University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ)

 - Class of 1993

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University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1993 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 296 of the 1993 volume:

: . j ' Jft f ki. w 1..., t tl Lf- ' -is-- i ■ar m? ? . G S rciL L Y •RS lER SIUDENI LIFE SPORTS RESIDENCE LIFE CLUBS GREEKS PORIRAIIS EWS • j. t it% " ■ i: r O 9i to the 1993 Desert Yearbook®, " Handle With Care " - a dual theme. " Phenomenal! " raves student Porter O ' Doherty. " An incredible theme that will touch the hearts of all who experience its ingenious, moralistic qualities, " says student Spencer Walters, who is subsequently- ME! President Bill Clinton was unavailable for comment. Please forgive my sarcastic style, it is the end of the year. " Handle With Care " does have a serious side, believe it or not, so to the serious side we go... This year ' s theme, as you may have guessed, is " Handle With Care. " It is really quite simple (forgive me for making it difficult to get to this point. ) There are two parts to this theme, pure excitment- if you were to ask me (oh yeah, we ' re being SERIOUS.) The first section in this dual-theme is that we, at the Desert , hope you will handle your education with care. I know what you are thinking- CORNY, but... Ask any adult over the age of 30 (maybe 40) and I bet they say that, " knowing q what I (they) know now " , they would have gotten more out of their college experience. Take advantage of what many do not - a college education. Handle the environment with care. Present-day media attention and various private organizations have made it impossible to ignore- the m world is POLLUTED (big time). We are not encouraging you to C5 throw away everything in your life to promote better tap water. You can, however, take some part in the ever- growing concern for a better environment. Recycle, buy recycled products, think about problems like global overpopulation, endangered species... the list goes on and on. What can we do? If you are extra concerned, or have an idea, find a local organization and join. For now, however, I must part my preaching ways and thank you for purchasing and reading the Desert Yearbook®. Spencer Walters Art Director (Desert J ' earBoof: diuuciNiurc ■21 wasn ' t that long ago when you would go outside to play and hear one of your parents yell " Be careful and don ' t be late! " You were also told the word " careful " when you were starting your first day of school, learning how to drive and especially moving out on your own. In fact, all through life " care " has been a word to live by. That didn ' t stop U of A students from living dangerously though. Here students lived on the edge, and with all of the activities going on, it was impossible to do otherwise. Why was living dangerously so important? Well, it was a way to enjoy the college life. After all of the stress studying could put on you, what more could one do than to just veg out by sunning on the mall, working out at the rec center, or supporting an athletic team at a game? W M M Whether it was hanging around town listening to the newest bands, driving around to find the hottest clubs, or getting involved in a debate on the mall, you could be sure that students were careful to be uninhib- ited and have a great time. story by Rosanna Gutierrez cCe kt Harry Forehand Joe Natoli AVIII PIIV IIPP 101. Wildcat Pride (3) I II S Elements of school pride, emphasis on taking an active role. Is Wildcat Pride 101 a new course to your school? Believe it or not, you may already be in it. For those of you who haven ' t enrolled yet, let me tell you a little about it. In this course you are taught the basic elements of school pride and spirit. Many people join thinking, it ' s a simple way to get a good grade. It doesn ' t necessarily turn out this way. Wearing Wildcat clothing, buying UA school folders, or having a University of Arizona sticker placed on your car doesn ' t mean you get an automatic " A " in the course. It takes a lot of work and a sense of commitment to do well. Too many times our society refers to pride as who can cheer the loudest, or who can wear the most school insignia clothing, but that ' s not what pride is all about. Wildcat Pride is about getting involved in the school and the surrounding commu- nity. Whether it ' s keeping informed of what ' s going on in school, joining a club, organization, or sport, doing community service, or voting, stu- dents can do their part for showing their pride. " I actively participate in the Sunnyside High School Marching Band as my community service. I feel that by being a staff member I can help the organization. I ' m also working on becoming a College of Educa- tion candidate and doing community ser- vice is a requirement. This way doing community service benefits both groups involved, " said Erin Addis, College of Education Prospective Candidate fresh- man. In a presidential election year, vot- ing became a top priority for the univer- sity. UA students not only registered other students to vote in the presidential election, but also ot them to vote on school issues fd the open senato- rial seat on campus. " I make it a point to get in- volved irftlie democratic system, both HTschool and at the democratic head- quartershitown. As a senator ' s aide I registered students on campus to vefe and voted myself. Voting is the best way to put in my opinion, " said Naomi Mitchell, Public Administra- tion freshman. Reading the Arizona Daily Wildcat let students know what was going on on campus. " A day doesn ' t go by that I don ' t pick up my Daily Wildcat. " said Belinda Pacheco, Business Admin- istration freshman. Next time you ' re thinking of taking Wildcat Pride 101, I advise you to enroll. It ' s not going to be easy, but it is going to be rewarding, for the University of Arizona and yourself. story by Erick S. Martinez photos by Dawn Lively The spirited crowd did the wave as Wilbur ran around the field and the cheerlead- ers pumped up the participation. Michelle Stark and Ashlee Givens and a few friends smile big for the camers at the first football game. Some of the freshmen pledges of Gamma Phi Beta tried to avoid getting drenched with paint. -i m ' r 4. In 1914, engineering student and football player Albert Condron began the " A " as a class project. Sentinel Peaj was surveyed and the mountain brush was cleared. A year later classes were cancelled so the " A " could be painted. Painting the ' A ' has been a tradition ever since. Sponsored by the Blue-Key hon- jor, were crowned " A " Day King and Queen. The secretary of Blue-Key, Tracey Meschberger commented on the selection process. " Selection was based on high school G.P. A. , involve- ment, awards, enthusiasm, and U of A trivia. These two students were good representatives of the student body but, they also rose above the averarge student. " The King and Queen both receive scholarships from and sport science major, and Amy Greenspun , a political science ma- en an exercise vztueeiiuuLiiieueive uxiuiciisiii The fun began early in the morn- ing , riding up in buses, then walking up to the top of " A " mountain. Stu- dents found spots on the mountain and waited anxiously for their paint. Undecided freshman participant. Heather Slaybaugh said that the fun part was, " most everyone was down on the street throwing paint on each other. Paint fights were so much fun and so was seeing all of these new faces. There were also a lot girl against guy paint fights. " The rest of the paint did make it on the " A. " This year " A " Day was a great way for new students to have a blast, be welcomed to the U of A, and to celebrate the first Pac-10 home foot- ball game. story by Tina Zinman photos by Amy Lytle -it e Some of the freshmen had the great pleasure of going home with white wash caked to their faces, but according to them it was fun. " Born to be Wildcats " was this year ' s popu- lar phrase heard all throughout the week of Homecoming. As always, alumni visited, student built floats and the UA