantaged students get acquainted with all aspects of college life; living away from parents, social and academic skills, and personal 58 OFFICE OF MINORITY STUDENTS AFFAIRS ACADEMICS 59 The old helmets will become archaic, as the " New A " is intergrated further into stu- dent life. Photo by BRICE SAMUEL 60 DIVISION SPORTS 61 3 tackle loV n ; Donn SaVun g ' V,U,-.«-MUB. Running back, Errol Sapp, receiving a handoff from Quarterback Ronald Veal sprints towards a first down. Photo by BRICE SAMUEL 62 FOOTBALL li (i Ron McBride I an eye on the instructions from the field while at the same time keeping Photo by SPENCER WALTERS Coming on Strong When Arizona is filled on Saturday nights with 50,000 hyper fans ev ery- body can name a favorite player. These players through their personality athle- tic ability or enthusiasm make the game that much more special for the fans. The offense, defense and special teams all have their stars. On offense Ronald Veal is a star in the backfield. This 5-10, 1881b. junior quar- terback has an almost cult following. His control of the offense on the field and his ability to run an option that leaves his opposition in the dust. Veal has created his own brand of fans. Shar- ing the backfield spotlight with Veal are Halfback David Elderage and Fullback Mario Hampton. Both are immense threats offensively and run with the goal of going over defenders and bury- ing them rather than going around them. Defensively Chris Singleton is every- where. His bone-crunching hits and skill at reading plays have given him a reputation and his own verison of a fan club. Jeff " the Hammer " Hammerschmit has not only gained his own fans but inherited a whole legion of fans. Jeff is often compared with Chuck Cecil and his ability at his saf tey position is similar in its extraordinary execution. On special teams many faces come out of the crowd. Doug Pfaff and his incread- ible foot simply amaze fans. Responsible for many last minute wins and impor- tant points in pressure situations, Pfaff has come through as a clutch player. John Nies the punter for Arizona creates many memorible moments on the field. His punts soar high and far and by the time they come down the punt returner has either called fair catch or is smeared into the field as this creates hysteria in the stands. Possibly a member of the most special team of all, Kevin Singleton has almost as many fans as anyone of the others. Although he is not playing this year, his presence on the field and courage create a force on the field that cannot be de- nied by the fans or the other team. His fans remain faithfull and love him just as much as ever. • Brian Wilson FOOTBALL 63 Always Makes Perfect Football is a very multidimensional sport and what you see on game night is the result of numerous practices and hours of work. Practices actually began during the preseason with Camp Cochise. Camp Co- chise located at Cochise college in South- ern Arizona took the players away from town. During this week the players ate, drank, breathed, and lived football. Play- ers were able to use this time to show their stuff to the coaches and hopefully win a starting spot on the team, it also gave the team a week of intense physical practice to get them in the best possible shape before getting in pads, which better prevented injury. During the season the team practiced ev- eryday starting at 4:00 p.m., Monday ' s practice usually was dedicated to running while Tuesday ' s and Wednesday ' s were f ull contact practices. During contact practices players ran their plays and defensive sets against a scout team which played the plays and defenses of the opposing team. Nothing about that Saturday ' s game was left to chance and things were done over and over. Ron McBride writes blocking assign- ments on the board to clarify it for his players. Photo by SPENCER WALTERS ' the se O], ' yfs ' sj ' y. iFs JVC, f Everyone at Arizona Stadium saw Doug Pfaff kick the game winning field goal against Washington with a minute left but few saw what took place the night before. At 10:00 PM on Friday night Doug Pfaff and holder John Nies strode onto the dark and deserted field of Arizona Stadium and kicked imaginary field goals. This tech- nique of imagry consists of doing some- thing over and over again in one ' s mind, and when it comes time to do it for real, the person has already done it many times and feels confident of it. Apparently the tech- nique was successful. So next time you see a big play at a game, it ' s noMus hick, or accident it happened that i H pnof work went into it to na it th pfjP»me possibly played. V n Wilson % m Repetition is the name of the game as John Nies re- peatedly punts the football, trying to achieve the preci- sion demanded for games. Photo by SPENCER WALTERS If- 64 FOOTBALL V V -■ T m f im KOfs iMnVashlS n player, David to scorB WW the help of BRICt JlMUEL FOOTBALL 65 The Year in Review Number 54, Donnie Salum, grabs hold of USC freshman quarterback Todd Marinovich, and attempts to slam him to the turf before he throws the ball away. Photo by BRICE SAM- UEL. What a year for Arizona Football! The Wildcats came out of the regular season with a record of 7-4, a three way tie for second place in the Pac-10. They also recorded a win over North Carolina State in the first annual Copper Bowl. The Wildcats opened the season at home against Stanford. The game was in a 3-3 tie early. Then Doug Pfaff unleashed his foot and booted three more field goals to lead the cats to a 19-3 victory. Next Arizona traveled to Lubbock, Texas to face Texas Tech. Turnovers haunted the cats and they came out with a 24-14 loss in what would become the first of two upsets this season. Coming off the Texas Tech game many fans thought that it would not be possi- ble for the cats to beat Oklahoma. The game proved to be a defensive battle with Arizona holding the Sooners to passing yards. The game was tied 3-3 throughout most of the game until Doug Pfaff again stepped forward to boot a 40 yard field goal with 2 seconds to go, giving the cats a 6-3 win. Next the cats faced Washington. The cats went into the fourth quarter down 14 to 17. It appeared that it would turn out to be a Doug Pfaff season as he yet again kicked two field goals to put the cats up 20-17. The game winner was kicked from 35 yards with 1:01 left on the clock. The next game put the Wildcats up against the Oregon Ducks in Eugene, Oregon. Although the cats pulled to within three in the fourth quarter the Ducks sent another field goal through the uprights to put them up 16-10, giv- ing the cats their second loss. Next came a game that many thought would be a slaughter at Arizona stadi- um. These people turned out to be ba- sically right as the Wildcats turned in a 42-7 stomp of UCLA at home. David Eldridge rushed for 205 yards, tying the record for most yards rushed in a single game this season, and was unstoppable. Only the Bruins score in the fourth quarter prevented the shutout. On the road again, the cats played Wash- ington State. George Malauulu stepped forward and helped pull the team to- wards the win. Darryl Lewis intercepted the opposition with 1:37 left in the game just as the Cougars were threatening to score. Next the Wildcats returned home to face Pacific for Homecoming. The cats came out fighting early, scoring their first points in two plays. They did not let up until the cats had recorded an impres- sive 38-14 win. However the game was not without loss, as this was the game that Jeff Hammerschmidt sustained his injury that knocked him out for the rest of the season. Confident of what lay ahead the team faced the California Bears. Jumping out to a 21-0 start the Wildcats were in command. Then the Bears began the comeback. By the end of the game the Bears scored 29 points, 13 in the fourth quarter and left the cats one point shy 29-28. Next the cats faced the game that would decide if Arizona would be able to win the Pac-10 and take a trip to the Rose Bowl, USC. The Trojans came prepared however and defeated the cats 24-3. The final team the cats faced were rivals Arizona State. The cats looked to extend the streak to eight games that the cats have not been defeated by the dreaded devils. The game was all one sided with the cats chewing the devils in Tempe for all to witness. They came away with a 28-10 win. 66 FOOTBALL l» m V.:- The line is the true battlefield of football as John Brandom ' s uniform can at- test as he walks off the field, tired but proud during the ASU game. Photo by GREG BERG. ] FOOTBALL 67 Terri Peters gets the crowd motivated with or e of the squads cheers. Photo by Greg Berg. Stand Up Shout There are special fans who are in attendence for every game we are involved in. This group are so influen- cial they can get the rest of the 50,000 fans on their feet and chanting " U of A " until everyone is hoarse. These dedicated fans are the Varsity Cheers of the U of The squad practiced an estimated four days a week, and worked on their new cheers, as well as perfected the traditional ones. Over 100 people tried out but only thirty were left after first cuts. From there only the top 16 would emerge unscathed as the final squad. Coach Cheryl Rivera, who herself cheered at Florida State for four years, felt that the crowd seemed to respond better to the cheerleaders this year than in previous years. Their cheers and enthusiasm rubbed off on the crowd and helped to create an unstoppable wave of support used to back the team. For those individuals who need a little more experi- ence or practice there was the junior varsity. This squad cheered at all of the women ' s sports (basketball, volleyball, ect.). This helped give the students experi- ence with a U of A squad and taught them some of the U of A cheers in hopes they could try again next year and advance to the Varsity squad. Being a J.V, squad member did not guarantee the students a spot on the Varsity squad next year, but many enjoyed the experi- ence and worked hard. When discussing spirit, one must remember Wilbur and Wilma Wildcat. They had to go through an even rougher tryout and had to perform before a group of judges, who ultimately decide who will wear the crown (or costume) of Wilbur and Wilma. Although the students are not allowed to give their names or talk to people while in costume, they have still managed to gain the respect, admiration, and love of thousands of fans. A pretty fair trade for two un- known and unsung heroes. •Patrick J. Fenimore The cheers play a down of imaginary football to help get the crowd in- volved. Pho- t a by SPENCER 68 CHEERLEADERS up in the air! The cheers use many stunts and lifts to help excite the crowd and cheer on the Wildcats. Photo by Greg Berg. 1 Fans CHEERLEADERS 69 Intense concentration suf- fuses the face of Daena Kiner as she serves. Photo by BRICE SAMUEL Caylin Combs works the back court as she receives an ASU spik. and sets it up for a UA return. Photo by BRICE SAMUEL 70 VOLLEYBALL •• : ilfV •±K •If •• . t Outstanding Spike Cats Pass, set, kill is not as easy as it looks, but the 1989 Arizona Womens Volleyball team had those three skills perfected this year. They started the season ranked 10th in the nation, up from the postseason ranking of 16th last year Assistant coach Corey Morsishita attributed the improvement on, " Our spring season we beat some of the best teams in the nation, including Texas who won the NCAA championship last year We also had an incredible recruiting class this year " That recruiting class helped Arizona get its best start of the season in The team did lose three seniors due to graduation in 1988 but that factor did not keep them from playing to their potential. The coaches accredited the Spikecats success this year to the strength and preformance of key players. Junior outside hitters Caylin Combs and Terry Lauchner provided Arizo- na with the offensive attack. Sophomore middle blocker Kristi Colson and senior middle blocker Kelly Waage constituted the " ROOF " or the defense of the team. Rounding out the starters were senior defensive specialist Lindsay Hahn and senior All Northwest Region setter Mary Linton. The Spikecats will lose three starting seniors to graduation, but the team is not worried about next year due to the fact that strong, upcoming players will replace the graduating seniors. Two of the freshman recruits who have already seen much playing time are freshman middle blocker Trina Smith and freshman setter Heather McCormack, both have shown great potential for the up coming years. The 1989 Women ' s Volleyball team ' s goals are to see further action in post season play, hopefully acquir- ing a birth in the NCAA Final Four. With the potential and talent of this years squad, the possi- bility of grabbing a position in the Final Four can be attributed to more than just luck. • Brice Samuel OUTSTANDING SPIKE CATS 71 72 VOLLEYBALL Number 4 Trina Smith though known for her aggressive style of play takes it easy here as she sets the ball up so a fellow- teammate can take the kill. Photo by BRICE SAMUEL V 1 ' Sophomore middle blocker Kristi Colson attempts to block Colorado ♦ a States rapid spike. BRICE SAMUEL •if •• . SboNj Freshman Extraordinaire 18 year old Trina Smith, out of May- wood, 111., has proved to be the year ' s startling new star as she rapidly worked at becoming one of the most valuable assets of the Spike Cats volleyball team. As Trina Smith was being recruited in high school, it was almost certain that it would be for her basketball skills rather than volleyball. But, once coach Joe Get- zin saw her, he knew volleyball was her sport. He commented, " Once 1 saw her I knew she could play here (UA). " The 5-foot-ll Smith moved into the UA starting lineup early in the season as middle blocker. By mid-season, she was already second on the team in both blocking and assists. Another of Smith ' s biggest assets is her speed. Her spiking ability is a devastating threat to most of her opponents. Smith, who was fourth on the team with over 105 kills by midseason, was working on eventually facilitating a move to outside hitting. Getzin commented, " Her hitting is be- coming much more explosive and with more experience she can become one of the best blockers in the league. " Outside of her tremendous athletic skills, Trina Smith was also charac- terized as one of the most inspirational players on the team. Getzins final com- ment about Smith was, " She has an unbelievable personality. You can not help coming away from talking to her ith a good feeling. " • Suzi Shoemaker TRINA SMITH 73 Ringo Navarossa shows his all out effort and concentration as he gracefully leaps to return the ball. Photo by SPENCER WAL- TERS. 74 TENNIS Teams Add Depth This year both the men and the women ' s tennis teams added depth to their pro- grams. The men ' s team only lost one player from last season while they gained two new ones. Coach Bill Wright said " this is as deep a team as we ' ve had. " He also said " we should beat some teams we ' ve never beaten. " In fact at the beginning of last season the team was unranked but ended the season at the number 18 spot. This year the team started ranked 20th and Coach Wright said that a finish in the top 15 was not out of the question. They proved that they could very well finish high by going undefeated in the Pac-10 at home during the first half of the season. The women ' s team also lost one player while gaining two new ones, and while the men were looking to poke into the top 15 coach Becky Bell said that the women ' s team had the potential to be a top 10 team. Coach Bell said she experi- enced, " good play out of every one . . . everyone contributes " . This contribu- tion made for more team unity and a strong team spirit. Coach Bell also com- mented that they were going through a tougher schedule and that it was a " real test " of what they could do. One thing both teams would like to see in the future, however, is higher atten- dance at the games. The home crowd has a positive affect on the players no matter what the sport and all sports should be supported by the students. After hitting the ball, Danielle Scott, watches it as it goes on it ' s journey back to her opponents side. Photo by SPENCER WAL- TERS. Led by Martha Koch the womens golf team won the Washington tournament for the third year in a row. Also this year they have won their first two tourna- ments. However this is just typical of the U of A womens golf team. The team is strong and continues to improve. The team keeps busy jumping all over the country participating in tournaments. This helps give the team experience of different situations and different courses. The womens team also turned in an impressive finish as Debbie Parks took first and Paige Gilbert took second in the Rainbow Wahine Women ' s Golf Invi- tational in Honolulu to give the Wild- cats the title. Such wins have given the team the reputation of being one of the continu- ally best teams in the country. The fu- ture will be bright for the womens team as most of the team will be returning next year and the team should be just as formidable of a team. Martina Koch puts the 16th hole as she prepares to bogie out. Photo by Robert F. Walker 76 WOMEN ' S GOLF Mette Haqeman drives the ball down the fairway as she hopes to at least par the hole. Photo by Robert Walker ? •1 . Martina Koch practices her swing as she prepares to drive the ball. This is a common technique used to retain concentration. Photo by Robert F. Walker WOMEN ' S GOLF 77 All- Around Honors The men and women cross country- teams fared well again this year as na- tional honors were given all round. The men ' s team finished third in the Pac-10 championships. The Cats were defeated only twice during the season by Oregon and Washington. At the Aztec Invitational, Arizona took team and individual honors. With 65 points the Cats won and Marc Davis ran the 8,000m course in 24:48.8 taking first place. At the Stanford Invitational the Cats took another first with 51 points and Marc Davis won individual honors with a time of 24:11 and setting a course record. Arizona defeated New Mexico state in a dual meet in Tucson, 27-29. Davis again took the first place, and set a new El Conquistador course record. Davis could not continue on the the NCAA championships after suffering a season ending injury to his foot. How- ever, Marc Davis was named the Pac-10 champion and named the cross country athlete of the year. The women ' s Cross Country team fin- ished fifth in the Pac-10 championships. Junior Bridget Smyth finished third in the Pac-10 championships, third in the NCAA regionals and 47th in the NCAA Cross Country championships. All photos by Scott Borden. University Photo Center In a meet in Tucson the Wildcats take on New Mexico. At the ginning no runner expected such a close meet as there was only two points between victory and defeat. 78 CROSS COUNTRY Senior Doug Herron breaks away from the pack in a meet against New Mexico. Senior Marc Davis eventually came to win the meet. CROSS COUNTRY 79 Golf Team Survives Without Gamez " Living life without Mr. Gamez, " is what Rick LaRose described this year as. After losing Gamez a year early to the PGA the golf team was forced to move on without it ' s star However the team has stepped into the gap extremely well. Even without Gamez the team is still one of the top 5 teams in the country. Coach LaRose said that Jim Furyk, a returning all Ameri- can, has done well and stepped in to take over the reigns as team leaden Trev Anderson, another returning all-Ameri- can, also performed well and gave a boost to the team. petition he said, " the team spirit is unique ... it is as good as I ' ve ever seen. " He commented that the team was like their fraternity and that they were al- ways together Also since competition was so fierce. Coach LaRose said that it was important that the players like the U of A as a school because they may not always get to play. His attitude is reflected in his players grades, the golf club has one of the highest GPAs of any team and it has many members of the Golden Eagle Club (the club that recognizes superior student athletes). The coach said that competition was U of A is definitely in the elite group of fierce among the members of the team college golf, for spots. However even with the com- Trev Anderson, pleased with his shot, smiles as It heads down the fair- way Photo by ROBERT F. WALKER Team member Chris- tian Pena drives the ball down the fair- way hoping to be able to improve his score on this hole. Photo by ROBERT F. WALKER 80 MEN ' S GOLF ••?. Jim Furyk, who has stepped forward this year as one of the teams leaders, concen- trates as he prepares to attempt the putt. Photo by ROBERT F. WALKER MEN ' S GOLF 81 Season Wrap-Up The Basket Cats wrapped up their season by being eliminated in NCAA Second Round Play. Pacific 10 co-champion Arizona finished a suc- cessful season with a loss to Alabama, 77-55, in a NCAA West second-round game at Long Beach, California. The Wildcats completed the season with an overall record of 25-7 and a Pacific- 10 record of 15-3. Winning a first-round game with South Florida, 79-67 Arizona went into the tournament as the West No.2 seed and ranked No. 14 in the final AP ranking. It was the third year in a row that the Wildcats won at least one game in the NCAA championships. UA made the Sweet 16 in 1989 and the Final Four in 1988. The Arizona line-up lost the services of senior lettermen Jud Buechler, Brian David and Harvey Mason. Streak wise the Cats will enter the 1991 season with a 47-game home-court win- ning streak in McKale. The Wildcats have a 32-game home-court Pac-10 win- ning streak and a 11-game Pac-10 win- ning streak. Photos by Spencer Walters Brice Samuel 82 BASKETBALL •••• Sean Rooks slammed one of many during the UCLA game. BASKETBALL 83 Sophomore Matt Othick is fouled as he goes up for the shot. Othick is known for his ability to penetrate and draw the foul. Photo by BRICE SAMUEL. (Sequence shot) Brian Williams shows intensity on his face as he goes up and slam dunks the ball use. Williams was known for his slams and his emo- t io ns dur games throughout the year. Photos by SPENCER WAL- TERS. BASKETBALL t ' «•• ' Stokes, the Freshman Wonder •1 . -« ' •• . •••• Freshman Ed Stokes was a key starter for the cats. Being a freshman starter for the Cats does not seem to be a spectacular statement, however, in reflection only four other players have started as fresh- men for Lute Olson at Arizona. Outside of Stokes the other starters included names such as Sean Elliot, Anthony Cook, and Jud Buechlen However being in such an elite group has not gone to his head. When asked how he felt about being given the chance to start he stated that he was " thrilled to have started ... I appreciate it. " Lute Olson also had much to say about Ed. Olson said that Stokes " has the chance to be the best big man here. " He also stated that since Oct. 15th Stokes has showed steady and strong development in his play. In comparison to Cook, who Lute Olson said was a forward forced into the role of center out of neccesity, Ed Stokes is a true post man. At 6-11 he posseses the height to allow him to com- pete effectively in the middle, which is experiencing ever increasing heights. Also he weighs in at 230 pounds which gives him the strength to assert himself and gain position. Take away the physi- cal aspect, however, and there are many similarities between him and Cook. Coach Olson stated that like Cook Stokes has a very good work ethic, is very competitive, and is very intellegent. Stokes has proved very productive for the Wildcats this year and should prove to be a strong asset and team leader in the years to come. Freshman Ed Stokes concentrates on the ball and uses his body to get the re- bound. Stokes has been a strong force on the inside this year as one of the three 6-11 or above players in the Wild- cat lineup. Photo by SPENCER WAL- TERS BASKETBALL 85 Matt Muehlebach, known for his fearless ballhandling and good out- _, c}. side shooting, takes the ball inside gjj: sfj against Oklahoma. Photo by BRICE jfU s ■ SAMUEL. " , 86 BASKETBALL ' iohftiiQ Cats Go Undefeated at Home (1 The Wildcats this year truly proved that there is no place like home. During the 1990 season the U of A basketcats went undefeated on their home court with a record of 14-0. The undefeated season helped extend a now 47 game undefeated streak while playing at home. The record for the longest streak is held by UCLA who had a total of 81 undefeated games at home. Many people wonder if Coach Olson and his team can replace that record with one of their own. However Coach Olson says that that has never been the teams intent and that the media makes more out of it than the team itself does. Olson said that if they beat the record that would be great but it is not a goal and that Arizona would still play a tough a schedule as they have been. A big reason the wildcats are so succes- ful at home is the fans and the atmos- phere at the games. Coach Olson said that the " crowd puts it in the players mind that there is no way they can go down. " He also commented that every- thing was upbeat, from the band, the ooh ahh man and that there was not a thing in the arena he would want to change. However not only Olson ac- knowledges the crowds impact. Don MacLean, a player for UCLA called U of A a " tough place to play . . . Everytime they score fans go wild. " In fact it would be impossible to think that a team could come into the sea of red that McKale becomes on game night and face the fans and the sheer energy that is given off from the place and not be affected. Many a coach has said after the game that it seemed that the team just didn ' t come to play that night. With the fan support and excitement of it all, teams should again enter U of A territory with that slight feeling of ap- prehension next year and the Wildcats should continue to make that apprehen- sion a reality. 6-11 Brian Williams jumps Matt Othick proves, as he up to block a shot in the gives an incredible leap off game against Arizona State. Because of his hight and his inside playing this is a regular occurence. However . . . Photo by SPENCER WALTERS the ground, that height is not necessarily needed when it comes to shot blocking. Photo by SPENCER WALTERS BASKETBALL 87 Individuals Stand-out The swimming teams fared only so well as the men ' s season record stood at 0-6 in conference play and the women ' s team record ended 1-5 in the conference. The men ' s team struggled in conference competition. However, they managed to double last years point total in the NCAA championships. Team achieve- ments consisted of a 10th finish in the NCAA championships with 154 points total. Individual mens achievements consis- ted of the UA ' s 200-yard medley relay team (Brad Bachalis, Seth Pepper, Clark Pierce, Brian Treptow) earning All- American honors with a sixth-place fin- ish in the NCAA ' s. Steve Herron fin- ished sixth in the 1,650-yard freestyle. Scott Johnson was fifth in the 100-yard backstroke and 200-yard backstroke. Mariusz Padkoscielny finished second in the 500-yard freestyle and third in the 1,650 yard freestyle. All earned All- American honors. The lady swimmers finished 14th in the NCAA championships with a total of 76 points. Individual achievements con- sisted of UA ' s 400-yard medley relay team (Crissy Ahmann, Kelli Knig, Judi O ' Leary, Cheryl Simmons) earning All- American honors with an eighth-place finish in the NCAA ' s. Simmons also finished third in the 1,650 freestyle, and Ahmann was sixth in the 100-yard but- terfly All photos by Greg Berg, The splash cats compete at home. Here is the start to one of the mens races. 88 SWIMMING •••• ••• SWIMMING 89 Fare Only So Well Freshmen divers made up a majority of the UA diving team. Coach Potter commented that although they did perform extremely well this season they could have done better in some of the higher pressure meets. The newness of the team contrib- uted to some of the difficulties they en- countered in the big meets. The team did gain quite a bit of experience this year and should be better prepared for similar situa- tions in upcoming years. Coach Potter felt that the team learned alot and grew as individuals and as divers. Freshmen divers Ron Hobbs and Bret Spiegleman stood out this year as two of the teams more competitive divers. Nei- ther qualified for the NCAA champion- ships but were very close. Spiegleman qualified for the U.S. nationals. For the female divers senior Karen Wisburger stepped forward as a team leader but was hampered throughout the season with a shoulder injury. She worked extremely hard at rehabilitation and will return next season. • Brian Wilson In one of the home meets UA divers try to rack up the highest of ten possible scores. The wildcat catch- er keeps a close eye on the ball as it comes zipping in from the pitcher. Photo by BRICE SAMUEL. Youth Hinders Team With only 2 out of the 10 starters from last year. Coach Jerry Kindall worked with an unexperienced team and they learned their lessons the hard way. The season started slow, but by the end of the season, they were able to pick up the pace. Coach Kindall said, " Little can substi- tute for experience " and that was the team ' s biggest problem. However, the team was very enthusiastic about their game. Despite their inexperience, a few players stood out as team leaders. Ju- niors Troy Bradford and Lance Dickson helped with their strong pitching, soph- omore Damon Mayshore was strong on defense in center field, and freshman Billy Owens helped the in-field at first base. Coach Kindall has high hopes for the future of this team. In his mind, this team could someday win the College World Series. The present and future of Wildcat baseball look bright. JSlCfiAWl 92 BASEBALL •1?. •••• Concentration drawn on his face this wildcat steps for- ward and throws a mighty swing at the ball. Photo by BRICE SAMUEL Barry Johnson, one of the U of A ' s pitchers, brings his arm forward as he gets ready to send the ball towards home plate, hopefully bagging a strike. Photo by BRICE SAMUEL « ? I BASEBALL 93 Season Finale The 1990 Base Cats started the sea- son with just two returning play- ers, Damon Mashore and J.J. Northam. Having a young and inex- perienced team in NCAA play the Cats began their season with much anxiety and apprehension. In early season play the Cats struggled to reach a record of 13-11 through their first 24 games. The Cats then had a run of better luck where they jumped out to obtain a 5-1 record in the opening of conference play. Finding themselves alone in first place of the six-pac the Cats one week later encountered a tailspin losing seven in a row. In another stretch the Cats lost 13 of 14 games. Still strug- gling to make conference play the Cats fought back by winning two of three on the road at UCLA and swept California at home. The Cats concluded their season on the road at the Carolina Invitational and won two out of three, including victo- ries over NCAA tournament bound North Carolina State and North Caroli- na. Arizona finished the 1990 Season by wining seven of its last 10 games. Honors for the year included Troy Brad- ford being named to the All-Pac-10 Southern Division team as a utility play- er. Teammates Lance Dickson, Damon Mashore and Jack Johnson were honor- able mention selections. Robbie Moen was Arizona ' s Most Valuable Player at the Carolina Invitational as selected by Baseball America. Photos by Spencer Walters and Brice Samuel. 94 BASEBALL l: %%§ A Basecat tags out an opponent and tries for the double play to end the inning. BASEBALL 95 Undefeated in tournament play leads to good hopes for season ploy The University of Arizona Softball team headed into their season with high expectations. They came off last season with a record of 48 wins to only 19 losses, and were tied for third in their second consecutive appear- ence at the College World Series. The Wildcats returned this year with al- most the same line up in tact. This combination lead the coaches to be- lieve that not only can they repeat last year ' s feat, but expand on it. The Softball team gave their coaches and the fans an indication of just what they could expect this year at one of their pre-season tournaments. At this tournament, held at Lincoln Park in Tucson, the team went unde- feated and came out on top. The team played a mix of sports clubs as well as teams like UNLV and New Mexico State. The teams performace was im- pressive by holding together and playing strong defense, and leaving very few holes the opponents could hit into. The offense also got it ' s job done. The players showed a sense of self sacrifice that displayed that they were a team, and not just personal glory hounds. This attitude made their offense strong because it al- lowed them to use a wider variety of plays. The team was not afraid to bunt to move a runner up or sacrifice a long fly to bring in a run. This combi- nation overwhelmed the opposition and put many points on the score- board during key match-ups. Ginnie Scheller, a pitcher for the team, underwent surgery last sum- mer for an injury she recieved last season. She had to sit out for some of the tournaments. Ho wever, she was cleared for practice soon afterwards. By the time the season rolled around she was able to regain her footing on the mound, and help guide her fel- low teammates towards victory. A good connection was formed in every facet of the team. The players and coaches worked together, and were able to communicate better with one another than in previous years. This aided in making the players charged up, and constantly giving support and cheers to other team- mates when needed. This spirit was used to help lift the spirits and bats of the Wildcats in times of need. Overall the team was extremely strong and predicted to go far this season. Much was expected from them, but the team had more than enough talent and skill needed to fill these expectations. ' Brian Wilson Kristin Gauthier anticipates the up- coming pitch, and prepares to take her stance in hopes of getting a good cut that will allow her to get aboard. Photo by Brian Wilson. I 96 SOFTBALL Stretching between innings to prevent cramps and injuries is necessary for pitcher, Julie Jones. Photo by Brian Wilson. «; Suzie Lady manages to beat out the ball in her quest to reach first base. Photo by Brian Wilson. SOFTBALL 97 Strike Again in NCAA Play UA Men ' s track team tied for 17th in the NCAA championships and finished fourth in the Pac-10 championships. Individual achievements included eight of the Wildcats qualifying for the NCAA Track and Field championships. Pac-10 Champions were Michael Bates (100m, 200m, 4xl00m relay). Marc Oliver (4xl00m relay), Percy Knox (4xl00m re- lay) and James Bullock (4xl00m relay). Bates was named the outstanding male athlete of the Pac-10 championships. Scott Biberthaler set a school record in the hammer throw with a 207-6 mark at the Pac-10 championships for a third- place finish. Decathlete Thomas Stevens set a personal best with 7,509 points at the Arizona Twilight Decathlon. The season wrap up consisted of the 4xl00m relay team setting a school re- cord at the Last Chance Meet of 39:09— the mark was the second best in the country collegiately. Arizona finished first in all but two meets. During a meet a member of the track cats participates in the javeline throw ' 4 4 . I The hammer throw is one of the more popular events viewed in track. The event seems to remind spectators of old Roman times. Team member Tania Schneider leaps gracefully through the air as she performs her routine in the floor exercise. Photo by SCOTT BORDEN Showing the concentration and strain on her face, Kristen Micsion performs on the belts. Photo by SCOTT BORDEN. •l . (k Women ' s gymnastics was alive and kick- ing this year The team was very young consisitng of mostly sophomores and freshmen. Despite the youth of the team Coach Gualt remarked that it was a very " talented group. " The U of A is in the toughest of the 5 regions in the country and the team still had an excellent shot at taking one of the top three spots. Vaulting was the teams strongest event, and Coach Gualt said, " it kept us in alot of meets. " The bars were also a dependable and strong event for the team. He also commended the perfomace of Diane Monty, their top all-around team member. Diane, a ju- nior, turned in consistant performances and was a big boost to the team. Many of these girls have been compet- ing for 8 to 10 years and are now reaching the end of their careers. As a result team spirit among the girls is high. Team members help each other cope with what can be the final meets of their careers. Most college gymnasts will never see an Olympics. This is be- cause they do not do compulsaries that is required for the Olympics and many different meets must be attended. As a result, many of these girls are still in gymnastics for the sheer enjoyment they find in the sport or the fellowship they find in being a part of the team. Coach Gualt said that ' " the demads placed on these kids is amazing. " How- ever, by the looks of it the team met those demands extremely well. Focusing intently, Anna Busa- Idua prepares to switch bars during her routine. Photo by BRICE SAMUEL. A member of the UA Lacrosse Club tries to defend an opponent from scoring. Junior quarterback Ron Veal looks to pass to one of his open il •••» u ilt INTERNAL DIVISION 103 Players scramble to get free from one another as the ball bounces free. Photo by Scott Weber. The odd game of Rugby Rugby, a sport that began at Rugby School in England, has been gaining ground in Ameri- ca. Looking like a game of American football without pads, rugby is a fast paced, breathtak- ing game. Teams were springing up all over college campuses. The university also possesed a rugby team. However, the team was not starting from scratch this year In fact, they were entering their 20th year of competition. The team not only concentrated on matches, but also had four different teams to develop players and teach skills to new members. New members were always encouraged to try out and they were taught from scratch, if needed, to play the game. The U of A rugby team competed with teams from other colleges all over the country, as well as with teams from Europe. And, once again the Wildcat Rugby team competed in the Annual Michelob Continental Rugby Classic held in Tucson at Hi Corbett Field. The team lost in the final round, however, to Long Beach State by a score of 18-13. The team had been consistantly facing tougher and tougher opponents as their skill and reputation has improved. The players must go through a three week conditioning period to get in shape to help build them up to prevent injury. They are then placed on one of the four teams and from there head out onto the field. The rugby team was continually gaining popularity on cam- pus and attendence at the tournament and their other matches was consistanly increas- ing. ' Brian Wilson Attaining the ball up after a scrum, the player heaves the ball towards his ready teammate, while the other players attempt to untangle themselves. Photo by Scott Weber. One member of the Wildcats attempts to avoid his adversaries by heading behind a teammates block in hopes of moving the ball downfield. Photo by Scott Weber. 