University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ)

 - Class of 1992

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University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1992 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 454 of the 1992 volume:

C e ACADEMICS SPORTS STUDENT LIFE NEWS GREEKS RESIDENCE LIFE CLUBS PORTRAITS 12 60 132 196 228 276 324 380 L ACADEMICS 1 Above: The days and nights can be long in the architecture building so students have creative posters to lighten the mood. Photograph) by Greg Berg 450 stu- dents call the architecture department home. These students are involved in a five year program that consists of five major areas of study. These areas are history theory. technologies, practice management, general education, and design study. Approximately 200 students are in the pre-professional year, which is the first year of study. The remaining 250 students are involved in the professional phase, which is the second year through the fifth year of study. In addition, to these students there are 30 graduated students. In architecture to continue on into their second year a student must submit an application. Only highly qualified students are accepted into the program. Most of the accepted applica- tions carry a 3.4 or 3.5 g.p.a. Design study is the most inten- sive of all the courses. The stu- dent is required to take eight semesters that meet Monday. Wednesday and Friday from 1- 5. In addition, to the class there are many hours of study outside Academics class. Design study is a hands on application of what the stu- dents learn in the classrooms. Students are given site locations to develop. Some of the sites are theoretical and others are actual sites. Some of the sites may even be close enough to visit, but if not the students are required to do research. The college hopes to instill many qualities in their students, but one is putting " the empha- sis on being prepared to enter the profession as good problem solvers, " said Professor Assis- tant Dean Flint. The college most definitely has a well re- spected program. The Students enter national design competi- tions and almost every time the students place somewhere in the top four of every area. The students are also con- cerned about what type of jobs will be available to them upon graduating. Currently, the future in the field of architecture is very competitive. Due to the fall in the economy architects face less jobs. MmifaSumM " We want to prepare people to think critically. To become well. rounded, well-educated thoughtful human beings and to grow and mature " , stated Professor Assis- tant Dean Flint. College of Architecture I5A " Left: Shahryar Shahabi or better known as Shawn is hard at work in the design studio. Architecture students are required to take eight sememsters of design study. Above: Junior Teresa Rosano carefully measures her angles and lines. Photography by Greg Berg " Left: Third year student Mireilk Robbler, takes a short break from the exhaust- ing work. Above: Second year student. Betsy Lynch and Alcc Lachono work together to create new designs. Photography by Greg Berg gigaretatl rod Burning the midnight oil many times have you driven by the Architec- ture building at 3:00 a. m., and see every light in place on and people everywhere? " Why would anyone major in something that hard? " you think to yourself as you drive on by. " It ' s not as difficult as peo- ple think, but it ' s extremely demanding, " said Franklin Flint, Architecture Depart- ment associate dean. The Architecture depart- ment, despite it ' s demanding curriculum, is quite personal. By the time you reach your second year you ' ll know all your classmates, Dean Flint said. The five year program is extremely selective. Accord- ing to Dean Flint approxi- mately 800 students apply each year and only 250 actu- ally enroll for the pre-profes- sional first year. Students then wishing to proceed with an architecture major must reapply for the professional phase of the pro- gram. About 120 students apply for the 51 available spots. " I ' ve had a lot of good times academically and socially, " fifth-year architec- ture student Kevin Hallock said. " As you progress in the program the competitiveness gives way to camaraderie. " After being together for five years we ' ve become a close knit group, " Hallock said. Kevin Rademacher Left: Mireille Robbler. third year student. works diligently on one of her projects. Above: Shwan Shahabi takes the relaxed approached to his latest assignment. Photography by Greg Berg Academics a. tefze Et is mhc ertv " I: at FUTURE OUTLOOK 1A Top: Maria Penshero puts all her concentration into her project. Students can be found around the clock in the studio. Above: After students learn in the classrooms all the how to ' s they will soon see their drawings come to life. This is a picture of the very familiar site of construction this year on campus. Even some of buildings on campus have been designed by profes- sors. Photography by Greg Berg Architects Salaries Lowest 10% less than $16,200 year Median $30,000 year Top 10% $51,000 year federal government architects $36500 year Architects who are partners in a well established firm or solo practitioners generally earn much more than salaried employees. Employment Outlook Growth rate until the year 2000: Faster than average This information has been provided by the professional Careers Sou honk 1st editiou College of Architecture l7 Above: The farm has many animals; such as. dairy cattle. beef c de, horses and even donkeys. This donkey seems to be more int toed in the camera than anything else. Photography by kff Sever college of many schools offer this type of agriculture con- major. sists of 1,628 In addition, there is one more undergraduates. program the department is very About 912 students are involved proud of and that would be the in agriculture and the remaining wildlife and fisher science 711 students are in FCR. In major. " This program is consid- addition, there are 510 graduate ered one of the best this side of students. the Mississippi. " said Paul Along Campb ell and Limber- Kohn. These wildlife biologist lost and to the east of Roger you often work for the government. may have noticed a farm. This They are always confronting farm is an extension of the col- and learning to deal with envi- lege of agriculture and is used ronmental issues. The students to study gardens, work with land. animals, and the It is very obvi- " The wildlife and fisher land. The farm is ous that the Uni- h science major is one of the home to many versity of Arizona best this side of the Missis- beef and dairy has many things sippi, " said Paul Kohn cattle. to be proud of and The college has the college of many reasons to agriculture is be proud of their programs, but most definitely one of them. several stand out as the best. One is in the major of nutrition ininicersiancin and food science and the pro- gram is Dietetics. Dietetics is known as one of the best com- prehensive dietetics program. The course is taken over at the medical college and hands on work is emphasized. Another program of high hon- ors is the race track program under animal science. The lab is at one of the nearby farms. This program is very unique. Not (_ +,y 18 Academics Left: Each animal has it ' s own personality. This makes it all a little more inter- esting as you can see from the picture of this horse. This horse seems to really be " getting into " his food. Photography by Jeff Sever. Above: Chow time is a time to relax after a long day on the farm. Photography by Greg Berg Left: Keeping the animals well groomed is essential. By taking care of them the agriculture students learn this. This student is using a scraper to clean the horse. Photography by Jeff Sever. Above: These two agriculture students are putting the horses away after a long day. Photography by Greg Berg College of Agriculture 19Bil One step above the rest students can easily be found at the University of Arizona. but seldom do you find one ' s that make such an out- standing impression as Tamara Rice has. Tamara is a senior majoring in Wildlife and Fishers Science. This May she will be graduating with her bachelor of science degree. Tamara came to the University of Arizona from Stockton, Cali- fornia. When she first arrived she had not decided what to study. She says that the U of A first introduced her to the field. Also. Tamara ' s love for the out- doors and animals lead her into this field. Upon graduation Tamara hopes to work for the US Fish and Wildlife Society. Although, Tamara is considering becoming a graduate student. There are many other jobs that a person with this type of degree could enter. For example, you could work for the Game and Fish Department as a wildlife man- ager or wildlife specialist. Any limit in this field comes for the person itself. Relocating c an be a very important part of finding a job. Remote areas such as Alaska are very popular regions to study animal life. In addition, to Tamara ' s studies she is involved in intramural sports. She participates in vol- leyball and is Vice-President of the Wildlife Society. Wildlife biologist try to inform the public, regulate the seaso and help the Game and Fis " The primary concerns a wildlife resource plus you m take other things into conside Lion; such as. the hum aspect. " stated Tamara Rice. The professors are personab and the staff is very helpful the department. " It has ma my life at the U of A wort while. " said Tamara. knntfer Stantill Left: This agriculture student is washing down the horse after a long of work outs. Cooling down a horse is very important before bringing h to his stall. Above: This is the " ranchman " at the farm. He is in charge the animals care. He seems to be missing his sidekick Bart. Bart is sort like the farm ' s mascot. Pbaotraphy by Jeff Sever Academics FUTURE OUTLOOK .4 : Doesn ' t he look happy? I don ' t think I would be the one to disturb during his dinner time. Photography by Jeff Sever. Above: This agriculture ent is marking the cows. The students team to apply all that they have ed in the classrooms out at the farm. Photography by Greg Berg. Agricultural Scientists Salaries Bachelor degree $19,200 year Bachelor degree (federal government) $14,822 - $18,358 year Master ' s degree (federal government) $18,358 - $22,458 year Doctorate (federal government) $27,172 - $32,567 year Employment Outlook Growth rate until the year 2000: Average " This information has been provided by the Professional Careers Sourcebook. 1st edition College of Agriculture 21A ASTRONOMY Top: The planiterium has many inter- esting displays like this one for the public to view. Pbolograpy by Clisisbne Gobghtly Above Right: This young girl is taking advantage of all the interesting things to doand see in the planiterium. Pbolography by Clvistine Gob: Ally A 22 ACADEMICS E Every year hundreds of stu- dents take astronomy 1 10a and 110b in order to satisfy their physical science requirements. The classes cover a wide variety of topics in the field of astronomy. The main goal of the class is to give students an idea of not just what astronomy is all about but also what modem research is all about. It also tries to teach the students to think scientifi- cally and appreciate some of the experi- ments they will hem about in the news. 110a concentrates on giving the student a survey of all astronomy including a history of astronomy as a science, a survey of the planets in our solar sys- tem, and the cosmology will show if it is moving away from the observation point), studying radiation laws, and trying to figure the age of a cluster of stars. One of the main problems that Dr. Rieke said she experienced with the class was the different abilities and degrees of familiarity with the subject. Specifically in the area of math where some students are comfortable with it while some cringe at the sight of an addition problem. The course attempts to deal with this by trying eliminate as much of the math of as- tronomy as possible associated with the This, according to Dr. Rieke, is often hard to do because math is one (the makeup and origin of the universe) of the universe. The subject material and approach taken in 110b will de- pend largely upon what instructor is teaching the course at that time. This year Marcia Rieke was the instructor for the course. She said that in 110b she likes to cover topics in current astronomical re- search. This includes the search for brown dwarf stars. the structure of the milky way, a detailed look at cosmology, and other topics. The lab for I 10b this semester preformed experiments that included using a telescope simulator on computers to see what it is like to aim a telescope and get an idea of some of the problems, such as weather, that play into telescope observa- tion. Other experiments were measuring red shifts (the change in temperature a star of the prime tools of astronomy and it is hard to convey how a science is done with- out using the prime tools. It was also stated that sometimes the amount of material that was presented to the students occasionally gave some of the students problems in that there was often a lot of information for them to study for a test. All-in-all, Astronomy 100a and 110b prove to be courses that are very interesting and worth taking. -Brian Wilson One of the main problems Dr. Rieke said she experi- enced with the class was the different abilities and degrees of familiarly with the sub- ject. .1) .1: Above: This astronomy class is anxiously waiting for the signal to leave. Pbcography by Dawn Lively. Above: These two astronomy students seem to find the lecture today very interesting. Photograph) DawnLively COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES 23 S1 41 ou may have noticed all the that went on last year across Speedway. Now you ' ll see the new College of Business and Public Administration build- ing is a result of it. The building was dedi- cated last spring and now is fully opera- tional. Although. there is more to this college that just a " pretty face " . The College of Business has very com- petitive requirements to be accepted into upper-division courses. In order, to enroll into junior and senior year courses students must complete at least 56 units, including all designated lowerdivi- sion requirements, which; a minimum of 12 units at the U of A and to main- tain a College designated minimum grade point average of 2.75 on all University course work. There are many areas that the college is proud of, but two areas standout. They are the Experimental Economics and the En- trepreneurship program. The Experimen- tal Economics has a faculty of experts that has given the school it ' s high honors. There is a very unique aspect of this college which is the Economic Science Laboratory (ESL); which, " supports research in market dy- namics in a controlled laboratory setting " . Now, the Entrepreneurship has just been designated by the Arizona Board of Re- gents as an official undergraduate major at the University of Arizona. The program provides a strong theoretical background along with a " strong practical applications. culminating in the writing of a realistic business plan for a new business venture " . There is a very diverse group of stu- dents in the business undergraduate pro- gram. There approximately 160 Asian Americans, 100 African Americans, 700 Hispanics, and 80 Native Americans. There is yet another unique aspect to this college. There is a BPA advisor, Larva Henderson who helps students be- come more successful in their academic pursuits. She works with students who g.p.a. fill below 2.0. These students re- ceive a letter asking them to make a con- ference appointment with her. She will then go on to assess their personal needs and then help them find campus groups that will be able to provide assistance to the student. An example, is the Aca- demic Learning Support Services. The department is there for the student and because of the student; so, the college is willing to work to make that student successful. One of the main emphasis in the col- lege is to provide the student with the abilities to adapt to the changing world. If they can achieve this goal then it is almost for certain that their career will be a prof- itable one. As you can see there is many offerings within the department and many people within the department trying to make a go a career in the world of business. anaiterStoncill " thk.maKe s as welded by Thiltaives 0.thann 1 1.4.1. ma fallIMI Top: The newly built business build- ing across Speedway just opened this past spring ' 92. Photography by Greg Bag Above: The dedication for the build- ing was held during April. Photography by Greg Berg Right: The new buisness has many glass windows to give an open feel- ing. Photography provided by SPA " The momentum of this nationallly recognized program carries beyond our borders into the international realm. " stated Dean Kenneth R. Smith A 24 ACADEMICS Public Administration received high honor TWICE people don ' t give the College of Business and Public Administration the attention it deserves. Almost everyone has heard of the world of business. but there is another part to this college and that is Public Administration which has much to offer. Now how do they differ from one another you may ask? The School of Business offers MBA ' s in profit management and B.S.P.A. and the School of Public Adminis- tration and Policy offers a MPA in non- profit management. This would be the main difference. The core classes are very similar and sometimes they may even be the same, but the Public Administration classes work on more qualitative aspects as opposed to the quantitative part that business focuses on. If you are going one to your masters in Public Administration there are six areas of specialization. There are Social Policy, Natural Resource Policy, Health and Ad- ministration and Policy, Criminal Justice Administration and Policy, Public and Non- profit Policy and Financial Management Policy. Once a person is accepted into graduate school they must maintain an even higher g.p.a. then as an undergraduate. which is a 3.0. A masters degree usually takes 2 years and requires 54 units which also in- cludes a paid internship during the summer. In the past two years four students have received the Presidential Management In- ternship. This entitles the student to a fed- eral job fortwo years. This is a very prestigous honor. It is also very rare for a school this size to receive four awards of this nature. This something that the College of Business and Public Administration is very proud of. Just remember that when " they " say the College of Business and Public Administra- tion " they " are talking of two very fine schools that make up one excellent college. -Jennifer Stanall College of BPA 25 A he College of Education has things that other col- leges do, but there are some things that make it unique to other colleges. Some of these things are student teaching, teaching analysis lab, and the sign language program. First, there are some things that you need to do before you can be active in these programs. As freshman you enroll in the College of Arts and Science to complete 55 units in genereal education. Then, for your sophomore year you prepare to take the state- required Pre- Professional Skills Test (PPST). After this you apply for admission to the Collegeof Educa- don. Then, your junior year you take the profes- sional education courses needed and apply for your degree check for graduation. Most people have heard of student teaching. but it is more than a requirement for this college. It is a chance for the student to get out in the field and see exactly what teaching is all about. One of the newest and most interesting additions to this college is the sign lan- guage program. If you are ever in the education building you probably will see people signing to each other. This is because the college is now training people to be interpreters for the deaf and to teach hearing-imparied children. Now. American Sign Language has become an acceptable " foreign language ' " to Arts and Sciences. Stu- dents have become so interested in the program they have had to turn some away. A new component of learning to teach is the teaching analysis lab. The video based lab has been devel- oped to give undavaudates a way of criticing their teaching abilities. According to Susan Diffenderfer, " A video based lab has been developed that will function as a sort of ' flight simulator ' for prospec- tive teachers " . As you can see the College of Eduduction has much to offer their students. -Jennifer Stancill According to Susan Diffenderfer, " A video based lab has been devel- oped that will function as a sort of ' flight simulator ' for prospective teachers " . Also, this will a llow students to critic and compare themselves to other more master- ful teachers. Top: These U of A students are work- ing together to prepare for an upcom- ing exam. Photography by Alex Williams A.26 ACADEMICS Left: U of A students begin another busy day of classes. Photography by Aka Williams Above: Final exams are an unwelomed thought to most studnets. You will often see students using the last few moments before th exam to review some facts as these two students are doing. -Photography by Aka Williams College of Education 27A College of Mines has many exciting he College of Engineering projects going on within. Dr. Steven C. Crow and two graudate students have been working one that may be able to someday make the world of the " Jestons " a reality to us. During the fall a project here at the U of A was going on to explore the possi- bility of the " Naystar Global Position-ing System ability to guide a robotic vehicle with precision " . This means that one day vehicles and possible airplanes will be navigated without a driver or trained pi- lot. Dr. Steven C. Crow is a Professorof Aerospace En- gineering here at the Uni- versity of Arizona. Dr. Crow received his doctor- ate form Caltech in the field of aeronautics and is well know for his work on aircraft votex wakes, jet turbulence and noise among several other areas. The two graduate students worked with Dr. Crow. Jeff Carlton and Bob Camiano just recently graduated this past Decem- ber. Mr. Carlton worked on the robotics steering of the Starcars and Mr. Bob Camiano developed the Starcar model. The experiment used a van that has inboard computers that would run the program. A satellite controlled the move- ment of the Starcar. The experimental run was done at Pima Communtiy College racetrack. The program was so accurate that the 5 laps around the track are almost undistinguishable on paper because they overlap each other so preciously. Now what does the future hold for this program? One positive is that Military air vehicles will have smarter technolo- gies and national air space will become more efficent. Projects and ideas like this one are very exspensive and the cost is currently going up. If one day all this technology does become possible skyways could exist or in other words " highways in the sky " . The vehicles will fly through electronic corridors. The sky- ways will be receiving coordinates from the Naystar Global Posi- tioning System (GPS) For the average per- son to drive the Starcars the technology will have to be able to com- pensate for the their lack of understand- ing of the program. Regulations devel- oped by the FAA are very strict. The accuracy must be at the most 1.8 feet. The idea of aircraft flown without a pilot was just introduced by the militar in Desert Storm. Before all the wonderful ideas of future worlds can be possible many more experiments like this one will have to take palce. -Jennifer Brandt " Many thank yous need lobe given to Dr. S.C.Crow for the use of this inforrnahoo, " The vehicles will fly in electronic corridors as real freeways, visible in the vehicles as videodisplays " A28 ACADEMICS at Left top: Anne Baldwin (left) and Mary Beth Lynch test their toothpick bridge with the helpof professor M.R. Ehsani. PhotographybyEaStyles Top right: This is Supapan Seraphin is from Thailand and has worked as a research fellow at Kyoto University. Seraphin believes in a strong motivation to achieve your goals. Photography by Ed Styles 4 a Above: Materials Science and Engineering Assitant Professor Dunbar Bimie explains silicon diode construction to students (Left) David Bond, Jeffrey Berg, and Daniel Allen in a lab session. Left: Research Assistant Professor Marha Conklin works with graduate students on the concentration of pollutants in a snowmen sample. Photograph) by Ed Sty It. College of Engineering and Mines 29 A there are 200 students in the undergraduate pharma- ceutical program. The course work during the first two years is comparable with other colleges; such as, English and his- tory. Although, students planning to enter the college are required to take many more hours in the science field. Those courses include microbiology, organic chemistry, analytical chemistry, and calculus. In order, to be accepted into the program students must maintain at least a 2.8, but the average G.P.A. is around 3.3. An unique aspect to this program is it ' s clerkship. The clerkship is completed during the students last year in the program and is arranged through a professor. The student is stationed every 2 to 3 months in the area of Tucson and occasionally in Phoenix. Now, what might be the job outlook for this profession? The placement rate is almost 100%. In addition, to all the science background the students must also be able to relate well with others. Pharmacists deal directly with the public and especially ones with medical problems, therefore they need to be able to reassure and answer any questions clients may have. -Jennifer Stencil! Top: Putting your patients at case is an important thing to kik learn. Above: These pharmacy students use the time between classes to study. Left: These Pharmacists look over some papers before beginning the day. Photography was done by John Charley. Biomedical Communications A 3 0 ACADEMICS Above: These pharmacy students are running experi- ments in the lab. Photography by John Carley. Bionwdkal Communications FUTURE OUTLOOK Pharmacists Salaries Salaries of pharmacists are influenced by the location, size, and type of employcer: the education and professional attributes of the pharmacist: and the duties and respon- sibilities of their positions. Lowest 10 percent Less than 519.100 year Above: These students listen on as the pharmacists instructs them about today ' s lesson. Photography was by John Cushy. Biomedical Communications Median $31.600 year Top 10 percent More than $41.500 year Employment Outlook Growth rate until the year 2000: Average " Informancs.. rem WM by baitaleSISIICLicaltaliabal= College of Pharamacy 31 A MEDICINE The beginning of the day for Sisley, a first year medi- cal student, begins at 6:00 a.m. at the UA recreation center. Then, at 8:00 she heads into 5 to some- times 8 hours of lecture. The end of the day for Sue is around 10:00 p.m.. She makes an effon to get to bed by 12 in order to get a good night sleep. Sue has a dual degree from Northern Arizona University (NAU) in chemistry and theater. You may think that theater is an odd thing for an inspiring doctor to have majored in, but Sue Sisley finds it to be an excellent outlet to her rigorous days. Last semester Sue was in a play. This was a great relaxation to her. She has found that the uni- versity really encour- ages their students to have outside interest and keep their personal lives healthy there- fore, they will have better attitudes in their academic pursuit of such a difficult career. When asked how she feels about the professors in UA medical school she had nothing, but wonderful things to say. " The environment is so very nurturing, " states Sue. The professors are of such a high caliber that learning for them is only filled with rewards. The professor come down to the students level and help them under- stand and work with the material. Sue says also that all her peers are there for each other. Unlike some medical schools things can be very competitive and here at the UA she has found that everyone shares experi- ences, thoughts, and ideas. Sue found her inspiration to become a doctor in her undergraduate studies. Also, growing up she saw her mother who was a doctor and was able to under- stand all the rewards and hardships of the profession. Sue plans to stay in Arizona for her career. This is partly because she has found Arizona to be good to her and now she wants to give something back to the state. Sue hasn ' t decided on a specialty because the school discourage it until students get to know all their choices. Currently, the cost of medical school at the UA is $6,580 which is higher than the national average of $6,163. These costs don not even include diagnostic equipment the stu- dents must purchase, which can cost up to $1,000 or more. The students hope the board of Regents will look at lowering the cost, but with all the budget cuts this is an unlikely hope for the near future. Currently, Sue pays for her tuition with loans and some savings which is how most of the students do. The pursuit of career of a doctor re- quires time, dedication. and a love of the human body. Sue Sisley definitely has the qualities and when she does receive all her training she will become one more great asset to the medical profes- sion and Arizona. Being the spokes- person for the ' 95 medical class she has brought her great qualities to the U of A. 4ennifer Stand)) " The environment is so very nurturing for a study that takes so much from you, " stated Sue Sisley Top Above: These medical st dents are Learning to give a routi physical examination. . Phaography Olin Feverbacker A 32 ACADEMICS Above: This medical student looks on as her fellow medical student conducts a physical. -Photography by Olin Fotrbacka FUTURE OUTLOOK Physicians Physicians have one of the highest average annual earnings of any occupational group, although earnings vary according to speciali- ties, years in practice, geographic regions, and physicians personal characteristics. Salaries Residents $20,000424,000 year Physicians SI06,300 year Physicians under 36 years of age S85,100 year Employment Outlook Growth rate until the year 2000: Faster than average. " lefoimshos way pforoded by Xh" ebe meal OutInol C dt College of Medicine 33 gl Family Studies looks at human relationships Studies is a division within the School of Family and Consumer Resources College of Ag- riculture. Human development, interpersonal re- awns and family financial counseling have been of- fered as areas of concentration for students within the division. Students will focus on one of these three areas during their last two years of study. The Family Studies faculty members are highly praised by the students. Each faculty member is actively involved in research in addition to their teaching; the research projects provide unique opponunitics forstudents to worked side-by-side with the professors. Right now there are many research projects going on in the Division of Family Studies; they cover a wide range of issues that cover families and individuals today. For example, Dr. James Deal is studying the impact of the transition to parenthood on married couples ' relationships. Dr. Susan Silverberg is conducting a study on the changing nature of parenting styles as youngsters reach adolescence. Both professors use videotaping in the Family Studies research lab as one means to collect their data. In response to the fact that more and more children are living in " at- risk " environments in our country, Dr. Wendy Gamble is looking at how children cope with stressful circum- stances. Many of the children who she studies are poor and have drug-abusing parents. Dr. Donna lams is directing her research efforts toward the issue of suicide and the elderly. The research labs are only one way that students in Family Studies are actively involved with their education. Many students work in the community through practicums, internships, and volunteer positions. Some places they may work include Child Protective Services, runaway shelters, and the juvenile court system. Opportunities like these give students hands on experience with that they are learning in the classroom. The Division of Family studies has a lot of diversity within its classrooms. There is a great mixture of stu dents. Many students have families and arc non-traditional age college students. The non-traditional age students often offer a different perspective on issues, since these students have experienced many of the things discussed in class. Some changes have been happening in Family Studies. For one, the division is growing. Five new professors have been added to the faculty over the past two years. The curriculum has been revised some. Students now focus on one of three main aces of concentration. Either, interpersonal relations. human development or family financial counseling. Also, students are receiving better preparation for graduate school. Courses in statistics (for example, Psychology 230) and re- search methods are now required. Students need to be pre- pared to have the choice to go onto graduate school with the job market as competitive as it is today. Students can also find more help in making career and graduate school decisions by attending the Family Studies information meeting run by a panel of professors, advisors, and graduate students. This panel consists of professors, advisors, and graduate students. This panel helps advise students on things such as classes to take, what they need for a chosen career, where to find information about careers and graduate school, and the personal decision of choosing gradu- ate school and the immediate job market. Often Family Studies is used as a minor for students, especially for those in the field of psychology. Students with a major in Family Studies may go onto jobs in social work, community service, research or counseling. The Division of Family studies offers diversity within its classrooms and a group of professors who encourage students to assist with on going research projects. Students apply their skills in internships, practicums and volunteer work with children, adults, and families. Now, the division is preparing students even more for a more profitable and rewarding future. This allows student to be prepared to lead their future in their chosen direction. -kanifer suncaI Academics --" " " " " " Top: The experiments in the Family Studies program arc video taped and then watched for evaluation on a monitor. These students are watching a tape on parent-child interaction and typing in their observations on the computer. Above left: These Family Studies undegrads are busy looking over some data learned in a recent lab experiment. Above right: This UA undergrad is using the computer to record her data. -Phocography by insane Goligluly Family Studies 35 A ENGIN eRING The 1992 Engineer Week gave engineers a chance to show-off their knowledge. Wednesday Adopt-an -Engineer - High school students were paired up with U of A engineering students for a day on campus. Egg drop contest - U of A Engineer students designed a device that protected an egg from breaking when dropped from the of the Science Library. Points were awarded for faster drops that came closest to the target. Thursday " Ferrous " wheel contest - The ferrous wheel is a rotating device with six radial spokes, with a permanent magnet attached to the end. The students were asked to build a device that would spin the wheel without touching it. The winning entry was judged on the students ability to spin the wheel fastest. Friday Rube Goldberg contest - This year ' s contest called on students to make the most complex device that wouk a padlock. Rock Drilling contest - The team with the fastest rock drill won the event. Rock drills normally are used to dr holes in rock for rock bolts or sticks. unlock ill small Above: These two enigIneers used a rock drill to burrow small holesinot the rock. Normally rock bolts or sticks of dynarni would be normally be placed in the holes. -Photography by Alex Williams 3 36 Academics Top: These engineers are participatingIn the " Ferrous " wheel contest on the U ofA mall. Above left: This year ' s Rube Goldberg called on students to make the most complex device that would unlock a padlock. Above right: This engineer was competing in the rock drilling contest. The enigneers worked as a team In this event. The team that was the fastest with a rock drill won the event. Photography by Alex Williams Engineer Week 37 A Il There ' s more to garbage than a bunch of trash Rathje makes it a habit to dig through peoples garbage. He is the University of Arizona ' s resident garbologist. Dr. Rathje was originally trained as an archaeologist. He said that all archaeologists are garbologist and that the only difference is that the garbage that archaeologist dig though is ancient. Dr. Rathje then had the idea that there was much we could learn about ourselves by studying fresh garbage. Although he studies fresh garbage, you won ' t find him outside your house early in the morning on trash day looking through your trash cans. A garbage truck will bring the garbage from the specified neighborhood to a sorting yard off of 6th street where they do their work. This is done to keep people anonymous. Dr. Rathje is not interested in garbage at the individual level but rather at the neighborhood level. Polls are taken in the neighbor- hood. as any other survey would be, to find out what people say they use and to find out what should be found in the garbage. By going through fresh garbage Dr. Rathje can learn about food waste, diet and nutrition, studies of recycling, and studies of hazardous waste. He can com- pare what he should And based on the surveys with what is actually found in the sorting yard. For example, he estimates that 10-20% of the food people buy is wasted. Not just peels and such, but edible nutritious food. The other way he studies garbage is by excavating landfills. He has excavated 2 in Tucson. I in Phoenix. 2 in the San Francisco Bay area. 2 in the Chicago suburbs, 2 in Naples Florida. and 4 in Toronto, Canada. He stated that based on volume 50% of the waste in landfills was plastic and Styrofoam (The ones everyone worries about) makes up less that 3%. The most interesting thing about the landfills, however, is the fact that biodegradable things do not biodegrade in landfills. This is because in the landfill there is no oxygen once the garbage is buried and oxygen is essential for the garbage to biodegrade. They have found 40 year old papers that are still readable and dateable. The furthest back they have found is 1948. When asked what the biggest notable change was in the trash of 1948 to the trash of today he said that there was a large decrease in the amount of glass. Most of the products were put in thick glass bottles, but plastic has taken over the job of glass because it is safer and lighter (which makes it cheaper to transport). It may sound strange to study garbage. Dr. Rathje said that there was alot of interest in the program and that a lot of cities have asked his group to come and excavate their land- fills. He said more studies should be given to what is in our garbage. He stated that there is a garbage crisis in the United States today and to figure out what we need to do about it. we need more information about it. He said that what alot of people thought about garbage was incorrect and that it was what everyone else believed. He stated that we are trying to do things without really understanding the problem. The University of Arizona houses the only true aca- demic garbology. Hopefully the field will grow and more interest will be taken in what we throw away. With all of the earth consciousness and recycling that is taking place it is important to know more about our habits so that we can be more effective as a society. - Blinn Wilson A 38 Academics Cat kt?H .! bki at as at Oar op: Freshman Steven Tatrai. Junior Justine Shaw, and Junior Scott Burka son through and make records of items found in the garbage. Above ft: Freshman Steve Bausman is a MIS major here at the university. Steve is making a record of a perscrimion bottle found in the garbage. Above ' ght: Junior Justine Shaw and junior Scott Burka are Anthropology majors that are donating their time in the garbage lab. -Photography by Knee Samuel Anthropology 39 A Aerospace and Mechanical Engineer ' I get involved with the students here are two un- pro- grams offered here at the U of A in this college which are Aerospace Engineering and Mechanical Engineering. The depanment offers many areas of specialization. They offer Aeronautics. Space Technology and Thermosciencesjust to name a few. Currently. there is a very exciting project going on here at the University . The project is for N.A.S.A. and many universities submitted appli- cations to be chosen to run this project and only a few were picked. Professor K.N.R. Ramohalli and Professor K.R. Sridhar are heading up the current program. The grant that the school receives for the project is worth $7 million dollars over three years and is cur- rently coming up for re- newal. Careful consideration was taken with this deci- sion. One of the things that N.A.S.A. looked for was graduate involvement in the University and in the de- partment. The professors are very involved with the students and the department strives to mantain this communica- tion with the students. -homier Stancill Left: This picture is of a simulated project on the CAD program. The program has been developed to explore the handlingcharacteristicsandcrash wonhines.samoungother things in certain automobiles and terrain. Photovaphy by by Styles Above: This picture shows the inside of the Starcar 2 that was part of a project headed up by Dr. Steven C. Crow. Photography by Dr. Steven C. Crow A40 ACADEMICS Above. Undergraduates Dale Lemon (left) and Jim Robinson prepare to conduct a test in one of the Aerospace and Mechanical Engineering% wind tunnels. Photography by Ed Styles Top: This Starcar model was developed by graduate student BobCamiamo Photography by Dr. Steven C. Crow FUTURE OUTLOOK Aerospace Engineers Starting salaries in private industry for engineers with bach- elor degrees are significantly higher than starting salaries of college graduates in other fields. Beginning aeronautical engineers $27,780 year Senior-level engineers $42.677 year Senior managerial engineers $79,02 I year Employment Outlook Growth rate until the year 2000: more slowly than average " Ielonnata Fan, of by IbrilsamalfddlinaLISk Aerospace and Mechanical Engineering 41 A " Pardon our dust.. . Theatre in transition. " uring the past year ' 91 and ' 92 there has been construc- tion going on in the Fine Arts Center . There- fore, the drama department decided to make the most of the chaos. So, they hired a professional mime, Nick Johnson, to help them. Nick Johnson became the " pardon our dust... " " coverman " . Construction has not bee n the only change in the the- ater department they have a new department head. Mr. Albert D. Tucci. The theater department ran many programs includ- ing, " The Comedy of Er- rors " and " Talking With " to name a few. Being a theater major requires a major committement of your time. In order, for the students to have experience at playwriting three plays are chosen tobe performed writ- ten by students. The three plays were " Portrait of Rose " and " The Empty Role " and " Joey " . After all the construction is over the drama department plans putting on even better shows and hopes to attract even more patrons of the Tucson community. -Jennifer Stand ' Some information was provided Radon thadpsabeatre in Pan" nun Above: " Portrait of Rose ' by Sky Myers was performed on November that explores the life of a woman as she is taking a second look .1 and the choices she has made in it. Photography by Mike Hooker A42 ACADEMICS irgar-ewtriw hind Above Right: Shakespaeares " Comedy o f Errors " was an entertaining comedy of two identical twins who show up in the same town and cause chaps and confusion. Above left: " Portrait of Rose " was one of the student writtien script s (by Sky Myers) performed at the UA theater department. ogrephy by Mike Hooker THEATER ARTS 43 RI Self-study math takes extra MOTIVATION students may ask why would a student ever take a math course with- out a teacher? Most students have enough trouble with math with a teacher in the classroom. Some of the rea- sons students take a self-study math course is for the flex- ibility of time, review for other math courses. Also, many students work and need to have their hours open to accommodate theirschedule. This class is offered for math 116 and 117. There are computer quiz deadlines, no homework, and five tests that can be taken twice. Wow! you might say to no home- work and the chance to take a test twice. but you have to be disciplined enough to read the text and do the work on your own. For students having trouble there is the tutoring room. Plus, there are tutors during certain hours in the computer lab. Marleen Hubbard is the coordinator of the program and has found it very suc- cessful for hard working stu- dents. Overall students seem to like the self-pace with a work schedule. This program is a great idea because with all the problems with registering it gives students a second al- ternative. Jennifer Stanch Above: The UA math building has an unique and can become confusing inside for your first time. Left: This UA student is learning the basics of Conte mazy Abstract Algebra. Photography by Alex Will A 44 ACADEMICS FUTURE OUTLOOK She seems to have found this algebra lesson more amusing than ve: Thebeststudytechniquescanbewhen you work with a group. se students are trying to work together to learn. Photography by Alex William. .rtes asr 1Cva ,,, Mathmeaticians Salaries vary depending on education and employment sector. Salaries. Beginning mathematicians. bachelor ' s degree 524,400 year Mathematicians in business and industry 351.200 year Mathematicians in educational institutions 540.200 year Mathematicians in federal government 548.300 year Employment Outlook Growth rate until the year 2000: Average " Informalion provided ride Ist Edition Self-Study Math 45 A Do you know your Spanish? if you don ' t you will after your first visit to the Spanish lab. You might even learn to like it. In the past two years a program developed by Manitou Inno- vations. Inc., the developers of Teach, has been incorpo- rate into the curriculum of Spanish 101, 102, 201, and 202. Budget problems have hit all departments including the foreign languages. In order to cope with all the cuts backs Spanish lab has been created. According to Boyd A. tide on grand hotels around the world is going to be u on upcoming assignments. The Spanish lab program h been awarded a very dubiou award at Pennsylvania Stat for successful use of infor- mation technologies in edu- cation. So, if you happen t see Karen Smith or Boyd Burkhardt you might want to let them know your opin- ion on the lab, because t. them it matters how the stu- dent feels. - Janda Siancill that pertain to the previously heard or seen context. Karen Smith, Associate Pro- fessor and Boyd Burkhardt are working on a way for next semesters