football team fought a great battle. However, this year we managed to win! Not only did we beat out Homecoming rivals that night, but we also succeeded in knocking the undefeated Wash- ington Huskies out of first place and put ourselves in Rose Bowl contingency. The great defeat only added to the fun of the traditional Homecoming week which included the annual parade, the bonfire, pre-parties, post-parties and countless BBQ ' S held in honor of alumni. Reunions were held and many of the football players from years like ' 56 were in attendance which made it hard for the students to believe that someday, they too may be returning as an honored alumni. At the game the royalty were announced. This year ' s King was Kevin Flannigan and the nominated Queen was Ann Meerdink. The parade was held Saturday afternoon and featured returning band members, pom pon girls of years past and a look at the floats built by current students. As usual, the Manzanita-Mohave dormitory float won for the twelfth year in a row. " I thought there were some really neat floats this year but my favorite was the baby ' s crib of paper flowers that had a bunch of fraternity guy ' s dressed in diapers jump- ing around, " commented one student watch- ing the parade, many of the floats did take- offs on the " Born to be Wildcats " theme. After the long week of hard work, stu- dents were pleased with the outcome of the game and the other events and exhausted from all the fun. -story by Katie Briggs photos by Sarah Tally, Stephanie Sierakoski and Shelle Jackson horn e CO nrdn 9 m 1 m i ■xj .JL f mi k r% 4 VSASU U of N ' s big in-state rival, ASU came down to Tucson Ion November 21 to battle it out. Last year the Wildcats I went to Tempe Stadium to defend their nine year winning I streak. The Sun Devils destroyed any hope of a ten year , I winning streak with their win against U of A of 37-14. At the game the intense school rivalry could be felt. I I The bands played louder, the crowds yelled more, and the I I players pushed themselves even harder. The UA students I 1 were on their feet for the entire game. Crowd yells from I I " ASU Sucks! " to Beat the .... out of ASU could be heard. All types of paraphenalia can be purchased around | I Tucson. T-shirts saying " The Cats vs the Criminals " , I " Friends don ' t let Friends go to ASU " , etc. With ASU ' s I 1 player problems at the beginning of the season more | I ammunition was gathered to " rip " on ASU. Aside from the intense fan rivalry their was a sense of I I pride that the players felt in defending their school ' s I I reputation against neighboring universities. To some I I players this game against ASU was even more important I I because this would be their last regular season game. The I I starters included Heath Bray, Richard Griffith, Mike I I Heemsbergen, Keshon Johnson, Jay Kirchoff, Jamal Lee, I 1 Richard Maddox, George Malauulu, Josh Miller, Darryl I I Morrison, Ty Parten, Chad Ross, and Vincent Smith. I I " This is a just a huge disappointment. It hurts. I ' m not! I even a senior and I feel extremely sick. I think I ' m going! to go home and throw up. " .story by Jennifer Stancill i photos by Spencer Walters and Dawn Lively A A« i u Ever wake up on a Saturday or Sunday morning and not remember what happened the night before? If so, then chances are you were probably partying the night before. Party- one of the few words in a college student ' s vocabulary that functions as both a noun and a verb. It is the most common form of stress relief What ' s it all about? Where are they? Why are they? Usually, a party at the beginning of the year is to get together, meet new people, and get drunk. Later on in the year parties usually end up being a place where you go to avoid all the people you met at the start of the year, and get drunk. Well, that ' s not exactly all there is to it. Residence hall parties never involve alcohol but serve more to get new students to meet other new students who might not be all too familiar with what to do in their new college environment. Dancing and refreshments are the norm here along with a theme, say Halloween or Dead Day. Then, of course, there ' s the fraternity party. Once made notorious for togas and truckloads m per, they are now trying to promote ; responsible image. While they heir jontj much tighter control of underage drinking, which also keeps away outsiders who may get into a party and cause unwanted trouble. For no holds barred fiestas, many off campus students hold parties in their house or apartment. These are often casual gatherings among friends and friends of friends. The one drawback is the cost of providing everything for your guests, often finding that a half-keg of beer would have been sufficient instead of a full one. Then of course there ' s the cost of finding some- Mexiccr Every weekend hundreds of students took the advice of Taco Bell and make a run for the border. Nogales, Mexico, lo- cated just 63 miles south of Tucson, was a popular location for students to visit. Students went shopping for items ranging from blankets andj£3ai©kyiTrar!7and practically everything in between. The prices were seldom set in stone and half of the fun for many was hag- gling with a shop- keeper for the best price. Some people put small amounts of money in different pockets so they could pull out only five bucks and say " It is all I have " . Others would walk away and_ti: lopkeeper to stop them and offer a lower price (many shops carry the same stuff and competition is keen). It was a chance for many to see, often for the first time, what life was like out- side of the United States. For others they went to dance or drink at the many dance clubs and bars that dot the city. :mg age in Mexico was 18 and provided many with a chance to do what they couldn ' t do here. There was usually something for all to do and many en- joyed the trip. However, while there was much fun and excitement to be had down south there was some danger also. The laws were differ- ent in Mexico, for ex- am£le,JJ;ie--poitCe ' ' car ried machine guns and many of the civil rights did not necessarily ap- ply. You did not have to be told what you were being charged with. They did not havfest provide a law- yer for ybu or give you a speedy tnStL It was important to r Hj m- ber that you were n " different country and iiuntry ' s rules ap- plied. It was ©aax_to have fun and stay safe if a few common sense rules were followed. 1. Travel in groups when possible. The odds of a robbery or any hassle were greatly reduced if you with many people. 2. Always take proof of citizenshi- Your word may not be ood enough. A driver ' s license would not do. However, a birth certificate or a voter ' s registration woH|d suffice. . Avoid taking large mounts of money butsif you did, it was best to weep it out if sight. Besides, the more money a shop- keeper knows you had, " the more they would ask for. 4. Make sure you kept track of where you were and always know how to get back to the border crossing. It was easy to look around wide eyed and stop payipg-afEention. If it was your first time there, try to go with someone who had gone before and who knew the ropes. Nogales could provide fun, adve: ture, and an unforg t- tableVxperience as long as ou used your head. story by Bria photos by Olin euerbacher yi ■•.■• ' ::?r riP T. ' ■■-■■■. ■ " . " ■■;■ . " .■, ,- ' . ' ■. ■■ . ■ . . ■ " ! l " " . " n ' .. ' ■ ' ' ' ■ ■ ' ■ . -. " .■ ' .v;.-- .. i ■■ " ' ■, Ui : .-- .