104 RUGBY A pla tT prepares a downfield dash after snatching up the loose ball from the reaches of his fallen nemesis. Photo by f Weber. •1 . As he is brought down by the opposing team, one university player desperately dishes the ball off to a teammate. Photo by Scott Weber. RUGBY 105 Strong Year for Cats Despite being plaqued with injuries this years icecat squad ended their year with an impressive record of 20-10. In their 1 1th season the icecats played all of their honre games at the Tucson Community Center and drew an average attendance of about 4,000 fans a game. Coach Leo Golembiewski said this years team had a much better work ethic than last years team did. Senior co-captain and team MVP Tracy Link helped lead the icecats this year contributing 37 goals and 39 assists. Rookie of the year Kelly Walker was also a major contribu- ter this year providing 73 points. Coach Golembiewski said perhaps one of the more memorable games this season was the game against ASU, which had an incredible attendance of 5300. After soundly beating ASU the crowd would not leave and the players were signing autographs long after the game. Aside from bringing in a 20-10 record the icecats this year also took 5th in the national tournament. The U of A has been one of the top 5 ice hockey sports clubs in the nation since 1983. They won the national championship in 1985 and were runners up two other years. Over the last two years the club has taken fifth place. Coach Golembiewski called the team a strong entity in the community and stated that fan support has been strong this year The icecats are one of the few sports clubs that charge admission for their games. He said it was his goal ever since he started the icecats to get them to become a varsity sport. He said that he would like to believe he is sending a message to Cedric Dempsy that the ice- cats are a serious intercollegiate pro- gram not just a club sport. The icecats turr in an excellent season this year r " ' ■ - ' ' Dn a great show. 106 ICE HOCKEY •• . The U of A player anxiously awaits the drop of the puck. The faceoff is a common occurence during games. Photo by Greg Berg. Hockey is not a easy game, as one U of A player learns as he is checked up against the boards. Photo by Greg Berg. player skates hard towards the puck during the game. An icecat skates hard to retrieve the puck during the ' U A ASU game. Photo by Greg Berg 1 ICE HOCKEY 107 Athletic diversity When you mention sports, everybody thinks of team sports Hke football, bas- ketball, and baseball. There are also those sports where the individual must shine. In these sports, everything rides on the one person, and if something goes wrong then they can only blame themselves. Then again when you win at an individual sport you get a little more from the victory You were the one who pulled it out and came away with the victory. Raquetball and bicycling are two excellent examples of tough indi- vidual sports alive and well at U of A. The Raquetball club, also known as the splatcats, practices at the Mid Valley athletic club on Tucson Boulevard. Ra- quetball is a very fast and exciting game that provides some fantastic scenes of human skill and grace at its best. After all where else can one see someone jump up and push of the wall, hit the ball (which moves at blinding speed) and recover in time to hit it again on their next turn. The splatcats welcome new players with all levels of skill and helps teach technique to the more novice players. So if you play or would like to learn to play the U of A Splatcats are for you. The U of A Wildspokes, the bicycling club, has kept themselves busy In asso- ciation with the Student Union Activ- ities Board, Wildspokes helped bring about the first annual U of A Criterium bike race. This race provided many lev- els of competition ranging from Olym- pic level competition to a Cruiser rally for anyone with a bike. This move al- lowed many different people to attend and made it more enjoyable for every- one. Both of these clubs have done a great job advancing their sport as well as provid- ing its member a great outlet for their sport. Both clubs represent the U of A well. 108 RACKETBALL One of the members of the Wildspokes watches carefully as the race staff checks his tire. Good equipment was necessary to help prevent crashes and injury Photo by Brice Samuel. ■«« his tire, G:- ; l flp prev. Some of the participants in the Wildspoke spon- sored Criterium bike race prepare to start on another lap. Photo by JEFF SEVER. mi ' of u photo • ' y •• . WILD SPOKES 109 Frisbee became a very popular sport on campus as competitions popped up city wide. 110 CLUB SPORTS •!?• , , . Developing Sports When talking about physi- cally demanding sports hiking and frisbee are def- initely up there in the list. These two sports have slowly evolved from anonymity to a level of club participation in a very short time. ' The frisbee club has been around at %%»ihe U of A for about seven or eight MH|years. The members of the club not only participate for fun and physi- cal development, but also take part in national level tournaments that involve teams from colleges in ev- ery corner of the U.S. The most popular game played by J jthe frisbee club at the U of A is % U ' ltimate. The game involves long teasses, diving catches, and spec- Kacular leaping one hand intercep- tions which are only a few of the incredible stunts performed by these atheletes. These are de- scribed by the club ' s president. Jack Rief, as being " a norm in the sport " . He also describes the club ' s year as being " a building one " , but he complains about " not getting enough exposure " . In any case, the frisbee club is definitely here to stay and to invade the U of A sport scene. The hiking club has been around in Tucson and at the U of A for a number of years now and is very popular with its patrons. These include young and old alike and all the members of this club are enthusiastic about new challenges put before them. The club meets once a week in a room in the Student Union to discuss upcom- ing hikes, new techniques and also show slides of old picturesque hikes and treks. The club consists of many experienced members who guide and direct young new members. Frisbee proved to be as strenuous a I was the secret to s most other sports, as agility CLUB SPORTS 111 Wheel Chair Athletics Karate 112 CLUB SPORTS Here a member of the wheel cats takes a shot against the basket cats. The wheel chair team went on to beat our own wildcats on the wildcats court. ' ir ' JL? ' - _ Ul - araf Wheel Chair photos by Spencer Walters. Karate by Greg Berg. CLUB SPORTS 113 Lacrosse Volleyball Lacrosse defense members trying to intercept for a possible score. Hi ' ' at? wsh .::r--;5 " CLUB SPORTS 115 Andy Knapik flies over the ocean on his way down to Mexico. Photo by GREG BERG Flying club president Todd Carter is seen here taking care of important club business on an excursion to Mexico. Photo by JEFF SEVER. Two Cessna 172s and a Piper Cherokee 140 sit on the airfield in Mexico during a club menibers trip. Photo by JEFF SEVER. 116 FLYING CLUB ■ " ■■• Mh:c, On aviation day this year the Flying Club at U of A wheeled about 3 to 4 planes onto the U of A mall and waited for the crowds to gather. And they did gather, students came up to ask what the flying club was and why were there planes on the mall. However without this activity very few people even real- ize the flying club exist. However the club is there and quite active. The club boasted a membership of around 30 people this year. A com- mon misconception about the flying club is that you have to be a pilot to be a member. However this was quite un- true. The club was there for anyone who enjoyed flying or the magic that sur- rounds it. There were a fair number of members who were pilots and those that were helped teach those members who were interested how to fly. The club held meetings every other Wednesday over the course of the year, and planned many fun events for its members. A few of the members this year took a flying excursion down to Mexico and relaxed on the beach for a weekend before flying back. Members also did Saturday airplane washes and of course held aviation day The flying club is certainly worth the time and the members this year hope more students come out to experience the exciting world of flying. Club Members Todd Carter, Heather Severson, and Jeff Sever show that planes are not the only thing they can operate. Photo by GREG BERG. FLYING CLUB 117 Pool, football fun You will never see these players on television or see them advertising a product. Who are they? They are the intramural team players. They play intramural sports to take a break, compete, meet people, or just to get a little more involved in school. Intra- murals are offered through the De- partment of Campus Recreation, lo- cated in Bear Down gym. Any stu- dent can play and they offer a wide variety of sports. They can choose from team sports like football, volley- ball, soccer, or basketball, or if they choose, do individual sports like bil- liards, golf, cross country, or a three point shoot out. When asked why she played intramurals Kathie Anderson replied " It gives me a chance to see my friends and get together with them. " Teams come from dorms, fra- ternities, sororities, groups of friends or even stragglers who form their own teams. Referees are provided by the Department of Campus Recre- ation and they keep everyone straight on those close calls. It is the Universities goal to get every- one involved who wants to play on a team. Players can join teams in the middle of a season as " free agents " if a team needs an extra player Everyone has a good time and the competition is a thrill. It is a fair, easy and enjoy- able way for students to get their excercise. • Brian Wilson The pool tournament was an event enjoyed by amateurs and pool hus- slers alike. Here a competitor takes his try at making it to the semi finals. Photo by GREG BERG 118 INTRAMURALS INTRAMURALS 119 120 CLUB PREVIEW ? •••. »» ••«. •» t i •Mf ' « ' •••• •1 . X «••« •• . •M CLUB PREVIEW 121 CAREER AWARENESS PROMOTERS: Front Row; Susan Buchroeder, Noel Kreidler, Mary Kelley, Elizabeth A. Hill, Bob Meier. Second Row; Kat McFarlin, Barbara Ebert, Cynthia Roberts, Vivian Schiliro. Third Row; Robert Ascher, Michelle Huizdos, Kelly McKenna, Chaton Anderson. Back Row; Brian Heinig, Mike Rief, Ordell Jones, John Poynton. 122 CLUBS PREVIEW CLUBS PREVIEW 123 Chris Mills will be forced to sit out during the wildcats 89-90 basketball sea- son. Mills transfered from Kentucky when he was suspended from playing at Ken- tucky as a punishment from the school. Kentucky was accused of several rule violations including giving $1,000 dol- lars to Mill ' s father He appealed to the NCAA to have the one year residency requirement for transfer students waived so he could participate in this years season for the U of A. The wait was long but everyone was sure that Mills would be allowed to play. However, his petition was unex- pectedly turned down. The NCAA said his failure to apply for reinstatement of his eligibility while still at Kentucky was the reason for this move. This came as a shock to the team as well as most of the media. As a result of the NCAA ' s ruling Mills will be redshirted so that this year will not count against his eligibility and he will play n The new me- dia room, lo- cated on the fourth floor of the sky- boxes, has been noted as being one of the best collegiate press boxes. Photo by Di- ana Johnson. Rugby is one of the more popular sports clubs on the U of A campus. And when Jodi B. Orliss said she wanted to play she was told no. So she filed suit with the Dean of Stu- dents office on the grounds that she had been discriminated against. Justin Pritcherd, club vice-president, said he wouldn ' t mind if she played but was concerned what effect her playing might have on other players. He was concerned that the other members of the team might not go all out and he said, " . . . And when you don ' t go 100 percent is when you get hurt. " If players held back it also could cause the team to not play as hard. In rugby that difference in playing level could change the outcome of a match. There was also concern that other teams may refuse to play against a team with a female member Either for fear of hurting her or other con- cerns they may have. The issue was taken before a discrimi- nation board of six members over- seen by the Office of Student Activ- ities. They made their decision and gave a recommendation to Carol Thompson, the associate director of student activites, who had the final decision. The ruling handed down did not suprise either side. Orliss would be allowed to try out for a spot but her participation from that point would soley be determined by her skill and the issue of her gender would not influence that participation in either way. Orliss soon started on a three week conditioning program required by all players after which it would be determined if she would play on one of the four levels of teams the club has. 124 SPORTS Over the summer crews were working non-stop to build the new skyboxes at U of A stadium. As a matter of fact crews were still working until up to two hours before kick-off, at the Stanford game, putting finishing touches on the box. The skyboxes contain suites for viewing the game. However one does not come by these boxes inexpensively. One box costs $24,000 a season, this includes a monitor for viewing the game replays (which can also be used for cable TV. or a VCR if the game gets boring, or that " special show " comes on). It also includes a refrigerator, cabinets, radio, climate control, and the ability to put crowd noise into the box (so that you don ' t feel too left out from the crowd). Preferential parking and a preg- ame meal are also included. The main reason for the boxes however lies in the fourth floor, which contains the m edia room. The skybox helped take the Arizona press box from one of the worst in the Pac-10 to one of the best in the nation. There are seperate rooms for T.V an- nouncers and radio stations, as well as a room for visiting coaches to see the field and report to the sideline. Stats are run to the reporters and replays and play by play calls of who did what are given them. It is certainly an impressive set up. The boxes were built by Sundt Corp and was considered by them to be the most complex concrete structure ever built by them. The boxes are unique because the boxes are not resting upon the support shafts, which are 19 feet in diameter and hollow to house elevators, but are hanging from them. The boxes are hung from steel cables and the shafts contain post-tension- ing cable which create pull that prevents the columns from leaning over the field. It is a massive engineering accomplishment and was done in an impressive period of time. The skyboxes should do well for the university over the coming years. over the crowd as th pUa by the Wildcats onto victory BRICE SAMUEL 1 4 The sports section would like to take this opportunity to thank the depart- ment that helps make the sports news. This department is the Department of Sports Information. Located in McKale Center, Sports Information is the depart- ment responsible for all the public rela- tions for the varsity sports teams. They provide statistics, press releases, rosters, and pictures to the media to help pro- mote players, teams, and the U of A. The staff is headed by Butch Henery, who does an amazing job coordinating this deparment. The exceptional staff also includes Tom Duddleston, Tracy Ballin, David Hirsch, and Dina Ramos. In addition to this full-time staff the department also utilizes the skill of many students. The work these people do goes beyond normal office hours. Members can be seen at games, home and away, practices, and running around campus gathering infromation for their files. They are often unknown by the general public and work in the background, out of the limelight of college sports. But they provide a vital service and do an excellent job at it. They have saved my butt more than once and deserve recognition. Thanks guys for all the help this year. This section would not be possible without them. • Brian Wilson. SPORTS NEWS 125 Anthony more . . . Here it is the most up to date informa- tion on the important issues in U of A sports news. So lets start it off right. Good evening ladies and gentlemen welcome to Sports News. This years top stories are Kevin, Sean, and Anthony. On July 9th, 1989 Kevin Singleton was admitted to the University Medical Cen- ter for tests after complaining of viral symptoms. All of Tucson anxiously awaited news of his condition. On July 14th the word was handed down, Kevin had acute lymphoblastic leukemia. Kev- in started chemotherapy using three dif- ferent chemicals in a procedure that had an 80 percent success rate. Kevins broth- er Chris waited patiently in the wings ready to face surgery if his brother needed a bone marrow transplant. While in the hospital during the three or four weeks needed to learn if the leukemia was going to go into remis- sion, Kevin recieved about 30 letters a day from concerned fans and suppor- ters. The chemotherapy worked and his leukemia went into remission. Tucson breathed a collective sigh of relief at hearing the news of Kevin ' s remission. The decision was made that Kevin would not play this year to give him all of his strength to fight his private battle. Although he is not playing you can still see Kevin at Arizona Stadium on Satur- day nights. He is a team captain and his presence is an inspiration to the team and the fans. He calls the toss at the games and is on the sidelines with the team and in the locker room at halftime. Tucson is behind him as much now as when he was on the field playing. Kevin Singleton was the U of A player stricken with leukemia re- cently. Photo courtesy of Sports Information. SEAN ELLIOT and ANTHONY COOK Sean Elliot, Kenny Lofton, and Anthony Cook have gone on to greatness. After graduating last year all three of the senior sensations of the wildcat basket- ball team that made it to the sweet sixteen have gone on to careers in pro- fessional sports. Kenny Lofton impressed everybody when he was offered a job as a free agent playing baseball for the Houston Astros, considering he never played it in col- lege. His superior speed made him espe- cially important for the Astros because it gave him the ability to steal bases with blinding speed. Currently he is playing for their minor league team, but soon he may get his shot at the majors. Anthony Cook was drafted in the first round by the Pheonix Suns and went almost immediately to the Detroit Pis- tons. He was offered a two year $500,000 contract. Cooks agents refused and the Suns instead signed Scott Hastings, a former Miami Heat player Cook began talking to the Greek national team and eventually decided to play for them. His fans wished him the best and hope to see him playing in the states soon. Sean Elliot went into the draft as one of the top six draft choices. Sean was drafted third by the San Antonio Spurs. On the 13th of October it was made official. He was signed to a five year contract for 9 million dollars. He also again proved how big of a heart he has by buying game tickets for underprivi- leged kids in San Antonio, and setting up scholarships at both U of A and his former high school, Cholla. U of A football has faced some tough times recently Since March 3rd, 1989 nine football players have been arrested on charges ranging from assault to en- dangerment. The U of A football depart- ment has wrongfully come under fire for these incidents. True they are re- sponsible for their players but the coaches can not consistently watch their players every hour of the day. The coaching staff immediately suspended these players until all the facts came to the surface. Mike Bundym, Sam Ed- wards, Sean Hutson, and Jeff King were arrested for assault and Edwards, King, and Hutson, whose charges were more serious were suspended from the team for two years. Bundy was still allowed to play. On April 21 Robert Flory was charged with resisting arrest and disor- derly conduct among other charges. He was placed on team probation with his scholarship removed. On April 24 Paul Glonek was cited for trespassing and later on July 30 had a warrant put out from Iowa after he hit a student attending the University of Iowa. Glonek was dismissed after the incident. On April 25 Donnie Salum was arrested for fighting with police officers. He like Flory was put on probation without his scholarship. September 20 David Robinson was ar- rested after having an argument with his girlfriend. He was suspended from the team until charges were dropped and then he was reinstated. On September 24th Melvin Smith was arrested after a game, after he allegedly fired a gun into a crowd. He was sus- pended from the team and eventually charges were dropped from lack of evi- dence, charges could be reinstated. J ' 126 SPORTS NEWS -! Sean ElUo Kd Anthony Cook are two f Anzona Byers who have gone an lo - iw SPORTS NEWS 127 w many of us students actu- L ally take time out to read a newspaper other than the Daily Wildcat? The percentage of students who read a newspaper or listen to the news everyday reaches only eleven percent. That is not very many students considering the number of students on campus numbered 35,000. So what gets a student to read? According to most professors if they ' o not hear about it on campus then lost college students get lost in their own little world. This News section was designed to provide the students on campus with a margin of news worthy events which occured throughout the 89-90 school year. So, look at the pictures and read the articles and see how much you remember that hap- pened during your school year. @ Suzi Shoemaker 128 NEWS DIVISION NEWS DIVISION 129 Entertainment News ENTERTAINMENT NEWS: Actress Roseanne Barr was chided for her rendition of the national anthem be- fore a baseball crowd in July. Mrs. Barr was quoted as having a voice no better than a frog and appalled many a fan. Actress Zsa Zsa Gabor was arrested for slapping a Beverly Hills police offi- cer. Miss Gabor was incar- cerated for the event and ended up spending three days in the El Segundo jail. As well as being arrested Miss Gabor was sentenced to 1,000 hours of commu- U.S. District court in Ft. Lauderdale. The judge said the album is an appeal to dirty thoughts . . . not to the intellect and the mind. The publicity insighted the band to perform " As Clean As They Wanna Be Tour " , where they per- formed the hit single " Banned in the U.S.A. " . Dice Man comedian An- drew Dice Clay caused great controversy as his routine was continually criticized as racist, sexist and foul-mouthed. His routines caused him to be banned from any future cancer. Sammy Davis Jr. had been in the arts for over 60 years. He was beloved not just for his song and dance routines but also all the time he spent on the road for charity. Jim Hensen (known for his creations The Muppets, Sesame Street, Fraggle Rock, The Dark Crystal, and many animated short stories) died of flu-pneu- monia. It was a sad day in history as the world lost two such talented and in- spirational men on the same day. Other greal nity s One of the hottest new re- leases out " Teenage Mu- tant Ninja Turtles " took the screen by force. Gross- ing well over a whopping 100,000,000 dollars the tur- tles charmed children and adults alike and was ac- claimed as one of the best movies of the year Rap group 2 Live Crew stirred more than a ruckus as the goups album " As Nasty As They Wanna Be " was ruled obscene by a 130 NEWS I BOBBY DAY appearances on MTV ' s Video Music Awards. Fur- thermore he was boycot- ted by fellow artists such as Sinead O ' Connor and Nora Dunn who refused to appear on Saturday Night Live due to his appearance as guest host. In the entertainment world it was also a year of grief as many a great stars and artists died through- out the year. Sammy Davis Jr known for such songs as " Candy Man " died of lung IRVING WALLACE who died were Author Irv- ing Wallace who wrote the best selling novels " The Chapman Report " and " The Prize " . Wallace as well died in his fight against cancer. " Doo-wop " king Bobby Day, died in Los Anageles of cancer. As a singer and bandleader he recorded such hits as " Rockin Rob- in " and " Little Bitty Pretty One " . ENTERTAINMENT NEWS 131 U.S.-CAMPUS NEWS U.S.— UNIVERSITY NEWS: James Hegwood Jr. was sen- tenced to just under 300 years in prison for the rap- ing of university coeds. During August of ' 89 Heg- wood raped and robbed three UA students, stole two victims ' bank cards and withdrew money from their accounts and robbed a wo- man in the parking lot of a city apartment complex. He raped two coeds in their apartments and one he pulled into a dark corridor at gunpoint and raped her. Almost 70 percent of cam- pus professors polled wanted University of Ari- zona President Henry Koff- ler fired within a year, a professor ' s group told the Arizona Board of Regents. In a final response in the latter part of the year Koff- ler said he would be step- ping down however, no date was given for his resig- nation. Ex-UA golfer Robert Gamez scored big when he won the Tucson Open. Gamez, only 21, went on to win another tournament in the year and was voted one of the top rookie golfers of the year. Students and faculty alike were asking for a cap on student registration. This year the enrollment was es- timated at 35,000 about 1,200 students more than last year ' s enrollment. Re- gents estimated a 30,000 in- crease in the number of un- dergraduate students state- wide by the year 2000. The cap was requested as a tem- porary solution to the over- crowded conditions. Stu- dents and faculty com- plained that the students on campus now should be giv- en top priority as they should be allowed to re- ceive a proper education for their money. Mourners in Washington marched from the Commu- nity for Creative Non- Vio- lence shelter to the District Building as part of a funeral procession for homeless ad- vocate Mitch Snyder. Snyder was found dead in the shelter he helped cre- ate. Mitch Snyder was one of the most vocal advocates of the homeless and helped get many bills passed which 132 NEWS I aided the homeless. In Los Angeles Raymond Buckey was relieved as a judge dismissed all child molestation charges against him. The dismissal ended the 7-year-old McMartin Pre-School sex case. Buck- ey ' s mother was acquitted on all counts last Jan. 18. Buckey spent five years in jail before he was released on bail. Around 8 p.m. on Jan. 18, 1990, Washington Mayor Marion Barry waltzed into room 727 of the Vista Inter- national Hotel where he was caught allegedly buy- ing and smoking crack co- caine. Later Barry was placed on trial for various criminal offenses and had all charges dropped except the use of an illegal drug. As a consequence Barry re- signed his position after three terms and said he would go for treatment counseling. Fifty years later the world looked back at the begin- ning of a slaughter which lasted six years. Fifty mil- lion people were killed and so were the ideas of the Third Reich. September 1, 1989 marked the 50th anni- versary of WWII, the war people cannot forget and a reminder of what could have been. During the Spring semester of ' 89 the UA directors paid a Baltimore consultant $29,000 to redesign the Uni- versity of Arizona ' s logo. According to UA officials, the logo was designed to ease the confusion on the east coast between the UA and ASU (Arizona State University) and the com- ments that the UA logo was similar to Auburn ' s logo. There was an uproar by UA students who condemned the expenditure as an exam- ple of wasteful manage- ment. As one student sug- gested, " Why not have a campus wide contest and reward the winner with a semester of free tuition. " The final remark about the " A " was simply, " It cost them (UA administration) $29,000 plus traveling ex- penses to have someone draw the in verse of the original " A. " Where did the US.-CAMPUS NEWS 133 I U.S. News UNITED STATES NEWS: The U.S. throughout the year was plagued with forest fires as country wide record setting highs kept the ground dry and in perfect condition for fires. Some of the more costly fires en- countered were in Santa Barbara, California where in June over 280 homes were lost and damages were estimated in the mil- lions. At the Tonto National Forest in Arizona fires con- sumed over 35,000 acres of land before it was able to be The battle on drugs never stopped as drug enforce- ment agents were continu- ously battling the drug world. The year was no ex- ception as drug enforce- ment agents uncovered a wide variety of stashes and drug related mechanisms. In Nogales, Sonora Mexico ... A large warehouse was used to store illegal drugs in a concealed room under a hydraulic lift. Mexican officials seized 601 bales of Marijuana after a 10 minute gun battle with the drug controlled. Oliver North who in July of 1987 was convicted on dif- ferent accounts for his par- ticipation in the Iran Contra Affair had a conviction re- versed by federal appeals court which sent his case back to a lower court to determine whether it was tainted by his immunized congressional testimony. On June 8th the trial closed on brothers Erik and Lyle Menendez who were ac- cused of killing their par- ents. Later that month the trial came to end and both brothers were found guilty of murder one. 134 NEWS I runners. In addition three 12-gauge shotguns, four 9mm machine guns, two silencers, a .22 caliber rifle and a 7mm scope-equipped rifle were seized. The warehouse and hydrolic lift were believed to be linked to a " drug tunnel " discovered recently in Agua Prieta, Mexico and Douglas, Arizona which connected the U.S. -Mexico borders and was thought to be in use over a period of years allowing hundreds of thousands of dollars worth of drugs to be traf- ficed. Other significant drug busts took place in Los Angeles where agents from the Federal Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco and Fire- arms as well as the DEA took possession of 20 tons of cocaine worth more than $2 billion at a Los Angeles warehouse. It was the larg- est seizure on record. As well as the cocaine more than $10 million in cash was found. The DEA men- tioned however that for ev- ery 1 million dollars of drugs busted there is over 20 million dollars worth of drugs making it suc- cessfully to the streets of America. sj. 1 m} i m Is i ' J UHHpH A 1 i Itr HP i P ERIK LYLE MENENDEZ ' • I ' v - ' ■t-T»:« 1 ■ fbi Hi 111 1 I " Tir. c±:3| 1 ■ K H ■nw world News WORLD NEWS: On July 31, 1990 English Conservative member Ian Gow was killed in a car bomb explo- sion as he started up his car. The IRA responded by taking responsibility for the action. Gow was known for his strong views against the IRA and their terrorist acts. Due to the bombing security has stepped up at government buildings. Following the bombing of Gows car the IRA then took responsibility for the bombing of the English Stock Exchange. A bomb was placed in the visitors gallery and the IRA called up before hand so no casu- alties were reported. English soccer fans made the news again by clashing with German fans in the downtown of Turin, Italy. Because of their actions England citizens are once again under consideration to have restrictions placed on their travel outside their country for soccer matches. Britain ' s Queen Elizabeth, The Queen Mother, cele- brated her 90th birthday June 5, 1989, millions of mourners flooded in to a square where Ayatollah Ruhollah Khomeini ' s body lay. The stampede killed 8 people and injured at least 500 others. Khomeini, 86, died Satur- day, June 4th of a heart attack after 11 days of in- testinal surgery His death left Iran in its worst politi- cal crisis since the revolu- tion that catapulted the Moslem cleric to power in 1979. 136 NEWS I After two years of talk, in March, a media giant was created when Time Inc. and Warner Communica- tions Inc. agreed to create the world ' s biggest media and entertainment con- glomerate through an $18 billion merger. The agreement between the two corporations fol- lowed two years of off again, on again talks. As Warner chairman Steven J. Ross commented, " I do not know of an item we did not explore. " With the consolidation of the two companies, the combined interests of the multi-million dollar merger now have a small monopoly of the enter- tainment industry. In February of 1989, the Ayatollah Ruhollah Kho- meini placed a death threat on British author Salmon Rushdie for his novel " The Satanic Verses " which depicted ideas of unholy dreams by the prophet Muhamad. September 28, Ferdinand E. Marcos, former presi- dent of the Phillipines died. Marcos, 72, died at 12:40 a.m. at St. Francis hospital, Honolulu, Ha- waii. For nearly 10 months Marcos had been hospi- talized with kidney, lung and heart ailments, pneu- monia and bacterial infec- tions. Marcos was one of the most controversial charac- ters of his time. In 1986 he was driven from the Phi- lippine presidency and was exiled to live at an estate in Hawaii. Supreme Court Justice, William J. Brennan, Jr. re- signed his position due to medical reasons. WORLD NEWS 137 I 101 orld News WORLD NEWS: Manjil, Iran suffered from an earth- quake that resulted in over 6,000 deaths and total dev- astation late in July. In Harzevil, Iran, a nearby mountain village only about one hundred people of 2,500 residents survived the quake. Nelson Mandela, deputy president of the African National Congress, be- comes a lifetime member of the United Auto Workers Union. July found over 800,000 Muslims making a pil- grimage to Mina, Saudi Ar- abia for the three day cele- bration of Eid al-Adha, the Feast of the Sacrifice in a part of the annual Hajj, the pilgrimage to holy sites of Islam. In July hundreds of thou- sands of miners walked off their jobs in support of the first-ever one-day political strike against the central government in Donetsk, USSR. Over 250 used medical sy- ringes were found on San Francisco ' s Ocean Beach. Almost a mile of the beach was closed while police conducted a thorough sweep after finding 200 needles in two wine bottles. Luzon in the Philippine Is- lands felt the force of an earthquake which regis- tered 7.7 on the Richter scale. In Cabanatuan City, a six-story school collapsed, killing more than 80 peo- ple. The quake also affected Baguio City, collapsing sev- 138 NEWS I 1 W ' 1 eral buildings and hotels and killing over 100 people in the city. Over 30,000 people sought shelter from the civil war in Liberia. In capital Mon- rovia, over 20 compounds are now dedicated to the sheltering effort. South Korean President Roh Tae-woo asked to end the Cold War on the Korean peninsula and proposed free travel between com- munist North Korea and South Korea. Monsoon season brought flooding in the Manikgonj district of Bangladesh, killing at least 65 people and leaving 2 million homeless for over one month. President George Bush meets with British Prime Minister Margaret Thatcher on August 2 to discuss Eu- rope, but the meeting was called short with Iraq ' s in- vasion of Kuwait. President Bush called for Iraq to with- draw its troops from Kuwait and denounced the invasion as " naked aggres- sion. " In September, Hurricane Hugo struck Culebra, Puer- to Rico, destroying many homes in the area. Over 4,000 East German ref- ugees rejoiced over their re- lease from the West German Embassy in Prague on Oct. 1, after an accord between the Warsaw Pact and NATO nations. Ferdinand Marcos dies of cardiac arrest while in exile in Hawaii. In Manila, " Mar- cos Loyalists " gathered to urge the government to re- consider its decision to ban their former leader ' s body from being buried there. WORLD NEWS 139 I Sports Year in Review SPORTS NEWS: The World Cup games found England against Cameroon. The score was tied 2-2 in the final quarter, until Eng- land ' s Gary Lineker was fouled by Cameroon ' s Thomas N ' Kono and Ste- phen Tataw. Referees called a penalty. Lineker scored, winning the game for Eng- land but losing three days later in a 5-4 loss to West Germany. July 4th found choices for American and National League All-Stars final. The American League All-Stars were Cleveland ' s Sandy Alomar, Oakland ' s Mark McGwire, New York ' s Steve Sax, Boston ' s Wade Boggs, Baltimore ' s Cal Rip- ken, Jr., Oakland ' s Jose Canseco, Oakland ' s Rickey Henderson, and Seattle ' s Ken Griffey, Jr. The Na- tional League All-Stars were San Diego ' s Benito Santiago, San Francisco ' s Will Clark, Chicago ' s Ryne Sandberg, Cincinnati ' s Chris Sabo, St. Louis ' Ozzie Smith, Chicago ' s Andre Dawson, San Fran- cisco ' s Kevin Mitchell, and Philadelphia ' s Lenny Dykstra. Former Cincinnati Reds manager Pete Rose was sentenced in July to five months in a federal pris- on with an additional three months in a half way house after Rose failed to report income on his tax returns. Matt Biondi rejoices af- ter winning the men ' s 50-meter freestyle swimming competition at the 1990 Goodwill Games in Seattle. Former Los Angeles Rams linebacker Carl Ekern was killed on August 1 in a single-car accident. He was thrown from the car and died from apparent head injuries. The same day, Kent Fer- guson soars to a silver medal with 636.96 points at the Goodwill Games with his diving Ben Johnson ' s two year suspension ends in Sep- tember. Johnson pre- dicts that he will still be able to compete with the world ' s fastest sprinters. 