programs to help students learn what ex- actly they did wrong on a question they have answered wrong. One of the things that is helping make this lab work more with the student is the current use of articles from magazines around the world. For example, an article about the Biosphere 2 and one ar- Burkhardt, Coordinator of lam guage Instructional Technol- ogy, " the program helps the student learn and it also works with the budget. If you are going to have cuts do it not with the teacher - student in- teraction, but with the me- chanical work of grading pa- pers and such " . Now what exactly goes on in the lab? All quizzes, tests, and placement exams are taken in the lab. The quizzes consist of reading exercises. listening exercises and some vocabulary. The questions have multiplechoice answers Above: There are people in the lab to monitor the tests and answer any questions the students may have. Left: At times the wait to get into the Spanish lab can be long. These students are patiently waiting for their turn. Some- times the line seems to grow on the day of the deadline. .Photography by Christine Golighltly A46 ACADEMICS : The Spanish lab has many computers for the students, but the putcrs are always full. Above: This student looks just a little too ppy to be taking her quiz. ography by Christine Golightly Above: Students are just a little too happy to be leaving the lab. Photography by Christine Golighlty t disc SPANISH LAB 471M The mirror lab is expanding it ' s knowledge heavens have been fascinating man since the time of Gal ieleo. Optical scientists look at new ways of developing mirrors in more economi- cal and scientific advancing ways. The Steward Observa- tory Mirror Laboratory does just this. The Steward Observatory Mirror Laboratory is located underneath the east wing of the Arizona football stadium. The University of Arizona has gained recognition for their advances in the lab over the years for several reasons. First, Tucson has excellent weather. When you are work- ing with the heavens you need to be able to predict sky behavior and perform logistics. These reasons have at- tracted top notched optical scientists and astronomers to the University of Arizona therefore their advances in science have put Arizona on the top. Tucson has several observatories. Kit peak and Mt. Hopkins are purely research observatories. The Steward and Planetarium observatories are open to the public. The Steward Observatory was built here at U of A because at this time the campus was far away from the city. The Mirror Laboratory was built in 1985. Dr. Roger Angel and his team scientists had developed the honey- comb mirror technology and decided to move the lab to its current spot. The need for new mirror technology became apparent as the current research telescopes brought up new infor- mation about the heavens. Building larger mirrors and doubling their current size which would inturn quadruple the telescopes light gathering power. This enabled scien- tists to see and learn more of the heavens. This need for larger telescopes had some problems. The current way of making mirrors wouldn ' t work. Be- cause of the massive disks of solid glass that are used the mirrors would sag in the middle due to the excessive weight. In addition, it would be very expensive to support these mirrors. This began Dr. Angle ' s concept of honey comb mirrors to go into production. The benefits of Dr. Angel;s honeycomb mirrors was that they weighed considerably less and at the same time it is just as strong against the pull of gravity and required only a simple support structure. Another problem with the current mirrors was its ' ability to adjust to the night time temperatures. The night time temperature changes up to 3 10 of an hour and if the mirror doesn ' t adjust a distorted picture is created. With the new honeycomb mirror structure it is more ventilated and can change with the temperatures accurately and therefore not cause any distortion in the picture. This new concept of honeycomb mirrors started in 1980. The first mirror was 2 feet wide and square in shape. By 1988 a 12 foot mirror was developed. A 6.5 multiple mirror was developed in late 1991 that takes it ' s place as the world ' s largest telescope. The goal is to have a 27 foot mirror. The key in all this advancement is taking small steps. In addition, to the mirror technology advancements have been made in spincasting and polishing technology. A giant rotating oven used for spincasting the honeycomb mirrors is unlike any ever built. The oven is 31 feet in diameter and 8 feet high. The oven is turned by two 40-horsepower motors. The new polishing has made it possible to produce the honeycomb mirrors more accurately and faster. The telescope now has a short focal point that allows the telescope body to be shorter. With a shorter body it uses a less expansive and smaller enclosure. Dr. Angel and his team of scientists have made advance- ments that other people have not attempted. In the future projects are being put together to use 8-meter honeycomb mirrors from the Steward Observatory Mirror Laboratory. Also, the University of Arizona is a partner in the Columbus Project of building the world ' s largest and most powerful telescope on Mt. Graham in Arizona. Jennifer Statical A 48 Academics Top: The large rotating oven molds and curves the mirror into the desired shaped. Above left: Dr. Wolf points out the display of the honeycomb structure within the nirror. Above right: This large wharehouse is the inside of the Steward Observatory Mirror Laboratory. -Pholognphy by Ala Mirror Lab 49 A Creative Photography Center on the cutting edge of tommorrow ' s photography future center for creative photography here at the U of A is world- renowned. From its ' extensive archives to its ' fine gallery the center is unlike any other. Also, the center is free and open for public use. The idea for the center began with the former president, Henry Koffler ' s, friendship with Ansel Adams, a famous American photographer. The center has several unique features; such as, the photographer ' s archives. e archives organize and preserve photography collection ' s of prominent artists. The center has photography from Ansel Adams, Ernest Bloch, and Paul Stand to name a few. The exhibits within the gallery are from galleries all over the world. Volunteers at the center have put together some exhibits of their own that other museums or centers have requested to show in their galleries. People who volunteer in the museum are form students to community members. i The center doesn ' t offer formal classes, but has many public programs; such as, gallery talks, lectures and symposia. The center will sponsor prominent histories, photographers, and curators to speak to the public. The center offers many things. In addition, to the public programs there is a printviewing room and research center. In the printviewing room vistors may select and view photographs for the over 50,000 photos available. The research center contains a climate controlled storage vault for the world ' s largest collection of 20th century American photography archive material. Both these rooms can be used by the public, but an appointment must be scheduled in advanced. The Creative Photography Center is another that the U of A has the appreciate the resources on campus. The center continues to offer information and erco ment to the " ublic. -Jamaica Simon Above: The center ' s library contains hundreds of hours of videotaped interviews, periodicals, microfilms, exhibition catalogs , and artist ' s books available for the publics use. Photography by Brice w Samuel Academics op: The Center forCreative Photography has one of the world ' s best photography collections. It contains over50,000 photographs from world famous sts. Above left: The center ' s archives contains works from Ansel Adams, Frederick Sommer, and Edward Weston. Above right: The center three main floors with a printviewing room, archives, galleries and library. " Photography by Boa W Samuel Creative Photography 51 A I Jesse Hargove gives inspiration to U of A students 1 e ' re living during some exciting times, " Jesse Hargrove, assistant dean of Afri can American Student Affairs, when asked about diversity at the University of Arizona. " Diversity, that ' s one of the big issues that this campus has gotten into...Diversity education has been a movement that has started since a 1989 African American student demonstration asking for diversity, " Hargrove said. Since this movement towards diversity began it has progressed beyond cultural diversity. The diversity planning committee began to address gen- der diversity, sexual orientation, diversity for non- English speaking groups, aged, and those with vari- ous degrees of ability. This led to the Diversity Action Plan. This provided for sensitivity training for new hires, and for those on the curriculum to have a book with appropriate reflection on society, Hargrove said. " The notion became broadened from the stu- dent demonstration in 1989 to diversity action, " Hargrove said. " When this happened I began to meet with significant numbers of, sororities and fraternities first, student activities, their leaders and leadership classes. I began to meet with club and organizations talking about diversity education and how our soci- ety is changing to create a climate that promoted diversity, " Hargrove said. It consumed a lot of time for Hargrove to meet with such a vast array of students and student leaders, ranging from residence hall to ASUA, but it is important to Hargrove to have an enlightened group of students on this campus. This also reached into the ranks of adminis- tration, policy makers and the search committees that would be selecting new officials that would effect the population of the UA. Hargrove has also taken an important role in helping the less recognized groups on campus to gain the resources needed to move forward on campus. Groups such as off campus students, the DEAF Network and Asian- Americans have all reached out to Hargrove and the African American organizations to help pool their resources and fa- cilities to gain recognition. Hargrove has helped facilitate these groups at new the Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. Center. " This is an international university. This institution is preparing international leaders, and it is a university that should be broad in it ' s thinking about people from different backgrounds, " Hargrove said. -Kevin Rademacher A 52 Academics African American Center 53 A Top: Joe Marshall was a ke)ilote speaker at an awards eel emon) ellItliled ' Making a Difference in the 90 ' s " . Above left: Dr. Jesse Hargrove waves from jail. He was supporting the annual Jail-A-Thon. Above right: Dr. Jesse Hargrove spends time getting to know the students and responding to their causes. Photography by Greg Berg Academics Archaeologist dig into the past is divided into four different areas which are linguistic, cultural, physical. and ar- chaeology. Training for future archaeologists is done through internships in the field schools. The field schools t ain people to discover the past. U of A field schools have a long history of training people to recon- struct the past. In 1909, Bryon Cummings was the first white man to discover rainbow bridge. He was a man who loved to explore. Bryon Cummings brought his ingenuity and expenises to U of A. In 1919, he started the beginning of the field school tradition. Cummings took students out into the canyons where they received course credit for the first time for doing field work. This work was mostly done on the Navajo Indian reservation. In 1930. at 70 years old Bryon Cummings began the largest project of his career. He excavated and recon- structed an area called Kanisba. He wanted this to be a monument to the Native Indians. Cummings was an amazing man. In 1918 there was influenza epidemic that swept through the university. The president at this time demanded everyone leave who hadn ' t come down with the sickness. Cummings chose to stay on and help with the ill students and faculty. Cummings was the director of the field schools until 1939. There was a gap in the archaeological community from 1941 1945 due to World War 2. The are four major field schools in the U of A tradition. Ringosite in 1962 was so uneventful a new site was found above Douglas, Arizona. Another field school was Grasshoper that began in 1963. It is located on the Apache reservation. The camp was built to last approximately ten years and is still operating today. In 1979 Professor James Reid Jr. became the dire ctor of the schools and currently still is. Barbara Mills is planning on taking over as director in 1993. The field schools have given many prominent archaeolo- gists their start. The schools have started the tradition of giving students hands on involvement in their chosen professions and to apply the skills they are learning in the classrooms. Jennifer Staacill Above: ' these White Mountain Apaches are assisting in the excavation o Grasshoper ruin. Photography by Professor J. Jefferson Reid tt Top: The University of Arizona field school at Grasshopper on White Mountain Apache resen.at ion students and staff. Above right: These students are excavating a pueblo floor at the Grasshopper ruin. Above left: This group of field school students are excavating a room. bloc k 3 at Grasshopper ruin. Photography by Professor 1. Jefferson Reid. A nthropology 55 A Sleeping becomes a science T he sleep lab located in the psychology building always catches students attention when they pass by. People wonder what exactly do they do in there. Investigating insomnia and sleep memory associa- tion are the two primary topics that are researched in th e lab. The lab is running experiments on insomnia and another that is investigating how elderly people ' s person- ality and dietary habits are relate to their sleep habits. James Wyatt ,a graduate student, is the coordinator of the sleep lab. Wyatt is a graduate of Brown University and chose the U of A as his graduate school for the quality of its clinical training and sleep lab. Professor Richard Bootzin is the director of the lab. Michael Perlis. Rachel Manber, and Michael Valdeserri are all graduate students that are working on research in the lab. Sleep labs are not very common at most universities. Approximately 20 exist in the country and the University of Arizona has one of the top rated ones. Part of the reason that these labs are so uncommon is it can be difficult to find universities that have the facilities for human testing and because sleep research is relatively new. How do they get their subjects? When an experiment begins some type of advertisement will be done to attract subjects. Sometimes a newspaper advertisement is placed or a radio spot is used. For example, in the study on the elderly an ad spot may be placed on local radio stations that relates to this percentage of the public ' s listening preferences like classical, newstalk, and oldies. Subjects are usually compensated for their time in several ways. At times students are given course credit. For example, psychology 101 students are required to have 6 hours of experimental credit. They may receive hours towards this requirement when participating in an experiment. Sometimes subjects need physical examination for some of the research. The lab pays for this and the subject receives any medical knowledge from the physical. Other times monetary compensation may be given. How do you get chosen to be in an experiment? First, someone sees an advertisement and contacts the sleep lab. Academics When a call is received a broad range of questions are asked about their age. sex, and health. If the potential subject meets the requirements he she will come in and fill out a consent form and a questionnaire. If they are still interested and qualified another consent form will need to be signed that explains the experiment and any risks involved. An experiment can last for 3-4 hours or several months. At the end of the experiment the subject will be debriefed on the information found and asked to come back when all the information has been calculated if they are curious to see the results. The sleep lab is fully equipped to handle overnight research. There is currently one bedroom , shower, and bathroom in the lab. Another bedroom is being completed. Although, most experiments are only a nap in the lab or one night plus a day of more testing. The sleep lab offers excellent opportunities for graduate students and professors to get involved. The students involve- ment in the sleep lab allows the students to learn and practice new sleep research method. -hornier Sumba Above: The bedrooms like above are set up to make the subject feel more at home. Photography by Alex Williams tray rte troth op: This control room monitors the bedrooms during experiments. The television screen monitors the subject ' s sleep. This is to protect the subject causing harm to themselves. Above left: Before a subject participates in an experiment small electordes are placed on their scalp to monitor their behavior. Above right: This computer in the control room puts out a reading of the subject ' s night activity. Photography by Alm Willisrn Sleep Lab 57A KAMP student radio wants to be heard broadcasting is one of the best with its ' many callers. There are two things the station is working on adding. Saturday and cultural programing. KAMP radio runs on a $4,000 annual budget. Their equipment and music is donated. Their music is serviced by record companies all over the country. Groups that arc trying to get started will send their music to be played at KAMP because there is no charge. Many singers and band. get their start on college radios. KAMP radio feels they have proven themselves to be deserving of recognition of an FCC license. A FCC license can be very exspensive to purchase, but U of A affiliated station, KUAT has an a.m. license that could be transferred into KAMP ' s name. KAMP radio is working on raising $100,000 to give to KUAT in return for the license. So far KAMP has had many problems with the lack of cooperation from the administration and KUAT. KAMP believes it is important for their success that they have student involve- ment and support from all areas especially the administra- tion. KAMP has received a lot of support from the Student Union which is the building they are located in. The U of A is soon to be one of the only Pac Ten schools without a student run radio. With the university having approximately 32,000 students this seems ridiculous. KAMP radio understand that there are budget cuts all over the university, but they feel this is just an excuse. KAMP has taken a young station and organized them- selves into a professional and dedicated team. The Univer- sity of Arizona needs KAMP radio. They provide a unity to this large university and give they give students a chance to explore their talents. -Jennifer Stancill I n 1988, a group of students started a com- pletely volunteer radio station called KAMP. Right now KAMP radio is being broadcasted on Tucson Cable Vision, channel 65:which. is a U of A information line. This makes the broadcasting unavailable to all U of A students without cable. Now KAMP is striving to obtain a FCC license so that they may broadcast on a AM or FM station to provide the availabil- ity to the students. The station has a staff of 100 student volunteers from all areas of academic interests. Although. many students are media arts majors. The program coordinator, Jim Drnek, has the only paid position on staff. There is an executive board that organizes the direction of the station. The executive board members do receive practicum credit for their work. The executive board members play a very important role in the running of the station. They keep the flow within the staion. There is someone they train to take their place if ever they should have to step down. it is very important to KAMP ' s future that the re is organization within the station and a smooth transition from year to year. KAMP is still in the early stages of proving their importance and a lost of control could cause the station to cease to exist. The station has broaden tremendously since it ' s begin- ning. The station now has 13 hours of broadcasting. Currently, they broadcast Monday through Friday from 10 a.m. to 1 I p.m. A majority of the music is college broad- casting or alternative music. There is 15 hours a week of speciality programing. Things such as disco, blues, regia, and punk can be heard. Just about anyone who can put together a specialty program can have it broadcasted. In addition, to this there is 3 hours of news. Their sports GF r. tt 58 Academics Lt 13( MY ik sk ok Etc k cot of! a dll ors Tit XI WS kto Top: The KAMP staff. Above left: (top row) Cameron Mitchell and David Schittcnberg (middle) Edie Lundeen. Nathan Beaver. Rachael Porten. Rusty Jones. and Doug Benjamin (bottom) Lauren Lan make up the KAMP executive staff. Above right: Corbett Daly. Raquel Ileiny. and Chrissy Eagan busy planning toady ' s agenda. 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Most of the students at the Univer- sity participate in some kind of sport which range in levels from intercollegiate to intra- mural and club sports. Students participating in any kind of sports activity lead busy life styles. For intercollegiate sports, practices are usually twice a day for about two hours each time. Even the club sports usually have practices from three-six times a week for about two-three hours each time. These ath- letes go through rigorous practices to pre- pare for competition, serious athletes even make life their sport putting schoolwork. friends, family, social lives, etc. second in their lives so they can achieve their goals. Athletes of all kinds lead a very active and busy lifestyle, it is the purpose of these arti- cles to explore these athletes lifestyles. Head Gymnastics coach Jim Gault. says that most gymnasts are used to adapting themselves towards a busy lifestyle. Although they travel almost every weekend, Jim Gault says he tries to intersperse there home meets and away meets, to help them have an easier time as a student. Dave Murray, head coach for the Men ' s and Women ' s Cross Country and Tra ck teams, states that his athletes first priority is that of a student and then as an athlete and then comes the social life. He says some turn it around either putting dedica- tion to the sport of social lives first and " that can be a problem. " 4 4 4 an 4 4 Injuries are perhaps one of the most hated things in all sports. HOwever as long as sports continue and man is active in compe- tition, injuries will be an unavoidable conse- quence of our games. Injuries can mean the end of a season, career, or in the most unfor- tunate instances, a life. To an athlete injuries are an obvious hin- drance to their performance in their sport. For injuries such as bumps and bruises it can throw players off of their games or make them perform at less that 100%. For injuries in which they must miss games, they not only miss games but also miss valuable practice with which they maintain and per- fect their abilities. Injuries can cause a play- er to lose a starting spot and force them to work hard to prove that they have fully recovered and can again take over their posi- tion. U of A football player Gregg Shapiro suffered a concussion during camp and a later examination revealed a congenital neck problem. He was told that he should give up his football career in consideration of his health. Aside from also carrying a lot of implica- tions for players, injuries carry many for a team also. When key players become injured it can hurt the offensive or defensive ability of a team. Often players find themselves put in new or different positions than they are used to in order to help fill a position left vacant from injury. Performance of the play- er in a new position will obviously be less- ened until they have time to adjust to the new position. The University of Arizona football program this last year is an excel- lent example. Over the year 26 starters missed games and the team had been forced to play nineteen freshmen and six transfers this season. Many of these players may have redshirted in order to gain more experience with the Arizona program before playing and instead had to learn on the go. Players were, forced to be flexible as they could be called upon to play a different position at any time. Meg Ritchie, Head Strength and Condi- tioning Coach for the U of A, said that if rehabilitiation is done in a proper fashion and the athlete is given the right exercise there is no reason why they can ' t come back and make a full recovery. When asked if there is any loss of strength when they returned to the weight room after recovering from an injury Ritchie said. " (it) depends on the rehabilitation they have undergone, it 4 4 depends on their attitude during rehabilita- tion, it depends on whether or not they want to come back, it depends on a number of things. " She also stated that although many times they can physically make the return, some times the players cannot psychologi- cally make the return, and said sometimes injuries will " psychologically knock the stuffing out of them (the players). " Sue Hill- man, head trainer for U of A athletics, said that she has not seen an injury where the player could not recover if they wanted to. Hillman also stated that injuries was such a broad topic that she could take five years in order to properly explain it. She also stated that there is no set recipe that can be fol- lowed in order to rehabilitate injuries but each must approach differently. She stressed the uniqueness that rehabilitation takes on, she stated that although players may have the same injury she will not have one doing the exact same exercises in order to recover. Injuries are a major concern in all sports across the country. Work is continually being done on how to better prevent players from being injured and how to return them to form quicker when they do happen. 4 4 osa " " " wor A Sneak Preview Of What ' s To Come Sports and social lives around their practices. the Men ' s Lacrosse team practices five days a week as does the Icecats and Men ' s Water Polo teams. These teams are all very com- petitive and strive to win their leagues. The Men ' s Soccer team has won their league this past year with the help of their coach, a professor here at the U of A. The Men ' s Lacrosse team came in second this past year in their league. These team sports definitely take time and dedication from their team members as do intercollegiate sports. There are other clubs that range from Table Tennis to Coed Water Polo that are less intense than intercollegiate and other clubs. These clubs practice less and aren ' t as demanding of their members. Clubs cover a wide range of athletes. From very intense to just having fun, there is something for everyone in the wide range of clubs that are offered to Wildcat Students. 4 k The club sports play a major role at the University of Arizona. Them are several clubs on campus that cover a wide range of sports, from Synchronized Swimming to Martial Arts clubs. There are many clubs on campus that play at a very intense level. The Men ' s and Women ' s Lacrosse teams, Wrestling Club, some Martial Arts clubs, Men ' s and Women ' s Soccer clubs, Icecats, and Men ' s Water Polo are all intense sports clubs. These teams are all in leagues and they play most of their games in the spring. The teams play other teams from different states. The Lacrosse teams travel to Cali- fornia a lot to play other teams and the Men ' s Soccer team travels to Utah, New Mexico, Texas, and California to play some of their games. Not only do these clubs members have to juggle their sched- ules mound travel games but the also " " oe Of 4 Of atos. 1.atvu " ." rq" it vvvvv y Chew og Iffit LW,IlLe The intramural sports program also has an enormous amount of diversity among the sports and intensity of the sports. There are three lev- els to intramural sports and you can sign up for which ever level you would like to compete at. Those levels are Desert, Sunset, and Cactus. with Cactus being the most competitive. The intramural sports includes things like, sand volleyball, ultimate frisbee, softball, flag football, soccer, and swimming. The level of intensity depends upon the level you sign up on. At the lower levels some teams don ' t even practice and just compete for fun in the tourna- ments. However, the Cactus league can get very competitive. Teams competing in this league, sometimes practice everyday for a cou- ple of hours. The teams that strive to win tour- naments work very hard, and to do this they shuffle their schedules around, as do all ath- letes, to fit in practice times and playing time, schoolwork classes, work, and their social " lives. 4 4 4 (aye " son t " c 4 t 4 a. IS It was a warm afternoon in Tucson as the Wildcats took to the field against the Stanford Cardi- nal in Tucson ' s1991 home football opener . The 43,000 plus fans in Arizona Stadium, sat in the warm sun with no idea that before the game was over, it was going to get a whole lot warmer. Stanford marched the initial kickoff down the field in less than two and a half min- utes to take an early lead from the wildcats, and angry boos from their patriots. Luckily, the Wildcats managed to keep the Cardinal offense out of the endzone for the remainder of the first quarter. However, the Cardinal did the same, holding the score into the second quar- ter: 7-0. Less than two minutes into the second quarter Stanford struck again Tommy Vardel I scored fo second time that alien hush fell over the sea of the stands, as they Arizona ' s next possessio Three and a half muster in the first half, and at the beginning of the third quarter the crowd looked a little thinner as afternoon moved to evening in Arizona Stadium. In the first half, Stanford had gained 276 offensive yards as opposed to just 170 Arizona yards. plus they held the ball forover 20 minutes... And none of this seemed to make much difference as the ' Cats used the next eight and a half minutes of quarter threeto score their second touchdown on a Malauulu run. The crowd was wild, the red sea was once again a-rage. It was now 17-14, and Arizona was determined to make a game of it. By the middle of the fourth quarter Arizona was up 28-17 with an 85 yard pass from Malauulu to David Lockhart, and the Wildcats would not relinquish the lead. With the game nearly over, the fans stood on toes. relishing every moment. Their stead- fastness felt as every Wildcat tackle was met with cheers. and as silent gasps whispered the ev ery Cardinal yard gained. Yet this intensity met silence, the tension increased ten- ildcats claim victory in their home season opener Wilbur ' s prayers are ann. photo: S.onuel ?red, as the ' Cat ' s rise from the ashes to claim a 28-23 Victory. Left: Arizona ' s offensive line sets for the punt against Stanford. photo: Dawn Lively Below: N 99 Ty Porten. 98 Corey Pittman, and I5 Jamal Lee anticipate the Cardinal snap. photo: Brice Samuel George Malauulu For George Malauulu the 1991 football season marked the end of a two year wait. No longer would hobo sharing time at the helm of the wildcat of- fense; this year the junior left- hander was clearly numberone. Malauulu, from Carson, CA, had shown great potential during the past two seasons, and, coming off the bench, he had key roles in several Wild- cat victories. But this year, Malauulu was sharing time with no one and he came into this season looking to prove himself as Arizona ' s top gun. Malauulu dispelled any doubts of his ability during the Cats home opener against Stanford. Malauulu passed for 219 yards against the Car- dinal, including touchdown strikes for 66 and 85 yards, bringing Arizona back from a 17 point deficit to defeat Stanford 28-2. With this kind of tenacity and leadership ability, George and the Cats looked to keep things exciting in the ever tight Pac- 10 hunt for the roses. by Kevin Rademacher Ty Parten Ty Parten entered the 1991 football season as starting de- fensive tackle, despite correc- tive shoulder surgery under- gone during the summer. Parten, who started nine games during the 1990 season, was a valuable asset to an in- jury riddled team this year. Head Coach Dick Tomey described Parten as one of the Wildcat ' s most consistent and tough players. Rightly so, Parten played the entire UCLA game with a separated shoul- der. " It popped out during the game...He put it back in and played, " Tomey said. At 6 ' 5 " and 268 pounds Parten is a powerful force on the field. In 1989 he played both defense and offense, en- tering this season with 33 ca- reer tackles and three sacks. With his wealth of experi- ence and his well documented strength and toughness, Ty Parten was certainly a leader this year. Young players on the Wild- cat team are lucky to have a player as dedicated as Parten, and for them to follow his example of dedication will make for powerful teams in seasons to come. by Kevin Rademacher we r on the mes of Ootha 1 " . Nato: Spencer Walls. T- njuries hurt the A football season The University of Arizona football team was plagued with injuries this year. It seemed that every time one player recovers from an injury and can play, two more get hurt. Over the course of the year twenty-six starters have missed games and the team has been forced to play nineteen freshmen and six transfers this season. The injuries have been felt particu- larly hard on the offensive and defensive lines. Offensive linemen Nick Fineanganofo (guard), Mu Tagoi, Paul Tofflemire (center), Vincent Smith (tackle), Mike Ciasca, Jeff Falleta (guard). and fresh- men Ed Kucy and Alex Alion all experienced injuries. De- fensively on the line tackles Warner Smith, Marcel Wade, Pulu Poumele, Tedy Bruschi, and Nose guard Rob Waldrop all were injured. As if the on the field injuries were not hard enough on the line, offensive guard Mike Heemsbergen was hurt and suffered lacerations when he was involved in a motorcycle-automobile hit-and-run accident. Eleven of the players that were injured this year were hurt bad enough that they were season ending injuries. Jeff Falleta broke both wrists at camp and was unable to play at all this year. Of the eleven players who were out for the season eight will have to undergo reconstructive surgery for their injuries. Inside linebacker Gregg Shapiro suffered a concussion during camp and a later examination re- vealed a congebital neck problem. He was advised to give up his football career for his health. As the year went on it seemed that more and more players each week were falling victim to inju- ries. Coach Tomey said " This time of year, if you ' ve played football for seven weeks there ' s not many guys playing at 100%. " As the wear and tear of playing week after week sets in the players become more susceptible to injury. The players also, because of extensive team injuries, real- ize the teams need for them and will often try to play in situa- tions where if there were not as many team injuries they would be sitting out. This can cause injuries to linger or even be- come worse. Even though the inju- ries the team experienced do not seem to have any possible good side, a small silver lining can be pulled out of this dark cloud. Many of this years freshmen class and transfers got invaluable field experience and playing time this year. Although they may have had a tough time adjusting to the pro- gram quickly and then being expected to play this year, it will only increase their abili- ties in years to come. By the time these players are seniors they will have more experi- ence and field smarts than many other players and it, along with the extreme talent of this years group of new players, will make fora strong team in years to come. Overall the wildcats have had enough injuries this year to comfortably last them a lifetime. But with the season end the Wildcats will have the time they need to recover and come back stronger than ever before next year and in the years to come. 13 13rian Al it+tin Billy Owens fills in as quaterback for Levy and Malauulu, who are out with injuries. A 73 S PO RTS they were down 37-0. U of A Seem came on a George Malauulu 1 yard rush. cappin a 9 play, 51 yard drive. The most dramatic play for the ' Cats c with 3:24 minutes left in the game. Wild Daryl Morrison, blocked an ASU punt was recovered by Corey Pittman for a jo touchdown. The now 37-14. That was as the Wildcats could get. Streak was over. There were many post- tive notes to this loss for the ' Cats. The Sun Devil ' s " A " mountain, which nobly Ii above Sun Devil Stadiu was, once again, relieved it ' s aweful gold and mar color and repainted a gl ous " U of A " red, white, blue for the 18th year in row, courtesy of U of A, Cochise hall. With eleven starters is freshman this year, and nly five other starters gradu ting, this season should valuable experience to a v young and hungry am. This year ' s U of am was built around yo c to a season filled the Wildcats were just young. too small and too inexperienced. Ho ever, this young team gained playing time and experience; next year they will be a PAC-10 force to be reckoned with. As for ASU, The Game returns to AO zona Stadium in Tucson next year. and t reign over football in Arizona will. hopef a short one. by Kevin A terrible thing happened on the evening November 23. 1991. On this day. the University of zona Wildcats did someth ' that hadn ' t been done in years...they lost to Ari State. The Sun De wasted no time in taking c trol of the game. Before one seemed to know what happening. U of A was d by 17 points at the end of first quarter; highlighted the Sun Devil ' s Guilford ' s 68 yard punt turn. That was ASU ' s punt return for a score st 1986. This early lead wo the Devil ' s audience 73.427 into a frenzy. seemed to sense that years of frustration just come to an end. Amidst the mosphere of Sun Devil dium. the Cats just coul put an effective offense prepared, Arizona State team. a som r ats entered the locker room down 20.0 at half time. U of A had gained only 97 total offensive yards to ASU ' s 298 yards of offense. However, our tenacious Wi Idea ' s would not give up. They held ASU to just a field goal in the third quarter, but failed to close the 23 point gap. As the roar of the crowd swelled to deafening levels, the Wildcat ' s hopes of keeping the cherished, nine year winning " Streak " alive was slipping away. By the time U of A scored in the fourth quarter photo. arise Samuel Ty Parten shows his frustration during the defeating ASU game. Left: Lamont Lovett goes head to head with ASU. Photo: Greg Berg Below: ASU tries to intercept a long pass . Photo: Greg Bag " uc vy came to the University of Arizona as a Parade All-American quar- terback from Compton. CA in 1990, and has been im- pressing coaches and excit- ing fans ever since. During his redshirt season, Levy showed promise at quarterback, running back, and even wide reciever. " Charles is one of the more gifted players we have on our team. " said coach Dick Tomey. This year, Levy took up the slack at quarterback after starter Goerge Mala- uulu suffered a shoulder in- jury. Levy, who averaged over 140 all-purpose yards per game this year. was named to the All PAC-I0 first team as an all-purose specialist. All this hap- pened in his redshirt fresh- man year as a Wildcat. The future is wide open for this spectacular young athlete, but it is safe to say that we can expect some amazing things from Chuck I ,evy. Wilbur the Wildcat is known throughout the nation as the University of Arizona ' s mascot. Unlike a tiger, lion or eagle, the wildcat, and espe- cially Wilbur, is a unique mas- cot. This year we saw a change in Wildcats. Not many people will notice the differ- ence, but there is one. People will not notice because the change was on the inside. For four years we had the same Wilbur, but he was called up to active duty in the Air Force. Many friends will miss Bill, but thousands do not know the face behind the mask. The new Wilbur, whose identity we will spare, has a challange in front of him. He must stay in top physical shape, especially for all those one handed push-ups he ' ll do next year. Next timeyou walk around campus or talk to some of your friends, be on the look out for Wilbur. You may know who he is, he has been around campus for a couple of years. by Brice W. Samuel 1 Junior, Rachel Brennan paces herself during the NCAA Championships. A78 SPORTS Left: The Womens Cross Country team starts out in the middle of the pack in the NCAA Champioship meet. Bellow: Cross Country Coach. Dave Murray accepts the NCAA 4th place plaque for the 1991 Men ' s Cross Country team. Sophomore Martin Keino. who is originally from Eldoret. Kenya. was one of the top returners for the Wildcat men ' s track and field team in 1992. As the son of Kip Keino. a Iwo- time Olympian whowon both the gold and silver and set two world records. a lot w :IN to be expected from the younger Krim) in ' 92. Martin Keinodeliveredbyquali- lying for the Pacific 10 Conference Cham- pionships in four events: the 800m(1:51.3h), 1500m(3:46.08). 