■ ' . alii ■ ' W % t ' W. . -■ I I Exisi " GOD Exists! " , " ABORTION is WRONG! " , " CLINTON for PRESI- DENT! " , " NO more TUITION IN- CREASES!] Thesearejustafewofthe shouts that can be heard on almost any college campus around the country. College campuses are a large forum for people to air their grievances and to discuss controversial issues. This semester with the Presidential Elec- tion in November plenty of issues were available to discuss. This year ' s race brought a different twist with a independent on the ballot. Ross Perot had brought his name into the race this past spring. The press took this and ran with it. Perot later on backed off on his election pursuit and the press went on to pay their atten- tion to George Bush and Bill Clinton. But Perot advocates were not going to give up. Here at the University supporters kept Perot support alive . Nationwide Perot supporters began circulating a petition. The petition ' i ' -i required a quota of signatures to get Perot on the ballot for the November race. The three Arizona Universities played a big part in gathering a share of the 10,000 signatures required to submit the petition to the Arizona secretary of state ' s office by September 18. So Perbt . , supports roamed the campus to get their signatures. ' " ft A UA student who signed the petition said voters in America should have another choic e ■ Another UA student, Brian Wilson said, " I ' m not really interested in either of the curra i Ml candidates, but I think Perot has something to say. " i, , ■ The election wasn ' t the only thing protested this semester. Eight protesters were arrestiid during a Columbus symposium. On October 3 about 43 protesters attempted to disrupt a symposium where UA president Manuel T. Pacheco was speaking. Eight protesters weie arrested on charges of disorderly conduct at the downtown Ramada Inn where they were trying to gain entrance to " A Meeting of Two Worlds " a Colimibus Qmcentenary symposium. H, The symposium was held to interpret the role and legacy of Spain and its interaction th land and native peoples in the Southwest. ' Protesters stood outside the meeting chanting and singing to protest UA ' s involve] telescope project on Moimt Graham. Aji |l j L ftory by Jennifer Stancill ■-l . " - J ICjyhotos by David Maurice Gil I __ v !•• Believe it- off campus living was the choice lifestyle for a large majority of students at the U of A. It was their first look at life on their own with phone and utility bills, rent to pay, and groceries to buy. These things used to be handled by mom and dad, but now, as an off campus student, these responsibili- ties lead them to a greater stage of maturity. Well, maybe a little. Let ' s face it, most students lived off campus for the freedom and privacy they might not have been able to find in a residence hall. A major bonuse to living away from school was that there were fewer ' W Lt w rules and regulations. One thing many found diffi- cult in the move off campus was actually finding a place to live; some- place with the right price, location, ambiance, and no bugs. Many dis- covered that there was often a trade off between the distance from cam- pus and the price of rent. It may have been more convenient living closer to school, but more expensive also. Thus many of the more popular places to live were usually within a mile or two from school. As for the social scene, parties were often the key to meeting new and interesting people. For the 21 and over crowd, the bar scene was a way of getting out of the house and becominga socialite. Those that had a tough time making friends in the more isolated off campus environment often found a niche in the multitude of on campus ac- tivities. In short, those that made their home off campus had every opportunity to make their lives comfortable and exciting. story by Matt Evangelista photos by Roxanna Halich and Dawn Lively How could a student be close to everything on campus, meet lots of new people and always have a place to crash between classes? The answer is easy, live in a residence hall! There were twelve dorms open to students through residence life. Great variety could be found through the residence halls. Some were co- ed, others had 24 hours visitation, and still others permitted smoking. With all the different types of resi- dence halls, almost everyone could find what they were looking for. " It ' s fun. It ' s a great way to meet people, " Karen Weiller, Family Studies junior said. An estimated 4100 students lived in the residence halls this year. The amount of people in each dorm varied. Some were small and had only three floors such as Maricopa, Coconino and Cochise. Others had up to nine floors such as Coronado. " I like the fact that my dorm is close to everything, it lets you get involved, " Lisa Kosiorowski. Students could not only meet lots of new people, but residence halls offered leadership positions. Stu- dents could apply for a resident as- sistant position, which provided free room and board. Or, students could get involved in their hall govern- ments. Hall governments provided social events, pots and pans, clean- ing products and other things help- ful to students. " Fun-filled school days can be found at Coconino Hall! " Dora Quintana, Bilingual Education jun- ior said. Most hall residents entered as freshmen. Others came as trans- fer students. Some lived in the halls for a year, others stayed their entire academic career. m " Four years of this can be fun, crazy and tiring all at once. Enjoy it while you can, " Michelle Sheetz, Journalism senior said. For some students, living in a residence hall eased the transition into college. For some who had never been away from home before, the home atmosphere was really help- ful. " The dorm is fun and it is comforting to know you have friends around, " Alison Harle, Education and Psychology freshman. story by Melissa Byrne photos by Melissa Byrne ffli wiip ' ' ' iiKi ' y Remember the movie Look iFalking? What about the here Baby Mikey is born reams, " Put me back in, back in!! " That was just josite of the way most of dents at the U of A were. Chances are that you couldn ' t wait to get into college just so you could have the ultimate excuse to leave home. The residence halls were a popular way to live. To some it seemed insane to trade home- cooked meals, free laundry, and an actual living room space for the cramped, dingy, musty room at the dorm. Besides all of that, you had to spend a fortune living off of lukewarm Top Ramen Noodles, Pepsi or Union " food " . Of course, you could have given up and actually cooked for yourself. However, residence life was a great way to feel like a part of the U of A and meet people. There were other students who lived in apartments. Of course, there were ups and downs to that, too. You could have been stuck with an unemployed, unmotivated, unclean roommate and had to pay the rent yourself so that you wouldn ' t be thrown out into the street. Let ' s not forget the plus side to that. You probably had your own room, a real kitchen, a nice place to live, and, of course, could almost make all the noise that you wanted. m Some people totally committed them- selves to their home. For Greeks, it wasn ' t just a place to crash, it was practically their life . Not only was the Greek system a great way to get involved, it was a great way to find a more comfortable, less dingy place to live. Students also took advantage of required study hours, fun-filled activities, community service oppor- tunities, and, of course, parties. Independence was a big word for all students who lived on their own. Doing laun- dry, cleaning (sometimes) up after themselves, cooking and everything else that went with the territory was definitely worth it. Why? Well, to sum it all up I quote my roommate, Marianne Johnson, who said, " I don ' t have my very own bathroom, or food every time I want it, but then again, I don ' t have any parents ar ound either. " story by Rosanna Gutierrez photos by Johanna Nakos Parent ' s weekend is a big deal for U of A students and parents. Reservations in all the local hotels are booked for nonths in advance for this weekend. For many parents, specially those who live out of state, it gives them a chance to visit their child and the school that they writtf i the large checks to each semester. For the students it ' s a free weekend of food and fun and also a chance to show off their school. Parent ' s weekend was on October 2nd thru the 4th. 4000 families signed up for all sorts of events like basketball games, barbecues, and tours around Tucson. For those students in the Greek system the families get to .uaT the ho ' uie;, ihesorontyor: j OnSatuTCa} !r:hstu(ie-:;i deal take the aiikkagthasf