140 NEWS I C . ' 1 mrts Decade in Review SPORTS DECADE IN RE- VIEW: The 1984 Olympics Games, held in Los An- geles, California, saw the as of yet unknown 16 year old Mary Lou Retton take a perfect 10.0 score for her performance on the bal- ance beam. With the one score during the Novem- ber games, she became the first American woman ever to win an individual Olympic gold medal in gymnastics, and gained as an honor her picture on the front of the cereal box Wheaties, the renowned Breakfast of Champions. Almost one complete year later, Cincinnati Reds Pete Later the same month, rel- ative Jackie Joyner-Ker- see also made her mark at the Seoul Olympics. Joy- ner-Kersee, 27, is known as one of the greatest fe- male athletes in history. She was an outstanding competitor in women ' s track, long jumping, and field competition. The San Francisco 49ers were lead to a victory in Superbowl XXI over the Cincinatti Bengals by quarterback Joe Montana. Montana also led the team through the NFC divisio- nal playoffs against the Minnesota Vikings earlier in the month. Rose broke Ty Cobb ' s all- time hitting record by hit- ting his 4,192nd ball dur- ing a September 1985 game. The 1988 Olympic Games held in Seoul, South Ko- rea, witnessed the begin- ning of what was going to earn Florence Griffith- Joyner the title of the fas- test woman in the world. On November 17, she was clocked at 10.54 seconds, not only taking the first place in the 100-meter dash, but breaking an Olympic record as well. 142 NEWS I The 1990 Goodwill Games were held in Seattle, Wash- ington. A medallion was made in honor of the event, a 40-foot-in-diame- ter medallion which would be hung from the Space Needle in Seattle throughout the Games. The gigantic medallion hung from a 250-foot long red, white, and blue rib- bon on the 410th floor of the Needle. The Needle was then officially pro- claimed the " Official Sym- bol Tower for the 1990 Goodwill Games. " FLORENCE GRIFFITH-JOYNER DECADE ENDS 143 I Decade Review DECADE IN REVIEW: In 1980 the Voyager I Space- craft continued taking photos of our galaxy. In 1980 the Voyager sent back dazzling pictures of Sat- urns Moon Diane in the foreground as Saturn was caught rising behind. It was calculated that Voy- ager would hopefully travel out of the galaxy and begin photographing that which is beyond. and U.S. citizens were not immune to foreign attack. 144 NEWS I gan went to Russia to have talks with Soviet leader Mikhail Gorbachev. In the same year Gorbachev vis- ited the United States. Since then both countries have seen drastic change yet have worked together more closely then ever mentioned in history be- fore. In October 1983, the U.S. felt its first true attack of terrorism as a Marine ( mand post in Beirut, Lebanon was attacked by a man running the gates and having a truck rigged with explosives. The attack caused the death and inju- ry of over 70 servicemen. It also showed that the U.S. Margaret Thatcher, Bri- tain ' s Prime Minister, won a record third successive t erm in office as in June of 1987 she claimed victory in Britain ' s general elec- tion. Finally during the decade the U.S. has seen the suc- cession of three presi- dents. In order they are Jimmy Carter (1976-1980), Ronald Reagan (1980-1988) and George Bush (1988-?). DECADE ENDS 145 I past year that influenced Stu- dent Life. Although the outrage over the new " K had settled somewhat, students could always find some- thing in the Wildcat to get in an uproar about. Finding a place to peacefully eat your lunch became an adventure, almost as much as find- ing a parking place anywhere near campus. Money influenced what there was available for entertain- ment as well as if you could eat. Study time at the library was an option, while getting together at Dirtbag ' s was another. The choices of what to do faced students and were endless, even though at times most students thought there weren ' t any • Patrick J. Fenimore Finding a moment to sit down, eat, and read today ' s Wildcat was a task in itself. Photo by GREG BERG 146 DIVISION m Student Life STUDENT LIFE 147 We Want . ■ izza! It was the only thing that could appease S- our starving stomachs. The best kinds of pizza were the ones that were loaded with lots and lots of cheese and a variety of gooey toppings. A large deep dish pizza with everything on it, including pineapple and anchovies, now THAT ' S a pizza! There were a variety of pizza places available around the campus; like Grandma Tony ' s and Mama ' s, for those people who preferred the warm, friendly atmosphere of pizza parlors. Others pre- ferred having the pizza delivered to their doors, and places like Pizza Hut and Domino ' s were just a phone call away. No matter the method chosen for getting the pizza, it would always remain one of the quickest and easiest snacks around. • Wendy Ursell The final step before de- livery is the actual cook- ing of the cheese and sauce covered delight. The cooking time ends up close to 12 minutes, giving drivers a good 18 or so minutes to get to their destination. Photo by GREG BERG This is where it all be- gins. Phone orders are the main business of Domino ' s. Photo by GREG BERG Up, up, up goes the piz- za dough under the di- rection of this skilled employee. Photo by GREG BERG ] 148 STUDENT LIFE These four employee ' s of Domino ' s are respon- sible for many of the pizzas that get deliv- ered to the University area. Here they take time out of their busy schedules before going back to the hectic cycle of taking orders, mak- ing pizzas, and deliver- ing them all within a thirty minute period. Photo by GREG BERG TWO StVES Countdown to pizza. Were the risks really the time saved? Domino ' s Pizza was known for its thirty minute delivery time. Everyone was aware they receiv- ed a discount if the driver was just a little bit late. Some people would give confusing directions or incorrect addresses to the driver in the hopes that it would pay off for them. Drivers, on the other hand, faced their own struggle. They had the task of getting the pizza to the address as quickly as possible, while at the same time still following the rules of the roads. Safety of the drivers used to come in second place to the deliverance of the pizzas. Now, the rules have changed. Managers put out fliers on every box of pizza describing in detail the exact process that hap- pens every time someone calls in; and safety became a priority. Drivers who were late were not personally penalized for lateness of delivery. Knowing this, the best thing to do became giving out correct directions and addresses. Af- ter all, a warm pizza is better than three dollars off and a dead driver. • Wendy Ursell ' Rushing off to deliv- er his pizza orders, this Domino ' s driver must still obey the " RULES OF THE ROAD " . Photo by GREG BERG DOMINO ' S PIZZA 149 Has Frosty the Snow- man found a new home? Even sunny Ari- zona felt the nip of Jack Frost when it snowed once again in one of the least likely places in the United States. Photo by GREG BERG Before . . . And 150 STUDENT LIFE Hack Jrost Jh AZ? et ready, aim, FIRE! Snowball fight in pro- The words themselves weren ' t that unusual, except for the fact that they were being yelled in very strange surroundings . . . Tucson, Arizona. The myth that it only snowed in Arizona once every decade, if that, was proven wrong once again when snowflakes started falling for the third year in a row. The snow was received with mixed feelings. Some people weren ' t so happy with the occurence, for many of them had had their fill of snowy scenes. It was welcomed by many others, though, who were starved for a white wonderland. What was the cause of this rapid succession of snow? The greenhouse effect may be one probable cause. The greenhouse effect concerns the deple- tion of the ozone layer, thereby causing the earth to heat up, the summers to be hotter, and the winters to be colder. The greenhouse effect may be responsible for the number of times it has snowed in the past couple of years, and it a concern that needs to be dealt with, but the effects on the atmosphere in Tucson contin- ue to give pleasure to its inhabitants. ©Wendy Ursell A rare sport in the hot- ter areas of the United States, snowball fights emerged as soon as de- cent snowballs could be formed. Threatening to release their missiles upon their wary vic- tims, two men finally take aim and fire, much to the enjoyment of their targets. Photo by GREG BERG SNOW IN ARIZONA 151 ' " m N Ty Unmled Artist hen I walk up to people, 1 want to be able to ask them what they really think about Joe Forkan and his work. It ' s easier if they don ' t know me because then I know they ' re telling the truth and not sugarcoat- ing what they really feel ' was the reason Joe gave for preferring to remain anonymous. Now, Joe wants to be published more than anything else. Joe already has a Bache- lor in Fine Arts, and he continues to attend the U of A with a minor in Classics and by taking a variety of fine arts classes. He works with the Daily Wildcat, do- ing the editorials, ' Ups- tate U. ' , and the ' Dregs ' . Joe also holds down jobs framing pictures and painting houses. In his spare time, of which there is little, Joe plays for Pagan Holiday, a local band. Joe has always wanted to do comics. He started out Surrounded by his artwork, cartoonist Joe Forkan relaxes amongst his personal Picasso ' s. A self- portrait on the far wall is just one example of the talent Joe possesses. Photo by SHEILA MCNULTY with a character in one of his high school art classes. Fellow students liked what he did, and that only inspired him to continue. Joe is currently working on getting a book of his work published. The people who most influenced Joe were the two famous cartoonists, Berke Breathed of Bloom County and Bill Keane of Calvin and Hobbes. Joe Forkan has also had the opportun- ity to meet with Charles Schultz of the famous Peanuts strip. Joe was the winner of a Rocky Mountain Press Club Award, an award nominated to the best cartoonist across four- teen states. This only proves what a great car- toonist can do, and Joe is definitely a great cartoonist. " I want to do everything, ' " Joe stated with a sm And by golly, I think he will. ' Wendy Ursell JOE FORKAN 153 TWO SiVES While protection is a concern for everyone, many people still argue that promoting the use of condoms and sex education in general merely provides the incentive for people to be promis- cuous. People who argued so vehemently against sex education permissic refuse to permission! sponsible such educat spread of and even ted disease EducafiS ttT schools about sexually explicit matte5 vas an issue that was primarily con- cerned with elementary schools, but it affected students at the college level too. The older the person, the more likely it was that he would engage in sexual activity. Education is only one of the ways to promote responsible sexual ac- tions, even in college. • Wendy Ursell Keep a rubber on hand, a motto to pro- mote safe sexual ac- tivity Photo by GREG BERG 154 STUDENT LIFE Bananas aid when learning how to use a condom. Students got practice during sexual awareness week. Photo by GREG BERG vt ll Aware At would be safe to say that the majority of the population, college students in particular, are sexu- ally active. Abstinence in this day and age just can ' t be expected, and with the rapid spreading of sexually transmitted diseases, education is a neces- sity. Every year, the Student Health Center spon- sors a sexual awareness week designed to educate people who are sexually active, and even those who are not, on how to be safe and responsible about sex. Sexually transmitted diseases refers to anything from herpes to AIDS, and is any disease that can be given to a partner through sexual contact. The advent of AIDS, or Acquired Immune Deficiency Syndrome, in the last two to three decades has made people more cautious about choosing their sexual partners and more responsible about sex in general. One of the most common methods of protection was the condom. The use of a condom with a spermicide was shown to be very effective in stopping the spread of some STD ' s, where actual skin-to-skin contact was required for infection. Some places, such as the Student Health Center, would give out condoms for free, hoping that even those who could not afford to buy the condoms would use them. Education is a necessity, especially when it pro- motes responsible behavior in sexually active peo- ple. • Wendy Ursell i ' ? " y --c j CBS is there to cover the sexual awareness week. One of the most popu lar, or rather, notorious events was putting the condom on the banana. People lined up to par- icipate in this event whFle crowds gathered to watch. Events such as the condom on a banana contest were designed to promote safe sexual activity.P toto by GREG BERG SEX EDUCATION 155 " Who let the goose out of the garage? " under- went many color changes before emerg- a multicolored figure of art. Photo by GREG BERG A trib ute to the div sity of an artist ' s imag- ination, this work of art was displayed in front of the old Chemistry building. Photo by GREG BERG The arches at the Camp- bell entrance that once welcomed visitors to the UA will be seen no more as they disappear in the near future. Photo by GREG BERG ASU VS. U of A: The Rivalry ' (J) Continues ' 1 Wa0m0 War l parky the Sun Devil and U of A ' s Wilbur have been at each others throats almost since they were first created. The two mascots, under the direction of a large number of students from both schools, would act out scenarios that at times could be quite hilarious, while at the same time indicative of the acutely antagonistic feelings expressed by students from both schools. Each student felt that their school was the better of the two, and many went out of their way to prove that this was so. The profound desire of The fight between ASU and U of A is charac- terized by the two mas- cots. Sparky and Wilbur Their antics have come to symbolize the com- petition between the two schools. Photo by SPENCER WALTERS each university to outdo the other can be traced back to when the schools were first estab- lished. Each school maintains that they were in Arizona first. A point in fact is that the University of Arizona was established under that name in 1885. ASU didn ' t officially become established as Arizona State University until 1958, but it did gain property of the land that was to become the university in the year 1884, a year before U of A was created. The animosity over which school was in Arizona first was not the only source of dissent among students from the opposing schools. Every Novem- ber, the two football teams would come together and battle. Students from both sides would come to the game, shouting encouragement to their home team and shouting other, less pleasant things to the opposing team and its cheering crowd. Football wasn ' t the only source of discord between ASU and U of A. Basketball, and almost any other sport where there was competition, all received the same attention when it came to games between these two opposing giants. Arizona State University and the University of Arizona have been on opposite sides of the battle- fied for a very long time now, and this extreme antagonism will probably continue for an even longer time. Each university will contend to be- come the very best, to parallel and perhaps even exceed the qualities of the other. As long as each school attempts to surpass the other, the battle between the two schools will continue to thrive. And maybe that isn ' t such a bad thing. After all, each school seems to be getting better and better because of this rivalry. The fierce rivalry be- tween ASU and U of A is apparent at every game between the two universities. Basketball was only one of the sports where the in- tense competition was obvious. Photo by SPENCER WALTERS • Wendy Ursell ASU UA RIVALRY 159 J ot Only or Migh School guess it ' s just the way we ' ve been brought up. We were supposed to have so much pride and spirit in our high school. Rah, rah, sis, boom, bah! Then, in college, it was supposed to be differ- ent. Everyone was supposed to do their own things, go their own ways. There was no way anyone could ever get together and form some sense of community, or form some group that members would feel proud to be a part of. Well, supposing is a lot like assuming, and we all know what people say about that. College is quite different from high school, but some things never change. We just progressed from being under numerous different mascots, to all being Wildcats. Just saying, " I ' m a Wildcat " brings a kind of funny feeling to my stomach, and when other Wildcats are doing things like winning a basketball game, or scoring a touchdown, or even graduating from different colleges, I feel some- thing then, too. Any person who has cheered at a game, or felt jittery about graduating, they ' ve felt it, too. I don ' t know for certain if that feeling is pride in my school, or spirit, or if I ' m just too jumpy, but I ' m willing to bet it ' s one of the first two. Time and time again, I ' ve heard about how the Universi- ty of Arizona has such a sense of community, and how most people here seem to take that for granted. I ' ve been to quite a few places, and although this may not be a completely unbiased opinion, I have to say that the U of A does have this feeling of community, a feeling which is lacking in many other colleges, and for the time that I ' m here, I ' m going to take full advantage of that feeling. • Wendy Ursell The third floor of Man- zi-Mo dorm went all out in a Halloween decora- tion contest. The stu- dents used the shower scene from Psycho in the back, and the other doors had the appear- ance of a woman run- ning from a man with a knife. P iofo hy GREG BERG 160 STUDENT LIFE Masses of students can be found enter- ing or leaving Psy- chology-101 almost every day. Photo by GREG BERG TWO SIDES g; Ct €A There were just too many students here. That ' s all there was to it. Try to recall the first week of school, when everyone and their friend were scrambling all over campus in search of their classes, and pushing their way past crowds of people through the massive halls of the Student Union. The University used to look so large, but now, with all it ' s people, it seemed as if there just wouldn ' t be enough room. This was the largest class ever to be registered in the history of the university. The freshman class itself was considered to be excessively large. A variety of methods were considered to cut down on the number of student enrolled. The number of incoming out-of-state students would be cut dramatically in the following years and a higher G.P.A. was to be required of incom- ing students. With all of these requirements, it would seem that the burden would be lessened, but there are still plans to increase the number of students enrolled by the year 1992. With the variety of problems experienced this year, it seems almost dangerous to continue to expand. • Wendy Ursell 162 STUDENT LIFE The Fiddlee Fig, one of Ihemostpopu PfS for th e students o SI andeator)UStvist wa °TdSs?utnts. ?o ' accrm date Ms S yd arS- H; finding either a table or Holmes. Greg Berg Piles of People V eah! I made it to the U of A! I can ' t believe they accepted me! Wow! Neato keano! It would seem that the requirements for getting into a college would be high, but it was remarkably easy to be admitted. The 2.0 requirement for gradu- ation wasn ' t that far from the 2.5 required to get into college. Either that or being in the top half of the high school class was enough to get almost anyone into college. The U of A is an excellent univeristy, and that attracts many students to it ' s grassy areas. Out-of- state students faced more difficult requirements, but when compared to other colleges of an equal nature, they faded in harshness. Overenrollment was definitely a problem that caused a variety of others, such as crowded classrooms and dining areas, but still plans continue to raise the number of students admitted. • Wendy Ursell Professor Schindler ' s Human Development class was invariably crowded, with every chair filled with atten- tive students. Photo by GREG BERG Not one single parking place was available in the lot next to Coronado Dormitory. Photo By GREG BERG OVERENROLLMENT 163 Hot is the only word that can describe the newest CD ' s, unfor- Charge Jt hopping! Shopping! Shopping! Those words bring joy to people ' s lives and bills to others. Many students found ways to take a break from studying and find those needed accessories. Though University Boulevard provided every- thing the average students needed, many found it too expensive. " I make it easy on myself and go to tunately for many ' buy Mervyn ' s! " stated Monica Jasso. For the unique and different look, people found 4th Avenue the place to go. Students could find just what they were shopping for or something they never dreamed of finding, in the many boutiques, 2nd hand stores and other obscure shops. For years Congress Street was known as The Shop- ping Center, then came the invention of " The Mall " and many businesses either moved on or failed due to lack of business. Now Congress has been resurrected. The student could find a one-of- a-kind outfit and the latest bestselling novel on the same street. Congress resembles 4th Avenue but has a different sort of charm. Students who wanted to relax and do a bit of shopping could rely on Congress and 4th to find what they searched for: a bit of Tucson history with an edge. • Robert Castrillo U ii» -Sr S ' mm SUESnlJilE SALE! A mating call for Strange and obscure the avid shopper. Photo items are found in Oh by GREG BERG So Clever! Photo By GREG BERG. 164 STUDENT LIFE idlis to the charm of 4th Avenue is the many Uve lUractions. No, not the residential transients, but many of the per- formers that wa k the cultured and lively streets. Many of the per- formers were assorted minstrels and c owns What more could the Student ask for? Great sales and live entertain- ment. TWO StPES Many students who were caught in the relax- ation of shopping soon became trapped in a world of bills. Many of those ' easy to get for Sophomores, Juniors, Seniors, and Graduate Students ' charge cards were a trap for the inex- perienced newcomer. As one student so aptly put it, " If I don ' t see the money it ' s easier to spend it, because I don ' t actually think I ' m using it! " For the poor freshman observing his fellow students deep in debt, the vision of what college was supposed to be diminished with pictures of an endless abvss of loans! This wariness did not stop the students from lining up every year to apply for all those GSL loans that were practically given away to any- one who wanted them and who had time to watch the required film about how debt could ruin your life. So, next year when those impending peddlers of doom try to push an addicting piece of plastic into your hand, RESIST THE TEMPTATION and remember the poor (literally) fools who now have to LIVE on 4th Avenue. • Robert Castrillo Many vintage and hard to find items can be found on 4th Ave. Photo By SPENCER WAL- TERS ■iaaiH SHOPPING 165 TWO SiDSS Cough. Cough. Gasp. Choke. Die. There was no way this car was going to move beyond the confines of the driveway. Oh great, there was no way we could avoid being late now. Getting to class wasn ' t a problem. Motivation wasn ' t a problem. Every day, in every class, you were there. Ditching wasn ' t a word that was in your vocabulary. Okay, quit laughing, and pre- tend that at one time vou were like this. Motivation, that simple key word that everyone has heard at one time or another Almost every inspiring speech in the history of the world used that word to spiritually influence the malleable minds of the students. Obviously, it didn ' t work so well. For the first few weeks, classes were packed with bodies. Motivation dwindled soon afterwards and there were miles of seats available in almost every classroom. Motivation: should it only be reserved for activities we love to do, or was it originally intended for those we didn ' t really want to do? • Wendy Ursell These two are barely going to make it to the most important room of all ... THE JOHN. Photo By GREG BERG 166 STUDENT LIFE Motivation alone kept these students in the lectures long after the crowds had faded from memory. Photo By GREG BERG The biggest reminder of all, the Big Ben of the University wasn ' t kind to the late student. Pho- to By GREG BERG faces and cheery l ould faithfully make it to class, on Cosing Jt t was really gone. Not even the smallest trace of it remained. The places where it ' s loss was felt most keenly was in the classrooms, where row upon row of chairs were vacated of anyone to occupy them. The casualty was a simple thing called motivation. No one appeared to have it anymore. Of course there were exceptions. Every once in a great while, some students felt guilty about their lack of atten- dance and resolved that this time, they would do their best to make it into the classroom and actually stay awake for the entire lecture. " We were tired, but still we tried to make it to class, and as we walked we noticed we passed the building where our class was held a few yards back. Freudian? " stated a freshman who just finished an ' All-Niter ' . Some poor students just could not find it in themselves to make it to their classrooms, and found refuge in Sam ' s Place, or other such enter- taining places. The battle to attend class was complicated by the fact that people also had to stay awake. Some found the added burden too much to handle and just decided to skip class altogether. Motivation, the desire to achieve, or in this case, the drive to attend class, was a thing of the past. This quality that had been drilled into our heads since birth, this ambi- tion to become something, to do something with our lives, was alive and well when we all applied for college, but somewhere along the way to class, it was lost. • Wendy Ursell MOTIVATION 167 Piece of Qrass ■lit- hat to do with all that spare time that l f everyone invariably ended up with? For some, there was no question. Laying out was one of the more popular things to do on the mall. Acquiring that perfect tan became even more essential as the cold days of fall and winter arrived, when the sun would no longer be as kind. Others chose to just sleep on the grassy area that the mall provided. Of course, popular above all other forms of entertainment was conversing and eating lunch with a special group of friends. Maybe the mall to you was just a place to get through on the way to the Student Union. The grass somehow survived the hundreds of footsteps that were dragged across it ' s surface on a daily basis. Not only a conversing Some people just used the mall area as a place to sit area, these two chose to and study for a while while waiting for their next relax on a n earby bench, class. Photo by GREG BERG • Wendy Ursell As the winter days drew nearer, Lisa Sedlak and Cynthia Carlson learned to take advan- tage of the fading sun. Photo by GREG BERG Ethan Marcus and Dar- ron Brachman converse while Darin Hallinan and Scott Silberstein have their own discus- sion. Photo by GREG BERG 168 STUDENT LIFE Group sunbathing was a popular pasttime for these three. Plenty of drinks are always near- by. Photo by GREG BERG TWO SiD€S So normality just isn ' t your style. Sitting on the mall area, conversing with your friends, well, it always seemed so boring. The same old thing, day after day, same people and routine. What you needed was some excitement in your life, some adventures to break the monotony. So what could you do? With a wide variety of students, it would seem that there would be plenty of entertainment. Differing cultures from all over were being represented. So why was it that the only break from the norm was when the parade of preach- ers came by and destroyed student ' s peace? Some students couldn ' t wait for the preachers and made their own fun. Jugglers, frisbee toss- ers and others soon found their way to the mall. With groups practicing their particular talents, students learned that they too could break away from just laying around on the mall. • Wendy Ursell ON THE MALL 169 TWO SIPES T Ci m The image of the social butterfly ... it just wasn ' t your style. You took college seriously. Studying every night; saying to yourself that you would definitely go to the next fraternity party and you were going to the next game. So why wasn ' t it a big surprise that when the next party or football game rolled around, you just couldn ' t make it? Not everyone had time to go out. Some students ended up constantly studying and preparing for class. And, almost all students were forced to cut back on the time they spent socializing when midterms and finals came around. Other students preferred to stay at home as compared to becoming a part of the social scene. There was no better atmosphere where students could be comfortable and totally relax than in their own bedrooms. Deciding whether or not the social scene was for you became a big dilemna, but students invaria- bly found their own little niche in the big scene. • Wendy Ursell The outside of Bentley ' s provided the perfect lounging area for Bill Ramsey and his friends Steve, Wayne, Kevin, and Pete. Photo by GREG BERG 170 STUDENT LIFE Cheryl Murphy defi- nitely enjoyed the at- mosphere of THE Wild- cat House on college night. Photo by GREG BERG Grafitti covers a black- board behind diners Kathy Katich and Stacy Smotek at Bentley ' s Cof- fee Shoppe. Photo by GREG BERG Where Jfs At t was the hottest place to go in town. All of the " in " crowd could be found there. Wildcat night life was no joke to anyone who knew anything. Places like the Wildcat House had certain nights for university students. Every Tuesday night was College Night where specials were offered. The Wildcat House was known for it ' s ' Hot Bod Con- test ' , where brave students would parade their ' Hot ' figures before massive crowds. Other students seemed to prefer the relaxed atmos- phere of Bentley ' s, a popular coffee shoppe for the more casual student. With a variety of espresso shakes and special herbal teas, the place attracted it ' s own brand of crowd. Another feature of Bentley ' s was the choice of inside or outside din- ing. No matter where students decided to go. Wildcat night life was never boring. • Wendy Ursell u.v at the Tuesday ;S .edwxth thepVace SP- Here college stud " e Matthevv J oundVns headphone , ' ' ' on the dance BERG Khris " Spaz " Ramirez ' s tossing hair and bright eyes express her enthu- siasm during a night of dancing. Photo by GREG BERG NIGHT LIFE 171 Moving Along rhe selection was varied. What mode of transportation would be used today? Most chose the obvious; their own two feet. Calves began to grow at an alarming rate. For those not used to the extensive walking, sometimes breathing, much less coordinating leg movements, became an impossible chore. Other people decided that two wheels were more their style. Rows and rows of bikes sprung up almost overnight. Zooming to class became that much easier and the number of bikes seemed to multiply weekly. For those who had access, service vehicles were a blessing. Unfortunately, students rarely had access to these automated miracles on wheels. So, maybe transportation really meant a lot to you. Skateboarders, while not extinct, were definitely a rare occurence when compared to the ever increas- ing number of people using the newest thing . . rollerblades. No matter the method, the various modes of trans- portation all served the same purpose . . they got us where we wanted to go. • Wendy Ursell A proud grandma, An- ica from Venezuela en- joys pushing her little grandchild around the university area, as can be seen by the smile on her face. Photo by GREG BERG Just enjoying the ride, these two casually ride along. Photo by GREG BERG 172 STUDENT LIFE TWO SiDSS " Damn the torpedos! Full speed ahead! " Pedestrians learned early on to distinguish the whirr of rapidly spinning bicycle tires from the other everyday noises. They would glance around warily and tense up until after the racer had sped on by, breathing a noticeable sigh of relief that they had escaped just one more poten- tially dangerous encounter unscathed. Nonchalance was a thing of the past. No longer could we just casually step out onto roadways. Any sane person soon realized that both ways needed to be checked for moving vehicles be- fore even considering crossing a street. Bicyclists weren ' t the only hazards to the simple pedestrian. University owned vehicle cars themselves provided another large threat to the unarmed biped. With all of these problems and many more facing pedestrians, there could be only one solution . . . buy a helicopter and fly to class, but watch out for those low-flying planes! • Wendy Ursell iding past the slower biped, Mike Harter lends his speed to his trusty skateboard. Photo by GREG BERG TRANSPORTATION 173 TWO StVES It was eight o ' clock in the morning and the cars were lined up searching for parking places. The red surface areas were almost all completely filled as students rushed to find any place where they could park their vehicles. Out of luck, once again, they searched in vain. Why? Why was finding a parking spot almost an impossible chore? After all, didn ' t the offices ration out just so many of those cherished park- ing permits? Many blamed the lack of space on the ever- increasing amounts of construction that was constantly underway. A new student recreation building was being built right across from the stadium that took away valuable space. And the talk continued about terminating even more of the precious areas. The fact that this was the largest class ever at the University didn ' t help it one bit. The number of cars went from being merely crowded to being a bungled mess. Altogether, some found it much easier to just use the public transit systems. At least then there was the assurance of a good parking spot! • Wendy Ursell The sign is self-ex- pla natory. There was no parking and pas- sengers soon got the picture. Photo by GREG BERG 174 STUDENT LIFE Some found the only option was to pay, even if they did have their permits. Photo by GREG BERG Parking lots were often filled to maximum ca nacitv This red surtace Lt Lated in front o Coronado Dormi was a very popular place To park. Sometimes U was ' too popular. It came J o Parking! t was NOT going to be a good day. There was absolutely no parking spaces available ; where at all. Trust :ing spaces ; Dn this, I looked. Those little spaces where motorcycles barely fit . . . you know . . . those ones with the little yellow lines running across them diagonally through it . . . well, I ' ve seen big gigantic gargantuan trucks fit in them. Seriously. Was there a solution? Construction took up spaces that were previously used as parking lots and there was a major problem with overenroUment. Too many students with too many cars and not enough parking spots became the order of the day. Students soon found that the only solution was to use the buses or to take a bike. • Wendy Ursell e person admires the view from the Stadium ' s new skybox. The Stadi- um was just another area where construction could be found. Photo by JEFF SEVER PARKING CONSTRUCTION 175 A t jHfamous Batman roo many people are walking around with Calvin Klein jeans on their behinds and nothing in their minds, " was a statement that characterized the speech of Eastside High School Principle Joe Clark. Time and time again, Mr Clark would emphasize his idea that people shouldn ' t try to satisfy others. Instead, they should do what they felt was correct and not mind the consequences. Joe Clark started out with many inspiring state- ments. He stressed the idea that people should never give up, that they should fight just one more round. Another inspirational statement was in response to Clark ' s infamous bat. Clark ' s unor- thodox methods of discipline were explained away rather flippantly when Clark stated that the only reason he carried the bat was to signify that, " Kid ' s, it ' s your turn to bat. Are you going to strike out or hit a home run? " The expressive features of Joe Clark only added to the atmo- sphere of intense captivation that the audience experienced when he appeared at Centen- nial Hall during his October visit to the University. Photo by BRICE SAMUEL Perhaps the turning point in Joe Clark ' s speech oc- curred when he started to compare himself to Mother Theresa. He elabortated on his methods of discipline, and declared that he was proudest of the award " Teacher of the Year " that he was recognized for He then showed a 12-minu te videotape on himself that showed in detail his unusual