3.000m steeplechase(8:56.71), and the 5.00Orn(14:17.419. At the Pac-10 Championships. held May 22-23 in Eugene, Ore., Keino finished second in the 1,500m in a time of 3:46.90. One of Keino ' s seasonal high. lights was his second place finish in the 5,000-meter at the Mt. San Antonio Co! lege Relays in Walnut. Ca. in a then Pal " qualifying time of 14:17.4. Keino had been excited when he saw the field in the race and went on to run a personal best. However. Keino ' s time in the 1300-meter would drastically improve before the season ' s end. At the Wildcat Last Chance Meet in Tucson on May 2nd. Keino shattered his previous lifetime best and PX-10 qualifying time in the 1500- meter by placing second in 3:46.08. But one of Keino ' s greatest per. romances of the year took place at the 100 annual Willie Williams Classic at Roy P. Drachman Stadium. Keino placed third in the 130D- meter run with a mark of 3:49.15 behind the tough intemationalcompetitionof Bra- zilians Edgar De Oliviera and Jose Barbosa, who took first and second. VC- spectively. Barbosa was ranked No. 1 in the world in the 800-meter in 1991. Keinoalsoqualified for the Pac" 10 meet at the Willie Williams Classic in the 800-meter on his way to a fourth place finish. Flashing his brilliance in cross country, Keino placed fourth in a time of 30:39 only 22 seconds behind the indi- vidual winner Sean of Western Kentucky at the NCAA Cross Country Championships at the El Conquistador Country Club in Tucson in the fall of 1991. -Kelvin C. Bias Manny Zerman came to the University of Arizona from South Africa hoping to learn about U.S. culture and improve his golf game. lie did bah. Zeman, ajunior on the UA golf team, learned a lot ahoul the United Statcs via the traveling that he has done as one of the nation ' s top amateurs. Zennan said to wanted to win the Masten, despite his relative lack of experience and the fact he was an amateur. It helped to have a familiar caddy. His UA coach. Rick LaRose. caddied hisclubs and gave him point- ers. " He knows my game better than anyone else: " " Lerman said. " He knows how to motivate ne: ' Zeman, playing in his second Masan, was the low amateur in 1992 with a 6-over par. " I wasn ' t happy with my last two rounds. " Zerman said " You try and press a little hit, and after the cut, you try to nuke things happen and you get a little excited: ' And he certainly has improved his golf game, leading Arizona to a preseason No. I ranking. Zeman was named to the All Pa- cific 10 conference team, along with teammate David Berganio, his room- mate. He also was a first-team All- American. Zerman hopes to continue his suc- cess on the professional level. How- ever, he experts to continue school until he graduates. A82 Sports A The University of Artzon., women ' s golf team will find a way to replace Annika Sorenstam. her domi- nating play and her individual national championship. But her legacy will remain. " You don ' t replace an Annika Sorenstam everyday. " Arizona coach Kim Haddow said. " Annika kind of sets the standard. " Sorenstam. who ended her career at Arizona as the No. I-ranked player in the country. led the UA women ' s golf team to new heights. The Wi Ideals w ere ranked No. I for all of 1992. and are considered among the best programs in the nation. Sorenstam. a native of Swe- den. kft it all behind to becomeaprofes- sional. She said she has accomplished nearly everything at the amateur level " I had a really good year golf- w ise. and I think it ' slime for me tomovc on. " Sorenstam said. " I ' ve been here two years and I know what I want to do. I want to play professionally. I see so many opportunities out The decision she made in late January to leave Arizona was difficult. Sorenstam said, because so many fat " . tors were involved. " If I didn ' t play golf. I would probably study. but since I ' m focused on a totally different thing, it ' s hard be- cause I want to give 100 percent to what I do. It ' s hard when you have two things. " she said. " I love this place. I really do. but I get to the point where I need to try something new. " Although Sorenstam kit Ari- zona without graduating. she pletely ruled out a return to school in the future. Now, she is focused on be- coming one of the top professional. in women ' s golf. Right: Alix Creek hits a backhand winner down the line. Below: Banni Redhair crushes the backhand at a home match Photo: Birk Soma Women ' s Tennis 85A Men ' s Tennis =WI Left: Senior, Rob Aarslinnan, Grant gets ready for the t e re urn. Bellow: Freshman, Randy Baldemor finishes his swing. " IlMEN Photo Above and Below: Jeanette Ringo Navarossa had the most difficult year of his UA career. Regarded as Arizona ' s top men ' s tennis player, Navarossa struggled early in the season before chronic back pain put him on the sidelines. It was not a typical sea- son. When Arizona beat North- ern Arizona 5-1, it was Navarossa who suffered the only loss, a 7-5, 6-3 shortcom- ing to Michael Tebbutt. And then his back prob- lems set in. Arizona coach Bill Wright said he felt the team was doing well, despite the " un- foreseen happenings, " with Navarossa. But by the end of the season, Ringo Navarossa could only watch as the UA men ' s team failed to get a bid to the NCAA Championships. It was adisappointment to Navarossa, and the Wildcats. -Brian Jaramillo Crissy Ahmann-Leighton Not only is Crissy a swimmer on the UA swim team, she has also been married since May 1990. Crissy, a communication senior, is considered to be an Olympic-class swimmer. Crissy was the NCAA pion in 1991 in the 100-meter butterfly, breaking an can set in 1987 record with 52.36 seconds. In March of 1992, Crissy made the 1992 Olympic team that will compete in Barcelona, Spain this summer. Mariusz Podkosdelny Swimming began for Mariusz Podkoscielny at the young age of five. The 24 year old said that the Olympics have laways been his ultimate goal because it ' s the highest a swim- mer can go. Podkoscielny, a political sci- ence major, practices 4 hours a day six days a week during the school year. During the sum- mer, he practices 6-7 hours ev- ery day in Mission Viejo, Cali- forniaalong side America ' a top swimmers. Podkoscielny will also compete in the 92 Olym- pia for the Poland team. . .0 ' .." " " " " " " wimmers bid for flit Olym- pica Six swimmers from the University of Arizona trained for the Olympic trials this year under head swim coach Frank Busch. There were three swim- mers from the mens team, junior Brad Bathulis, se- nior Steve Herron, and junior Seth Pepper , and three swimmers from the womens team: senior Kelli King, senior Chrissy Ahmna-Leighton, and freshmna Amy Van Dyken. All six hopedto make the Olympic team and coach Frank Busch tried to give them every opportunity to do just that. Coach Busch said that he wasn ' t doing anything special for the swimmers, so there wouldn;t be too much pressure. He stated that they put enough pressure on them- selves without help from anyone else. The Olympic trials were held from March first to March sixth and out of those six swim- mers that went to the trials this year, two of them will be going to the 1991 Summer Olym- pics in Barcelona, Spain. Coach Frank Busch said this will not be the first year swimmers from the UA will have gone to the Olympics. Six swimmers from UA have won medals in past Olympics. Chrissy Ahman-Leighton will be partici- pating in three events: the 400 meter free- style relay, individual 100 meter butterfly and the 400 meter medley relay. She will swim for the U.S. team. Also from the UA but swimming for the Polish team will be Maruisz Podkoscielny. He will swim in the 200 meter free-style, 400 meter free- style, 1500 meter free- style and probably the 800 meter free-style relay. " I think both will do very, very well, " Busch said. " Ahman- Leighton is ranked number one in the world in betterfly, so 1 think she will win. " Busch said that in or- der for the swimmers to qualify for the Olympics they had to qualify through their country ' s trials. If they were one of the two fastest swimmers in the country, then they made the team. Ahman-Leighton and Podkoscielny will continue to train at the Ua until they join their respective teams approximately three weeks before they travel to Barcelona. " She (Ahman-Leighton) has a chance to get three gold medal. " he said. " If Mariusz ' s training is good he ' ll also do well. " By Angelina R. Vega Photo: Brice Sad Megan Logan, A freshman, concentrates on her backstroke form. Swimming 89 aii" 111111a11111111111 1" 11" 111" 11.111111111114111M or- ateil.11111111111111 MO. ir 1111111116111111111" 101 malat was EINIMIS11111111" 111111 SIIIIIIIM111111111111all WOMMISSIS11111111 I 111111111SMIN I 1111" 1111111111" 11111101" 1 1111" 11U1111111 1111111111a11111 111111111111111-1 111111111" 111." a Inal1011 a__a Sports v a Jerry Kindall The best coaches do much more than instruct than MOM. LW% players in the fundamen- tals of the game and devise winning game plans. The best teach players valuable lessons in dedication, re- spect and responsibility these lessons last players far beyond the sporting arena 1992 marked Jerry Kindall ' s 20th season at the U of A; his 18th as head coach. In the past 20 years the Cats have gone 706- 392-4. Ten of Kindall ' s teams have gone to post- season play and five have made College World Se- ries bids. Kindall ' s 1976, 1980, and 1986 teams cap- tured NCAA Champion- ships. Kindall won Coach of the Year in each of those seasons. His arrival at Ari- zona was a happy day for him. Kindall and his teams have felt this is the best possible place to play and coach. The weather, the facilities, and the fan and administrsative support. The long list of team achievements and the fact that 108 of his players have gone on to professional ranks are solid proof that by Kevin Rademacher Baseball a =MI seball Sh4pes be yet another year of Arizona baseball domi- nance, although it didn ' t come easy. The last couple of years were rocky to say the least. Between 1989 and 1990 the Cats fell from first place in the PAC-10 Southern Division to fifth place, and 1991 sa w them fall another spot to the bottom of the Six PAC. " The maturing and growing process of ' 90 and ' 91, although pain- ful, is now bearing fruit, " Head Coach Jerry Kindall said. Throughout the season Arizona was battling for the Six Pac ' s top spot. Stiff competition came from the ever present ASU Sun Devils. " They ' re a determined team, " Kindall said. " They ' re excellent players individually and they work well together (as a team). " Co-captain John Tejcek, a Wildcat outfielder, said the coaching at Arizona is " top notch. " The Cats are making good use of the coaching and are pulling them- selves out of their two year slump. " The team is good and getting better, " Tejcek said. Fellow captain Phil Echeverria, who plays at shortstop and thirdbase, saw one of the biggest challenges for the team as overcoming personell losses. The Cats lost five players to the draft. As captains Echeverria and Tejcek worked hard in order to motivate the team. Amidst long road trips, practice, and school the 60-plus game season grows long down the stretch. The hard work paid off, and at the end of the sea- son the U ofA was poised to take the conference title. The stunning season came down to one series with ASU. Which U of A took all three games and won the title. by Kevin Rademacher up 1992 shaped up to Ora r Photo Menace Baldwin A U of A baseball player gets ready to bat. Baseball 93 14, Photo Above and Below: Jeanette Baldwin The roadblock on the Uni- versity of Arizona ' s road to defend- ing its softball title: UC LA. The Wildcats neoiedtowin two games against the Bruins for their second straight national title. But the Bruins stood their ground and won 2-0. It was UCLA ' s sev- enth national title in the last I I years. UCLA ' slenniferBrewster hit a home run off Arizona senior Debby Day that provided the differ- ence in the game. " I ' m sum our young kids will remember watching UCLA cel- ebrate, " UA coach Mike Candrea said. Four Arizona players were named to the all-tournament team: Day, Parra. Amy Chellovold and Susie Duane. But they will also remem- ber the Wildcats ' road to the na- tional title game. Arizona finished 58-7 and won its first ever Pacific 10 Confer- ence title. The Wildcats gave the Bruins their only two losses of the season. The Wildcats did it behind the pitching of Day and sophomore Susie Parra, who combined to give Arizona the nation ' s lowest ERA. Day finished with a record of 32-5, while Pars was 26-2. Outfielder Jamie Heggen led the team with a .338 batting average. Arizona lost two seniors, Day,and second baseman Stephanie Salcido. Day offered this prediction for next year ' s UCLA-UA meeting: " Arizona will kick their butts next year, kick their butts, " she said. " That ' s my prediction. " Pim Berg Anna Basaldua Anna Basaldua a 21 year- old junior is one of the Univer- sities top gymnasts. Anna. a merchandising fashion major, enjoys drawing. listening to music and participating in all sports. Last year, Anna became Arizona ' s first national cham- pion on the vault with a score of 9.825 at the NCAA Cham- pionships. This year Anna be- came the first UA gymnast to score a perfect 10 on the vault. She did the perfect vault at the Pac-10 Championships, which won her the Pac- 10 title for vault for the second year in a row. When Anna was younger she competed in a club in Kan- sas, where she grew up, and was a two time Class 1 Region Champion and a two time qualifier for the Class I Junior National Team. Coach Jim Gault says, " Powereful, talented, if she puts it all together at the right mo- ment she can be a national champion again. " Marx Greg Bag By Nicole Ayan yrtnastics fin- ishes the sea- son well Coach Jim Gault set his teams goals high this season aiming for the Pac- t 0 title and spots on the Al I- Pac-10 team. The team went into the Pac- 10 tour- nament, held at McKale, undefeated. However, hav- ing the homecourt advan- tage and solid routines wasn ' t quite enough to land the Pac-10 title. There was tough competition consid- ering six of the seven Pac- 10 teams were ranked in the top 20 of the nation. The Wildcats had some spec- tacular performances at the Pac-10 and came in second to Oregon State by only 15 hundreths of a point. The best performance of the night came from Arizona Wildcat vaulter Anna Basaldua. She performed last on the vault and scored a perfect 10. The first 10 in University of Arizona gymnast history ! ! ! Anna Basaldua captured the Pac- 10 vault title for the second year in a row. Anna ' s performance was followed by other great performances from junior Stacey Fowlkes who set a new school record in the all-around competition with a 39.3. She finished second in the all-around competition, followed by sopho- more Kristi Gunning, who placed third with a personal best of 39.2. Stacey Fowlkes also placed second in the uneven bars. Kristi Gun- ning placed third in the vault. Freshman Jenna Karadbil placed second on the beam. Wildcat gymnasts ended the season preparing for the NCAA Midwest Regionals in Salt Lake City and the NCAA Championships in St. Paul Minnesota. UA has qualified four gymansts for spots on the All-Pac-10 team. Junior Stacey Fowlkes and sopho- more Kristi Gunning were named to the all-around team. Junior,Anna Basaldua was named to the vault team and freshman Jenna Karadbil was named for the beam team. Kristi Gunning was also named to the floor team. Coach Jim Gault states, " That ' s more than any other team in the confer- ence. " The Wildcats were ranked second going into the regional meet behind Utah, the nations 1 team. The coaches have stated that there faults in their routines in the Pac-10 were due mostly to the beam routines. Coach Gault stated " Prac- tices have been going pretty well lately, which is typical for this time of year. We ' ve been pushing the beam pretty hard, and if practices are any indication it should go well. " Although the Arizona team didn ' t win the Pac- 10 this year,their season has been marked with plent y of victories, and with only two se- niors graduating this season, Oregon State better watch out next season. By Nicole Ayan Ito : Greg Bag Jenna Karadbil, a freshman, begins her beam routine. Gymnastics 97A VOLLEY BALL I I I This year ' s Arizona volleyball team, con- sisting of one senior, two jun- iors, three sophomores and four freshmen had a challeng- ing season. For such a young team that hadn ' t played much together, they proved to have talent but no " mental tough- ness " . Assistant coach Stuart Sherman was quoted in the Daily Wildcat after the loss to Oregon State, " We need to do a better job putting the other team away. We need to get our mental toughness to par at crunch time. " During many volleyball matches the team was ahead for a good portion of the game but couldn ' t keep the final score to win. Unfor- tunately, the ' Cats would have a bad play and then the mo- rale would go down, affect- ing the rest of the game. As shown by the scores against Washington State 15-14, 16- 14, 13-15, 15-12, and by Washington 16-14,15-19, 5- 15, 16-14, the Wildcats put up a tough fight but just had a hard time getting the last couple points. Assistant coach Corey Morishita stated af- ter the matches that the girls had to show that they wanted to win, he saw " it in the individuals, but not as a team. " Assistant coach Stuart Sherman stated, " We had ' em right around the neck and didn ' t take them. We tend to ease up a little at important points. " The players and coaches agreed that the psychological part of their game was a big problem during the season. As freshman volleyball player, Karen Sundby stated at the midpoint in the season, " We have to keep working hard and believing what we are doing. As of now all of our previous games are history and we have to gear up and play the next game. " Unfortunately for the Wildcats, the season never perked up. The ' Cats finished 0-18 in the Pac-10 and 4-26 overall. The team could never finish the job. Even though there were a couple probable All Pac-10 players, and maybe even an All-American, no one really came out on top. Kristi Colson ended up being three kills short of the 3 All-Time Kill leader. The Wildcats were not without injuries. Redshirt Freshman, Karen Sundby had back surgery a week after the season ended. Sophomore Lynn Fields, sat out for four matches with a pulled back muscle. The Wildcat volleyball team has everything to gain for next season. With only one senior graduating, the Wildcats will no longer have a " young " team. With the experience of team captain and setter. Heather McCormack leading the way for another year, and the talent in Lynn Fields, Karen Sundby and Mary Palmer the University of Arizona Women ' s Volleyball team should not have many problems winning matches next year. by Brice Samuel Nicole A an lleyball has a tough season photo: Brice Samuel Sophomore, Michelle Bartsch spikes the ball against Montana during the cat Classic. A 98 SPORTS Top left: Freshman Karen Sundby, goes up for a middle spike during practice. Top Right: Kristi Colson on passing the ball. Middle left: The team dis- cusses there match before switching sides. Right: Heather McCormack and Karen Sundby go up for the block. Bottom left: Mary Palmer gets down low for a pass to the setter. Kristi Colson This year. the Women ' s Volley. ball team only had one senior. All the pressure fell onto Kristi Colson. an Arizona native from Scottsdale. This was Kristi ' s fourth and last year at U of A. She graduated in May with a Family Studies degree. Kristi hopes to one day become a teacher. Her immediate plans are to get married in July to Chris Yaner and move back to Virginia and get a teaching degree. Along with the pressure of being the only senior on the volleyball team. Kristi was playing a new posi- tion this year. Coach Rosie Wegrich moved Kristi from middle blocker to left side, then to right side this year. Kristi was not real enthused about switching positions, but she said that she was getting used to it. Throughout her four years. Kristi played just about every position. ex- cept full-time setter. Kristi believes that her playing several positions has " hurt her overall as a player, but is a continual challenge. " Even though the team did not have a great season. Kristi felt that the team was " Youthful in confi- dence. " A lot of the team is young. but more of it was mental. The team has the talent. it s just not being used to its fullest potential. Kristi knows that even though she won ' t play volleyball again. she has learned a id and will always remember the good times at U of A. Bike Samuel all photos on page were taken by Bricc Samuel Left: Setter Heather McCormack tips the ball to throw off the opponents. Right: Junior middle Blocker Mary Palmer sets up to bump the ball. Bottom: Karen Sundby, Freshman middle blacker. jumps for the spike. Heather McCormack Heather McCormack was the starting setter for the Arizona Women ' s Vol- leyball team the second year in a row now. Many feel that the setter in the most pivotal position on the team. The setter has to be ready at all times, and ' he hastocoordinate each play and hit. Last year her sophomore year. Heather was number seven in Division I NCAA volleyball for assists per game. If Heather continues at the rate she is going. she will become Arizona ' s all time assist leader. Heather is from Chicago area and was heavily recruited by many schools. She played for the Sports Performance Junior Club team. one of the best in the country. She is very happy lobe play- ing for Arizona. even more so to be playing for a Pac-Ten team. Heather is really excited for the new coach. Dave to take control of the team and change it around. She has very high hopes and aspirations for next year ' s team. She thinks they can and will again play in the NCAA tournament. Look for Heather lobe a team leader on the court and off for the Arizona Women ' s Volleyball team. by Brice Samuel oneyban lions 26 games and a coach It has taken the University of Arizona Athletic Department 15 years to realize that they need a new Women ' s Volleyball Head Coach. On Thursday December 5. 1991 Ced Dempsey announced that Rosie Wegrich ' s contract will not be renewed for another year. " Ced told me that they were not going to renew my con- tract, " Wegrich said. " I told Ced that I did not wish to re- sign. He told me my options, which were that I could resign or be fired. " Wegrich ended her ca- reer at Arizona with a 258- 229-9 record over a fifteen year period. This was the first year since 1986 that Arizona vol- leyball has not posted a win- ning record. For the last two years, Arizona has not made it to post season play after hav- ing done so for ten straight years. Wegrich said that she was shocked at the decision because there was " no serious warning. " It was not Rosie ' s win loss record that cost her her job, it was to lack of ability to communicate with players and fellow coaches. On Wednesday Decem- ber 4, the entire 1991 Volleyball team piled into Athletic Director Dempsey ' s office and talked for two hours about the problems with Coach Wegrich. After that meeting, Ced Dempsey felt it best to let Rosie go and find a coach that would bring new ideas and better abilities to the university. Although the team felt a loss with the termina- tion of Rosie ' s contract, they believe that it will be the best thing for the program, and the best thing for Rosie. and they wish her the best in the future. The problems that led to Rosie ' s contract not being renewed were not just from this year. For at least three years Rosie has had a problem communicating to her team about what she wants from them. For example, senior Kristi Colson was moved around between three different positions in her four years. She has " never quite known " what her role was on the team. She said it is hard when she is playing a new position every month or so. Kristi could have been an All- American had she stuck with her middle blocker position. Kristi is not the first player Rosie has had trouble commu- nicating with. In the past, Shelley Woloski and Terry Lauchner were troubled by Rosie and her actions. Even Dana Kiner got so fed up that she left a year early to go back home. It is not that these play- ers are bad at what they do, in fact, they are great at volley- ball. It was just Rosie ' s lack of coaching ability to properly train and teach them the right fundamentals. Shelley Woloski now plays profes- sional volleyball in Switzer- land and Terry Lauchner keeps on winning tournaments on the beach scene. Kristi Colson could probably be on he 1992 Olympic Team, but she has no desire to play volleyball in the future. It should be interesting to see just how well the 1992 Women ' s Volleyball team does, maybe they will even go into post-season action. It should also be interesting to see where Rosie Wegrich makes her home and to see just how well that team does. After all, Rosie said " I feel that I am respected by my peers and my players. and I have respect for myself. " Good Luck Rosie, Good Luck UA Volleyball, and GOOD- BYE Rosie! by Brice Samuel Pb3to Brice linnets Freshman Charita Johnson jumps for the block with the help of teamate Kristi Colson. " 101 s ZA1 fte-r-7-11-g-rntttes imam It had been a close game all night, and with twenty seconds remaining Wayne Womack tied the game at 87 apiece with a spectacular off balance turnaround jumper. But it just wasn ' t meant to be. With less than four seconds remain- ing Darrick Martin hit a jump shot that sealed the victory for the second ranked UCLA Bruins, 89- 87 There ' s no easy way to say it, The Streak is over. On Saturday night January 11,1992 the Wild- cats lost their first game at McKale Center since March 13, 1987. That ' s roughly four years, ten months between losses for those of you who are counting. Arizona ' s streak ended at 71 games, the tenth longest Streak of all time. The crowd of nearly 14,000 filed out of McKale speechless. After 71 games Wldicat fans aren ' t accustomed to seeing theirCats lose at home. " It ' s terrible we lost the streak, " says senior gaurd Matt Othick, " but it ' s not like we gave it away. " The Cats had kept The Streak alive in style over the years. They won overtime games in each of the last two seasons. Against California in 1990, and against Duke in 1991 (Duke went on to win the `1991 National Champion- ship). With this tight loss to UCLA,The Streak went out in grand fashion. " I don ' t think there was anyone that left that game that didn ' t feel that they had seen a great bas- ketball game, " said Head Coach Lute Olson. What about a new streak you ask? The Cats came roar- ing back into McKale to crush rival ASU 92-55, and followed again with a 96- 76 pounding of Pitt. With the tremen- dous home crowd that turns out game after game, week after week, and year after year to support the U ofAWildcats many more McKale wins are a given, and with the intensity of the Cats following wins a new streak may not be out of the question. Edward Stokes goes up to block Chrierrilifs Samuel in the Red and Blue scrimmage. by Kevin Rademacher IA 102 SPORTS Left: Wayne Womack and Sean Rooks play against each other during a U of A scrimmage. Below: Matt Othick drives through center court against defense Sean Allen during a U of A scrimmage. Matt Othick At 6 ' l " and 175 pounds you might not believe that Matt Othick starts for a big-time NCAA basketball powerhouse, but seeing is believing. Othick, from Las Vegas, Nevada, has earned his role as a team leader through solid play over the last three years averaging 5.2 assists and scoring 729 career points. In fact. Othick needs only 277 points in this his final season to be on the U of A ' s top twenty scoring list (he had 277 points in 1990 and 273 in 1991). With the departure of Matt Muehlebach, Othick must pick up the slack in the Cats ' backcourt, and with two seasons of starting experience and an impressive history of reliable play, anything is possible for Matt Othick and the Cats. Othick scored a career high 25 points in the first round of the NCAA Tournament in 1991 to attest to his ability in post-season play. With the Cats ' awesome group of young talent being led by seasoned players such as Man Othick the Cats are not just looking towards a NCAA Tournament berth, but a National Championship. Kevin Rademacher I.eft: Li of A tans go crazy in Mckale watching tlw Wildcats play. Bellow: Senior. Scan Rooks dunks the ball in a game against Louisiana State in Mckale Center. Wayne Womack Wayne Womack entered this year ' s season as a leader. He came out of last year ' s. ' 91 season, with .517 career per- centage for shooting and ca- reer highs in one game of 21 points, 12 rebounds, 4 blocked shots, 3 assists, and 4 steals. As a senior Wayne Womack led the team as tri-captain with other seniors Matt Othick a nd Scan Rooks. Wayne showed his leadership in all aspects of the game, playing an average of 24 minutes per game. He is the top defensive player, and started at the wing during the first seventeen games of the season. In the 92 season, Wayne was the number two rebounder avenging 6.4 per game. As well as playing well defensively, he also shows his leadership offensively. He could block, steal, and gets shots off as well as a top offen- sive players on the team. Senior Wayne Womack, being a valuable player, both offensively and defensively. will definitely be missed next yearduring the 1992-1993 bas- ketball season. by Ni colt Ayan S" ricer Wawa way Ank " " CEP CIP VA. I 105 Basketball A The Fink The The U of A 1991-1992 men ' s basket- ball season was one of ups and downs. The Wildcats started off the season strong with five wins including one against LSU. Arkansas handed the cats their first lost of the season in the sixth game. The cats then won the next five games strongly with wins of 107-68 over USC and 103-80 against Rutgers. The wildcats would then experience the first loss at home in over two years at the hands of UCLA. The 89-87 defeat at the buzzer ended the longest current home win- ning streak in the NCAA. The Wildcats would lose the next game to Washing- ton on the road and then win the next nine games highlighted by a 104-53 trouncing of Oregon. In perhaps one of the most unexpected losses of the season, Arizona would lose to the hated Sun Devils of ASU 77-74. After five more victories the team held fate in their own hands. With wins over UCLA and USC, the cats could have had at least a partial share of the Pac-10 title. However, it was not meant to be as U of A lost both games to the California duo. Overall the wildcats ended the regular season with a record of 24-6. The Wildcats held high hopes as they entered the NCAA tournament. However they were knocked out of the tournament in the first round after being upset by East Tennessee State 87-80. It was a season of instability for the Wildcats, as they would blowout teams one game and struggle in the next. Three seniors ended their careers at U of A this season. Matt Othick, Sean Rooks, and Wayne Womack all will left the team with solid careers under their shirts. It is uncertain if Chris Mills will return next sea- son as he is considering the possibility of entering the NBA draft early and forgo his senior season at U of A. The cats will return a strong backcourt next year, with Kahlid Reeves and Damon Stoudamire, at the guard position, returning to guide the Wildcat offense next season. Ed Stokes, Ray Owes, and Kevin Flannagan will also return to help fill up the inside. The UA Basketball team hopes to avenge their season ending losses with a strong showing next year. They also hope to continue the " NEW STREAK " at McKale Center. by Brian Wilson Photo Greg Bag Forward. Chris Mills is clear for the slam dunk. CP. elk vav 111% a team shows depth for the next season Close to 14,000 people pile into Mckale Stadium to watch the mens basketball team every home game. Arizona has led the league in home games attendence of basketball games for seven years. Wildcat fans pack into the stadium to watch their fa- vorite players including Wayne Womack, Matt Othick, Sean Rooks, Wayne Womack, Ed stokes, Chris Mills, and Khalid Reeves carry on the home game streak. Even though thw streak ' s been broken this sea- son it hasn ' t stoopped the teams fans from filling the stadium seats, to chear on the start of a new streak. Since the loss to Ucla on January I I, the wildcats have won six games in a row, by an average of 32 points. Senior players and tri-cap- tai ns Sean Rooks, Wayne Womack and Matt Othick have led the team this year. Sean Rooks is one of the 15 candidates for the Wooden Award and contributes and average of 16.2 points per game. He makes and average of 553% of his attempted shots, and plays an average of 27 minutes per game. Wayne Womack, the top defensive player, is the number two rebounder on team with an average of 6.4 per game. His shooting average is 51 % and he plays an average of of 25 minutes per game. Man ()thick is number two on the UA charts for assists and has an average of 10 points per game. He ' s a good floor leader who can score, pass, set-up. and etrate. He plays an average of 30 minutes per game. Other team leaders include juniors Chris Mills shooting skills, while Allen has skills to be a good forward. At the end of this season the Wildcats will lose their star players, in-captains Wayne Womack, Matt Othick. and Sean Rooks. They ' ll be a hard act to follow; however with the depth of this years team the Wildcats should be able to carry on the new streak. By Nicole Ayan and Ed Stokes. Chris Mills is the leading rebounder with a career high of 14. He averages 17.5 points per game and plays and average of 32 minutes per game. Ed stokes is the leading shot blocker with a career high of five blocks. He plays an average of 22 minutes per game. The teams depth is shown through the strength of all the contributions of the 111111 of an outside shooter, guard, co: Mice Samuel Khalid Reeves glides through the air for the and quick defender. Owes has uncontesested lay-up. good rebounding skills and younger players on the team. Sophomore Khalid Reeves plays and average of 31 min- utes per game. He has an aver- age of 14.7 points per game. Reeves is a good outside shooter and a valued player. Deron Johnson sophomore, plays be- hind Mills and Womack in rota- tion. He avenges 16 minutes per game and has an average of 4.8 points per game. Freshman players Ray Owes, Damon Stoudami re, and Sean Allen are all good contributers to Wildcat games. Although they don ' t get too much playing time (Owes-7 minutes, Stoudamire- 17 minutes, Allen-4 minutes) they show promise for the fu- ture. Stoudamire has strengths A 106 SPORTS Left: Two of Arizona ' s guards, Matt Othick and Damon Stoudamire, face off in the Red and Blue Scrimmage. Bottom: Seven foot center Ed Stokes towers over opposing USC player. Sean Rooks If you want to find one of the premier big men in college basketball today, you don ' t have to look much farther than 6 foot 10 inch 250 pound Sean Rooks. Scan entered the 1992 season as one of the 15 preseason candidates for the Wooden Award. Nicknamed " Wookie " the sociology major from Fontana California is in his senior season at the University of Arizona. He possesses a well rounded inside game. He is a team leader in blocked shots. Although he has worked hard to develop his defensive skill over the last few seasons, it is not his only weapon. He is a powerful inside player who can use his body to position him- self in order to get the best pos- sible shot. He can shoot the turn around hook with amazing confi- dence and accuracy. He also has actually taken and made a few three point field goals over the course of his career. Sean is a valuable team player, constantly working to fire his teammates up and asking each to give just a little more. As Sean grows as a scoring threat he finds himself double teamed more often and can usually complete the as- sist to an open player if he himself cannot score. by Brian Wilson Left: Brenda Frese has her hands up for the pass. Bellow: Shawn Coder goes up for a layout with the help of teammate Margo Clark. Moro: Brice Samuel Photo: Once Samuel Trina Smith As a U of A sports fan you probably have heard of sophomore Trina Smith, she was on the 1990 All-Pac-10 Freshman Team...but not for basketball. You see, for the past two years Trina Smith has been playing volleyball for the Cats. However, this year Smith is taking on a new endeavor...basketball. Basketball coachJoan Bonvicini was sceptical at first, but after getting to know Smith she considers her a valuable asset to the team. " Trina is a great kid and a great athelete, " Bonvicini said, " she is a wel- comed addition to our team. " . This multi-talented athlete is expected to bring power to the forward spot on this year ' s Wildcat team. by Kevin Rademacher Basketball sees improvement and talent The Women ' s Basketball team went through an experience building season. The young players had to ad- just to the new coach Joan Bonvicini and also their new teammates. Despite these adjust- ments the Women ' s Bas- ketball team was fairly impressive this past sea- son. The team ended the season with an improved record in the Pac-10 of 3- 15 and an overall record of 9-19. There were sev- eral other highlights of the season besides the im- proved record. The home attendance record in McKale tripled to reach an average of 1,381. The team was very happy about the win over Long Beach State who was ranked in the top 20 in the NCAA, and the win over Washington for the first time in many years. There were also several individual standouts. Margo Clark, a sophomore from Chicago made the First Team All Pac-10. Freshman Jacinda Sweet, from North Holly- wood, was named All Freshman Team Pac- 10. Megan Magee was named Honorable Mention Academic Team Pac-10 with a GPA of 3.2. There were also some downfalls in the Wildcats Women ' s Basketball season. The team would have liked to have won more of their Pac-10 games but were satisfied with their standing consider- ing that 5 out of the ten teams in the Pac-10 were rated in the top 20 in NCAA. The coaches are mak- ing several adjustments for next year in the hopes of being one of the top five in the Pac-10, which will send the team to the NCAA Championships. The team is upgrading their schedule to include more games against some of the top 20 teams in the NCAA. The team is very ex- cited about the next sea- son . According to a cen- sus the University ofAri- zona and Washington were rated two of the best young teams. The Basketball team will be looking foreward to five new players for the next season includ- ing three freshman and two junior college transfers. By Nicole Ayan Jacinda Sweet shoots the three pointer. Women ' s Basketball 109A A 110 SPORTS n2 uoundsinth From Lowe tea le Tacna When the U of A went shopping for a new women basketball coach they couldn ' t have possibly had in mind a better individual than Joan Bonvicini. Over Bonvicini ' s 12 year coaching career at Long Beach State University she compiled an impressive 325-71 record. She led her team to ten consecutive NCAA Tournaments, ten Big West Conference titles, two trips to the Final Four, and has never finished a season with less than 24 wins. In 1981, only Bonvicini ' s second year as head coach, she was named NCAA Division 1 Coach of the Year, and served as US Olym- pic Festival West squad head coach. This year she will be a part of the selection committee for the US Olympic Festival, World Championships, Pan Am Games, World University Games and the Olympics (Whew! Did you get all that?) This outstanding woman ' s accom- plishments go beyond the realm of athletics also. In 1989 Bonvicini was honored as " Citizen of the Year ' in Long Beach, and she plans to keep that spirit of community of involvement here in Tucson. Bonvicini finds Tucson ' s atmosphere very appealing. " I look forward to a chance to make an effect in the Ilicson community, " Bonvicini said. Her rust job is coaching, though, and Bonvicini knows the hardships of rebuilding a team that hasn ' t had a winning record since 1986 will not be easy. " Our first goal is to reach .500, " she said. " It ' s a tought goal, but it ' s realistic...We need to set an attitude, a work ethic and dedicate our- selves. " Recruiting will be a future priority, but Bonvicini has a good amount of respect for the more On goes ' " " ` ' present Wildcat team. Northridge. " The players ' intensity and will to win has been very impressive, ' Bonvicini said. Bonvicini welcomes the challenge of building the U of A ' s womens basketball program into national prominence, and Bonvicini knows nothing but success. Ex- pect great things from the Joan Bonvicini and the Wildcats in the years to come. by Kevin Rademacher 3 Shawn Coder, a sopho up for a layout against 16 - Left: U of A basketball player dives for the ball against Northridge. Bottom: Freshman Brenda Pantoja (11), Senior Mary Klemm (21), Sophomore Megan Magee (34), and Sophomore Margo Clark (31), take a breather during the Northridge game. Margo Clark Margo Clark will be an important asset to this year ' s young Wildcat team. As a freshman Clark played in all 31 games and started in nine. Clark, a sophomore from Chicago, 111., has made a mark for herself by adding an element of versatility to the Cats ' attack playing effectively inside or outside. " Margo is a very, very good player, " said Head Coach Joan Bonvicini. " At 6 ' 3 " she is very quick and a good shooter. " Clark scored 262 points and had 24 blocked shots last year. Her best game was against Louisiana Tech where she had 20 points, 10 rebounds and three blocked shots. by Kevin Rademacher Junior Ronda Mikewonh. also a 1992 captain of the women ' s track tam. came to the University of Arizona from nearby Pima Comunity College and in- stantly helped the women ' s crass country team to an 11th overall finish at the 1991 NCAA Cross Country Championships he kl in November in Tucson. Mikewonh placed 67th overall. one second behind Rachel Brennan, who at 66th place was the Wildcats ' top finisher in 1733. Only four seconds separated the Wildcats top four women ' s finishers. " Pcoplcdon ' Ithinkofcrosscoun- try as a team sport. but it definitely is. " Mikewonh said. ' There ' s no individuality ahout it. The closer you can set that pack together and upfront,the better. It doesn ' t help if you have one front-runner. but four weaker nn- At the Stanford Ins national, a strong start from Mikewonh led the then I 3th.ranked Wildcats tea fourth place over- all finish with 129 points. SIikeworth. who finished 15th finished in a time of 17:16, her fastest time ever on the course. University of Arizona coach Dave Murray ' s words after the race pre- dicted Mikewonh ' s value to the team over the rest of the season. " Ronda was the biggest plus for us, " Murray said. " It was a big improve- ment for her. She ran like she ' s capable of running. " That capability carried over to the Pre-NCAA Cross Country Invitational 5.0()Orn in Tucson, where Mikewnnh fin- ished in ninth place at 17:33 as Arizona ' s top overall finisher. Mikeworth ' s progress at the end of the season was instrumental in the women ' s cross-country I I th place overall finish at the 1991 NCAA Cross Country Championships. But Nliteworth again deflected personal success away from herself and towards the team. it ' s been 10 years since the women ' s team has gone to the NCAA ' s. lust getting here wa.sourgoal. anything else is just icing on the cake, " Mikewonh said. In four seasons of track and field and cross country at the University of Arizona, senior captain Marc Davis has compiled an impressive list of acco- lades. During the 1992 track season. Davis successfully defended his 1991 Pacific 10 Conference title in the 3000- meter steeplechase winning with a time of 8:38A9. The mark was a personal best for Davis and improved his early season Olympic Trials qualifying lime of 8:40.98. which he set at the double-dual meet against Arizona State and North- ern Arizona at Arizona ' s home field, Roy P. Dtachman Stadium. on April I I. 114The U.S. Olympic Track and Field Trials were held June 19-28 in New Orleans. While Davis looked nawanl winning a second NCAA crown in the steeplechase, he also sought to regain his NCAA crown in the 5.000m. Davis was the 1989 NCAA outdoor champion in the 5.000-meter run with a time of14:07.88. Last year. Davis was a disap- pointing seventh in the NCAA 5.000m at Eugene. But at the 1992 Pac-10Cham- pionships in Oregon. Davis returned to form with a vengeance, winning the 5.000m in a time of 14:22. Earlier in 1992. Davis placed second in the 5.000-meter at the NCAA Indoor Championships March 14 in In- dianapolis in a time of 13:45.18. Davis ' cross country accom- plishments are highly noteworthy be- cause of his injuries. Davis won both the 1989 and 1990 Pac-10 titles. En route to winning the 1989 Pac-I0 cross country title. Davis broke the tarsal bone in his kft foot and had to sit out the entire 1990 track " esson. Because of the adrenal ill rush. Davis said that he didn ' t realize he had brokenhis foot untilafter he set a Stanford Golf Course record of 23:31 (8000- meter). Davis. who graduated in May with a degree in child development. says that his time at Arizona was well spent. -Kelvin C. Bias a 2 II I! kr i W i 7 I 1 1 _ 1 E 1 3 lit 1 Ii 11 I 4anos (Alio 2 1 i I 1 . I Ii i n , Ittight I I , 4 1 .... S. a iltr- IOW 0000110 es mail e " e .fire Track Field 11.5 1 Sports Clubs Sports Clubs on Campus There are many clubs on cam- pus, and possibly among the most popular are sports clubs. Sports of all kinds play a major role in the life of U of A stu- dents. Club sports, for the most part, are on a less competitive and demanding basis than the intercollegiate sports. The club sports are usually open to any students who would like to par- ticipate. They are usually free or cost very little to join. There arc more than 37 sports clubs on campus, that cover a wide range of sports. Pick a martial art form, and you ' ll prob- ably be able to find a club for it here on campus. If you have trouble with the heat, than maybe you should jump in the water with one of the water polo teams or the synchronized swim team. If you are a little more daring, maybe you ' d like to try out the cliffhangers club. A wide range of club. from, mens and womens Lacrosse to the Rodeo club are on campus, here for you to take advantage of. For information on any of the clubs check with the Student Recreation Center. Clubs represented here on cam- pus include: Aikido, American Taekwondo, ATFMArtial Arts, Hwarang Do, Ja Shin Do, Shorin RYU Karate, Shotokan Karate, Tae Kwon Do, Tai Chi Chaun, Tang Soo Do. Wado RYU Karate, Budokan, Ninja Society, Flying, Cliffhangers, Boxing, Cycling. Fencing, mens and womens La- crosse, mcns and womens soc- cer, Street Hockey, Table Ten- nis, Wrestling, Synchronized Swimming, mens and coed Wa- ter Polo, Ski and Adventure, Field Hockey, Field Hockey, Hockey, Rugby Football, and Badmitton. Members of the Wres- tling club wrestle each other in a practice session. Photo: Dawn Lively The referee checks the mask of a University of Arizona Wildcat player. The Icecats are one of the more competi- tive clubs on campus. Photo: Dawn Lively Sports Clubs 117 Left : A Badmitton player watches the ball as he does a jump serve. Photo: Greg Berg Right: A Ping Pong player concentrates on the ball. Photo: Chri. Martial arts focuses on self defense Amoung the many sport. clubs that are represented on campus there are several dealing with the martial arts. These martial arts clubs include Aikido, Americain Taekwondo, Budokan, Hwarang Do, Shorin Ryu Karate, Shotokan Karate. Tae Kwon Do, Tai Chi Chaun, Tang Soo Do, and Wade Ryu Karate. Each martial arts club focuses on different aspects of martial art forms which date back to anc lent Chinese and Japa- nese techniques. Some of these clubs focus on competing; how- ever, most focus on self-defense techniques. All of these clubs are open to newcommers and most do not charge any fees. More information about these club, 1, available at the Student Reci e a 11% SPORTS ation Center. The Budokan martial arts club offers varied styles provided by three different instructors. Brent Richardson is the instructor for the chinese style, Victor Seth is the Japanese instructor and there is also an instructor of both Japa- nese and Chinese. Every tech- nique that is taught in the club is aimed at self-defense wich they try to design specific to each per- son. The club attends many invitationals in which they are invited. The club is free and open to everyone. One of the club members is pictured left. I Wado Ryu Karate Club mem- bets include Christrana Spring- field, NathanOyler,Tom Fulghun, Mark Gettiuys, James Schwedts (President), Brut Lee Niemeyer (Secretary), Scott Hooper (Vice President), and Gary Stone. . nal Art It is focused on street sel f- Koury, a first degree black belt, Tang Soo Do is a Korean Mar- defense. The instructor is Aida Participants in this club can earn their belt degreebygoing to Poenix to test. There are about fifteen people in the club and they wel- conic newcomers. The club is free of charge. Shotokan Karate is a competi- rive club. For the past five years they have sent people to national competitions. The head instructor is Paul Hertaeo, a University of Arizona alumni and a third degree black belt. There is also a regional instructor, a seventh degree black belt, Shogiro Koyama who tests for ranking. One of the clubs main events is a camp they hold every year in which people come from New Mexico, Arizona, Texas, and Mexico. The American Taekwondo club focuses on going through the belts and attending tournaments. The instructor is Kathy Young. Mem- bets of the Americain Taekwondo club include Kathy Young, Katie Bennett, Lee Feiles, Matt Schonbrun, and Kacie Takata. by Nicole Ayan SPORTS CLUBS 119 Stretching is an important part of martial arts techniques. It ' s used for several reasons, preventing injuries and relaxation are two main reasons. Left: A martial arts club member streatches out before practice. photo: Greg Berg Left: A Budokan member tices a kick during a club practice. Photo: Chris Golightly The Fencing Club coached by Yvonne Gallego and Scott Coldiron, practices four days a week for two and a half hours everytime. As of right now the club does not compete in a spe- cific league. but they ' re trying to get a Southwest League going. Individuals within the club do compete in invitationals. There are four women competeing at a meet in June as a team and two women are competing in indi- vidual events. Chris Roberts. the team representative, is also com- peting in individual events inJune. There are 45 people in the club and the clubs open to everyone. The Table Tennis club on campus would like to introduce people to the evergrowing sport. The club has a great amount of diversity in the levels of the club members and would like new- comers to join. As of right now there a few individuals that com- pete. but for the most part the group gets together two days a week for approximately two and a half to three hours for each meeting. David Coin, the team rep resentative would like to see the club become more competi- tive andsome serious players as well as some newcomers. He said that table tennis was a new Olympic Sport this year and he ' d like to see the sport receive more recognition among the United ii%120 Sports Club sports are open to everyone States. The Rugby team . coached by David King, Phil Moody, Mike Velh, Bruce Mackenzie, and Dave Sitton, practices two days a week. the majority of their games are in the spring on the weekends. They play in the Pacific Coast Confer- ence League and ended the sea- son with a 5-5 record. they have two travel trips to California in the spring. There are 120 people on the team and it costs 30 dollars a semester. The team is open to new players. The team represen- tative stated that 90% of the play- ers come to the U of A with no knowledge of the sport and they learn by going to team practices. The Wheelchair Athletics Club tries to provide disabledpeople with as close to a competitive sports environment as possible. The club participates in all kinds of sports including basketball, raquetball. and tennis. The club not only includes many students from campus, but also people from the community. The number of people in the club varies depend- ing on the time of year and what sports season is going on. Dave Herr-Casdillo is the director of the club. He coonlinates all of the activities, making sure there is always something going on and a variety of things going on. The Mens Water Polo team prac- tices five days a week for two Sports Clubs Members of the fencing club practice sparing during one of their meetings. hours each practice. On mondays, wednesdays, and fridays the team prac- tices the game and on tuesdays and thursdays the team does swimming work- outs. The water Polo team is highly competitive and plays teams from NAU, A SU. Colorado, New Mexico, and Cali- fornia. They do have some travel meets and they play most of their gamesin the .pring. The UA holds a Cactus Classic Tournament in the fall. The club costs 4 twenty-five dollars a semester plus any travel expenses. The team is open to anyone including girls but the team is rough and highly competitive. There is also a coed Water Polo team that is less competitive and is open to anyone. Photo: Greg Berg Sports Clubs 121A The Rugby team runs during practice in order to keep in shape for their rigorous game schedule in the spring. II Left: U of A Soccer club mem- ber gets tangled with another player during a club game .1 Hockey Icecats have another great year In the 13-year coach- ing career of Leo Golembiewski, only twice had his teams been involved in a tie game. But at the American Collegiate Hockey Associa- tion National Champion- ships, the Arizona Icecats tied three times. The Icecats ' 0-0-3 record left them with a fifth- place finish at the tourna- ment in State College, Pa. Golembiewski said that most people didn ' t give his team " a snowball ' s chance in hell, " in the tour- nament. He said it was not a " downer tournament. " Kelly Walker, the Icecats ' top goal scorer had four goals and one assist against second-ranked North Dakota. Golembiewski called it " the greatest scor- ing performance by an kecat in our history. " S7! 