Saturday ni{ parents who ar siiyofArizona.1 W memories year the Wilde m Bruins. The game was one of the best this season. The Wildcats had a hard time getting started and were picked to lose against the Bruins, but they came on hard after their near win against Miami and beat the Bruins 23-3. Sunday is a day for one last free meal and seeing your parents off with regret and happiness as you get back to your normal schedule. story by Jennifer Stancill photos by Sallie Cochren tudentiand ' tour the houses and get to find out about Mi-ebookedfori the sorority or the fraternity. .m■ m jareiit O Saturday the malls are crawling with students and their parents. Stu- f, dents take their parents by the hand ,, J and drag them from store to store for all ■. ' cetojhflwofl tii6 necessities of college life. Saturday night is the big game. For " utiie 4th parents who are alumni of the Univer- -vents like ® ty of Arizona, watching the game brings id Tucson back memories of the Wildcats. This ■ • mikgetto year the Wildcats played the UCLA ®l Just bike it. Just walk it. Just drive it. Just bus it. Just skate it. There were many ways by which UA students made their way to campus. One of the newer develop- ments around campus has been the growing number of rollerbladers threading their way through crowds of their pedestrian counterparts. At near supersonic speeds, these amatuer daredevils skate their way to class and around campus while at the same time keeping in top physi- cal form. They join the ranks skate- boarding dudes that coast up and down the mall with wheels under their feet. While these foot powered con- veyances are mostly used to scoot around campus by on campus stu- ' who prefer a tamer version of people- powerec transportation, the bicycle. Dan Smith, a creative writing senior, bikes to class because " It ' s a lot easier. I still have a car ( ' 72 Chevy Nova) to get me to work or up to Phoenix. " It seems the automobile is a very popular, if not necessary, mode of transportation at the U of A. So popular that Parking and Transpotation changed the parking system from the traditional colored lots (red, blue, green, yellow, and brown) to a system using three dif- ferent zones to designate different parking lots. Yes, the car is vital in the life of a U of A student. Not only is a set of wheels important to get to school 1 I Convex-; ' - ' I student- a; : ' odwaytor ii I nail or ' : I Onetliing: - ' dents, there are manj wh prejera _________ Tamer TeTsion " or people- powerea to get to school r m k or work, but for all those weekend get-aways to San Diego, Rocky Point, and Lake Havasu. Remember that weekend you drove to Disneyland in a two car c aravan? But then there are those who either don ' t feel like wrestling with Tucson traffic or just don ' t have any personal transportation to get them to school . These are off campus people who ride Sun Tran to the U of A, most of which invest in a bus pass to provide a convenient and environ- mentally friendly commute to school . I Conversely, many on campus bound students discover that the bus is a good way to make a quick trip to the mall or other places around town. One thing is for sure, U of A students don ' t lack ways to get around. story by Matt Evangelista photos by Amy Lytle m ortatio It can be hard to balance school, fun and a part- time job. However, many vearte- ' i v: « even-jfiicf ' ;- money. shoolac ' --- iiityor?orc r:;} Howeverfortnt lorSallyMar.:: pr iontv. ' b " IIVI JC students have figured out how to stay in school and have a good time. H From flipping burgers at Mickey D ' s to editing pages for the yearbook to serving beer to college students at the local dive bar, almost every student found a way to pay for school or cash in on some spending money. It was often hard to balance school, a club on campus, a frater- nity or sorority plus part-time work. However for those students like jun- ior Sally Martin, sleep was the last priority. " If I ' m not studying to even- tually get into medical school, work- ing or at a meeting, I am at golf practice. " Martin was on the UA golf team and often joked that she couldn ' t remember what her Sigma Chi boyfriend looked like. This was a common scenario for students who, not only were heavily involved in extra curricular activities, but were forced to finance school payments without the help of a mom or dad. Many students, espe- cially graduate students had to work to stay in school. They often had a hard time simply balancing a job with good grades. No matter where students were employed, the experience of joining the work force at an early age prepared them for the next 30-40 years of their lives which would, no doubt become routine after a while. ' ® Student government gives students a voice and it is an avenue for students to get their opinions across to the administration. This is important for stu- dents. Student Sena- tors sit on president ap- pointed committees and they meet one on one with Manuel Pacheco and the Vice- President of the school. Senator Steve Par- tridge said that ASUA works on many projects such as on- campus child care, stu- dent budget input and they sit in on tuition hearings where they voice what cuts are rea- sonable to us. Par- tridge said, " We do lob- bying on all levels, even the federal level. We lobby for pell grants and we voice opinions about downfalls of the federal system. " They also offer stu- dent advocates who will take student prob- lems and become ex- perts on them, then try to solve them. When asked why he became a senator Steve Partridge said, " I love the school and I enjoy being able to solve the school ' s prob- lems. " Student sena- tors average about thirty hours a week to help their fellow stu- dents. photos by Dawn Lively m a ' - ■1 K- :• i i LOOKING FOR A VALUABLE EXPERIENCE? Feel the satisfaction of helping others and yourself Many community service positions available. Apply today! E)oes this advertisementsoimdappealingtoyou?Itrrdghtnot,butthen again, cominiinitysem It takes a caring individual willing to give of himself or herself and their time to an organization in exchange for a valiaable experience. Thoiogh community service usually means no paycheck is involved, students take their jobs very seriously. Volunteers treat community service as they would any other " real " job that involves pay. " When my fiiends find out Fm helping out the Sunnyside High School Marching Band as a staff member, they ask me how much Fm getting paid. When I tell them that it ' s strictly volunteer work, they just ask me, why do you do it then? I just teU them, why notT ' said Erin Addis, College of Education Prospective Candidate fiieshman. A great majority of students find there ' s plenty of volunteer positions available in the surroimding community at high schools. " At Desert View Fm serving as an English tutor. Having taken English classes at the University of Arizona, I know what some of the instructors are looking for. By being at the high school, I can inform them of the areas of study they need to feel comfortable with for college, " said Joseph Barrios, Journalism Major fiieshman. Not all volunteer work involves helping people yoimger than you, though. There are a great deal of positions available at varioios shelters, hospitals, and political headquarters aroimd town. " I make it a point to get involved in the democratic system, both at school and at local political party headquarters. By serving as a phone bank volunteer, I was able to get people older than myself to register to vote, " said Naomi Mitchell, Operations Management fi: shman. Not everyone likes the idea of doing commimity service, but our society could not fijnction properly if people weren ' t willing to work for a cause or give of their time, story by Erick S. Martinez photos by Camp Wildcat and Dawn Lively m ie e r STUd J M Students, when asked about the food in the student union and elsewhere on cam- pus, had a lot to say. " It ' s okay, I mean I ' ve tasted bet- ter but then again it beats most school food I ' ve tasted, " one student commented. An- other disagreed, " I