methods of discipline, which included the infamous bat and a bullhorn. Clark also used the public announcement system for his purposes, denouncing a teacher over the RA. because she disagreed with his methods. All in all, Clark ' s speech started out well, but disintegrated into a personal back-patting session that glorified the mistreatment of students and teachers. Clark stated that he didn ' t care if people wrote about him, whether it was a good or a bad review. Well, this is one more chalk mark on the negative side of the board, a board I ' m sure Joe Clark will erase all by himself. ' Wendy Ursell Almost like a preacher at his pulpit, Joe Clark emphasizes one of his favorite points " Don ' t ever give up! " Photo by BRICE SAMUEL 176 STUDENT LIFE Old ZraditioHS J ew frontiers X. he theme for this year ' s Homecoming was more than accurate: " Old Traditions, New Fron- tiers " emphasized not only the wide range of changes that have been occurring over the years, but also signified the coming of a brand new decade. Believe it or not, the ninety ' s were just around the corner There were a variety of events that happened during Homecoming week. Among them were the fashion show, the bonfire, and the bazaar on the mall that offered something for everyone. The Homecoming parade was a spectacular event where everyone gathered to witness the ingenius creations of some of the University ' s students. Floats lined the mall, with Wilber being a common sight. The game against the University of Pacific was spectacular, and the royalty received their crowns. Later on that night, the post-game victory dance livened up the atmosphere even more with the classes of ' 49, ' 59, ' 64, ' 69, and ' 79 all in attendance. Homecoming was more than just a game. Old traditions were being celebrated, and new fron- tiers were being welcomed. • Wendy Ursell linAil i f » •• ' % . m ' j;.: ' Wilber ' s all decked out on the Manzanita float. Spectators lined the area to " ooh " and " aah " at the floats. Photo by GREG BERG 178 STUDENT LIFE From Old Traditions to New Frontiers. The space shuttle, still considered a sign of the new age, was a unique addi- tion to the number of floats on parade. Pho- to by GREG BERG A wide variety of booths and people gath- ered on the mall to sell or buy items to com- memorate the special Homecoming festivi- ties. Photo by GREG BERG _ .. Wilber, onegiant ' onefortheUof " One small step f« one giaiiv v » A " is the theme behind this float as Wilber prepares to send this little devil into outer space. Photo by GREG BERG The 1964 football team made their comeback comfortably and sty- lishly. The 1949 team was another one that made an entrance. Photo by GREG BERG • mcK; A sign proudly de- clares that Home- coming is once again occuring at the U of A. Photo by GREG Homecoming 179 Ms. Ying ' s skillful eye Prof. Keller models an examines a titration, atomic structure. Photo Photo By GREG BERG by GREG BERG Where ' s the Professor? The value of teaching assistants was unargu- able, or so we thought. Many students were upset by the fact that their good money was not always going to warrant them the attention of a professor English classes were taught primarily by graduate students, and almost all of the science classes were divided up into smaller laboratories taught only by TA ' s. Students accustomed to the one-on-one attention of their high school teachers were all for the teaching assistants. The smaller classes resembled the size of their high school classes and problems they might have had were easily solved with the assistance of the TA. Others argued that they were paying money to get the best education possible. Teaching assistants were NOT on the agenda. These students were not happy with the teaching assistants. Although having professors for every class is ideal, financially it is impossible. In most underclass courses with teaching assistants the class size rare- ly surpasses the forty person mark, however if a professor was required to teach the class rather than the teaching asistant then the number of available classes would drop and the class would more than quadruple with the average class averaging well over 250 students. Though teaching assistants are not always popular they are a neces- sary part of the implementation of a successful education system here at the UA. ©Wendy Ursell Are these students given the education they deserve? Teach- ing Assistant ' s and stu- dents alike have the advantage of smaller classes, where the as- sistants can work with the students on a one- to-one basis. Photo by GREG BERG 180 STUDENT LIFE TWO SIDES Teaching assistants were a common sight around the campus. They could be found in almost all of our science laboratories and in our English classes. Classes with large lectures, such as Psy- chology and Sociology divided the classes up into smaller discussions. The students then had the opportunity to deal with their problems on a more personal basis. Were the dving assistant liPHMy? Pro- fessors argued that the TA ' s .;| g4.he primary link betwee ' the students ajoHlB H fessors. Teaching assistants also provided the connec- tion that allowed students an atmo |djere of learning similar to that of high sdflWr class- rooms. Some sU ctt?; hought other gMtaaMrimary concermKttffse students was thattne re not going w receive the full benefit of the pro- fessor ' s knowledge, when in all actuality, the teaching assistants interacted with the pro- fessors closely and were able to pass that knowl- edge on to the students. Teaching assistants, overall, could be considered nothing but a benefit, both to the professors and the students. ©Wendy Ursell Will students only come to classes that are personally taught by their professors? Photo by GREG BERG TEACHING ASSISTANTS 181 Bill Maytorena can be seen working around the Student Union nearly every day Photo by GREG BERG The Center for Off- Campus Students is normally a very busy place. Today was obvi- ously no exception. The Center provides infor- mation primarily to stu- dents who don ' t live on campus.P jofo by GREG BERG 182 STUDENT LIFE ' ' Hum ' ' Workers X. hey ' re everywhere! Where do they all come from? Do they live here or something? Anytime a student was in need in the Student Union, there was always someone in the near vicinity who would be able to help out. The Information Desk probably received most of the lost people who were continually wandering around the Union in search of " You know, that place with the pool tables and stuff. " The Union can seem very large until you get to know it a little better. Some upperclassmen may still look puzzled when freshmen ask for direc- tions to places as obscure as the Arizona Ballroom. Then there were those people we never saw but who were taking care of the place and making sure the Union stayed in good condition. Bill May- torena worked five days a week cleaning out various rooms. Other people took care of things such as the maintenance of the place or the locking up of the Union. So, even if we didn ' t see them, we always knew that they were there, the silent workers who kept everything running smoothly in the Student Union. • Wendy Ursell Smiling faces greeted people in need. There ' s always some- one willing to help people out around the U of A. Photo by GREG BERG " UNION " WORKERS 183 AltPtost Cike p Mome JL erhaps the very first building that students first entering the university found themselves in was the Student Union. Every day, thousands of students amassed at what may be considered the center of the university itself. The Union provided the students with quite a variety of needs, such as restaurants, entertainment centers, and a home for post office boxes. There were even places where cash could be obtained or areas where relaxation was the only objective. When using the main entrance, students found themselves on the second floor of the building, a common occurrence in almost any building on university grounds. There, confused students could make use of the information booth. A new addition to this particular area of the Union was the massive board that was lit up that advertised various establishments within the Union. The basement provided the SUPO boxes, Fastcopy, and a wide selection of entertainment centers, includ- ing the ever-popular Sam ' s Place. The upper floors of the Union housed conference rooms, and the eastern end featured the Gallagher Theatre, a pop- ular place among students. With such a selection of lounging areas and estab- lishments designed for the express purpose of serving the student, it would seem that the Student Union was the correct place for anyone, new or experienced with university life, to be. The importance of these places, restaurants in- cluded, was only added to by what was placed at the western end. Every single student who at- tended the university was quite familiar with the bookstore, a gathering place for students every- where. The Student Union, more than just a building, in fact, perhaps one of the better places to be for any student. • Wendy Ursell 184 STUDENT LIFE The student Union was the home I?;!nydi«erenuestauran-nd of the smaller places found m the union Other services that the union offered to studentsindud- ed mail boxes, art galleries, and a w.de variety of enterta,n-ent I ters Photo bij GREG BEKO ill s 1 TWO SiDES g;g. imi What more could be said? The Student Union was primarily a benefit to all, and it will most likely continue to be a benefit to the everyday average student for generations to come. With its wide selection of student services, among them- check cashing, copying, student mail, restaurants and entertainment areas, it would seem that the Union couldn ' t bear much improvement, but sooner or later, eyerything warrants improvement. A new addition to the Student Union was a large well-lit advertising board that displayed many of the facilities available to the student. It was strategically placed so that when a person used the main entrance to the Student Union, it would be the first item noticed. For the most part the student union served its purpose of being there for any student who had a little time to spare and many things to do. • Wendy Ursell tion of this advertising board. Photo by GREG BERG STUDENT UNION 185 TWO SIDES ' - jiMiX Q% Jii " Those plates are only to show off how much money someone has, they(the owners) only want to rub it in poor people ' s faces!, " exclaimed an outraged student as a cool little car sped by with a personalized license plate grappled onto the front. Though many students found it cool to have a unique little plate to be recognized by others found it silly. Some students found the plates to be a ridicu- lous waste of money and unnecessary. " Why would they want to spend that extra money when they can spend it on things they need, college isn ' t cheap!, " the same student ended. An extra charge is added to the already expen- sive cost of license plates; the cost for a 1990 Thunderbird license plates is $475, an extra $25 for personalized plates. $25 is quite a bit of money, for which some students cannot afford to waste on a piece of metal. But if one wants the distinction of having a personalized plate to publicize social status or a message, the option is open to all with only a few restrictions; no vulgar messages, and must be seven letters long. And what better to pro- mote school spirit but a White Wildcat license plate that are only $25 non-personalized. • Robert Castrillo ICECATS The Icecats get support from abroad. Photo by BRICE SAMUEL 3RDSAM??????? Though we may draw our own conclusions, the true meaning is left for the owner. Photo by BRICE SAMUEL I ARIZONA 3 RD SAM GRAND CANYON STATCipo 186 STUDENT LIFE ocf w TheJIniversiiAf eddV « I UOF A r ew Mexico I S:roTE d s ' carsUU re- ts where his priorit.es know that the I a r AZg9 kfciir Af Arm A. hose annoying and sometimes funny little plates, that some found too expensive, were plenti- ful around the University area. Being so noticeable as to cause Jeff Smith to write an editorial mention- ing them. These " vanity plates " , as they were called by the general public, were not found on any Gremlin or Duster, they were found on shiny BMWs(BEEMERS) and new Mazda Miatas. Who owns them or what they were on was not as important as the messages that they relayed. Who could forget NANA 4? This proud grandmother of four found a way to advertise her worth through the simple little piece of tin found on the front of her car. HOT ROD only left to the imagination who the plate was talking about; the car or the owner?!? Wherever one looked, personalized license plates were found everywhere. The next fad? Only time will tell. • Robert Castrillo The car itself isn ' t the This license plate gives only knock out (K-O) new meaning to the this BMW possesses, word " Patamobile " . Photo by BRICE SAMUEL Photo by BRICE SAMUEL LICENSE PLATES 187 Bring On Zhe Show rhe University of Arizona is very well known. In fact, it is so well known that performers from all over are bound to come to it sooner or later This year was no exception. The university hosted quite a few entertainers, among them Debbie Gibson, Whitesnake, Bad En- glish, and the Bonedaddy ' s, to name a few. There were also stand up comedians and comediennes, such as Bill Cosby, Jay Leno, and Carol Liefer Even Joe Clark, the infamous principal featured in the movie Lean On Me, came by to talk. With the number of performers coming through the univer- sity on a regular basis, everyone was bound to see someone famous or at least close to it by the end of the year Music wasn ' t the only area which drew the enter- tainers, but it was one of the easiest ways to see someone with national or even worldwide acclaim. The Stadium was just one place in the vicinity of the university where the artists could come with their songs and perforr Almost any speaker was welcomed. Joe Clark was the recipient of an attentive audience, and he received a standing ovation from a packed house after his appearance at the university. Not to be forgotten were the special few who made us laugh. Carol Liefer, Jay Leno, and Bill Cosby all stopped by for a few brief hours that those who attended the performances won ' t soon forget. Whether it be a comedian, a singer, or simply a speaker, all were welcome at the university. • Wendy Ursell 188 STUDENT LIFE The fair Doritos man himself. Jay Leno cracked up audiences ail while touring the U.S. Photo by GREG BERG Carol Liefer, known perhaps the best for her appearances on HBO ' s special Liefer Madness, takes time after a hilari- ous performance to pose with a student. Photo by GREG BERG The Bonedaddy ' s were just one group that came to the University to perform. They are known not only for their music, but for their original attire. Photo by GREG BERG PERFORMERS 189 The Budweiser bal- loon was just one of many that was spon- sored by companies. More companies now take advantage of this unique form of advertising. Photo by BRICE SAMUEL TWO SiD€S . - Ot €Ax okm Although the balloon festival seemed like a big fun production full of excitement, it did have its drawbacks. To be able to launch the balloons properly the outside air must be cool. As a result the balloon festival had to be held early in the morning. People could be seen wandering around the field at 6:00 in the morning, yawn- ing and shaking from the cold, wondering whether or not it was really worth it all. The festival did not go off without a hitch. On Saturday a slight wind poured over the field. It did not seem like a major problem but even a small wind can cause pilots to be cautious and most of the lauches were cancelled. Sunday the winds also took to the field and it was uncertain whether the balloons would be able to lauch at all. However the winds died down and the balloons were able to lauch. Added on to the hassle that Mother Nature presented was the crowds of people that had come to see the balloon festival. Cars were backed up for up to three miles at some time, and some people were probably beginning to wonder if they would ever again see the world from outside their cars. Despite these minor setbacks, the affair did get to go on. Multitudes of people came and it was eventually considered a success. 190 STUDENT LIFE Balloons at the festival came in all colors and de and at hs from the crowd The lift offs lasted for about an hour and the baSoons could be seen floating serenely over nearby mountain tops. Photo by BRIAN WIL- SON rOQTHIllSMALi The crew and pilot of the pink elephant bal- lon, sponsored by The Foothills Mall, pa- tiently await for their chance to lift off. The crew helped set up the balloon and were also responsible for chasing it down after it took off. All of the crew are vol- unteers and anyone who wants to can be on a crew. Photo by BRIAN WILSON Up and Away The 7th Annual Tucson Balloon Festival was held in February. It was expanded to three days this year with the addition of the Friday Night Balloon Glow. The balloon glow consisted of all the pilots and crews setting up their balloons and keeping them tethered to the ground as they hit the burners, lighting up the balloons in a n agnificent display. The festival continued on Saturday and Sunday mornings with balloons taking off as well as sky- divers and biplanes performing acts. The festival was attended by people from all over. It gave them a chance to relax as they watched the many differ- ent balloons launch into the air. Booths were scattered around the launch field and the crowd could eat and shop for souvenirs as they watched. The festival is attended by pilots from all over the country who bring their balloons to participate in the festival. Balloons came from Cedar Crest, New Mexico to Pocatello, Idaho. There were even some balloons from Canada in the Festival. Balloons have recently broken away from tradi- tional form and now resemble pink elephants, peanuts, champagne bottles, and even penguins. The fad to have odd shaped balloons started in Canada and has swiftly swept through the U.S. The event was considered enjoyable for everyone who viewed it. The Balloon Glow was Two of the balloons held this year for the light up as a spot light first time. Photo by hits them. Photo by BRICE SAMUEL BRICE SAMUEL BALLOON FESTIVAL 191 Zypical you itting in. Some found this almost remarkably ' easy. Being a part of the crowd was just so natural to this select few. On the average, though, many would agree that fitting in wasn ' t as easy as it sounded. Valiantly, they would try to buy all the right clothes, get the right haircut, have the right friends, and do the right thing. Was it worth it? Some said yes. Being part of the crowd was so simple. They didn ' t have to worry about being different, and therefore, being ostracized by their peers. Not only did they belong, they also had numerous friends that they found by conforming to a group with similar ideals. ' Conform? Not me! ' was the vehement reply from the opposing party. These were the people who strove to be different, to stand out from the masses. Each of these people maintained their unique individualism and were rewarded with quite a variety of friends, each as different as they them- selves were. All in all, it would appear that either way was acceptable. Fitting in had it ' s advantages, and so did nonconformity. The choice was up to the individual, for who wanted to be just a face in the crowd? ' Wendy Ursell Wendy Thorp strives to be different from the rest of the crowd. Her hairstyle reflects her unique attitude. Photo by GREG BERG Following the masses is usually the easiest thing to do when it comes to going places. It takes a courageous person to go against the flow. Photo by GREG BERG Caps, shorts, and sun- glasses remain the nec- essary equipment for any person in the " in " crowd. Photo by GREG BERG 192 STUDENT LIFE 7 in I All of the proper para phernalia for fitting ir could be found at the nearest stores, in this case, the ASUA book- store. Sweatshirts, sweatpants, sunglasses, and caps, along with a variety of t-shirts, were available at almost any store. Fitting it was so easv to do. P i o to by DJ ANA JOHNSON im ' ' v A i« TWO StVES " It ' s not the hat. It ' s the fact that I wear the hat, " stated a calm Mike Baukej with a definite tilt to his chin. Uniqueness. What a quality Being an individual is something that our parents stress from the very moment of birth. ' If your friend tells you to jump off a cliff, does that mean you ' re going to? ' So, of course, why did most people feel that they weren ' t worthy unless they were a part of the crowd? Following the crowd. The herd effect was very popular because it required only a few people to make decisions. The rest would just follow along, aimlessly going where others told them While being an individual was harder some- times, especially when the unique characteris- tics that had been molded so delicately were under the pressure of mass ostracism, some found it the only way to go. ' Wendy Ursell Unique individuals can be found every day throughout the campus and it ' s classes. Photo by GREG BERG TYPICAL YOU 193 TWO SiVES Spring Fling was here again, but it came at a time when people were looking askance at the sky, hoping that the promised rain would stay away until other days, preferrably days after the carnival had come and gone. The largest student run carnival was here for only a short period of time. Unfortunately for all concerned, that particular time coincided with a rain that swept the city and made people want to stay close to home. The number of people that came to Spring Fling was much lower than it was in past years; consequently, the amount of money spent was also low and the carnival suffered. The rain did not drive everyone away. Those who braved the showers found themselves going from ride to ride without the usual hassle of long lines.Those who came, while albeit a little wet, had the time of their lives. ©Wendy Ursell Even the lonely lights The deserted thor- of the rides could not oughfare was one re- lure people from dry suit of the turbulent homes. Photo by JEFF weather. Photo by SEVER JEFF SEVER 194 STUDENT LIFE Though the skies look clear at the end of the I Spring Fling, the previous j days were cloudy, putting i a damper on the festivities. 1 ASUA managed to cover | the cost of the affair, but ; profit was at a minimum. | Die hard Flingers man- aged to make time to go, 1 but a majority chose to I wait for next year, and I hopefully, sunnier weath- I er Photo by JEFF SEVER Still a Zhrlll Spring Fling opened with a bang, a bang of thunder, that is. The mood of the festivities was dampened by the numerous thunder- showers that engulfed Tucson just as the fair was opening. Despite this minor setback presented by Mother Nature, a fairly large crowd was attracted, most of the people coming to experience once again the thrill of the rides found in the largest student run carnival in the nation. Simple rainshowers weren ' t enough to keep away plenty of Spring Fling fans, many who came from far away places. Booths were still open, and the rides were still there, waiting for the lines of eager people willing to part with money just to enjoy the thrill of the ride. Although the Spring Fling could not really com- pare with the success of the previous years, it did continue to draw the same crowds, people who wouldn ' t miss it for the world. • Wendy Ursell Even the Tilt-A-Whirl, one of the more popular rides at the annual Spring Fling, couldn ' t compete with Mother Nature. The ride closed for another year, until sunnier days would bring it out to the mall. Photo by JEFF SEVER Offered only once a year, the famous Dirt- fries of Zeta Beta Tau remain a popular item with the people who frequent Spring Fling. Photo by JEFF SEVER One of the compara- tively safer rides that had the advantafe of al- lowing weary Flingers to relax a little was the Ghost Pirates house. Photo by JEFF SEVER I Agam Jh 89 " iJ f e ' re breaking records this year Last year I J was stupendous, with donations from the 9 9 U of A far surpassing those of ASU. The theme, appropriately, became " Again in 89 " , an encouragement for anyone who wanted to donate blood. Newcomers were welcome, and with the process for donating blood safer than it ever was before, they were lining up at the doors for a chance to give blood. One October day became marked only by the number of pints that wer e donated. The average is 60 pints a day, usually a little bit less. This day became special due to the 257 pints that donated within an eight hour period. Partially responsible for this outgrowth of generosity was due to the earthquake that shook the San Francisco Bay area. Students responded with alacrity to the The AIDS scare of the past few years didn ' t seem to affect the donations as much anymore. While some still remained afraid of donating, their fear was unfounded. Sterile techniques have made giving blood safer than it ever was before. Information is taken in depth from any participant to weed out any undesirables. The donation of blood is a noble thing. Not only does it aid others in need, it also helps the U of A do one thing it is constantly trying to maintain ... a record over ASU! ' Wendy Ursell Again in ' 89 was the central theme to this year ' s blood run. Here trained professionals work with the supplied the blood for many others. Photo by DIANA JOHNSON 196 STUDENT LIFE u TWO SIVSS Every year, the American Red Cross sponsors an annual blood run that puts the U of A in competition with ASU. Last year, the U of A won hands down. With all of the competition that goes on, it would seem that people would get careless, taking in anyone who wanted to give blood. While the health professionals do look forward to any newcomers, there is also a very intense screening test that newcomers must pass before their blood can safely be donated. Each person who enters the bus situated in front of the Student Union has already undergone a variety of questions. If so lucky as to be allowed to enter the bus, the potential blood giver will then be tested for any possible problems. With the AIDS scare still running rampant throughout the world, any possible precautions that can be taken are being taken. Professionals are trained to recognize defects in the blood and to weed out subjects. All in all, the donation of blood is safer now than it ever has been before, and it is still encouraged. AIDS scared away many potential donaters, and the aftereffect of this fear is still being felt, when in fact, blood is needed as much now as it ever was before. ' Wendy Ursell The American Red Cross bus could be found parked in front of the Student Union almost every single week. The bus was the cen- ter for donations. Photo by SPENCER WALTERS BLOOD RUN 197 TWO SiVES I want to go home. Why don ' t they let nne go home? Oh, the Lord have mercy, I want to go home. Famous words in a famous song. Do they really apply to students who are away from home, many for the first time in their lives? " Are you kidding? I wouldn ' t give up my inde- pendence for the world. I finally got away from my home. You think I ' d want to go back? " one student originally from Vermont vehemently exclaimed when asked if she missed her home. Home just didn ' t have the same appeal to some as it did to others. Finally, a shot at indepen- dence was in sight, a chance to be " on your own " and away from the controlling influences of parents and family. If there were more problems to worry about, then that was just a sign that adulthood had been achieved, that control of one ' s own destiny was in the hands of the recipient of that destiny. Students with this attitude faced some very large responsibilities, such as finding suitable living quarters, getting a reliable mode of trans- portation, and getting a job. For many, the tasks were not as simple as they had first thought them to be. " I found an apartment, but there was a lot of crime in the neighborhood and it got broken in to. I lost a lot of stuff. I don ' t know whether it was worth everything I lost or not to finally be on my own, but I can say that now I miss my home more than I ever did before. You take for granted everything you have there, " one stu- dent said after his apartment was vandalized. Students came from all over the world to come to the U of A. Some gave up their homes in search of higher learning, and have come to enjoy the freedom that they now enjoy. For every freedom, there is an equal responsibility, a fact that came as a shock to many. All in all, though, the majority of students who are on their own love it and while a visit back home is always nice, they would never choose to give up what they ' ve worked so hard for. • Wendy Ursell 198 STUDENT LIFE B 0: dDEAT $ Paying absolutely no at tention whatsoever to the sign behind him which proclaims NO JUMPING Greg Berg fUes through S.e ' air, enjoying hxmse by skiing on one of h s trips home, which m this afe happens to be nea the Tri-City area. Greg spends the rest of his time at the U of A living ma dormitory. Pho.0 By DAVID BERG Ofi Vour Own J_-iver since the first time when you got on the bus to go to kindergarten, it seems as if that is all that you ' ve ever done. .leave home. Home, with all its comforts, was viewed as the haven that could be returned to after a hard day at school, and later, work. Now, college students have had to learn how to survive in a world where mom, dad, and the home itself play little parts in daily life. A vast majority of the students at the university are from places other than Tucson, and while this does provide diversity, it also creates a large amount of students who are away from their family homes. A person who is living on his own for the first time is faced with a variety of difficvlties. Among them are living arrangements, bills, and transportation. Even the simple task of finding something to eat becomes a hassle when a person has to constantly worry about money how to go about getting the food, even where to get the food. Living alone is a long awaited pleasure for many, but it comes with its own problems and responsibilities. Many students find that living in a dormitory takes care of one of the largest problems. Others choose to live with roommates in apartments. Carpooling and using the public transportation systems until a car can be afforded offers a solution to how to go about getting around town, and getting a job can be a great way to take care of bills that continually pile up- Still, being in college carries enough stress in itself. Who has the time to get a job, much less work long hours, when you ' re constantly studying for classes? And the public transportation system around Tucson is only good for those people with quite a bit of patience and time to go roaming around until the bus finally gets to YOUR destina- tion. Being on your own and independent may have a really nice ring to it, but to those students who are away from home, it can be quite a responsibility. • Wendy Ursell STUDENTS AWAY FROM HOME 199 Get that ball! Residence hall students took place in many activities to fill their almost non-existent extra time. Photo By SPENCER WALTERS Debbie Gibson v of many performers who entertained stu- dents throughout the year Photo By BRICE SAMUEL All Jn A ' Day ' s Play rhe typical student studies on the average, say, half and hour a day. Compare that amount to the time that the average student spends socializing, having fun, doing things with friends, in short, having a normal student ' s life Studying obviously pales in comparison. From going to tailgate parties to playing soccer on the mall area every night, the student proved to be a busy person. There was more to life than just going to classes or working at jobs. In fact, students were so busy that they often didn ' t have time for the little things, like eating or sleeping. There were so many activities that required the time of the students. Midterms just weren ' t as important when Homecoming was happening at approximately the same time. Hey, that ' s all just a part of a day in the life of a student. ©Wendy Ursell To improve one ' s alco- hol awareness, Phil Ber- ry, Ken Berry, and Natasha Smith play Twister on the mall; one of many activities throughout the year to keep students involved. Photo By GREG BERG 200 STUDENT LIFE - m ji v, A STUDENT ' S LIFE 201 David Coverdale, lead singer of the rock group Whitesnake, shows his pearly whites as he sings to his audience. Whitesnake performed magnificently with Bad English at McKale in early spring. Photo by GREG BERG I 1 i ' w 202 STUDENT LIFE Want Jt Cm! rhe tweeters and woofers were already vi- brating with the rhythm, but still they cranked the radio up even further. The little car bounced down the freeway while the pas- sengers rocked back and forth in the tiny seats, banging their heads to the beat. Still, even with the power of the woofers and tweeters behind the sound, nothing could compare with the actual sound of the band in concert. This year alone saw performers such as the Bone- daddy ' s, the Heretix, and even Whitesnake came to perform with Bad English. Actually seeing the members of popular groups, groups whose names are known across the world, is always a thrill. The music they sing is reason enough to go. Add on to this the performances that almost invariably make seeing each performer unique. The music then can only be said to be half of the reason why people go see their favorite group live. The other half of the reason involves the show that each group puts on during an average concert. Concerts not only bring in plenty of money for the groups, they are also a great way for fans to see in person someone they really admire. •Wendy Ursell The Heretix performed for those who preferred the harder sounds of music, a favorite among rockers. Vhoio by GREG BERG The voice of Johnny I Law has captivated audi- T ences for some time! now. The group was en- f thusiastically welcomed I by university students. Photo by GREG BERG CONCERTS 203 It takes plenty of prac- tice to perform, but hit- ting difficult notes can make even years of practice seem too little time to perfect. Intense concentration is re- quired of even the most skilled of players. Photo y GREG BERG The Godfathers were Unique clothing of the another group that Bonedaddy ' s attracts went over well with the crowds, but it ' s the music students of the univer- that brings them back, sity Photo by GREG BERG Photo by GREG BERG 204 STUDENT LIFE Sing a tune, accompany it with n usic, and you ' re a hit before you know it. Music was a great entertainer for many students. Photo by GREG BERG Stephen Wright puts on a concert by himself. The comedian enter- tained students with his witty repartee. Photo by GREG BERG PERFORMANCES 205 TWO StDSS TO EVERY STORY It was the people behind the scenes who really made Mock Rock a success. There had to be people out in the wide world who wanted to sing and dance to their favorite tunes in front of the large audience that Mock Rock usually draws. Only then could Mock Rock be consid- ered something worth going to see. Each person who was willing to express themselves in their own unique manner made the show even better The music ranged from Guns and Roses to Elvis Presley, and the entertainment could only be considered fantastic. Mock Rock has been around for quite a while at the University. Most people have come to con- sider it an essential part of their year. People looked forward to it as an opportunity to see fellow students perform or even perhaps to do a little song and dance themselves. Those who felt a little stage fright during the concert quickly covered it up, and performed to their very best. All in all. Mock Rock, once again, could be considered nothing less than a complete success. •Wendy Ursell 206 STUDENT LIFE A trio of voices come together harmoniously to form one of the many rhythms offered during Mock Rock. Photo by BRICE SAMUEL From the clothing to the trademark sideburns, Elvis lives on, if only on the stage for Mock Rock. Photo by BRICE SAMUEL tms Kock Oh ' o-Re-Mi-Fa-So-La-Ti-Do. That ' s about the J only tune I can carry, but I ' m not alone. That ' s what so great about Mock Rock. The worst singer in the world could be the greatest, lip syncing and performing like Elvis Presley reincar- nated. In fact, Elvis did show up for Mock Rock this year, proving that, even if he ' s not actually alive anymore, his memory lives on through performers like these. Mock Rock was a great opportunity for anyone to get up and do their thing. Not exactly the safest thing for a person with severe stage fright to do. Mock Rock drew quite a large crowd, and any performer that went up on stage was well-received by the enthusiastic audience. Performers ranged from the ever-popular Elvis to the more modern rock group Guns and Roses. Friends got together to sing their favorite songs, playing air guitars and having the time of their lives. Mock Rock is one of the most popular events on campus, drawing crowds from near and far. It appears that, with successes like this years Mock Rock enjoyed, it will continue to be an essential part of student life. • Wendy Ursell 1 Casually posed with a gu tar in hand, one person es while a woman m the pSorm almost any piece More than just a voice, the performance pro- vided by this enter- tainer was an added bo- nus when she got to act out her favorite artists music. Photo by BRICE SAMUEL Mock Rock made even those with hands full of paperwork relax and smile. Photo by BRICE SAMUEL 208 STUDENT LIFE «bri. Only three guesses about which famous rock band these people were honoring during a Mock Rock perfor- mance. Photo by BRICE SAMUEL Attempting to capture the audience, one wom- ans lively facial expres- sions serve to animate her song. Photo by BRICE SAMUEL The classic attire of the rapper, dark sunglasses, jaunty baseball cap, and oversized jacket help