122Sports Walker and the Icecats found most of their success in Ilicson. Playing in theThcson Convention Center, dubbed the " Madhouse on Main Street, " the Icecats domi- nated opponents, often in front of crowds of 5,000 or more. An example of the domination: The Cal Golden Bears were blown out on consecutive nights 20-2 and 18-6, as the Icecats showed why they are considered one of the top club teams in the nation. Arizona was led by its " Top Gun " front line of Walker, Cory Oleson and John Allen. Defensively, Arizona was paced by goalies Don Carlson and Shane Fausel. The Icecats finished the regular season 22-3. In addition, The Winning Streak against Arizona State reached 39 games. I Photo: Dawn Lively 0: 1}.mn Indy iii Al.f.Athat Moto: Dawn Lively Hockey 123 Hutchings and Arizona State Center face off at the center ice. Arizona players take down the opponent in front of a hostile crowd. The Hockey coach watches one of his Wildcat players jump over the crash bather to relieve another player. Sports Clubs ZONA AR Men ' s and Women ' s Lacrosse and chronized Swimming This year the Arizona La- crosse team, otherwise known as the Laxcats, finished off the season strongly with a second in The Final Four which was held in Santa Barbara, Califor- nia. The Laxcats compete in the Western Colleg iate La- crosse League which keeps them busy in the Spring. The Lacrosse team usually has two games a weekend in the Spring and for a lot of those games the team travels to California. There aren ' t many teams in Ari- zona, so the Laxcats have to travel to play. During spring break the eastern Lacrosse teams travel to the U of A to play, which gives the Laxcats some harder competition. The I_4 Sports Laxcats practice everyday for two hours and anyone can join. The Womens Lacrosse Club competes in the Western La- crosse Division. Like the mens team , the women ' s team often travels to California for their games. There are about 35 girls on the team. There is a small fee, $40 a semester, to join. The club practices three days a week for a bout two hours a day. The club is always open to new members. The Synchronized Swim Club meets at the Gittings building three days a week for two hours each time. They compete as a team and as indi- viduals in meets across the country. They are open to be- ginners and are looking for- ward to expanding next year. There is a fourty dollar fee per semester. Photo: Dawn Law!) Wrestling club members practice t heir manuevers in a scrimmage match. Photo. Dawn Inc Sports Clubs 125 A The Womens Lacrosse Team poses for a team shot during one of their practices. A couple Badmitton Club members engage in a friendly game. Intramurals Intramurals , Malla, leollar Sports Wrap-Up Team ' s end seasons on both high and low points This year ' s sports seasons were marked with many triumphs and defeats. Football was marked with 24 injuries including quarterback George Malauulu. The offensive and defensive lines were hurt the most by the injuries. Because of these injuries the team was forced to play 19 freshman and six transfers. One of the tragic moments of the football season came on November 23, 1991, when the UA lost to ASU for the first time in ten years. The team ended the season with a 4-7 overall record. The Women ' s Volley- ball team also went through a tough season. They lost the majority of their games and ended the season with an awful record and a new coach. The team remains optimistic fornext year with their new coach David Rubio. The fall season was brightened with the success of the cross-country team. The Men ' s cross-country team captured the Pac- 10 title and tied for fourth in the NCAA Division I Championships, with a fourth place finish from Martin Keino in the 10,000 meters. The women ' s team came close to winning the Pac- 10 with a second to Oregon State. The Basketball season was marked with defeat. The longest streak in the NCAA was broken in McKale Center on January 11, 1992 by the UCLA Bruins with a final score of 89-87. The Wildcats placed third in the Pac-10 and went on to be elimi- nated in the first round of the NCAA tournament by East Tennessee State 87-80. A very disappointing defeat. TI Wildcats ended the regular season with a 24-6 record. Women ' s Basketball did slightly better than the year helot They started the season with a new coach Joan Bonvicini at ended the season with an improved season record. They we a young team with many talented players, and their goals for tl next season include making it to the NCAA Championship The Women ' s Gymnastics team had a record breakii season. Leading the way was Anna Basaldua, who earned d first 10.00 on the vault in UA history. U of A qualified for m spots on the All-Pac-10 team than any other, with quail ficatioi by Kristi Gunning for floor and all-around, Stacey Fowl kes f All-around, enna Karadbil for beam, and Anna Basaldua the vault. Kristi Gunni also broke the scho record for the all-arour competition with a 39. The team came in a do second in the Pac-10 Oregon State. Perhaps one of the moments in 1991-92 sports was the qualifi tion for the U.S. Olym team by swimmer Cri Ahmann-Leighton a the Poland Olympic to qualification by Mariu Podkoscielny. Both t Men ' s and Women swimming teams finis fifth in the Pac-10and fi in the NCAA Champicr ships. The highlights of Men ' s and Women ' s d ing teams seasons i eluded hosting the Pac- Championships and NCAA qualifications by Lori Detweiler in the 3 meter and meter springboard events, and Ron Hobbes in the 1 meter at 3 meter springboard, and 10 meter platform events. Detweiler was also chosen for the Pac-10 Swimming at Diving Second Team All Academic. Ron Hobbes placed thi in the 3 meter springboard event at the Pac-10 Championship 2521130 Sports The Men ' s Tennis team didn ' t do to well this past season. They did not make it to the NCAA Championships. The Women ' s Tennis team sophomore Mix Creek defeated five consecutive players to be- come the first Arizona Pac-10 Singles Cham- pion. The tennis team went into to the NCAA Championships ranked number eight. The Men ' s Golf team placed fourth in the Pac-10. The team was led by Manny Zerman with 293 and a ninth place finish. He was followed by Jim Feryk in thirteenth place with 294 and David Berganio was fourteenth at 295. The Men ' s Golf team won three tournaments this last season, the Tucker Invitational, the John Burns Invitational, and The U.S. Intercollegiate. The Women ' s Golf team won the Pac-10 Cham- pionships this year and was looking to win their first NCAA title. Annika Sorenston won the Pac-10 title and Leta Lindley came in second. The U of A captured four of the five spots on the All-Pac 10 Squad. We leave the baseball team with a few more games to finish up. According to the Baseball America Top 25 , the UA team is ranked 11 in the NCAA. The teams record as of May 18 1992 was 34-21-1 over- all and 18-12 inconference. They won the Pa.c-10 by sweeping ASU in the last game of the season. The softball team also has a few games to finish up. There overall record as of May 12, 1992 was 53-5 and in conference the team ' s record was 17-3. They also won the Pac-10 title by beat- ing UCLA in the last home games of the season. According to the NCAA poll the team was ranked number 2. All-in-all, the athletic program at U of A had another tremendous year. Even though the basketball team did not go to the Final Four, volleyball win more games, the entire program is on the up an up and is viewed as one of the best in the country. 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The 3-6 Wildcat football team took the field with their worst record in eleven years. and they were facing an equally mediocer USC Trojan team in their home season finale. Some schools might have given up on the Wildcats long ago, how- ever UA students have too much pride. As the Cats burst onto the field this chilly November evening the crowd of over 40,000 was on their feet, and the whole campus shook as their roar filled the air. This was not the kind of greeting any normal 3-6 team would redeye, but then Wildcat fans are not your normal fans. In prior years the Wildcats have enjoyed many successes: a football team that was consistently in the hunt for the Rose Bowl late in November, a nation- ally dominant basketball team, and scho- lastically one of the finest schools in the country with a beautiful and ever growing campus. With so many things going for U of A students it was easy to be proud, but that ' s not how pride is measured. Pride is how you hold up under adverse condi- tions, and, as the 40,000 plus fans at the USC game proved, Wildcat fans " Bear Down " when it counts. zloty by Kevin Rademacher photos by Greg Berg After half time. the football players tore threw the " Boot the Bears " banner, ready to kick their opponents ' butt. AIM STUDENT LIFE The fats enthusiastically take pan in the tra- dition of passing Wilbur up the bleachers at a football game. This was one way to get the crowd involved in the game. Students get into the spirit of being Greek by dressing up in a toga theme for the party to be held later that night. photo by Brice Samuel In the beginning of the football season, when the heat was almost unbarable, students down to support the team. SCHOOL SPIRIT 135 A To get in the spirit of 1.IA Parents Weekend. sophomores Natalie Shaw and Michelle LeCocq wore their Arizona jackets to keep warm. King Brian Traynor and Queen Missy Henske are presented at the half time show as they parade around the field. A-day gave friends a chance to spend time together and get to know other freshmen. Another Year of Painting the ' A ' 4 Busloads of freshman left from Old Main on Septem- ber 14. psyched to be a part of the 69 year tradition of white washing the A on A Mountain. This annual event was sponsered by Blue Key. which was a junior honorary. They not only planned and organized the days activities, but weeks be- fore they were receiving appli- cations for A-Day royalty. Every year a King and Queen were chosen from the freshman class. There were over 300 applicants this year which showed a lot of spirit on behalf of the freshmen. After review- ing the applications and holding interviews, the members had reached their decision. Selec- tion was based on high school involvement, academics and the A136 STUDENT LIFE interviews. Brian Traynor was the King and Missy Hinske was crowned the 1991 Queen. Their court included Adina Wolf. Ryan Hatfield, Natasha Tininenko, Wade Skalsky, Kristi Witteveld, Mike McComb. Julia Bengis and Jon Shoemaker. On Saturday morning, royalty was announced and over 1000 freshmen were piled into buses to head up to A Mountain. Although it was hot, ter was abundantly supplied all along the hike up the mountain. Once everyone was in place. the paint was passed up. As usual. people painted each other almost more than they painted the ' A ' . " The paint fights are what make the day so much fun. " said Blue Key member and Royalty Chairman. Tracey Mcschberger, It took coordination to be able to stand on a mountain and throw paint at tiresome time. A friend pours whitewash paint on Kristi Vitteveld to make her day a little wet. " A lot of work goes into planning the day, but the Blue Key mem- bers had just as much fun as ev- eryone else. " Later that day. the Wild- cat football team kicked off their home season victoriously with a win overStanford. During the half, A-Day royalty was presented. Blue Key members were pleased that once again the fresh- men class kept the tradition alive. story by Katie Briggs photos by Brice Samuel The Pi Beta Phi ' s, along with many other pledge classes. Many students loaded the buses showed their spirit by painting looking like statuf marshmallow the A as a group. people. After a hot day of fun, the fresh- men were ready for the football game against Stanford to be held later that evening. STUDENT LIFE 1372a A strong serve was an important pan of the game. Players practiced many hours to im- prove their serves. are watching. Crowds are great. " Although most would agree that support from the crowd helped out, et - eryone seemed to have a different pro- spective on what made the game so much fun. " Spiking is the greatest, " said Matt Monesmith, a Civil Engineering junior. Brent Engstrum, a Graphic De- sign sophomore, agreed with Monesmith about feeling the strength behind the hard hit plays. He admitted that his favorite part of the game was winning. " I like toaim my serves at my opponents weakest player. It ' s a good way to score points. " And after all, that is the name of the game. story by Angelina k Vega photos by Diana Vansanford ' Setting ' The Scene v 0 hey ball-mania; it was the latest craze on campus that let students escape from stress and keep in shape. Although it ' s popularity seemed to grow faster than the nets could be constructed, many spent hours watching friends and playing for fun. There were both indoor and sand courts at the Rec Center. as well as, two sand courts in front of Arizona Sonora Residence Hall and quite often the mall became a whole row of imaginary courts. On a sunny day as many as fifty people gathered in front of Arizona Sonora to play pick-up games or just to watch. It was a maze of Mossimo shorts and Club Sportswear t-shirts. The truth is, recreational vol- leyball became a major sport on cam- pus. Many students played in their free time to blow off steam. After all, what could be more relaxing than beating around a leather ball.? Marc Townsend, Communica- tions senior, enjoyed getting out with his friends and " bouncing balls to the roof tops. " Townsend, like many others said he preferred sand volleyball to the indoor version. For those who liked indoor vol- leyball as well as a more competitive game, intramurals were created. Gen- erally six to eight players made up a team. Brian Starfield, a sophomore, told his unique reasons for enjoying the sport. Starfield said he enjoyed the large crowds that an intense volleyball game could draw. " It ' s easier to get into the game and play well when I know people A 1 3 8 STUDENT LIFE After making an of balance shot, players prepared for the usually hard hit return. The two courts in front of Arizona Sonora dormitory became a popular place to hang out and play volleyball. A Sigma Chi pledge makes a successful at- tempt to get the ball over the net. Even as the sun goes down, fanatics play thr stress relieving game to forget about their problems. STUDENT LIFE ' 139 LA ' S Biology major, Mic Jones wore his birthday suit and bared it all at a Halloween party. Eric " Cher Golembiewski laughed at his friend ' s outrageous costume. Halloween Once upon a time, long ago in a small community of Catsylvania, students gathered on the dark night of October 31 to celebrate Halloween like never he tore. Although this year seemed to be no different from any other, the variety of ghoulish creatures improved from years past and the parties were scarier than ever. There were the tradi- tional costumes such as cow- boys, ghosts and babies; but of the unique characters, Mr. Backwards Man who consistantly mooned whoever he was talking to, had to be one of the best. Othercreations were the Joker from Batman, the Pope, Rasta Man and Little Red Riding Slut. From date parties to apartment panics, for most, this Hal loween consisted of two main objectives; getting drunk and having a time to remember (or forget). The parties ended late and monster-psyched Wildcats had to wait a MI year for the familiar activities of trick-or- treat season to come again. while elementary and high school students faced a differ- ent fate. Although Halloween was a traditional childrens holi- day, many adults thought the demonic conotations of the day were a negative influence on young children. Authorities didn ' t talk about and couldn ' t ban the traditional night time activities of trick-or-treating or the parties, but children faced the possibility of being denied the fun of dressing up during school hours. For many kids, Halloween was an exciting holiday and showing their cos- tume off at school was a high- A 140 STUDENT LIFE light of the season. Some rea- sons for this change of attitude was the increasing cottcem over child Satan worshippers and the psycholog ical effects of the horror-based holiday. Experts claimed that these children were influenced at a young age and therefore they were trying to find ways to reduce possible negative influences, such as Halloween. No matter what came of the contraversial childrens issue, the UofA ' s Halloween celebration wouldn ' t change much. So until next year, the masks and makeup would have to go back into the closet as students prepared for Thanks- giving. story by Katie Briggs photos by Greg Berg Many students kept up the tradi- Otherclassicalcosttuneswere the lion of pumpkin carving. Cat ' s ouetand th e Jokerfrom the Photo bv Spencer Walters hit movie, Batman. Many took a break front the par- Hallowenn was one of the biggest ties by sitting outside watching party nights of the year. next to the children trick-or-treaters. New Year ' s Eve, of course. HALLOWEEN 1411.x`,! A Sparky doll becomes the game decoration for the ASU fans. Their fake mascot waves the maroon and gold flag. Some devilfans really gordressed up to finally see their team (after only 9 years) beat the Wildcats. Cats Only Have Nine Lives; (but wait until next year) The streak may have ended at nine, however the Wildcat fans took this years big loss with stride. " After all, it ' s only fair that we let them win once a decade, " said one UA fan. The devastating final score was ASU 37-14. Throughout the game, ASU dominated and UofA didn ' t get on the score board until it was too late with a score of 37-0 and only a few minutes left. The team was young which contributed to the teams poor season overall, however made the future look promising. " The rivalry is a big A 142 STUDENT LIFE motivation to work hard for the 92 season, keeping that loss in mind, " said freshman football player, Alex Allion, " Hopefully we can start another nine game winning streak. " Anotherfactor that con- tributed to the Sundevil ' s suc- cess was the crowd. After nine years of not winning, the ASU fans probably would have gone out on the field themselves to help conquer the Wildcats, if it had been neccesary. They were so pumped up that they tore down the goal post in a victori- ous frenzy. Many of the players were disappointed with the Many ASU students were excited about the outcome of the game. game and it was especially hard for the seniors who had beaten ASU throughout their whole college career. For all the play- ers however, there was a great deal of pressure put upon them to carry on the Streak. " It ' s hard to deal with the fact that we are the first team to lose to ASU since 1981, " said starter Sean Harris. During the 1991 sea- son, " The Game " didn ' t favor the Wildcat ' s but everyone looked forward to next year at Arizona Stadium, as the rivalry continued. story by Katie Briggs photos by Greg Berg Gold pompons were passed out to ASU fans so they could visibly support their team. Wilbur looks on with hope as his team sets up the play that would put the Wilcats on the board. Phow by Btice W. Mad Number nine may have been the end of the line, but the YOUNG Wilcat players look forward to the years to come. U of A vs ASU 1431ST! Leader of the PAC The traditional Ahunni bus ally got into the spirit of coming with their " Cat Mobile " . The Alumni Band shows zona that they still have i them, as they play the f song during the parade. From seeing friends of old to seeing the campus of new; UofA alumni visited their alma materduring the first week of November for the traditional Homecoming festivities. The week was not only fun for alumn because it also gave stu- dents an excuse to build floats, party and have fun. Those who returned, were honored while the UA Alumni Association planned events and barbecues for alumni and their families. The tailgate parties were held on the Mall for everyone, while many of the Greek houses held banquets and activities for the Greeks of years ago. The week before the actual Homecoming game, floats were built by various clubs, residence halls and Greek houses. Many of the so- rorities and fraternities paired up to build floats, however the winning float was built by Man- zanita-Mohave dormitory who began building in early Octo- ber. The residence hall had a history of winning the contest and this year was no different with their gigantic tissue-pa- per animals being driven like a pack of dogs by a tissue paper Wi Ibur. The theme was " Leader of the Pack " and so many of floats commonly used leather jackets and Harley Davidson motorcycle ideas. The majority of the Manzi-Mo float builders were residents. President Matt Wadlington felt it was impor- tant that everyone got involved, " I think we had so much suc- cess this year because the float A 144 STUDENT LIFE was visible to everyone during float building. " Wadlington continued, " When the residents saw how good the float looked, they wanted to be a part of it. " The floats were ready by Saturday in time for the rade that gave alumns a blast from the past. There were cars of football heroes, the pom and cheer line and the band of years ago. Also included was many years of alumni royalty as well as the present royalty. On Fri- Many different characters marched in this years annual Homecoming parade. day night, at a bonfire rally on the Mall, Rob DelGhiaccio was named 1991 King and Lisa Jacome was named Queen. DelGhiaccio and Jacome were presented at the football game against the Or- egon State Beaver ' s. The UA football team won the game and gave the alumni who were there to watch a reason to be proud. story by Katie Briggs photos by Jeff Sever Yee-Hah! The residents of Aggie House, round up their cowboy spirit for the UA Members of Alpha Phi and Delta Tau Delta. ride on their float dur- ing the parade and show school spirit The 1991 Homecoming King. Rob DelGhiaccio escorts Queen, Lisa Jacome on the football field dur- ing the half time show. The Manzanita-Mohave float once again took. first place in the float competition. HOMECOMING 145 LA1 41 Cheers! Aside from brotherhood. joining a fraternity meant great par- ties. The parries gave students an excuse to drink a lot of beer and dance. " Oneofthemostnrmorableewner. sorority pledges hus the wawa, lanthropy put on h Lantbdo Cie pha fmtemity. Watermelon Burst " aormpetithr tam; that bending. The Greek Scene WhlIC a small percent- age of the student population were Greek. some of the big- gest parties of the year occurred at fraternity houses. A few of the annual ones included Phi Gamma Delta ' s (Fiji ' s) Islander Party, a six way: Bedrock Bash. Sigma Alpha Epsilon ' s Around the World, Sigma Chi ' s Windjammer and more. While these parties have proved to be more than memorable, for many, it was the weekend TG ' s that made college life really fun. Almost every fraternity had these par- ties and any UA female was welcome to come. There was usually a bar there wher e any- one over 21 was served cans of beer. It was passed in Decem- ber that fraternities were not allowed to have kegs at their parties and there were no open bottles allowed. At every party it was required that security guards be at the door and that ID ' s were checked. Greeks Advo- cating the Mature Managment of Alcohol (GAMMA) mem- bers went around to all the par- ties to make sure the fraternity was obeying the rules. GAMMA representatives were Greeks at the UA who tried to keep the houses away from law suits and out of trouble by mak- ing sure all the rules were fol- lowed. The two biggest party Pi Kappa Alpha ' s. Mike Speiser doesn ' t even rake time out of his busy schedule to eat a piece of pizza. Speiser was a senator for the ' 91- ' 92 school year. Kappa Sigma ' s. Jeff(Dog) %mond Joel Rapp grab some food at the barbeque that they had with Sigma Kappa. nights of the year on campus were the fall and spring frater- nity bid nights. This was the night when the pledges of each house got their bids and every- one celebrated. This spring one of the blow outs was the Delta Chi and Kappa Alpha party. The party was held at the huge Delta Chi house; a band was there, beer was there and a lot of people were there. But that was usually the point of fraternity parties; to get a lot of beer, meet interest- ing people and to have a good time. story by Katie Briggs photos by Dawn Lively Int146 Student Life amber wed at its bra! Enmity parties virre usually pretty large and offered the a Hwy to meet no.. girls and to " bond " mirk their brother. Frotemitiesoftenheletharbequesbsithsoroth tiesrightheforeloothallgames7heprepany %Yu a groat won. to meet people within other houses antfor the girls. it was free font Cat Life 14 7A Save the Band The flags added a touch of color to the half time band performances. The girls put in many long hours to remain synchronized. While thumbing through the schedule of classes. the marching band could easily be overlooked. It was a one unit class nestled among many others offered by the music de- partment. However, it was not so easily overlooked at the foot- ball games and on campus ac- tivities. The band was open to all majors and as a result drew a variety of students. How- ever. the band was not an " easy A " . Sacrifices were made, in fact practice took up about six hours a week. Saturdays were also spent preparing for and performing at the game. Through much suc- cess. the band became known as the " Pride of Arizona " . Therefore it was a big shock to UA fans when Jack Cole announced he was cutting the marching band from the 1991 budget. He argued that it was not a class necessary in the production of a degee and therefore was not essential. Students were dismayed and support filtered in from a vari- ety of places. The athletic de- partment moved the first foot- ball game of the season to the Dancing forthe fans, the porn po line pumps up the crowd. daytime and televised it, with all proceeds going to the band. Private donations began com- ing in and the students in the band sold " Save the Band " T- shirts to help raise money. The Pheonix Cardinals gave their support and gave a $5,000 do- nation to the band. They did manage to gather the money together to finance expenses for the year, but future fund- ing was undetermined and could create a problem. Until a permanent plan was devel- oped, theband would be living year to year. story by Brian Wilson photos by Greg Berg The Drum major kept the bond together to ensure their excellent reputation. t 1 " a lb a t rai A r I ' Y V lee VIEW WRINffe Ate At t I lined in a row, the section of the band adds boom to their award winning music. A 148 STUDENT LIFE 1 gar " a 111111 While backing up the show ' s singer, the ' Pride of Arizona ' skill- fully performed at the half time show. phew by Megan Cowley STUDENT LIFE ' 149A MEXICO Mexico provides many U of A students with a wonderful international experience as well as a good time. Tucson. home to the U of A, lies a mere 63 miles away from the border town of Nogales Mexico. This close proximity to the border allows many students take their first step into anothercountry and see what life outside the United States is like. A short walk into Nogales and the differ- ences are immediatley apparent. The streets are uneven and the curbs of the sidewalks range from nonexistent to some- ti mes two feet high. Some buildings seem barely able to stand and others are full of shops hoping to entice passing tourists. Shopping is one of the main at- tractions of Nogales. One can walk down the streets see an almost endless list of items. Blankets, shirts, belts, bags, watches, jewlery, fireworks, hats, souviners, and much more I i ne every shop. Most store keepers will call to you to enter their shop and push an object into your hands for inspection. Often a little haggleing with the shop keeper will get him to drop his price. Besides shopping many students go to Nogales for fun. Many dance clubs and bars can be found in Nogales. With the drinking age in Mexico only 18, stu- dents who are not yet of age in Arizona find themselves legal in Mexico. Another popular local in Mexico for students is Puerto Penasco, commonly known as Rocky Point. This small coastal town is set up for tourists and tourism is their major business. Students can find beachfront lodging for an inexpensive price and restauraunts and bars abound. There is a Rodeo drive where small block shops house a line of merchants all vying to sell the same products. Beautiful ironwood sculptures and blankets can be found for much less than in the U.S or in Nogales (under ten dollars). Students find Rocky Point a more accesible alternative than a trip to California or other areas becuase they find their money will go much farther south of the border. The trips are worth the experience for many students and provide many stu- dents with much needed breaks from classes, school, and Tucson. story by Brian Wilson Rill 50 Student Life The only things to do in Mexico were relaxing and drinking. Sounds like fun. huh? The bars in Mexico are the hearrof the parry scene. Mexico I 5 A The Mall Protesters are often on the mall, not only le tting stu- dents and administration know how they feel but the Tucson media, as well. Musicians of many differ- ent beliefs and causes play on theMall to tell people their message.. The Mall: it was the center of cam- pus. the center for events but it was also the center for protests and preachers and mu- sicians and cultural events and educational booths. Almost every day. you could see one of these interesting and thought provoking happenings and they were always fun to watch. Then there were also the half na- ked sunbathers, Spring Fling and the pretty flowers and the frisbee throwers. Can you imagine UA without these things? Do you remember when the animal rights activits climbed on top the the admin- istration building wearing rat heads? Or the day when pro- testers sang in front of the Ad- ministration building after the Rodney King trial verdict had been released? Or during the gays, lesbians and bisexual week when men and women openly expressed affection on the mall? Or when they had the life vs. choice debates? The Mall has offered and will con- tinue to offer many opportuni- ties for activist groups to spread awareness, educate others and make a point. I can ' t imagine not coming back here every fall to see the worthy causes. story by Katie Briggs photos by the Desert Yearbook staff il 1152 Student Life During the Rape Awareness that was held on the mall, the Women ' s Resource Center tor spoke to audiences on the realities of rape. The Y ' shua preacher was a well known preacher who commonly hung out on the Mall. Many called him Dave. Large crowds gathered for some of the interesting protests and speeche ' that ss.ere presented on the Mall. Security and in some instance. UAPD were called in to handle situ ations that might get out of hand. Some people publicallydis- played theirfeelings by us- ing signs. Sometimes signs were used to influence oth- ers. ti The Mall There were IWO gyms where MU- dents could playa variety Ames such as basketball. The Rec Center Olympic site pool was a popular place to hang out and get sonic rays. Economic major. Shane Moncada concentrates on the heavy bench pressing that keeps him in shape. A 154 STUDENT LIFE Weight lifting was an important pan of senior. Troy Pearson ' s daily life. Water volleyball was a common recreational activity for students to mess around. UA Rec Center; An inspiration to Fitness As expected, when it was built, the Recreation Center was a happening place. Rarely was a stairmaster not being mas- tered or the pool not crowded with sun gods or the indoor track not being heavily tread upon. Although many would consider this health conscious campus a posi- tive way of life, students weren ' t too happy while they were waiting in long lines at the beginning of the year just to use the weight room. Fortunately, the situa- tion improved after a few weeks of school and the lines ceased. For those who were into physical fitness, the six million dollar Rec Center offered a variety of programs and exercise equipment. In the weight room, there were massamountsof stairmasters lined up along the windows while the interior of the room consisted of free weights and machines. Numerous racquet- ball courts were available and an Olympic sized swimming pool was located outside. For those who liked to keep in rhythm while exercising, a va- riety of aerobic programs were offered, as well. There was a $30 service charge for the year to participate in aerobics, but many found the classes enjoy- able and well worth the money. There was even an aerobics funk class that taught modem dance steps and techniques. Running had always been a popular way to stay fit; but during the day it was too hot and at night a lot of students didn ' t feel safe running around the dark campus. However, the Rec Center did offer a solution. There was a track located above the gym where casual games of volleyball and basketball were generally played. After a long workout students were even supplied with a place to relax. The Juice Bar offered a small assortment of refreshing snacks. With all of this avail- able at almost nocharge, thanks to the taxpayers. students were completely satisfied. The Rcc Center was a fun place to go to stay fit and keep in shape. story by Katie Briggs photos by Greg Berg STUDENT LIFE 155 A Rows of bikes crowded the gravel areas around campus, makingthe campus look like one big bike lot. Students parked carelessly parked their bikes next to almost any landmark. Most were naive about bike theft on campus. The Bike Craze " Woah!!!, Geez and !@ " , were a few words that could be heard while crossing the ever charging stream of bicycles. " There are between 7,000 and 8,000 bicycles on campus each day, but it usually feels like 70,000 and 80.000. " said Sgt. Brian Seastone of the UAPD. According to local bicycle shops there have always been a lot of bicycles on campus. but the number has increased in the last few years. This is due to the increase of cars and decrease of parking spaces on campus. " I think it ' s a great chance to get excercise and it is easier to ride my bike than hunt fora place to park my car, " said Jason Jones an M.I.S. junior. Students aren ' t the only people on campus who are leaving their cars at home and pedaling it tocampus. Journal- ism Professor William Greer began mak- ing the ten mile commute from his home to campus by bicycle at the beginning of last year. " It ' s the perfect form of excercise, " he said with a smile. As far as law enforcement is con- cerned, the UAPD really cracked down last year on careless riders due to the high number of accidents and an increase in complaints from the pedestrian public. " Bicycles are supposed to obey the same laws as cars, but a lot of them don ' t...When a 3.000 pound car and a bicycle get together the bicyclist is going to lose, " Seastone said. story by Kevin Rademacher photos by Jeff Sever A 156 STUDENT LIFE Obviously many students didn ' t pay too much attention to the bicycle laws posted around campus. This apathy kept the bike cops busy. % Bicycles were a big pan of on campus life, in fact they often got students to class on time. When there were mass amounts of bikes. it could become hard to find the right one. BIKES I57 la Hungry for a pretzel, Richard Steinacherask.s Business Admin- istration senior, Joan Canty how much they cost. ON CAMPUS FOOD; A PETITION SHORT ' OF PERFECTION F. mi bagel sand- wiche ' to frozen yogurt, the food that was found on cam- pus was pretty decent com- pared to the traditional ' mys- tery meat ' cafeteria food. For many, them was a plus to eating on campus. Places such as Louie ' s Lower Level, The ' A ' , Le Bistro, Pies are Squared; to name few; all accepted the All-Aboard meal plan. This plan worked like a credit card; each student had an account in which they could put money into. Then by sim- ply giving the cashier their student identification card. meals were paid for. Ofcourse. this money was deducted from their account, but no tax was added to the purchase. Most students found the plan con- venient and helpful. Although there were numerous restaurants located in the Student Union; a petition was sent around in the fall of 1991 to add even more. ASUA Senator. Mike Speiser started the petition to bring a " wider variety of services to the stu- dents disposal. " The petition encouraged the addition of a convenience store along with well known restaurants. story by Katie Briggs photos by Jeff Sever Just a sample of the many cafete- ria style restaurants located on campus. Decisions, decisions... Salad bars were plentiful aroundcamp:afar those who were trying to eat healthy. agiit ' Fashion Merchandising 11, ,1 man, Damien G. Araiza reaches for the hot dog he just bought. A158 STUDENT LIFE Paying with his All-Aboard card, Finance senior Chris Mutamba hands the lady his student id card. Pizza was a big thing on campus and the fast pizza service in the Student Union was unbeatable. Pouring two different dressings on her Mexican food, Nuclear Engineering Staff Linda Halloway, prepares her lunch to her satisfaction. STUDENT LIFE 159A photo by Greg Berg SUPPORTING THE COMMUNITY From helping the hungry to play- ing with little kids, groups all around cam- pus supported those in need. The philan- thropies that these groups did, not only benefitted a needy organization, they gave students a chance for a rewarding, educa- tional experience. There were many unique ideas to raise money for these organizations such as the Tenth Annual Bike-a-Thon that Sigma Phi Epsilon did. Individuals in the fraternity took turns riding a bicycle while others followed in a van until they reached Los Angeles. They picked up the game ball for the football game against USC that was to be held that following Saturday and brought it back to the UA football coach. " We hope to raise $4000 in donations for the American Cancer Society, " said Phi- lanthropy Chair, Dennis Woods. " Other traditional philanthropies were Alpha Kappa Lambda ' s Softball Tournament, Delta Gamma ' s Anchor Splash and Sigma Chi ' s Derby Daze. Many of the honoraries had philanthro- pies that were traditional as well. The Chimes, junior honorary held their annual Many students donated blood for the needy and helped UA beat ASU, as well. Straight from the Heart Tennis Tourna- ment that raised money for the American Heart Association. This year Nevada Bobs was the top sponsor and helped the honor- ary raise a total of $630. " We were signifi- cantly more successful this year, " said Chairman, Joe Natoli. " We had twice as many teams and raised 230 more dollars than usual. " Preludes and Spires com- bined their efforts and together visited the Via Maria Elderly Home every month to celebrate the birthdays of it ' s residents. Sigma Kappa sorority participated in the first annual Alzheimers Walk. This six mile walk raised $5000 for the Alzheimers Organization. Sigma Kappa ' s Philanthropy Chairman, Carolyn Dungan commented, " Tucson is a perfect location to hold philanthropies to benefit the eld- erly. That generation makes up a large part of our community. " One of the most original philan- thropy ideas was that of Alpha Phi ' s Jail Break. A few weeks before the event, the Alpha Phi members sent around lists to some of the prominent men on campus and notified them that they would be kid- napped. The only way they would be let out ofjai I was if they donated a set amount of money to their philanthropy fund. The proceeds benefitted the American Heart Association. story by Katie Briggs The American Red Cross Association sponsored the UA vs. ASU Blood Donor Challenge. UA won the contest this year. par iciiR Cross A 1 60 STUDENT LIFE photo by Greg Berg Ib Alpha Epsilon Phi held it ' s annual philan- thropy which consisted of a soccer tourna- ment. This tournament matched each fra- ternity against each other. The pledge class and Watermelon Bust coaches of Pi Beta Phi sorority show off their graffiti board. Each year all of the sororities collected canned food and had afield day of races and contests as a pan of the Lamba Chi Alpha philanthropy. 