like the food here a lot, I get a decent choice about what I want to eat and it tastes good. " One student said, " I think the food here is better than average. " Of course there were those that stuck to to old line " I eat off campus usually because the food here is not that tasty. " Although bad comments did exist here and there most stu- dents approved of the food and thought it was pretty good. Students also had a lot to say when asked what their fa- vorite place to eat was in the union. " I like Louie ' s " , said one parton " There is a lot of different stuff to eat down here and I get to watch my favorite soap opera between classes. " Another said, " The food down in Louie ' s is so gross. I would never be caught dead down there. " Others stated prefer- ences for the deli and others and gripes about campus food Student Union food gener- ally gets a thumbs up. And with the the partial privatization of the Union with the introduction of Domino ' s Pizza, a trend most students hope con- tinues, the days of our agonizing over what we will find on our plates at lunch time are over. line " I eat off ,v because the- MPUS OOd for the Mexican restaurant. Most said where they ate ihink the food i changed from day to day so they could get a little variety in their diets. We the students defi- nitely eat there as the Union ' .m that tasty. ' i serves about 15,000 meals a wmments did , day on average, and the num- theremoststutber of students just grabing a [ifthe food and; coke or a quick snack probably .rettygood, : makes that number slightly ,3;johadalotto; higher. More students still pay ,: what their fa! with cash rather than with all ■2 was in the ' aboard, although it is fairly an , LouieV, said even spilt. When asked why ; re is a lot of they used cash rather than all , ' jt(joffnhere aboard one student said, " I like j j jjjY favorite I all aboard but I usually don ' t . " . P classes ' : have 50 dollars at one time (the -■Hie food do n minimum you can deposit into _-; I would your all aboard account) to put ■.•;, JgaddowDjinto it. " ' l Jgdprefe ; Although you will still ' ' ; jj others j hear the normal complaints If you want to know what the U of A is all about, just hang out there for awhile. The mall is a great place to people watch because of it ' s large array of students and others. This year there were preachers shouting their praises to God and the bible, fraternity pledge classes attempting to raise money by selling sprint phone I cards, and booths set up for political cam- paigns. Freshman Skip Slocum and sophomore Curtis Barton said, " You get to see everyone on the mall. It ' s the epitome of the U of A. " !il Aside from watching people and laying back, the mall is also a place to spend money. There were purses, jewelry, posters, Visa cards, tennis shoes, and Guatemalen clothes for sale on the mall this year. People on the mall can be seen doing a variety of activities from hackey-sack games to sleeping in the sun. Undecided sophomore Jen- nifer Breman said, " " I like to lay on my backpack and fall asleep. It ' s a good break from the rush. Student Susan Fife was eating her lunch on the mall. She commented about it, " Most buildings are so cold that I come out here to stay warm. " The mall is the center of the U of A and it shows what student life here is all about. story by Tina Zinman photos by Dawn Lively, Brian Wilson, and Sallie Cochren Well, there you are. Sweating up a storm, trying to keep the pace, not fall off, and keep your eye on everybody else at the same time. Where are you? No, it ' s not a party, it ' s one of the stairmasters in the University of Arizona Recreation Center. Along with the usual school fees such as books, food, housing and classes is a mandatory $25 fee. This fee is for the use of the student recreation center. Students can go to " the rec center, " as it was affection- ately called, anytime between 6 a.m. and 12 a.m. The rec center offered a little some- thing for everyone. " It ' s a lot of fun with a lot to do! " said Stacey Baca, MIS freshman. Upstairs was an indoor track that could be used to run or walk on. Even though it took eleven laps to make a mile up there, it was usually pretty crowded. The only trick to this track was which direction to run. Monday, Wednesday and Friday, students had to run clockwise, while on the other days counter-clockwise was the direc- tion to go. This offered variety, but if some- one forgot this little tidbit of information it could have made for a very painful and embarassing experience. Downstairs was a gym for basket- ball and volleyball, a ping-pong table, raquetball courts which could be reserved in advance, an aerobics room, locker rooms, bikes, two different types of stairmasters and the weight room. The we ight room was very popular, and even though the smell of sweat f 1 II ed the air, often one would have to wait in line to get in. Inside were all kinds of gadgets for every interest area. Included were: more stairmasters and bikes, rowing machines, dumbells, hand held weights, abdominal machines, thigh machines, arm machines, and cross country ski machines. There was even a weight room staff to help guide students and make sure they were using the equipment correctly. Outside was the pool. The pool had lanes set up for lap swimmers, and also had an open area for diverse events such as movies, water volleyball and basket ' ' " and water aerobics. Students could join the Wet Wilbur club, which provided incentives for lap swimmers. Swimmers received cer- tificates, goggles and even T-shirts depend- ing on how many laps they completed. " I like the rec center. It ' s a cheap way to workout, " said Lori Althoff, unde- cided junior. Although water fountains were scat- tered around the rec center, some students chose to buy juice, water and other healthy foods from the Juice Bar to supplement their healthy lifestyle. The rec center was in charge of all intramural sports such as basketball, vol- leyball and Softball. Outdoor Adventures was also located in the rec center. It pro- vided getaway trips such as hiking and scuba diving training. " I get so energized working out at the rec center because everyone is so moti- vated and we ' re all working towards a com- mon goal - a healthy life, " Christianne Marra, Journalism senior said. And so as students rushed through theirdays,runningtoclasses,dodgingbikes, and looking good trying to impress mem- bers of the opposite sex, many found the rec center a valuable part of their student life, story by Melissa Byrne photos by Dawn Lively tk fCd Em ' w The scene is always the same: you come to class, you take a seat in the back of the room, you get your brain in gear, you con- vince yourself that you have abso- lutely nothing better to do any- way so you might as well be here, and then, it hits you. The soft waves of slumber carry you a level of consciousness where nothing exists but the need to sleep. Your professor ' s voice drones on and on in the background, until it becomes just a faded sound slowly being tucked away in your subconscious. Yes, you are in Lecture Hall, and you are falling asleep with your mouth hanging open and two hundred pairs of eyes are staring at you, snickering quietly in their seats. Sound famihar? Well, it happens to everybody some time in their college life. While some lectures provide great insights that can be beneficial in the Veal world ' . a u still others are nothing but tedious exerc ises designed to test the pa- tience and endurance of the stu- dent. The trick of survival is to find the motivation and willpower to go to lectures and stay awake for an hour. Some students have it, others do not. But regardless of which category you fall into, it ' s all part of student life. story by Genevie Durano photos by Dawn Lively 1 HHj iUH K B ff WSHf lf 1 1 m- | _ iiUiiU IS ' ' " t ■— . ■,:! n i g h t e r The unavoid- able night that ev- ery student was ' ' destined to encounter at least once during college, it was the night from hell... an all nighter. Whether it was popping Vivarin or ten cups of coffee that did the trick, every once in a