to identify the act this per- former will give. Photo by BRICE SAMUEL hese are is- sues that we have to deal with at one| time in our lives. At some points these factors will effect our lives in ] one way or another. Issues such as these are very personal to each of us, but they effect us as a society, and that is what makes them dangerous. In remembering all the good times J and laii«rhter that made this year one ; h, it would be an injustice to overlook, for example, the effects of | AIDS on our sexual outlook. Wheth-J er these issues will strengthen our ' ; resolve, or pull us down into ruinsl will depend solely upon our deter-| mination in life. • Patrick J. Fenimorei Cocaine is a highly addicting drug that can cause people to destroy their lives in hopes of being able to do one more line. Photo by GREG BERG 210 DIVISION MEICY MLLMG . . . SbW U ' Et Ah 9 Cases which tell how peoples private !ives should be practiced are the most controversial and the most difficult to settle. This point was exemplified most during the 1973 decision of Roe vs Wade in favor of legalizing abortion. Since then such cases as school prayer, hand gun control and flag burning are just some of the many issues which have brought about much controversy as well as violence. But out of these cases have risen a subject matter that is elevated onto a plane of its own. This is the case of whether patients and families of pa- tients who are terminally ill have the right to halt treatment — or even to help along the death of these people. For over seven years Nancy Cruzan, now 32, has done nothing but lay in a coma. She has not laughed, cried or spoken a word. Since her car crash on an icy night, she has lain so still for so long that her hands have curled into claws. Nurses must put napkins between the palms of her hands and her nails so the skin is not torn. According to Nancy ' s parents and doctors she is and will not be getting better However, Nancy is not on a respirator. She is breathing on her own. The only thing isolating Nancy from the rest of the world is that she will not wake up and she is on a feeding tube. Without this tube Nancy will no longer live. Nancy ' s parents are so con- vinced that she would not want to go on this way that they have asked the courts for authorization to remove her feeding tube and " let her go " . A lower court judge gave that permission, but the Mis- souri Supreme Court, affirming " the sanctity of life, " reversed the ruling. The Cruzans have appealed the reversal and now the U.S. high court must consider whether the federal Constitution ' s right to liberty gaurantees, and the privacy rights they invoke, include the right to be starved to death for mercy ' s sake. According to News Weeks March 19, 1990 article on the subject over 10,000 other patients in the U.S., like Cruzan and their families are waiting and watching. In a poll conducted last month for Time Cnn by Yankelovich Clancy Shulman, 80% of those surveyed said decisions about ending the lives of terminally ill patients who cannnot de- cide for themselves should be made by their families and doctors rather than lawmakers (News Week). Over 81% of the people polled believe the doctor should be allowed to withdraw life- sustaining treatment of unconcious pa- tients if instructions were left to do so in a preconceived living will. 57% believe it is all right for doctors in such cases to go even further and administer lethal injections or provide lethal pills. Though statutes and court rulings may acknowledge what is and is not legal they are unable to ease the personal dilemmas which family members and patients have when making such a deci- sion. The reasons leading to such actions are long and thought out. The condi- tions under which one come to such a decision are not always understandable. In case of the family members it is usually that a member of their family has come to a point in which they will never recover. Whether the patient is in a coma or in so much pain that they can not choose for themselves then it is left to the patients family to decide. Pete Busalacchi, whose daughter Christine has layed in the same Missouri reha- bilitation center for over two years com- mented, " This has been a 34- month funeral. " " It would have been best if she had died that night. " Christine was also comatose however she is able to breath naturally. The only level of life support she has is through a feeding tube. Busa- lacchi believes a family ' s private tragedy should not be a battle ground for right- to-life interest goups, judges or politi- cians (News Week). As for those patients who are terminally ill many feel they have the right to take their life and die with dignity. Many do not wish to be tethered to a battery of machines in an intensive-care unit like a laboratory specimen (News Week). Oth- ers feel that they should not have to endure that amount of pain. Finally others felt that since death is inevitable that they should have the choice in how they should die. There are many reasons as to why peo- ple are opting to turn off life machines and take their own lives. Not only is it for personal relief but also for economic relief. The costs to keep a person in a hospital is unruly and as time goes by the costs keep sky rocketing. In New York it costs a person $172 dollars a day for a comatose patient. That is a flat fee and does not include fees paid for spe- cialized doctors, medicine, technicians and so on. If a patient has cancer the cost of chemotherapy alone can run into the thousands of dollars in just a couple of months. So, the question is if there is no hope then does a person or family mem- bers have to pay to have life continued? Life which may never be enjoyed. Advocates against the legalization of mercy killing are strong and wide. The most vocal are the right-to-life groups which accredit their stance against the issue based on theology that places the entire debate in a different context, that of a family of faith that tends most lovingly to its weakest members. The sanctity of human existence, they argue, does not depend on its quality or its cost. What God gives only he can take away, and to act upon that right is an act of grave hubris. However, even in their reactions areas of grey are uncovered in the community of faith. Though suffer- ing is part of Judeo Christian theology, compassion dictates that a patient in terrible pain should be allowed to die. The Roman Catholic church radified this position as in 1980 the Vatican de- clared that refusing treatment " is not equivalent to suicide, but rather an ac- ceptance to the human condition. ..or a desire not to impose excessive expenses upon the family or community. " (News Week) In the U.S. we have a " Sanctity of life " law which says all human life is pre- cious. Thus, to take a human life know- ingly is a wrongful act which is punish- able by law. Like most laws or decisions the right to life law is also being clouded over by other rights. Like the right to choice and the right to privacy. The laws are unsettled. Over the past 50 years in 20 mercy killing cases only three defen- dents have been sentenced to jail. Issues of such personal nature are the toughest to judge upon. If going by the laws of the bible then the answer is supposed to be clear and precise. But as stated earlier it is not. To go by the laws of the land the answer is ever changing. The ultimate decision lies on the family and patients hands. It is up to the indi- viduals and their families to weigh the circumstances. There is no right or wrong answers, only individual an- swers. Suzi Shoemaker Information and quotes for this article was made possible by News Week maga- zine. II - 0 7 ' fo bfGREi Photo bfGREG BERG MERCY KILLING 213 STrEsS A One SyUable Word That Kills No one needs to teil ui, i what IS stressful What r ' hat s i stressful to one peison IS not necessanh so of another. t-ver da ot our lives we encounter stress. It has worked it ' s way into our lives, and most of us can handle this stress, but there are times when it can seem very overwhelming. Certain steps you may take can help put the situation into perspective and help you deal with stress more effectively. The first thing you need to do is find out what is causing you to stress out. This is the easiest part of dealing with stress, and ironically the most important. As with anything that is not working cor- rectly, you can not fix it until you know exactly what is wrong and what is caus- ing it. Once you have discovered the cause (or causes) of your stress, you may then go about examining why the situa- tion is stessful to you, and how can you make it easier on yourself. Most of us are able to define what in our lives causes stress, but very few of us do anything about it. Instead of making some small changes in our lives that avoid it, we just acknowledge the pres- ence of stress, tell ourselves we can deal with it, and go on. This is not good for us, in either a health sense or a spiritual sense. Continual stress can lead to real medical problems. There is no reason why you should suffer physically when you are so worried about something you probably won ' t care about in a few months or years anyway Ulcers and other maladies do not go away so easily, .■ith s Talking to friends, family members, counselors, ministers, or psychiatrists are ways of getting the anger and frus- tration out of your system. If you really do not feel comfortable talking to some- one else, writing things down in a jour- nal or diary is also an excellent way of venting frustration. Not only is this theraputical, but it takes a little time each day, and can be rewarding years down the line. Just wait until you read today ' s entry one year from now, and end up having a great laugh over the whole thing. Another way to help you deal with stress is either get an old cushion or stuffed animal and beat it senseless. Take out your frustrations on a soft inanimate object that will take your anger and frustrations without hurting it. If you are the more destruc- tive type, you can always purchase a few glasses at a dime store or swap meet, and then return home to throw them against your wall to shatter in a million pieces. Of course, you do need to clean the mess up afterwards, but it will be with a sigh of relief. If all else fails, you are now surrounded by miles of desert. You can always just get out into it. Go ahead and throw some rocks or scream a little. Mother Nature is just the thing to help put your priorities back in order. The most important thing to remember is that you need to control stress, be- cause it is far better than having stress control you. Patrick Fenimore i u r 1 1 ' 1 I • ■-. .. r 1 UL. -« L ABE WE SAFE Many students at the UA were very happy when James Hegwood Jr, the rapist of three coeds on campus was sentenced to three hundred years in prison. The slew of campus related vio- lence is not new to the UA just as it is not new to any campus. Two years ago the prime time rapist was a menace as many women found themselves scared sense- less as over nine rapes city wide occured in just a matter of months. However, it is just not rapes. Last year a female student was found leaving with someone at the Bum Steer bar not to be heard of again and eventually found dead. The ASUA escort service was formed several years ago for safety reasons as a string of campus wide attacks had occured. This leads to the fact that no one is safe. Other campuses have also antagonized and lived in fear. For instances this year the University of Florida in Gainesville is being cruely victimized as five people (four women and one man) have been killed and mutilated. One of whom was decapitated. There are no real leads. Just that they all lived in secluded apart- ments, all were pretty, brunette and young. The man the police feel hap- pened to stumble upon the murderer and thus was killed. According to police the murders in Gainesville probably have not ended. Rather that they are on hold due to the number of police who have now made killing more difficult. However, people who kill once usually are capable of killing again. In the instances of serial killers there is a profile of a person who is addicted to pain and suffering. That person usually has had a very traumatic childhood and never fully developed a concience. They start by killing one or two people every two years, then one every six months and so forth. Finally the killing becomes a compulsion and the murderers get out of control. They go on a killing spree, possibly one a day, until they are caught. Quite often the murderers are someone who people feel they can trust. Meaning that a person who kills is not like a television por- trayed killer with scars covering his face. Rather the opposite in many cases as portrayed by Ted Bundy or Christo- pher Wilder. Both of whom were quite good looking and charming. These peo- ple are quite mobile, striking at various areas throughout the state. Many times they are extremely intelligent and shrewd. The fact remains that until this person is caught no one is safe. It is because of the Gainesville murders that this article is being written. This is not a controversial issue being pre- sented. This article has been developed to give notice to some basic protective rules that when followed can possibly help you from coming into harm. First, women are usually always the gender which will be victimized the most as many serial killers have been males who often times have extreme inadequate feelings towards their own masculinity. Thus taking their frustra- tion out on the opposite sex. However, some serial killers are homosexual or prefer young boys. Meaning that no one is truly safe. However, this article is geared more towards the female sex but others should take into considerations the warnings this article should offer. Ann Rule, a crime writer, gave several tips in the USA Today in reference to the Gainesville murders. Her suggestions were as follow; One, be alert, partic- ularly on the days that you are not feeling good. Killers and other harmful personalities are like wolves preying on sheep. They go for the weakest of the bunch first. In fact Rule commented that out of the 28 victims she tracked, who were killed by Ted Bundy, each one of them on the day she died had a really bad day. She stated that maybe you are walking along crying, and you are not thinking about what is going on around you. These guys can spot vulnerability and come on offering you a shoulder to cry on or with sweet sympathy. It does not mean be aware of every nice person you meet but to use common sense and do not go off alone with them. Second, Rule said to think twice when someone rushes up and says, " Let me in, I need to use the phone, " or " Would you carry my books because I have got a broken arm? " . Rule stated that you may be driving home and all of a sudden some one rearends you on a somewhat quiet street. As soon as the girl got out to check the car she was done in for Rule states that as sad as it may sound that you have to always be on the alert. If someone comes to the door then say you will call the police for them. Have them wait outside, lock your door and call. If you are rearended on a deserted street then drive to a gas station or somewhere crowded. If your car can not move then stay in your car and just crack your window slightly to speak to the person. Have them call the police and wait. But whatever you do not unlock your car door. If you are stranded on a highway then put your signals on and wait for a highway patrolman. USA TODAY Other rules to follow consist of do not walk to your car alone if possible. When walking at night carry your keys through every other finger so you have an immediate weapon. When approach- ing your car try to look under it to see if someone is there. Many criminals will wait for their victims there and strike the persons legs with a knife or other sharp object to momentarily incapaci- tate them. When again approaching your car check the back seat before getting in. Do not go home with some- one you do not know. Though drastic, you may wish to meet your dates out for the first time and drive yourself there and back. This way they do not know where you live until you feel it is ok. Most attacks take place on the ground levels of an apartment complex so you may wish to get an apartment on the second level. Keep your door locked at all times. Do not walk down dark alleys or secluded areas by yourself. Utilize the escort service. Afterall your tution is helping to fund it. Finally be careful utilizing elevators in buildings which are somewhat deserted. If you do use the elevator stay close to the panel so you can exit in a hurry. This all sounds as if one has to live in a world of terror and panic. That is not true. There are no gaurantees as to how safe or unsafe you are. Life is a risk and danger is part of it. But, as humans we have been blessed with the capacity for common sense. Safety routines when incorporated into your life are like cleaning routines. They do not disrupt your life but do make it that much more nicer. Though many of these measures may seem drastic, in this day and age just being aware can make the differ- ence between life and death. — Suzi Shoemaker DEATH PROTECTION 217 .i v All you can get . . and more Chlamydia, an infection caused by sexually transmit- ted bacteria, was the most prevalent sexually transmitted dis- ease (STD) on campus. However, few students would have been able to have named it as an STD, and far less could have explained or de- fined what it was. While other STDs such as syphillis, gonorrhea, and AIDS received attention, the three most common reported types of STDs on campus did not. Behind chlamydia, in reported cases, were genital warts and genital herpes. And, on the university campus, as well as around the country, re- ported cases of STDs were on the rise. This seemed to contradict the belief that more people are practic- ing safer sex. In a scientific study compiled for Student Health Services in March 1988, 40% of University of Arizona students reported practicing " safe sex " never, seldom or sometimes. In contrast, 85% of the students reported never or seldom worry- ing about contracting a STD. How- ever, according to Student Health Service ' s Health Educator, Lee Ann Hamilton, this is a common atti- tude of students, as well as the general public. " No one thinks it will happen to them, " stated Ham- ilton. Until it (STDs) effects them, their partner, family member or close friend they don ' t think about it, and feel they are invincible, she added. And, there were things stu- dents could do to put themselves at lower risk to STDs. Aside from abstaining from sex and avoiding sexual intimacy be- yond mutual masturbation, the only other way to lower your risk was to practice safer sex. These practices included limiting the number of partners with which they entered sexual relations with, and using a condom correctly each and every time. Nevertheless, a survey released from Pima County on the U of A showed that 50% of the students have one sexual part- ner, 35% stated they have 2-5 sexu- al partners; an increase of 15% over the past year. And, of those re- sponding, 27% report never using a condom. Hamilton related it was just a dif- ference between knowledge, atti- tude, and behavior " Knowledge — people are very aware that con- doms reduce the risk of STDs. Atti- tude — that ' s great, but I don ' t like the way they feel. Behavior — so, I ' m not going use them because I don ' t need them (it won ' t happen to me). " And, until the knowledge begins to directly effect the atti- tude of people, the hope of behav- ior changing is slim. 218 ISSUES Sex, though we all may not have yet ex- perienced it, is a sub- ject matter which is often thought about in even the most sur- prising of situations. Sex is plastered ev- erywhere. Whether selling a car or dis- cussing the stray fresh feeling, sex can and is often brought up. Discussions of premarital sex or pro- miscuity is found on all talk shows. Re- member, though sex is a private act can effect livelihoods of dozens. v N P ' V -V % Comic Strip Ronald-Ann went through the doorway to " Outland " and that was the end of the fictitional world commonly known as " Bloom County " . After more than 10 years of drawing the Pulitzer prize winning strip featuring Rosebud, the basselope. Bill the Cat, and Opus, the oft-confused waterfowl, creator Berkeley Breathed decided to bring his world of political and social com- mentary to a premature end. It was Breatheds feel- ing he did not want " Bloom County " to be- come boring and mundane over time, but rather go out with all the wit and social reflection it became famous for portraying. Americans were in an up- roar over this choice. Let- ter campaigns and groups were formed to protest Breathed ' s desision in an attempt to change his mind. However, the cam- paigns fell against deaf ears, as the decision was final and would not be changed. The loss of an American idol was at the forefront of everyone ' s mind, as the thought of Opus the pen- guin entering limbo, nev- er to be heard again. How- ever, new hope was re- stored as Breathed announced he would pro- duce a Sunday only strip, " Outland " , which would include one cast member from " Bloom County " . It seemed as if Opus would have a permanent home as " Bloom County " inched ever closer to its last strip. All characters had left the strip, with exception of Opus and a small black girl named after former presi- dent Ronald Reagan. Ronald-Ann attempted to bring Opus in to " Out- land " which was a fantasy world in which Ronald- Ann fled to escape the hor- rors of the real world. But, much to public dismay Opus may still not remain just a memory on faded t-shirts of Americans ev- erywhere. Breathed said he has not ruled out the possibility of Opus mak- ing an appearance in " Out- land " . With " Outland " Breathed hoped to take a more polit- ical stance than he showed previously in " Bloom County " by viewing the world from Ronald-Ann ' s perspective. The perspec- tive of Ronald-Ann may prove to be the voice of the 90 ' s as " Bloom County " was the voice of the 80 ' s. Whatever the future of " Outland " may be, for those of us who read " Bloom County " and shared in the characters ' misadventures will re- member it as the most pro- lific, most integral, and most memorable comic strip to grace the news- paper as it fades from the social scene with the turn- ing of a decade. — Patrick Fenimore l jAir... LBT 1 5 GU 55... YWm oermo aeAfjep t p w Meer VOUR Fi rURe IN-MW6 ML you ' Re fi LtTTie NeRvou6 mNOT To we or Ffrs... ' mi ( Bloom County THjRjm The tAuemiA ih rr tm MP FOif L H VB 50U0HT f HP 5NAReP WfVei , A TB OF miK woRjHmse has ...A fmt Of Quftuvf (mr J5 ONE WOULP 5NIFF PUPh FISH 5eF0ReflmN(} rr we SOUP. m IU0 ' I oermm i y folks mpi emMiNi TB. LOiAJheyPO KNOW eMaPt i i H (r we ' Re oewf e FOR fi SON-ltJ-UW, COfiGKATS. m (£poQGe WLL Be OH. TM OUR SOH IPPY, mJMti R. 6IR ifjea, I TOLP weM wcA mFROMwe se ...AHPTmr ' m ' RE eAsiLY uFser. n M FKOMWi .N OCSM. iLi-TeMpe I yeAH...yeA BREAK The MP H 6 wweorneR HOPFFULS. meRB ' s ®wvi f oseevpf HIS SPFifVt ftsmm ...m FRe5Heum mm By Berke Breathed MP A5 mMITIve W V yiKm ONce have: F fcep a SLoeeeRm SA eK ' Twmep voeR w pmye hi6 character ■ ■ ■ ... 50,700, POeS MOPERH MAN GO 70 FACE. HI3 Fm RE IN -IMS. J dROUOHT ALOtJe A CYANIPE dUICIPe Flit. YXJNEm KNOW... ANP I MBNTKNEP VOi ' Re NICELY CMFY..ANP)W MMK QR A NEWiFAFER.. . jo( RN ic $r.. MPFY... ,.ANP YOUHeAR INOThER M)RP5,A SORT OFOOPZ UA- beOf WILL TYFEOFPUPe. GKBYTT moi,... TMT ' i 1 5MELL 57 mY CATASTROFHE ffREATH. UPONTHE Comic strips and cartoons were hot this year as artists designed them to present a satirical look at every day life through an animated microcosm. The Simpsons cartoon on Fox was one of the most watched as the program grabbed the 15th slot in the television polls. BLOOM COUNTY 221 iving away from home at time " I be a blessing, while atr " ' said concerning li tory. Living in a dl you were independent. You didn ' t have to listen to your parents or sibling complain about what needt ' to be done. And, you were responsi- ble for yourself and no one else. Yet with this new found independence came the realization of life. You shopped for your food, you had to wash your la " " ' - ' ' - " " ' - ' ' " " - ed somethinj had to make it. Living in a dorm taught people many skills that they will use throughout their adult lives. • Patrick J. Fenimore Dorm Daze sponsored a mul- titude of events including an earthball match-up on the mall. Photo by SPENCER WALTERS 222 DIVISION f ;;Saa .. J n. ' Residence Life dmii ' . -.: « «•:-■ ' .;»» ».- 1 ■ ■ RESIDENCE LIFE 223 224 RESIDENCE LIFE „ " No Air Conditioning?! " Coming to the University of Arizona from a little town outside of Tucson I had some pretty great expectations about college and living on campus. Needless to say no air conditioning, brown lounge furniture, a study room smaller than my closet, and the sweet chirps of crickets to lull me to sleep had been absent from my earlier visions of dorm life. Yet the shocking truth lay waiting. So I brought every last possession from home to make this barren room a little less threatening and a little more muave. Adjusting to the decor was only one of many feats I was to endure. Living with 119 other girls would prove to be quite interesting. It was kind of like an extended summer camp. But looking back over the two years I spent in this somewhat communal lifestyle, the people are what I will remember the most. The friends I made didn ' t make the heat less hot or the crickets less noisier, but they made Papago Lodge a home. Although not every hall was adorned with the little " luxuries " of Pa pago, my encounters were not unlike those of the hundreds of students that chose to live on campus. Adjusting to new surroundings, independence, a roommate or roommates, and finding a sense of belonging are the common factors in living in a residence hall whether you have good lounge furniture or not. An experience like living in a dorm is a unique one. Where else can you have 2am fire drills, an answering service, people to help you at any hour of the night, AND be centrally located on campus. Residence halls are not for everyone but those who made the most of it found out how deceiving first impressions can be. • Kathie Anderson Pandemonium strikes! Victoria Knobel, Deborah Hebert, Tawny Buckley, and Zoey Price dance to the eerie sounds at the Hal- loween bash. Photo by Diana Johnson. Float construction began early for residents at Manzi-Mo, but thei dedication sure paid off. Photo by Greg Berg. Designated referee, Alan Kenoke inspects two competitors begin- ning handhold in an arm-wrestling contest held at Cochise. Photo by Greg Berg. RESIDENCE LIFE 225 The RHA executive board, headed by President Liz Bentzen, works to make living in a residence hall a more pleasant and eventful experience. , Photo by Brice Samuel. i R.H,A, isA.O.K, RHA a.k.a. Residence Hall Association alvvrays seemed to be this mystical force behind this huge curtain, kind of like in the Wizard of Oz. You ' d ask them for a new vacuum cleaner and BAM! there it was. You ' d want a couple of board games and ZAP! they would show up almost out of nowhere. Most of all they always had the inside scoop on just about everything going on around campus. I finally decided to go to an alleged RHA meeting to find out for myself. To my surprise it was an eye opening experience. There were updates on upcoming events, door prizes, cute guys, a tally on H.O.T.S points, and more information than the National Enquirer What impressed me the most was the amount of participation from the residents. The executive board ran the meetings but there was there was input from almost every representative. I quote the immortal words of RHA Rep Tawny Buckley, " Go to the RHA meetings or I will pummel your face with my fist! " If the sweet talk doesn ' t persuade you, nothing will. • Kathie Anderson RHA is an organization for and by the residents | dedicated to the improvement of campus life. ; Photo by Brice Samuel. RHA sponsered many campus programs includ- ing Dorm Daze and Mock Rock, One of the most successful fundraisers was their cotton candy booth at the Spring Fling. Photo by Brice Samuel. tat constructed by Yavapai and Papago was " out of this world " . Wilb- ur is surrounded by " aliens " as he leaves his mark on the moon. Photo by GREG BERG Manzi-Mo took a unique approach to the Homecom theme " Old Tradi- tions, New Hori- zons " and produced a float to be proud of. Photo by GREG BERG 228 FLOATS :«i3 Dead Man ' s Float . I had never had homocidal tendencies until I worked on a homecoming float. Gluing little pieces of paper to a cat ' s paper head and pulling apart two-ply napkins for 48 hours could bring out the worst in Punky Brewster Luckily we all made it through alive, a little jittery from mass amounts of Folgers, but alive. I loved it though and everyone seemed to grow a lot closer in those weeks through the tedious work, long hours, and cold October nights mornings. Melinda Lum, an active member of a 72 hour float support crew, recalls, " Working on our float gave us the opportunity to meet people we may have never met. It also allowed us to see these people at their very best in the wee hours of the morning. To no surprise we spent a substantial amount of our budget bribing people with pizza to work but there were always those willing to work for the sheer joy of it. " In the end our float stood there in all its glory, our faces beaming with pride. No blood shed, and perhaps there was a part of us all that was sad that it was all over Homecoming definately left us with bitter-sweet memories but not one regret. • Kathie Anderson Courtyards full of wood, tools, and busy workers were a common set- ting all over campus the weeks preceding Homecoming. Photo by GREG BERG I.-IV ■ ■: Dorm Daze Referees re- ceive top secret instruc- tions from coordinator. Cliff Martin. Photo by BRICE SAMUEL Team two gathers in huddle to discuss their strategy for the scaven- ger hunt. Photo by BRICE SAMUEL Sr It Doesn ' t Take a Genius One of the biggest highlights of dorm life is Dorm Daze. Dorm Daze is a week long mini-olympics designed for hall residents. From the opening ceremonies to the closing victory party residents were engulfed in a frenzy of competition. Clad in the Official Dorm Daze Team T-Shirts, competetors bounded about the mall with exhuberance, participating in activities that left them feeling either like an accomplished athlete or an embarrassed clutz. My Dorm Daze experience was about 95% of the latter It ' s rather difficult to look dignified while rolling an egg down a hall with your nose. The theme of this calvalcade of hysteria was donned " It doesn ' t take a Real Genius to survive in the Residence Halls. " Maybe not, but I didn ' t feel like a any kind of a super intellect with egg shell stuck to my face either However incredibly stupid we looked or felt Dorm Daze accomplished what it set out to do. It gave residets a chance to break out of the everyday routine, build lasting friendships, and relieve bottled up stress. The week was filled with fun activities and entertainment. The events included volleyball with a twist, intertube water polo, broom hockey, relay races, a scavenger hunt, and a lip snyc contest. For the less adventurous there was a dance, a midnight showing of " Real Genius " , and a victory party. The competition was fierce but everyone gave their 100%. A lot of hard work and effort went into making another year of Dorm Daze a reality. Through the dedication of RHA, the referees, hall captains, and the residents themselves Dorm Daze continued to be an exciting, eventful tradition. • Kathie Anderson 230 DORM DAZE i ' » 1US r-iTolconipetitioi res wrtiapatingii trrtoexpenenti venose cfHii ' Maybe not .r.i2»elookedorlell -.r-e Duild lastiJj •tefflbe water polo uidnightshovntj ■ MhieMdersoi i f V H i I ' Referees volunteer their time, pa- tience, honesty, and good vision to the competetive annual event. Pho- to by GREG BERG DORM DAZE 231 " Page " or " desk clerk " ? Either way, James Bulitta is kept busy answering phones and greeting visitors. Photo by Greg Berg. 232 RESIDENCE LIFE :h: No Longer a " Dorm " This year left me pondering the question: Did I live in a " dorm " or a " residence hall " ? How utterly uninformed I was to think that this great assemblage of brick, standing mightily before me was anything less than a Residence Hall. These two words were spoken with a dignified tone as though just the mere mention of them conjured up visions of fine living and elegant surroundings. The funny thing is when I looked at my Residence Hall all I saw was a dorm. The fascination with making something sound more " socially acceptable " by changing it ' s name has become an American pastime, but this " new " addition only struck me with a bad case of deja vu. Remember when they began calling janitors, " sanitation engineers " ? Or how about when being handicapped didn ' t " sound right " . Luckily now people are just " physically impaired " . I probably wouldn ' t have cared or even noticed if the words dorm and residence hall had been used interchangeably but while attending an RHA meeting I was told by a friend that the word " dorm " was one four lettered word I wanted to avoid. The punishment for using such a word, besides public humiliation, was for the offender to empty his or her pockets and add any change found to the Cup. A fun and light-hearted approach to censorship. All I knew was that all of a sudden I had an incredible urge to yell " DORM, DORM, DORMMMMMMMM!!!! " and then run for my life. I can only shutter at what the consequences would have been after such an outburst. " Dorm " was not the only word banished from the Dictionary of Proper Descriptives. Head residents were replaced by Hall Directors and pages by Desk Clerks. I ' m sure the humiliation and embarrassment of the former names were too much to bear. All politics aside, I do believe changing names is not a bad idea. It gives a positive connotation to what may otherwise be thought of in a negative way But in our search for flashy titles we ' ve abandon a more important sta ndard of aualitv. Living in a dorm was a great experience but living in a " Residence Hall " wasn ' t any greater Kathie Anderson Rockers, or shall we say musical technicians, Kyle Gestrab and Palani N. break the sound bar- while practicing a favorite tune. Photo by Jeff Sever. Living in a residence hall as opposed to living in a dorm de- pends on whether you enter through a entrance access device or a door. Photo by Greg Berg. RESIDENCE LIFE 233 234 APACHE-SANTA CRUZ Greg Samuels, Scott Smith, and Sean Crowley find playing an intense game of Nintendo to be a sufficient outlet of stress especially during the pressure faced by stu- dents at finals time. APACHE 1st FLOOR: First Row: Jason Ha sup, Steven Goldberg, Mike Hunt.Secondl?oiv: Enri- que Chavez, Doug Showell, Ingrid Hattendorf, Tim Spahl.r i rd Row: Michael Chamberlain, Aaron Glittenberg, Jon Svede, Bob Kelly, M. Todd Beck. APACHE 2nd FLOOR: First Row: Sam Adier, Kurt Braatz, Jeremy Schneider. Second Row: Steve Fox, David Flanigan, Eric Sorensen, Mike Speiser, Jamie Thomson. Third Row: Eddie Peters, Matt Evangelista, Seth Fink, Jason Stonefeld, Peter Finkbeiner. Fourttt Row: Kenneth Vogelsang, Don Gates, Jud Plapp, Chad Everett, Matthew Bussey, Philip Simon. APACHE 3rd FLOOR: First Row: Ron Snider, Jason Lifshultz, Mike Colbe, Michael Lutz, Mike Nguyen. Second Row: Steve Lingwall, Mike Schaffer, Joshua Jacoby, Gary Webster, Michael Corbett, Mark Wojtaslak. Third Row: Tadd Kasbeer, Dan Shankman, Sam Sego, Mark Coltvet, Jennifer Smitt, Grant Bray. Fourth Row: Andy Creach, Erin Palmer, Anna Dibble, Rik Nicholson, Donna Hazelwood, Chris Bartos, Michael Friese. ii- SANTA CRUZ 1st FLOOR: Meryl Becker, Debbie Spitz, Thea Soderquist, Adrienne Curry, Vern Davis, Beth Shadburg. Second Row: Aimee Miller, Catherine Griffin, Jeni Hyder, Chandi Hunt, Becky Stevenson. Third Row: Joan Voss, Sherry Benware, Jeni Strickland, Jenifer Schultze, Sarah Taylor. Fourth Row: Wendy Roberts, Cindy Bolton, Traci Gertie, Emily Tozier, Laura Lynch. Kerri Murphy, Jodi Sugaski, Lisa Akturk, Heidi Brosterhou. SANTA CRUZ 2nd FLOOR: First Row: Tracey Menten, Julie Prachal, Dianna Borowski, Cindy Agrella, Carlene Schouten, Anna Sommerville. Second Row: Laurie Howser, Jen Smith, Michaela Dodd, Jennifer Carter, Katie Mills, Robin Olson. Third Row: Wendy Holt, Celia Perez, Eurica Billinger, Debra Kane, Lisa LaMontaqne, Cecilia Castro, Vicki McConnell. Fourth Row: Nikki Jerome, Janice Lombard, Kat McFarlin, Gayla McGranahan, Nora O ' Connor, Jennie Henderson, Jessica Winkler. SANTA C RUZ3rd FLOOR: First Row: Shannon Quigley, Jodie Hayes, Aimee Soares, Cynthia Carlson, Jen Gnant. Second Row: Kim Black, Cindy Mikolajczyk, Debra Tobias, Dana Vaughn, April Tepe. Third Row: Katherine Burns, Dawn Lively, Joni Martin, Staci Leavitt, Hadley Smillie. Fourth Row: Stephanie Calhoun, Erin Palmer, Anna Dibble, Donna Hazelw ood, Andrew Creach. APACHE-SANTA CRUZ 235 ARIZONA 2nd FLOOR: First Row: Rodney Cunningham, James Gowdy, Derick Muins, Brian Sandford, Jolin Gallob. Second Row: Doug Gettman, Jean Mariecolle, Jefferey Starl ey, Brad Hjalmarson, John Boyle. Third Row: Tyrone Fields, Kenny Zelov, Muniqui Briggs, Shawn Western, Phil Rosztoczy, J. Vincent Gonzalez. ARIZONA 3rd FLOOR: First Row: Bubbles Baby, Barbara G. Bush, Madonna, Bimbina. Second Row: Jackie Me Off, Juana Husband, Buff May Swallow, Tia Romero. ARIZONA 6th FLOOR: First Row: Terry McKenna, Marcos Gage, Rob Barri. Second Row: Drew Fried, Richard Tugray, Joe Phipps, Aaron Kramer, Brian Daugherty. Third Row: Chris Damerow, Chris Stuens, Bryan Vance, Jay Kloenne, Paul Kahuna. Fourth Row: Steve Peller, Andrew Peck, Dov Citron, Matt Under, David Albert. ARIZONA 7th FLOOR: First Row: Sonia Cook, Valerif Peterson, Kathy Scruggs, Tomko Toya. Second Row: Ric Giratzdi, Jennifer Connolly, Jacki Mellon, Tracy Hohs. 236 SONORA Visitors at Arizona-So- nora receive friendly service from the desk clerk staff. An abun- dance of fire drills and 18 floors of wild and crazy residents keeps everyone running. This student struts his strength and muscular ability by holding up the sprinkler system in his room. hr Indrcw Hefshlief . r9i»nHassel,Dan ' MonPininglDn.HiM! rPMi, Bran Mate yiGanin,DiiusW)M ' ARIZONA 5th FLOOR: First Row: Yesenia Adame, Danita Wisher, Gretchen Soule, Lisa Graessle, Marnie Brown. Sec- ond Row: Jenny Miller, Nancy McKinnon, Laura Gardiner, Elizabeth Peters, Dennita Rittenbock. Third Row: Anne Barnard, Tammy Aday, Scarlett Stoppa, Tricia Elliot, Diana Allison, Elena St. John. f, ScM C ook. ...f TrJCV HOPS. ARIZONA 8th FLOOR: First Row: Michael Thomas, Ryota Norwhaski, Atsushi Vchida, Murray Peller, Kerry Joseph. Second Row: Mutamba Nkonko, Nathan Casbeer, Mark Noodle, Darin Lawton. Third Row: Patrick Radke, Joel Hauff, Tobin Daily, Kevin Ruder, Brett Jala. --1- ARIZONA 237 SONORA 2nd FLOOR: First Row: Rack, Britt Froemel, Paul Steinkuller, Duane Odham, Pat Blute. Second Row: Sean Delahunty, Jim Severino. Third Row: Jim Leko, Mike Alegria, Matt Goad. Fourth Row: Brian Blackman, Scott Ellman, Jeff Finkle. SONORA 5th FLOOR: First Row: Brooke Guralnik, Paula Savaidew, Deborah Roth, Erin Meehan. Second Row: Susan Kolar, Karlene Lousignont, Celeste LaForge. Third Row: Yukari Miyake, Stacey Edgar. ■ M . Ski », Benton Br It was quite an accomplishment to distract Dan George from his studies but he ' s relieved this in- terruption wasn ' t a fire drill. Photo by GREG BERG Stephen Carroll takes a break from arch itecture to visit with Jeff Block. Many students equipped their dorm rooms with extra furniture like draft- ing tables. Photo by GREG BERG 238 ARIZONA-SONORA SONORA 3rd FLOOR: First Row: Jackie Jacobson, Arlene SONORA 4th FLOOR: First Row: David Friedman, Frank I, Karen Haq, Lisa Walker. Second Row: Michelle Miller, Rodriguez, Aryeh Schwartz, Patrick Liu, Chris Gendreau, Jon Lara Bruce, Kathy Carney, Hwa Kim, Sandra Faylewis. Third Brower. Second Row: John Puenner, David Cooper, Scott Row: Elizabeth Jackson, Mellissa Butler, Molly Pasell, Machtley, Evan Feiny, David Garcia, Shad Schmidt, Misael Denise Draper, Scott, Valerie Weiser, Cynthia Jones. Cabrera, Daniel Quiroga. Third Row: Greg Hamel, Dan Dickey, Paul Daniemoynihar, George Varughese, Mike Glenn. SONORA 6th FLOOR: First Row: Peter Sello, Juan Liles, SONORA 7th FLOOR: First Row: Gina Ross, Emmy Smith. Kirk Winkler. Second Row: Alberto Velasquez, Bruce Second Row: Kathy Adams, Michelle Shackley. m, Benton Briner. Third Row: Steve Lov e, Anders Bergstrom, Spase Matovski, Helmut Von Strood. SONORA 8th FLOOR: First Row: Rick Napier, Michael Zerella, Matt Ross, Mike Girns, Steven Tyler, Sal Peralta. Second ffoiv.