141 4 r ph, ire) I litter Sumuel photo by Brice SCUTM phnte, In Olin Fruerbucher photo courtesy of Sigma Phi Epsilon Larry Smith, head coach of the USC football team, gives the game ball to Sigma Phi Epsi- lon members, Dennis Woods and Craig Fisher for the fraternaties annual philanthropy. Beth Friedrichs and Christie Hoaxie jogged the six mile walk that raised $5000 for the Alzheimer ' s Association. Alzheimers was one of Sigma Kappa ' s national philanthropies. e PHILANTHROPIES I 6 I LAI Parents Weekend This year Parent ' s Weekend went through an evo- lution of sorts. The organizers of the weekend realized that the support students receive does not come from parents alone. Much support also comes in from brothers, sis- ters, grandparents, family friends, and in the case of many older individuals return- ing to school this support also includes spouses and children. Because of this realization Parent ' s Weekend has been re- placed by the more encompass- ing Family Weekend in hopes to make other important people in students lives welcome. Although the name has changed much of the activities that take place over the week- end have not. Families are given an almost endless list of activities to choose from. Fami- lies may take many different tours including tours of campus, the biosphere, the rec-center, and a tour of Tucson. Various college host receptions for the visiting families, and many campus organizations host open houses and receptions. Families can also compete golf, tennis, volleyball, and basketball tourna- ments with their students. Attendance at Family Weekend was greater than last year ' s attendance with 5236 people attending this years event. Director of Family Weekend, Ben Kunde, said this was a surprise because this years freshmen class was smaller than last years and 50% of the people attending usually come from the families of freshmen. Ben also said that although participation went up he was not sure if the rise in attendance was attributable to the name change because of the suddenness of the change. Because of the tremendous amount of activities and arrange- ments to be made, organizing Family Weekend is a year round job that continues about 9 or 10 months out of the year. As Parent ' s Weekend evolves into Family Weekend it will continue to provide student ' s families with the chance to experience a little bit of their student ' s college life. story by Brian Wilson photos by Greg Berg A162 STUDENT LIFE Barbeques were popular at the tailgate panics. The Parents Weekend actiyites centered around food. Many proud parents helped each other stuff their faces. TWO 1% C JUICE SODA MILK CHIPS FRUIT 10 20 FRES CO MI PARENTS WEEKEND 163 The private, customeroriented hot dog vendor, who sets up his stand in front of Harvili each day, received a lot of business from the weekend.. The food area was continually crowded with hungry VAparents. The football programs were a big seller for the parents who were unfamiliar with the team. - Honoraries Honoraries were a great way to get involved on campus and offered succesful students a way to meet each other as well as the opportunity to help the needy com- munity. The freshman honoraries were Primus and Preludes, the sophomore honoraries were Sophos and Spires, the junior honoraries were Chaingang and Chimes and the senior honoraries were Blue Key and Bobcats. There were also many other honoraries that focused on specific majors and interests. The main objective forall of these honoraries was to offer community service for the homeless, the handicapped, poor children, the sick and many other needy organizations. Blue Key organized and planned the annual A-Day. This event was held toward the beginning of the year and was a very old tradition. It was designed to offer freshman the chance to get to know each other better by taking a trip up to A Mountain and white washing the A. Bobcats, the other senior honorary coordinated Homecoming, which was not an easy task. This years Homecoming theme was Leader of the Pack and the football game was played against Oregon State. It was required to have good grades in order to be in an honorary and applica- tions and interviews are conducted every year. It was quite an honor and a memo- rable experience to be involved in an hon- orary and one those students will never forget. story by Katie Briggs photos by Jeanette Baldwin The 1991 Homecoming King was Adam Schachter and Queen was Gina Giallonardo. A 1 64 Student Life Some Blue Key members go back to whitewash the A in the areas that the freshmen misses. Many students who were in honoraries planned lo The freshmen ended up pouring the paint on each other more than they did the A on A" Day. graduate in four years. Blue Key President. Heather Moore finds that painting a mountain isn ' Hueasyas it looks. but she has a good lime anyway. Honoraries 165 LAI Bedrock Ash; Fraternity House Burns to Ashes The Bedrock Bash became known as Bedrock Ash. Every year a huge party was held and the theme was the Flinstones era. The Kappa Alpha House was deco- rated with paper mache, chicken wire and palm fronds; all which help the lire spread rapidly. The party went well and a few people stayed after the party ended at 1:30. Then at about 2:30 a few people noticed a fire. Everyone got out safe. al- though a few were asleep, some were passed out and had to be saved by friends, others were drunk and there was a dog who was saved. There were two other fires reported that night which helped to confirm that it was anon, since it was suspected that the arsons were committed by the same per- son. It was also obvious to the investiga- tors that it was arson since, according to the evidence, there was no possible way the fire could have been started by natural causes. Many other Greek houses donated food, clothing, supplies and money to the 38 homeless Kappa Alpha ' s. Other orga- nizations, such as the bookstore gave free school supplies and the dormitory Papago offered the men places to live. Then a shirt was designed in light of the serious situa- tion reading, " Bedrock (B)ash, The HOT- TEST Party of the Year. " The proceeds from the shirts went to help the KA ' s get their lives back in order. They planned to build another house as soon as possible. story by Katie Briggs photos by Brice Samuel The doorway showed the magnitude of the d evastating fire. Even the Kappa Alpha address plate was burned in the fire so that it was hardly recog- nizable. A166 STUDENT LIFE This trash can, along with chairs and a car, were melted due to the extreme heat of thefi re. The official report stated that the fire was arson. Dan Newbum who is with the fire department, told the media the facts. Kappa Alpha fraternity members looked at their destroyed house in shock The fire was especially upsetting to those who lived in the house and watched their belongings bum along with the house. KAPPA ALPHA FIRE 167A GREEKS FIND HEAVEN IN PURGATORY V From the bunny hill to Bull Run. over 1000 Greeks from UofA, NAU and ASU (AS who?) packed the slopes of Purgatory over the Martin Luther King Jr. weekend. The busride took forever and the lift lines were long but the sun was out and the parties were awesome! Buses departed from the UA cam- pus at 10:00am on Friday and didn ' t make it to Durango until about 15 hours later. The next day. LA Ski and Sun Tours, who organized the trip, held a free barbeque that was held at the bottom of the available free Nastar race course. While watching fellow Greeks downhill slalom; burgers were served. But the fun really began at the three bars. Saturday night the party was at Sterlings or Farhquarts with plenty of danc- ing and live bands. Of course, minors were not served but through the trip they were allowed to hang out in the bars. On Sunday night all of the buses headed to Ironhorse Inn, about 15 miles from the slopes. Another rager. when al- most everyone there was very wasted. On Monday, after a full day of skiing, the trip was over. Students headed back to Tucson to arrive on the mall at approximately 5:00am. Many students couldn ' t miss classes that day: the price you pay for having fun. story by Katie Briggs Michelle LeComi and Natalie Shaw gracefully ski off the lift. Diane Moffat and Kristen Mitchell enjoy bus ride back. There were about 16 buses. ' from UofA. Sigma Kappa ' s after a long day of skiing. p to get on the bus and head back to Needles. eat 168 Student Life At the top of the mountain, professional photogra- phers waited anxiously to get groups pictures. Kristen Mitchell. Amy Lytle. Katie Briggs. Catherine Withers. Natalie Shaw (okey dokeyk Erin ()piste:I.Michelle LeCocri and Diane Moffatt pose for the camera. The days were filled with fun on the slopes with friends. but it was the nigh: time parties that really made the trip u Nu? t ' kS r Greek Ski Trip 169 Algebra was a subject that was hard to study for; either you knew the material or you didn ' t Some students studied any chance they got Even if it was only between classes. FINALS Finally, the last week of school! BUT... that meant it was time for the dreaded week of finals. Between all of the end of the year ban- quets, end of the year parties and end of the semester projects, students had to find time to study. For freshman, finals meant studying on Dead Day night and getting up at the break of dawn for that great 8:00am English final Friday morning. Some didn ' t mind getting up that early, some were " early birds " and scheduled their classes that early on purpose, anyway. However, others such as myself, think that a 12:00 final is too early. Anyway, freshman were forced to get up for the final, but many were pleasantly surprised with the questions. " I am in English 201 and expected a tough final after reading the essays, " said Michelle Johnson, " The questions really weren ' t that hard. " Sophomores were just starting to get used to the hellish week and some of them were even developing a strategy to study for finals and actually do well. Natalie Shaw thought that her finals were just as tough as she expected but after studying for hours she felt she knew the material well enough to do pretty good. By the time you become a junior or a senior, you ' ve got the strategy down, however, incredibly, students found that upper class finals were much harder. That is one bad thing about school; it gets harder and harder. So, it doesn ' t matter what level you are, finals are a pain but students usually live through the experience. story by Katie Briggs photos by Jeanette Baldwin Student Life Jeff Severeramsfor his maihfinal by going over problems right before the final. The library was especially busy Buying blue books and pencils could around the time of finals. It was be time consuming and irritating someameshardfarsiudeni tofind when the lints were long. a quiet place to stud " . Finals Off-Campus Students; a way of life The Center For Off- Campus Students and Veteran Services provided many useful and important services to stu- dents who did not live on cam- pus. Always available to off- campus students were the use of a free phone, a typewriter and a computer. The center maintained a test file and pro- vided information about cam- pus events. The drop-in center allowed students to leave their bags. meet with friends for lunchorpick up messages. The drop-in center was the most widely used service according to the director. Pam Perry. Many of the services provided were things that were available or convenient for students who lived on campus. Students that lived off campus. sometimes had a difficult time getting involved. The Center For Off-Campus Students encouraged and often provided opportunities for students to get involved. They were their connection to campus in a way. Another problem of off campus life was the difficulty of finding people to hang out with on the weekend. However, they managed and the parties were usually pretty wild and always fun. A lot of people liked the freedom of not living on campus and the hassle of getting to get to class on time, was worth it. story by Brian Wilson Bags and bags of ice were needed to keep the beer warm. Preparation for the panics were often very time consuming. A fini-barbeques became possible at an apartment complex and were a fim way to celebreat. I A172 Student Life Students often found it relaxing to just chill out on the patio. Some apartment manager ' s tried to keep the panics under control while still letting his residents have a good time. Socializingovera few beers and loud music, party-goers usually hada great time because these panics had no rules. Off Campus Life 173 Media on Campus The University of Ari- zona had many forms of media to inforrn and entcnain the students. The biggest production and infor- mation source was the dai ly news- paper known as the Wildcat. Staff worked long hours to send out the paper every weekday morning, which sometimes meant all nighters. Thousands of students a day read the Wildcat. There were bins all around the campus that held newspapers; it was a conve- nient and free way for college students to stay informed of the the news that happened around campus or that effected UA stu- dents. Another source of media that almost became extinct this year. is the Desert Yearbook. In the past five years or so, the year- book has had financial problems as well as staff problems. The 89- 90 editor in chief quit and the 90- 91 editor in chief was fired. This year ' seditorwasBriceW. Samuel who made an effort to turn things around for the yearbook. Samuel and the typesetting staff of stu- dent publications put together the majority of the 1990-1991 book by themselves. It wasn ' t com- pleted until 1992 because of tthe problems they had with the editor of the previous year. When Stu- dent Publications Executive Di- rector. Oro N. Bull proposed that the yearbook should be termi- nated, Samuel along with Mar- keting Director, Michael Sol is and Photo Editor, Greg Berg fought to keep the yearbook at UA. The publication was possibly going to be cancelled for about five years until student publication funding was back on track and until the recession was over, when the year- book could make a better profit than it was. However, due to the efforts of Samuel, Solis and Berg, the yearbook will survive. 1?-11 74 Student Life Every day, Chad Settle prepares the newspapers to be sent to various sub. scribers. Another form of media at the UofA is one that is not funded by the University. KAMP.the stu- dent-run radio station requested funds that were denied. Now KAMP is on channel 65 of Tuc- son Cablevision where students play music as well as run regular programming such as specialty shows. news and sports casts on the television station. The group ' s goal is to become a real radio station that can broadcast to all of Tucson. KUAT. offered KAMP the opportunity to buy their AM station for $100,000. Due to the University ' s unwillingnesstofund the station. KAMP has to raise the money through fundraisers. such as carwashes. They are also try- ing for federal. state andcity grants and have done benefit shows at ...- the downtown performance cen- ter. They have also camped out on the mall and they accept dona- tions. The group feels the devel- opments are going well and look forward to a bright future for KAMP. story by Katie Briggs photos by Brice Samuel KAMP istherampus radi who is doing fundraisers cepting donations in the buying a station and gel time. Sports writer, Kelvin Bias prepa res a slat" for the Wildcat. Barbara Rosensi mon. Norma Galindo. Cindy Callahan and David Sinuk work on the typesetting staff KAMP radio personnel put hours of effort into affording airtime and a station. The only thing the group needed was funds. which the Univer- sity neglected to give funds to the organization. Ed Spyra works on publication tnate. rial for the typesetting department. kb. Sm Photo Editor of the Desert yearbook. Greg Berg sets up a photo shoot. " Publications 175 fZ itfterfimnball games the crowd took a short cut through the field. Hey. who turned the sprinklers on? Mock Rock was an annual event that was put on by Residence Life. With themusic pumped and thecrowd getting into it the Mock Rock dancers had a good time feeling the beat. Football drew large crowds and a lot of the success was due to the great fan support. A176 Student Life Concerts Crowds Mock Rock gave students the oppor- tunity to show off their talents or not so talented performances. Whether those acts were cooking, comedy. dancing, pretending to sing or just out there to have fun the audience and the participants gota kick out of the event. Many new to the scene bands were featured at the Homecoming parade, where they got the chance to play their music for the large crowd. Every once in awhile parties got too crowded and the cops were called to break up the party. It was something that people looked forward to ev- ery year, it was something that Residence Life spent hours upon hours organizing and it wassomething that thestudents had a great time participating in as well as watching; it was Mock Rock! Students were given the chance to show off the talents that they possesed even if they weren ' t very good. It was a fun event and put smiles on everyones faces. There were also some more serious concerts that drew crowds at UA. The Cellar in the basement of the Student Union often had talented musi- cal groups and very funny co- medians perform. In ASUA, many concerts were planned and many big name groups were brought to university as well as Tucson. Sporting events always drew large crowds. With the immense numbers of people at these events, Security was es- sential and UA did an adequate job handling any problem that arose. photos by Jeanette Baldwin Crowds Concerts 177 A Sam Tekian buys scrips at the ticket booth. Scrips were the only form of money that the tents, booths and rides accepted. V Freshman Tina Zinman sings " You ' re no good " by Linda Ronstadt and the popular 50 ' s hit. Rockin ' Robin for the karaoke booth. For a fee customers could make a tape of the song they sang and keep it. The merry-go-round was always a popular attraction. photo by Jeannie Meld in An exciting highlight for the week was when the Ferris Wheel broke down and people had to be rescued of A 1 7 8 Student Life zipper was one of the scariest at the carnival. Spring Fling; A SUCCESS? " There is nothing else like it, nothing like Spring Ring... Yeah! " This jingle was often heard on the radio all over Tucson. Although some thought it was annoying, people found themselves singing the jingle in their head; which meant that the promotion was a success. Similar to years past, Spring Ring lost money, how- ever not as much as was antici- pated. Sring Fling lost about 10,000 dollars but officials thought of it as a success be- cause campus clubs and orga- nizations made more money than ever before. Obviously, the reasons that UA still has the carnival are because the stu- dents enjoy the event and be- cause of tradition. Spring Fling which is the largest student run carnival has been at the UA for 19 years. Danny Siciliano told the Wildcat that the main rea- son Spring fling is still held is because if not, he would have to find a way to fund between up to 100,000 dollars for clubs and organizations. Officials have found that the Spring Fling custom- ers are more interested in the booths and tents than they are the rides. A variety of clubs and organizations on campus had booths and shows that made money for the group. Many of these groups owedSpring Fling money at the end of the carni- val for various fines. They re- ported that 38,000 people showed up to the carnival which was 15,000 less than previous years. Overall, many people had a good time at the event and plans were already being made at the end of this year for the next years carnival. story by Katie Briggs photos by Dawn Lively Junior Chris Bowman and sopho- more Sam Tekien take a ride down the super slide. " Look mom, no hands! " Spring Fling 179A Ercarise was an important pan of college life whether you ran mara- thons or simply took aerobics at the rec. Thdie wild and crazy college dents... What should we do with them? Student Life, whether it be studying, partying or sleep- ing until noon were all impor- hin tant aspects of college. With all Is of the budget cuts, brand new buildings unopened, and a lack of classes, students could al- ways findcomfort in the friends they made at the university, which is something they will remember all of their lives. r OOO pos000 stlInalas " ionol" a oo oo t " " " " " " " " " " " " " " " " " " " " " " " inn aaaaaaaa ------------------------ .,,,r , OOOOOOOOOOO l" 000 OOOOOOOOOOOOO , ilibrintil In . " In I Be 0 a OOOOOOO rt i , OOOO " .. ." " " " " " " " si " is g" 11180000 MC a ' 0 fil I I --4 I i a " In 0 11- 0 - OOOOO bi r e OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO OOOOO ' %Iv " OOOOOOOO OOOOOOOO t OOOOOOOOOOO " a. OO is OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO wit st. t OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO i, At OOOOOOOO OOO . 14.4; O OOOOOO -.Imo I :t,, r ott, ot sanest .5.-.........s .. -.. . a% I OO tt 1 " " :-SSittinlifin- it ... - - A180 Student Life arl wawa g JOUPOf q sowqd i." Coq Jafins !nor plus aq IlD3 :Mt 1.7.1111 of if).1111M8 -fo sawpawos pun auop aq on poy Is Supq Jo sum ' isauunf Aldo auo tou svm Sugprus aVatio3 Jo sioadsV AM) A progressive fraternity comes to campus The University of Arizona is a very special place for many reasons. We at the U of A enjoy a beautiful campus with a breathtaking view of mountains and deserts and beautiful sunsets. We are learning at one of the best academic insti- tutions in the nation, and we have a basket- ball team that has gone to the NCAA tournament with the regularity of the ris- ing sun. However, what sets this institu- tions apart from all of the other great institutions in the country are the unique persspectives added to the U of A commu- nity by over 30.000 enthusiastic students. Everyone here has something to add to the U of A ' s diversity. This diverse attitude was dramati- cally exemplified over the past school year with the emergence and, more impor- tantly the acceptance, of two groups striv- ing to gain recognition for the U of A ' s homosexual community. Early in the fall semester 1991 BGALA was admitted to the ranks of ASUA supported organizations. The Bi- sexual, Gay, and Lesbian Alliance has since held a number of highly successful events including a comming out day dance which had about 500 people turn out. " BGALA was the first group of it ' s kind not only on this campus but on any campous in the state. Having them here was really exciting for us, " said Associted Students of the U of A President Lee Knight. After seeing the support recieved from the U of A community for BGALA, Don DeCarlo began working to have the first " progressive fraternity " admitted to the Inter Fraternity Council. Soon after Delta Lamda Phi was recognized as a campus student organization, and they are currently working to gain official mem- bership in the IFC. " Greek organizations ar here to meet the needs of students in an organiza- tion that is not curently meeting those needs. " said Dan Maxwell, Greek Life coordinator. " We parallel! other Greek organi- zations perfccly. The only difference is a little clause of sexuality, " De Carlo said. Delta Lamda Phi, which has 31 chapters nationally. is set aside from the others by including men " irrespective of sexual preference. " These organizations help people fit into the big picture by bringing people together who have a commoin thread. Maxwell said. The support fromthe administra- tion has been phenomenal accOording to DeCarlo. " They have been behind us I per cent, " DeCarlo said. Delta Lamda Phi currently 26 members, and is actively working assemble all of the formal materials gain IFC membership. The U of A, with all of it ' diverse individuals, has something offer everyone, and the current move ment towards acceptance of homosex organizations is allowing another of of A ' s unique groups to add t perspectivewto the community. story by Kevin Rademacher photos by Chris Golightly Delta lambda Phi was a progressive f that ' included men irrespective of sexual ence. " The Executive Board of the fraternity ran meetings. Don DeCarlo was the President. 141182 Student Life Members of the fraternity perform ritual during their meetings. Ritual was an important part of the Greek system but unique to each chapter. Delia lambda Phi applied during the 1991-92 schoolyear to be a pan of IFC. The fraternity planned ponies with sororities and other organi- zations. Delta Lambda Phi I 83A ASUA talks with her campaign manager. Spe Newly elected ASUA President. Danny Sicilian and Vice President. Mike Speiser go over some Administrative Vice President. Kristin M plans at the pizza party after the elections. in A C ft Student Life ASUA? Who ' s up there?And what they doing for me? Well, Associated Students of the Diversity of Arizona (ASUA) was the Sent government here at the U of A, and were up to 5,000 students involved in izations ranging from Spring Ring to the escort service to the student senate. According to former ASUA Presi- dent Lee Knight, they ' ve done a lot for the students this year, not the least of which was the first tuition freeze in 13 years. There was also the institution of an appropriations board which oversee the allo- cation of club funding. This group was made up of various club members. Town Hall meetings have begun to give students a chance to exchange ideas with U of A policy makers, and work is being done in order to restructure the ASUA Senate in order to increase student representation, de- fine specific duties of the Senate members. and to allow the most qualified students to be included in the senate, according to Knight. One exciting aspect of student gov- ernment, according to Knight. was working with new U of A President. Manuel Pacheco. " President Pacheco has allowed students to be directly involved in the decision making pro- cess. It is very pleasing to see President Pacheco show so much interest in student opinion. " Knight said. " It has been a great year with a lot of new things happening. We have had a new administration allowing sus- dents a lot of exciting opportunities, and a chance to be more involved in the decision making process. " A student might show up a the U of A and feel they are just a number among tens of thousands of others, but ASUA is one of the places where students can go to get involved in what is going on around them. ASUA is the students outlet for making things happen. " I ' m pleased with what I ' ve been able to do at ASUA. " said Knight, " It ' s a great place for a person with an idea to go and be able to make something happen. " At ASUA you can make something exciting happen! story by Kevin Rademacher photos by Brice Samuel Im Roybal and Steve Partridge listen intentally as the names of the newly elected senators are read. Partridge ' s name was the seventh of eight to be annouced. a The AIDS Epidemic No one is a stranger to AIDS. It ' s on the news, in the paper. and the dangers of AIDS are taught in our schools. However, until last Octo- ber, AIDS was not apart ofeveryday life for many of us. LA Laker ' s superstar Earvin " Magic " Johnson changed all of that. Magic made AIDS apart of everyone ' s life. When he announced that he had tested HIV+ the myth that AIDS was a homosexuals disease, or an intravenous drug users disease, or just a disease that could never happen to you or someone you know was dis- proved. Many came to the frightening realization that if AIDS can affect Magic then AIDS can affect any one of us. Johnsons revelation had an impact right here on the University of Arizona campus. The number of students seeking AIDS tests following the news increased dramatically. The numbers did taper off in the following days, but the rate of testing is still much higher than before the news. according to Lee Ann Hamilton. health educator at the Student Health Services. Them are an estimated 70-100 AIDS cases at the Univer- sity today according to a study by the Center for Disease Control and the American College Health Association. Magic ' s an- nouncement did increase AIDS awareness, but an i ncreased awareness is not enough. Behavior must also change. " Magic was a wake up call for the straight people in the world...but it ' s not going to end with Magic. AIDS has become a lot more real to students, but I ' m concerned that people aren ' t changing their behavior, " said Hamilton. " The gay community has had a decrease in the number of AIDS cases since AIDS awareness campaigns have been instituted. " The rest of the community must now follow this example and take measures to protect themselves and their partners. worldwide. Over 75 percent of people who tested HIV+ became infected through vaginal intercourse, according to Hamilton. Are students at the U of A listening to the warnings? " I ' ve always been aware of AIDS and how serious it is...after what happened to Magic I think I am even more concerned. I think I will be more careful now, " said Brett Sklar, Psychology junior. AIDS is definitely right here at the U of A, and, for now at least, it is here to stay. Are you protecting yourself? story by Kevin Rademacher photos by Desert Yearbook Staff A 1 8 6 Student Life his important to practice safe sex to prevent AIDS. Although these pic- tures are a little extreme, they are a reminder to be careful who you come in intimate contact with. Think About Me Below left: Speaker Dot Rubin educated students on and their relations to the ger of rape. Did you say it was rough, harmful, and outburst of rage Or soft, smooth and slow to engage? Pain yet you know not why. He was your Friend, your Date. You can ' t understand when you Cry. Your Friends arc confused as well. They don ' t understand that this one moment Has started a Life-long Hell. It will grow less but Never go away. And for what price did you Pay This Deed, this Honor Forced upon your Soul? What was his Motive, his final Goal? A means to an end, An Emotion to pretend. Did he realize what his upbringing. his blind innocence could do To not just one, but possibly more than you? " Did I wear something sexy, did I lead him on? I must have done something partially wrong. " I ' m terrible, I ' m bad. I ' m gross. I ' m dirty and ugly. I ' m worthless, and sluty. and sleezy, and cheap. All I can do now is simply weep. " Why didn ' t I fight him, push him away? I was Scared and Fearful, not a word did I say. " He dominated Me. he violated Me. And though weeks have passed. I am still Not free From the Agony and Sorrow. The Vivid memories that follow. " Now I am Scared to do normal things. Even daily rituals that Seem so safe. What am I afraid of? I have No faith. " When I ' m alone. I can hear him moan. Nothing can take away the fear, And the feeling of him near. You can block it out sometimes, But it will haunt you again. It wasn ' t your fault, But possibly us All. Whatever the cause, I hear you call. E. Chinnock Manypeoplestoppedbythe RapeAwareness Week Mall activities. One of the attractions was the board that had written accounts of how rape has directly affected students at VA. w: Students march down mall to protest rape. Mee Campus Acquaintance Rape Edu- cators (CARE) Coordinator, Sarah Baird answers some ques- tions about the definition of rape. One man challenged the Arizona Law by wearing a sign claiming he was raped by his wife who performed oral sex on him with- out his consent. Rape Awareness Week The Arizona Statute law that was used as a legal guideline to determine the definition of sexual assault. The law read, " Sexual assault occurs when someone intentionally or knowingly engages in sexual contact, oral sexual contact or sexual intercourse with any person without the consent of this person. " Many people were unaware that it was considered assault even if the victim was incapable of consent. For example if drugs or alcohol were involved. Campus Acquaintance Rape Educators ' (CARE) main goal was simply to educate students on the realities of " date rape. " During the second week of November, CARE, along with other groups such as Sexual Assault Task Force and the Parent Organization coordinated " Rape Awareness Week. " Through- out the week there were a variety of activities held on the mall. On two days, peers and professionals were there to answer questions, along with questionaires to be filled out, buttons to be given out, artwork portraying the rape experience or the after effects and a bulletin board where people could share their experiences. On Thursday a " Men and Women Together Against Rape " march was held. The protesters walked down the mall carrying signs in hopes of attracting attention and interest in the campaign against rape. Junior, Jeff Lemke, CARE ' s President felt the week went exceptionally well. " Rape is a big problem and will take awhile to change. Throughout the week we had a lot of questions asked and not everyone agreed on the issue, but we raised awareness and got people talking about it; that was our main goal. " CARE found the most productive way to increasing awareness was the numerous presentations that they did throughout the year. The presentations were designed to give students the facts about acquaintance rape and to encourage safety. Lemke said, " It ' s all worth it when we make a difference in someone ' s life. " story by Katie Briggs photos by Jeff Sever Date Rape; It Happens It is late on Saturday night and Susie is over at a friend ' s place watching TV, suddenly she feels a hand com- ing over her shoulder casually. She is not real sure what to do. This guy is one of her good friends. She has known him for years. That caressing hand has turned into a more aggres- sive one. It is no longer a casual hand. Now he is getting on top of her and trying to force himself on her. She tries to say no but he has gone too far al- ready. She does not know what to do. after all, he is a good friend. She leaves his place running, crying, scared and feeling violated. She drives to her best friend ' s place and she talks to her. She decides that she had better go to the hospi- tal. What she thought would be a relaxing evening at her friend ' s has turned into a night- mare. A night that will stick in her memory forever. Such is the case at our university as well as nation wide. Date rape or acquain- tance rape is the most reported type of rape in the nation. On our campus. they often make the front headline of the Daily Wildcat. If the rape is reported to the police, they follow up and question the suspect and the victim. If they think them is enough evidence to further the case, they will refer it to the Dean of Students office. This is the case if the two parties involved were students and the victim wants to press charges. Many times the victim is so upset over the entire incident that she will not press charge, against the suspect because she knew him. Date rapecausessevere emotional and physical pain; frequently, victims find it hard to continue in the same set- tings. Sometimes they move away, or drop out of school. The pain and the memories are more stressful than anyone could endure. The victim is violated, confused, and has lost all trust in people. The University of Ari- zona has tried to increase awareness through various pro- grams and classes. However. acquaintance rape is still a prob- lem. Education is our only hope. If people become more educated about the emotional and physical pain caused by rape, more and more rapes could be prevented. Through awareness the problem would be lessened. Maybe we could lessen it to the point of having a rape free campus! It is a goal that we should all strive for. story by Brice Samuel photos by Greg Berg. Olin Faterbacher. Chris Colightly and Andrea Duke At the Rape Awareness Week protest early in the year. many people carried signs to get their message across. h, kit Sew - " 4 -4. -de I 0 grammt._ ; 190 Student Life It is still considered rape even if the For the victim. rape is an extremely victim only says ' no ' with her body traumatkingexperiencethatisnever and not with her voice. forgotten. photo by Andrea Dukc Hand holdingisa popular way to publically express affection for someone on campus. ' Parking: something that most of our parents used to do can now become fatal with the increase of rape statis- tics as well as STD ' s. Date Rape 191 fZ Jur aST MK I 6PN62 b In the eyes of the law this word is bad, however in the eyes of students a fake id means freedom and fun. Many people say that it is not necessary to drink in order to have fun. This is true, but to college students who have to wait three years before they can go to bars with their friends, the magical year of 21 seems centuries away. Many of the fake id holders claim that they just like going to bars to dance and have fun and don ' t really use their id for drinking purposes while others over- use their id. No matter what the case, if they are caught there is trouble. Many bars and liquor stores are cool and may only take the fake id if they know that it is not real. But legally, these places should turn the id and the user into the police. This does not happen often, but it can make the whole deal not worth the trouble for the person with the id. One way for bars to tell if an id is real or not is to ask the user questions like what year did you graduate from high school? or are you an organ donor? or what is your sign? Usually people do not know the answers to questions such as these unless they are actually that person. So if you decide that you need a fake id, please be careful and drink re- sponsibly. But think seriously about wait- ing until you are 21, people get their id ' s snagged all the time and in the case of getting in trouble with the law, it is not worth the risk. story by Katie Briggs photos by Brice Samuel AO E 39 197 ARIZON A192 Student Life Bouncer Bob. would you take this id? A serious side to drinking is the opportunity to drink and drive that mayarise after going toa bar. Here a police man demonstrates to a group of students what the sober driving test is like when a person is pulled over. ' Uhl never a lake le! Fake ID ' s 193 ZA1 BARS: The National Pastime With beer in hand and fancy clothes on. these gids had a good time partying the night away. Bars a great place tosocialize and meet new people. (And to be happy) .1emars, Jeff Watts, Rob Galan mul Jun Baldwin hang out with a pitcher of beer at Hutch ' s. Pete Parker. Theadon Junes. Any Serafin. Ron Swope and Darcy Harter party at Hutch ' s when Kappa Sigma fraternity held their bid night. AU three guys are Kappa Sigma members. 821194 Student Life I J. With the many different people sere at the University of Arizona you might tot think the there could possibly be a wide :laugh variety of places to go spend the :vening with friends. Well, you ' re wrong. Within minutes of the U of A there is a of friendly cantinas to fit anyone ' s 4umor has it that sipping drinks through straws I , t3 you drunk faster. mood...For those of us who are lucky enough to be 21, of course. Just a stone ' s throw away from cam- pus, on Speedway and Campbell, is Dinbags. Home of the famous " Dirt Fries, " an ever popular lunchtime special with students and local business people alike. Dirtbags has been serving the U of A community for ten years, and owner Gary Welch has been at the helm for the past four years. " I love working with the young people. The kids are always interesting, and challeng- ing too, " Welch said. Dinbags has been especially popular with the Greek community, but Welch wants the U of A to know that everyone is welcome. Welch enjoys taking an active pan in the U of A community. " We like to re-invest our cash into the community to show them we appreciate them and their business. " Welch said. On one of Tucson ' s usual sunny af- ternoons, you could be sure that just a block west of campus, on Tyndall, there would certainly be a crowd on the patio at Gentle Ben ' s Brewing Company. " When the weather is warm there is no better place than here. " said Detuns Arnold, owner of Gentle Ben ' s. The building alone has it ' s own per- sonality. The structure, originally built around 1910, has been everything from a boarding house to a fraternity house, and of course, a bar for the past 20 years. In fact, the basement of the building was dug out as pan of a pledge project when a fraternity occupied the house, according to Arnold. Gentle Ben ' s has changed hands fre- quently in the past few years. but Arnold has taken the bar under his wing, making exten- sive renovation and improvements. The most unique being the addition of an in-house mi- cro-brewery, producing beers such as Tucson Blonde and Arizona Gold. So. you ' re not headed in that direc- tion you say? Well, lucky for you, just south of campus on Sixth Street is a great little place to kick back with your friends, listen to the piano player and have a beer...Hutch ' s. Steve Hutchinson, or " Hutch " as he ' s better known as wants everyone to know he ' s still there, and ready to serve the student in the unique atmosphere of Hutch ' s. This bar, which has been here since 1937, is the perfect place to go to escape the madness of school or work. A great place to " communicate " as Hutch puts it so elequently. 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This was a realization that AIDS is not just a homosexual, or IV drug users disease. Magic retired from basketball, and is now the national spokesperson for AIDS awareness. Magic will be missed from the basketball court, but he ' ll always have a place in our hearts and be in our thoughts and prayers. Photo by AP 1 0 A198 NEWS re NEWS BRIEFS NEWS BRIEFS No One ' s Immune... gorge D Awl 32 Retired November 7, 19,1 toted Yourself TAKE PRECAUTIONS!!! Public Service Annoucement Photo by AP T1 1 THE TRIAL OF WILLIAM KENNEDY SMITH. BRIEFS WS BRIEFS 2 BA EWS BRIEFS Photo by AP L esZ7 Thomas vs. Hill Photo by AP The American Justice system was turned upside down last fall. Sexual harassment charges levied against Supreme Court nominee Clarence Thomas turned confirmation hearings into a circus. University of Oklahoma law professor, Anita Hill testified that Clarence Thomas had discussed pornographic films with her more than a decade prior. The unwanted comments left Hill, " embarrassed and humiliated, " she said. Despite the controversy the Senate confirmed Thomas to the Supreme Court with a 52-48 vote. NEWS BRIEFS NEWS BRIEFS 203A I RIEFS B Freedom came at last for four American hostages held in the Middle East by various terrorist organizations. Alann Steen and Jesse Turner were released after over four and a half years of captivity by the Islamic Jihad. Turner is a 44 yearold professor. Joseph Cicippio was released after more than five years of captivity. His freedom ended the dramatic daily vigil of his brother, Tom, in Norristown, PA. Tom Cicippio had marked each day of captivity. for all American hostages, on a billboard outside his home. The most dramatic release was that of Associated Press correspondent Terry Anderson. Anderson was held for nearly seven years. His freedom will allow him to see his seven year old daughter for the first time. The world is dnunatically different since these four Americans were imprisoned. Germany is united. The Cold War is over. We have a new President. The Simpsons have captured the airwaves. The world movedon. but we never forgot about them Welcome Home! (Photos by AP) Jesse Turner RIEFS NEWS BRIEFS 205 A NEWS B A NEWS BRIEFS Mr. President? The 1992 Presidential Campaign was heated, to say the least. Mud-slinging and accusations were standard procedure. Incumbent, President George Bush was challenged unsuccessfully by hard-line conservative candidate Patrick Buchanan. The most tightly contested race was for the Democratic nomination. Arkansas Gover- nor Bill Clinton remained the front runner despite allegations of martial infidelity, draft dodging, and use of marijuana. Clinton took a decisive lead after former Massachusetts Senator Paul Tsongas dropped out of the race. Former California Governor Jerry Brown remained a distant second, but kept the race interesting. Texas billionaire H. Ross Perot toyed with the idea of running throughout the spring. His potential entrance as an independent sparked the interest of a nation fed up with current political stagnation. In May 1992, he was more popular with voters than President Bush. NEWS r i%11 NEWS BRIEt4. Plug() by AP H. Ross Perot BRIEFS Democrat Bi ll Clinton A.8 Rec sled Pa es 209 is TODAYS ENVIRONMENTALLY CONSCIENCE SO- ETY IN WHICH WE LIVE, WE HAVE TO BE CAREFUL THE DECISIONS WE MAKE: Paper or Plastic? Walk or Drive? Jas or Electric? Flush or Let Mellow? For Here or To Go? :arpool or Take the Bus? Throw Away or Recycle? andfill or Burn? Plate or Styrofoam? Meat or Vegetables? ITH ALL THESE DECISIONS, PLUS NEW IDEAS SUCH AS FILLABLES, AND REUSEABLES WHAT ARE OUR CHOICES? DW ARE WE SUPPOSED TO KNOW WHAT IS THE WIRONMENTALLY CORRECT " OR EC THING TO DO? WELL, WE AT THE SERT HAVE TRIED TO DO OUR PART. NOT ONLY DID WE RECYCLE JMINUM CANS, NEWSPAPER, AND WHITE PAPER, WE ALSO DECIDED THAT SE NEXT SIXTEEN PAGES SHOULD BE PRINTED ON RECYCLED PAPER. SO, WHEN YOU READ STORIES AND LOOK AT THE PICTURES ON THE NEXT SIXTEEN PAGES, THINK ABOUT WHAT SHOULD BE DOING TO SAVE OUR PLANET, AND MAKE THE RIGHT DECISIONS! Many of us grew up when few people thought much of where our trash went. I don ' t think any of us would have ever thought that someday there might not be enough room for it all. Luckily, there was something that all of us at the University of Arizona could do to ease the mounting pressure on our environment...recycle. With the help of the University Of Arizona Recycling Office and the Student Union Activities Board ' s Education By Example committee it was actually pretty easy to do our pan for the environment. The recycling office, which was created in 1989. worked to meet the requirements of the Arizona Recycling Act, which requires that 50 percent of all white office paper be recycled. Recycling office coordinator Sharon Alter said that the U of A was recycling about 37 percent of their white office paperduring 1991. This 37 percent translated into roughly 12.000 pounds of white paper a week! The recycling office worked to meet this goal by going to various offices around campus and educating them on how to use the recycling receptacles properly. This entailed distribut- ing desk top bins to the offices, and showing them what paper was recyclable. The recycling office also expanded their program to recycle the U of A ' s 390 tons of corrugated cardboard produced each year. Community Foodbank bins were provided around campus for collection of newspaper. The S.U.A.B. Education By Example committee. created in 1990 striely as a research commitee to determine feasibility of a Student Union recycling program, also hada firm program in place. The committee received initial exposure when they instituted a Recycler Mug program two years ago. They capitalized on that publicity by establishing a finn newspaper and aluminum recycling program in The Student Union. Park Center. and all other Student Union Dining Service establish- ments. The committee acquired compactors for their poly- styrene, and contracted shipping of the bailed waste with the help of Eegee ' s restuarant. This allowed a large percentage of Student Union waste, which before went to landfills, to be reprocessed and reused, committee chairperson Kim Moner stated. " Our major objective is to educate the campus population...ln the past two years everyone has considered recycling an issue, but many did ' t have the resources, " Mona said. Both the Education By Example committee and the recycling office had plans to work closer with the residence halls during 1991 1992 in an effort to increase student aware- ness. " By working with the halls we will be able to educate a tremendous number of students who use a lot of recyclable material. " Morter said. How did all of this catch on with the individual stuckntsat the U of A? Well, historysenior Chris Cagnina said he didn ' t recycle much at home. " On campus I always get my newspaper and cans in the right box: ' Cagnina said. -Kevin Rademacher Recycled Pages 214 SCHWING! With the 1992 Debut of Wayne ' s World, the movie, an entire new language was born. Such prashes as " Schwing " , " Not " , and " Excellent " , were sweeping the campus and the nation. Many people follwed the trend, and some did not. Wayne ' s World started as a skit on Saturday Nite Live a couple years ago, but Mike Myers, Wayne, took it farther. He thought it would be fun to turn it into a movie. Little did Mike know that it would make so much money and have such a cult following. Mike was the writer and one of the directors for Wayne ' s World. Wayne ' s World, a story about we love, friendship and corruption also starred Dana Carvey (The Church Lady) as Garth, Wayne ' s best friend and co-host, and Rob Lowe as the corrupt producer and band man- ager. Wayne ' s World, the movie may not have been around for the longest time, but let ' s hope the lingo is, NOT! Photo by AP NOT! America lost an institution in October 1991 when Gene Rodenberry, creator and executive director or " Star Trek " died of a heart attack. In the 60 ' s the popular series brought the world a little closer to the space age, and revolutionized the special effects field. The series was reborn in the late 1980 ' s with the equally popular " Star Trek: The Next Generation " . Even without Gene Rodenberry, we all will be able to find many reruns of " Star Trek " and new shows of " The Next Generation " on television, and maybe on the big screen. STAR TREK Photos by Ai ' DR. SEUSS Photo by AP Theodor Seuss Geisel died on Tuesday, September 22 1991. Theodor Seuss. better known as Dr. Seuss won a 1984 Pulitzer Prize for contribution to Children ' s literature. Dr. Seuss was 87 years old and better known for books such as " Green Eggs and Ham, " " Cat in the Hat, " and " Horton Hear a Who " . He will be missed dearly by children and parents alike. I Recycled Pages " 21346 GARTH BROOKS Photos by Al ' Country music took the pop music charts by storm last year, and the charge was led by the energetic Garth Brooks. Brooks, who has held every conceivable country music honor for the past two years, grabbed the nation ' s ear with tunes such as ' Thunder Rolls " and " Friends in Low Places, " . As of May 1992, Garth Brooks had three albums in the top 35 and had sold over seventeen million copies worldwide. In addition to catchy songs, Brooks thrills audiences with fast paced, and guitar smashing rock n roll style concerts. With the help of other acts such as The Judds, Clint Black, and Randy Travis, Brooks solidified country music as a style to be reckoned with on the pop-music charts. 14 News I Pee Wee Herman I I Photos by AP Paul Reubens, better known as Pee Wee Herman, was charged with indecent exposure in Sarasota Florida in 1991. The misdemeanor charges stemmed from an incident in October 1991 involving Reuben, an unflattering act, and an X-rated theater. Reuben pleaded no-contest and was required to make an anti-drug public service announcement, pay a $50 fine, and $85 in court costs. Pee Wee Herman was the butt of many jokes throughout the year. but he himself topped them all when he appeared on MTV ' s Video Music Awards. He started his monologue with the line " Heard any good jokes lately? ' Recycled Pages 2 I 5e] Photo by AP SAM KINNISON Comedian Sam Kinison was killed on April 10, 1992 when the car he was driving was hit by a drunk driver near Needles California. The teenage driver of the truck was legally intoxicated, under California law. Kinison was returning from his honeymoon in Hawaii with his newlywed wife. He was on his way to perform at a show in Laughlin, Nevada. He and his wife were only married about five days before the accident. His wife was also seriously hurt in the accident. The driver will be brought up on manslaughter charges in the California court system. Az SCAM AGAIN Photo by AP " it The rash of bad Arizona publicity continued to make national news. Last October, i n the spi rit of Evan Mecham, Az Scam, and the M LK controversy, Arizona Senators John McCain (Republican) and Dennis DeConcini (Democrat) took the stand in the Charles Keating, Lincoln Savings and Loan trial. DeConcini and McCain were questioned about their involvement with Charles Keating and banking regulators investigating Lincoln Savings and Loan. The entire savings and loan problem will cost the taxpayers over $4 billion. DECEMBER 7, 1941 I A " " Photo 19 ) AP Around the n ation, Americans stopped to remember " the day that will live in infamy. " December 7, 1991 marked the 50th anniversary of the attack on Pearl Harbor. The attack left over 2,000 Americans dead, over 1,100 from the USS Arizona alone, and plunged the U.S. into World War H. Commemorative services took place around the country. President Bush marked the date with a ceremony at the USS Arizona Memorial at Pearl Harbor, Hawaii. Hundreds were in attendance for memorial services on the UA MAlI. The bell from the USS Arizona was rung twelve times at high noon. The ship ' s bell is housed in the bell tower of the Student Union. Halma3ali 41,61Z: szilindInANIN " " Ild BYE, BYE JOHNNY Photo by AP On Friday May 22, 1992, Johnny Carson said goodbye. After almost 30 years on " The Tonight Show " , Johnny is retiring. It all started on October 1. 