while that project that was put off until the last possible second was due in only twelve hours. It was clear that sleep was not an op- tion. " The time I pulled an all nighter, I had an oral report due the next day, " said sophomore Lee Potter. " I had trouble aroiind five am, but when it came time to actually do the report I was wired. I ended up getting an ' A ' . " However, everybody wasn ' t so lucky. A lot of times, students planned to spend the whole night on the paper and realized at 2 : 00am that they needed a book fi:-om the library which was already closed. The best advice to avoid an ' F ' and a night of sleeplessness, don ' t put off for tomorrow what can be done today! story by Katie Briggs photos by Dawn Lively Got an extra 1 or 20 bucks and nothing to do on the weekend? Go entertain yourself! With the plethora of new music and movies this year, it wasn ' t hard to do just that. One of the noisiest if not popular new music trends was grunge alternative music that was hatched in Seattle and spread across the country like wildfire. Bands like Nirvana, Pearl Jam, and Soundgarden brought a hard, thrashy new sound to the forefront of the music scene. Chances are if you weren ' t buying these guys ' CD ' s (or dare I say tapes) you were probably checking them out at Lollapalooza 2, the day-long concert and festi val of weirdness that toured the country and headlined groups like The Red Hot Chili Peppers and Ice-T and his band Bodycount. Other big concerts that toured this year were the We Can ' t Dance tour for Genesis and U2 ' s Achtung Baby! tour, which featured a swarm of on screen TV screens called Zoo TV. Madonna as expected shocked just about every conservative in the country with her narcissistic, erotic book filled with pictures of herself in various forms of undress and in sexual fantasies only Madonna could think up. Simply titled Sex , it comes in a mylar wrapper and no one under 18 can get their paws on it. The book ' s release conveniently coincided with the release of her new album " Erotica " in late October, making her wealthier than she already was to begin with. For those who were sick of the controversy and just wanted to hear new music, the Student Union Cellar continued to provide free lunchtime entertainment for students. Local bands or solo acts showed lunchti me crowds what they could do, hoping maybe an agent from Columbia Records would be in the audience. Fridays in The Cellar were for Comedy Corner, the group of Theatre Arts students that try to get you to laugh up your lunch while they put on their original routines. Besides music, there were a lot of new movies we paid to see this year. The raciest and most unforgettable was, without a doubt, Basic Instinct . Starring Michael Douglas and Sharon Stone, this story of an over the edge cop who gets involved with a murder suspect was not well received by the gay community because of its portrayal of lesbians and bisexuals as psycho- pathic murderers. Despite this, Basic Instinct still cleaned up big at the box office. During the summer, there were some very explosive action movies. Mel Gibson and Danny Glover (aka Murtaugh and Riggs) returned for Lethal Weapon 3 and Harrison Ford picked up where Alec Baldwin left off in Patriot Games , the sequel to The Hunt for Red October . The summer wasn ' t all filled with hits, however. Movies that were expected to do well were actually disappointing, both financially and cinematically. The best examples were Batman Returns and Alien 3 . two sequels that were visually exciting but didn ' t live up to the reputations set by their predecessors. The only scary thing at the movies was not on the screen but the prices in the box office, which reached up to $6.50 or even $7.00 for a ticket. Seeing this, many students did the smart thing and waited a couple months for their favorite movie to come to the Gallagher Theater, were the tickets are cheap and the Red Vines are cheaper. story by Matt Evangelista photos by Dawn Lively m Tucson being so close to the border is rich in Mexican culture. This year was Tucson 217th birthday celebration. Tucsonans celebrated this birthday mariachi style at La Fiesta de San Agustin on August 29th and 30th. La Fiesta de San Agustin started as a reli- gious celebration in the late 1700 ' s, honoring Tucson ' s patron saint, St. Augustine. The festival highlighted traditional dancers from the Mexican state of Chiapas. Colorfully masked " parachico " dancers performed in the first of a series of event leading up to a new Columbian Quincentenary exhibit. The exhibit opened on November 15 at the Arizona Histori- cal Society. The festival coincided with the Historical Society ' s opening of " Portraits of Pride V E IM and Spirit, " a photo exhibit about early His- panic residents. Other entertainment at the festival included Yaqui children performing deer dances, an evening street dance called Mariachi America Mexican folk dancing and the Children ' s Madolin Orchestra of Los Mochis from Sinaloa, Mexico. story hy Jennifer StancM photos by Val D. Canez and Renee A. Stevens II m m The University of Arizona offers its students a great deal of diversity. Just take a look around the mall during lunch and you will see the heart of the student body: people of all ages, races, nationalities, and lifestyles converge together to pursue a common goal of acquir- ing higher education. But learning not only takes place in class- rooms and lecture halls. For the most part, we learn about the world through our interactions with other people. We learn about diplomacy, compro- mise, and, most impor- tantly, acceptance and understanding for those who do not nec- essarily share our ideas and beliefs. Through the diverse groups of people that roam around the UA campus, students are given a rich variety of interesting insights that they would other- wise not experience. Can you imagine how boring life .would be if we were all alike? These two pages are a tribute to the dif- ferences that make us all unique individuals. Diversity contributes greatly to our educa- tion here at the U of A and is an essential as- pect of the student life experience. story by Genevie Durano photos by Johanna Nakos i F ■ ;)ruK n I everyone was blessed with the abihty of shooting three pointers without breaking into a sweat, or the passion for running 10 miles a day. Did that make those less fortunate unable to show off the abilities that they did have? Of course not! You name it , we had it. There was almost never a time when there wasn ' t an athletic event that we could somehow get involved in. Through athletic events, students got the chance to prove that they cared. Attending the football games and passing Wilbur up and down the bleachers was a great way to support our teams. Caring also came into play when you took a chance and strutted your stuff in Intramural sports. The opportunities available were endless and they also proved that sports were not only designed for entertainment, but for self-fulfillment as well. Whatever your passion was, it was certain that sports provided an outlet for it. story by Rosanna Gutierrez p ort sf yy Joy Solon Kim Mitru T he stands shook as a bone-rattling cheer hung in the air. It was the next few minutes that would de- termine just who the win- ner of the game would be. This was typical of the first few games at Arizona Sta- dium. All of this went to prove that it wasn ' t just brawn and a nose for foot- ball that went into playing on the Arizona Wildcats football team, it took de- termination and plenty • of practice as well. Despite last year ' s injuries, and losing season, the Arizona foot- ball team felt good about their 1992 season. According to the 1992 me- dia guide. Coach Dick Tomey said, " Everybody in the program is anx- ious to get going. " It all started during spring ball after a solid ef- fort, healthy recoveries, and a re- cruiting season that brought a strong group. Mental habits and physical explosiveness was empha- sized in the spring season. Al- though several Arizona players missed spring ball due to injuries and playing other sports, everyone