-Katisushigtelada, Bryan Freeland, Josh Lyons, Gregg French, Robert Scott. Third Row: Steve Silverman, Glenn Pacheco, Ralph Guerra, William Majnowski, Michael Abatemarco, Stephen Tuscher, Vince Neil. IN] O D Q CO O O Q ARIZONA-SONORA 239 COCHISE: First Row: Mick Mars, Bryan Huey, Matt Helmke, Ivan Bosky, Peter Goesinya, Larry Haas, Scott Goldberg, Wayne Harrison, Kareem Abdhul Jabbar, Calculus Guru, David Da Rosa. Second Row: Ken York, Steven Ruka, Allen Pierce, Jim Saw itzke, David Oliver, Kevin Slater, Chris Digan, Andrew Haracourt, Daniel Gunasekaran. Third Row: David Anderson, Larry Roshak, Paul Schwartz, Paul Norris, Jeph Kingery, Mark llvedson, Jim Main, Aaron Goldman. Fourth Row: Rick Kandler, Mike Sutcliffe, Douglas Foster, Bruce Rechichar, Jason Smith, Shawn Scarlett, Michael Slominski, Eric Brandt. Fifth Row: Eric Entringer, Bruce Lendini, Paul Zupke, Dave Hauff, Wally Dubno, Chris Seymour, Jason Smith, Mark Trombino, Jon Gomes, Comer Wadzeck. Sixth Row: Garrett Clough, Eric Chase. 240 COCHISE Cochise holds a i-wrestlir ; competion to name the strongest resident in the hall. Referee, Jeff Sing, studies the competitors with a close eye. Photo by GREG BERG COCONINO 1st FLOOR: First Row: Julie Hiscox, Jean Corley, Julie Laverman, Lisa Guhl, Kimberly AInsworth, Karen Roeder, Maria Romo. Second Row: Jennifer Graham, Marci Romesburg, Kim Cox, Kristy Shumaker, Tara Proctor, Stacy Lane, Tarra Rubeck, Amy Gonzales. Third Row: Susan Brooks, Jennifer Ehrman, Mary KosiorowskI, Katherlne Cart- wright, Janine Bunke, Angela Bornhouser, Michele Wright, Chen Harel, Michelle Sheetz, Colleen Smith, Mischelle Templeton, Polly Delaney, Debbie Greene. COCONINO 2nd FLOOR: First Row: Stephanie, Wendy Wildish, Vanessa Smith, Ann Danhof, Chris Ramirez. Second Row: Denise Nurczyk, Janel States, Patricia Vanhie, Rachel Hughes, Jean Covington, Christie Buchholz. Tiiird Row: Keta Griggs, Lorl Mc Allester, Becky Cherlin, Candice Hansen, Eden Ettkin, Marci Crone. Fourth Row: Shannon White, Kara Pierce, Michelle Yontef, Missy Romano, Karen Smith. i COCONINO 3rd FLOOR: First Row: Michele Mosanko, Anne Suzuki, Leslie Tampparl, Kara Wolf, Shannon Slattery, Rebecca Page. Second Row: Jenni Sancholtz, Traci Smith, Kellie Leidner, Gillian MacNeal, Sheila Rindels, Gibson Letty, Leah Hoyt, Stephanie Verderame, Angie Houllis. Third Row: Alison Clouse, Teresa Amend, Nicki Hoffman, Jenny Berry, Shannon Conner, Jennifer Loberg, Dawn Ostrowski, Cherelynn Baker, Stephanie Smith, Tanya Wyman. COCONINO 241 CORONADO: First Row: Laura Word, Lisa Calden, Laura Aguilar, Pam Prado, Stephanie Grenillo, Amy Feutz. Second Row: Cheninna Green, Catlierine Coffman, Shari Towell, Jennifer Wilson, Lolli Morrow, Carleen Young, April Phillips. Third Row: Stephanie Hammond, Robin Wactler, Keira Braswell, Anna Montoya, Amy Maranowicz, Victoria Knoebel, Jennifer Ewing, Shagufta Mulk, Kathleen Collins. Chris Rogers spends the afternoon in her room at Coronado catching up on the latest gossip. Photo by GREG BERG 242 CORONADO Karen Reel, Jen Walsted, and Lau- ra Hampton fight the stress of col- lege by taking out their aggres- sions on one an- other in a raging pillow fight. -« GILA 1st FLOOR: First Row: Jennifer Cannon, Bobbi-Jo GILA 2nd FLOOR: First Row: Julie Landt, Diana Iniguez, Woodbury, Denise Putz, Kari Cannon. Second Row: Heather Reese, Christy Brenner. Second ffow: Ginger Cain, Michealla Hasan, Kahti Bowser, Felicia Parker, Jill Vicky Hastings, Lisa Prueter, Lael McGhee. McLaughlin. m hyw ' f9l - ' W Sf flN hI GILA 3rd FLOOR: First Row:T a Raamot, Jennifer Walstad. Second Row: Laura Simon, Evelyn Vanderwali, Rachel Smith, Stacy Bercovitch. Third Row: Debra Yoakum, Melody Nelson, Val Notarianni, Roberta Fellows. J EAST: Jay Varkamp and Gary Sandorf. 3 CENTER: First Row: Sandra Valdez, Karri Householder, Teresa Rosano, Denise Worchel, Jennifer LaFontaine, Zoul Spence Second Row: Candice Dean, David Tolman, Brock Rodgers, Stephanie Weissman, David Smith, Andrea Achille, Anthony Campos. Third Row: Russ Smith, James Sheehy, Philip Mouw, Robert McKercher. 3 WEST: First Row: Mary Voss, Laura Heinrich. Second Row: Andrea Conroy, James Stoyanof, Lynne Kessler Robert McKerchen re- ceives service with a smile. Desk clerks, Matt Adam- son and Stephanie Kerl share their friendliest grins with guests and resi- dents to make them feel welcome. Photo by GREG BERG 244 GRAHAM-GREENLEE =4 Charles Micka perfects his pool skills as he finds the angle he needs to sink the next shot. Graham- Greenlee is complimented with pool table and its own volleyball court for the residents ' recreation. Photo by GREG BERG GRAHAM-GREENLEE 245 HOPI: First Row: ief Mitchell, Peter Vasiljevic, Mr. Elbow, EricBergstrom, Roger Hickman, Chad Bledsoe, KurtLoken, Bruce Gabert, Hiroaki Ishii, Felipe Gutierrez. Second Row: Doug Lombardi, Stephen Schein, RickScranton, Armando Perez, Joseph Dzendzel, Kevin Wilson, Michael Schweitzer. Third Row: Brad Cooper, Dan Quayle, Jim Bulitta, Duane Hunt, Frank Phillips, Matthew Monesmith, Paul Lute Olson, Ben Collins, Stephen Cobb, T.J. Wocasek, Jose Cuervo, Alex Zehnder. a o tf tboA Q MARICOPA 2nd FLOOR: First Row: Marme Miller, Monique Nicoll, Catherine Pier, Robyn McDonald. Second Row: Ja yn Richardson, Tracey Kurtzman, Kerri Brophy, Valencia Larzelere, Cathy Glaser, Karen Weil, Jessica Mushkatel. Third Row: Julie Siewert, Maureen Shea, Lou Rios, Betsy Lyon, Jennifer Not, Anna Rotondo, Katrina, Andrea Fernandez, Britt Hansen, Ann Benally. MARICOPA 3rd FLOOR: First Row: Jane Carvajal, Anna Rotondo, Stacey Dona ldson, Jennifer Salvatore Second Row: Debbie Castillo, Lourdes Rios, L N Rios, Jennifer Burggraaf, Jenna Ross. Third Row: Sandra Inoshita, Jennifer Peterson, Diana Chong, Tina Pelopida, Tracy Longwell, Juliann Tigert, Cheryl Stewart, Ly Tran, Jill Gillespie, Teresa Toncheff. Fourth Row: Diane Ney, Anne Carr, Ursula Silberschlag, Gretchen Linton, Jacquie Rios, Maureen Rios, Sharon Rios, Mary Jenkins, Maria Pensiero, Jean Walker, Sarah Weidler. Tracey Kurtzman and Matt Ficcaglia utilize the conve- nience of Maricopa ' s kitchen facilities. Cooking in the dorm cuts costs in the college budget. MARICOPA 247 248 DECORATING I Though not part of the curriculum, sun bathing at the UA was one of the not so mentioned enjoyments of the campus. KAIBAB-HUACHUCA 249 250 MANZI-MO ■ MOHAVE 3rd FLOOR: First Row: Scott Gennerman, Jeff Berg, Dean Packard, Chad Waits. Second Row: Tom Meissner, Greg Rainer, Erik Hulten, David Bord. MOHAVE 2nd FLOOR: First Row: Joanne Reasoner, Pamela Norling, Leah Weissman, Rom Leetault. Second Row: Jeff Garza, Kristina Irwin, Christina Springfield, Dionne Gonzales, Melissa Walker, Tracy Brechbiel, Tttlrd Row: Bryan Rodish, Mike Lander, J - MOHAVE 5th FLOOR: First Row: Chip Beckworth, Buddy Weiser, Derek Pang, Scott Williams, Stud French-Per, Brad Goorian. Second Row: Robert Meyers, Box Tekien Jr., Stephen Dobie. MANZl-MO 251 o D D Z I D K J " " ' NAVAJO 1st FLOOR: First ffow.-Chartes McCarter, Michael Leander, Chris Graham. Second RowtJames Gendron, Tom Voeikel, Mike Christiansen. NAVAJO 2nd FLOOR: First ffo«r;Dallas Dendy, Craig Russell, Tim Krigbaum, Russ Stromberg, Peter Perry Second ffoiv;Matt Hermos, George Gregory, Nurmulla Kazbekov. Paul Frankenstein, Mike Reed, Matt Nardi. NAVAJO 2u FLOOR: First Row;Jim Sindle, Jon Brennan, Mark Hull, Richard Borens. Second Row:Dav d Sundland, Andrew Berson, JJ Golemboski, Andrew Yeats. NAVAJO 3rd FLOOR: First Row.-David Hale, Glen Reil Shawn Church, Russell Sego, Demoz Gebreegziabher, Babak ! Tehranchi, Robert Brockman, Jason Mai, George Merovich Second Row:Qreg Anderson, Michael McCarty, DereK Fancon, Matt Hewett, Anthony Deskis, James Wold, Michael Burianek, James Nelson. i SIERRA: First Row: Gregory Sherman, Troy Campbell. Second Row: Darnell Strayhorn, Robert Edwards, Jack B. Slow. 252 SIERRA-NAVAJO -44 PINAL 253 (Ii» 1 r- YUMA 1st FLOOR: First Row: Ellis West, Laura Steigmann, Ihris Mo ' ney, Niki Hale Jem Manuszak, Kurt Zobenlca. Second Rom: Julia Spining Susan Huber, Jennifer Spiegel, aChunYu Scott Hyder. r j -d ?oiv.-KatherineCrosswhlte, yle Robii Scott MacDonell, Geoffrey Laing, Brad Chvatal. Catherine Cogley leads residents in a game of " Snaps " in front of Yuma Hall where par- ticipation is a commoiw occurence. Photo by GREG BERG Off Cami 256 OFF CAMPUS LIVING BILLMAN 257 258 INTERNATIONAL HOUSE Sun Terrace, an apartment-style hall, provides a place for Chris and Matthew Bruno to tan their bods while chat- ting with friend Tony Nicks. Photo by Spencer Walters. SUN TERRACE 259 Clint Kleppe finds that liv- ing in the somewhat close quarters of a residence hall can be an enjoyable experi- ence. Photo by GRE( BERG 260 RESIDENCE LIFE j LhJ RESIDENCE LIFE 261 Loading up his car for the final time was the last " 1 step needed to return home for the summer, " f Many students took off over Spring Break and I Winter Break, but the number who left Tucson during the summer months far surpasses numbers. Photo by GREG BERG 262 RESIDENCE LIFE t Moving Out Blues The day I moved out of my dorm was a day that will not easily by erased from my memory. Not one thing had been packed until the day before, I didn ' t have boxes, I lost my kitchen key, my freezer wouldn ' t defrost, and I checked out an hour late. When my parents showed up with our van AND a pull-along trailer I laughed, that is until every square inch was filled with my most " essential " possessions. Bewildered and amazed at the sight of it I shrugged and said, " Gee mom, it must have multiplied in the middle of the night. " I couldn ' t say for sure, but I don ' t think she believed me. Moving out was the easy part. Saying goodbye was a completely different story. College has a funny way of making this painful word twice as painful and all too frequently spoken. You never know if this goodbye is the last. To those living in a residence hall, the end of the school year means leaving roommates, friends, and perhaps dorm-life altogether The year proved to be eventful, full of new experiences and people. Residents left knowing this year was like none other • Kathie Anderson This is one box that wouldn ' t be too hard to move out of. Sooner or lat- er, someone will come to collect. Photo by GREG BERG Happy to be headed home, these two find that a truck holds quite a bit more than a simple car trunk would. Photo by GREG BERG RESIDENCE LIFE 263 264 DIVISION GROUPS 265 M 266 GREEKS :-n Alpha C i O a ALPHA CHI OMEGA: First Row: Bobbi Turton, Nancy Knon, Kristen Karabees, Amy Maurry, Maggie, Andey Lewis, Lisa Caplan, Lisa Vinnecour, Wendylynn Nigrelli, Carol Schaffer, Colleen Mills, Heather Cambique. Second Row: Mom T, Kimber Lichtenhan, Min Kim, Michelle Mordka, Paula Miller, Kathy Mann, Ady Torre, Brandie Spratan, Darcie Soidan, Amy Van Dyke, Jamie Lunaford, Nicole King, Lise Lozelle, Kirsten Sterosky. Third Row: Cyndi Eisle, Tara Burhans, Tara Shire, Wendy Stonsky, Jude McGuire, Kim Hughs, Holly Yancy, Annie Herbst, Robin Hochler, Melanie Mclanovich, Raquel Pitchford, Cori Egland, Wendy Lane, Jen Sandler. Fourth Row: Vicki Route, Shelly Ratliff, Kristin Lukaswske, Tara Remo, Rachel Burman, Anne Hubbard, Meredith Jue, Nancy Voytik, Collette Wooster, Kathleen Cristman, Stacey Canel, Cari Niswenden, Eron Parker. Fifth Row: Vicki Davis, Cristina Bendett, Lee Anne Moore, Paula Cottrell, Lyn Swynd, Tracy Oaks, Dee Dee Ostrop, Cristine Wayner, Jenney Krantz, Shanti Schiff, Michelle Haaseth, Karyn Mosier, Kim Yakely, Melissa Peterson, Erica Bianco, Suzie Much, Julie Holmbera, Diana Schmidt, Anne Albricht, Christie Pishko. Sixth Row: Kim Layne, Jackie Kasley, Patte Prior, Carolyn Horigan, Wendy Wright, Kristen Brady, Jill Sundie, Debbie Peri, Monica Spencer, Morgan Receley, Lisa Merrelle, Stacey Williams, Laura Glasco, Vicki Dobson, Kirstin Oberholtzer, Julie Pethigal, Joanna Puga, Candy Roeber, Aimee Bruell, Amy Calandrella, Lynmarie Graham, Angle Congdon, Heather Cambique, Mamie Chan, Poppy MacKinzie. Seventh Row: Kim Mitru, Jennie Moore, Stephanie Anderson, Angela Mattheri, Chris West, Christie Richter, Dani Hollenkamp, Alison Ramsey, Amy Reckman, Courtney Cook, Tori Ramirez, Tracey Metcalfe, Diohonne Beltramo, Janise Barnes, Traci Starr, Meredith Sommer, Amanda Gibson, Courtney Cooper, Heather Epstein, Lauren Hearn. Eighth Row: Heather Bartlett, Stephanie Breckbill, Suzanne Bedinger, Karen Lubatti, Stephanie Schamber, Christie McNeil, Tina Edwards, Karen Birnkiant, Cyndi Grozek, Katrina Jansen. 268 ALPHA CHI OMEGA iCA . Alpha O lta Pi ' ::itiR(ML ALPHA DELTA PI: First Row: Nancy Kamerer, Leslie Allison, Ann Heidbreder, Andy Lesn, Jennifer Jarnagin, Amy Reid, Lisa King, Charisma Metzinger, Dennis Morris, Grenda Pearlman, Barb Casey, Carrie Barnes, Jen Haynes, Jill Toplitz, Hayley Herst, Andrea Doolittle, Kristi Kellogg, Kathy Traficanti, Katie Few, Meghan McMahon, Carrie Calhoun, Annette Seidel. Second Row: Jamie Rothberg, Katie Zaieski, Nancy Rothbardt, Molly Vaneik, Tami Cate, Meisha Willet, Tracy Kaplan, Debbie Roth, Marcy Shemer, Jolynn Warren, Julie Donahue, Meghan McDonald, Suzy Hirth, Kelley Green, Jami Smith, Liusa Peters, Hayley Peterson, Lisa Lattay, Linda Taubert, Susan Ornstein, Jodie Hayes, Andrea Hunter, Stacy Neumannn. Third Row: Ann Tuite, Julie Jenkins, Megan O ' Malley, Julie Thomason, Justine Grant, Bev Beall, Erin Currier, Stevie Cummins, Betsy Lynch, Kathy Banks, Kelley Hughes, Raissa Dietrich, Pamela Paul, Jenney Preest, Brenda Cunn, Michelle Rea, Heather Mellow, Shannon Terru, Jen Griffith, Mara Alper, Bridgett Dunn, Diane Frakes. Fourth Row: Emily Allen, Lisa Carlson, Shannon Snowden, Wendy Nield, Shelley Lewison, Dianne Krening, Susan Cook, Aimee Baer, Angela Johnson, Sandy Schaad, Carrie Mitrick, Kim Leafer, Elysia Mintz, Serna Haarer, Allison Bradley, Diana Schlender, Keri Jensen, Gail Sanders, Kristin Conway, Keri Lazarus, Jennifer Decoursey, Lisa Leivan. Fifth Row: Alyson Fruechte, Michelle DeCoasta, Suzi Schlegal, Jessica Schulman, Zena Noon, Candace Slater, Mari Jo Clark, Elizabeth Jackson, Debbie Frank, Lisa Toole, Jen Hall, Brittany Billings, Lisa Loscialpo, Holly Steinberg, Lisa Davis, Amy Myers, Tracy Phillips, Torey Trautman, Courtney Lachtman, Julie Ferguson, Ashley Lotz, Stephanie Calhoun, Michelle Katz, Jen Cressy. Sixth Row: Paula Murphy, Terri Leson , Andrea Allen, Andie Hayman, Karen Rosenberg, Lisa Bradley, Loren Kletzky, Emma Magidson, Angle Hessler, Deena Mlone, Heather Phelan, Laura Cooperstein, Ashley Rather, Mamie Handel, Molly Lane, Mary Ellen Gordon, Erin Coffey, Kendra Vehik, Josle Politico, Taml Schiabs, Jody Willett. ALPHA DELTA PI 269 Alpha psilon Phi ALPHA EPSILON PHI: First Row: Erica Bookbinder, Toni Lovinger, Stephanie Buch, Stacey Ross, Lisa Gordon, Heidi Kay, Dana Wilk, Jessica Blatt, Sharon Ozer, Joy Solon, Amanda Wampler, Marni Schwartz, Monica Gelford, Jodi Seitz, Alissa Rubin, Elizabeth Walker. Second Row: Ellen Feldstein, Julie Spitzberg, Michele Ref, Traci Zuckerman, Nanci Moses, Kello Kogen, Michelle Campbell, Jori Tygiel, Jennifer Goldberg, Denise Fink, Jay Bea Baiter, Debbie Herring, Jill Landis. Third Row: Amanda Koblin, Karen Manas, Jennifer Smith, Alison Tobias, no identification, Loren Perlman, Pam Goldfarb, Lori Cohen, Cheryl Friedman, Melissa Hecht, Andrea Novinski, Staci Malman, Elan Schwartz, Wendy Herring, Jill Berioff, Elyse Berkon, Laura Gilbert, Nicole Sakoun, Julie Bernstein, Lisa Ediein. Fourth Row: Julie Rubin, Staci Friedman, Gianna Kagan, Llene Lambert, Lisa Strichart, Laura Felsenberg, Lisa Rosner, Brrook Grelnic, Robin Schugar, Mindy Krafke, Susie Efraig, Kim Green, Rachel Brown, Amy Wihn, Sandra Hochstein, Barbara Beecher, Sherry Klutke, Elizabeth Karp, Nancy Gorman, Laura Sadoff, Missy Berkowitz, Bethany Goldberg, Lara Kaplinsky, Joyce Allen, Marian Oppenheimer. Fifth Row: Kim Phillips, Lindsey Kron, Chris Fizzano, Holly Speigel, Debbie Sandlor, Michelle Sandel, Allison Weinstein, Lori Kivel, Shana Jablo, Jodi Goldsmith, Amy Handelman, Niki Roseman, Jamie Ritoff, Jen Matlow, Allison Rosenfeld, Rhonda Schnider, Allison Braden, Kathy Bendalin, Amy Lexin, Andrea Pressman, Lynn Tofel, Laura Bronson, Elyse Staub, Valerie Karp, Kim Johnson, Jackie Lebow. Sixth Row: Nicole Rosenberg, Jodi Leech, Jennifer Ndewman, Ellen Brody, Andrea Broom, Shawn Zrod, Kelly Kinney, Jodi Rigberg, Debbie Meyer, L.A. Williamson, Julia Hendler, Beth, Debbie Solomon, Tracy Katzer. 270 ALPHA EPSILON PHI Alpha psilon Pi ALPHA EPSILON PI: First Row: David Schulman, Drew Seder, Ricky Goldman, Chadd Ediein, JD Gertz, Michael Brown, Marc Taubin, David Bradley, Brett Bender, Scott Grant, Scott Kohn, Joel Rush. Second Row: Adam Hollander, David Metzler, Andrew Kirsh, Paul Benjamin, Lance Kates, Ken Saltzman, Matt Luber, Kenny Culter, Scott Josephson, Doug Omicsky, Marc Levine, Seth Bernstein, Rich Katz. Third Row: Rick Schwartz, Dan Shwartz, Scott Freid, Josh Marcus, Barry Bayat, Brian Rubinstein, Joey Menelsohn, Rob Matles, Justin Manger, Mike Childs, Joe Achille, Morgan Kauffmen, Scott Rovin. Fourtli Row: Brian Gralnick, Jason Goldstein, David Leibowitz, Larry Kirshenbaum, Adam Layne, Howard Brown, Jeremy Shamash, Dominic Vicari, Doug Himel, Andrew Yoblon, Rob Forst, Scott Gertz, Marc Newman, Tony Sherman, Ron Goldwasser, Jason Gordon, Jonathan Reinsdorf, Marc Bruckner, Michael Shein. Fifth Row: Randy Reinwasser, Lenny Nahmias, Warren Nechtman, Matt Dokson, Phil Spencer, Andrew Cohen, Mark Repkin, Dave Roberts, Bill Dowling, Mike Kimme, Steve Heller, John Rothbart, Baher Bahadir, David Osh, Jason Franks, Al Silversten, Kevin Ross, Andrew Lucas, Adam Fenster, David Immerman, Richard Shwartz, Lawrence Joselowsky. Sixth Row: Erik Nowack, Josh Rosenbaum, Burton Garland Jr., Jon Shwartz, David Diehl, Jason Greenbergm, Steve Kozak, Todd Bookspan, Marc Levy, Gary Feldman, Andrew Shostack, Dave Kushner, Ted Chapman, Neil Nahoum, Mark Kaplan, Corey Ginsburg, Chris Gross, Laurence Blom, Angelo Rana, Gary Trapp, Scott Siberstein, Michael Walsh, Todd Timpa, Shawn Freedberg. ALPHA EPSILON PI 271 Alpha O Rho A ALPHA GAMMA RHO: First Row: Dean Wolfe, Ofer Shepher. Second Row: Merle Jensen, Paul Bush, Shirley Roy, Garrick Stuhr. Third Row: Jason Kai, Russel Rowe, Chris Shoemaker, James Wojcik. Fourth Row: Doug Sieglaff, James Collom, Mike Pasquinelli, Lance Fite. Fifth Row: Jody Basye, Bruce Stauffer, Chris Brusnighan, George Kelso. Sixth Row: Brady Burleson, David Currie, Scott Wesch, Donald Shields, Andy Bessey, Charles Narramore. 272 ALPHA GAMMA RHO I Alpha 0 ° ' P ALPHA OMICRON PI: First Row: Leslie Hutchings, Kirsten Romero, Jennife Baker, Cyndi Valenzuela, Bobbi Jo Wolford, Mary Miranda, Liz Stauffer, Anita Bretoi, Laura Thrasher, Stacey Malsom, Jennifer Rod, Kathy Flagg, Mary King, Veronica Federico, Laura Turner, Denise Dettore, Risa Castaneda, Chandra Yeoman, Jennifer Dalessandro, Sarah Woodman, Dana Tucci. Second Row: Christy Bonner, Connie Arbogast, Vicky Turner, Nicole Thibudeau, Lori Swartz, Lisa Martin, Michelle Sosnick, Mary Maino, Michelle Mattheiss, Carrie Siegel, Beth haight, Tina Kwasnica, Julie Kwan, Toni Richardson, Tricia hoppe, Michelle Tosin, Jill Hundredmark. Third Row: Mary McRae, Rachel Plaskin, Melanie Carter, Julie Garber, Liza Dong, Coreen Gunnarson, Ellen Schuetz, Sarah Rasmussen, Debra Kane, Shari Farineau, Vicki Vancil, Katie Van Drake, Jessica Adee, Melinda Wilder, Tricia Cracchiho, Lise Bovrem Annette Dagget, Amanda Cash. Fourth Row: Barbara Hastings, Ulie Gates, Kathy Beardlee, Karen Urban, Anne-Marie Hamilton, Lisa Yappel, Alison OhI, Tracy Longwell, Stephanie Burmeister, Jennifer Leonard, Alyse Hayum, Lori Minnich, Tara Pownall, Lisa Pleasant, Morgan MacDonald, Karen Hodge, Debbie Thelander, Tia Williams, Meredith Arbuthnot, Kate Drinan, DeeDee Meier, Lori Benesh, Rosemary De Santos. Fifth Row: Carey Goebel, Liz Short, Christine Ketterer, Denise Moore, Laure Naeve, Becky Keenan, Jodi Coble, Wendy Lorenzen, Robin Giebner, Angelique Ulhman, Jodi Spirn, Suzi Gorman, Gretta Blatner, Jill Stensrud, Stephanie Schneberger, Nicole DiGiovanni, Belinda Bentzin, Lisa Martin, Cathy Williams. ALPHA OMICRON PI 273 A -PHA Rappa Alpha klPHk KAPPA ALPHA: First Row: Dawn Boozer. Second Row: Naomi Mahoney, Lisa Flowers. Third Row: Jana Charleston, Patty Dimitriou. Fourth Row: Raciiel Frazier, Haki- mah Shah. Fifth Row: Natalie Logan, Cherise Smith. mmm ' « ««« ChrsI 274 ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA Ai-PWA K.APPA Lambda 1 ALPHA KAPPA LAMBDA: First Row: Dan Anderson, Sean Walters, Scott Chambers, Brandon Walsh, Wheels Donahue. Second Row: Ryan Coburn, Steve Wilson, Ron Cohen, Chip Harris, Michael Dillon. Third Row: Dan Vanyo, Brian Wallace, Andy Poland, Gary Bachman, Marc Musgrove, Michael Lovitch, Ryan Mast, Jim Song, James Wurth, David Vuvurevich, Scott Nedza. Fourth Row: Chris Baker, Joe Shields, Michael Scherotter, Ed Kasanders, Jonathan Dalby, Kent Malkovich, James Goodman, Brian Riccelli, Kyle Marsh, Jason Cox, Jason Patterson. Fifth Row: Harold Leshowitz, Sean Dever, Jason Brickner, John Marinageli, Greg Mote, James Landen, Regan Pasko, Matthew Merritt, John Schv artz, Michael Donneley, Geric Poore, Mike Hauser, Andre Grass. Sixth Row: Brian Lippman, Tom Byrne, Paul Nothman, Rob Perlman, Aaron Haselby, Mike Kuppinger, Dusk Sheridan, Rick Ew ing, Jeff Wilkenson, Steven Lampert, Daniel Cunningham, Scott Monchunski, Shawn Hungate, Pete Dodson, Stephen Tucsher. ALPHA KAPPA LAMBDA 275 Alpha Phi ALPHA PHI: First Row: Sarah Grossman, Maria Bluestein, Laura Kravitz, Heidi Siegel, Julie Liber, Rachel Tudzin. Second Row: Samantha Henderson, Rachel Hibsham, Brady Ross, Brooke Stinson, Wendy Schnetzky, Monica Manno, Kris Eissler, Gina Maraschiello, Anne Viehe, Tiffany Hein, Andrea Kay, Tricia Polen, Christy CarFagno, Lisa Houghton, Leanne Wade, Christi Wann, Amy Simon, Julia Dutcher, Michelle Sukin, Erika Hirsch, Dawn Keslow, Margo Cohen. Third Row: Neeley Snyder, Michelle Lee, Laura Dropps, Ann Cattano, Marcia Kwasman, Gina Shedd, Kim Lundstrom, Michelle Huizdos, Sheri Wigal, Joyce Megna, Dolly Menashe, Nikke Himovitz, Jenny Bell, Kristi Rhoads, Annie Mendell, Carolyn Alper, Jennifer Sabo, Karen Trick, Aimee Soares, Laurie Walker, Kris Rayner, Tara Procter, Paige Hein, Michelle Ely, Susan Olson, Karl Dorris, Rachel Quebedeaux. Fourth Row: Dana Wright, Beverly Burkland, Kindra Erickson, Susan T omko, Caren Alpert, Teresa Neil, Sharon Strauss, Dana Kelley, Jamee Backus, Dolly Brizzolara, Hilary Hinkle, Catherine Pier, Amy Lawrence, Amy Lonigan, Laura Hansel, Penney Baker, Charise Mayer, Krissy Piper, Jill Nunsmaker, Alison Kersch, Suzanne Jordan, Jenney Jefferies, Wendy Hair, Beth La Bounty, Michelle Jefferies, Kelley Byrne. Fifth Row: Dana Sullivan, Hoffman, Brooke Guertner, Sharon Wallace, Michelle Mitchell, Kristine Tomlon, Liz Fairlamb, Joelle Wrout, Marcy Ruskin, Jennifer Ladden, Michelle Rosenberg, Karen Immerman, Liz Smallhouse, Tammy Weitzner, Lisa Kaplan, Andrea Roqueni, Christina Friedman, Lisa Cabaniss, Missi Rubin, Julie Kaskey, Alyssa True, Tammy Feist, Janelle Taylor, Michelle Pippen, Mary Jo Burkel. Sixth Row: Lori Turney, Christine Scowley, Gayle Doyle, Cynthia Lieding, Suzan Pruter, Amy Lawrence, Tina Lamais, Erika Foreman, Jennifer Lofchie, Lura Erwin, Janey Kindregan, Jill Farnham, Lisa Fowler, Maggie Gmelich, Kim Hochschuler, Amy Bennet, Leslie Begalman, Kathy Houghton, Lisa Heller, Henny Morse, Jean Sutton, Amy Spence, Colette Sterberg, Elizabeth Davis, Christa Anastio, Mandy Visnic. 276 ALPHA PHI yv pHA TpAu o A ALPHA TAU OMEGA: First Row: Kevin Gigler, Brian Black, Rob Mant, Pete Miller, Matt Podalsky, Brian McCarthy, Mike Viani, John Bogdasarian, Brett Fischer, Jay Okimoto, Ben Mueller, Jay Weisdorf, Alexander Marasco, Mark Bradway, Nathan Rafferty, Ony Escalante, Greg Finefrock, Robert Collier, Brian Kallman. Second Row: Philip Stachfield, Clayton Anderson, Rob Burnett, Jeff Bradford, Steve Weninger, Jon Floyd, Jim Bria, George Stypa, Lance Kisling, Dick Horn, Jon Rockman, Greg Finney, Christopher Scileppi, Willian Medford, Jason Saffran, Stuart Fowler, Jeff Coriell, Patrick Long, David Robertson, Scott Hoyt, Jason Perry, Timothy Hull, Kenney Weber, Eric Seitz, Drevi Mitchell, Grant Russell, Jeff Golner, Matthew Newell. Third Row: Rob Telson, Peter Campdonico, John Repstad, Mark Morrison, Shane Rostermundt, Bryan Kustner, H. Walder Royall, Scott Stuber, Rob Daily, Christopher Simenstad, Chip Hackley, Kyle Rhodes, Terrence Hull, Dave Baker. Fourth Row: Jonathan Fogel, Brian Carroll, Paul Demartini Jr., Douglas Palmer, Chip Hoefer, Lane Swallow, Mitch Resnick, Jeff Kammann, Cameron Wright, Otis Pederson, Darryl Stolz, Ron Berkovits, Michael Pollack, David Schechter. Fifth Row: Brian Logan, Jason Feinberg, John Gessford, Jim Archer, Matthew Kresch, Troy Wieland, Richard Bloomer III, Greg Sligh, Ari Weller, John Fitzgerald, Corey Nagel, Eric Leslie, Kenneth Siver, Brian Peter, Rusty Vancleave, Jacob Delarosa, Erik Kingman, Nick Campodonico, Evan Benjaminson. Sixth Row: Dave Arfin, Vic Yacullo. ALPHA TAU OMEGA 277 Chi O a 1 k CHI OMEGA: First Row: Tiffany Tierney, Leanne Maurer, Ann Meerdink, Jennifer Berry, Claire Des Rosiers, Elizabeth Berry, Cathy Suriano, Courtney Kirkwood, Natalie Benbow, Laura Cabrera, Kelli Crain, Julie Riddle, Lee Domovic, January Esquivel, Megan Economidis, Kathy Yturri, Michelle Shadwick, Jenni Baum, Aeryn Donnelley, Sarah Tobiason, Shawn Eichanauer, Suzi Imes, Mimi LIuria, Lisa Pehrson, Tiffany Swayzee, Patty Acay, Michelle Klute, Julie Toys, Heather Tolmachoff, Stacia Barton, Michelle Lilley, Jill Kohn, Tonya Munoz, Chrissy Juday. Second Row: Elizaeth Plunkett, Heather Moore, Allison Johns, Erin Grove, Renee Culberson, Stephanie Scott, Denise Gangi, Dana Boersock, Sherlene Jaco, Patty McAndrews, Amy Gorin, Colleen Feeney, Karen Karl, Liz Bageley, Julie Parker, Michelle Mosanko, Lauri Capek, Tracy Gertie, Allsion Plescia, Liz Gonzales, Melissa Martinez, Elizabeth Simchak. Third Row: Michelle Hicks, Robyn Raab, Lisa Del Pizzo, Becky Bell, Kristie Ostach, Kristin Bekkum, Suzi Kurkjian, Amy Del Duca, Shelly Chrchard, Jennifer Szuter, Penny Phipps, Heidi Borgeas, Tonia Albelda, Jennifer Harris, Jen Smith, Kathy Hanes, Allison Ashton, Michelle Alldredge, Erin McLain, Kim Starkey, Julie Richeson, Carl Schluter, Tracy Weyers, Lori Schluter, Melaine Verkamp, Lara Gramlich, Jennifer Brown, Tracy Bame, Lynnae Diefenbach, Janet Finger, Keri Clifton, Beth Herrick, Mary Kirkwood, Kris Kensche, Tami Warner, Sandee Demovic, Cathy Frost, Kara Villereal. Fourth Row: Tracy Warner, Ketti McCormick, Laini Alpard, Romy Schlect, Hilary Timbanard, Meg Dingmann, Jen Haight, Missy Arthur, Debbie Dozier, Molly Feeney, Dawn Smith, Tiffany Meyers, Stephanie Powers, Susan Huber, Kim Jurgens, Mea Abraham, Marianne Fiorelli, Helen Dawson, Stacy Lowe, Juli Hopdges, Jennifer Stammer, Carrie Besnette, Lori Hug, Hadley Solomon, Nancy Berg, Ronda Freeman, Suzanne Nicholas, Kathy Epperson, Kari Peterson, Megan Brown, Missy Shauermann, Jen Guelich, Heather Cambell, Amy Maentz, Shelly Lemon, Marni Steinberg, Renee Smith, Tami Hargrove. Fifth Row: Gina Bowman, Dana Schlesinger, Lisa Chamberlain, Andrea Wray, Tami Margerum, Lisa Quigley, Monica Smith, October Crowell. Sixth Row: Leslie Zraick, Kristi Fuller, Lisa Domini, Annamaria Halka, Suzanne Parker, Cathy Phillips, Anne Robinson, Kate Cogley. Seventh Row: Susan Weaver, Susan Nelson, Lorry Lawritson, Leslie Davies, Fiona Dawson, Lori Yucker, Patty Pamber, Teisha Leavens, Julia Miller, Cami Evans. 278 CHI OMEGA Delta Chi DELTA CHI: First Row: Robert Lewis, Jason Shepard, Marc Rowley, Aaron T. MacNeil, Michael Wells, Alec Setten, Bryan Snadberg, Matt Vigil, Kevin Freedman, Rich Young, Gregg Wolin, D. Larue Mayo, Christopher Skinner, Mike Teufel, Mark Dow, Keith Hughes, Jason Wawro, Jon Parduen, Eric Firestone, Sinan Altar, Colin Chapman, Todd Waldman, Ross Nunamaker. Second Row: Grady Hicks, Austin Bonn, Brian Coughlan, Darren Gardner, S. Kwon Lee, David McCarthy, Eric R, Ross, John Collette, Mario Gonzalez, Michael Poitinger, Don Tulloch, Mark Sher- eshovech, Ron Wilson, T. Scott Pyle, Joe Monks. Third Row: Brandt Mendenhall, Jerry Gross, Jr., Trevor S. Townsend, Jay Winter, Christopher Zimmerman, John Kehl, Todd Gelman, Clem Moore, Neal Hoffman, Rob Schindehette, Joe Node, Rick Holley, John Burrows, Kirk Jenson. Fourth Row: Ed Pham, Jr., Brian Pendarvis, John Weinberg, Lou Werner, Matt Bunn, Felipe Zubia, Justin New, David Hagar, Rich Schindehette, Aaron Raney, Mike Bruse, Aaron McDougal, Mike Tart, Craig Jennings, Matt Harris, Michael Yeager, Kenneth Kotch, Mitchell Rose. DELTA CHI 279 Delta O lta D lta-}- DELTA DELTA DELTA First Row: Stephanie Simmons, Erin Meehan, Laura Sage, Kerry Rider, Sabina Bhalla, Kim Sonia, Debra Goldfaden, Monica Kim, Beth Treumann, Susan Otto, Kelly Herron, Holly Hergenrader, Julie Weitsman, Michele Sperl, Sonya Sotak. Second Row: Kirsten A. Paulsen, Tracey Thomas, Candice Olea, J.O. Arredondo, Marina O ' leary, Phaedra Leffel, Danielle Pagnini, Victoria Szeto, Jennifer Smith, Julianne Montgomery, Annalisa Moore, Shannon Tuell, Wendy Thoreson. Third Row: Kelly Schwenkmeyer, Dana Tomlinson, Jill Tresback, Julie Rouse, Camille Ramos, Candace Davis, Rachel Lacasse, Erica Volz, Jessica Puglia, Debbi Platz, Perictione Osako, Beth Lehman, Eliza Lerona, Nirel Katz, Ediin Vinuan, Stefanie Martinez, Christine Levering, Irene DeLeon, Amy Scott, Roxanne Nelson. Fourth Row: Lori Higuera, Nicole Rivers, Laura Diane Salmon, Denise Myers, Holly Eyman, Anne Hudson, Doreen Hatcher, Erin Burpee, Lynn Baltasar, Susan Belden, Kin Ualdoni, Christy Thomas, Christina Gressel, Kristal Harris, Alisa Pearson, Kimberly Norris. Fifth Row: Beth Miller, Heather Kaplan, Alison Capettini, Cindy Mikolajoyk, Alyson Mercer, Barbara Donlan, Julie Bacon, Christina Guerrero, Jodi Grimes, Connie Becker, Charlene Burks, Lauren Englund, Heidi Commans, Laura Ingersoll, Cathy Coughlin, Yanka Burgos, Jennifer Bonham, Kimberly Drury, Lisa D ' Onofio, Laura Alpert, Arti Ahya, Hilary Hamilton, Shannon Tutko, Stefanie Sachs, Gerri Stamatis. Sixth Row: Karen Miller, Tarah Mitchell, Grace Retiro, Kelly Follette, Heather Hitzeman, Kathryn Fulton, Wendy Anderson, Kristin Roeder, Becky Berschauer, Katie Henshall, Michelle Jones, Sydney Humphreys, Alexandria Doherty, Jenny Brow n, Jennifer Blair, Lisa Jones, Deann Ayer, Brandi Williams, Erin Williams, Christan Park, Shannon Endsley, Veronica Leon, Christine Walters. Seventh Row: Tracy Soal, Stacy Smotek, Marybeth Giedt, Kristin Hardv ick, Susan Huerta, Tressa Mathevi s, Kristine McFarland, Kristen Hoss, Cheryl Hogarty, Kerstin Horton, Cecilia Castro, Gina Jensen, Jennifer Henshaw, Andrea Crochetti, Liz Clark, Lara Chin, Barbara Funk, Angela Gabusi, Kim Gadzik, Kym Clements, Wendy Goodman, Lisa-Marie Beckers, Julie Jacques, Margi Axel, Natlie Wolf, Caria Seely Felicia Kaliser. 280 DELTA DELTA DELTA jj ELTA Gamma DELTA GAMMA First Row: Cindy Palermo, Heather Stradtman, Megan Thompson, Courtney Price, Justin Summey, Robin McLaughlin, Colleen Sands, Maggie Quirk, Jennifer Spellman, Lisa Oswald, Kirsten Knight, Cinnamon Malone, Laura Swanson, Katie Omelia, Michelle Kates, Shelly Samples, Shawna Cowan, Mandi Morris, Susie Crawford, Annette Levy, Julie Chackel, Paige Freeman, Teri Morgan, Marl Bartlett, Kin Daugherty, Alexis Brode. Second Row: Julie Sanford, Charlene Fletcher, Shana Dishell, Gia Kolsky, Nicole DePutron, Shannon Lynn, Rebecca Payne, Mary Byczek, Amie Reed, Amy Miller, Ann-Marie Manker, Stephanie Stone, Molly Rittaco, Julie Neusdate, Tracey Solanas, Colleen May, Amy Nolta, Vanessa Martin, Sally Pernell, Lolli Corral, Lisa Samuels, Tana Rosenblatt, Kristi Haralson, Robin Calfree, Monica DeVito, Heather Rich, Stacia Shaver, Lindsey Moove, Amy Needham, Jennifer Davis, Julie Plenge, Kris Thompson, Cindy Nordquist, Angel Blinder, Stephanie Chiprin, Leslie Schwartz, Stephanie Chew, Heidi Fleisher, Pam Cartwright, Stephanie Skadsberg, Natalie Berry, Lanie Whittle, Keenan Bolin, Lisa Casper, Cory Farre, Paige Pool, Denise Siegel, Nancy Devitt, Katie Cummings, Barbie Warren, Cari Gerchick, Susie Albaugh, Janeen McGregor. Third Row: Elizabeth Slocum, Katie Miller, Rhoda Jennings, Stephanie Myers, Kelly Willey, Andrea Westwater, Liz Crosby, Julia Burton, Lauren Sonnenberg, Wendy, Border, Amy Osier, Samantha Gask, Liddy Bolby, Fourth Row: Lara Fitting, Debbie Waldron, Lisa Hoffman, Liz Savage, Jeannie Hansen, Mindy McGill, Catha Casper, Stephanie Noonan, Wendy Hoyt, Teri Iverson, Kelly Biren, Jenny Saken, Cynde DeMeulenaere, Maggie Carlson, Karen Olson, Noel Nixon, Jennifer Bertz, Beth Belfer, Jennifer Leiken, Tiffany Waite, Kelly Hess, Jill Nelson, Sally White. Fifth Row: Akiko Herron, Chrissy Murphy, Kristy Jenkins Kristin Killeen, Julie Murphy, Pam Mummaw, Erica Linsenmeyer, Julia Watkins, Missy Westwater, Katy Harris, Katie Singleton, Tiffany Plummer, Stacy Flaster, Debra Margolin Sarah Calfee, Heather Caviness, Christine Cornick, Dana Saroken, Stacey Barkoff, Angela Brower, Wendy Roberts, Holli Clark, Gretchen Herrig, Nicole Campell, Annie Schnabel, Lisa Cohen, Stacey Huizdos, Nicole Cash, Melanie Warren, Eden Werner, Melissa Ingold, Lisa Hamilton, Bitsy Schneider, Amy Moore, Kim Blankenburg. DELTA GAMMA 281 ELTA TpAU ELTA DELTA TAU DELTA First Row: Thomas Schwarze, Brad Bergamo Paige Peterson, Doug Jameson, Larry Wagner. Second Row: A.J. Switzer, Cody Goff, Bill Blandin, Daniel Courtney, Anthony Maddalon, Jeffrey Lawhead, Phil Violette, Brendan Gilbert, Taylor Brockbank, Tim Thomas, James Donley, John Galligher, Jim Cnota, Scott Remington, Kris Shuthakis. Third Row: Kevin Knowles, Lester Cheng, Jay Josephs, Kevin Niezgodzki, Dave Henshall, Jeffrey Wyne, Karam Farah, Todd Wallis, Garrett Peterson, Mike Fitzgerald, Andrev Grabhorn, Dan Engeike, Sather Ekelad, Brian Oliver. Fourth Row: Dave DeBellis, George Roussos, Harrison Morton, Roger Stinnett, Rex Jorgenson, Doug Simms, Douglas Tomasello, Nelson Upstuen, John Manross, Mark Hopkins, Douglas Stoss, Bill Sheoris, Rodrick Denzer, Gerritt Gehan, Ted Kuhn, Jeff Catlin, Ken Plache, Steve Byron, Joe Burke. Fifth Row: Scott Fowler, Jeff Seeney, Christian Wellis, Troy Wilkinson, John Rayner, Tom Carlson, Marc Hertzberg, Izzy Sanft, David Yohe, Donald Cunningham, Josh Bliss, Brick Roberts, Brad Pitticlio, Mike Perce, Matthew Colborn, Greg Faust, Jeff Weeldreyer, Tim Fyke, Eric Szoko, Sean Mckenny, Chuck Sacks, Matthew Barnard, Perer King III, Troy Monaco, James Rigberg, Sean Leahy, Paul Reynolds, Tim Howland, Bret Undem, Dave Dorecht, John Kidrickson, Chris Reid, Mike Voth, Tony Suriano, Michael Beaton, Bill Turnage, Michael Woodward, Jason Gaspero, Chris Zaferatus, Steve Sims, Tom Economidis, Jeff Mike, Steve Boatright. Seventh Row: John Mitchell, Steve Spawter, Jeff Wareing, Todd Bainbridge, David Rhoads, Stuart Wright, Chris Molloy, Kevin Easley. 