1962 in New York City. Since that date, Johnny interviewed over 23.000 people on over 5,000 shows. " The Tonight Show, filmed at NBC Studios in Burbank, California will now be hosted by Jay Lcno-the Dorito guy. Johnny ' s last show had no guests and was a wrap up of his thrity years. Johnny, and Ed will be missed dearly by thousands of fans around the world. REAGAN ' S LIBRARY i: : by At ' Y. Photo by AP A library in Simi Valley, California opened on November 4, 1991. This library is special because it is the Ronald Reagan Presidential Library. On hand for the ceremonies were (bottom photo) Presidents Bush, Reagan, Carter, Ford and President Nixon, not to mention the hundreds of Secret Service men! Recycled Pages 22161 TEXAS MASSACRE Photo by AP Terror struck Killeen, Texas on October 16. 1991 when a gunman killed 22 people at a local cafeteria for no apparent reason. George Hennard, 35, drove his truck through the front window of Luby ' s Cafeteria and began firing at the busy lunch crowd. After 10 minutes of shooting, Hennard ended the ordeal and took his own life. This was the worst mass shooting in US history, with the death toll surpassing the 1984 massacre of 21 at the San Ysidro, California McDonalds. 6222 News BAD IMPLANTS Photo by AP The FDA ordered hearings on the future of silicone breast implants. The FDA was responding to complaints surrounding potential complications arising from leaky and defective implants. The Dow Coming Corporation, a leading manufacturer of silicone implants, become embroiled in the controversy. Shake-ups within the company ' s executive ranks and civil suits ensued following reports that officials may have been lax in warning of possible complica- tions. Dow Corning was willing to pay each woman up to $1,500 for the removal of potentially dangerous silicone implants. The FDA imposed restrictions on usage of the implants and a special fund was created to provide funds for women wishing to have implants replaced or removed. CALIFORNIA FIRE The worst fire in US history swept through the hills of Oakland, California on October 20. Sixteen people were killed and an estimated $5 billion in damages resulted. The fire came two years after one of the worst earthquakes ripped through Northern California, destroying thousands of structures. More than 1.800 homes and 900 apartments were destroyed. In order to free up federal disaster aid, President Bush delcared the area a major disaster. The aid will assist the rebuilding of over 200,000 charred acres. 224 News PRESIDENT BUSH Photo by AP With his popularity at stellar proportions, President George Bush used his influence to initiate landmark peace talks with Mideast factions. Last October. President Bush and Soviet President Mikhail Gorbachev opened talks in Madrid, Spain. However, once the smoke cleared following the Gulf War, the President was sharply criticized for neglecting American problems. Unemployment, Health Care, and the National Debt were just a few of the problems wrestled with between President Bush and Congress. Bush saw his popularity drop severly throughout the campaign period. Recycled Pages 2254b DAVID DUKE I Pirate by AP The American political arena hit a new low during November when former Ku Klux Klan leader. David Duke made a strong run for the governorship of Louisiana. The voters in Louisiana were torn between controversial former governor Edwin Edwards, a as many people called him, and Duke ' s racism laced, ultra-conservative rhetoric. Edwards prevailed, and Duke went on to make a weak bid for the U.S. Presidency. The voters spoke wisely, and by May, Duke had quietly crawled back under his rock. DAVID DUKE Photo by AP Editor ' s Note: Some of the copy on the last thirty pages contains editorial comments. and may be viewed as biased. " r Li .1 A. %J.J.I.J.1. 4.1 tab " UKttilb " UKtellb " I...K=1 4S " UKKEKS " UKttla " UKtrab " UK EEKS " GREEKS " GREEKS " GREEKS " GREEKS " GREEKS " GREEKS " GREEKS " GREEKS " " GREEKS " GREEKS " GREEKS " GREEKS " CREEKS " CREEKS " GREEKS " nimPrec " nRn S " GREEKS " " GREEG IRE Eixialec -MEEKS " GREEKS tEEKS " GREEKS " CREEKS " GREEKS " GREEKS " GREEKS " GREEKS " GI " GREEKS " CREEKS " GREEKS " GREEKS " CREEKS " GREEKS " GREEK! 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Connie Arbogast. Meredith Arbuthnot, Jen- nifer Baker, Jennifer Balogh. Penny Beaucamp, Amy Becker, Tamara Bell. Lori Benesh, Trisha Blair, Gretta Blatner. Michelle Bonneau, Stephanie Burmeister, Carrie Caballero. Heather Callan, Maureen Carroll, Melanie Caner, Rasa Casteneda, Stephanie Chambers, MelissaCobb, Christy Crandall. Jennifer Dalessandro. Alisa Damico, Rosemary DeSantos, Nicole DiGiovanni. Heather Donelson, Liza Dong, Molly Dudek. Shannon Emerson. Carrie Fischbach. Marla Fishbein, Koral Flynn. Debra Foster. Darlene Franklin, Julie Garber. Naomi Goldman, Michelle Golub. MaryAnn Greene. Corcen Gunnarson, Beth Haight, Alyse Hayum, Trisha Hoppe. Linsey Horwitz, Angela Huena, Debra Hugo, Julie Hutchins, Amy Jacober, Cathy Johnson, Shannon Kalvig, Heather Kleinman. Mary King, Heather Kleinman. Mary King. Heather Knipp. Susan Knoeppel, Kristina Lancaster. Jaimie Lee. Jennifer Leonard, Michelle LePatner. Tracy Longwell. Silvia Lopez, Wendy Lorenzen. 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Jamie Grogan. Kim Gualdoni. Melissa Guy, Hilary Hamilton. Kristin Hardwick. Kristal Harris, Holly Hergenradcr, Lori Higuera, Kelly Hilkemeyer. Leann Hobbs...Jennifer Hovde, Sydney Humphreys. Laura Ingersoll, Laura Johnson. Felicia Kaliser, Heather Kaplan. Nirel Katz, Monica Kim. Erika Knudson. Mercedes Komlos, Michelle Labrie. Phaedra Leffel, Beth Lehman. Eliza Lcrona. Elizabith Marlowe. Stefanie Martinez. Erin Meehan. Nicole Mchringer. Victoria Meyer. Sheri Mikus. Karen Miller, Amy Mitchell. Tarah Mitchell. Julianne Montgomery. Annalisa Moore. Nicole Nation. Candice Olea. Margo Pagnini, Alisa Pearson. Camille Ramos. Kathryn Renfrew. Kerry Rider. Christine Rodi, Kristen Roeder. Julie Rouse. Sabrina Salcito, Julie Sauer, Mary Sebald. Amy Siegel, Jennifer Smith, Sonya Sotak. Michele Spat Victoria Szcto, Christy Thomas. Erica Volz. Erica Wedepohl. Megan Wittman, Natalie Wolf. Angelina Akers. Kimberly Anthony. Robyn Aronson. Jamie Atkins. Sarah Becker. Laura Belmont. Vicki Brener. 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Monica Bredemann, Christy Brixins. Andrea Collier. Allison Crookston. Renee duPlessis. Amanda Gough. Melissa Hall Kim Hamilton, Holly Hanesworth, Annette Heusser, Shannon Kiger, Debbi Kline. Kim L ' Engle. Danielle Langner, Melissa Leupold, Denise Lyon, Shannon MacMillan. Rachel Matthews. Karen Mensi, Holly Nelson. Lynda Novak. Iwonka Palusinski, Tina Overbeek, Natalie Ritchie, Amy Schilhaneck. Trivia Sheahan, Jill Shulman. Jenny Starbuck. Kristin Struble. Katie Sullivan, Cate Surles, Ashley Thomas, Sam Topping, Penny Walpole. Jill Amerman, Jennifer Behan. Mary Lou Baia. Kim Colleen, Leah Cook, Tommi Cruse. Tracy Drapkin. Shawndec Gibbons, Linda Goldberg. Jill Goldfarb. Nancy Goodman. Kristi Haas, Brannen Henn, Sarah Hickey. Shari Jackson. Jennifer Jandrow, Samantha Joyner. Amy Lindeman. Stephanie McCall. Joy Maglaya. Kelly March. Laura McPanlin, Taylor Morgan. Kim Myhrum. Kerri Nichols. Brooke Pander, Alicia Prior. Erin Ramsey. Catherine Rodebaugh, Thyen Roscoe. Amy Rowland, Lauren Scher ' ' , Stephanie Schestag. Jeana Thayer, K.C. White. Cate Withrow. Kristi Whitteveld. Adina Wolf, Anne Woodward. GREEKS 237 A Js Kappa Kappa Gamma dir Members include: Dulcinae Almazan. Audrey Anurin, Susan Andersen. Julie Anderson. Susan Apostsl. Sundi Ashenfelter. Lynn Bailey. Anne Banes. Shannon Bason, Jennifer Bauer, Lisa Marie Beckers.Sara Beeler. Lisa Bennett, Kristin Benz. Michelle Berger. Kristin Berman, Kristen Bettini, Suzy Biszantz, Ingrid Box. Ken Boyd. Amy (kookier, Sarah Brothers. April Burke. Janeen Burroughs, Christine Calvet. Manha Campos. Yvette Campos, Lila Carroll. Terew Cemiti. Ginette Chi nichian. Joanna Chipolcas, Missy Cnota. Courtney Cook. Juliette Crew. Kim Danielson, Krista Davis. Lori Detweiler. Amy Dossey. Julia Dunn. Heather Eager. Heidi Eager. Jennifer Eddy. Emily Edens. Teresa Epeneter, Laura Fernandez. Traci Fernandez. Denise Fulton. Megan Garrett, CarrieGelwix, Amber Gonzalez. Stacy Grossman. Mimi Gulden. Stefanie Gulla. Kristin Hammack. Carrie Handley. Shannon Hendler, Bridget Heraty, Danielle Hodges. Heidioelskin, Kim Horn. Melinda Hovee.Wendy Hrdlicka. MollyJaques. Robinlarrett,Genevieve Johns. Michelle Johnson. Kristin Jones. Shelby Jordan. Elisa Kahn. Wynne Kaplan. Torte Keyes. (leather Kisko. Kristin Knotek. Melissa Kolwaite. Gabriele LeCompte, Tcsa Lindstrom. Chris- tina Lucaire, Kimberly Luring. Alyson Madigan, Suzanne Madigan. Molly Mart Jennifer Manin. Knisti Martin. Liz Mason. Michelle Mattiace. Emily Mattson. Robin McGuire. Heather McIntyre. Carmen McKean, Rene McMullen. Sara McNeff. Lori Metzinger, Laura Meyerson. Marcy Mills. Karen Moore. Lesley Mosier. Heather Muenstermann. Jeanne Muff. Kacy Muller, Cheryl Murch, Suzanne Myrick. Kristine Nielsen. Mindi Novicoff. Jennifer O ' Rourke. Lindsey Palmer, Shannon Parrott. Krista Patton, Staci Phillips. Kelly Plough. Jorie Reivitz. Allyson Resh. Jordan Rich. Michele Richards. Katherine Riesen. Dana RM. Kristel Rose. Jennifer Ross. Anna Ruiz, Julie Snader, Melanie Sauer.Susan Schmidt. Elaine Scott, Ellen Shea.krami Shecter.Cari Sidel I- Fish. Melissa Simmons, Kelley Smythe. Bekna Stanford. Jena Stanford. Katherine Stevens. Amy Stow, Melissa Tarkenton, Kimberly Thacher. Monique Theder. Kathleen Thompson. Michelle Town. Ken VanVleet. Leslie Vincent. Amy Viola. Tam Wagenhals, Debbie Walhcn, Courtney Waldfogel. Nancy Waldman. Myanne Walthall, Lisa Wayne. Amy Webb. Jennifer Webb. Kelsey Wegge. Roslyn Weissman, Anastasia Werpy. Kendra Whitley. Jennifer Whittaker. Shannon Wilson. Christy Vim, Debra Zacharia. Jamie Zacharia. A 238 GREEKS Pi Phi 111111111an Members include: Pam Albertson, Lorena Aldana, Christy Allen, Stephanie Allen, Shelly Almquist. Ellen Andeen. Amy Anderson. Amy Arthur. Dianne Bay. Susie Bender. Amy Bjelland, Holly Blaney. Amy Bliss. Laura Bohlman. Bethany Boudreau, Lauren Brown. Robin Bucklew, Beth Calderello. Sandra Cardenas. Jen Carey. Tam Cavcnaugh, Megan Cavenaugh, Lory Colangelo, Lisa Colangelo. Heather Cooper, Leslie Crandall, Marti Crone, April Crowell. Holly Crum. Zara Crumming, Tiffany Danielson. Mary Day is, Counney Dell. Kristen Dickey, Christy Dickson, Danielle Dominy, Jen Donahoe, Jen Durkin, Maggie Ebl ins. Annie Engel. Lori Engclhom, Ann Falgren, Monique Felix. Pilar Figuerola, All Fish. Kate Fisher. Kami Fretheim, Dana Friedman, Donna Gardner. Stephanie Gardner. Gina Giallonardo. Elaine Gleason. Karen Gonslaves, Pam Govett, Kristy Greenway, Katie Griffin, Laura Griffith, Kerry Grimes. Lara Grimes, Savanah Guthrie. Erin Hancock, Hillary Hahilla, Susan Hassenmilkr, Jennifer Healey. Shannon Hcavican, Genny Hendricks, Beth Hem. Brandee Hewett. Lori Hickson. Demi Hilgendorf, Tiffany Howell, Stephanie Huddelson. Shelly Hudson, Ashley Inbody, Kara Jankowsld,JenJonas, Karoline Kassmann,Jen Keegan, Nicole Klones, Dana Koch. Stephanie Kornasinski, Kristin Konrath, Celest Korsten, Karen Kowalski. Tobic ICreiner. Stacy Lagala, Jodi Larne Lobi Leiker. Jamie Lewis. Julie Linn, Yovanna Lopez, Mindy Lueck, Kim Luther. Danette Macri, Jen Mahon, Jennifer Mayer, Megan McCaulley, Molly McDonald, Amy McNamara, Jen Merz, Shannon Mollner, Liz Montgomery. Ellyn Moore. Erin Moore. Michelle Morgan, Jody Nahause, Jennifer Neset. Dorey Nielson, Stacy North, Carrie 0 ' Donoghue, Candie Osmera, Suzanne Paisley, Erica Palko. Jackie Patterson. Damian Peckham. Aimee Perkowski, Penny Pickett. Merritt Pierson, Abby Pitner, Jen Ra.kar, Jana Rauch. Bani Rcdhair. Nicole Reiley. Courtney Robbins. Catherine Robertson. Amy Rose. Cindy Ross. Rebecca Rowe. Kim Rowley. Shelley Russell, Jen Sayer, Danielle Scott, Susie Sexson, Katie Stein, Ali Mtge. Jessica Misch. Mimi Torrington. Wendy Treguboff. Jessica Tullman. Melissa Tullman. Shanda Vredevoogd, Mellissa Webb. Nikki Webb, Sunny Webb. Cameron Welborn. Alyssa Wick. Katherine Woods, Jody Wright. GREEKS 239 Bit la Delta Tau Members include: Wendy Barkin, Leah Blaugrund, Cindy Chasin, Shelby Cheses, Shauna Chiapella, Stacey Chosed, Allison Cohen, Valerie Cramer, Leslie Davidson, Aimi Edelman, Ann Formm, Robin Lirnmer, Cindy Lotstein, Carolyn Moskowitz, Rachel Nebenzahl, Debbie Rein, Michele Reiss, Susan Rosenberg, Ilissa Rubinberg, Terri Shelton, Nikki Sher, Yvette Silverman, Jackie Sommerfeld, Valerie Stolzenberg, Lisa Stone, Marti Tobin, Juliet Traum, Julie Weis, Allison Wells, Jamie Danzinger, Nicole Dowburd, Stephanie Gendler, Dara Fenik, Elizabeth Kass, Samantha Meo, Suzanne Porta, Pamela Salerno, Jessica Shapiro, Astrid Siebenberg, Abba Stern, Ava Taussig, Shawna Udisky, Robyn Weiss, Laura LaBell, Mara Lippman, Liz Martin, Debbie Schneeweiss, Julie Simms, Michelle Spector, Traci Spivak. Shelly Borovay, Aimee Cohen, Jodie Cohen. Cressy Cotton, Jen Emold, Allison Gershman, Can Goldenberg, Marcie Goodman, Joanna Hass, Re- becca Heimbach, Jodi Katz, Rachel I accer, Lisa Mandler, Stacey Margolies, Liz Miller, Becca Perrin, Yvonne Rothblum, Gabriella Saunders, Julie Siegel, Beth Schneider, Risa Schwartz, Sue Schwartz, Meredith Seitchik, Stephanie Selman, Alison Sheenan, Reine Sirotek, Marnee Weisman, Caroline Weiss, Jill Wohl, Meredith Wolff, Alissa Wolfson, Jennifer Zenziper. 240 GREEKS Sigma Kappa Memebers include: Gin Dawson, Nancy Addis, Amy Alper, Andrea Amator. Tracey Bertocehi. Nina Boxier. Linda Carlson. Lisa Dobson, Jill Gamberg, Shannon Gerhart. Chanda Greer, Beau Heiss, Kristen Kirst, Donna Koenig. Jennifer Kriebl, Michelle Mueller. Rebecca Reibe, Kristie Ronstadt, Merry Schneider, Amy Weber, Kimberly Wells, Catherine Withers, Melanie Young. Corine Adam. Maria Briones, Headier Coffey. Jamie Cosmas, Karen Crowley. Sue Fredricks. Beth Friedrichs. Jen Gibson. Michelle Groff, Len Hahn. Kim Hall. Sara Hanneson, Lisa Harbick, Darcy Harter, Jennifer Higgins, Marie Ito, Gillian Joseph, Cori Levine, Molly McKnight. Tracey Meshberger, Cheri Morden. Melissa Mont. Kerri Murphy, Tulli Neuenschwander, Erin Olsen. kn Polk. Michelle Putman, Linnea Rink. Shannon Torrence. Jessica Villaflor, Julie Ann Wenner. Lisa Vence. Amy Beclds, Kemme Buckner, Rebecca Cihoki, Noelle Cosentino. Claudine Crowe, Carolyn Dungan, Christy Garcia. Colleen Grass. Marlene Herrera. Nancy Jo Homer, Christie Hoxie, Amanda Jones. Andrea Kozak, Michelle LeCoca. Michelle Lespron, Tamara Lindgren. Amy Lytle, Kristin Mitchell, Anne Rea, Laura Robbins. Kimberly Saffran, Stephanie Schamber, Angela Schiff, Natalie Shaw. Kerry Smith. Brooke reach. Lisa Trzbiatowski, Kelly Tseng, Jodi Wis han, Samantha Yennan. Diane Mozzat, Erin Clark, Colleen Donovan, Jenny Froelich. Kimberly King, Kathy Lang. Daphne Monroe. Allison Oaxaca, Elizabeth Petterson, Tracey Preiser. Alisa Reilley, Leslie Rimmer, Stacey Romero.Jill Sabourin. Angela Sinagoga, Kristen Swensen, Debbie Taylor, Valerie Tyler, Christine Wrigley, Sara Sullivan, Robin Adelman, Beth Bates, Candace Boyeate, Katie Briggs. Melissa Bundeh, Mary Beth Cooper. Erin Driskell. Nicole Dulin, Heather Gill, Dana Holloway, Lori Kloenne, Jeanene Landers, Lisa Lang, Dawn Linneman, Amanda Lobiondo, Sally Martin, Katherine Mayo, Sloan Morrison. Jodi Novick, Brandi Parker, Lee Potter. Candace Pont. Lesli Pytowsld, Carolyn Rembis. Christie Sanders. Natalie Scheirer, Emily Schneider. Jennifer Schmann, Karen Singer, Noelle Waterman. Alyssa Wright, Tina Zimman. GREEKS 241 LAI. II z Zeta Tau Alpha Members include: Melissa Anderson, Monika Barleben, Stina Blatchford, Kari Bradley, Erin Brady. Amy Bren, Melissa Butler, Shanna carsey, Randi Cohen, Nicole Dandrea, Polly Delaney, Mika Dodd, Erin Dolan, Deborah Duchouquette, Sharon Duffy. Allison Elkman, Stacy Emch, Vicki Fair. Sandy Farace, Jessica Feinstein. Julie Fliss, Nikki Friece, Stephanie Gillen. Kelly Gleason, Kelly Goldberg, Amy Goldsmith, Jen Gordon, Ronnie Hague, Christine Haner, Brooke Helton, Shelby Hickman. Meredith Hoefle, Kim- berly Honus, Anneta Katerelos, Christa Kay, Victoria Keck. Mindee Kerr, Christine Kessler. Lisa Krenz, Wendy Larson, Laura Linder. Tisha Lucero, Suzanne Lustgarten. Molly Lyons, Lisa Macafee, Kathryn Manicardi, Tracy Mascarucci, Patty Massrock, Marie MacMahon, Kimberly Meehan, Kristina Merkle, Jennine Meyer. Tina Moschonas, Jessica Muery, Dana Mullins, Jennifer Nappe, Leslie Nickels, Denise Nicholson, Sabina Ongaro, Monica Ortega. Kimberly O ' Brien. Desiree Palmer, Shannon Park, Hilary Parlin. Eleanor Peck, Panela Peiser, Michelle Petrash, Faith Pisut, Cara Polley, Jen Poole, Julie Popp, Marisa Poulos. Kern Rak, Khris Ramirez. Heather Reese. Sally Robledo, Sandy Romeo. Claudine Rousseau. Natalie Salut, Lisa Sand- ers. Michelle Sheetz, Shelly Stich, Cyndi Tannery, Andrea Tenney, Christie Tedesco, Stephanie Terry, Stacey Winick, Elisabeth Wright, Charla Pickett, Amy Arbuckle, Rebecca Bolger, Aaron Cloutier. Michelle Dalton, Elizabeth Essner, Amanda Gouldthorpe, Allison Harvey, Elise Jacobs, Mel isa Mendez, Meg Murphy, Lyndi Rivers, Janie Splitstoesser, Tyra Thompson, Tina Tom, Stephanie Weaver, Annette York, Celeste Hines. GREEKS r sisasawad apaarici w Alpha Epsi Members include: Gregg Bookspan, Jose Borges, Ryan Borges, Josh Cutler, Dave Dozoretz, Jeff Glassman, Dan Gurevitz, Marc Haberman, Mike Katz, Steve Keller, Raphael Kozolchyk, Billy Kramer, Todd Levitan, Marc Metzger, Lonnie Mintz, Dave Rosenberg, Mark Roth, Adam Rothman, Andrew Schneider, Eric Schorvitz, Eric Steinbeck, Lad Sturm, Jeff Weinstein. 246 GREEKS Alpha Kappa Lam Members include: Chuck Abruzzo, Chris Baker, Jack Beaver, Jon Bemreuter, David Besnette, Ashley Brandt, Russ Brandt, Gordon Brownlie, Rick Cardone, Ryan Coburn, Jason Cox, David Creechan, Dan Cunningham, Sean Dever, Michael Epstein, James Francis, Dan Gee, Tom Golseth, Chad Gross. Chip Guy, Jason Gwynne, Aaron Hasselby, Mike Hauser, Rich Homer, Craig Jacobs, Scott Johnson, Ted Johnson, John Kehoe, James Kusuda, Creighton Lang, Michael Leshowitz, Brian Lippman, John Marinangeli, Kyle Marsh, Matt Merritt, Troy Miller, Greg Mote, Kevin Murray, Scott Nezda, Paul Nothman, Tuck Oar, Rob Paradise, Regan Pasko, Rob Perlman, Rick Phelan, Douglas Phillips, Gerie Poore. Sean Preston, Matt Reekstin, Tony Relvas, George Rogers, Gavin Roth, Bink Rowland, Michael Scherotter, Brian Schwartz, Rich Shaughnessy, Dusk Sheridan, Rob- ert Sibbrel, Todd Snow, Arthur Spalding, Nate Urquhart, Michael Welsch, Jeff Wilkinson, Dan Wittnam, Phil Wurth, Steve Wilson. GREEKS 247 A Alpha Tau Omega Members include: Tom Ackerman. Frank Aldridge, Todd Altman. Jeremy Anshell, Jeff Arbon. Danny Beider. Michael Belasco. Tim Benjamin. Jared Blake. Bill Bloodgood, Mark Bradway. Tod Brown, Robert Burnett, Tim Callahan. Matt Campisi, Mike Carpenter. Edmundo Rob Collier, Gabe Crumbley, Cory Cunningham. Brett Davivson, Nate Davidson, Lee Dawson. Chad Dean, Paul DeMartini. Davin Donnelly, Patrick Doyle. Craig Edwards. Josh Epstein, Greg Fargo. Allan Farhit, Jason Fine. Greg Finney, Jason Flashberg. Brian Horn. John Fogel. Stuart Fowler, Jud Franklin, Mitch Freshour, Mike Furlong. Dan George. Kevin Gisler. Jeff Gordon, Kevin Greenwell, Gary Griffiths. Sam Gubbels, Todd Gustafson. Chip Hackley. Brian Hall. Chris Harris, John Harris, Brad Hearn, Justin Heieck, Steve Henley. Ted Hiatt, Tige Hofer. Chad Hotchkiss. Terrance Hull. Tim Hull, Brad Hurwitz. Doug Ingalls. Michael Johnson, Andy Kennedy, Sean kennedy. Dave klingle, Jason LaFranchi, Chris Lake. Steve Lcdyard. Zach Lewis. Morgan Loew, Craig Lovell. Jeff Malcomb, Dan Martino. Brian McCarthy. Tim McFadden. Mike McFate. Kyle Meyers. Jeremy Miller. Pete Miller. Kim Monaco. Stephen Moore. Ty Moore. Brian Moran, Billy Neubauer, John Nimitz, Bill North. Porter 0 ' Doherty. Jeff Ojeda. Dylan Olson. Brian Parker. Craig Parker, Craig Parsons. Brad Penman. Jason Perry. Jeff Pickett. Joe Plan. Matt Podolsky, Taylor Probar. Nathan Rafferty. Jason Rallis. Gary Randazzo, David Robertson, Dave Rudd. Ken Sanders, Gary Sandorf, Jeff Sauer. Eric Seitz. Steve Sharkey. Jeremy Shelton. Erich Siegel. Chris Simenstad, Charlie Skinner. Brian Snow. Jeff Solanas, Christian Sommer. Greg Spencer, Jeff Spier. Rob Starcher, Peter Steppe Scott Stuber. Kyle Suko. Aaron Switz, Rob Telson, Greg Tepas, Jason Thom, Rusty VanCleave, Mark Viane, Gregory Walsh, Kenny White, Tim Whitehead, Ted Witthoft, James Woodlcy. Vic Yaccello. GREEKS Beta Theta Pi ....0111111" 02. Members include: Mike Baumann, Jeff Beck, Steve Beeghley, Dan Berman, Dave Birmingham, Eric Bresnick, John Burchfield, Kip Canatsey, Alex Cobb, Fabian Cordova, Graham Davis, Pat Dirck, Chris Elliot, Mark Erculei, Bob Etebar, Andy Everroad, Matt Everroad, Jake Farrow, Andy Feldman, Jeff Fine, Casey Flanagan, J.T. Fox, Roger Friend, Lon Gallagher, John Giangardella, Rodney Glazener, Chris Groves, Quincy Haarer, Matt Hauser, Mike Jacob, Eric Johnson, Pete Kaufman, Steve Keane, Paul Klekotka, Derek Knudsen, Joe Kohn, Joe Kramer, David Lamp, Joe Litchfield, Matt Litchfield, Greg Loeppky, Ted Logan, Mark Lorman, Scott Machemer, Jason Maurry, Seth Miller, Brian Muff, Dave Musselman, Derek Nielson, Derek Oldham, Mike Patterson, Bill Peckham, Pat Phillips, Sean Pyatt, Mike Roberts, Alex Rodriguez, Jim Roybal, Nate Sand- ers, Chad Schlegel, Brad Schmidt, Mark Seaman, Bob Senese, Scott Simonsgaard, Jon Sysel, Matt Thompson, Lee Toone, Alan Vallecorsa, Dan Wachtler, Chris Weier,Aden Wilkie, Mike Wissink. GREEKS 249 Kappa Alps. a Members include: Peter Abraham, Eric Achen, Kerry Adams, Dave Alden, Roo Bax, Josh Benviste, Skip Benz, Brian Berusch, Todd Betanzos, Jason Bums, Pete Carpenter, Jay Ciul I a, Matt Covert, Peter Crocker, Jon Davis, Frank Dinenno, John Dwyer, Mike Epperson, Duke Fonner, Erik Foreman, Jason Franz, Wyatt Franz, Vince Galluzi, Mike Gann, Billy Goldsmith, Brian Goodner, Chris Goonshak, Martin Gragg, Nick Haggard, Bill Hale, Brent Harris, Darryl Hottinger, Damon Hubbart, Scott Humphrey, Colby Hunter, Todd Hurvitz, Brian Jacobs, Jay Jeffried, DougJohnson, Marios Kapodistrias, Scott Kitchen, Eric Ku nath, Jason Lacy, Jon Lawritson, Brian Luczu, Brian Mackin, Ralph Mangan, Steve Mansfield, Mike McCoy, Dan McElhattan, Dan McGuire, Scott McKeighan, Kent McMillan, Eric Mendell, Ryan Miller, Marty Murphy, Jeff Newell, Scott Newell, Derek 0 ' Donne!, Brad Ong, Derek Pfaff, Louis Poulin, Jason Reese, David Rivkin, Sean Rollinson, Adam Schachter, Rusty Shepherd, Kenny Smith, Scott Speder, Craig Stevens, Howard Stevenson, Attl ia Szokol, Jeff Thompson, Chris Thompson, Chris Timmins, Steve Toth, Oscar Valdiviezo, Chad Vandenberg, Gerrit Velhoen, Roy Wade, Judd Wagner, Gary Weaver, Brian Weitzman, Jason Wendt, Brett Wentzel, Philip Wickerson, Flip Wright, John Yeazel, Geoff Yim, Mike Zappone, Rob Zelms. 250 GREEKS Kappa Sigma 1PP Members include: Jay Altschuller, James Baldwin, Chris Bowman, Steve Cassidy, Wade Cla rk, Scott Cordero, Carter Crow, David Curtis, Harry Forehand, Dave Foster, Jason Freedman, Rob Gaither, Scott Gimple, Pete Hack, Mike Honigstein, Mike Huedsens, ' Thad Humphrey, Mark Ilvedson, Wade Keller, Chad Kelly, Tom Kiernan, Brian Landa, Isaac Martinez, Bob McGlasson, Pat Moran, John Muehrcke, Peter Parker, Joel Rapp, Ragnar Rasmussen, Tom Rooney, Jeff Ross, Neil Schuster, Rick Scranton, Brad Staab, Ron Swope, Sam Tekien, Brad Tofel, Jeff Troutman, Tom Walker, Jeff Watts, Page Webster, Eric Wein, Mike Wilson, Pete Danahy, Theoden Janes, Steve Kann, Eric Kiernan, Blake Kuehn, Michael Lazzaro, Lawrence Murray, Bryan Poole, Steve Rawlings, Adam Roth, Dan Rubin, Rick Sowers, Steve Tatrai. GREEKS 251 Lambda Chi Alpha Members include: Eric Aguila, Robert Angstadt, Chris Bailey, Jeremy Bold, Stuart Bricker, Brian Brilliant, Chris Canetta, Chad Corradini, Jim Cunningham, Randy Davis, Steve Davis, Rich DeFabio, Ryan Ferland, Greg Fraker, Matt Gibson, Peter Harrison, Mike Holzmiller, Clint Ivy, Erik Jameson, Aaron Jones, Matt Kim, Scott Khouri, Doug Kung, Eric Lamb, John Librizzi, Paul Long, Jeff Mantel, Matt McFall, Ryan McGuire, Brian McKechnie, Chris Mone ' , Todd Moss, Ben Nelson, Pat O,Hara, Gregg Oishi, Kamlesh Patel, Mike Pearson, Mike Reagan, Mike Regan, Rob Schyler, Steve Seeger, Steve Sluff, Tim Zamora, Brian Anderson, Ron Aquino, Chris Graham, Steve Mike, Philip Waina. GREEKS Phi Delta Theta _at Members include: Lincoln Baker, Cliff Blaskowsky, Scott Boomstrand, Chris Burnside, Mike Coble, Tom Cox, Dohn Cho, Colby Christie, John Contos, Rick Corl, Frank Corrales, Andy Davis, Ron DelRio, Russ Dever, Tom Dietrie, Rob Dinsmore, Bernard Eaton, Chris Fabricant, Mike Fay, Don Giard, Matt Hall, Tom Hardy, Andy Hirsch, John Horigan, Chris Horvath, Chris Kastelic, Ben Kunde, Dave Lipman, Brett Long, Bill Long, Rob Mawk, Tracy Maziek, Paul McKay, Chris Mette, Jeff Miller, Mike Moore, Todd Overbo, Ashish Pandya, Chris Preiffer, Bill Phillips, Phil Pinto, Van Powell, John Poynton, Max Raymond, Ed Ribadeneira, Thomas Siegrist, Walter Sheehey, Greg Smith, Gregg Smith, Todd Sperber, Jim Streigel, Charlie Sullens, Pang Sun, Todd Sulker, Bill Taylor, Bob Thomas, Joe Thule, Tim Vidra, Mike Voloudakis, Gavin Weidman, Dave Wholfarth, Paul Yonet. GREEKS 253 igt Phi Gamma Delta 4 Members include: Scott Amerman. Bill Bayless. Scott Bender, Miguel Bernal, Evans Bishop, Jason Blackburn, Chris Boy, Tim Bransford, Jason Bredi mus. Jason Boll, Justin Caine, Mike Cassiano, Travis Chester, Mark Comings. Dave Conn. Brad Coons, Keith Craven, BT Davis, Brian DelGhiaccio, Rob DelGhiaccio, Brian Detroy, Jared Douglas, Eddie Dulin, Brad East. John Entz, Michael Foster, Andy Friedman, Matt Garson, Scott Gaskin, Todd Granguard, Randy Grossman, Rick Gunness, Rob Harbison, Todd Henderson, Dave Ida, Brian Joyce, Matt Keely, Jason Kuhl, Steve Kurtin, Chris Lambesis, Keith Larkin, Greg Lauer, Brad Lev. Jeff Lewis. Rob Likes. Lenny Lizardi, Brian Ludeke, Dave Lyons, Mike Maledon, Mike Mandala, Brooks Martin, Eric Milo, Tower Nairn, Alex Nelson, Mike O ' Donnell, Coley O ' Kief, Chris Olson, Jeff Parker. Mike Paul. Mark Quam, Mike Quam, Justin Ramers, Fred Rapp. Josh Raymond, Mike Reynolds, John Rhodes, Adam Rinde, Dodge Rowley, Jason Rowley, Todd Ryan, Steve Sayre. Steve Scardello, Lee Schneck. Mark Schenkel, Rob Schneider, Mark Seely. Chris Sessler, Dan Sheldon, Jeff Shultz, Tim Siegel, Charlie Simpson, Matt Smith, Chip Spellman, Chris Stuart, Sean Stuchen, Marc Sullivan, Corky Thomas. Sam Tiffany. Van Vanderhoff, Kevin Versino, Jerry Villano, Max Wasilko. Matt Wilkins. Steve West fal I, Mike White, Craig Wilker, 01 Wilkinson, Kyle Williams, Chis Woolery. 254 GREEKS Phi Kappa P 3 Members include: Brian Barnett, Begley, Matt Chan- dler, Mark Doty, Eric Fisher, Mark Gill, David Gittner, Garett Holm, Jeremy Johnson, Todd Kingsbury, Jamie Kraft, Tom Mammo, Ashley Moser, Phil Nevarez, Maury Patrykus, Candido Pinto, Derek Pratt, David Pyle, David Rasmussen, Brian Rowland, Kai Schulz, Jon Schwartz, Chad Smith, Alan Sobel, Larry Spyke, Steve Weeks. GREEKS 255 A Phi Sigma Kapp Members include:TylerAdams, Joel Backman, Rodel Bemabe. Jason Bockhom, Brian Bohan, Matt Calvert, Bill Charles, Brian Chinnock, Steve Cihak, Todd Cross, Rich Cusiak, Carl Dasse, Eric Davis, J.D. DeBoskey, Michael Dinn, Marc Engelsgjerd, Dave Flanigan, Steve Gibson, Eric Green,Tom Harmon, Alex Hazel, Paul Hubble, Tim Isberg, Roger Kim, Pete Koga, Tony Kurz, Mike McCullough, Dallas Merrick, Jeff Minnear, Andy Molzahn, Pat Mun, Brad Neal, Ron Parsons, Shane Peper, Todd Perla, Carl Rebman, Joe Robles, Kevin Shea, Derrick Swetnam, Richard Tran, John Tsau, Adam Vandenbosch, Kris Vogt, James Vogt, Brett Walter, Charlie Warner, Andy Wilt. GREEKS GREEKS 257 Sigma Alpha Epsik ll" a A Members include: Jay Aboud, Steve Agnew, Erik Anderson. Dan Ballas, Jim Bayless. Jon Belcher, Fred Bentzen. Brent Berge. Brandon Bert, Rob Bickel, Chris Biks. Chris Bird. Tony Brown, Man Brucker, Chris Bruno. Jay Buckman. Dan Calihan. Travis Camp. Chris Campbell, Chris Cannon. Jeff Cannon, Lou Cant, Mike Carroll. Jason Castillo, Chad Castrate, Paul Chait, Todd Chester, Ryan Churchill, Shawn Craig, Mau Crowe, Nick Crowell, Todd Deal, Matt Ellis, Jon Espenschied, Adrian Evarlciou, Deron Fisher, Ken Frakes, Jim Freer, Keith Gapusan, Gard Garland. Mike Garlick, Mike Geimer, Brett Giarrtano, Craig Gregozeski, Bob Guagnini, T.J. Guy, Mike Haber. Eric Hammond. Bryan Hansen, Dan Hare. Brett Harris, Merle Hatch, Jeff Hickey. Pete Holland. Erik Howsarn, Jay Hubbard. Justin Hughes, Rick Jackman, Kevin Johnson. Andy Jones. Charlie Kennedy. Andrew Kerr, Jake King. Jason Lawrence. Todd Leonard. Jim Lieurance, Allan Linguist. Scott Long, Mark Lozelle, Kevin Maas. Ryan MacBan. Lachlan MacGillivray, Austin Mansur. Keith Martyn, Fernando Maruri, Scott McCarter, John McCarthy, Memo McDennott, Devon McFadden, Sterling Miles, Gene Mobley. John Moore, Dave Murphy, Eric Nielsen, Tim O ' Neil. d William Ortman, James Paisley, Bill Patterson, Eric Pevney, Brandon Pobialc, Brian Porter, Jason Porter, Mike Powers. Mike Ragland, Mike Rempe, Morgan Ringwald, Kevin Rooney, Keith Ross, Brian Ruede, Mark Rylance. Shane Salley. Jeff Sanders, Kevin Sanders. Rob Schaffer, John Schloz. Ted Sebum, Matt Shaheen. Kevin Sheridan. Dan Sives, Todd Steadman, Wade Atooks, Kevin Storey. Ted Theodoropoulis, Andy Vogel. K.C. Watson, Josh Weiser, John West. Eric Wichterman. Brett Zinn. Sigma Alpha t 1 a Members include: Marcus Baca, Ary Benoual id, Dave Bleaman, Shawn Brattner, Matt Brode, Adam Brooks. Mike Broome, Chad Brustin, Brian Bulman, Jeffrey Bussell, Tophcr Cadicamo, Rod Carillo, Brandon Chapnick, Joel Clapnick, Matt Danna, Steve Davis, Ben Deutsch, Chad Dougatz, Avi Elias, Geoff Fish, Bruce Fox, Matt Gent, Jeff Glaser, David Gold, Erik Goldenson, Jason Goldstein, Andrew Gorman, Jamie Kaplan, David Kean, Gary Keltz, Nels Kriepke, Kevin Lambert, Garret Lane, Adam Lava, Scott L.efkowitz, Matt Levine, Benjy Levinson, Ricky Levy, Chris Martin, Josh May, Jayson Meye rovitz, Rob Miele, Dave Moriuchi, Andrew Nemeroff, Craig Nochumson, Evan Perlman, Andy Planner, Eric Polis, Keith Posin, Hal Ratner, Craig Reines, Nick Rich. Chuck Richardson, Gene Rosenthal!, Erik Rodriguez, Alan Rubenstein, Michael Saltz, Sam Schwalb, Joel Schwitzer, Jeremy Shalett, Corey Shamah, Douglas Shamah, Scott Shamblott, Todd Stein, Jeff Steinberg, Justin Strauss, Brian Swartz. Jason Tanzer, Josef Vann, Maurice Weintraub, Glenn ZaideLlay Adelman, Eddie Alvorado, Dan Chesson, Stuart Clapick, Jason Elkaim, Arash Feyzjou, Allan Henry. Dave Kaplan, Adam Katz, Dave Korn, Scott Krakauer, Brent Kram, Hyuki Kwon, Jeremy Levin. Kiat bola, Will Ostedt, Jon Paley. Tyson Robertson. Brian Ron. Johnathan Sriberg, David Tanner. 258 GREEKS Sigma Chi Members include: Damon Adamany, Barry Baker. Kevin Bernard. Kevin Boning. Terry Brown. Keith Burgle. Jeff Ciley, Trevor Culben, N. James Donelson, Todd Ezni!son, Brad Grow. Casey Hancock. Bob Karczewski, Cameron Klar, Dereh Kratz. Michael lamp, Chet Leudtke, Michael McComb, Marco Mercaldo, Jeff Mersiowsky, Jason Mingus. Rus Moore. Brian Munce, Jared Pickering. Brent Reese. Steve Rogers. Flemming Sanderson, Eric Smith, Marc Walker. Eric Winter, Ben Baker. Creighton Brandt. Craig Canaro. Todd Cook. Eric Dean. Dan Dunn, James Fiduccia, James Fitzgerald, Rich Garrison, Scott Gooldn, Ryan Hatfield, Brett Laiken, Stefano Lehman. Jeff Mersiowsky.. Rick Osselear, Rich Pickerel. Brent Reese. Adam Rhynard, Mike Rockwell, Duncan Skogsber, Matt Short. Brett Thompson. Marc Walker, Rob Adams. Armin Ajami, Dave Albanese. Tom Alexander, Jon Ashley. John Bagley, Todd Bainbridge, Pat Baridey.Tom Barrow. Rick Bear. Roger Best. Lee Bizik. Keath Blatt Herb Borovansky, Dave Brown. Jon Brower, David Buntz, John Buttemiller, Travis Carson. Billy Chavira, Ted Churchill, Jeff Cunningham, Jim Cunningham. Dan Dasse. Drew Davis. Marcus Delanino. Brad Dicus, Brad Dudley. Jim Dykes. Ali Farhand. Frank Fazio. John Fomey, Dave Frith, Scott Gower. Kyle Haas. Steve Hall. Rick Han. Ron Hobbs. Nick Hower. Rich Howland. Matt Wen Jeff Jackson. Todd JAI, Jeff Kim. Scott Kinkade, Jason Kirby. Scott Langston. Eddie Lee. DJ Luebke. Steve Macomber. Casey McCanhy, Hugh McCauley. Pat McDonald, Pat McGee, Brent Menke. Art Moncibaez, Dan Morrison. Pete Moser. Troy Musschnan, Brian Nagel. Troy Nelson. Dan Odell, Jack Okabayashi, Brian Oliver, Andy Olsen, Brendan O ' Shaugnessy, Jason Parker. Jeff Parker, Seth Pepper. John Peterson. Christian Pollard. Brent Powers. Walter Pratt. is Rees. Neil Reithinger, John Russack, Scott Sanders,Scon Schafer, Steve Schwab,Scon Sheafe,Clark Snyder. Chris Sommer. Rob Stephenson. Kalyn Stith. Todd StJohn, Brian Sullivan, Jon Swede. Tige Thompson. Larry Tichaysky, Phil Touati, Dan Twibell Heath Utley. Ron VanWert, Ted Wait. Craig Walker. Paul Walker, Steve Watson, PJ Weschler, Dave West, Jackson Wilson. Joey Woods. Mark Wood. Geroge Zorbas GREEKS 259 AI II Members include: Tom Abbruscato, Chris Bailey, Adam Becker, Brian Bemot, Andy Bettwy, Mike Bukata, Jonathan. Joe Chandler, Marc Christensen, Edward Contreras, Christian Culbertson, Gordon Davis, Damien Delaney, Michael Deranleau, Christopher DeWinter, Keith Domini, Luke Doolan, David Ellis, Marty Estes, Ryan Fowler, Mike Franquemont, Jason Garvey, Joseph A. Gonzalez, Chris Goodell, Jim Gyuro, Jon Honore. Steve Johnson, Matthew Karl, Michael Kennedy, Travis Lass, Michael Lerch, Karl Lindblad, Rob Lowe, David Magro, Coleman Manchester, Pat McLaughlin, Jason Metz, Corrado Moore, Fargo Nelson, Benjamin Ostapuk. Dave Park, Steve Park. Matt Parr, Scott Perchersky, Josh Pitcl, Mike Pries, Eric Powner, Pete Quis, Rob Reed, Jim Reynolds. Robbie Robinson, Robert Saenz, Chris Schaffner, Michael Schmitt, Steve Schmitt, Dave Schott. Brad Smirk, Chris Tho- mas, Norm Thomas, Doug Tulmaris, Jason Turetzky, Kevin Warren, Corey Wick, Todd Wielock, Andrew Wilder. 260 GREEKS Sigma Phi EpsiloL Members include: Charles Lemiux. Barry Plake. Charles Nelson. Robert Roloso. Christopher Apostle. John Anagapoulos, Todd Maxon, Tom Newman, Alexander Ringsby, Weston Settlement, Andy Lyle. Josh Taekman. Paul Liberatore. Matthew Blanchard. Matt Julander. Michael Webb, Glen Thomas, Jason Prosser. Jeff Ashton. Dan Zapler, Bill O ' Malley. Brian Saulnier, Rob Kon. Dave Telebaugh, Michael Davis. James Halkias. Brad Nasser, Craig Levitt, Kevin Aufmann, Ryan Banter. John Fina. Robert Clarke, William Latin, James Jacobson. Dave Hatch, John Spengler. James Benjamin. Scott Brooks, Nathan Sawyer, J.T. Rendall, Man Timberlake. Jason Oligcr. Michael Italvordon, Christopher Oldie. Billy Stem. Scott Davis. Cameron Lumsden, Zane Stoddard, Brian Gorman, John Schneider. Brian DeMore. Dan Wilmot. Joseph Littky, Dennis Woods. Joseph Lutzker. John Oelze, Adam Millstein, Bob Kerber, Darren Daniel, Michael Faigus. Alex Drew.Jeff Valentine, Brian Imwel lc. Tom Curtis, John Atkinson, Eric Tremblay. Matthew Lauer, Lawrence Lentz, Chris Tiffany, Bill Kam, Roberto Buenaver, Scott Brown, Erik Taylor, Todd Gelman. Pete Thompson. Sean Thomas. Thomas Worthington, Craig Fisher, Jay Ginsberg. Dave Malachowski. Michael Felker, James Sanders. John Kinerlc. Sean Casey. Jason Millstein. Brad Robinson. Adam Liberm an. Craig Scheincmian, Michael Simon. Flavio Gentile. Kevin McGibben. Kevin Austin. Jeff Kcahey. Andrew Davis. Robert Webb. Clint Coghill. Dustin Frieder, Mark Webb, Chad Roy. Bill Kisselburg, Warren Smitheran, Matthew Driver. James Thomas, Michael Ash. Jerry Schneider. Darryl Frevola, Drew Sibr, Barton Patterson. Tim Torrington, Scott Krulg, James Conley. Curt Vogel. Kurt Neuhausen, Ryan Rothschild. Phil Magee. Brian Kenney, Bevan Cooney. Bryan Glasshagcl, Timothy Doman, Marc Aldredge. Randy Fish. Thomas Guerin. Chad Phjerski. Greg Tromp, Bryan Mazon. Jimmy Kennedy. Britt Bums, Michael Murphy. Bradley Clark. GREEKS 261 A 263 A - HEY, PICTUREMAN! " ( ( 1 I ...1 Greg aid Marsha brads) Ativenture Pei:kJ 171 1.11:krt OP`PiC }IL WasTuN z.?. 6 SCRIPT 111 Community Service The tenth annualGreek Awards night was held Febru- ary 17.1992 in the Senior Ballroom of the Student Union. All chapters of IFC and Panhellenic were in attendance and to receive recognition for their hard work and dedica- tion. The keynote speaker. Dr. Donna Swaim, gave an en- couraging and entertainig speech on achievement and recogni- tion. Dr. Swaim is well known to Greeks and non-greeks alike for numerous reasons. She is a senior lecturer for the Humani- ties department. and director of the Faculty Fellow program. The Educational programming award, presented by Sgt. Brian Seastone of the UAPD, went to Kappa Alpha Theta and Lambda Chi Alpha. This award recognizes pledge educa- tion about the chapter. university, community issues, and education on date rape. alcohol and drug awareness and hazing. Social programming awards went to Alpha Phi and Lambda Chi Alpha. These chapters were outstanding in the areas of responsibility, having secure and controlled functions with alcohol, including non-alcoholic events, having creative party functions, and participating in events with a diversity of chapters. The Scholarship awards were given to Gamma Phi Beta and Sigma Chi. The campus involvement awards were given to Chi Omega and Sigma Chi. The award recog- nized the chapters ' amount of in- on campus, and their ways to encourage involvement. Most Improved Chapters were Alpha Delta Pi and Lambda Chi Alpha. Pi Beta Phi and Sigma ChL were awarded the Greek Relations honors recognizong their involve- ment in Panhellenic and IFC, their non-social chapter events.and their involvement with a diversity of chapters. The Robert S. Svob awards were given to Pi Beta Phi and Sigma Chi. This award recognizes the chapters with the best showing in all categories. Greek awards night recognized all of the hard work and effort the Greek community puts into Tucson and the U of A, and encourages greeks to continue to be involved education- ally, socially, and philanthropically. r Photo by Spencer PHI EPSILON Mum- SIKE-4.! 272 Greeks 7 31-s` Photo by olio Fc.erhahcr Photo by Spencer Walter. tl rnolo by ti rice SAIMICI " Awards 273,A. Greek Awards The tenth annual Greek Awards night was held Febru- ary 17, 1992 in the Senior Ballroom of the Student Union. All chapters of lit and Panhellenic were in attendance and anx- ious to receive recognition for their hard work and dedication. The keynote speaker, Dr. Donna Swaim, gave an en- couraging and entertainig speech on achievement and recogni- tion. Dr. Swaim is well known to Greeks and non-greeks alike for numerous reasons. She is a senior lecturer for the Humani- ties department, and director of the Faculty Fellow program. The Educational programming award, presented by Sgt. Brian Seastone of the UAPD, went to Kappa Alpha Theta and Lambda Chi Alpha. This award recognizes pledge educa- tion about the chapter, university, community issues, and education on date rape, alcohol and drug awareness and haz- ing. Social programming awards went to Alpha Phi and Lambda Chi Alpha. These chapters were outstanding in the areas of responsibility, having secure and controlled functions with alcohol, including non-alcoholic events, having creative party functions, and participating in events with a diversity of chapters. The Scholarship awards were given to Gamma Phi Beta and Sigma Chi. The campus involvement awards were given to Chi Omega and Sigma Chi. The award recognized the chapters ' amount of involvement on campus, and their ways to encourage involvement. Most Improved Chapters were Alpha Delta Pi and Lambda Chi Alpha. Pi Beta Phi and Sigma CM were awarded the Greek Relations honors recognizong their involve- ment in Panhellenic and WC, their non-social chapter events, and their involvement with a diversity of chap- ters. The Robert S. Svob awards were given to Pi Beta Phi and Sigma Chi. This award recognizes the chap- ten with the best showing in categories. Greek awards night recog- nized all of the hard work and effort the Greek community puts into Tucson and the U of A, and encourages grecks to continue to be involved educationally, socially, and ; I" ilanthropically. t Moto l,y Spencer Wallas Photo by Greg Bag Photo by Brice Samuel " : " ..R.. Photo by Greg Berg Awards 275rA I. " la iiii7itthifithei Erg " iRESIDENCE riff; RESIDENCE LIFE :1E4511a LFi; REE ENCE LIFE LIFE " RESIDENCE LIFE " RESIDENCE LIFE " LIFE " RESIDENCE LIFE " RESIDENCE LIFE )ENCE LIFE " RESIDENCE LIFE " RESIDENCE LIFE " RESIDENCE LIFE " R NICE LIFE " RESIDENCE LIFE " RESIDENCE LIFE " RESIDENCE LIFE " RESI LIFE " RESIDENCE LIFE " RESIDENCE LIFE " RESIDENCE LIFE " RESIDEN1 ESIDENCE LIFE " RESIDENCE LIFE " RESIDENCE LIFE " RESIDENCE LIFE DENCE LIFE " RESIDENCE LIFE " RESIDENCE LIFE " RESIDENCE LIFE " R .NCE LIFE " RESIDENCE LIFE " RESIDENCE LIFE " RESIDENCE LIFE " RESI. 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RESIDENCE LIFE " RESIDENCE LIFE " RESIDENCE LIFE " RESIDENCE LIFE " RESIDENCE LIFE " ESIDENCE LIFE " RESIDENCE LIFE " RESIDENCE LIFE " RESIDENCE LIFE " D r 111 Y FE " RESIDENCE LIFE " RESIDENCE LIFE " RESIDENCE LIFE " RESIDENCE LIFE iNCE LIFE " RESIDENCE LIFE " RESIDENCE LIFE " RESIDENCE LIFE " RESI LL S i " RESIDENCE LIFE " RESIDENCE LIFE " RESIDENCE LIFE " RESIDENCE LIFE " R, .ESIDENCE LIFE " RESIDENCE LIFE " RESIDENCE LIFE " RESIDENCE LIFE " RESI " RESIDENCE LIFE " RESIDENCE LIFE " RESIDENCE LIFE " RESIDENCE LIFE " R .ENCE LIFE " RESIDENCE LIFE " RESIDENCE LIFE " RESIDENCE LIFE " RESIDEN IFE " RESIDENCE LIFE " RESIDENCE LIFE " RESIDENCE LIFE " RESIDENCE LIFE RESIDENCE LIFE " RESIDENCE LIFE " RESIDENCE LIFE " RESIDENCE LIFE " RESI " " " " SIDENCE LIFE ' ENCE LIFE " " RESIDENCE LIFE " " RESIDENCE LIFE RESIDENCE LIFE " RESIDENCE LIFE " RES1DEN 1 E " RESIDENCE LIFE " RESIDENCE LIFE " RESIDENCE LIFE " RESIDENCE LIFE " R RESIDENCE LIFE " RESIDENCE LIFE " RESIDENCE LIFE " RESIDENCE LIFE " RESI " RESIDENCE LIFE " RESIDENCE I IFIEFEIE LIFE R PIrE C" E LIFE T p DENCE LIFE " RESIDENCE LIFE " RESIDENCE LIFE " RESIDE NCE LIFE " RESIDEN E...5 LIFE " RESIDENCE LIFE " RESIDENCE LIFE " RESIDENCE LIFE " RESIDENCE LIFE " " RtotNt..t LIN " RESIDENCE LIFE " RESIDENCE LIFE " RESIDENCE LIFE " RESIDENCE LIFE " RESIDENCE LIFE " i a RESIDENCE LIFE " RESIDENCE LIFE - ' -- - -- -- - - -- - -- --- -- " RESIDENCE LIFE " RESIDENCE LIFI IFE " RESIDENCE LIFE " RESIDENCE! a SIDENCE LIFE " RESIDENCE LIFE " RI E LIFE " RESIDENCE LIFE " RESIDENT( " RESIDENCE LIFE " RESIDENCE LIFE " RESIDENCE LIFE " RESIDENCE LIFE " RESIDENCE LIFE " R :SIDENCE LIEF. " RESIDENCE LIFE " RESIDENCE I WE " RESIDENCE LIFE " RESIDENCE. LIFE " RES. IDEP LIFE 4. Photo by Christine Golightly RHA Advisor: Julie McCrea President: Melanie Pesin VP Programming: Rachel Smith VP Services: David Sundland. VP Public Relations: Ryan Hunter Finance Director: Christie Jones NCC: Keebler irt Photo In Chri5line Gulag S Pismo by Chnmine Gobghtly Photo by Christine Golightly Photo by Christine Golightly Residence Life 279 A Photo by Greg Berg Photo b" Mary A280 Residence Life Photo by Greg Berg Navajo Pinal Sierra Anthony Campos: lower and firm floor David Sundland: second Na% ajo upper Joe Hewett: third Navajo Josh Miller: third Pinal Kevin Trainor: fourth floor Martin Rieke: Sierra Carolyn Murphy: Hall Director Hall Government Scott Manor: President Richard Vigil: Vice-President Steve Deanda: Treasurer Joel Kodicek: Secretary Activities Five barbcques Mt. Wrighton climb Sabino Canyon hike Ping-pong 8-ball tournament Two final exam study breaks Spring Fling Dorm Daze Tucson Women ' s Home Christmas Philanthropy Intramurals Tailgate party Rockfest Aluminum, plastic. paper. newspa glass recycling Frisky Business program Alternate lifestyles program Nutrition and fitness Stress and relaxation program Friday nights at the movies Thanksgiving feasts Spring breakfast Wolfgang concert Two blook drives (Red Cross) Alcohol and Drug Education pistinguishing Characteristics It greatly resembles Chernobyl. Exit 36A: Navajo Pinal Hall. Circle K ' s life support system. It ' s the wall from TV the the crash dunimies smash into. Coronado Resident Assistants Amy Lavoy: 2 east Temako Roque: 2 west Lara Howard: 3 cast Jen Can 3 west Liana Moulinue: 4 cast Mary Alice Drum: 4 west Stephanie Hammond: 5 cast Demitria Zcniou: 5 west Kathie Anderson: 6 cast Kristy McDonald: 6 west Pamela Bush: 7 east Sharon Marconi: 7 west Nadine Kruse: 8 east Triz !tendon: 8 west Mary Lumen 9 east Angie Houllis: 9 west Covernmenk Lydia Mininchelli: President Karric Lycowski: Vice-President Cara Hollingsworth: Treasurer Missy Kinske: Secretary Photo by Christine Golightly Photo by Christine Goliehrk Photo by Christine Golightly Residence Life 283A Photo by Jeanette Baldwin Photo by Jeanette Baldwin l ' ho:b by leant Ire Bahia in Residence Life Photo by staff Cochise Yavapai Resident Assistants Brian Quidry: Basement east Scott MacDonell: Basement west Marc Bailey: First Floor cast Andy Hogle: First Floor west Bob Thomas: Second Floor cast Kevin Slater: Second Floor west Lee Sourseley: Third Floor cast Jon Stevenson: Third Floor west Hall Activities Yavaparty 11 First Place in Dorm Daze " Farewell to Manliness Party " " Stuff Your Face and Save the World " Party Winterfest Dance Distinguishing Characteristics Yavapai had more people busted for drug use or possession than any other hall on campus. The Yavaparty. started by Hall President Brad Senning in 1991. has become one of the most infamous panics with the Resident Hall Association. Yavapai is the only hall with the Door of Death (Room 203). Room 203 occupants spent an entire evening cutting out clippings from Tucson papers depicting death and destruction and taped the clippings to their door. It is probably the most unique attribute about Yavapai. other than the general barnyard attitude and smell that has developed over the years. Gila Debbie Yoakum: first floor Jennifer Ross: second floor east Lila Amouni: second floor west Tanya Flanagan: third floor east Huong Huynh: third floor west Gila Hall Government Erin McCall: President Mila McCabe: Vice-President Celia Perez: Secretary Pain Polunsky: Treasurer Kelly Schmidt: Program Coordinator Heather Couch: Program Coordinator Hall Activities Annual Tye-Dye Party Valentines Day Party with a special male guest Roomate Game Donn Daze Sex Bowl Ilistingoigung Characteristics Gila is a small, good community and a great place to live! We have a really unique group of girl. who are not afraid to have fun, and even hire a stripper for entertainment ' Photo by Heather Couch Photo by Heather Couch Photo by Heather Couch " Residence Life 287 A Mow I ' ) inmate Berkiwi Photo by Christine Golightly LAl288 Residence Life Photo by Greg Beg ' ill i Graham Greenlee Resident Assistants Victoria Knoche ' : first floor Tracey Kurtzman: second floor Dawn Anderson: third floor west Tina Pelopida: third floor cast ilall Government Tracey Kurtzman: Advisor Lydia Aparicio: President Jane Carvajal: Vice-president Jennifer Gor.xling: Secretary Ginger Watson: Treasurer Latricia Lombard: RHA Representative Kerri Brophy: RHA Representative Sara Bath: Video Publicity Chair Heidi Hudak: Social Chair Tammy Dawe: Intramural Chair Hall Activities Spring Fling Mock Rock Dorm Daze Senior Citizens ' Luncheon Ronald McDonald House Volunteers Dishtinguishing Sleeping Porches RHA Award for Outstanding Hall Government RIM Award for Outstanding Hall President Photo by Jeanette ilaidiV ACP Vol Photo by Greg Berg Photo by Greg Berg Photo by Jeanette Baldwin Residence Life 291 Second floor: Debra West. Jill Sinclair. Julie Jarman, heather Wicks. Alexis Udall, Amy Wilkins. Lisa Kosiorowski, Amy Moss. First Floor: Laura Hunter, Kathy FeiIds, Roxanne 8egay, Sandra Stewart, Teri Didjurgis. Julie Hiscox. Ann Becerra, Sheila Rindels. Amy Flibotte. Lisa Wiqfield, Chris Stephenson. Mary Taylor, Sonya Clark. Mary Kosiorowski. Gloria Cahill, Michele Braun. Beborah llehen. Jacque Edwards, Christianne Marra, Mahsa Gihaz" AsIcar. Photo by Greg Berg Photo by thous Third Floor: Hope Dang, Anisa Leko, Kelly Green, Vanessa Price, Jennifer Punter, Michelle Wilhardt. Ruth Simon, Susan Ember, Corinne Verlander, Laura Goldberg. Amy Lopez Shagufta Mulla. Sarah Bagwell. Sarah Evans, Kristin Elliott. A 292 Residence Life An ," Pinot) by Anthony Unborn Coconino Resident Assistants Sheila Rindels: first floor Alexis Udall: second north Julie Laverman: second south Susan Huber: third floor Hall Government Michele Braun (Mee-sha-lec): Pres. Deborah Hebert (Debster): Vice-Pres Jean Covington (Johann): Treasurer Amy Brown: Secretary Monica (Slam): RHA Rep. Susan Huber: RHA Rep. Ingrid Berry: Social Chair Sandra Stewart: Social Chair Ruth Simon: Wing Rcp. Hall Activities Dorm Daze - " Da Blues! " Tailgate parties Halloween party with Best Buddies Secret Santas and Italian feast Roommate game Two blood drives Slumber party Sabino Canyon hike End of the year bash Disiinguishin Characteristics The hippest. partying cockroaches Vendo" land is getting ever bigger Spontaneous night-time water lights Bar" b" que liar roasting marshmalltms Hopskotch Two daily newspapers dedicated to Rec do " rama The presidential palace The bomb .quad Monkey. and I Jephants roaming the hillts Hopi Buckely: east Dwain Herron: center Jonas Hodges: west Hall Government Paul Weissenborn: President Star Kearns: Vice-President In Roman: Secretary Paul Sexton: Treasurer Diana Freeman: Social Chair Hall Activities United Way Penny Wars: Grand Champion Dorm Daze Blood Drives Men ' s Intramural Softball and Soccer Women ' s Intramural Football and Soccer Gender Diversity Program Valentine ' s Day Slumber Party Distinguishing. haracteristics Hopi is a small, very extro- verted hall (in a good sense)! Being small. the people of Hopi arc all very close, and the turnover rate in resi- dency is very low. We also boast the largest cricket population on campus. We have a very strong student govern- ment and positive attitudes. Psychics have predicted Hopi ' s destruction in ' 89. ' 90. and ' 9I!!! Huth, (be:: Her " ' Phow IA Eh( Her Photo by Greg Berg Photo by Greg Berg Residence Life 295 I% S O. 2 a cc _a. I Dorm Daze Photo by Olin Feverbocher 11 n Olin tureibm het Photo In Jeanette ' Bald 4 " " Photo by Jeanette Baton: to by Jeanette Baldwin Mock Rock Photo i, Jealre ' lle Bilitht in Residence Life 299 A Photo by Jeanette Baldwin Photo he Michael Solis Resident Assistants Nancy Rhodes: Mohave 2 east Bob Mulch: Mohave 2 west Liz Short: Manzi 2 east Matt Hewett: Manzi 2 west Lory O ' Neil: Mohave 3 east Benjamin Williamson: Mohave 3 west Sami Story: Manzi 3 cast Chad Riester: Manzi 3 west Christy Springfield: Mohave 4 east Jason Kercher: Mohave 4 west Dawn Chamberlain: Manzi 4 cast Ted Nassar: Manzi 4 west Luanne Ashby: Mohave 5 east Tony Tang: Mohave 5 west Lori Coleman: Manzi 5 east Jesse Yandell: Manzi 5 west Hiallpswemment Matt Wadlington: President Michele Mosanko: Vice-President Shari Olsen: Programming Melissa Lenczewski: Secretary Liz Macias: RHA Representative Doug Mings: RHA Representative Aimee Crawford: Treasurer Hall 6sdiSio CPR Program AIDA Alcohol Awareness Rainforest Trombone Quartet Study Abroad Hayridc Cedric Demsey Cancer Run March of Dimes Manzi Mo Funhousc Blood Drive Penny Wars Christmas Spring Fling Steel Drum Band Hall Olympics Pizza Panics Homecoming Float Magic Mountain Trip Grand Marshall Award for Homecom- ing Float 10 of past I I years Several major awards for recycling program s ' s " s ragg: - onora ris Reid: 2 Arizona e Valerie Weiser: 3 Sonora Jenny Miller: 3 Arizona Dan Meyer: 4 Sonora Anthony Paul: 4 Arizona Kathey Carney: 5 Arizona Dawn Cherie Pickett: 5 Arizona Topy JacObsen: 6 Sonora areusman: 6 Arizona elle Samplin: 7 Sonora Jacki Mellon: 7 Arizona Kenyon Kehl: 8 Sonora Fred Myloyde: 8 Arizona Carrie Ann Williams: 9 Arizona Amy Scott: Assistant Hall Director Craig Allen: Hall Director Hall Government Ashley Smith: President Tom Moring: Programming Chair Bethany Colonnese: RHA Rep. Beckie Trimble: Recycling Chair Hall Activities Penny Wars and blood drives Dorm Dazeand Intramural teams Arizona Sonora floor wars (football) Arizona Sonora hall " floor feud " Mercy Scat concert " Feed your face, save the world " (recycling party) Angel Tree and Adopt-a-Familhy holiday gift programs Hallwide recycling program Rockiest ' 92: outdoor concert Camp Wildcat: Handcar races MS Supercities walk First annual sand volleyball tourna- ment Black alumni step show Massage therapy Roommate game and Dating game Distinguishing Characteristics Twin towers. 