got back together for the fall camp at Cochise college and this seasons optimism was high. Experience on the team was also high. With 18 returning start- ers and 50 returning letterman, there was no question that expecta- tions this season should be high. There were also 11 sophomores who were experienced in their game, since last year ' s pre-season notion was " Youth Must Be Served " . Ari- zona played 19 freshman and this year had most of them starting. The coaching staff went through some major changes as well. The Cats have a new offensive coor- dinator and six new positions have a new coach. Former secondary coach Duane Akina to offensive co- ordinator quarterbacks coach and outside linebackers coach Johnnie Lynn have switched places. Tomey also has a new offensive coordina- tor to coach wide receivers, a defen- sive coordinator to coach outside linebackers, a former Wildcat to work with guards and centers and a head coach to coach tackles and the offensive line with him. It was going to take a few wins and a few losses, but with the new outlook and determination, the Cats were ready to go out and " do it on the field. " story by Rosanna Gutierrez photo by Gail Wisun Born to be Wild! This was theme of this year ' s Arizona Homecoming on November 6 through the 8. Events were taking place all weekend on the U of A campus. The Homecoming parade and in-tents fun were on the mall Saturday. To top off the Homecoming weekend the U of A Wildcats beat the Washington Huskies in front of a sell out crowd of 58,5 10 at Arizona Stadium. The 12th ranked Wildcats defeated No. 1 Washington 16-3 on Saturday afternoon, with a game plan that has enabled them to win five consecutive games-rising from Pac 10 cellar-dweller to New Year ' s Day bowl contender. The Wildcat defense came on hard especially after the first quarter. Even though Husky quarterback Mark Brunell had his best career passing day (25 completions in 42 attempts for 243 yards), the defense kept on strong. " If somebody throws 40 passes against you, they usually win, " Tomey said. HOMECOMING " They threw the ball 43 times which is tremendously out of character for them. We ' ve been very hard to run against. " Although, Washington gained 333 yards against Arizona the Huskies managed only three points. The reason: four Washington drives resulted in turnovers. Turnovers play a pivotal role in any football game. The Huskies four turnovers lead to six Arizona points, three more than Washington gave up from turnovers all season. They only had 10 turnovers entering Saturday ' s game, leading the conference in turnover margin at plus-13. " We call them take-aways, ' Brandon Sanders said. " We don ' t call them turn- overs because we took the ball away. " U of A quarterback George Malauulu said he knew the team was going to come out with a victory. The team made a pledge to not lose any more games after an 8-7 loss to Miami earlier this season. The vow plays a big part in the Wildcats ' confidence each week, running back Billy Johnson said. U of A victory of the Huskies pulled them to ninth in the AP top 25 poll. story by Jennifer Stancill photos by Dawn Lively and Spencer Walters B UA ast year the U of A vs ASU game ended 37-14 ASU win at Tempe stadium. The Sun Devils had bro- ken the 9 year winning streak of UA and this year the Wildcats were planning to reinstate the UA tradition of beating the Sun Devils. Much to U of A ' s dismay ASU has started a 2 year winning streak against the Wild- cats. This year ' s game was played at U of A stadium and ended in 7-6 loss for the Wildcats. The season for the Sun Devils was 5-5 overall, 3- 4 in the Pac 10 and the Wildcats had had an impressive season of 6-3-1 overall, 4-2-1 in the Pac 10 and pulled themselves up to 16th in the rankings. The Wildcats were looking on past the ASU game to securing a postseason bowl bid with the victory. To some players this game against ASU was even more important because this would be their last regular season game. The players included Heath Bray, Richard Griffith, Mike Heemsbergen, Keshon Johnson, Jay Kirchoff, Jamal Lee, Richard Maddox, George Malauulu, Josh Miller, Darryl Morrison, Ty Parten, Chad Ross, and Vincent Smith. Arizona and Arizona State are first and second in the conference, and fifth and sixth in the country in total defense respectively. Arizona is allowing 259.2 yards per game, while the Sun Devils have given up and an average of 265.9 yards. ASU ' s main threat offensively is redshirt fresh- man quarterback Grady Benton, who is fourth in the nation in passing efficiency (139.6 rating) and leads the Pacific 10 Conference with a 67.8 percent completion rate. Arizona counters with a rushing offense that is fourth in the league, at 171.4 yards per game. After the all the discussion on how well matched the two teams were ASU came out on top with a win of 7-6 over the Wildcats on their own home field. Tears flowed Saturday in the UA locker room, especially from the faces of the seniors, who will never have another chance at the Sun Devils. The game was an even worse loss because the Wildcats obviously outplayed the Sun Devils. Ari- zona missed many scoring opportunities. " This is probably the worst feeling I ' ve ever had (in football), even worse than last year, " junior running back Billy Johnson said. The only points Arizona could produce, were two field gaols by McLaughlin in the first and third quarters, which gave the team a 6-0 lead. In the wanning seconds of the fourth quarter ASU went in for the touchdown during their fourth time in U of A territory the entire game. Arizona finished with 298 total yards, well ahead of the Sun Devils. The Wildcats also led in total plays 82 to 500 and held the ball for 1 1 more minutes than ASU. " Statistics don ' t win games, " Tomey said. " They did (ASU) a great job of just hanging in there, being patient and trying to make one play. We didn ' t make the plays to deserve it. " story by Jennifer Stancill photos by Dawn Lively I P I 3rom short mini skirts to ponytails and smiles, the pom pon line created school spirit everywhere they danced. Officially a part of the UA marching band , they were better known as the " Pride of Arizona " . Annually, the band coordinated ' Band Day ' which was held on October 24. The event was a huge competition for all of the local highschool bands to compete against each other for recogni- tion and awards. The UA marching band, pom line, flags and auxiliary performed at the end of this event. The pom line also accompanied the band to any other competitions and activities they L may be involved in. Aside from the band events, the pom Hne danced on the sideHnes at football games and performed at half time with the band. For away games, due to a lack of money in the band depart- ment, the pom line was only able to travel to the ASU football game and to one game in Southern California. Although the pom line enjoyed work- ing with the band, they wished that they would have received the benefits of being a " sport " , such as scholaships and physical therapy that cheer and other sports received. During basketball season, the line sat in the end court behind the basket. Space was lim- ited in this area so the girls were not able to d( much dancing throughout the game. However, during a season the pom line was given two nights to dance at half time to recorded music. The girls spent weeks prac- ticing for these nights because it was important to them to look good in front of the thousands of people who would be watching them during the basketball half time. The girls practiced about fifteen hours a week, depending on the time of year and were benched by the sponsor if she felt a girl was not maintaining her proper weight. There was even a ' hell week ' for the pom line. During the week before school, they practiced ten hours a day with a short lunch and dinner break. But as tough as it sounds, the girls said it was worth it. Every once in a while they even had social functions like date dashes and picnics with guys. " The best parts of being on the line were definately the great friends