282 DELTA TAU DELTA Gamma Phi Reta GAMMA PHI BETA First Row: Lisa Jacome, Betsy Bruns, Megan Hutchins, Lynn Thompson, Tina Rosaldo, Pia Pialorsi, Debbie DeVoy, Heather Atl inson, Tracy Frazzini, Christine Brown, Christy Pylman, Kyle Wade, Dawn Boll, Maria Boll, Kim Grace, Christina Mercado, Roxanna Mercado, Eyde Belasco. Second Row: Kelly Gauger, Alex Cuystrach, Monica Hollenbeck, Andrea Wystrach, Ann Hutchins, Julie Jermaine, Kim Beastall, Rachelle Menn, Kimberly Schmit, Brook Rhodes, Bonnie Floyd, Pam Rogers, Jeri Kogen, Shanna Missett, Missy Pylman, Kim Shelton, Michelle Speranza, Heather Solliday. Third Row: Wendy Essigs, Kerry Nash, Kerri Van Arsdale, Tracey Bedsole, Heather Kalayjian, Susan George, Lisa Taylor, Jennifer Lauer, Jill Mundinger, Wendy Davis, Buff Baird, Stephanie Johnson, All Cech, Stephanie Gaughat, Alisa Changpong, Mindy Morrison, Natelic Kerr, Tracy Thompson, Laura Aguilar, Stacey Crouch, Colleen Causer, Paisley Bennett, Cat Schween, Emi Faulkenberg. Fourtli Row: Vikki Keeler, Stephanie Ratto, Kara Lynn Struble, Brandy Burns, Liz Estberg, Alana Cross, Kristy Herget, Charia Benett, Sandra Janes, Catie Nerrie, Belinda Watt, Kim Meyers, Rebecca Young, Valerie Graham, Isabelle Yaeger, Suzette Philips, Wendy Watson, Audrey Schultz, Tracy Girard, Pam Littkey, Alice Nixon, Stephanie Nickolasakis, Melanie Hastings. Fifth Row: Stephanie Taradash, Brandy Baker, Diane Dickson, Amy Yeh, Jenny Henderson, Betsy Kennedy, Kate Lockley, Laura Gildamister, Natelie Wolff, Jennifer Calabro, Erica Jones, Jenny Armstrong, Amy Fredrickson, Andre Womersly, Stacey Schlaegl, Mattie McVey, Kelly Miller, Emily Grough, Amy Bieder, Patty Lopez, Mamie Holm, Kathy Bucker, Rachelle Bonn, Jenny Berry, Tricha Korwes, Mellissa Reed, Nancy Jorgenson, Leslie Shannon, Stephanie Sicakoski, Amy Rzonca, Tracey Rist, Stephanie Barones, Suzette Valenzuela, Jenna Mooney, Kelly Fleming, Susanne Rauscher. Sixth Row: Mary Fletcher, Liz Romano, Kim Alexander, Hilary Roberts, Catie Williams, Anne Elizabeth Lory, Jennifer Buzzel, Kerry Harker, Kathy Harbor, Kikki Gabroy, Kristen Jones, Arden Witzmen, Becky Lowry, Jessica Mills, Kim Snider, Becky Barney, Erin Birkson, Andrea Abril, Jenny Lindley, Kristen Walsh, Jennifer McDonald, Allison Lindsay, Tammy Powers, Stacia Reeves, Tricha Philips. GAMMA PHI BETA 283 Rappa A pma ' fp (TV i ' n a J KAPPA ALPHA First Row: Marty Murphy, Andrew Kaegbein, Michael McCoy, Jon Lawritson, Justin McPeck, Adam Schachter, Jeremy Wilson, L. J., Eric Foreman, Matin Gragg, Phil Rosztoczy, Chris Timmins, Addison Adams, Jay Civlla, Mark Wales. Second Row: Robert Guthrie, Bradley Wachs, Blake Denison, Daniel Cams, Kenneth Haggerty, Marc Osborn, Scott Kitchen, John Barkley, David Bird, Mark Van Wormer, Dan McElhattan, Timothy Furrier, Jim Achen, Peter Carpenter, Jon Davis, Justin Whitehead. Third Row: Jonathan Gist, Wilfred Steiner, Michael Zappone, Steven Mansfield, Jeffery Kinnison, Mark Mold, Kent Heiner, Jay Fernow, Shane Lopez, Michael Cady, Andrew Dextraze, John Baker, Scott Humphrey, Mike Torrey, Michael Nelson, Neal Zaslavsky, Dan Davis, Richard Covey. Fourth Row: Jason Franz, Joseph Mitrick, Craig Albelda, Richard Bachigalupi, David Shefferly, Jeffery Thompson, Jeff Possehl, Robert Carr, Kent Barter, Kent McMillan, Richard Smith, Thomas Filar, Tait Sorensen, Brian Seastone, Tom Falk, Todd Goulet, Ken Urdahl, Jason Bauer, Roy Wade. 284 KAPPA ALPHA mmups f APPA Alpha Psi KAPPA ALPHA PSI First Row: Derek La Mont Dukes, Ken Lofton, Roy Thompson, Kevin S. Jones. KAPPA ALPHA PSI 285 Rappa Alpha ' Pheta ! KAPPA ALPHA THETA First Row: Sue Nelson, Leslie Prudler, Suzzanne Martin, Lynda Stevens, Katie Jones. Jana Howett, Manna Langley, Lori Durazo, Tracia Strasburg, Megan Rowland Debbi Retterer, Katie Burns, May Burger, Melissa Mayfield, Ann Mohler, Kim Nisbit, Emily Clayton, Jodi Hipps, Jen Schumacher, Amy Bentzen, Lisa Hodak, Linda Hodak, Lisa Kleene, Robin Lerner, Trica Barreto, Peggy Holinger, Second Row: Holly Ford, Cherellen Johnson, Betty StangI, Tracy StangI, Ginger Betts, Kelly Day, Lori Goldsmith, Tiffany Smity, Mary Hicherson, Alex Heatly, Tina Olson, Becky Hollack, Debbie Ray, Julie Gutsell, Kim Boshara, Trina Camilletti, Kim Mosser, Christine Econompoulos, Debbie Itnilo, Leanne Elston, Holly Sakrison, Jaime Olson, Alissa Eiesland, Lauren Mast. Third Row: Caitin Watkin, Nairne Frazar, Bari Nylund, Mary Diekus, Kristen Agee, Christine Kemp, Melaine Hobbs, Megan Demers, Donna Herkenhoff, Leigh Hegsted, Julia Miller, Diane Kocour, Maija Larriva, Stacy Seneff, Kim Curran, Danna LeClerc, Patty Irons, Jill Van Arsdale, Ginger Harper, Stephanie Rempe, Amy Springer, Mary Van Dyke, Lisa Woods, Carrie Stevens, Molly Kinnamon, Jen Howard. Fourth Row: Missy Farrow, Lori-Ann Lousheed, Kim Thompson, Courtney Sommer, Cathy Schwartz, Carolynne Chaconas, Melanie Bryant, Catherine Cranston, Jennifer Anderson, Laura Leal, Mijo Iramajiri, Karen Cagle, Ursula Matthews, Leslie Lerude, Autumn Stetsner, Kern Ross, Sally Schwab, Piper Hook, Jessica Barret, Danielle Tatum, Emmy Cover, Kern McFetters, Erin Glava, Kimberly Garvey, Tiffany Baehr, Kelly York, Kirsten Eder. Fifth Row: MaryAnn McLauglm, Judy Egan, Andrea Naylor, Kathy Egan, Jill Diorio, Betsy Bowler, Mary Kate Krener, Kristi Clarey, Stephanie Barr, Angela Sinagoga, Tiffany Carrol, Lori Appleby, Katia Werner, Lauren Wylie, Maureen Brooks, Amy Brough, Julie C. Miller, MaryKay Distefano, Danielle Glosser, Jen Yates, Karen Hobbs, Cory Zion, Kathleen Cagle, Jana Skinner, Keri Schindler, Gmger Betts. Sixth Row: Stacy Newell, Ruth Grumbling, Lisa Kohl, Sandy Kriz, Kern McFetters, Stephanie Walker, Megan Lau, Lome Wood, Stephanie Malony, Nola Zusi, Christel Costello, Emily Sawyer, Mona Marietti, Shannon Connell, Bleu Blakslee, Julie Holt, Holly Ward, Jean Dickerson, Jen Shrad, Wendy Phillips, Jen Earley, Casey Crowley, Kristina Wagner, Amy Swift, Angie Unser, Ann Mochler. 286 KAPPA ALPHA THETA ETA. • K.APPA 3 KAPPA SIGMA: First Row: Thomas Walker, Sam Tekien, Harry Forehand, George Arnold, Eric Manese, John Muehrcke, Rich Rogers, Randy Christnsen, Jay Ferguson, Steve Perri, Carl Nelson, Miguel Palacias, Jason Bernstein, Nick Bartel, Peter Parker, Roland Wong, Scott Gimple, Second Row: Mark Mclear, Jeff Watts, Erik Freeland, Ronald Swope, Robert McGlasson, Michael Wilkins. Third Row: Jason Kaufman, Jeffrey Troutman, Brian Landa, Stephen Cassidy, Christopher Bowman, Michael Heusdens, Dennis Tripp, Tom Kiernan, Gregory Mammana, Wade Keller, Scott Roever, Mike Wilson, Marshall Brennan. Fourth Row: Gregory Sword KAPPA SIGMA 287 RaPPA K.APPA ClAMMA ' t KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA: First Row: Missy Cnota, Elisa Kahn, ingrid Box, Jeanne Muff, Brooke Gregson, Courtney Coombs, Ellen Shea, Jeanna Cook, Helga Flegl, Bridget Hearty, Leslie Vincent, Kristel Rose, Jordan Rich, Robin Newman, Anne Baltes, Janeen Burroughs, Traci Fernandez, Yvette Campos. Second Row: Audrey Amrein, Jennifer hecker, Kristin Jones, Kristin Berman, Stacey Schmeiser, Julie Sander, Jodi Sander, Sundi Ashen Felter, Ginette Chinichian, Sarah Brothers, Susan Apostol, Stephanie Smith, Kelly White, Ann Woodward, Carrie Courter, Ashley Bittman, Susan Anderson, Belena Stanford, Kristen Benz, Michelle Toton, Chriss Chamberlain, Mia Finocchiaro, Heather Hubbard, Jaime Zacharia, Maureen Kasin. Third Row: Emily Mattson, Michele Evans, Tori Leatherman, Julie Anderson, Kim Horn, Kendall Casey, Krissy Pimentel, Pamela Villar, Gabi LeCompte, Lucy Sharp, Kim Brown, Michelle Urioste, Hilleri Bunnell, Liz Mason, Robin Warren, Stephanie Gulla, Sara McNeff, Marcy Mills, Jennifer Uren, Anna Ruiz, Robyn Kelso. Fourth Row: Melanie Saver, Mary Reading, Kathy Thompson, Charlotte Ford, Maria Marks, Katie Riesen, Sondra Siedman, Becca Badger, Kimberly Luring, Erin Haddad, Stacey Hovee, Melinda Hovee, Mariko Kitano, Cheryl Murch, Maki Irimajiri, Sahsa Gordon, Renee Mayo, Melissa Tarkenton, Courtney Graham. Fifth Row: Terese Cerruti, Melissa Simmons, Mimi Gulden, Missy Kolwaite, Amber Hanlin, Kendra Whitley, Jennifer Dauksys, Christy Yim, Lesley Mosler, Heather Mclntyre, Danielle Hodges, Traci Siegel, Wendy Hrdlicka, Elaine Scott, Bridgett Lacey, April burke, Jennifer Whittaker, Anne Sherman, Jennifer Bauer, Dianna Pacheco, Kristin Knotek, Kara Blanchard, Cara Giannini, Carolyn Sullivan. Sixth Row: Wynne Kaplan, Kelley Smythe, Joanna Chipokas, Chris Mulholland, Carrie Gelwix, Jodie Gesuale, Wendi Solace, Pat Otte, Kristin Hammack, Heather Hack, Jodi Roether, Kelley Steven, Debbie Walbert, Amy Dossey, Lisa Saba, Courtney Cook, Carmen McKean, Denay Dierks, Kelly Courter, Shannon Parrott, Elizabeth Meyer, Nicole Ariola, Shannon Wilson, Jenna Eddy, Kristine Nielson. I 288 KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA HMA. Lambda C " ' A ha LAMBDA CHI ALPHA: First Row: James Jacobson, Chad Countess, Steve Davis, Cale Knopf, Francesco Manhano, Marc Davis, Chuck Breen, Tetsu Kidokoro, John Librizzi, Michael Friedman, Scott Russell, Jonathan Bold. Second Row: Jeffrey Black, Jin Cunningham, John McRae. Michael Young, Steve Partridge, Steven Shaft, Mike Regan, Eric Gilmore, Michael Holzmiller, Jay Armant, Robert Angstadt, Ken Lucas. Third Row: Matthev Arbeloff, Steve Seeger, Jerry Pratt, Michael Pearson, Rich Zouder, Alan Corradini, James Sumoski, Chris Lauf, Peter Harrison, Chris Genardini, Chad Corradini. Fourth Row: Timothy Scarlett, Paul Long, Patrick O ' Hara, Andy Gustaveson, Darren Grant, TJ Hessler, Jeff Katz, Richard Defabio, Jason Harrel, Lawrence Popkin, Todd Ebeltoft, Steve Glover, LAMBDA CHI ALPHA 289 I Phi I elta TPheta • P PHI DELTA THETA: First Row: Scott Cuberledge, Eric Lehrling, Paul McKey, JJ Haslup, Max Raymond, John Minoque, Chris Fabricant, Thomas, Siegist, Craig Huber, Mark Hull, Paul Yonet, Todd Sutker, Robert Leigh, Randy Dominguez. Second Row: Ginn, Greg Smith, Gregg Smith, Matt Troxel, Cliff Blaskowsky, John Woods, Jay Gelnett, Scott Niemann, Ed McGorry, Frank Corrales, Troy St. John, Russ Dever, Ben Kunde, Matthew Hall, Bob Meier, Chris Kastelic, Jason Mann. Third Row: Jeff Jaco, David Wdohlfarth, Ben Cohen, Stephen Krawchuk, Tracy Maziek, Matthew Eldridge, David Lipman, Bill Taylor, Phil Pinto, Tim Campbell, Rob Dinsmore, Adrian Slater, Paul Klute, Eric Esasky, Scott Seyer, Ed Ribadeneira, Andy Davis. Fourth Row: Brett Long, Leighton Ginn, Thomas Hardy, Gary Goodman, Christie Colby, Lincoln Baker, Dirk Klein, John Paynton, Walter Sheehey. - ' CiariSlM S ' ;JmCoopB.i -lesjohison l 290 PHI DELTA THETA Phi Gamma elta II GAMMA DELTA: First Row: Bryan Joyce, Andy Neilson, Chris Lambesis, Jim Biazerich, :k Ramella, Matthew Watkins, Bradford Lev, Leonard Lizardi, Jason Rowley. Second Row: Jim I Orradre, Charles Simpson, Keith Craven, Jason Payor, Christopher Woolery, Joe Dilena, Shawn Perelman, Scott Shaft, Dan Trebowski, Mark Cumings, Brooks Martin, Steve Furman, Derek O ' Donnell, Scott Amerman, James Moll. Third Row: Todd Henderson, Jeff Henderson, Brad Coons, Jeffery Lewis, Mike Reynolds, Edward Cooney, John Rhodes, Rob Delghiaccio, Jason Tyler GronskI, Matthew Garson, Brien Keith McMahon, Bryan Jacobson, Christiopher Stuart, Trey Christensen, Mike Cussiano, Dave Rudd. Fourtii Row: Michael Mandala, Gary Scott Springer, Van Vanderhoft, Scott Bender, Paul Tiffany, Gary Hawkins, Mark Guam, James Eade, J. Todd Clark, Steve Westfall, Mat Hanhila, Michael Moffat, J. Michael Ferry, Rolf Munk. Fifth Row: Jim Cooper, Trent Longrecker, Edward Dulin, Alex Nelson, Brad East, Jason Bredimus, Marc Schenkel, Travis Chester, Steve Richards, Cooper Roberts, Paul White, H.K. Sweendog, GregAmado, BuckettHead, Randy Grossman, Chris Stanley. Sixth Row: Jim Moore, Jeff Weber, Charles Johnson, Adam Rinde, Todd Barrett, Joel Sobotka, Matt Kelly, Steve Persi, Steve Kurtin, David Conn, S. Don Price, Rob Schneider, Michael Angell, Timothy Siegel. Seventh Row: Coley O ' Kief, Kevin Warden, Jehmeh Johnson, Eric Carmicheal, Bill Hubbard, Kevin Roof, Guy Encloud, Dale Olsen, Brian Airth, Matt Steckner, Rich Starr Eight Row: Rick Gunness, Twitch Catellino, Robin Young, Nick O ' Toole, Bill Bayless, Matt Greenspan, Chip Spellman, Robbie Dean, Todd Steinhoff , Irwin Fletcher, Jerry Campbell, Jason Klonski, Lee Shenk, Anthony Bahou. PHI GAMMA DELTA 291 Phi 3 Rappa 3 PHI SIGMA KAPPA: First Row: Kristofer Vogt, Matt Slattery, George Kingsley, Dallas Merrick, James Vog. Second Row: Anthony Sowden, Charlie Warner, Andy Molzahn, Mike Pesina, Todd Fleury, Patrick Mun. Third Row: Jeff Leinaweaver, Lance Billingsiey, Jason Brittain, Stephen Cihak. Fourth Row: Joel Backman, Shane Peper, Bill Charles, Chip Stevens, Bryan Bird. Fifth Row: Carl Dasse, Anthony Kurz, Paul Hubble, John Schwab, Marc Enelsgjerd, Sean Shemanski, Joe Sweet, Todd Cross, Mike McCullough. 292 PHI SIGMA KAPPA I Reta Phi 1 ■■■■« : PI BETA PHI: First Row: Molly McNamara, Dena Brehm, Melinda Carter, Caroline Daly, Ginger Varty, Kerry Stephe nson, Debbie Pope, Heather Reasner, Jody Crum, Mario Donato, Joyd Swartz, Heather Haugiand, Mary Pianalto, Elizabeth Carey, Julia Rauch, Cindy Bannen, Janai Phillios, Dawn Avery, Erin Embry, Torie Childs, Kelly Borl hius. Second Row: Holly Crum, Mimi Arnold, Jennifer Merz, Kristen Rocl well, Lisa Crist, Jenny Cope, Erin Scanlon, Delia Wood, Martha Walton, Amy Adams, Any Winslow, Tiffany Howell, Shanda Vredevoogd, Laura Majure, Anne Engel, Kaen McClanahan, Kristin Behring, Andrea Lecours, Sallie Kyle, Tsia Watson, Anita Patker, April Crowell. Third Row: Jody McNaughton, Caryn Cropper, Amy Arthur, Susan Bernstein, Cate Porter, Pamela Govett, Kristine Kassmann, Shannon Tolley, Karen Gonsalves, Ann Fallgren, Michaelle Morgan, Tobie Kreiner, Lisa Colangelo, Julie Ohms, Stacey Todd, Tanya Klones, Donna Gardner, Danette Macri, Darci Hilgendorf, Amy Rose, Marianne Goedecke, Amy Bliss, Monique Felix, Jennifer Correll, Ralene Sundblad, Kelly Martin, Hillary Young, Cheryl Soukup. Fourth Row: Karie Alden, Ginny Wick, Julie Nerad, Monique Logan, Jennifer Manning, Sheridan Carpenter, Lisa Ashmore, Lesley Crandall, Lisa Miley, Diane Bay, Pam Albertson, Tiffany Danielson, Beth Caldarello, Hillary Hanhila, Candle Osmera, Shelly Almquist, Catherine Robertson, Jody Arnold, Lauren Colangelo, Jennifer Keegan, Kate Griffin, Pilar Figuerola, Lesha Gachman, Lori Wever, Jennifer Carey, Joelle Schwartz, Kara Kindermann, Mindy Lueck, Banni Redhair. Fifth Row: Brenda Vaughn, Beth Herp, Heather Triano, Heather Cooper, Kerry Grimes, Liz Montgomery, Holly Blaney, Damian Peckham, Marci Crone, Mimi Torrington, Michele Chinichian, Maggie Ebeling, Penny Pickett, Susie Sexson, Nancy Porter, Megan Cavenaugh, Rhonda McKelvey, Laura Terry, Susan Hacker, Nichole Strong. Sixth Row: Jaime Abromoutz, Beth Caldwell, Christie Perez, Natalie Wickizer, Jennifer Donahoe, Ashley Embry, Jennie Bonner, Sandra Cardenas, Robin Bucklew, Gina Gallonardo, Laura Polk, Dana Kock, Andrea Ager, Amy Banmiller, Michelle Putthoff, Denise Hubbs, Susan Hassenmiller, Melissa Tullman, All Tatge, Tracy Bonvino, Kristin Kniaz, Catherine Gibbs, Jody Nauhaus, Jennifer Mahon, Kimberly Rowley, Jacki Patterson, Stephanie Allen, Jennifer Durkin, Lorena Aldana, Jill Howard, Lori Hickson, Jessica Teisch, Shelley Hudson, Erin Moore, lovanna Lopez, Kymberly Luther, Marti Riemer, Erin Hancock, Danielle Scott. PI BETA PHI 293 Pi Rappa Alpha PI KAPPA ALPHA: First Row: David Wickwire, Brent Davis, Jon Hahn, Porter Odoherty, Rob Wallack, Zac Fryer, Deryle House, Jolin Gorey, Greg Halka, Thad Christensen, Scott Cairns, Steve Silvestri. Second Row: Ryan Thompson, Brent Bice, Aaron Cizon, Chas Brennan, Chris Petersen, John Bradford, Bernie Eisner, Brandon Smith, Tom McDonagh, Chad Montgomery, Gary Schultz, Dan Mahoney, Howard Chait. Third Row: Peter Walker, Tim Kurtin, Kevin Sheeham, Kevin Donahue, Justin First, Chris Borek, David Kriesel, Nick Daddario, Darrin Schauble, R. Anderson, Jake Martin, Dave Caubge, Tim Ragina, Gandall Cunningham, David Auza, Casey Kucera, Marc Hara, Brant Nemechek, Michael Dougherty, Greg Kilroy, Ryan Hunse. Fourth Row: Michael Haisfield, Charlie Klein Ken Dunipace, Joseph Jacobs, Kevin Galloway, Drew Thomas, Nathan Baker, Michael Schoom, Robert Harris, John Kettler, Ben Sullivan, Baron Bruno, Mike Simenstad, Kevin Borland. Fifth Row: Chris Cargile, Geoff Dye, Brad Cooke, Jeff Dankey, John Harris, Doug Lerner, Robert Hendrick, Michael Severino, Michael Zuber, Mathew Benson, Charley Cope, Craig Russell, Roy Miller, Tully Tretschok. « StalB,Kttr 294 PI KAPPA ALPHA 3 A PHA PSILON SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON: First Row: Craig Gregozenski, Jeff Cannon, Casey Colburn, Charles Kennedy, Dan Perters, Mike Carroll. Second Row: Mike Garrick, Christopher Brunx, Lovis Carll, Wade Stooks, Kevin Sheridan, Kevin Johnson, Marno McDermot, London O ' Dowd, Fernando Maruri, Kevin Ryan, Clay Burgess, Shane Salley, Mathew Crone, Garth Olson, Rory Williams, Pete Thompson. Third Row: Andy Jones, Matt Spragins, Brandon Pobiak, John Schioz, Rob Feinserg, Garret Price, Archie Weemer, Bill Witchterman, Fess Stone, C. Biles, Jeff Yacuk, Benes Graham, Eric Nielsen, Rick Harris, Andrews Kerr, Dave Murphy. Fourth Row: Scott McCarter, Ronny Lusticman, Jon Belsher, Andy Vogil, Scott Schmidt, Todd Steadman, Adrian Evarkiou, Jim Woodley, Paul Chait, Mike Povi ers, Keith Martyn, Bryan Hansen, Morgan Rimosid. QTHN tA AT PHA PPQTT OM " XJt: 3i MA A. pHA A u SIGMA ALPHA MU: First Row: Alan Rubenstein, Wes Gorin, Greg Zeidenberg, Ira Mihistin, David Gold, Scott Slonim, Dan Levlnthal, Soef Vann. Second Row: Todd Stein, Craig Reines, Jon Winick, Jeffrey Bussell, Maurice Weintraub, Gary Keltz, Jeffry Edelson, Chuck Richardson, Brett Weiss, Jason Fleisher, Jarrod Kniff, Dave Stone. Third Row: Mark Freedman, Michael Tafet, Eric Polls, Jonathan Perlmutter, Danny Kaplan, Gary Meckler, David Bleaman, Paul Frankel, Matthew Sloan. Fourth Row: Dean Lourant, Garret Lane, Andy Plattner, Neal Sololoff, Scott Shamblott, Chris Riche, Larry Chaifetz, Andrew Stein, Giuseppi Phippsberg, David Lasman, Douglas Miller, Ken Schnitzer, Steve Nunberg, Jamie Kaplan. Fifth Row: James Gross, Craig Nochumson, Rob Levin, Jason Silver. Sixth Row: Gross, Craig Nochumson, Rob Levin, Jason Silver. Sixth Row: Glenn Zaidel, Ben Cohen, Robert Crane, Avi Ellas, Steve Lift, Todd Zashin, David Borun, Elan Mizrahi, Steve Toffen. Seventh Row: Matt Flaum, George Lawlor, Erik Goldenston, Brent Burval, Daniel Landsman, Benjy Levinson, Matt Gerst, Adam Lava, Sean Alexander. 296 SIGMA ALPHA MU lU II " m iGA A Chi 1 »m» SIGMA CHI: First Row: Michael Welch, Rick Hart, Bob Gain, Ted Churchill, Jon Ashley, Brian Nagel, John Prichard, John Bagley. Second Row: Rick Shassetz, Clark Chen, Tony Albanese, Scott Langston, Matthew Bullock, Steven Hare, Jay LaSalle, D.J. Luebke. Third Row: Bill Wade, Garth Green, Mike Ayer, Brad Butler, Bob Millsap, Todd Palmer, Scott Schaefer, Jeff Jackson, Paul Gehlsen, Daniel Twibell, Herbert Borovansky, Todd Juhl, Eric Thomas, David Church, Mark Spritzer, Joel May, Frank Bedoya, Steve Bucceinari, Jeff Kim, Dean Fink, Schott Kinkade. Fourth Row: Hugh McCauley, Pat Murphy, Tim Crowdrey, Marques Flores, Todd St. John, Rich Howland, Troy Musselmann, Keith Zusi, John Buttmiller, Neil Riethinger, Jimmy Celaya, Dave Frith, Dan Kath, David Nilsen, Joey Woods, Dave West, James Cunningham, Douglas Harper, Andy Merslowsky. Fifth Row: Raymond Flores, Dave Graziano, Robert Adams, Scott Sheafe, Patrick McGee, Mark Wood, Dylan Decker, Joshua Goldfarb, Mike Glawe, Frank Fazio, Mark Stanley, Greg Gossett, Todd Fedell, Tom Barrow, Chris Avery, Reuben Carranza. Sixth Row: Aaron Lopez, Todd McFetters, Bruce Edmonston, Chris Ackerley, Collin Bottrill, Carmen Disilvestro, Ray Comstock, Jeff Dillon, Dale Caldwell, Gregg Ross. SIGMA CHI 297 3lGMA ELTA TpAU SIGMA DELTA MO: ACTIVES: Molly Aboloff, Stacie Barkin, Jorl Botvlmck, Beth Braun, Cindy Chasin, Cindy Chernett, Emmie Cheses, Adrienne Cohen, Allison Cohen, Michelle Delshad, Aimi Edelman, Julie Emstein, Missy Falk, Amy Feldgus, Shari Freeman, Lisa Gold, Lori Goss, Shari Greene, Stephanie Handler, Kim Hershman, Debbie Hurst, Samantha Jaffe, Tricia Jones, Melody Kessler, Lindsey Leeds, Lori Lerner, Nancy Levy, Meredith Maren, Stacy Marino, Robin Mason, Debbie Meany, Taylor Morrow, Lesa Morse, Rachel Nebenzahl, Melissa Ottey, Mara Peck, Danielle Reade, Debbie Rein, Stacey Roberts, Susan Rosenberg, Beth Salway, Meryl Scolnik, Terri Shelton, Nikki Sher, Joy Sololski, Robin Stone, Barb Tannenbaum, Carole Thurman. PLEDGES: Jennifer Babot, Amy Barkin, Wendy Barkin, Alison Bergan, Lara Bierner, Leah Blaugrund, Shelby Cheses, Shawna Chiappella, Stacey Chosed, lisa Cooper, Valeri Cramer, Leslie Davidson, Lori Desser, Aimee Dimerman, Melissa Frankel, Ann Fromm, Jennifer Gershon, Taya Greenfeild, Allyson Hackett, Michelle Julien, Merris Lenner, Jill Levitetz, Susan Margolis, Jennifer Marks, Lilu McMain, Ulie Meyeson, Lisa Moloff, Carolyn Moskowitz, Lisa Rabin, Jodi Reiner, Michele Reiss, Janet Roberge, llissa Rubinberg, Melissa Salw ay, Jennifer Saz, Dana Schatz, Rachel Shalett, Yvette Silverman, Jackie Somerfeld, Leslie Sonnenklar, Valeree Stolzenberg, Lisa Stone, Dana Sussman, Diane Svi erling, Marni Tobin, Lauren Trais, Juliet Traum, Shayne Vinagre, Julie Weis, Elizabeth Weisberg, Jennifer Yudell, Andrea Zuckerman 298 SIGMA DELTA TAU 1 I 3lGMA TpAU SIGMA KAPPA: First Row: Jennifer Higgins, Shannon Torrance, Marie Ito, Lisa Fisher, Stephanie Hall, Jennifer Baron, Heather Coffey, Karen Crowley, Maria Briones, Melissa Stoltz, Michaelle Groff, Hilary Harless, Gabrielle Wolf, Jessica Villaflor, Dana Humphreys, Cathy Hutter, Linnea Rink. Second Row: Melissa Morris, Lisa Wines, Amy Wertheimer, Gillian Joseph, Lisa Yerke, Julie Ann Wenner, Anna Vinther, Tina Sherman, Mindy Stefka, Tracey Meschberger, Cherl Morden, Lisa Harbick, Sara Hannesson, Darcy Harter, Katie Peter, Jennifer Polk, Beth Ann McNary, Corrine Adam, Darlene Murphy. Third Row: Jennifer Weyand, Kim Hall, Cori Levine, Larissa Erb, Sue Fredericks, Leslee Friedman, Sharick Walls, Michelle Putman, Jessica Doney, Shannon Holbrook, Jamie Cosmas, Jenny Hahn, Michelle Miller, Kerri Murphy. Fourtii Row: Kristie Ronstadt, Amy Patterson, Deborah Riebe, Lissa Druss, Kirsten Jarmusch, Laura Gray, Hillary Lett, Beth Friedrichs, Jennifer Fisher, Tulli Nwuenschwander, Kim Armstrong, Molly McKnight. Fifth Row: Molly Spengler, Linda Carlson, Donna Clinard, Nina Boxler, Leslie Jacoway, Tara Stephenson, Shellie Hoffman, Jodi Teller, Leslie McKecknie, Tracey Bertocchi, Jennifer Dawson, Jen Brown, Diane Purington, Merry Schneider, Tina Cartwright, Dena Edelheit. Sixth Row: Lisa Zacklan, Jennifer Huerta, Debbie Rust, Debi Reirley, Liz Wickman, Michelle Muller, Diedre Payne, Chanda Greer, Heide Taylor, Chardee Warner, Cheryl Seltzer, Kretice Leiker, Bridgette Berry, Brenna Berger, Susie Teachout. Seventh Row: Beau Heiss, Amy Alper, Kristy Meenan, Karin Switzer, Kristin Kirst, Kelly Yore, Donna Kownig, Lori Kobriger, Shannon Stewart, Karen Larmour, Chanda Greer, Kate Collon, Dani Price, Monique Cesvet, Stacy Schroer, Rebecca Schlossberg, Lisa Dobson, Shannon Gerhart, Laurie Getlinger, Dee Dee Courson. Eighth Row: Clarissa Cota, Karl Kovak, Lara Hagerty, Jill Gamberg, Erin FictI, Shannon Lynch, Becca Riebe, Kimberly Wells, Sara Dick, Leslie Jones, Catherine Withers, Melanie Young, Patti Considine, Tracy Eberts, Sarah Mott, Susie Tritschler, Jodie Lerch, Denise Tuscher, Nancy Addis. SIGMA KAPPA 299 3lGMA Nu SIGMA NU: First Row: Darren Redondo, Kevin Warren, Norman Thomas, Eric Silvernail, Bill Dawes, David Roberts, Michael Lerch, Garrett Evans, Joe Chandler. Second Row: Scott Gable, Glen Tillman, Rob Robinson, Peter Nolen, Michael Schmidt, Chris Butterworth, Thomas Abbruscato, Stephen Kramer, Damien Delany, Carl Lindblad, Keith Domini, John Honore. Third Row: Dennis Loebal, Kevin Balfour, Steve Quis, Steve Schmidt, Ryan Fovi ler, Doug Tulmaris, Michael Slominski, Chris Thomas, Michael Pries, Ryan Hoff, Shane Davis, James Schreiber, Brett Morrison, Troy Steiner. Fourth Row: Pat Coperland, How ard Wilner, Steve Petullo, Rick Cooper, Jonathan Brannon, Scott Petullo, Chris Raddatz, Coleman Manchester, Shad Bowley, Elliot Lowe, Marty Estes, David Culver, Greg Deines. Fifth Row: Fletcher Kuhn, John Rowhik, Edwin Wong. 300 SIGMA NU «l I 3iGMA Phi psilon SIGMA PHI EPSILON: First Row: Eric Tremblay, Craig Scheinerman, Dennis Woods, Tom Curtis, Lawrence Lentz, Jon Nelson, John Spengler, Scott Brooks, Reid Wegley, Jim Benjamin, John Kinerk, David Wiehage, Kevin McGibben. Second Row: Gregory Eaton, James Sanders, Josh Taekman, Tim Mahoney, Jason Oliger, John Atkinson, Clint Coghill, Todd Mazon, David Cohen, Dan Zapler, Tom Nev rman, Joseph MacDonald, Bill Valentine, Zane Stoddard, Jason Prosser, Alex Drew. Third Row: Matt Morris, Nathan Swayer, Jeff Ashton, Dave Tevebaugh, Matt Timberlake, Charles Nelson, Craig Levitt, Alex Ringsby, William Karp III, Brett Robinson, Tim Jensen, Brian Salunier, Rob Turner, Rob Pedegara, Weston Settlemier, Chris Wilczewski. Fourth Row: Matt Lauer, Kris Tiffany, Glen Thomas, Rob Kort, Sean Thomas, Adam Millstein, Pat Anger, J.T. Rendall, John Anagnopoulos, Chris Oldre, Mike Halvorson, Jerry Caniglia, Mike Faigus, James Halkias, Mark Dombrowski, Jay Ginsberg, Tim Harris. Fifth Row: James Click, Brian Gorman, Mike Morgan, Pual Liberatore, Dan Kopycienki, Jeff Lemieux, Andy Lytle, Brian Imwalle, Michael Doucette, John Tomizka, Darren Daniel, Bob Rarber, Matt Julander. SIGMA PHI EPSILON 301 Zeta Beta Tau ZETA BETA TAU: First Row; King Bosephus. Second Row; Jon Weinroch, Eric Newman, Troy Larkin, Jeff Trachtenberg, Dave Wander, Dave Lipshultz. Third Row; Michael Lorman, Greg Goldstein, Wayne Barker, Steve Gwinner, Todd Asarch, Seth Sackson, Marc Levin, Scott Bernstein. Fourth Row; David Manheit, Norman Levitan, Scott Selig, Ricky Harris, Gary Weiss, Gary Slavett. Fifth Row; Andrew Rosenthal, Mike Pearlstein, Jeff Freed, Billy Apt, Lance Levi, Jeff Margolis. Sixth Row; Brian Seaman, Lou Schlifke, Scott Weiss, Mike Cohen. Seventh Row; Mark Polen, Edward Platkin, Mark Sonnenklar, Scott Kahn, Marc Scher, Rob Cohen. Eighth Row; Adam Isrow, Malt Kraus, Gr egSinderbrand, Steve Goodman, Ivan Scher, Ivan Novak, Steve Lauer, Jon Slavin. Ninth Row; Steve Fischman, Steve Ticktin, Dan Bachus, Eric Lipp, John Buggenhagen, Andy Mass, Glenn Saks, Eric Branson. Tenth Row; Heath Goldman, Danny Soloman, Rick Schwartzberg, Mike Cohen, Eric Stern, Tom Belgrad, Gary Frisch. Eleventh Row; Percy Knox, Sam Shapiro, Paul Taglia, Ken Leshin, Steve Stern, Jon Ehrlich, Jon Wechsler, Don Friedman, Rob Sandler, Adam Cohen, Josh Weiser. Tweith Row; Ashley Barker, Seth Golden, Brad Silverstein, Brett Weinstein, Todd Pearlstein, Phil McCtackin, Brant Lewis, Andrew Waldman, MattSchnittman, Rich Edelman, Scott Sorin, Howie Golden. Thirteenth Row; Rami Lipson, Eric Sikes, Jason Cohen, Ryan Silver, Stuart Usdan, Jason Isenberg, Andrew Weitz, Ethan Cohen, Greg Minisman, Brian Haymore. Fourteenth Row; Marc Kates, Brett Harris, Boug Kozinn, David Honig, Scott Shapiro, Jon Salter, Danny Zamos, Andrew D. Clay. Zeta Beta Tau house by night. Photo by Greg Berg ZETA BETA TAU 303 304 ORGANIZATIONS -r- i» 111 r r f STUDENT HEALTH ADVISORY COUNCIL: First Row; Megan Davis, Rose Marie Garcia, Cathy Suriano, Kristie Ostash, Lisa Kawamura. Pei Tsau, Cindy Nowin, Second Row; Casey Delorme, Claire Des Hosiers, Susan Weaver, Romy Schlecht, Laura Dropps, Melissa Fish, Robert J, Umstott. Third Row; Parwathi Paniker, Juii Palmer, Jennifer Massengale, Lydia McMillan, Anne Dewinter. Tracy Shapiro. Jeff Kiefer, Judith Molln, Koreen Johannesen, Joyce Meder. Fourth Row; Kevin Forfier, Bob West, Scott J. Sanders, Willis Perley John Kunesh, Ramon Garcia, Sharon Abele, Murray Dearmono, HONORS STUDENTS ASSOCIATION: First Row; Debra Nicastle, Julie White, Karen Baudouine, Kathrine Blomquist, Heather Brown, Laura Steigman, Karen Clark, Karen Sergeant. Second Row; Veronica Thomas, Clorinda Trujillo, Susan Huber, Lee Knight, Alan Macabuhay, Eric Edwards, Doug Kung, Frank Rodriguez. Third Row; Christy Knickey, Cathy Donohue, Jennifer Spiegel, Susan Pak, Kevin Powell, Essie Newhoff, Loriann Pollak, Carrie Fischbach. Fourth Row; Jennifer Snell, Kathy Lawson, Maureen Douglas, Samantha Moeschler, Sherri Irvin, Ari Schwartz, Kristin Plumlee, Tasha Altheide. Fifth Row; Jeremy Schneider, John J. Auvenshine, Nicole Sirota, Bryan Wilcox, Jeff Nelson, Jason Fowler, Jennifer Reid. 306 ORGANIZATIONS L ' :a- " T- " " ARIZONA AMBASSADORS: Front Row; Jean Hamilton, Alison OhI, Shari Farineau, Casey McCarthy, Greg Gossett, Brian Nagel, Irene Deleon, Anne Albrecht, Ann Marie Danhof. Second Row; Karen Larmour, Jessica Silvers, Mitchell Smith, Carrie Besnette, Barbara Benson, Kelly York, Maria Romo, Brandi Williams, Vanessa Fowler, Chrissy Levering, Ima Taylor, Patricia Palacio, Wen-Hsiang Lee, Aimee Disser. Third Row; Lori Higuera, Timothy A. Haskins, Bruce Wright, Diane M. Kocour, Zachary Rudman, Amy Scott, Dawn Gabriel, Lorry Lawritson, T.J. Kuhn, Frank Bedoya, Michelle Lilley, Micia Rusler, Josette Miko, Scotty Malm, Dan Muniz, Rob Handy. Fourth Row; Danielle Pond, Karia Kisiel, Katra Vanhulle, Laura Toncheff, Nancy Berg, Melody Kessler, Karen Cagle, Jenni Baum, Diane Toy, Janelle Gordon, Cheryl Dunn, Ann-Marie Chichilly. ORGANIZATIONS 307 308 ORGANIZATIONS K4 Campus Students Association OFF CAMPUS STU- DENT ASSOCIATION: Front Row; Jared Smith, Keri Franklin, Marci Fin- german, Sharyl Rodgers, Cindy Lancaster, Joseph Blohm. Second Row; David IVIayhall, Colin Mil- ler, Shawn Fransen, Don Crodle, Rosemarie Jones, Chris Taleck, Meg Basile, Jason Auvenshine, Lori Little, LoAnne Stone, Pam Perry-Advisor. ORGANIZATIONS 309 AFRICAN AMERICAN STUDENT ALLIANCE: In Order of Appearance; Nancy Chevalier, Daniel Chevalier, Danielle Griffin, Michealla Hasan, Natalie Logan, Tracy Willis, Tonya R. Morrison, Mari C. Gill, Apphia V. Moses, Joy Carter, Malikah Shakir, Leigh Riley, Jennifer Alexander, Mark D. Stevens, Erica A. Baird, Cherri P. McCall, Giloh P. Morgan, Traci Williams, Stacy Carter, Chad Davis, Tracy Svi ain, Samuel Ambaye, Michael Blumeris, Efram Ware, Imani Sanders, Bask Makhudu, Lavelle Brown, Darnell Strayhorn, Brian Ballou, Ron Clayton, Jim Hummel, Steve Wilhite VENEZUALAN CLUB AND FRIENDS: Front Row; Soraya Jolley, Nora Arvizu, Rhayza Jolley, Juan Valera, Marlene Jolley, Rosa Coronado, Ricardo Hinds, Macki Romero, Samuel Romero. Second Row; Francisco Melero, Marco Falcon, Wuifremundo Montilla, Mariza Leon, Fernando Tortolero, Maria Eugenia Hinds. V zj!t6iftn 310 ORGANIZATIONS II i i r .. ' T .£ f PT yfl ■ 1 " f ' V W w TlM: i i 3i r j 1 V T - ' M w - -.. , f 1 i African American » Student . Uliance CAMP WILDCAT: Front Row; Michelle Samplin, Marc Heiser. Second Row; Not named, Nicole Dandrea, Nancy Alson, Jenny Leonard, Not named, Not Named, Stacy Plaster, Rosemarie Jones, Allyson Schifaro. Third Row; Lauren Bobbie Sauter, Carolyn Luedtke, Heather Wochos, Not Named, Jean Corley, Rebecca Page, Anne Suzuki, Not Named, Not Named, Diane Lujan. Fourth Named, Lisa Schulthers, Not Named, Shannon Kiger, Stephanie Verderame, Angie Combs, Eddie, Darren Finneral, Jay Verkamp, Sandy Hopkins, Not Named, Nicky Hoffman, Not Named, Not Named, Jennifer Davis, Dave Schneider. Fifth Oppenheimer, Claudia Peck, Ashcraft, Burke Albelda, Harry Disk, Greg Markee, David Besnette, Craig Pozner, Cindy Elliott, ' Not Named. ' Not Pictured; Rachel Saull, Rachel Kelman, Larra Clark, Jenny Camp Wildcat ORGANIZATIONS 311 o R G A N I Z A T I O S PHRATERES ACTIVES: Front Row; Lea Marquez Anna Rotondo, Tricia Clark, Jenny Spring. Jennifer Wirtz, Annette Spychalski, Andrea Levin. Elisa Linovitz, Tammi Eyer. Second Row; Juli Martan Amy Johnston, Amy Abdai, Michelle DesRosier Cindy Regens, Alicia Snow, Stephanie Warin, Margaret Barlow, Maureen Shea, Valerie Givens, Kelly Treece. Third Row; Scharonne Ericksen, Michele C, Davila, Jamie Leverant, Eurica Billinger, Bella Nguyen, Joan Alday, Lou Rios, Julie Chang, Janice Augenbaugh, Amy Pederson, Tracy Halbert Fourth Row; Kristine Marsh, Danielle Rusiecki, Pamela Kay, Julie Glennon, Robin Olson, Erica Raden. Chandra Maichel, Lara Thornton, Claudia Kaplan. STUDENT UNION ACTIVITY BOARD: Front Row; Lani MacCormick, Paula Dedder, Sangeeta Mishra Randall Freedman. Back Row; Billy B. Bishop, Jim Drnek, Brad Lancaster, Shaheen Mufti, Tonya 312 ORGANIZATIONS PHRATERES PLEDGES: Front Row; Joshua Villareal, Todd Brozek, Gayla McGraham, Christine Jones, Mary McCarthy, Leigh Riley, Erin Kim, Liesa Peng, Michelle Petrash, Sandie Hopkin, Tracy Reed, Andrew Callief. Second Row; DIna Jones, Claudlne Rousseau, Kim Petting, Jane Hinkley, April Jepe, Staci Kyilus, Racheal Kelman, Anna Somerville, Ann Barlow, Pat Giblault, Julie Bryemann, Liane Lockwood, Sabrina Ongaw. Third Row; Lia Noyes, Colleen Small, Bess Rubin, Tammi Kulp, Alicia Kohner, Lauren Canter, Wendy Chase, Carolyn Linoritz, Ana Ma, Kerryn Sherry, Deborah Hebert, Carrin Collins Fowl, Theresa Habra, Elena Vournas. Fourth Row; Ed Sutomayer, Maria Buznella, Amy Brown, Darlene Schouten, Kittz Bogg, Kathleen Penttinen, Mike Hanna, Kim Rohrbacker, Victoria Knobei, Steve Baker, Jud Plapp, Kevin Woon, Kristina Knapp, Stephanie Kirl, Dolen Olson. ORGANIZATIONS 313 G A N I Z A T I O N S BPA STUDENT COUNCIL: Front Row; Shelia Apodaca, Wendy Chase, Paul Bigbee, Chuck Breen. Robert Atwell, Second Row; Robert Edwards, Rudy Stardust, Steve Helm, Jeff Mitchell, Larry Popkin. Thrid Row; Charles Speer, Amy Jee, Debbie Jacobs, Irina Lewis, Timothy Frank, Debbie Frank. FASHION DIMENSIONS CLUB: Front Row; Jill Wollpert, Kendra Bock, Lynn Skinner, Vicky de Rideer, Prof. Jessica Lazarus, Amelia Zapperoli, Joey Lowther, Nicky Williams, Jodi Klitch. Second Row; Irma Morales, Pam Wainman, Kelley Wardell, Julie Stumpf, Mane Smith, Patty Massrock, Sheri Merril, Traoi Arrotta, Jayme Nielsen Third Row; Melissa Valdea, Stefvanie Fairchild, Suzi Finney. Jacquline Knotts, Betina Guerrero, Heather Moore, Erin Grove Karen Crowley. Fourth Row; Pamela N. Marcus, Sani Green, Tina Bommarito, Linette Pavlicek, Diane Cote ' , Kim Black Melissa Stoltz. BPA Efuderit Council 314 ORGANIZATIONS ORGANIZATIONS 315 316 ORGANIZATIONS ORGANIZATIONS 317 ARIZONA STUDENT PAGANS: Front Row; Nancy Alice, James Winburn, Wind, Ariana White Hart, Na dia. Back Row; Dan Crowell, Delia Morgan, Joseph Derer Schultz, Dana B. Masters, Frater Janaka, Kim Fuller. COLLEGE REPUBLICANS: First Row; John R Corderman, Karl E. Scdudder, Brent T. Eikmeier, Michele Asslebergs. Second Row; Michael Leshowitz, Kevin Michael Dutka, Melissa Mullenex, Daniel Gilliam, Jason Fenner, Terry Ratliff, Tom Gilliam. Third Row; Joanne Kirmse, Jessica Northey, Joseph Vigil, Neil Ghezzar, Mamie Miller, Russel Ballard. 318 ORGANIZATIONS f§ ' ±Jk v. COXA) ' CU wsiesses HOSTS HOSTESSES: Front Row; Lara Hansel, Wendy Carpenter, Elizabeth Baird, Stephanie Warin, Lisa Cohen, Heather Stradtman, Amber Hanlin, Kelly Courter, Bob Gain. Second Row; Pia Pialorsi, Jean Hamilton, Stacey Huizdos, Susan Monahan, Chris Mulholland, Jen Smith, Barbara Benson, Jessica Alandia. Third Row; Shane M. Lopez, Peter DeMangus, Gina Bowman, Tom Alexander, Kelly Gauger, Pamela Otte, Christopher Avery, Jackie Johnstone, Pat Otte, Jimmy Celaya. Back Row; Jill Mundinger, Kim Grace, Casey McCarthy, Nancy Jorgenson, Tori Leatherman, Theresa Mansour ORGANIZATIONS 319 o R G A N I Z A T I O N S MINERAL ECONOMICS STUDENT SOCIETY: Front Row; Qreta Orris, Mike F. Wilson, William Blacutt, Michael Stanley, Thierno Sow. Back Row; Karl Tsuji, Tlanchi Wang, Maria Virdis. CHAIN GANG: Front Row; Toury Albanese, Cale Knope, Ben Kunde, Eric Jones, Scott Remington, Garth Olson. Second Row; Darius Modezzi, Tina Kwasnica, Jeff Jackson, Becky Bell, Ruth Grumbling, Kori Singleton, Scott Weiss. Thrid Row; J m Cnota, Paul Klute, Pam Otte, Trina Camilletti, Judy Lee, Dan Adams, Kevin Freitas. Back Row; Mike Low (advisor), Mark Sonnewklar, Mike Kenndey, Peter Barrett, Kevin Newman, Mark Strasser, John O ' Dowd. 320 ORGANIZATIONS ir I T Bobcats SeKior Honorary ORGANIZATIONS 321 322 DIVISION PICTURE YOURSELF 323 324 PICTURE YOURSELF PICTURE YOURSELF 325 326 PICTURE YOURSELF PICTURE YOURSELF 327 328 PICTURE YOURSELF PICTURE YOURSELF 329 330 PICTURE YOURSELF PICTURE YOURSELF 331 =M 332 DIVISION - 1 BIB I -Jl ■1 kS 1 ri i . i i X. | 9H Buildings 333 334 ARIZONA BUILDINGS STUDENT HEALTH CENTER 335 ?! ' f , , . ; =r 336 ARIZONA BUILDINGS ARIZONA STADIUM 337 • 1 mw T T m. Ki wammm m hM . ». it.. . ' m- m j m U ' «. m ii?5Pf ' 338 ARIZONA BUILDINGS ! UNIVERSITY LIBRARY AT NIGHT 339 340 ARIZONA BUILDINGS GOULD-SIMPSON 341 aaasi j 342 ARIZONA BUILDINGS ;- ' ' l . ■m. . Greg Berg KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA 343 344 ARIZONA BUILDINGS 1.1 ROBERT L. NUGENT 345 346 ARIZONA BUILDINGS Ill m iss sH ..-— - - . . Greg Berg MARICOPA HALL 347 348 ARIZONA BUILDINGS Ivi i k3Bk NEW LIFE SCIENCES 349 350 ARIZONA BUILDINGS MANZI-MOHAVE 351 352 ARIZONA BUILDINGS COCHISE HALL 353 354 ARIZONA BUILDINGS iiiiffm- rmr a - H KIk fr |hH w m K ' ?r - ' - - STUDENT UNION 355 356 ARIZONA BUILDINGS STEWART OBSERVATORY 357 g si? 358 ARIZONA BUILDINGS ' ff?r- i ' CENTER FOR ENGLISH AS A SECOND LANGUAGE 359 360 ARIZONA BUILDINGS ARIZONA LIBRARY 361 362 ARIZONA BUILDINGS r Greg reig- THE MALL 363 364 ARIZONA BUILDINGS ADMINISTRATION 365 366 ARIZONA BUILDINGS % --S? . nm ' ' W- . liil ' Ki . s=5 rS? H ! n «l-r , - ; «?§ ' DELTA DELIA DELIA 367 : %1, $. j ' ' -J-l ' -- : ;: r- ' l :-...M: 1 1£S £l? 368 ARIZONA BUILDINGS LABORATORIES OF CHEMISTRY 369 370 ARIZONA BUILDINGS ARIZONA SIATE MUSEUM 371 372 ARIZONA BUILDINGS i UNIVERSITY BLVD. 373 Mr 374 DIVISION Vi J- 376 PORTRAITS 90 Mahmond Abdulrahi Engineering 90 Samir M. Abo-Issa Electrical Engineering 90 Hidayat Abubakar Systems Engineering 90 Matthew Adamson History Political Science 90 Kaushal K. Agrawal Electrical Engineering 90 Al-Zahir Ahmed Mechanical Engineering 90 Ziauddin Ahmed Electrical Engineering 90 Salleh Ahnuar Architecture 90 Fadeke Alukemi Aiyeleye Art Education 90 Adel Al-Bakri General Business 90 Salam Al-Mail Electrical Engineeri 90 Said S. Al-Said Accounting PORTRAITS 377 90 Kelli K. Armstrong Anthropology 90 Paul F. Arentz Political Science 90 Mohammed Basel Almasri Computer Engineering 90 Khalid Alrawahi 90 Abdullah Alshaizawi Geophysics 90 Maria Altimirano Journalism 90 Athena Amparano Spanish 90 Rene Anderson Anthropology 90 Robert And: Media Arts 90 Corinna Andrews Elementary Education 90 Stephanos Antoniages Computer Science 90 Karla R Ardon Rehabilitation 378 PORTRAITS 90 Tracy E. Becker Elementary Education PORTRAIT 379 380 PORTRAITS 90 Maria R. Bongiovi Elementary Education 90 Christina Bonner Political Science 90 Ghailene Bouali Civil Engineering 90 Fred P. Bourdelier Performance 90 Teresa Bradford Business Public Admin. 