9 stories each. Sand volleyball courts out front. There ' s never a dull moment at Arizona Sonora. Someone is alway,. up - there ' s a program going on or people just hanging out. We ' re a highly spirited hall that has been very involved in campus activities,Our double rooms are the largest on campus. and lire alarms are becomin;.; few and far between. Arizona Photo by Christine Gag 1 Guht:h11 t Yuma Resident Assistants Cheryl Pendergrass: I west Pete Decley: 2 east Sandra Lewis: 2 west Joaquin Reyes: 3 east Nicole Galberth 3 west Kyle Robin: Hall Director Hall Government Jamie Phillips: President Tom Lanphear: Vice-President Eric Cielaszyk: Secretary Chris Olson: Treasurer Hall Activities Recycled glass, paper. plastic. aluminum Tucson " Clean Beautiful " volunteers Bar-B-Ques Talent show and reception for Family Weekend Movie nights Coe-ed slumber party Special Olympics Volunteered at Corondolet Holy Family Center Hosted Gospel Choir Steel Band Night Fundraiser for Brewster Center Campus Aquaintance Rape Educators Hosted an ASUA candidates forum Participated in most intrmural sports APEX partnerships with Amphitheater High School Rose Canyon clean up Pima Canyon clean up Top Ten Reasons to Live in Yuma Hall:. 10. No Vacancy! 9. Our male-female ratio is 1:1. 8. You can play connect the dots on the carpet. 7. You can win brownie points with the Engineering Dean by pointing stereos at the east windows towards his office. 6. The close proximity to campus means that you can wake up 10 minutes before class and still impress the teacher by being early. 5. Yuma is the only hall with man-eating cockroaches, bathroom gardening, and a black market for tests. 4. It is the only hall with political statements on every door. 3. The desk clerks double as CIA enforcers. 2. There are lots of Flinn Scholars to borrow money from. I. Yuma Hall, why live anywhere else? A 304 Residence Life ti First Floor: John MiIlam, David Hansen. Ted Glenn. Douglas Benjamin. Cheryl Pendergrass. mum Lerner. Gene Bern Beth Kurtz. Serena Hoy, Marianne Davis. Michelle Minitti. Steve Langlois, Kamm Fox, Holly Siders. Secon Floor: Swazi Shah, Tanya Thies. Diane Thomson. Amy Thomson, Benjamin Weaver. Visula Silberschlag. Christy Knucky. Cathy Sadler. Heather Zeigu. Jennifer Betters. Laura Tanz.. Sandra Lewis. Eric Cielam:k, Nathan Oyler. Sjannon Miller. Steve White. BErt Vargas. Jenene Lampi. Third Floor: Alicia Fauclok. Christine Stanek. Robin Riley. Jean Abraham, Tabassum Pittalwala, Lee Knight. Carry Shulock. Michelle DeMumbrum. Jeannette Haltennan. Crystal Gilt Jennifer Wimak. Nicole Galbenh, JefjEhraman. Drew Flamers. Kevin Cotter, Mike Rebuson, Jess lnecsa. Cari Powell. Residence Life 305A Photo by staff Sun Terrace Hall Government Michael A. Levine: President Bro oke Doorian: Vice-President Valarie Estrada: Recording Secretary Ed Lopez: Treasurer Merideth Mateer: RHA Representative Heather Cooper: RHA Representative Jalene Bowersmith: Wing Representa- tive David Rosencrains: Wing Representa- tive Chris Rienhardt: Wing Representative Resident Assistants Angela Ling: 1 west Chris Lohrey: 1 east Jennifer Gurney: 2 west P.K. Jacobs: 2 east Chuey Duane: 3 west Jenifer Buzzell: 3 east Karen Hatfield: 4 west Nate Carr: 4 east James Pollack: 4 east Distinguishing Characteristics Nicest dorm on campus Low firealarm per resident ratio Great staff Nice hall director Awesome hall government Superb softball players (especially Lance) Babcock Hall Activities Babcock Halloween Bash Campus-wide BBQ pool party Pool Athletes Private bathrooms Susan Donn Jim Sawitzke Jalyn Richardson Sean Cox Hall Government Mark Henke ' s: President Corinna Tang: Vice-President Gene Bergmeier: Treasurer Howard Ryan: RHA Rep. Corleone Resident Assistants Josh Grabel Jennifer Spiegel Vern Davis David Phillips Scott Goldberg: Hall Director Hall Government Bryan Luce: President Mike Cocanower: Vice-President Heather Clark: Secretary Brandon Floyd: Treasurer Hall Activities Goodwill recycling Dorm Daze- 2nd place Roommate Game Distinguishing Characteristics Apartment style living with all the benefits of Residence Life. Jacuzzi, pool, BBQ Photo by Mary Taylor Residence Life First row: Olivia Sainz. Meredith Anderson. Row two: Kristen Bowers. Melanie Pesin, Zoe Ward. Jenny Noce. Back row: Ginger Forcheskie. Merrie Breenfield. Sherry Stevenson, Naoko Inoue, Will Jones First row: Shannon Heck. Kozue Mara, Latrice Hogue. Row two: Mary hemandez. Melanie Santostefano, Jill Cemper. Cara Hudson. Cheri Danielson. Back row: Jason Murrill. Jon Swope. Angie Stollsteimer. First row: Hyaki Kuon. Brian Season. Row two: Marla Chidsey. Xiola Blue. Tim Amen. Row three: Jennifer Cingcade. Jennifer Cannady. Chandra yeoman, chris Haffrey. Mike Remedi. David Bargman. Row four: Dawn Canmell. Heather Borhnorst, Steve Ellermann. Rebecca Andersen. Valine Roberson, Dean Trammel, Reggie Blalock. Jeremy Geddie. Rack row: Eric Reed. Robert Harris. First row: Stephanie Radii, Bryant Troupe. Pamela, Degelsmith, T.J. Gilmore. Row two: Steve Ellerrnann, Donita Hales. Katrina Tyler. Kimberly Keebler, Stephanie Meltzer, Kristina Konrath. Kimberly Griffin. Cheri Davis. Row three: Scott Krakauer. Clara Chalfn, Eric Gebhard. Ryan Moeller, Bob Corbin. Jerri Brown, David Ronald. Back row: Michele Kuhns. Laura Griffith. Wayne Foley. First row: Rath). Goldstein. Holly spencer, Beth Mangan. Ashley Vaccars. Kacey Eltistic. Horne Johnson. Robin Curtis. Row two: Eric Grosseibt Jerry Wilfred. Matt Conway. Rick Yerondopoulos, taylor Hsiao, don Cox. Wendy Albert. Residence Life First row: Domingo Delci. Jeff Doane, JoAnn Hernandez. stacy Sitter. Vaneeta Sood. Row two: Kathy Goldstein, Jason Stiles, Jarrot Tevault Charles Johnson, Steve Bauman. John Nowak. Jen Roy. Back row: Bren Bishop, Craig San. Aaron Craft. Aware Huff Lisa Mondaca. Mamie Walski. Casino Night Rockiest ' 92 " Suicide Awareness " program " Learn How to Study More Effectively " program Spring Fling (funnelcacke sales) Dorm Daze - blue team winner Mock Rock VII winning learn and third place group Ka-hu-Iloween Tailgate party for football Blood drive April ' 92 Penny Wars ' 91 Hall of the semester. Fall ' 91 Suck ' n ' blow Sex bowl Pistin mishit; Characteristics Very Spirited Extremely. extremely pleasant desk clerk staff Many people use our kitchen now High level of communitiy among residents because of cheerful atmosphere In the coed wings. a sense of bmther- hood and sisterhood arises (besides the occasional. " Hey. I would really like to go out with him her " ). Guys point of view: " Sunbathing in the courtyard is great! " Girls point of view: " We have a great basement. " " si Isnass ' s " i s Adam Roberts: K basement Wendy Albert: I K north Heather Borhurst: I K south Stephen Rodgers: I H north eremy Geddie: I H south ayne Foley: 2 center are Hudson: 2 K north en Rey: 2 K south on Swope: 2 H north Brent Bishop: 2 H south Kimberly Keebler: 3 center Robyn Kohn: 3 K north Melanie Resin: 3 K south Martin Hernandez: 3 H north ill Jones: 3 H south Eric Jackson: 4 center II v Yvonne Huff: President awn Stiles: Treasurer ollin Sanner: Secretary liridgette Fox: RHA Rep. Reggie Blalock: RHA Rep. First row: Jeannette Warden. K ticket Mahone. akiko A Kim: Patel. Robyn Kohn. Rim ' two: Jame. Gano. eddie Mynah, Row three: Marty Ilentandet: Tremolo( Japer. Mica Robar. Jason Harris. Fourth row: fen," Mimeo. Bridget Fox dare Kant. tha (thou. Greta Virgil Rack row: Jon Woods. Man Ray. Alen i)n ' 3ner. Kaibab Huachuca Residence Life 309Bil r. ti ti sa SI Vd I 1 s uttial LM ulrl 41C4 A Me di ati Apache Santa Cruz 0 Resident Assistants Roberto Diaz: I north Joannie Voss: I north David chafer: I south Jenla: I south David Bond: I center Erika Heckman: I center Neal McCracken: 2 north Tifphanie Rhymes: 2 north Philippe Koss: 2 south Anne Barnard: 2 south Steve Meek: 2 center Anne Barlow: 2 center K.J. Jones: 3 north Kris Klug: 3 north Bob Schmoo: 3 south Marti Velez ' s: 3 south Kevin Smith: 3 center Kristin Valez: 3 center 1j11Mit vernmen( Justin Replogle: President John WotxThum: Vice-President Kristina Jones: Treasurer Jon Mandigo: RHA Representative Tim Clapham: RHA Representative Bob Schmtx): Historian Chrisdee Wenger: Social Commit- tee Ivy Pirell: Philanthropy Eta Shmerdla: Majority Whip Ezekial Putz: Bureaucratic Fat Cat Ed Letch: Assistant to Mr. Putz Mgchaim Yvorsgclitatce: Key Grip Frew McFetters: Manipulator of Truth Frankie Demblago: Local Hero John Cocktoastensteinton: Hall Aviator Victor Hugo Mr. Babar Hall Activities Volleyball tournament Basketball dash to the final four Two HUGE BBQs First annual water-slide competi- tion First expo of levoraton isomers " Bring me the head of Alfredo Garcia " - a celebration Red Cross CPR on beloved housepets Jacoby and Meyers: faking your death for profit " Fourth annual " wet-willie your roomie " contest " Cow patty thowing for distance " contest Distinguishing characteristics Quick and easy access to all major U of A sporting events Co-ed. like the prison at Florence Our basement is being redone The rec center is just a hop. skip. and a jump across 6th Street Alternating red brick monar pattern Several windows for aesthetic touch Surly desk clerks All-you-can-cat insect buffet (S2.69. Photo by staff Residence Life 31 I IR 312 Retrospective DOOR 2 Students are often faced with many choices... what to do- THAT is the question. Which door do you open? When do you open it and how far? What would happen if you choose the wrong door? What to do... WILDCATS! hmk SHOULDER PAD CHECK??? Students in the ROTC (right) line up for drills on White Wednesday.. INJURY YEAR- Two football players converse (left) as they watch the game from the sidleines. IN THE CELLAR- This base player (right) performs in the Cellar of the Student Union. TIME OUT- This Porn Pon girl, Amy, takes some time out to rest during the Stanford vs. UA football game (left). Retrospective 313A FRUSTRATION- Most students do not have a net to kick the skin off of a football into, as I this football player demonstrates, but there are many other popular methods for relieving stress, a common side- effect ofcollege.... WILDCATS! Retrospective WHICH WAY IS UPI- (Right) The UofA gymnastics team ended the season brilliantly- 6th place in the NCAA Championships. BALLET TENNIS. The UofA men ' s tennis team had trouble keeping balance (left) as they struggled to get in the NCAA ' s. TOUCHDOWNS- (Right) UofA basketball player, Deron Johnson, catches a long bomb pass from Matt Othick. " MR VAUGHN- UofA football player, Terry Vaughn (leR), soars through the air to avoid this Miami tackler. ist Retrospective 3 I 5 Si WORD PUZZLE OF THE DAY- Can you figure out what this says? If not, no need to worry... the Nt answer is: CENTER FOR CREATIVE PHOTOGRAPHY. This picture was taken at night time of the building ' s signage. WILDCATS! Retrospective Retrospective 31711ii POSTED- The McClellan building, one of the many new buildings on campus, features columns in its structure (right). SCHOOL LEGEND- John Salmon sits memorialized along with his famous words, " BEAR DOWN " (left). 14%, alla WWI :4" T BS la CLUTTER CITY- (Right) Good luck finding your bike in this ' 1 1 1 SS DUE TO FINE ARTS CONSTRUCTIO NO BICYCLE RIDING CONSTRUCTION- JUNCTION- What ' s your function? (left) Many new buildings were not filled with classes due to budget cuts. I) LOST IN THE SHADOWS- This student(or,rather, his shadow) makes his way through the sculpture found at the end of the mall on Campbell. Many students go for walks or jogs along the outer edge of the mall. WILDCATS! Retrospective GIANT WISHBONES- Not actually giant wishbones, but the same sculpture picutred on the previous page (right). DANCIN ' DAYS- Mother phenomenon that can be found on the mall in the year of 1992 are Indian Dancers (left). DORM DAZE 1- This student (right) participates in a game where he must spin around a bat 10 times. DORM DAZE 02 (SHAKY GROUND)- The second part of 11 is for the student to run across the field and tag the next victim (left). Retrospective 319th!! MOVING TREES??? - Everyone knows that trees do not run (except maybe those students II41 attending ASU), however, these Palm trees have the illusion of movement as the clouds pass by partly covering the starlit sky. WILDCATS! Retrospective CAN HE BREATHE?- A UofA student finds time to relax with a book over his face in the Simpson building (right). PSYCHED OUT- These students (left) take time out in front of the Psychology building to chat or read papers. Y ' SHUWHAT III- Supporter of Irshua 666(right) tries to make his point heard to the entire UofA campus. NICE SHOT Two UofA students spend their recreational time in a miniature pool to get away from the Arizona heat (left). ss ficS+7SIZA Retrospective 321A 1521322 Retrospective FLY, BE FREE!!- This woman is pictured letting loose a bundle of birds. This is a nice thought, however, these birdswillneverbe free as they and the woman are forever frozen as a piece of sculpture front of themain library. WILDCATS! SPEED WOMAN- This UofA student (right) hurries on her bicycle to get to class on time. DONT DO IT- Brice Samuel, UofA stud, prepares to cut into a pumk in during Halloween (left). WHO TO BE...- This wall display in the Coronado dorm (right) informs students on good and bad girls. DO YOU DELIVER ?- Students are well known by the local pizza companies as they order humdreds of pizzas per day (left). Retrospective 3231i " Ple .14et r Air A 1 " " a. ; " CLUBS " CLUBS " CLUBS " CLUBS " CLUBS " CLUBS " CLUBS " CLUBS " el ;Fig " CI JBS " CLUBS " CLUBS " CLUBS " CLUBS " CLUBS " CLUBS " CLUBS " CLI " CLUBS " CLUBS " CLUBS " CLUBS " CLUBS " CLUBS " CLUBS " CLUBS SUBS " CLUBS " CLUBS " CLUBS " CLUBS " CLUBS " CLUBS " CLUBS IT S " CLUBS " CLUBS " CLUBS " CLUBS. 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Alexanderson Scott, NaglineBenally.blatasha Banally. Alejandra Garcia Row 3: Chris Milda, Francis Roanhorse, Shawn Yazzie, Deborah Sakiestewa.Conunemb Yazzie, Tad Williams. Gerald Bush, LaveIme Johnson Row I: Chin Pence, lakasian Row 2: Sherri nnan,Therevalauregui,Kurt Kallkrer. laxinard Pisciata, Renee Masterson. Sgt. J. Pardsie, Matt Castro Row 3: Patrick McGee, Michael Muller. John Lewis, Adam Roberts, Sheila lairen. Gkn Walker.P.steRowtottModina Row4:SkveCheeky.Gorpral Gerald Thomas, Mike Naclolsky. Jake Enholm. Ala Dean Row5:Latphilo.Dasid Hill, Thomas Link. Ken Schmennann.lames Kimha, Kirk Jorgensen Row 6: Maj. Larry Alexander. Staff Sgt. DavidLewis.RamonHopkins. Jon Swope. Sgt. Nevin Mane:crisis A326 CLUBS Row 1: Lynette Fraga, Michelle Ely, Brenda Singer, Julie Kaskey, Christina Medley Row 2: Ashley Crandall, Scott Gee, Shelly Britt, Wendy Olson. Barrie Pitts, Erin McIntire, Joe Bazco, Jen Godsil " " , 4 : Jean Abraham. .StewAntony.TornAsimov. Barker. Alisa Allan. Brent . kn Brockway. Jason n. Kristen Star.. Christina agno, Linda Conner, Kell ' IL Cothit Daly. Uza Dung. 1)arkin. Wendy Dabling. ' sty Eiseman. Elizabeth -s, isanFinnulosieti.Ktist. . Nicole Gabroy. Judson t. Tare (kale. Elizabeth alo ,laurenCnxxlman.las:1 Going. Valerie Harris. Swann: Hendricks. Jill Hendrix, Hickson. Daher Ho, Lee ' Iola) Dimialatiotis,fillleffiry,N1khael Katz. Alisa Klcnsin, Cowin Keehkr. Sandra Kualb. Shensi Lafrat. Denise Lannick, Stephen Moeck, Van Powell. Susie Ce.fishelkKarinRantaPeterScon. Simon, Jason Sneed. Brian . Ken I.azarus, Robynn . Shannon Slane CLUBS 327A fl T7 el A WTTI7 A TTJnWTC1 IS 1111 IL a WAP aS =I " Wranglers: Anne Suzuki, Sonia Molina, Jennifer Wall, Angela I ioulis, Sarah Handley, Kristy Urban, Diana Gee, Jennifer Badzik, Amity Hoodalc, Alice James. Debbie Hills, Jessica Barrett, Bob Thomas, Holly Eyman, Mary Kosiorowski Asian American Culture As- sociation: Teresa G. Brett, Felix Chan, Rosa Chang, Kelly Chung, Rob Dinglasan. Diana Gee. Glenn Hing. Lisa Hing, Annie Ho. Dan Ho. Anna Hoang. Linda Hoang. Tammy Hoang, Patty Hoskinson, Eugene Hsu. Bryan Huang. Danny Huang, Sandra Inoshila, Chris Khan, Michael Khan, Eun Kim. Han Kim, Vance Lacandola. Holly Lee. Jay Jay Urn, Ralph D. Lim, Helen Lin. Jessie Loh, Donald Mullaney. Mita Nath, Loan Nguy, Craig Ong. Erica Sugiyatna, Stephen Tam. Cindy Tang, Ann Tran. Say Tsai. Jason C. Wong. Kevin Woon, Sang K. Yi, Daniel Yu 111 CLUBS FIXING CLUB The University of Arizona Flying Club just one of hundreds of clubs and student organizations on campus. and certainly one of more interesting. This group of about 50 faculty and staff are involved in just everything that has to do with airplanes. About half of the Flying Club member s are pilots, while the other half is made up of pilots- and general aviation enthusiasts. The primary goal of the club is to interested individuals to the local general aviation community. Several members on flight instruction and aircraft rental. For this reason, many students find it beneficial to join the club and take advantage of what it has to offer. The Flying Club also offers a Private Pilot ground school course - the first step in your wings - and can recommend flight schools and instructors. Perhaps the most important event of year for the Flying Club - and one of the noticed - is the annual SAFECON compe- Every year the UA Flying Club enters best pilots and airplane fanatics in a re- gional flying meet. They usually compete with about 15 other teams. mostly from aviation- oriented academies. Some of the events are the short field landingcontem, message drop.cross- ountry navigation, and aircraft recognition. to name a few. The UA Flying Club has placed third. fifth, and fourth in the past three years, and will go for the gold again in April of 1992. -Jeff Sever Flying Club: Row I- Michael Norin, Todd Carter, Theresa Zwingman, Jon Hanson. Row 2- John P.. Jeremy Abrams, Stacey Gill, Neil Cormon, Judy Parrish. Row 3- Andy Brownlow, Steve Kukolich, Mike Smallwood, Rob- en Uber, Jeff Sever FLYING CLUB 329 A Roo 1: tni is Rubin. . " vidli.lenny How 2: Mecca ' :iota:irk. Janice Bakiya, Lea " lkl) mak k Angie SEK:i Sint:Timm. Nanev ci Row 3: lhana Traniontit Camdi Minchtl. Mertahth (7arner, Sandi I kykinkCarne Phillipo Row 4: Eva Gauslal Andtra Levin. Adam Snuth. Sub Amy Masten Sta1 Knelto, Kathleen Levenson. Katie Mills. Deena Wilh;en Row 5:Ma4ii MiCanhv Elkm Nfiller.ColeenBrosin. Lynik; Siegmund Row 6: Chris kiwi. Allen Hokkr. Sam Ho, Darlene Schoch-El Row?: Sean NS:Haney. Sproul ' Slarilx..letintitivcta,Ral Eeelharisr. Kevin Wean P hrjtres Row 1: Julia Tani GliCa Suaysma. kmifer %Vann, Jennifer Tam. hiasia OinkNormaCatvaks. hy Violate RnaWerloacin.laurie I knera.Macey Hagen Row 2: Ham Neely. KliSti Marini batty Jones. Edith Bryan. Primal Elaine Cion.lon. AfinaFairvialtelandiakitNauytham. Robert MateritrETina liermw.Laura Stancsie.Shari Mann. Brian VanTine ItionnanYmkaneueltakiwin. Rut Covey. Gras Ankc. Alicia Htikr, Robin 11.4 he Jo boom. Lara Ikmard. Sena ogliwby. Beckner. Lisa Lamed. Heather Leconte. Stay Beth Pierce Row 4: Carrie locipoi. Dewey Leitch. Bolt Mangan. Kaccy Ehiuc. Jaquiline Sheridan Steinke. Krimm Put. Kent Brophy RowS:RidwIleMarked. Bill O ' Brien. Julie Miranda. Judy Brow. Timmy 1 aive. Ita.6:1 Silva Alan Kirwit Devin KrugJv. Terry. Qt. Cod= Daly Row 6: Paid !looter. Ed Stiekney. Moral Cutoff Verdi-rock Tom hk.Cowart.F Wcort Amy Deltoid!. Sena Pleyir.Sieve Acura Moral anal Mn Haver A330 CLUBS w 1: Ryan Fisher, Jen nifer Collier, Samuel Jorgensen, David Gassen, Bill Kamavas, Patrick Wagnon, Mike Schweigert, Chantal Delettmz, Row 2: Ken Dickinson, Greg Urais, John Heusinkveld, Carl Ostenvisch,JonMadigo, David Hansen, Jack Yarnold, Michael Lane, Dave Anning, Jake Torrens, Bob Youens, urtis Bradley. Fran er Row Wonatlem Auvenshine. Kelvin Ma. Kim HantelL Amy Putimen. An- thony Admire. Greg Urias. KartriBaudmine,AkixisLidall. Row2: Alan Macubullay. Mat- thew Ashley. Michael Macabuhay. David Gordon, Gene Berry. Rebecca Rodriguez, Christianne Maim, Priti Gupta. Mau Trimly. Pc- axClx+ Row 3: William Blau TJ. Hagen. Lisa Shelley. War- renBruwit 13asiell lansinStese Langton, Otis Gorky, INN) Wadhwani, Alan Benxi), Mel issa liall.Stonny lei -. Lai. Chelan Patel nors Student Association p. CLUBS 331 11 Army ROTC Cadre: CPT Brian P. Stephenson. LTC Michael P. Mem. MAJ William D. Tackenberg. CPT John T. Russo. SGM Donald L. Briere, MSG Gary L. Ander- Army ROTC Cadre Army ROTC Cadets at the ROTC Tri-Service President ' s Day Review on April 16. 1992. Army ROTC Cade Army ROTC ; The four-year Anny ROTC program is divided into two parts called the basic course and the advanced course. The basic course is usually taken during the first two years of college and is offered with no military obliga- tion on the student ' s part. It covers subjects such as leadership development, military his- tory, and the customs and traditions of the service. Students whodemonstrate the poten- tial to become Army officers and who meet the physical and scholastic standards are eli- gible to enroll in the advanced course. Here they receive instruction in management, tac- tics, ethics, and professionalism and further leadershipdevelopment skills. The advanced course includes six weeks of paid training the summer between the student ' s junior and senior years. Army ROTC training establishes an es- sential difference between ROTC and other college graduates. They often possessa higher level of self-confidence and superior decision making abilities. Employers value these lead- ership qualities and prefer them in the people they hire. Pictured are Cadet CPT Santiago Caballero and Cadet CPL Sean P. Duvall at the ROTC Tri-Service President ' s Day Re- view. ROTC Cadets: L to R arie Graham. Marguerite e. Santiago Caballero. ey Rust, Michael Prock III. Maidman, Tim Zamora. Pyati. Andrew Griffiths Row 1: Ann-Marie ischilly, BJ Campbell, isa Walker. Bess Rubin, Aaron Leeming, Kerryn berry, Veronica Ayon,Jes- ica Villaflor, Jennifer aratreak, Dana Saroten, ahCuller Row2 Mich- lle Samplin, Rory O ' Neill. istina Rosaldo, Freddy !gado, Tina Pelopida, dams, Alyse Hayum. Lori son,SherriDeitz,Shan- Parrott Row 3: whiff, David Lattanzio. Runkle,TomBell,Daniel Edward Wellman, nnis Trunfio. Mau man, Pam Albertson, McCarthy Row 4 shley Fondrevay. Steve tridge, lanChristianson. anklin Scobey. Genic e, Stephan Quinonez. Lujan, Anthony Paul. ynnae Diefenbach, Row 1: Kevin Bonine, Christo- pher Frandsen, Sean Garcia Root 2: Drew Davi Travis Carso Jamey Knight, Ki Morter, Crystal Jennifer Ter am Serena Hoy, Jil Rooth Row 3 Kellie Roth, Jen- nifer Mei, Kim King, Jennifer Gurney, Nikki Webb, Chris- tine Golightly, Ali- cia Prior, Kerri Rak A334 CLUBS Row 1: Julie Bacon, Laura Alpert, Lena Jones. Deborah UM Greene, Jennifer Manuszak, Dana iparoken Row 2: Christopher Brown. DanaNewelljennifer Lehman, Darcy Harter Row 3:Gitika Kim Lisiewski Row 4: Mike Nguyen, Staci Kiselus, Kathy Golembiewski. Kim Starkey. Patrick Row 5: Dan ahoney, Mike iser. Amy Britt. ug Johnson. Kristofer Vogt rst Row: Ken Plache. Sany Haymann, Brad Ong. Yanka Burgos. Jean Chatham Second Row: Missy Cnota. Todd Cross, Billy Chavila. Danielle Glasser Third Row: an Twibell, Marc ngelsgjerd. Brian egel, PeterCarpenter. nr% 0% A 1LTTP7 ' A POW TauBeta Pi: Row 1- Todd Smith, Sam Kim, Shan- non Miller, John Kara Fiesta. Tammy lioang. Mary Cassabaum. Laurie kannard, Lance Button, Row 2- Yasuo Ishihara. Pat Eisenberg, Richard Kerr, Loriann Pollak, Michael Huckeby, Doug Getman, Row 3- Jim, ' Patton, Michael Hill Drew Schulke, Heath Bomhorst, Dan Glenn Susan Donze. David A Tolman, Sung Lee, Ro 4- Arnold Malvick George B. Gritt, Jr.. G gory J. Strimbu Rudolpho Robot Aguilar. Jeff Toy accsetmrs: 1st- Aimee oares. Veronica Ayoub. Sara Brummel, ' baton Anderson. Nire Katz, Mary Sebald, Jud 3oros, Chris Timmins, c O ' Rourke (Advi- or), Ann Parker (Advi- or), 3rd- Gina Martin iraggerosk it, Paige ' onoversohm, Jason Reese, Gretchen K. A 336 CLUBS asofesit_ Fashion Dimensions The school of Family and Consumer Resources offers several clubs which focus on each panicular major. The Fashion Dimension Club (EDO has been in exist- ence for over seven years and began with a membership of six. Since that time. the membership has grown to approximately 73 persons and continues to increase annu- ally. The Fashion Dimensions Club ' s goal each year is to give the students interested in the retail industry a broad view of poten- tial career paths. FDC can exploit topics that may not be covered during classroom lectures by providing speakers and taking fieldtrips tovariousinstitutionscach month. Fashion Dimensions Club also participates in Spring Fling. The money acquired from this activity is contributed to the scholar- ship fund for the annual Los Angeles Study Tour. The Fashion Dimensions Club will con- tinue to grow with the increase of interest in the club and new aspects of the retail indus- try will always be welcomed for the mem- bers to learn and grow. Fashion Dimensions Club: Jessica Lazarus, Stefvanie Fairchild, Ari Michaels. Diana Callaway. Danelle Domingo, Dana Rupe, Suzi Finney, Christa Anastio, Bobby Brown- ing FASHION DIMENSIONS 337 A r A 111.TTel A Bar t:l talents ' ilauddin AZiZtul " :Ian, Sharmeen ;10)Adhury. Alamgir Faram Shafigullah German Club: Anthony Alvarez, Laura Aguilar. Camille Dalke. Ben de Groot, Todd Kolm. Dr. Al Chosen (advisor). Jason Bockhorn, Eric Cross. An- eel Denton, Gloria rondtner, Bruce Griffin. Christopher Haase. Kevin I lannington, Jim Herman. Tina Kouvetas. Michael Frah Lucas. Prashant Manathay, Carol Mars, Lisa Shelley, Cyrus Shrift, Steve Tuschcr, Christine Wahlstorm. Linnea Wahlstorm, Stephanie Weaver, Marcia Weddle, Roland Richter, Rustyloncs.AnkeMebold. Bill Sneed p ' RS ASUA Senate Execu- tive Officers: b tot, I u r- Jim Roybal, Derek Lewis. Mary Bed cMichael, Greg Faust. lie Miranda. Jost bel, Mike Speiser, beth Jackson. Sgt. an Seastone, Bria ff, January Esquive I w Traditional Stu ents: b to t, I to Andrea O ' Meara Karen Waite, Dee Gray. John R. Wende Jim Stroman, Beck Vickery, Roger Aul Mary J. McFarlan Cathy Leon, Ra Sandler, Christoph M ichaels, Sandi Adl Gregory Lee Robert Hui-Chin Chen, Elaine Cutri. Not shown: Jody Lucero, Pam Perry (di- rector) CLUBS 339A Delta Delta Sigma: I st Kurt Nielsen, Stephe PhiIlips,John 2nd- Pam Asher, J fwarog, Gretchen t lenson, 3rd- Carol Wambolt, Jason Me Craig Jacobs. Bra Bolan Union Club: Nguyctthu Vo, Lilly Noriega, Sally Dexter. Delphine Janvsek, Melissa Love. Shawna Martinez, Maria Banks, Alicia C. Prior, Debbie. Sumiacewicz, Rob Bellmore, Amelia Pitpitan, Kan Li, Lori Summerfield, Rafael Meneses, David Molinar, Robert Escobedo. Charles Cabrera, Tammy WyeIs. Marsha M. Quick, Bob Hanstrom, Jennifer Nelson, Todd Boltz. Meng Zhou, Di Wang, Hai-on Zhu. Kevin Bar- ber. Chris Keller. Faisal Alton ' i 1 On UA Veterans Club The University of Arizona Veteran ' s Club is composed of U of A students who are veterans of United States Armed Forces or Reservist Guardsmen. Non-students may act as associate members, but may not vote or hold office. The Veteran ' s Club has many different objectives. First, they are a social club which promotes all areas of interest of the veterans. Their objective is to provide fellowship among student and faculty vet- erans. Another objective of the club is to repre- sent veteran student needs and wants in regard to organizing tournaments, intra- mural teams, attending sporting and social events, and arranging guest speakers in various veteran interest areas. The club is a place where veterans can gather to share experiences and gain support. Finally, the overall goal of the U of A Veteran ' s Club is to provide a forum for the presentation of innovative ideas to the ben- efit of the University community, from the unique perspective of U of A veterans. Left: Club members socialize at a weekly meetin 4 UA Veteran Club: Row I- Kevin Hammel. James Reynolds. Jay Lewis, Dean Cloward. Row 2- Michelle Hoskins, Sheri Carlson, Scott Rifkin, Pam Perry (Advisor), Joseph Ashley. Jill McGinnes 7 inancial Managernen ssociation Financial Management nation: Douglas Hmvrd Spivak. Tracy Koji Kastncr. Kirk Kick Burnett. Mark Ka Tammy Weozner. Mitchell, Steve Anthony Apostolsk. Greg Beers. Bell. Jason Bjornholt, Bloom. Edward Brady. Bridge, Ron Calderon. Conway, Fabian Co Brian Coughlan. Cronwall, Aaron East. Ebalo.JocGiacalcme, A Gioco. Kim Green. Gurzenski. Brad Utah Han, Elmo Herrera, B Hoffman. Kevin Ho Jonathan Jump. Ranjit Mike Kimme I, Tom to Linblad, Karen mage Ostcboe, Kristin Wit niter Zerr Naval Warfare Cl to r-Gene Cash, I M. Perez. Brian Rafacz. Man B Christopher Boris, Stanley. Ste Sweeney A342 CLUBS SEDS: b to t, 1 to Kirsten Tynan. Jim MacDougal, Philip Cojanis, Nicole Feldhaus, Merja Hellsten, Geoff Brimhall. Mark Elowitz, J.R. Boekenoogen, Andrew Waters, Nathaniel Knight. Not shown: Andrew Tubbiolo, An- drew Harcourt, Jack Rust, Charmagne Moran, Bruce Carter. Ben Weaver Hwa Rang Do: b to t, r to 1- Elliot Loewy. Jus- tin Bellars. Rebecca Hess. Todd Moss. Julie Merkel. Sean Artcaga, Otis Elmwood. William Mayo, Angus Hendrick. Not shown: Patricia Lopez, Joseph Wheeler. Patricia Lamb, Michael osenberg, Stephen Doug under .may CLUBS 343A SUAB Board Mem- bers: Row I- Michael A. Toubassi, Karen Allen, Michael G. Gingold, Kim Morter, Matthew Goldman, Lauren Laux, Row 2- Lea Marquez, Amy Allen. Jim Drnek. Jen Godsil, Andrew Aldridge, Joel! Fitch Alpha Epsilon Delta: ht. Tami Utton. Das id Snodgra... Rebecca Gokbun, Steven Lampert. Vaneua Ustion.kimiter King, Bill Dammed, 2nd. Marcia Vitrunock. Brian Ribis. Courtney Culling.. Jea.ica Bosse. Clui.topher Innen. Matt Mania. Tad McRey nold..Cheryl Boone. 3rd. Robert Bontreger. Michael Goodman. Lisa Sander.. Lacy Lipacomb Anthony Admire. Erie Godoy. Melanie Hunan. Tracy Sod. 4411-Jennifer Thomn.SticrnMohicy. Miehelktanham.lagRamsinghani. Heather Wright Shane UswandOon Baron. Ileadwr L. Coates. Melanie Wallace. 5th- Mafiosi Ladd. Kuen Baudouin. Richard Kink Kendall Cniodman.Karen Weiler. Clint laid Vance lacandola. Susan Szymora. Jill Siozker. Bocly Langer,6th. Fleidi Val awe. Man Siegel, Mani u Sud. Lisa Orrechowski. Muni Tobin. Katherine Medcalf.knniferSickele Mike Rebdown.Pete Sutcliffe. Nick Goo abr. 7th- Khoi Dinh. Khoo Dinh. David Bruce. Man Essay. Michael Mwatuduy. Ld Stickocy. Matthew NI. Shatter. Danielle Scafaria. L. Rowlia Storing a a The Wartime Students Unification Committee was founded in January of 1991 at the University of Arizona as a result of the outbreak of war in the Persian Gulf. WSUC is a non-political organization hosegoal is tounite thecampuscommunity around positive action in order to support troops stationed in the Middle East. Activities undertaken by the group have been numerous and diverse. Support for the troops has been their main atlion, where they established con- tact with the 82nd Airborne Division. and wrote to tver 2000 individual infantrymen in the Gulf. They writ them care packages. a scroll containing words of good wishes from 850 University students. and pen pal letters. They have organized many support rallies on the University of Arizona campus and within Tucson. WSUC coordinated efforts between the University and the City of Tucson during the Welcome Home parade for the troops in May. Other support rallies were held at Reid Park and Presidio Park. Finally. he group was able to gain the right to fly the American flagon the University of Arizona campus. WSUC is currently working with the City of Tucson to improve and create a new veteran ' s me- morial downtown at the Tucson Convention Center. addition to this. they am also seeking to place a properly flown American flag at the Student Union Memorial Building, which is one of three National U.S.S. Arizona Memorials. Left: A WSUC member his patriotism on the U of A mall. Wartime Student Unification Com ee: LtoR-GenieseTregor,Jeanne h (Founder), Mike Downing, Ed tander. Kathy Kopetka, Dan vich, Dean Fairchild (Founder). Boekenoogen, Kim Gutzer, tianRodriguez,SusanHacker.Ken vich (Founder), Greg Gimello Sanchez, Angelita Carrillo, :7anchez, I orenia Mendoza, Wulf, Edward Beltran Kellic Garza, Gabriel; gerini. Chris Aguilar, DcA nda Bertha 11ehele Lopez. Marc . aitherwerch. Sandra Roybal. Veronica Rodriguez. Elizabeth 1. Cruz. Daniel T. ()ulna ASID: Leslie Hamstra Ward. Karise M. Allen, Julie Stumpf, ; Tony Kretschmer, Kathy Deborah Dockter,Chris: um= LongleY, Jennifer I ongley 11346 CLUBS ortar Board: b to t. I r- Scott Hyder, Kristi Iler, Susan mstein.ToddCross, an Gerchick. John ong, Cathy Suriano. ' m Horn, Lori iguera. Melanie adril. Pam " adwell-Rubin (ad- sor). Christine zzocrea, Lee Knight. Ilin Medcalf, Allison tcomb (advisor). Ili Crain. Kevin ntzsch. Dylan Tay- . Amy Scott, Lynda ittle THE UNIVERSITY Cl ARIZONA MARCHING BAND appa Kappa Psi: Jeff iller, Steve Grueler, Mike Rich, Trey Post, Matthew Riveria, Rob Heinsohn,Stuart Smith, Eric Beltran, Nathan Davis, Luis Ortega, J1 Brennan, Todd Grant, Justin Carrol r zona CLUBS 347A flirt ON A ILTTP7 A PIN_TAnkltil Student Chapterof life Society: Row 1- Ralph Lim, Julie White. Gary Benoit. John Bacorn, Kirby Bristow. Tamara Rice. Row 2- John Moore, Adam Duerr, Katrina Estrada, Robert H. Sweitzer, Mary Kumiega,Willaim Mannan (Advisor). Paul R. Krausman (Advisor), Row 3- Tom Ashbeck, Cindy Westfall, Robyn Bright, Pat Collins, George Mcrovich, Mark Herzog, Joel Lusk, Jen- nifer Ashbeck Eta Kappa Nu: Row I - Theresa Monks. Dilli Sharma, Grace Chan, Anupaun Goyal, Val Wenner. Dr. Jo Dale Carothers, Row 2-Shaun Cox. Eric Frans, Joe Wu. Paul Patterson. John Zimmer,Tyrone Vincent 3 t pha Kappa Psi Alpha Kappa Psi is one of two professional business fraternities on the University of Ari" zone campus. The desire fora fraternal organi- zation with a business focus led to the founding of Alpha Kappa Psi on October 5.1904 at New York University. It is among the twenty largest national college fraternities with over 140.000 members, including 4500 faculty most of whom are successful business executives. Alpha Kappa Psi Chapters conduct profes- sional programs with both educators and busi- nessmen. to further supplement the traditional classroom experience, there are business field trips, seminars, career activities. research stir- veysandother professional events. Inaddition. service to the school and community i s encour- aged. often including the participation of non- fraternity students. Membership in an Alpha Kappa Psi chapter serves as a perfect stepping stone into the " real world " of business. Members gain firsthand experience in organization, administration. management. leadership, training and willing- ness to assume responsibility. They also be- come aware of public relations, promotion. working with others, public speak ng, service work and social activities which help groom them for success in business. Left Two A K Psi members get crazy at a masqu rade party. arm Alpha Kappa Psi: Ed Alexander. Jennifer Badzik. Main Bashein. Lisa Beckncr. Natalie Benbove, Galen Benson. Jerry Billera. Stuart Blumenthal. Mark Bmdnik. Christo- pher Brown. Erik Carlson. jenny Casconc, Mamie Chan. Luan Coffey. Lori Combos. Kevin Conway. Serri Davila. Carol Davis. Cindy Doyle. Stephanie Dunbar, Olga Fesch. Teri Garrity. Christina Ed Gray, Bill Hamagel, Ross Hartog. Sean Hays. Leslie Holbrook, Joshua Jacoby. Scott Karlin. Lisa Keller. Brian Lambeth, Greg Lauderback. John Luciani, Andy Luria. Stephanie Malet. Michelle Marking. Scan McGrath. Mary Mennie. Karlie Muller. Jennifer Nelson. David Paltzik, Dion Pilger, Danette Proc- tor. Ralph Rodriguez. Jr.. George Russell. Eric Seib. Sean Stacy. Beth Stewart, John Stinson, Curtis Strain. Amy Tan. Judd Whitfield. Brent Williams A35() CLUBS Engineering Stu Council: b to t, I Valerie Paxton. Richter, Christine Peters, Kathleen Bibbens, Barrie Jones. Amy Hurt, Daneil Allen. Richard Kerr, Roil Green, Renee Guerrero, John Pekala, Sasha Knowles, Holly Krause, Mike Bruse, Steve Doster, Joseph Sheeley, Greg Hart Golden Key Club: b to t, I to r- Judy Turner, Laura Straub, Tad McReynolds, Michael Colmenero, Diane Richter. Steve Langlois. Karen M. Baudouine. Katherine Kunberger, Kevin DeVries, Fabian Cordova, Renee Guerrero, Kathryn Adams, Chad Smelser. Richard kerr Gia DeGiovanni, Eleanor Elsordo, Angelo Toglia, Francesco Mangano, Dennis Trunfio, Kecly Finnegan, Jcnni Yohn lative American usiness Association: aVerne Gene, mental R. Francisco, iarrell Gene. Gerald hirley, Terry C. brams, Cletus hirley.JerlynnJones. erry Gene, Chris ' Ida,BillWaller(ad- son, Sheila White, unberley Curley, renda Malony Chimes: Tami R. Water ' ' , David S. ' Snodgrass. Aryen D. Schwartz, Stephanie A. Hall. Steve A. Wenham, Jeff Wuldreyer, Cindy Mikolajczyk, Carrie Phillips, Deryle T. House Jr., Ann Meerdink, Lori-Ann Lougheed, Leslie Sonnenklar, Kerchin S. Urich, Bess Rubin. Cathy Harmon, Caren Alpert. Pam Govett, Jeff Lenieke, Katja Werner. Anni CLUBS 3511L Historical Gaines So- ciety: J. Taggert Gorman, Stephen Findley. Joseph Post, Kevin Allen, Chris Digan.CrisReid.Doug Smith, Brian Bierlein, David Francois, Mike DiCenso. Stephen Owen Nobles merican Institute of cronautics Astro- antics: Row 1-L. Scott, ichael Williams, F. anning, Stella, lzada, Jason Smithe, w 2- DanHarlan,John id. Laura Watkins, ally Jones, Row 3- rian Wygle, Darryl " chardson, Ivan odriguez, James lexander, Carlos " rez, Row 5- John an, Donovan Malley, each Lewallen, aymond C.M. Leung Spring Fling Staff Few people know that there are a select group melte peoplethat run the whole Spring Fling oper.." from start to finish. They are responsible for aspects of Spring Fling from accounting to sec, : " entertainment. The Executive Director is in charge of oserseeir. y the operations of Spring Fling and assuring that all cushy of Arizona guidelines are followed. He is by the Executive Assistant, who is in charge of perste. cc management. office organization. and supply ing the net. cowry supplies for the Spring Fling office. The Director of Account mg is responsible (crappies ing all requisitions before the Execs:h. Director signs them. The Director of Booths is in charge of effectise com- munications to organizations pertaining to booth palm I. patron. Ile or she selects the hest booths available. The Director of Business is responsible (or smooth and secure business operations and et realise management of the business operations of the camis al Spring Ming needs a Director of Communicationswhichis in charge of internal communications on the field and external communka. lions to the campus and community. The Corporate department markets Spring Fling to the businesccommunity o,fT000n Entenamment boothsare supersiced by the Ihrector of Entertainment The Direc- tors of Graphics and Marketing are responsible for pro- motion of Spring Fling through posters. facades. and advenitements. Security is handled by the security force organized by the Director of Security. Finally. the Director of Supplies is responsible for ordering all food, game prizes, and printed prizes for participant . Overall. thesednectorsare in chargeof the enivenity of Arizona ' s largest. and most successful, annual event. Left: One of the many young enthusiasts of Spring Fling takes a nde on the carousel CHARLES S ' BUMPS ' TREOLET A S UA SE NAP 1 SABERS g Fling Directors: Row I- Thomas eth, Lynnae Diefenbach. Mike Michael Luria. Ann Parker, Dolly asche. David Lattanzio, Taylor kbank Row 2- Lori Appleby, An- Bloom. Melanie Hobbs, Elizabeth s. Robin Lerner, Greg Janis " ra7 it Minority Business Stu- dent Association: blot, to r- Arlene Carbajal, cott Johnson. Steve iolmes,VietorSoltero, Rod Kimura, Magdalena Abalos, Josie Juarez, Joseph Carroll, ReneEnriquez, Mike Tcllez, Lisa De Anda, David Miranda, Grady Bar- rens. Carmen Arredondo, Michelle Caruso, Ana Montano, Dean Castelo, Paulo Escalante ines dents Association AnytownU of A: b to t, I to r- Joe Natoli, Diana Denny, Greg Bausman, Alicia Prior, Peter Cho, Amy Robbins, Jose F. Promis, Tom Lisa, Art Fairbanks, Judy Boras, Julie Miranda, Eric Woon Anytown + A354 CLUBS Pi BPA Student Council: l to t. Ito r- Gregg Oishi Robert Atwell, Shell: Apodaca, Jean C arter Jan Pino, Dr. Marvi Fortman (advisor), Den nis McNabb. Lis Kelley, Kathy Henry Denise Garcia, Sc Davila, ElizabetFI Mulcock, Sam Shapi William Abt, Margare Weaver. Stephani Verderame, Ilene Lam bcrt, Joshua Jacoby, Pet Hol land, Tim Funk, Eck R. VanBuskirk, Randy Jones, Rick Anderson. IrinaLewis.PeterBuntin I I S HACKS: b loll tor- Tim. Inas Michael, Charles McCarter, Jot Powers, Nancy Hull. Maichael Shimniok, Jim Rominc. David Hallinan, Torn Doll. Brent Sessions. Joe Fico, Rebecca Willey, DeAnna Knipfer, Christopher Laampe, Steven Whysong. Kirby Hughes, Jessalyn Aldan, Pierre Padovani. MikeCarducci, Alex Gibbs, Ted L. Glenn, Rawn Shah. Joel Combs. Vance Lutan, Patrick Palmer. Allen lance. Adam Cable, John Tillemo. Greg Bowersock, Terry MeKcnna,Edwin Skidnxa e KS CLUBS 355A n ' T11 el A 11" TTP7 A TTflairCI Tau Bet. ' Row I- riuo, Kristey Monica D. o, ll mica Donalies, Kathy Godwin, Row 2- Charlotte Adams, Julie Howard, Jenny Brink, Carrie Ann Williams, Heather Reese, Christy Brenner, Row 3- Amy Hansberry. Jackie cUt Carver, Sonia Molina, IUJ Laura Tank, Amethyst Hinton, Row 4- Julie Clarke, Laura Gardiner, Angel Bridgeport, Elizabeth-Anne Rowe, Shannon Bilge, Kali Kittle Aggie House Social Club: Traci Adduci, Michelle Armbruester, Kate Bridges, Julie Brock, Shannon Burks, Gwyn Cornforth, Cheryl Faulkner, Stephanie Hoskinson, Michelle Petrash, Amy Scott, Sheri Stuhr, Patricia Tate, Lauren Wapnowski, April White. Not pictured: Tricia Carey, Liz Clark, Barbara Hess, Debra Hugo, Tamara Rice, Monique Saiandro, Sally Sonczalla, Jen- nifer Woodard r 4( NATAS The National Academy of Television Arts and Sciences is dedicated to the achievement of the arts and sciences of television. Since 1957, this national organization has paved the way for excellence in television. In October of the University of Arizona student chapter of NATAS was rectified and proudly serves the interests of the National Chapter and the UA Media Arts student. UA NATAS presents guest speakers from the media industry, participates in Spring Fling (winning " best game booth " in 1991), offers a scholarship for its members and strives to implement the goals of the National Chapter. They help Media Arts students plan their classes and careers. UA NATAS provides students with professional contacts while offering valuable information about the broadcast industry. The Arizona Regional Chapter sponsors the Daytime Emmy Awards. and offers a chance for students to become involved in this activity. MI M. AM bk.: 2 ' IV % On National Academy of Television Arts and Sciences: Row James Pollack. dy Walsh. Mike Mount, Bill Miley. 2-Cindy Lotstein. Page Steele. Stacia " Dennis Woo, Row 3- Andrea Isberg, Twi la Ward. Kathy Hansen. d Bergan, Jonathan Perlmutter, Row ly Turner. Karen Renner, Michael . Melissa Gould, Alex Thomas of Arizona UniversitY ational Academy of Television aiArts Sciencm ai A lr Spanish Club: b to t, I Stanley, Ann lidcrpyl, Jessica as,MichelleAmado. :.:fiette Nunez, Hope i lion, J.T. Abraham. 3randy Vanderhey Michelle Bauman Spanish club I FEEStudent Branch: b t. r to I- Jeff Clark, Lisa Bastian, Frank Taglianetti, Shelly Middleton, Peter Corrado Jr.. Tyrone Vincent, Joseph Wu, Mark Hill, Joseph W. facpfel. Greg Hart, Jeff ( ' Brown tc THE INSTITUTE OF AND EUCTRONICc A OF Py t Ian ZBILMIASI CLUBS Gittings Dancers ' Con sort: b to t. I to r- Laura Sokol, Diana Straayer. Paddi Ekhlassi, Lily Tedeschi, John Sarabia. Maria Otta, Michalenc Cardella, Noka C. Guschwan, Michelle Weberman, Elizabeth Benites, Caroline B. Merriam. John Duda, Sabrina Vasquez Hosts Hostesses: B to t, I to r- David Albanese, Jeromy Brink, John Bagley, Gregg Smith, Kevin Glaser, Casey McCarthy, David Dozoretz, Amy Rzonaca, Suzettc Phillips. Amy Bedier, Trisha Korwes, Jen- nifer Louer, Nancy Jorgenson, Lura Robinson, Tracey Craig, Amy Webb. Dawn Rarus, Marnie Holm, Jennefer Bedier CLUBS 359 A AlphaZeta: Kim King, Christie Gilmore. Lori Appleby. Denise Kertelma. Nikki Himovitz, Karen Weiler,JulieFagerson, Katrina Dryden. Latti Wylie, Geadle Giovanni. Tracy Heick, Kurt Glacsser Amateur Radio Club The U of A Amateur Radio Club main- tains a complete amateur radio (Ham Ra- dio) station which members use to stay in touch with family and friends, talk to far away places, and handle disaster commu- nicationssuch asthe 1989Califomiaearth- quake. The club station has equipment for all amateurs. HF (shortwave) frequencies with a full kilowatt transmitter power capability, 2-meter voice and packet ra- dio. and satellite operation. A valid li- cense is required to transmit, and license classes and exams are periodically given by club members. Club activities during the past year have included tours of commercial radio and television stations. radiocommunica- tion centers, and the FCC monitoring sta- tion in Douglas. Arizona. The club also held a campout in October and partici- pated in an emergency communications exercise last June. Pictured is Henry Knoeffle (foreground) and Andrew Long operate the HF radio. Amateur Radio Club: Jason Au vensh ne. David Tolman, Wil- liam Safich. Charles Abernethy. Henry Knoeffle, Bruce Bettcrley. Michael Pasik, William Sears. David Lee Middleton, Mike Norin, William Mogan Amateur Radio Clu fl r A 1 TTR7 A TT I% Ambassadors for Christ: b to t, r to I- Brittany Snidar, Kristi Foster, Dara Parsons, Jennifer Walding, Donella Dockray. Gretchen Allan, Kevin Stewart, Sarah Jeanne Rasner, Shannon Meador. William Don Carlos, M. Sean McClue,Todd Meador, Kevin Lell, Nathan Allen, Craig Harris, Wayne De Windt. John Cooper. Eddie Peters. Donnie Henderson, Corey Hejl, Lynn Colville K Ambassadors for Christ Baptist Student Center: b Cartwright. Katie Rohkr, 111 to t, r to Katherine Deborah Sparser. Tracey Tweedell, Jennifer Goode, Jennifer Ehrman, Jessica Winkler. Torn Gaylor, Ed- ward Elder, Steve Jones. Dennis Eckcrsccy, Paul Westerberg, Brian Brown. Raul Franco.SeiichiroPaul Oda Eric Beasley, Andy Bryant, Vicki McConnel, Tom Avants, Kirk Bronander, Chris Dorman, Roger Wood. Bill Richardson. Jeff May, Jonathan Bouriaque, Shawn Western, Jimmy I loffa, Eric Hoffman I fr 362 CLUBS Student Environmental Action Coalition: 13 to t. 1 to r- Dave Graham. Don Stark, Aok Carl, Bonne ' Lau, Guy Lopez. Tim Storer. Dr. Bella Zweig (advisor), Billy Bear, Jen Lopez, Baker Bradley. Matt Shriki, Doug Mings, Matt Cheselka. Dana Charney, Carmi Turchick Ir ft p Ahead Club: b to to r- Cindy Belisle. s A. Trujillo,Gina niels, Anne tzgerald, Lara ckind. Rachel M. hoou, Pam Perry visor). Manism rohit. Denise sdill, Michael ,TaniaSands. I .1 awn Shocklee. Regina Schauer, Kelly Kirkpatrick. Michael Pennington, Shen Bin. Matthew S himel, Don Ulinski. Anna M. Marroquin, Laurie A. racht. Mariccla Jasso CLUBS Phi Kappa Psi: James B. Rowland, Darren Begay, Candido Perez, Eric Fisher, Mark Jatz, Manpret Grill, Mat- thew Chandler. Todd Kingsbury, Jonathan Schwartz, Lawrence Spuke, David Gittner, Maurice Patrykus, Ashley Moser, Jeremy Johnson, Bill Doherty, Tom Mammo, Derek Pratt. Jamie Kraft, Brian Barnett. Alan Sobel, Garett Holm, Phil Nevarez Bridge Club: Sam Dinkin. Chuck Blain, Alex Sugiyama, Jacob Morrison TS eN A WTTP7 A PrikTalkT Alcohol Drug Educators To most of us, this picture makes it look like the consumption of alcohol can lead to a pretty good time. The majority of college stu- dents consider the consumption of drugs and alcohol an important part of their weekend activities. The problem is that alcohol and drugs have caused major conflict in many lives. The Alcohol Drug Peer Educators are a group of students who have taken it upon themselves to help people with their drug and alcohol problems. Because alcohol can destroy a person ' s ability to function and finish college, this group of students decided to do what they could to educate their fellow students about the dangers of drugs and alcohol. They put together presentations and counsel those who come to the Student Health Center for help. Alcohol Drug Peer Educators: Flor M. Suarez. Lianne Deist. Juliet Ruder, Gregory Guss, Sarah Baird. Carolyn Collins (advisor). Katie Kjonegaard. Kelly K. Robinson. John C. Jensen TS IN A WTTP7 A PINT e1WT CA .4 .,r 11 American Production Inventory Control So- , . iety: Paul Scionti, Nadine Ballis, Matt Haag, Mohamed Omer, Monica Gonzalez, Lori 1 Bennett. Daryl Neely, Annette Hubler. An- drew Beauto Calvary Chapel Cam- pus Fellowship: Butch Matt Wintz, Tim Ragsdale, An- gelica Spears, Roy Spears, Brian Carver, Mike Birrer, Joshua Burns, Robert Borger Scarlett and Blue: ht.: t, I to r- Marc Heirshberg, Aaron Leeming, Jeff Kiefer. eff LoCascio, An- w Newell, Ale. bnder, Andrew d, Timothy yler. Matthey, erstrom, Ka r! lagyi, Dennis Ilins.CarterDicken. Kloenne, Daniel Chris DaMtrOV" , c Polett, Ryan D nter, Robert C na. Not ' do Zecca. Swan; cm. Psi Chi: Niswander, Jeannc Castro, Mike Mason. baron hanie Hall, Linda hers. Robin rile?.. ' Abdelnour-Margy selka, Michael nn. Eric Cohen. eta Glaser, Susan ker. Pat Wilcox 101=.1M11.1.1111alellaill CLUBS 367 A IN T11 CI% A WTTP7 A MT it, I UnitedCampusChris- tians: Row I- Shan- non McLean. Jen Gor- don, Bridget Stoll. Row 2- Rev. Dave Buss. David Mayhall. Ed Knight. John Harrington, Dave Molinari, Nick Doom Chinese Student Union: Kevin Wong, Karen Ng, Edmond " Use, Felix Chow 41 a Block Bridle Block and Bridle is the national organi- zation of animal science. It was founded on the University of Arizona campus in 1958 making it one of the College of Agriculture ' s oldest student organizations. The club ' s goals are to promote the animal industry and give its members an opportu- nity to meet people and gain experience in the industry. Membership is open to any U of A student interested in the animal industry. The club is involved with student re- cruiting and advising and the College of Agriculture student phonathon. They par- ticipate in various college and community projects such as Bar-B-Q preparation and serving. The club assists with the 4-11, FFA. and Junior livestock judging con- tests, shows, and fairs. We also participate in a local and national Academic Quadrathalon. They plan on attending various industry meetings and conven- tions such as the World Dairy Expo in Madison. Wisconsin. The club uses fundraising money to award scholarships to its deserving members. Pictured is Mr. Ed. Block Bridle: Amy Scott. Sue DeNise, Dawn Perry. Barb Rickert, Cheryl Myers. Bill Schurg, Gary Brookshier. Jim Maciulla, Fred Wesley, Rick Schmidt. Nick Cline, Stephen Banta, April White, Rhonda Lynn Earnest. Debbie Cline Clubs 369 A TS An A ltT T 7 A FTNT CI Japan Club: Naomi Segi, Yumi Hasegawa, Sako Nishida, Mark Moran, Hiromi Aoki, Marshall Ramsey, Ja- son Cronwall, Greg Franklin, Naoko Inoue, Kozue Vehara, Scott Hendrix, Akira Obatake, Toshi Aoki, Mari Shimizu. TamaIci Miyashita USUA Directors: left to right- Kristin Major, Eric Nowak, Jay Panel, Greg Janis, Chrissy Plante, David Hogan, Cathy Suriano, Jamie Lee, Cara Groshans, David Lattanzi, Lena Jonesa, Tom Golseth A370 CLUBS CARE: Wayne E. Chonnock, BethJack- son, Marni Tobin, Katie Briggs, Mark J. Maestas, Stephanie DeVito. Adina Wolf, Jeff Lemcke, Sara Franzen. Mara Lippman, Sarah Baird b tot, I to r- Satenik Valenzuela. Christy Wenzel, Karter Neal, Dan Rubin. Gina Daniels, Meagan Rzonca, Amy r. Lozawo. Melanie Wallace, Carrie Sierakoski, Lindsey Yturri, Stacy Brickley, Chelsea Grassinger, Erika Driver, Missie Hinske, Stephanie Tee. Matthew Pezzulo.Jean Abraham. Eric Hunsinger, Paul Klekotka. Aaron Galvez, Eric Wein CLUBS 371 A, UA Women ' s Soccer: Row 1- Megan Dale. Kristen Shryock. Dana hoenwetter. Carrie Donoghue, Jean irumblatt. Row 2- Ken lble(Coach).Gretchen Smith, Erika Lundsgaard, Becky W t ter, Rebecca Jeffries, Heidi Dinkel. Tahnee Groat, Janice Gottschall. McCartney Ultimate Frisbee Club. Row 1- (Dogs) Jackson, Cactii, Rio, Nico, Row 2- Brad Sorrolk, Den Guerra. Seth Sachson, I .ce Schlesinger, Daniel Ptasnik, Row 3- Adam Tanenbaum. Paul Pinto, Scott Payne, Jeff Ogera, Pat Plummer, Todd Shipman, Jim Borgardt, Tom Barnouw A % A S k ...11111111. Ma 1111" Aller .1.1 % " ' A 372 Clubs Desert Yearbook The Desert Yearbook is an 80-year- old tradition at the University of Arizona. The staff is comprised of photographers. story writers, marketing staff, section editors, and an editor-in-chief. This year, the yearbook come in danger of being eliminated due of losses and budget cuts. After many meetings with the Board of Student Publications and much hard work on the part of Brice Samuels and Michael Solis. the Board decided to give the Desert a second chance. but drastically cut stu- dent salaries. Putting together a book the sin of the Desert is a huge task, which is performed by a relatively small staff. Some editors are responsible for close to 100 pages of the yearbook. It takes a lot of coordina- tion and effort on the part of the staff to produce the book, which comes out in August. Although there have been some problems this year. the staff is determined to keep the book and the tradition alive . Pictured are Michael and Jamie clowning around in the office . rt Yearbook Staff: Dawn ly, Christine Golightly, Jami Smith. Mike " Loser " Solis. Melanie Verkamp, Katie Briggs, Greg Berg. Row 2: Mary Taylor, BriceSamuel. Spencer Walters, Jason Quagliata, Jennifer Stancill, Nicole Ayan, Kevin Rademacher Desert Yearbook Clubs 373 Rif IN TS ON A ftTTPP A MT 0% ItT et Tricats: Aaron Mendez, Duncan James. Andy Huxtable. Paul Buchanan, Marian Hendricks, Robert Young, Anders Aanncstad, Chapman, Erica J Gregory De Co Stephen Barnes, Comforth A374 CLUBS University Holly Blumenthal. Robert Blackman. Geoffrey Verderosa, Howard CrRyan is iN a Sigma: Mani ' Robin Gordon. joy Bacigalupo. id D " Alossie. topher Gola. Jeff kihay, Marg elka, ChriN dsen, Eddie er. Tony Edgin. belle Canham, thaSzuter.April ler, Christ:. ius, Jennifer John Grabo, lo Schneider, n kwok. Jennifer eill, Kirk Howell, Rodriguez, Col- Graham, Sean an, Ann Heenrich 7 a CLUBS 375 n irk OM A WTTP7 A TT OVItT C1 Russian Club: Williams. Cyndi B Jenny Whyte Wildcat Ad Sale Row 1- Jill Levii George B. Morley Debbie Walbert, IG Kamis. Row 2- J " Scraps " Pickett, Si Bender, Mike Todd " Woody " Kevin Williamson, Hart, Charlie Kenn Chirs Oldre, Ke Burns 1r Is I sq Arizona Daily Wildcat The Arizona Daily Wildcat employs over 50 students and sells almost a million dollars in advertizing a year. The students produce 152 papers a year, not to mention the supplements or special sections. All the time the students spend is their own time. Every student must be a full time student at the university, with seven or more units. Jobsatthellikkatrangefrom movie reviewers, to sports writers to photographers. All positions are paid, but most don ' t do the work for the money. Mostofthe people in the newsroom am there to work on a career. 90% want to continue on in the journalism field, and most of them do. Next time you read the Wildcat, remember the reporters. muter! Desert Yearbook staffer Jami mith uses the computer to complete her gat it Greek Pages. Computers were used forevery rt page of production of the Desert. nzo aily Rodeo Club: Danny Harter, Amy Farbo, Chris Bourguignon, Jaylynn Cindy Tenneg, Tan- ner Bryson, Megan Eadc, Louva Francis, Mark Morales Student Alumni As- sociation: Paige Conover, Katheryn Buchan, Jennifer Klute. Michelle Shadwick, Ashley Fondrevay, Kristi Ostash. Mike Wissink, Dana Schlesinger, David Ashcraft, Michael Tone 37S CLUBS UA Porn Pon: Natasha Tininenko, AkikoHerron,Maria Boll. Andrea Marchesi, Leyda Herring-Colon, Traci Girard. Leah Cook, Heather En- gland, Kirsten Bar- ber, Toby. Dastole, Teresa Serge, Yvonne Decort, Gerry Rowe. Rendee Parker, Tiffany Swartzburg. Marissa Huxford, Ana Haverfield, Jan Rauch. Christi Saiza Arizona Lacrosse Team: Chris Egan, Neil Rob Miller, Steve arlo, Jason West, Kraft, Daniel I, Brooks Singer, cHerron. Row 2- nest (coach). Jim gton. J.P. Carney, ey, Steven Lutz, Shaffer, Robert . Dylan Reeves. Schwartz (man- Leina Tani, Row 3- lis (coach), Byron jus. Phil Kendis. Baron, Ingo ari. Booker Pool, uschhorn, Timi (coach). Mickey (head coach) CLUBS 37911 . ..... 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Sonia G. General Business Arnold. Kelly Fine Arts Studio Avery. Theodore Finance An. Joseph H. History Anderson. Rick Public Management Andrews. Kristin Spanish Abbott. Dim Media Arts Abele. Sharon L. Health Education Albright, Cindy Jo Psychology Alden. Christina Creative Writing Alessandri, Olen Architecture Paul Journalism 4 ' 1 Baltus, Randall MIS Harkin. Wendy FMP Batt, Eric Alan Accounting Bazant, Martin Physics Math Beckner, Lisa Joy Accounting Beecher, Barbara Fine Arts Bell, Catherine E. Mixed Media Bell, Melissa Atmos. Science Beng, Nco Sn) Elec. Engineering Benoit, Gary A. WFSC Berdon, Lauren Anthropology Berman, Wayne Political Science 8 4 Portraits Biancaneillo. M. Anthropology Bicrlein. Brian Systems Engineering Bizik, Linley C. MIS Illontquist, K. Communication Bloom. Andrea Psychology Bonham, Jennifer Biology Houselika. Michael Political Science Boutilier, Kathy Elem. Education Bower, Kimberly Creative Writing Brachmatn, Darren Communication Bradin, Allyson Communication Brenner. Christy Marketing Brown. Andrew Communication Brown. Charles Political Science Bull. Oro N. Advisor Burns. William .1. 1 listory 13 unless. David Psychology Button. Robert L. Systems Engineering What Senior Check??? Attending classes at a huge institution like the University of Arizona can be a very frustrating experi- ence for those getting closer to graduation. Due to bud- get cuts and bureaucratic red tape, the Senior Degree Check has become infa- mous for being a royal pain in the neck. It now takes close to a year to get a de- gree check completed. which is far too late to be of any help to seniors in mak- ing sure they have met all of their requirements. The whole process has basically ' here become it used )1x: another fo tot advi. ng at the U of A. 1 " 9 2 Portraits SENIORS Cecil, Han Elem. Education Chase. Elizabeth MIS Cheng, Kevin MIS Buzzell, Jennifer Mol. Biology Canty, Joan E. General Business Carrell, Romi F. Marketing Entrepreneurship Carringer. Cynthia General Business Castagna, Lisa L. Political Science Castro. Matthew General Business Chiba. Shigeo Political Science Clark, Cheri L. Accounting Coates. Heather I. Mol. Biology AA Diaz. Carmen M Education Dibiase, Scott Atmos. Science Dobbs. Victoria l ' HR Cullen. Sean R. Archeology Dale. Lucy Anne Psychology Dasse, Carl M. Political Science Combo, Jacqueline Family Studies Cook, Kristen Journalism Cosmas, Jennifer Speech Hearing Cowan. Sharon Elem. Education Craig, McFadden Media Arts Cramer. Valerie Communication Portia " I )oorenbos. J. Social Studies Dorsam, Michael MCB Duncan, David I listory Edelson. Jeffrey T. Political Science Edker, Steven J. Psychology Eisenberg, Patricia Civil Engineering Engh. Jeanne English Ephraim. Susie Psychology Eagerson, Julie Family Studies Falk, Brenda Family Studies Felix. Mark E. Fernandez. Lissette Political Science Finn. Laurcen Finneral, Darren Anthropology Forbes, Brent A. Sociology Ford, June M. Communication Fransen, Shawn Finance Real Estate Freedman. K. Finance For most of us, being a senior means something more than that we will be graduating in May most of us turned 21 this year. Most college students wait for this day from the first moment of their freshman year when they try what is probably the first in a long line of fake ID ' s. To them. 21 seems cons away and a time that will never come. The 21st birthday has become a " rite of passage " the ultimate christening of adulthood. The " D bars " , namely Dirtbag ' s and the Dash, suddenly become instantly accessible any day of the week. But all of us " Over 21 ' s " know the good feeling of being able to do whatever we henever we want, bee the fina striction of chili ood has been I ed f nally 92 A390 Portraits Goldman, Heath Interdisciplinary Studies Goldsmith, Jodi R. Communication Gonzales, Artemisa Elem. Education Ginner, David E. Media Arts Goisman, Steven Engineering Goldfarb, Pamela Fashion Merch. Canard, Jose pt Agriculturc ( ;amt. . It. Humanities Garcia, Lydia V. Psychology Spanish Garrity. Teri A. Business Admin. Giedt. Mary Beth Media Arts Gilmore, Jeffery G. Marketing Goodman. Michael Economics Goodman, Steven Political Science Grabosch, Lisa J. Physical Education Grammond. Keri R. Psychology Grenz, Paul Interdisciplinary Studies Gritz, George B. Electrical Engineering SSA troth, Mary E. Economics Entrepreneurship Guerra, Margarita Communication Cuss. Gregory A. Journalism Haight. Elizabeth History Hartley. Joseph Mech. Engineering Hartnett. Jeri L. Psychology SENIORS ?1392 Portraits He. Xuzheng Drama Production I leben. Deborah History I leidbreder, Ann Psychology lielmke. Matthew Elem. Education Hennin, Florence Aerospace Engineering Henzel, Kristin Finance Accountin k Ilcppard, Tammy Accounting Herr. Lilia Rae Psychology Hewett. Matt Elec. Engineering Holing. Richard Interdisciplinary Studies I logic. Andrew G. Religious Studies Hansen, Kathy Media Arts Huang, Chien-Ping Media Arts HueIster, Jennifer Religious Studies Hufnagel. Ben Biology Jackson. Beth L. Media Arts Jacobson, Todd A. Mechanical Engineering Jacoby, Joshua Accounting Finance Get A Job! One of the things that causes the most anxiety in college seniors is the prospect of finding a job after graduation. Most students put off the task of actually visiting the UA Career Placement Center until panic sets in two semesters before gradu- ation. The competition for jobs is stiff and getting stiffer, and many students still don ' t know exactly what they want to do with their lives. The University of Arizona has a very good program to help graduating seniors obtain inter- views and find jobs, if one chooses to use it correctly. There are many deadlines and a lot of waiting in- volved in the job search process. 92 NIORS 1%394 Portraits Jaffe. Samantha Communication Janson. Bruce MIS Accounting Jiha, All Accounting Jocobs. C. History Johnson. Amber D. Crcativc Writing Johnson. Chris Marketing Johnson. Scan M. EXSS Jones. Cyrus Consumer Studies Kahn. Scott MIS Kaiser, Kristina Business Admin. Kaminsky. Andrew Political Science Kaplan. James L. Communication Kjonegaard, K. Psychology Koch. Andrew III GEDS Koenig. Christine Agriculture Kaplan. Lisa Beth Communication Kennedy, Michael History Keriesand, David Industrial Engineering Kerr, Richard L. Systems Engineering Kessler. Lynne SER Killom, Judith Family Studies Kramer, Kenneth Reg. Development Portraits 3NIORS ." " " . " " " ." " AP " " " " " " " " " . " ; " " " " , " " :,: " " ." " . " " David Reliability Litviak, Susan L. Liu. Gong Architecture Lewis, Gwen S. Anthropology Lewis, Tanya E. MCB Leybas, Velia G Psychology Laborde. Stuce ' English Lampert. Nutrition Langlois. Stephen Oriental Studies Laves. Lauren B. Family Studies Ledbetter. Korrin Elem. Education Lehmann. Gail S. Literature Liverod. Vidar General Business Amgley, Jennifer Interior Design Loomstein, Debra Family Studies I .avian, Alicia Elem. Education Makiyama. Yoshic Journalism Marchese, Lori A. Psychology More School? Sooner or later, every college stu- dent must decide whether their edu- cation will end by obtaining a bachelor ' s degree or whether they will continue on to graduate school. law school, or medical school. If the choice is further schooling, seniors must plan ahead considerably. En- trance exams, also known as the LSAT, GMAT. MCAT, and ORE. are required for entrance to most schools. Because they are so impor- tant, many seniors choose to take classes like Kaplan or Ronkin in order to insure a good score. Competition is the name of the game in getting into graduate, law, or medical schools and many stu- dents pay the -$50 application fee many es over lye them- selves th st chance of g ling into school 92 a MORS Mendoza, Luis Physics Astronomy Mero. Roxana I I Economics Miko. Josette A. English McAlces. Daniel Biology McCarthy, Casey Economics Communication McCloskey. Cyndi Family Studies Marino. Al. Family St: Marquez. Lea Marketing Entrepreneurship Martinez, Joe L. Mechanical Engineering Mather. Neil Theatre Arts Matlin. Roger Real Estate Mazzoni, Jean S. Creative Writing Portraits 92 Newkirk. Kathleen Biology Newton. Deborah Classics Norduold. Rory Finance Morgenstern. Amy Computer Science Myers. Gloria Sociology Nelson. Carolina Child Development Milian ' . John Chemistry Physics Miller. Andrea B. Psychology Milienberger, A. Graphic Design Mitri, Jalal Bassam MCB Monte. Richardson Watershed Mgnu. Mizrahi. Elan P olitical Science @MORS Piechota, Ania Arts Sciences Polheber, Laura Nursing Pool, Alicia C. Wildlife Ecology Paling, Camille C. Interdisciplinary Studies Parker, Charles B. Political Science Parody, Lynn M. English Nozarchyk. Marcy Communication Siobhan French Humanities Obeidi, Raid ERE Ortega. David A. Finance Ortiz, Johanna L. Bilingual Education Ottley, Bradley D. General Business 1400 Portraits Prause. Michel C. Media Arts Prichard, Michelle General Business Provenzano. H. " " . o Accounting " " " " " " " " I " . " " I " i" " , " " , " " " " " " , Quevedo, Norma Psychology Quintero. Bernardo Biosystems Randall, Christina Psychology Tying the Knot By the time our senior year rolls around, most of us have firmly com- mitted ourselves either to a " significant other " or to the sinlgle life. Both bring with them very different lifestyles. Those who have found their " one and only " begin to think of engagement. marriage. and settling down. Thoughts of a career include thoughts of where one ' s partner will be, and how they will be able to be together. Saturday nights become dinner and a movie instead of partying ' till dawn and one ' s friends start to wonder where they ' ve disap- peared to. The two people involved in the relationship become oblivious wall but each other. Those who have chosen to remain single, however, fill their weekends with partying and friends, vowing that the day will never come when they settle down ' ed. god for- bid. Thc s lc life suits the fine. they say. 1 Portraits NIORS Romo De Vivar. M Child Development Rosales, Robert M. Media Arts Rosenberg, Susan Family Studies Robbins. Mirav D. Sociology Roberts. Carolyn Political Science Romero, Teresa Media Arts Ranus, Jody A. Nursing Rea, Michelle General Business Reiss, Angelika Personnel Management Rhinehart, Adeline Political Science Richardson. Ken Studio Arts Ritterbusch, Kathy Home Economics Education Scherotter, Michael Architecture Schouten. Darlene Russian Schwartz, Jonathan Graphic Design 1 9 ' Rosenfielder. s Nuclear Engineering Rothwell, Sara General Business Rowland, James Accounting Russell. Heather Studio An Samuel. Brice Communication Sanchez. Fernando Geography Sandler, Raymond Religious Studies Santos. Dina Lee Communication Scher. Marc David Political Science Portraits " Pig Solis, Michael Communication Sourk, David Fiance Real Estate Spragins, Alan T. Public Management Sitorus, Sihar Accounting Smith, Matthew Media Arts Sokol. Dance Sclonti, Paul Operations Man:teeny:in Sender, Amy J. Psychology Selander. David Mathematics Severson. Heat her Interdisciplinary Studies Shan, Arman Industrial Engineering Silberstein. Scott Sociology Stafford. Judith Studio Arts Stamm, Lisa Education Stevens. Carolyn Journalism Stevenson, Cindy Elem. Education Stewart, James W. Sociology Stumpf, Julie Anne Interior Design The Last Escape Spring Break. Senior Year: The words conjure up images of sand, sun, surf, and wild times. Most seniors take great pains to insure that their final vacation in college is the best time they ' ve ever had in their lives. Mexico is a favorite Spring Break hot spot Rocky Point, Mazatlan. Cabo San Lucas, and Can Cun become overloaded with college students during that famous week in March. Others choose to go cold and plan ultimate ski trips to Aspen, Vail, and Telluride. Either way, the main objective is fun. After all, you only live once! Most students spend most of February pla " eir vacation and savin " e access dollars for the p. S NIORS Vakncia, Patricia Education Vanderwey. L. Science Von Rage.. Lilian German Thompson. Victoria Studio An Toback, Pamela Fine Arts Tucker, Deborah Psychology Surmacewity. Communi, .11 ion Taumaiolo. Taani Civil Engineering Tepper, Douglas Elem. Education Terrio. Beth A. Psychology Thiouf, Mame AEC Thomas, Glen History Portraits Voranantakul, S. Electrical Engineering Wagner. Karen MIS Accounting Wagner. Michelle Accounting Finance Walters. James Creative Writing Waterman. Kym Political Science Weber. Nancy Family Studies Weerts, Bettesue Interdisciplinary Studies Wells, Kimberley Itntrepreneurship Wheeler. Jennifer Aerospace Engineering Whiting, Stacey MCB Williams. Carrie Political Science Williams, Vicki Russian AN ORS Williamson, Kevin MIS OM Winick, Stacey Marketing Wojciehowski, K;LI Computer Engineering Wooten, Laura L. Communication Xic, Tong Optical Engineering Zeniou, Demetria Speech Hearing Zomenia, Zomieni Gco. Engineering Zreik, Walid Electrical Engineering Hull. John General Business 8 Portraits Ready for " The Real World " ?? As college students reach the end of their years of sleeping in. partying all night, and laying out in the afternoon, reality slowly starts to creep into the back of their minds. They look reluc- tantly towards May, when the glory days will be over and life will become real. Some look forward to it with enthusiasm, stating theirdesire to leave home- work, tests, and papers behind and start making " big mon ey " . Others (the majority) seem to be more hesitant. The idea of get- ting up at 6:00 a.m. five days a week and working nights and weekends all of the sudden doesn ' t seem quite as appealing as it once did. Mommy and Daddy will no longer be there to lean on. and any debts acquired in college now all of the sudden become due. Its a cause of quite a bit of stress and anxiety for most college seniors, although some will admit it more readily than others. There is a bright side to this. however. The mere fact that seniors are graduating can bring quite a feeling of accomplish- ment to most. And if they have managed to do it in four years. well, they deserve trophies or something. Graduation from college means a bright future for most, and if nothing else, at least they are leaving with some knowledge that they didn ' t have when they got here. Congratula- tions, Class of 1992. You have worked hard and you deserve recognition )king for- ward to )se early int gs and late ni you desert It 2 Aragon. Gabriel Pre-Education Axinn. Randie Media Arts Baldwin. Victoria t ' Wedded Barton. Kt. Ill Undecided Beblowi. Anjya Family Studies Bell. Suzanne Music Education Portraits ERGRADUA TES Alxlulghani. I:11 Computer F ' Aleth . (teat:. :;t..incs. Axone. Elaine Pre-Nursing Barker. Malt Mechanical Enginecii, BacheIn. Adam Philosophy Btulkiewicz. Kelly Nursing Benitez. Virginia MIS Bhatti, Haroon Electrical Engineering Blackman. Robert Russian Boice. Betty Lea Pre-Education Boykins, Ronald Education Bromblett. Shaun Marine Biology Braun, Michele Family Studies Brcceda. Veronica Liberal Arts liresniek. Eric Itioiness r Brickley. Stacy Undecided Briggs. Muniqui Computer Engineering Brown. Brad Undecided Portraits Case. Quintero Undecided Castillo. Mario Journalism Cedrick. Kermit Entomology Cabanillas, Jesus Accounting Caleb, Seth I ' hilosophy Carrillo. Pablo Interdisciplinary Studies Brown. John Industrial Enginecring Brown. Jonathan Economics Brunn. Christopher Computer Engineering Bryde. Paul Rehabilitaion Counseling Buehrer. Susan Media Arts Caballero. Santiago General Business " Chasin. Cindy Psychology Clark. DeAnna Communication Coe. John Economics Coone . Daniel Busme.s Corlione, Michael Criminal Justice Cones. Alfonso CEIS Another Line Allir Ott t h The first week of school is often a hectic and stressful one. The whole school seems like it is one big line. There are lines for fi- nancial aid disburse- ments, schedule changes, fee payments, and even food. The huge bureaucracy that is the Un iversi ty of Ari- zona requires a line for everything. You can ' t escapeit. SO MI might as lake t ex- plc and grin and ht_ r I Portraits DERGRADUA TES PC- Couch. Heaths. ' Creel. I: Undecided Cuevas. Jennifer Business Cunin. Ed Criminal Justice Damon, William Engineering Wilkey lake Political Science Darcy. Maxey Pre" Med Daistole, Toby Family Studies Davis. Turner Studio An Delgado, Sigifredo Mechanical Engineering Dello Russo. Christiana Exercise Spon Science Iknton. David Business delcsus. Justin Undecided Diaz, Lorraine Criminal Justice Iktonan, Michael Accounting Fink, Wendy Political Science Dowlatshahi. Noushin Aerospace Engineering Driver, Erika Biochemistry Duda, Monika Education Escalante, Edward Media Ans Ezrre. Karla Business Administration Fay, Adrienne Psychology DERGRADUA TES Francis, Thomas Poitical Science Freeman, Diana Pr" tducation Runs, Danielle Media Arts Furiiman, Daniel Psychology Gamez. Maria CESL Garcia, Ramon General Business Getz, Monica Pro" Law Glenn. Erik Geography Gold. Steven MIS Portraits ur Flores. John Political Scier Folino. R.. Undecidcd Foster, Edward Goldberg. Benjamin Studio Art Goldner. Beth Marketing Goodwin. Walter Russian Political Science Green. Jon Business Administration Gross. Mark Chemical Engineering Grosso. Jeff Philosophy Wild Wilbur School spirit is very important at the Uni- versityof Arizona. One of the most popular symbols of Wildcat Pride is Wilbur the Wildcat. Wilbur at- tends all of the football and basketball games and has even been known to feud with Sparky the Sun Devil on occasion. One of the favorite activities at football games is to lift Wil" t ro the v.(1 to sec how It It c can go. U DERGRADUATESI PortL;I:. " Hinkle. Denise ' ndecided I lordge. Tobiticquice Chemical Horton. llogniogg I)ehorah I istory Ilerron. Dwain ' 01rununication I lcyen. James crosPace 11 Gupta, Kip MIS !ladder. I Mechanical Engineering Hair. Wendy Fashion Merchandising Halsey. Heather AIlie Undecided Harper. Ted XSS I Ian. Robert MIS 0 Jones. Janie Music Kanner. Allyson Chemistry Math Kelley. Shana Fashion Merchandising Horton. KCNIII1 Entrepreneurship Hsiao. Taylor Architecture Hummell. Jim Electrical Engineering Immennan, Karen Media Ans Ivory. Thomas English Literature Jaber. Bassam Mechanical Engineering Jacobs. Jennifer Pre-Med Jameson. Christina Biology Jones. David Aerospace lingincerin.: U DERGRADUA TES rOi I [Cal S, [ [. ECOI It Klug. Kos Rehabilitation Levenson. Bryan Political Science I ovine. Mike litnincss Lc ' is. John Civil Engineering 1.A1420 Ponraits Kodicek. Joel Health Services Admin. Konur. Sanjay Engineering Kuhala. Kenny Engineering Lai. My Nghi Accounting Landry. Chris History LaRance. Shannon Rosiness Kritzer, Heather General Business Label]. Dena Accounting Link, Suzanne Communication Lovett, Lamar Family Studies Luce. Bryan MIS Economics Ludwig, Jeff Biology Whitewash! One of the most popu- lar freshman activities at the University of Arizona is the tradi- tional whitewashing of the on A Moun- tain. Many of the fra- ternities, sororities, and residence hal Is on cam- pus participate in this fun day of covering the A and each other with white paint. In addi- tion, there is also an A- Day Kim n d Queen c ed inane remony. DERGRADUATES NIalis. Kristine Undecided Malkus, Neil I lorticulture lundigo. Jon ' sichitecitiro Margarita. Ito...Mess Marquez. Diane Elementary Education martin. Ruch theatre Portraits Ma. Kelvin Electrical FT ' " ' . MIS MaeNish. William Media Arts Martindale, Jennifer Interdisciplinary Sill,!7. ' ' Martinez. John English Martens, Timothy Business Molinar. David Architecture Moore. Stephen Undecided Morden. Robert Engineering 2 Maytorena. William Creative Writing Mbayed. Saied Electrical Engineering Nlelnick. Jesse MIS Nlerriam. Caroline Dance Mesias. Micky Electrical Engineering Miles. Robert Engineering Miller. Crissy Fashion Merchandising Mitchell. Lam Anthropology Kaboudanian. Mojtab.1 Civil Engineering ' ERGRADUATES U Morton. Gent Entrepreneursiii Ki,k Undecided Mueller. Michael Undecided Portraits Muir. Maxwell Acting Directini: Iungoudn. Robert Untkcided Munson. Jereno Business McCarthy. Megan Pre-Low McClellan. Robert Business McCloud. Robin Undecided McDonald. Kristine Psychology McLaughlin. Jill Psychology McPeters. Ken Sociology Nelson. Erika Undecided Newport, Robert Political Science Nguyen. Chris Electrical Engineering Nomani. Mad Electrical Engineering Noricga. Adrian Agricultural Education Notamicola, Damon Accounting Hangin ' Out On a typical Friday afternoon at UA, this is a very familiar sight. One of the most enjoy- able activities for most people after a hard week of studying and classes is just doing nothing with their friends or roomates. The popular practice of hanging out is being perfec ted every week- end here at our laid back sch esu it u might like it! OERGRADUATES Nugent. Dylan Creative Writitic Nye. Pa ' Phil ph) Ostlund. Leah Studio An Owens. Brian Biology Paine. Vito ( ' OE Birker. Steven Business Pa..4:11. Dana Pre- Med Pelopida. Tina Biology Petrie. Christian Business Phan. Buy XICB Pippen. Melanie Civil Engineering Pokorny. Rachel Criminal Justice Portraits S ti I Remer, Alan Finance Renner. Karen Business Ribley. Brian Pothman, Adam EXSS Purnell. Harambec Sociology Rahn. Ann Communication Ramon. Graciela Anthropology Ramon. Ina Pharmacy Randeria. Nicoufer Nutrition Rao. Ravi MIS Reafieng. John Pre- Med Reed. Paxton Electronic Journalism DERGRADUATES Riley. Kristie Dietetics Rivera. Robinson. Lora Journalism Rogers. Stephen Architecture Ross. Bryan Theatre Rubin. Gabriel lc Marketing Portraits Ruskin. Marcy !ASS Russell. Darren Aerospace Engineering Ryan. Howard Political Science Sachson, Seth Psychology Sanchez. Victoria Sociology Sande, Fernando Watershed Management Savlov. Julianne Communication Schneller. AJ Nuclear Physics Schonbrun. Malt Psychology Schwartz. Aryeh Political Science Schwartz. Juli Media Arts Schwartz. Paul Creative Writing Above it all % College it supposed to be a time of fun and temporary escape from the real world. Most people who aren ' t in college see it as not much more than a funhouse. But those of us who work hard every day on tests. assignments. and papers know that it isn ' t all fun and games. College takes a lot of hard work and dedication -- more than most peo ' alize. And alth..: college dents h e fun, they are de nitely of above it all. 1 92 DERGRADUA TES Senning. Bra! Seward. Doug Marketing Sexton. Paul Biology Sheenan. Kristin Marketing Shelby. Steve Neurosurgery Shulak. Brad Marketing E Portraits Stiatke). Stool Business Shaw, Kristen Media Ans Shear. Gregory Business Administration ;inclair. Jill Architecture Slater. Kevin Personnel Managenk Smiley. Guy Atmospheric nem.- ..ra Spanish Snyder. Shannon Microbiology Stanford. Kristen Biology Smith, Stephanie Undecided Snider. Jessica Nutrition Sorrentino. Manfredi History Stein. Jason Psychology Stevens. Ramses Economics Stevenson. Frederick FCR Stevenson. Juanita FCR Strauss. Sharon Interdisciplinary Studies Stuckman, Debbie Education DERGRADUATES Stumer. David Philosophy Supply. Basins.,. Administration Sumiacewicz, Debbie Communication Swanson. Charles Pre- Med Sweet. Gordon Civil Engineering faussig. Jason Undecided ' Templeton. Mischelk General Business I hack. Shelly Journalism Thompson. Bill Chemical Engineering [moan. ' Retch Journalism Tomizuka. John Economics Townsend. Angeline Psychology Traweck. Brian Mining Engineering Tucker. Jason Marketing Turbyfill. Chris Communication Valencia. Richard Aerospace Engineering Vandemogt. Andrew Psychology Vasquez. Nick Biology Spike On a sunny campus such as the University of Arizona, most activi- ties take place outdoors. One of the most popular sports on campus is sand volleyball. People play it all over -- at their apartment complexes, in their backyards, and on courts available around campus. On a sunny day in March. you can find more people play- ing or g sand cyball than y can n class. Playing Steve. Thaden. Chad. U DERGRADUATES Witt, Jeffry Spanish Wolfson. Andrew Media Arts Woken. Peter Mechanical Engineering Williams. Erika Linguistics Winner. Andrew Media Arts Winching. Andress Mathematics Victor. Rebecc.t Prc" Nuntnt bander Wakashige. David Aerospace Engineering Weir. Bob Chemistry Weissenborn. Paul Mu sic Education West. David Aerospace Engineering 1 Woods, Laustin Business Youngs. Stefan Psychology Zamzow. Joshua Undecided Zurlinden. Margaret General Business Taking the Plunge Living in Tucson can be absolulte heaven in January and February, but come May and June, most of us would much rather be in a pool than in class. The 100 degree days which arrive in April don ' t give most students much incentive to study or listen to a boring lecture when they could be tanning at the pool. Some take the creative approach to getting in the pool-- ere, Sean D " s, Matt, ra. nd Doug Habe ju off their roof. 2 Okay everybody. This is my one chance to say whatever I want. I have never been one to call the 1991-199 2 Desert Yearbook My Book because it isn ' t. It is the student ' s book. The students of the University of Arizona bought the book. They paid for it, or their parents did. And, I am not the only one who worked on this book. There are several people who deserve credit for the content of this book. I am going to take some time and thank those people. Where do I start? I ' d first like to thank everyone who worked on the Desert staff at one time or another. Thank you: Greg, Mike, Katie, Jennifer, Spencer, Melanie, Jami, Mary, Nicole, Kevin, Brian, Angie, Dawn, Olin, Jeanette, Christine, Andrea, Tanya, Jeff, Jake, Robyn, Pam, Jason, Joe, Sheridan, Justin, Stacie, Alex. I really hope I did not leave anyone out, if I did I am really sorry. There are some special people that work in Student Pub- lications or that are my friends at large that I would like to thank. Thank you Fred, Cindy, Norma, Stephanie, thE edMaster, Lisa, Casey, Karen, Mary Rapper Jo Jo, Kevin Williamson, George Morley, Luiz Mendoza, all the Ad Reps-why, I don ' t know, Clyde, some of the people who work for in Wildcat newsroom, and those of you I forgot again. I would also like to thank Johnetta Brazzell-for helping me graduate in May of 1993, the Dean of Students Office, and the Board of Publications, the University Photo Cen- ter-Nancy, Scott, all the workers, and Robert. A436 Editor ' s Page A very special thanks goes out to Faith Edm Faith, without you the Desert Yearbook would exist. You believe in the tradition, maybe more th I do! It has been a tough year for you, but thank y for all your help. I will see to it that you get a raise of all this, you deserve it!! Thank you ever so mud Good luck with every- thing. Spencer Walters I would now like to take the time to thank some of my friends that have stuck by my side through it all. Jason Sneed, you have been a great friend to me, and I hope we don ' t kill each other as roommates! Thanks for introducing me to a social scene. It still needs help, but I ' m working on it. Jennifer Wall, I have only known you for about five months or so, and we have grown so close. I consider you one of my greatest friends. You have made work and school so much more pleasant and enjoyable. If only it wasn ' t for Tracy!? You ' ll read this in the year 2002 and laugh at me!! Spencer Walters, roommates for four years and going on a fifth, amazing! You also have stood by me most of the time. Thank you! Mike Soils, well, where l ' aun Alhenwin, gel well Wilbur Crissy Ahmannteighum I should I start? It sure has been an interesting year! So, do you think we can sell 4,000 copies or not? Anyway, I wouldn ' t trade this year for anything. I think you would say the something! Hey, weren ' t those yearbook parties a blast. Just the four of us. Congratulations on the catch of the season!! nifer Stancill, you got your man, or did he get May 8th. Ice pick. Enough said! Pilar Figuerola, I need to thank you for my grades for the spring semester, my parents want to thank you also. Pilar, you mean a lot to me. Let ' s stay that way. Tell everyone that we ARE going out, it makes me look really good. Pi Beta Phi, thank you for the great year with party pics. You girls are the best. Thank you for including me in your events. You really know how to have a good time! I ' ll always remember you-Your Arrow Man! Crissy Leighton, Thanks for ing a pal to me and not blowing me off. Katie Briggs, it sure has been an teresting year. Good luck with the book next year, you ' ll probably need it. Who knows where we will be in a year from now. At least you will not be a Freshman anymore, if you get my drift. Seriously, call me if you ever need anything. I will be there for you. Steve Emerine, thank you for believing in the ye arbook. You helped us put up the fight of our lives, and we won. I really appreciate you sticking your neck out for us. Greg Berg, well it took us four years to learn how to work gether and get along, but we did it. Thank you for all the hard work and all the photos. Joan, Maria, and Mary Lou, the brown bag ladies, without you it would have been a lot harder. Holly Heath, thank you for all the free movies, being there for me in 280, and maybe day take you up on your offer!? Thank you all for a wonderful year. It has been great, and I ' d do it again! Brice W. Samuel Editor in chief Jason Sneed and Brice W. Samuel allib Mike " loner " Solis Editor ' s 437 I MicroAge Computer Centers Business Computer Solutions Authorized Dealer for: Ai HEWLETT ij PACKARD I EPSON ItiNOVELLI I NEC " Computers, printers, software and peripherals " Complete systems for your specific business needs " Multiuser and networking systems " Consultations at your office or ours " Factory Authorized Service Center MicroAge of Tucson 326-5161 2900 N. Swan Rd. " Plaza Palomino o 1990 MCCI. MicoAte Is a resland deans of MkroAse CorrgateCcniess,lac.MxioAteis ma iserami aultaleeostaindce otkapeecalyontdmiccemedfranchisawdcompanyowned Centen. 11P I 4 FASHION CENTERS SHOE CENTER We have an enormous selection of styles, from the very latest to the traditional, all with our famous discounted price. 3801 E. 34th Street Fashions 747.2425. Shoes 7501114 5851 E. Speedway FashionsrShoos 8852391 OPT OLD PUEBLO TRADERS WOMEN ' S FASHION ' S SHOES The discoveries taking place at Biosphere 2 are all part of an effort to improve our environment. So you can see discovery get down to Earth every day. After your orientation, take a walking tour through worlds ranging from tropical rainforest, savannah and marsh land. You can even see an ocean from our underwater viewing gallery. For information on making your own discoveries at Biosphere 2, phone 602425-6200. We ' re open daily from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m and no reservations are necessary for tours. " Tows " Exhibib " Accooneolatioas at the Ina at the likeybere" Cali " Gift Shops COMPUTER FASHION CENTER Were computerized so you can order directly from any current catalog. 3740 E. 34th Street 747-0800 EVERY DAY IS EARTH DAY AT BIOSPHERE 2. BI012 DISCOVERY GETS DOWN TO EARTH. 45 minutes north of Tucson on Highway 77. exciting assignments for imaginative people Sandia National Laboratories has oaten opponunities for outstanding B.S. MS PhD candidates in engineering and the physical sciences. One of the nation ' s largest multi-program laboratories. Sandia is engaged in research and development addressing important national security issues with emphasis on nuclear explosive uraponituion. ads Mad energy systems and related technologies. Challenging assignments exist in such areas at the application of intense ion beams to inertial confinement fusion; use of lasers and other analytical tools to improve understanding of the combustion process: and develop- ment of special silicon and hybrid microcircuits for defense and energy programs. Supporting this work is a full complement of modern laboratory equipment and facilities, a large central network of mainline computers. including several CRAY. IS systems and a CRAY-X MP together with a large number of smaller distributed systems of the VAX 11 780 class. The Labs principal locations - Albuquerque. NM and Livermore. California offer a complete range of cultural and recreational activities combined with the informal living styk of the West. Sandia ' s benefit package includes paid health cart, life insurance. retirement and 24 days paid vacation. Qualified candidates should write to: Staff Recruiting Employment Division 3531 Sandia National Laboratories PO Box 5800 Albuquerque. NM 87185 or Personnel Division 8522 Sandia National Laboratories PO Box 969 Livermore. CA 94550 US cititenshi an equal opportunity employer Sandia National laboratories I I Pr COLOPHON The 1992 DESERT Yearbook was printed by Walswonh Publishing Com- pany in Marceline. MO 64658. with a press run of 1.200books. Our Walswonh representative was Nick tinbags " Davis. The cover was designed by Brice W. Samuel. The material is marble white 904 cloth with a blind emboss of Old Main. All pages were primed on 804b 115D Signature Gloss paper with the exception of pages 209.224. Pages 209.224 were printed on Recyciced 10OR paper. The endsheets are Recycled Spruce " 712R with a special green pigment hot foil. Division pages were designed by W. Spencer Walters and Brice W. Samuel. All color photos were processed by University Photo Center in the Student Union. Headlines were set in Bookman in a variety of sizes. Body copy, captions and photo credits were all set in Times in a variety of sizes. Page folios were submitted as an. Page folios are the Official ' A " of the University of Arizona. Senior portraits were taken in October by Yearbook Associates of MA. Undergraduate portraits were taken all year by the DESERT staff. Sorority photos were mkenbyCandidColorof Tucsonand fraternity photos by the Desert staff. The 1992 DESERT Yearbook was published by the 1991.1992 DESERT staff. Copyright 1992. All rights reserved. Opinions expressed in the DESERT Yearbook are not necessarily opinions r the University of Arizona or Student Publications. All comments and inquiries should be addressed to: Brice W. Samuel DESERT Yearbook University of Arizona Student Union RmA Tucson. AZ 85721 il" amalw0 Clan " Malla1.11114 1011" 0" 11.1 IN1111111


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