90 Carol Puckitt Brice Elementary Education 90 Chris E. Bridges MIS 90 David A. Britt Molecular Cellular Biology 90 Robert A. Brockman Psychology J-. 90 Dean L. Brooks 90 Wanda Lee Brown Criminal Justice 90 Christina Buckman Communication PORTRAITS 381 . 382 PORTRAITS PORTRAITS 383 90 Steven Dura Linguistics Ori 90 Deborah A. Earl Account! 90 Sergio A. Enriquez Mechanical Engineering 90 Jenny Epstein Psychology 90 Reyes Raymond Espinozn Political Science c f W Wf ' -ivk lBJiBfl O 384 PORTRAITS PORTRAITS 385 90 Zoe Forester Psychology 90 Karen J. Foster Secondary Education 90 Vanessa Fowler Communication 90 Jenny M. Friedman Nursing 90 Melissa Friedman Communication 90 Teresa L. Fritts Nursing 90 Dawn Gabriel Marketing 90 Virginia Dawn Gale Psychology 90 Nancy Gardner MIS 90 Gregory D. Gavel Nuclear Engineering 90 Stephanie Gentz Interior Design 90 Annabelle Gerendasy Psychology 386 PORTRAITS 90 Hneidi Ghassan Civil Engineering 90 Larry Glenn Agriculture Econoi 90 Steve Glover Mechanical Engineering 90 Jessica Goeller Linguistics Arabic 90 Wendy Ann Goldfishei Media Arts 90 Lisa Goldstein Media Arts 90 Debby A. Gomez-Rasadore Grad.-Col. of Law 90 Laura Gragg Radio Television 90 Robert M. Graham Art Education 90 Charles C. Gi Music Choral Edi 90 Patricia Griesel Elementary Education 90 Jill Marie Grzegorczyk PORTRAITS 387 , 90 Lora A. Guerrieri Accounting Finance 90 John C. Gyllenhaal Electrical Engineering 90 Theresa J. Habra 90 Mohamad S. Halimun System Industrial 90 Ligaya D. Hallford Nursing 90 Ngaide Hamidou 90 Alison Hamlet History Education 90 Amy Hanby Speech and Hearing 90 Britt M. Hansen General Business 90 Melissa Hayden General Studies 90 Maureen Hayes General Business 90 Radwan M. Hazime Mechanical Engineering 388 PORTRAITS PORTRAITS 389 390 PORTRAITS PORTRAITS 391 iSk 90 Mark H. Klink Journalism 90 Silvia Koch-Brown Psychology 90 Noriko Koike Accounting 90 Kurt F. Kredel Regional Development 90 Noel S. Kreidler Economics 90 Robin Kropp General Studies 90 James Charles Krutchen Industrial Engineering 90 Michael Kurinsky Studio Arts 90 Mitch Kurtz Communication 90 Choi Kwang-Sun Architecture 90 Lisa M. Lamontagne Psychology 90 Judith Ann Laplaca Molecular Cellular Biology 392 PORTRAITS 90 Darren J. Lazarus Fine Art 90 James P. Lazorka Finance 90 Gail Leber Elementary Edi 90 Denise B. Lefkowitz Political Science 90 Jamie Ruth Leverant Systems Engineering 90 Shirley Levinson Psychology 90 Susan A. Lewis Math Education 90 Caleb D. Libermore Political Science 90 Chuck Mang Lim Electrical Engineering 90 Sukianto H. Lim System Engineering 90 Calvin N. Liomark Psychology 90 Qadir Lodi Computer Engineering PORTRAITS 393 90 Kenneth Lofton Radio Television 90 Roy R. Lotrnx Studio Art 90 Najah Lukman Accounting 90 Kelly C. Lusk MIS OPS Mgmt 90 Patricia Lyons Rehabilitation 90 Richard Macintosh Accounting 90 Praful Madhani Electrical Engineering 90 Suzlyana Mahayuddin ACT MGMT Information 90 Alexandre N. Mai Electrical Engineering 90 Virginie L. Mandzella MIS 90 Jeffrey D. Markee Oriental Studies 90 Rosemary Marque Political Scienc 394 PORTRAITS 90 Jose A. Martialto Finance 90 Julie L. Martin Veterinary Science 90 Jon D. Marting Regional Development PORTRAITS 395 396 PORTRAITS PORTRAITS 397 90 Bruce P. Murchison Political Science 90 Scott Murray General Business 90 Wade E. Nafzger Finance 90 Elizabeth Nallin Accounting 90 Susan L. Nelson General Busi 90 Jennings D. Neylon MIS 90 Wai Ngo Electrical Engineering 90 Robyn D. Nicholson Accounting 90 David Ralph Nisembaum Civil Engineering 90 Lucinda C. Noriega English Literature 90 Teri L. Novak Geography 90 Margaret A. Nowak Architecture 398 PORTRAITS 90 Kevin O ' Grady Psychology 90 Kathleen O ' Shea Fine Arts 90 Susan Oleson Elementary Education 90 Yvonna P. Oliv Microbiology 90 Deborah J. Olson Radio Television 90 Tamara L. Orcutt Economics 90 Michael G. Ormand Chemical Engineering 90 Joyce Ann Orr Secondary Education 90 Regina C. Ortega Media Arts Production 90 Susan M. Owens MIS 90 Karl Edward Oxnam Marketing 90 Bobbi L. Padilla MIS PORTRAITS 399 (S 90 Kimberly L. Palmreuter Nursing 90 Tiffany L. Parish Psychology 90 Venas Patterson Graphic Design Illustration 90 Mark Paulson Marketing 90 Claudia S. Peck Communications 90 Cynthia Perkins French 90 William B. Peters Criminal Justice 90 Greg Petersen Psychology 90 Karie K. Peterson Communications 90 Jay R. Phillips Marketing 90 Velma D. Powell Political Science 90 Victor Profonoff Jr. Aerospace Engineering 400 PORTRAITS 90 Hemal V. Purohit Electrical Engineering 90 Scott Quail Systems Engineering 90 Leticia Quintana Microbiology Spanish 90 Francisco J. Quintero Electrical Engineering 90 Robyn Raab Musical Theatre 90 Scott A. Radtke Accounting Finance 90 Nancy Raj Psychology 90 Jody Ranus Nursing 90 Elaine L, Reah Marketing Economics 90 Patricia Ann Reardon Nursing 90 Raquel S. Redlin General Studies 90 Ronald Reece Political Science PORTRAITS 401 90 Cherilyn Marie Reed Graphic Design 90 Peter Reeves Media Arts 90 April E. Reid Drama Education 90 Julie Reigelsberger Art History 90 Carol Rexhouse Interior Design 90 Diane Stephanie Rivera Communications Marketing 90 Sheila Roc Graphic Design 90 Dina M. Romero Choral Education 90 Carmen Roth German 90 Rudy Ruiz Accounting 90 Anne Marjorie Russell Child Development 90 Janet L. Rutledge Fashion Merchandising 402 PORTRAITS 90 Marta-Karin A. Sagastui Consumer Sti Fami 90 Luana F. Sainz Political Science 90 Jody L. Sanford Marketing 90 Katrina A. Sanford Russian Soviet Studies 90 Jeff Sargent Landscape Architecture 90 Thomas Sarratt Accounting 90 Mitushiro Sato Oriental Studies 90 Marco B. Sauledo Psychology 90 Danielle Caryl Schechter Communications 90 Neil A. Scherfer Media Arts 90 Stephanie A. Schindler Elementary Education 90 Darla L. Schmitzer Nursing PORTRAITS 403 90 William C. Sdiuiteman Architecture 90 Amy Jo Schultz Communications 90 Meryl P. Scolnik Media Arts 90 Tanya Amber Settle Mathmatics German 90 Tzvi N. Sharo Electrical Eng Computers 90 Jeannine M. Sharp Studio Art Illustrations 90 Rochelle Shearn General Studies 90 Mao-Rvin Shen Industrial Engineering 90 Suzi Shoemaker Political Sci Psychology 90 George G. Simbles Electrical Engineering 90 Leslie Skenderian General Business 404 PORTRAITS 90 Sandra M. Slama Nursing 90 Michael D. Smith Operations Management 90 Paige Smith Media Arts 90 Henry So Electrical Engineering 90 Marisela V. Soto Political Science 90 Stacey J. Spiegler Psychology 90 Brett Stallworth Psychology 90 James H. Stark Finance 90 Erica Stebbins Communications 90 Lana Stedman Plant Sciences 90 Andrew Stein Accounting Finance 90 Laura A. Stevens Media Arts PORTRAITS 405 • 90 Leslie Ann Stevens Psychology 90 Mark D. Stevens Media Arts 90 Kyle E. Stewart Marketing 90 Michael Stewart Accounting MIS 90 Heng-Yi Sun Accounting 90 Eric P. Sundstrc 90 Joe I. Sung Computer Engineering 90 Syedaboul R. Syedmohdnoor Accounting 90 Barnaby B. Tack Aerospace Engineering 90 Sieni Rene Tago General Business 90 Jonathan Tanner Rehabilitation 90 Ted Taylor English 406 PORTRAITS 90 Joseph A. Teixeira General Business 90 Kathleen M. Tempone Art Education 90 Jody R. Thomas Fashion Merchandising 90 Robert M. Thomas Psychology 90 Kimberly Thysell Elementary Education 90 Kiantara Tim Electrical Engineering 90 John Trohan Economics Japanese 90 Monte L. Ulmer Mathematics PORTRAITS 407 90 Young Yong Urn Economics 90 Linda L. Vance Child Development 90 Kristin Vol! Political Science 90 Syed Imran Waheed Agricultural Engineering 90 Stephanie A. Warin General Business 90 Terry Wasielewski Psychology 90 Christopher Weaver Political Science History 90 Lisa Whitehead French 90 Coralee Whitmer Psychology 90 Craig D. Wills Political Science 90 Richard Wilson Mechanical Engineering 408 PORTRAITS 90 Dennis R. Woo Sociology 90 Caroline M. Wood General Studies 90 Beth Wraga General Studies 90 Kenneth P. Wright Jr. Psychology 90 Maxwell V. Wry Media Arts 90 Jennifer Wu Computer Engineering 90 Muneef K. Yousef Mechanical Engineering PORTRAITS 409 410 PORTRAITS 91 Jennifer Cannon History 91 Randy L. Cordova Computer Engineering 91 Sharon Corralejo Political Science 91 Kelly Crandall 91 Brian Dehaan Astronomy Physics 91 Scott Di ' Biase Atmospheric Science 91 Aimee Disser General Studies 91 Steven Ebright Media Arts 91 Patrick Fenimore Media Arts 91 Tjoa-tan A. Frederico MIS 91 Melchizedec L. Garcia Medical Technology 91 Jacqueline Gomez-Rasadore Architecture PORTRAITS 411 412 PORTRAITS 91 Dewey Leitch Business 91 Robert A. Macejak Animal Sciences Scotty A. Malm terdisplinary Studies 91 Thomas M. Mangelsdorf Marketing 91 Leticia Marqu Political Science 91 Melissa McCullough Media Arts 91 Mike McQunid Fashion Merchandising 91 Carolina B. Nelson Public Health 91 Jeffrey J. Noppenberg Marketing 91 Hobart J. Paine Astronomy 91 Monica L. Pershall Interdisciplinary Science 91 Robert Peterson Criminal Justice PORTRAITS 413 91 Eddie Pongratz Architecture 91 Peggy Powell 91 Daniel Quinmtana 91 Kimberly Rohrbacher Pre-Pharmacy 91 Troy Rombough 91 Darlene Schouten Russian 91 Samuel Schwalb Media Arts 91 Adam J. Smith Pre-Pharmacv 91 Jennifer Spiegel Political Science 91 Rebecca Steffes Psychology Sociology 91 Daniel E. TinI Biochemi 414 PORTRAITS 91 Danise TouseuU Education 91 Caria Turner Secondary Educ Eng 91 Dirk M. Ulein Mechanical Engineering 91 Dawn Walton Psychology 91 Ernest Ward Mechanical Engineering 91 Scott Weber Journalism 91 Lee Wen-Wsiang Biochemistry 92 Kimberly Ainsworth 92 Jen Alexander Atmospheric Sciences 92 Kathie Anderson Interior Design 92 Nadim S. Barrage 92 Gregory Eugene Berg Classics Anthropology PORTRAITS 415 416 PORTRAITS 92 Jeffrey Cook Finance 92 Valerie Cramer Marketing 92 Damian Neil Cuffel Music Theory Comp 92 Jay Dawson Political Science 92 Maureen Douglas Engineering Math 92 Martha O. Escobar General Business 92 Greg Faust Communication 92 Cynthia M. Finne Psychology 92 Jason Fleisher Undeclared 92 Stephen Furlonge 92 Scott Gee Graphic Design PORTRAITS 417 418 PORTRAITS :.- ,1 . ' -.-t.-:- . hi ijk k ' i t,dtM kS 92 Steven W. Jones 92 Heather Kaplan 92 Charles Koehn Economics 92 Stephen M. Langlois 92 David A. Lattanzio Jr. 92 Joseph Paul Lee General Business 92 Kathleen Levenson 92 Velia Leybas Psychology 92 Maricruz Maldonado 92 Sharon Marconi MCB 92 Nadine Marin 92 Lea Marquez Marketing PORTRAITS 419 92 Kelly Marrapodi Elementary Education 92 Tricia Marrapodi History Education 92 Robert McKercher Journalism 92 Thelma Mendez 92 Allison R. Moore Pre-Pharmacy 92 Heather L. Moore Fashion Merchandise 92 Robin J. Olson 92 Donald Pierce Jr Political Science 92 Barrie Pitts Undecided 92 Paul C. Resch 92 Jennifer Robinson MIS 92 David M. Rodriguez Secondary Education 420 PORTRAITS 92 William A. Safield Electrical Engineering 92 Brice Samuel Communication 92 Michael S. Scherotter 92 Michael L. Schultz Mechanical Engineering 92 Jeff D. Sever Mechanical Engineering 92 Heather Severson 92 Steven R. Shaff Business 92 Scott Shamblott Pre-Dentistry 92 Rebecca L. Shearrow Pre-Pharmacy 92 Carolyn Sullivan Communication 92 Douglas D. Tepper 92 Debbie Thelander PORTRAITS 421 422 PORTRAITS 93 Jennifer Babat Undecided 93 Cherelynn Baker Marketing 93 Ann Barlow Engineering 93 Kathi Bowser Architecture 93 Muniqui Briggs Undecided 93 Jenny B. Brink Music Education 93 Andrea Brown Pbvchology 93 Scott Brutsche MIS 93 Adriana Caponi Business 93 Lesley Crandall Business 93 Arlinda J. Cruz PORTRAITS 423 93 Elizabeth Garate Criminal Justice 93 Noelle Gonsalves Nutritional Science 93 M. Robert Goozee Atmospheric Sciences 93 Deborah Greene 93 Christopher Haase L__ l |j|v r M ■ ' J? « 1 i 1 g. ly 424 PORTRAITS PORTRAITS 425 01 i 93 Andrew Moriarty 93 Heather Muenstermann Photography 93 Anwartbaig Muhammed Soil Water Science 93 Porter O ' Doherty Business 93 Karen Parks 93 Ariana May Raines Political Science 93 Dawn Ranus 93 W. Walker Royall 93 Vicky-Lynn Russell Education 93 Angle Sandoval Business 93 Nina Shackleton Architecture 93 Justine Shaw Anthropology 426 PORTRAITS 93 Rachel Jennifer Smith 93 Stephanie Smith Astronomy 93 Sheril Stuhr 93 Gino Tavernaro 93 Sam Tekien 93 Wendy Thoreson 93 John Tillema Physics Astronomy 93 Jeffrey P. Troutman Media Arts 93 Jennie Tweet 93 Angela Ulibarra 93 Larry Vanquathem Business Administration 93 Steve Warner Fine Arts PORTRAITS 427 428 PORTRAITS PORTRAITS 429 ' ames, names and more names. At times it seemed as if that is vvxicit all students were treated as. And once in awhile, you were treated as a number, most likely your student identification number. Student names ranged from AABERG to ZYLSTRA, and fell al- most anywhere in-between. All types of names and the cultural aspects they held were prevalent all throughout the university system. Whether you looked in administra- tion, in any college, in any building, or even any classroom you could always find someone with an un- usual or interesting name that meant something different to each of the individuals who sported it. • Patrick J. Fenimore University officials declined to request a change to the new " A " on the scoreboard considering it was a dona- tion. Photo by BRICE SAMUEL 430 DIVISION TIME Om LEFT iBPnni " m ARIZONA Al 77 ' Abbruscato, Thomas 300 Abd ullah, Mariani 376 Abdulrahman, Mahmond Abdulrahman, Mahmond Abdulrahman, Mahmond Abo-Issa, Samir M. 377 Aboloff, Molly 298 Abubakar, Hidayat 377 Adam, Corrine 299 Adamson, Matthew 377 Adamson, Matt 244 Addis, Nancy 299 AFRICAN AMERICAN ALLIANCE 310 Agrawal, Kaushal K. 377 Ahmed, Ziauddin 377 Ahmed, Al-Zahir 377 Ahnuar, Salleh 377 Aiyeleye, Fadeke Oludemi 377 Al Rawahi, Khalid 378 Al-Bakri, Adel 377 Al-Mail, Salam 377 Al-Said, Said S 377 Alexander, Zeno 67 Almasri, Mohammad Basel 378 Alper, Amy 299 ALPHA DELTA PI 269 ALPHA PHI 276 ALPHA KAPPA LAMBDA 275 ALPHA OMICRON PI 273 ALPHA CHI OMEGA 268 ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA 274 ■ ' ALPHA GAMMA RHO 272 ALPHA EPSILON PHI 270 ALPHA TAU OMEGA 277 ALPHA EPSILON PI 271 Alshaizawi, Abdullah 378 Altamirano, Maria 378 AMERICAN NUCLEAR SOCIETY 317 AMERICAN MARKETING ASSOCIATION 315 Amparano, Athena 378 Anagnopoulos, John 301 Anderson, Rene 378 Anderson, Chaton 122 Anderson, Trev 80 Andrew, Robert 378 Andrews, Corinna 378 Anger, Pat 301 Antoniages, Stephanos 378 Ardon, Karla R 378 Arentz, Paul 378 ARIZONA STIDLN t ' PAGANS 318 ARIZONA 8th FLOOR 237 A 5th FLOOR 237 6th FLOOR 236 4th FLOOR 2 ARIZONA 7th FLOOR 2 Armstrong, Kim 2 59 ' Armstrong, Kelli K. 378 Arnell, Robyn L. 379 Ascher, Robert 122 Ashby Billy C. Jr. 379 Ashton, Jeffs Atherton, Josh 234 ttkinson, John 301 Norma Angelica 379 i, Hadi 379 Jl Babot, Jennifer 298 Bader, Todd M. 379 Balfour, Kevin 300 Barber, Tracy L. 379 Barkin, Stacie 298 Barkin, Wendy 298 Barkin, Amy 298 Barlow, Susan 379 Barnett, Clayton 379 Baron, Jennifer 299 Barrage, Bassem S. 379 Bates, Michael 64 Bavirisetty Rambabu 379 Becker, Berth Ann 379 Becker, Tracy E. 379 Behrens, Lark 380 Benjamin, Jim 301 Bennett, Whitney J. 380 Bentzen, Liz 226 Beres, Lex James 380 Berg, Greg 322 Berg, Nancy 380 Bergan, Alison 298 Bergdolt, Sharon 380 Berger, Brenna 299 Berman, Jodi 380 Berry Phil 380 Berry, Bridgette 299 Bertocchi, Tracey 2 99 Besnette, Carrie A. 380 Bess, Raul 380 Bierner, Lara 298 BILLMAN 257 Blanco, Steven S. 380 Blatt, Tracy 380 Blaugrund, Leah 298 Block, Jeff 238, 2 7 BLUE KEY NATfONAl ciEr lenior Honorary 321 Bokhamseen, Y A. 380 Bongiovi, Maria R. 381 Bonner, Christina 381 Botvimck, Jori 298 Bouali, Ghailene 381 .urdelier, Fred R 381 Bowley Shad 300 Boxler, Nina 299 Bradford, Teresa 381 Brandom, John 67 Brannon, Jonathan 30( Braun, Beth 298J Irice, Carol Put Bridges, Chris E. 381 Briones, Maria 299 Britt, David A. 381 Brockman, Robert A. 381 Brooks, Scott 301 Brooks, Dean L. 381 Brown, Jen 299 Brown, Wanda Lee 381 Bruno, Chris 259 Bruno, Matthew 259 Buchroeder, Susan 122 Buckley, Tawny 225 Buckley, Tawny 255 Buckman, Christina 381 Bulitta, James 232 Bullock, Janey L. 382 Burgess, Peter 382 Busaldua, Anna 101 Butterworth, Chris 300 Calhoun, Michael E. 382 CAMP WILDCAT 311 Caniglia, Jerry 301 Carico, Diane R. 382 Carlson, Linda 299 Carlson, Cynthia 168 Carroll, Stephen 238 Carter, Todd 116 Carter, Tidd 117 Gartner, Thomas Neil 382 432 INDEX Cartwright, Tina 299 Cartwright, Angela 382 Case, Darren 67 Ceizyk, David P. 382 2 CENTER 244 3 CEN PER 244 Cesvet, Munique 299 Chadban, Ayman 376 Chain Ciang 320 Chalk, Phoebe T. 382 Chandler, Joe 300 Charanek, Mi K. 382 Chasin, Cindy 298 1 Chernett, Cindy 2 Cheses, Shelby 298 " Cheses, Emmie 298 Cheung, Yu 382 CHI OMEGA 278 r Chiappella, Shawna 2 Chihung, Sin 382 3sed, Stacey 298 CIRCLE K CLUB 316 Clark, Peter B. 382 Click, James 301 Clinard, Donna 299 COCHISE 240 COCONINO 3rd FLOOR 241 rCOCONINO 1st FLOOR 241 ICOCONINO 2nd FLOOR 241 I Coffee, Heather 299 I Coghill, Clint 301 f Cogley, Catherine 255 Cohen, David 301 Cohen, Allison 298 Cohen, Adrienne 298 COLLEGE REPUBLICANS 318 CoUon, Kate 299 Colson , Kristi 70,73 Combs, Caylin 70 COMIC CLUB 308 Considine, Patti 299 Cook, Anthony 126,127 Cooper, Lisa 298 Cooper, Rick 300 Coperland, Pat 300 Copyak, Robert E. 383 CORONADO 242 Cosmas, Jamie 299 Cosovich, Peter 383 Cota, Clarissa 299 Cotton, John O. 383 Courson, Dee Dee 299 Covington, Tatiana 383 Cox, Alan 383 Cramer, Valeri 298 Cruz, Maria D. 383 Culver, David 300 Culy, ' Iracie L. 383 Cummings, Sheri L 383 Curtis, Tom 301 Dando, Gerard J. 383 Daniel, Darren 301 David, Brian 102 Davidson, Leslie 298 Davis, Marc 79 Davis, Shane 300 Davis, Michael A. 383 Davis, Claude N. 383 Davis, Marc 79 Dawes, Bill 300 Dawson, Jennifer ' ig? Deckel, Eli 384 Deines, Greg 300 Delaney, Damian 300 Delshad, Michelle 298 DELTA CHI 279 DELTA TAU DELTA 282 DELTA DELTA DELTA 280 DELTA GAMMA 281 Demer, Daniel G. 384 Depasquale, Jill 384 Desser, Lori 298 Devito, Matthew 384 Dewey, Wendy L. 384 Dick, Sarah 299 Dimerman, Aimee 298 Dinh, Trang 258 Dobson, Lisa 299 Dombrowski, Mark 301 Domini, Keith 300 Doney, Jessica 299 Doucette, Michael 301 Dredge, Kathleen E. 384 Drew, Alex 301 Druss, Lissa 299 Duberstein, Leslie 384 Duran, Steven 384 Early, Deborah A. 384 2 EAST 244 3 EAST 244 Eaton, Gregory 301 Ebert, Barbara 122 ;, Tracy 299 299 298 [avid 65 ael 376 Sean 126,127 ;rgio A. 384 Epstein, Jenny 384 Erb, Larissa 299 Ernstein, Julie 298 Espinoza, Reyes Raymond 384 Estus, Marty 300 Evans, Johnathan Chris 385 i, Garrett 300 Evans, Brad K. 385 Fahad, Al-Raisi 385 Faigus, Mike 301 Falk, Missy 298 Farah, Karam 385 Fares, Tim 172 FASHION DIMENSIONS CLUB 314 Faust, Greg 375 Felt, Clare 385 Feldgus, Amy 298 Felix-Holt, Maria G. 385 irry, Vickie Lee 385 ■ttig, Kimberly 234 ' iFiccaglia, Matt 247 Fictl, Erin 299 Fierros, Lupe M. 385 Fischer, Jeanyne 385 Fisher, Jennifer 299 Fisher, Hugh Edward 385 Fisher, Lisa 299 Feng, Tom 385 Fontana, Eulalia 385 Forester, Zoe 386 Forkan, Joe 153 Foster, Karen J. 386 Fowler, Ryan 300 Fowler, Vanessa 386 FrankelMelissa 298 Fredericks, Sue 299 Freeman, Shari 298 Friedman, Leslee 299 Friedman, Melissa 386 Friedman, Jenny M. 386 Friedrichs, Beth 299 Fritts, Teresa L. 386 Fromm, Ann 298 Furvk, Jim 81 Gable, Scott 300 Gabriel Dawn 386 Gale, Virginia Dawn 386 Gamberg, Jill 299 GAMMA PHI BETA 283 Gardner, Nancy 386 Gauthier, Kristin 96 Gavel, Gregory D. 386 Gentz, Stephanie 386 George, Dan 238 Gerhart, Shannon 299 Gerndasy, Annabelle 386 Gershon, Jennifer 298 Gestrab, Kyle 233 Getlinger, Laurie 299 Ghassan, Hneidi 387 GILA 3rd FLOOR 243 GILA 1st FLOOR 243 GILA 2nd FLOOR 243 Gimple, Scott 418 Ginsberg, Jay 301 Glenn, Larry 387 Glomb, Andrzej J. 376 Glover, Steve 387 Goeller, Jessica 387 i Gold, Lisa 298 - Goldfisher, Wendy Ann 387 Goldstein, Lisa 387 Gomez-Rassadore, Debby A. 387 Gonazales, Dionne 250 Goode, Roger 376 Gorman, Brian 301 Goss, Lori 298 Gotcher, Mark 418 Gragg, Laura 387 Graham, Robert M. 387 Gray, Laura 299 Green, Shari 298 Greenfield, Taya 298 Greenlee, Charles C. 387 Greer, Chanda 299 Greer, Chanda 299 Griesel, Patricia 387 Griffin, James T. 418 Groff, Michaelle 299 Groth, Mary 418 HHabra, Theresa J. 388 Hackett, Allyson 298 Hagerty, Lara 299 Hahn, Jenny 299 Halimun, Mohamad S. 388 HalkiaS; James 301 Hall, Stephanie 299 Hall, Kim 299 Hallford, Ligaya D. 388 Halvorson, Mike 301 Hamidou, Ngaide 388 Hamlet, Alison 388 Hampton, Laura 243 Han y 388 Handler, Stephanie 298 Hannesson, Sarah 299 Hanrahan, Steve 260 Hansen, Britt M. 388 Haqeman, Mette 77 Harbick, Lisa 299 Harder, Darcy 299 Harliss, Hilary 299 Harris, Tim 301 Harter, Mike 173 Hauser, Mike 418 Haverland, Darick 418 Hayden, Melissa 388 Hayes, Maureen 388 Hazime, Radwan M. 388 Healy, Steven 389 Hebert, Deborah 225 Heinig, Brian 122 Heiss, Beau 299 Held, Jeff 389 Helmke, Matthew D. 418 Herron, Doug 79 Herron, Dwain B. 418 Hershman, Kim 298 Higgins, Jennifer 299 Hill, Elizabeth A. 122 Hill, Elizabeth A. 389 Hillman, Michael 389 Hilverda, Arlette 389 Hinrichs, Lenna Marie 389 Hodgeman, Tracy D. 389 Hoff, Ryan 300 Hoffman, Shellie 299 Hogle, Andrew 418 Holbrook, Shannon 299 Holley, Christy 389 Holthaus, Don. L 389 Honore, John 300 Honors Students Associ; HCWT46 HOST HOSTESSES 319 Hough, Vanessa Marie 389 House, Claudia K. 389 Hrenecin, Michael J. 389 Hubbard, Marlene 52 Hubbard, Marlene 52 Huerta, Jennifer 299 Huizdos, Michelle 390 Huizdos, Michelle 122 Humphreys, Dana 299 Hurst, Debbie 298 .Hutcherson, Laura M. 390 itchinson, Stephen M 390 Hutter, Cathy 299 Imus, Ron 390 Imwalle, Brian 301 Irving, Ben D. 390 Ito, Marie 299 Iversen, Gordon C. 390 Iwasaki, John T. 390 Jacoway, Leslie 299 Jadnan, Adel 390 Jaffe, Samantha 298 Jarmusch, Kirsten 299 Jaster, Peggie 390 Jensen, Tim 301 John, Paul S. 390 Johnson, Barry 93 Jones, Shelley E 390 Jones, Tricia 298 Jones, Cathy L. 390 Jones, Leslie 299 Jones, Julie 97 Jones, Ordell 122 Joseph, Gillian 299 Julander, Matt 301 Julien, Michelle 298 Kalabus, Christopher 391 Kaliher, Michael 391 KAPPA SIGMA 287 KAI ' PA ALPHA PSI KAPPA ALPHA 284 KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA 288 KAPPA ALPHA THETA 286 Karp, William III 301 Knsbeer, Amber 391 Katie h, Kathy 17( Kato, Kaoru 376 Kato, Kaoru 391 Kato, Imad Z. 391 Kellerman, Steven W. 391 Kelli ' x; Mitchell 391 Kelley, Mary 122 Kenoke, Alan 225 Kerb Stephanie 244 Kesbler, Melody 298 Khodr, Hazim M. 391 Kibsey Kevin 391 Kiner, Daena 70 Kintrk, John 301 Kinney, Jeanne 376 Kinnie, Marilyn 391 Kirst, Kristin 299 Kisby Kevin 260 Klepzig, Kelley R. 391 Klink, Mark H. 392 Knapik, Andy 116 Knobel, Victoria 225 Kobriger, Lori 299 Koch, Martina 17, 76 Koch-Brown, Silvia 392 Kohl, Lisa 30 Kohl, Lisa 30 Koike, Noriko 392 Kopycienki, Dan 301 Kort, Rob 301 Kovak, Kari 299 Kownig, Donna 299 Kramer, Stephen 300 Kredel, Kurt F. 392 Kreidler, Noel S. 392 Kriedler, Noel 122 Kropp, Robin 392 Krupp, Mitch 74 Krutchen, James Charles 392 Kuhn, Fletcher 300 Kurinsky Michael 392 Kurtz, Mitch 392 Kurtzman, Tracey 247 tgne, Laplace, Judith Ann Larmour, Karen 299 Lauer, Matt 301 Lazarus, Darren J. 393 .azorka, James P. 393 iLeBter, Gail 393 Lebitetz, Jill 298 Leeds, Lindsey 298 Lefkowitz, Denise B. 393 Legaspi, Lee 257 Leiker, Kretice 299 Lemieux, Jeff 301 Lenner; Merris 298 ;entz, Lawrence 301 Lerch, Jodie 299 Lerch, Michael 300 Lerner, Lori 298 Lett, Hilary 299 Leverant, Jamie Ruth 393 Levine, Cory 299 Levinson, Shirley 393 Levitt, Craig 301 Levy, Nancy 298 Lewis, Susan A. 393 Liberatore, Paul 301 Libermore, Caleb D. 393 Lim, Chuck Mang 393 Lim, Sukianto H. 393 Lindblad, Carl 300 Liomark, Calvin N. 393 Lodi, Qadir 393 Loeball, Dennis 300 Lofton, Kenneth 394 Lopez, lovannna 23 Lopez, lovanna 23 Lotrnx, Roy R. 394 Lowe, Elliot 300 Lukman, Najah 394 Lusk, Kelly C. 394 Lynch, Shannon 299 Lyons, Patricia 394 Lytle, Andy 301 M MacDonald, Joseph 301 Macintosh, Richard 394 Madhani, Praful 394 Mahayuddin, Suzlyana 394 Mahoney, Tim 301 Mai, Alexandre N. 394 Coleman 300 rVirginie L. 394 ith FLOOR 251 OR 251 NZI 3rd FLOOR 251 ■dith 298 MargolisTSusan 298 MARICOPA 2nd FLOOR 247 MARICOPA 1st FLOOR 247 MARICOPA 3rd FLOOR 247 Marino, Stacy 298 Marinovich, Todd 66 Markee, Jeffrey D. 394 Marks, Jennifer 298 Marquez, Rosemary 394 Martialto, Jose A. 395 Martin, Julie L. 395 Martin, Cliff 230 Marting, Jon D. 395 Marvel, Kevin 395 Marwan, Aiche 395 Mason, Robin 298 Matteoni, Jim 395 Mavinga, Noel 395 Mawas, Oula Assaad 395 Mazariah, Abdul Majid 395 Mazon, Todd 301 McBride, Ron 63, 64 McCune, Mark 395 McFarlin, Kat 122 McGibben, Kevin 301 McGill, Reggie 65 McGrath, Sean 418 McKecknie, Leslie 299 McKenna, Kelly 122 McKerchen, Robert 244 McKnight, James 395 McKnight, Molly 299 McMain, Lilu 298 McManus, Stephen 395 McNary, Beth Ann 299 McNeil, Michelle 396 McWilliams, Maria E. 396 Meany, Debbie 298 Meenan, Kristy 299 Meier, Bob 122 Mellon, Colin 396 Mendez, Gary Brian 396 Meneses Maritza A. 396 Meschberger, Tracey 299 Methot, Barbara A. 396 Meyers, Matthew J. 396 Meyers, Cara A. 396 Meyeson, Julie 298 Micka, Charles 245 Micsion, Kristen 101 Miller, Stephanie L. 396 Miller, Michelle 299 Miller, Paul J. 396 Miller, Brian J. 396 Miller, Sammie Jane B. 396 Millstein, Adan 301 Mineral Economics Student Society 320 Mockbee, Jeffrey D. 376 MOHAVE 3rd FLOOR 251 MOHAVE 2nd FLOOR 251 MOHAVE 4th FLOOR 251 MOHAVE 5th FLOOR 251 Moloff, Lisa 298 Morden, Cheri 299 Morgan, Mike 301 Morris, Melissa 299 Morris, Matt 301 Morrison, Brett 300 Morrow, Taylor 298 Morse, Lesa 298 Moskowitz, Carolyn 298 Mott, Sarah 299 Muehlebach, Matt 86 MuUer, Michelle 299 Murphy, Darlene 299 Murphy, Kerri 299 Murphy, Cheryl 170 N N., Palani 233 NAVAJO 2nd FLOOR 252 NAVAJO 1st FLOOR 252 NAVAJO 2u FLOOR 252 NAVAJO 3rd FLOOR 252 Navarossa, Ringo 74 Navarro, Lisa 29 Navarro, Lisa 29 Nebenzahl, Rachel 298 Nelson, Jon 301 Nelson, Charles 301 Newn an, Tom 301 Nicks, Tony 259 Nies, John 64 Nolen, Peter 300 Nwuenschwander, TuUi 299 OFF CAMPUS STUDENT ASSOCIATION 309 Peter Katie 299 Peters, Terri 68 Petullo, Steve 300 Petullo, Scott 300 PHI SIGMA KAPPA 292 PHI DELTA THETA 290 PHI GAMMA DELTA 291 Phillips, Pat 257 PHRATERE PLEDGES 313 PHRATERES ACTIVES 3i; PI BETA PHI 293 PI DELTA THETA 290 PI KAPPA ALPHA 294 PINAL 4th FLOOR 253 PINAL 3rd FLOOR 253 PINAL 2nd FLOOR 253 Pitel, Josh 234 Polk, Jennifer 299 Pongratz, Eddie 414 Poynton, John 122 Price, Dani 299 Price, Zoey 225 Pries, Michael 300 Prosser. Jason 301 Purington, Diane 299 Putman, Michelle 299 Quis, Steve 300 Reade, Danielle 298 Redondo, Darren 300 Reel, Karen 243 Rein, Debbie 298 Reiner, Jodi 298 Reirley, Debi 299 eiss, Michele 298 Rendall, J.T. 301 Riebe, Becca 299 Riebe, Deborah Rief, Mike 122 | Ringsby, Alex 3 Rink, Linnea 299 Roberge, Janel 298 Roberts, David 300 Roberts, Stacey Roberts, Cynthia 122 Robinson, Rob 300 Robinson, Brett 301 Rogers, Chris 242 Ronstadt, Christy 299 Rooks, Sean 83,102 Rosenberg, Susan 7 Rowhlk, John 300 Rubinberg, Ilissa 298 Rust, Debbie 299 Salum, Donnie 62, 66 Salunier, Brian 301 Salway, Beth 298 Salway, Melissa 298 Samuel, Brice 322 Sanders, James 301 Sandquist, David 257 Sapp, Errol 62 Saz, Jennifer 298 Schatz, Dana 298 Scheinerman, Craig 301 Schiliro, Vivian 122 Schlossberg, Rebecca 299 Schmidt, Michael 300 Schmidt, Steve 300 Schneider, Tania 100 Schneider, Merry 299 Schorer, Stacy 299 Schrtiver, James 300 I Scolnik, Meryl 298 Scott Danielle 75 Sedlak, Lisa 168 Selt er, Cheryl 299 betth mier, Weston Sever, Jeff 117 Severson, Heather 117 Shalett, Rachel 298 Shelton, Terri 298 Sher, Mikki 298 Sherman, Tina 299 ; SIERRA 252 ' SIGMA ALPHA EPSILO] SIGMA ALPHA MU 296 SIGMA CHI 297 Sigma Phi Epsilon 301 Silvt-rman, Yvette 298 Silvernail, Eric 300 Sing, Jeff 241 Singleton, Kevin 126 Slominski, Michael 300 Smith, Trini 72 Smith, Anthony 67 Smotek, Stacy 170 Sm th, Bridget 78 ' Sololski, Joy 298 Somerfeld, Jackie 298 Sonnenklar, Leslie 298 SONORA 5th FLOOR 238 SONORA 7th FLOOR 239 SONORA 2nd FLOOR 238 SONORA 3rd FLOOR 239 SONORA 8th FLOOR 239 SONORA 4th FLOOR 239 SONORA 6th FLOOR 239 Spengler, John 301 Spengler, Molly 299 Stefka, Mindy 299 Steiner, Troy 300 Stephenson, Tara 299 Stewart, Shannon 299 Stoddard, Zane 301 Stokes, Ed 85 Stolt -, Melissa 299 Stol enberg, Valeree 298 Stone, Robin 298 Stone, Lisa 298 STUDENT UNION ACTIVITY BOARD 312 Student Health Advisory Council 306 SUN TERRACE 259 Sussman, Dana 298 Sw ayer, Nathan 301 Swerling, Diane 298 Tate, Justin 248 Taylor, Heidi 299 Teachout, Susie 299 Teller, Jody 299 Tevebaugh, Dave 301 ' homas. Glen 301 ' homas, Sean 301 Thomas, Chris 300 Thomas, Norman 300 Thurman, Carole 298 Tiffany Kris 301 Tillman, Glen 300 berlake. Matt 301 ibin, Marni 298 Tobokan,™n ¥f5gW5 ' Tomey, Dick 7 Tomizka, John 301 Torrance, Shannon 299 Torres, Rikki 299 Trais, Lauren 298 Traum, Juliet 298 Tremblay, Eric 301 Tritschler, Susie 299 Tulmaris, Doug 300 Turner, Rob 301 Tuscher, Denise 299 V = Valentine, Bill 301 Valenzuela, Armando 29 Valenzuela, Armando 29 Vancleve, Dana 248 Veal, Ronald 62,102 VENEZUELAN CLUB AND FRIENDS 310 Villaflor, Jessica 299 Vinagre, Shayne 298 Vinther, Anna 299 Volpe, John 62 w Walls, Sharick 299 Walsted, Jen 243 Warner, Chardee 299 Warren, Kevin 300 301 18 Elizabeth 298 lis, Kimberly 299 ,e Ann 299 Wertheimer, Amy 299 2 WEST 244 3 WEST 244 Weyand, Jennifer 299 Whaley Valerie 376 Wickman, Liz 299 hage, David 301 Wilczewski, Chris 301 Williams, Brian 87 Williams, Brian 84 Wilner, Howard 300 Wines, Lisa 299 Withers, Catherine 299 Wolf, Gabrielle 299 Wong, Edwin 300 Woods, Dennis 301 Wright, Chris 67 Yerke, Lisa 299 Yore, Kelly 299 Young, Melanie 299 Yudell, Jennifer 298 YUMA 1st FLOOR 255 YUMA 3rd FLOOR 255 YUMA 2nd FLOOR 255 Zacklan, Lisa 299 Zapler, Dan 301 ZETA BETA TAU 302 Zuckeralan, Andrea 298 Waage, Kelly 70 Walid, Juni 391 Va " M •■ " c CtlyJ g M - i- , .- -- p • • j ' ffS ■ i g! fc ! r " yJSp J ? ■0 " % |g " M 9b| 1 - -J 1 •JjfiS is s mS W ' ■i , Vi Vi m O G -gsPG CLOSING 439 ,- 4 .4 ■ II % :x . •ir i i9 ■ V.- ■ .« =: :s ' .V r-Jk. ' - %4-a.. t W JMt- J-J f -.,V 444 CLOSING ?r » 1 CLOSING 445 t ; ' - 446 CLOSING ly-F :!► yiCKAfO LS-DGSMsXT? s The 1990 DESERT Yearbook Staff would like to express its gratitude to the following people who helped the ex- tremely difficult production of this book: Oro N. Bull, Director of UA Student Publications; Frank Myers, Delmar Sales Repre- sentative; Sue Litviak and Faith Edman, Student Pub- lications Associates; Jim Mays, Yearbook Associates; Fred Smith and the UA Type- setting Staff; The Board of Student Publications; Doug Wyland and Staff, Candid Color Photography; UA Of- fice of News and Public In- formation; UA Photography Center; Butch Henry and UA Sports Information; Sunset Photo; George B. Morley III, Student Publications Adver- tising Coordinator; ASUA Concerts; AP Press Associa- tion; Bill Maytorena; the fac- ulty, staff, and students of the University of Arizona. 452 ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS qV4A( PJ feSERT Yearbook was ■by the Delmar Com- f harlotte. North Car- h a total press run of Ws. Our Delmar rep- was Frank Myers, was designed by liimore. Spot colors are violet (D-11), process blue (D-16), and aqua (D-18). Headlines are set in Century Schoolbook 15-B. Or Sec- tion Editors cht ice. Captions and gody Copy are set in PalantinI 36-C in 10 pt., leaded 2 Division pag ' ( signed by S and Patrick Ft Student portri by Yearbook cated in Mukil ton. Jim Mays sentative. Photos of Greek Houses and Dorm Halls were taken by Doug Wyland and Staff of Candid Color Photography The 1990 DESERT Yes was published by the 1 DESERT Yearbook , Copyright 1990. Volu The University of All rights reserved. Opinions expressed DESERT Yearbook a| necessarily the opinid the University of Arizoria. All comments and inquiriet- should be addressed tQ Editor-in-Chief A DESERT Yearbook J iy of Arizona Student Union Basement, Room 5. Tucson, AZ 85721 ere de- Shoemaker s taken tes, lo- f Washing- r Repre- COLOPHON 453 EDITORS NOTE ... acknowledgements This book and its staff have and are not typical. An extreme statement for the beginning of a thank-you note. But, for those of you who know me and know yourselves, you know I am cor- rect. If everything could go and did go wrong I believe that this year and this book are the epito- me of that statement. Again, an extreme statement, but I am speaking the words of truth. The staff seemed to find itself divided in the beginning of the year when internal strife turned into a mud bath on the headlines of the Daily Wildcat newpaper Though the article was untrue and poorly written it still managed to disturb the staff. Just as we were overcom- ing the conflicts of that the staff began to divide and disappear What started out as plentiful staff began to trickle down into the handful of those who re- mained. It is those people I wish to thank for their partici- pation on the book and their contribution to something wonderful. For Wendy Ursell (with a " s " ) I really do not know where to begin my thanks. If it was not for you I think, there is no way I could have set about accom- plishing the responsibility which was set upon me. Does that sound melodramtic? To others it might. However, I feel you understand. Next year run with the opportunity you have been given. I know the book can be an award winner just remain calm. Thanks for being there for me. Brice Samuel, or Bricey. Thank-you for being there in every sense of the word. It was an unfair and very tough year When we were finishing up the book I realized that it was hard on everyone and that indirectly all suffered. But, we did finish and I am glad that you are still such a dear friend. You were special when I met you and you still are. Good Luck with every- thing and hurry up and get a date!! Greg Berg! Hi, how are you doing? Without you and your help during this past summer I know very little would have been accomplished. Thank-you very much for everything you did. The printing, the buildings at night!! I know I was unfair with all those extra assign- ments but you managed to pull them all off. I will always be grateful. Please remember that you have great talent. Do not let any department tell you other- wise. Furthermore, please re- member that interview and think about it. Individualism sometimes needs to be har- nessed in order to get ahead. Kathie Anderson. Yo Kathie! Your section is terrific. I never believed that Resident Life could ever look so good. Good Luck as an RA and whatever else you decide to do. You are a special person Kathie, do not change. Maria Altamirano. Boy, how have you put up with me as a friend for all these years? Thanks for your participation on the book. Maria do me a favor Remember that we all love you as a friend for what you have in the inside. When you can recognize how neat that is I think you will be so much happier Remember, the only thing we as friends want for you is your happiness. Robert Castrillo. Gosh this is going to be tough. Out of all my staff members I do believe that you were the most vocal about my faults. Before speaking to you I never really realized how many there were. Funny though I can not take offense. If anything thanks for being so honest. I am sorry we clashed so much but birds of a feather usu- ally do. Your section was great. Thank-you for finishing it and being there in the crunch. Spencer Walters. Thanks for all the illustrations and art work you did for the book. They look really good. Jeff Sever thanks for the beer We still have to party sometime. Good luck with flying and ev- erything else. Photographers (Spencer Wal- ters, Jeff Sever, Diana Johnson, Scott Weber). Thank-you all for your participation in the photo- graphy area of this book. If it wasn ' t for your efforts we would not have had a picture book. Dave Webster or " KG " thanks for coming through and help- ing us with all of those comput- er questions. You truly were a life saver Nate Bull, Thank-you for your cooperation and under- standing in the production of this book. Sue Litviak and Faith Edman thank-you both for listening to us all and pulling us out of those tight spots. You both are very dear to the entire staff. Richard and Jacqueline Shoe- maker (my parents). Not only thank-you for being there in moral support over the pro- gress and development of this book, thank-you also for being here my entire school years. Part of my growing and accom- plishments I owe to you both. Mom, I have to recognize the contributions you have made to this book through your brain- storming and late night calls to offer us captions. I can not .say you worked on any particular section because in reality you worked on them all Dad, thanks for offering me the guidance in becoming a leader I do not know if I always did a good job but, if I shape myself after your lead then I am sure I will turn out ok. Patrick Fenimore. I think af- ter everything that has happen- ded you have been surprised that I have not come more un- glued. I wanted to. I still do not understand why you left the staff. Furthermore, I doubt I want to understand. But, you are my friend. I want the best for you. I hope you can utilize your talent and gain that needed strength. If you do then nothing can stop you. Brian Wilson, the big boy on staff. You are truly a unique person. I like you Brian I think you are just " awesome " . Thanks for your help in sports. Finally thank-you the Uni- versity of Arizona for allowing us the opportunity to portray the students school year I am happy to be graduating. Wendy Ursell I do not envy you what you have to go through. I have said this numerous times but I will say it again. Try to differentiate between private and personal when dealing with matters. It helps to save many a friendships. Sincerely, i-. IcWV-- Suzi Paulette Shoemaker 3 ' M lit A cylev t Ol STAFF 455 r « S Vsj ) f j : =;;■ ' - s .- ' ' J L0MT H£ DQ£ ”
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