I ' ve made and the chance to dance at Pac 10 games in front of so many people, " said sophomore Andrea Marchesi. The girls got a chance to get to know W ' co-Captain, Amy Haverfield shows one how much fun she has when she dances. each other and work together when they attended a USA camp in Southern California and competed against other college pom lines. For the past two years they won the spirit stick and usually an award for their home routine. The girls always did well at camp and the other events that they were involved in, but always came back to school ready to entertain their most important audience, the students. ston by Katie Briggs photos by Dawn Lively N E C H E E E R " W, ilbur started the wave, the Ohh Ahh man made us laugh, the pom line made us want to get up and dance but the cheerleaders left us in awe, " one student commented on the enter- tainment at football games. " They really get you into the spirit of the game. " W-LL-D-C-A-T-SH! And suddenly she was in the air, doing the splits. This was not an uncommon scenario to see the UA cheerleaders accomplish with ease at any given football game. And the effect was incredible, the crowd would be on their feet, yelling " Go Cats " and helping the team to victory. The Varsity line was made up of both men and women. Between backflips and jumps the women would be thrown onto the man ' s hands to get the attention of the crowd. And it worked, somehow they balanced themselves on nothing larger than a hand and yell out cheers at the same time. Who wouldn ' t notice that? The Varsity squad cheered for football as well as men ' s basketball. At the football games they cheered on the sidehnes and used megaphones to amplify the cheers. Al- though, they only received two half time perfor- mances at the basketball games, the cheerleaders were constantly jumping up, yelling and getting the crowd into the game. Also whenever the bas- ketball team made it to the play-offs the cheer- leaders get to tour with them. The cheerline was known as a sport and therefore got the benefits of a sport, like profes- sional physical therapy when injuries occured. If a varsity cheerleader got injured bad enough that they can no longer cheer, then a JV cheerleader got pulled up. JV cheer had tryouts in the fall, whereas the varsity tryouts were in the spring. JV cheered for volleyball and women ' s basketball and all the tournaments they may have entered. JV was a great transition for cheerleaders just coming out of high school to adjust to the difficult level of college cheer before they tried out for varsity. " I really enjoy cheering for UA sports and getting the crowd excited about the game, " said Michelle Lespron. photos by Dawn Lively FOOT Above: Football on this field can get almost as tough as football on the NFL ' s Below: Intramural volleyball gives stu- dents a chance to show off their stuff. The team was down just a few points and there were only fifteen seconds left in the final quarter. With intense concentration and sweat dripping down her face, she let the final shot go and won the game for her team. Did you ever have dreams Hke that and wonder what it would be like to make them a reality? Well, through the Depart ment of Recreation ' s intramural sports program, you had the chance. VOLLEY Not only was this a great way to F -;::• work out, it was also an excellent way to : ranpaif ;:: .■; meet people. There were a variety of ■ upetitii ■: sports to choose from including badmitton, ■ Mi T : basketball, innertube water polo, racquet- " syfe;;. ba ll, soccer, softball, tennis and volley- ' " alter:.- ball. The primary purpose of Intramural -■fnlnl ■;- Sports was for relaxation, exercise, social ' .tilfv. ••■. interaction, friendly competition and to ' ' M -- maintain athletic ability ku:-.. For a certain fee, students could participate in single, double or team competition in one of the three levels available. This allowed for everyone to enjoy themselves and have a fair game. For all-star athletes who played for the sheer thrill of winning, there was the Cactus level. If winning wasn ' t as im- portant as competetive effort, the Sun- set level was appropriate. If winning or how good (or bad ) everyone played wasn ' t important, but students only had FUN on their minds, then there was the Desert level. So you didn ' t make an NCAA sports team, it ' s okay. You didn ' t have to sit and warm the bench or just dream about athletic competition, because with Intramural Sports,youcouldsatisfyyour urge to play " just for the fun of it " l !tory by Rossane Guitem ' z C E R Above: These U of A students enjoy put- ting a hard day of playing on the soccer field. Below: Don ' t try crossing these guys! BALL " It must have been the most diffi- cult fire to get started in the history of the world. " That was what was written in the Arizona Daily Wildcat after the volleyball team won their first Pac-10 conference match in almost two years. Since the majority of the team was experienced, the Cats were optimistic about their season. The 1992 season was a series of ups and downs, leaving them with a record of 7-8 overall and 1-6 in the confer- ence after their fifteenth match. Right before their game against Houston, the Cats had a record of 3-1, one winning game shy of last year ' s 4-26. David Rubio, volleyball coach, said that the tea m would have to play strong and remain tough mentally in order to surpass that streak. After winning the Houston Volleyball Invi- tational championship, they surpassed what took last year ' s team all season to accomplish. David Rubio told the Wildcat, " Whatever happens, we can all point to that. " Despite their passing up of last year ' s team, the Cats lost against number one ranked UCLA and USC the following weekend. Coach Rubio said that the team just wasn ' t playing to win and was playing with a little fear. " Realistically, this is all a process and a major step forward for us, but being a coach I want it all to happen right now. " When the match against archrival Arizona State came, the U of A team was ecstatic and wanted to win against ASU in order to chalk up their first Pac-10 win. m LEY BALL Unfortunately, their first conference win came later against Cal on October 10. After 27 matches, the team felt the " glow of winning its first conference match. " Coach David Rubio said, " We have been so close for so long. We finally got that first one under our belt. " With those two accomplishments and the rest of the season ahead of them, the volleyball team was optimistic. " It will be easier from now on, " said Rubio to Brice W. Samuel from the Wildcat. " We have to hang tough and focus on win- ning, not on losing. " Story by Rosanna Gutierrez Photos by Brice Samuel Top : U of A volleyball player, Charita Johnson, gets ready for the serve return. Above: Michelle Bartsch ; her teammates congratulate each other on a game well played. Rigth: Michelle Bartsch goes deep to return the volley. VOLLEYBALL 1993 SEASON They lept with great determination, set with expertise, and spiked with a force so strong that Hurricane Andrew was weak in comparison. It was the 1992 Arizona Volleyball team working hard to improve their record. Last summer the Cats suffered their worst season in history, but they had all of their 1991 players minus one, five new faces, and a new coach, David Rubio. Opening up the season, the Cats played at the Fresno State Tournament and Houston Tournament. Pac-10 play opened up with reigning national champion UCLA, followed by USC and Arizona State. Before the season began, Rubio said that he looked " forward to a strong Pac-10 season, and a strong season overall. We are hoping to finish above .500 overall and hopefully finish .500 or better in the Pac-10. " The 1992 coaching staff looks very promising. Among first-year coach David Rubio, were assistant coaches Corey Morishita (sixth year at U of A) and Liz Towne ( first season at U of A), and volunteer assistant Steve Carlat (second season at U of A) who worked hard to bring the volleyball team out of their slump. Rubio was said to be V LL B AL I LEY il 1 ! ' ' 1 i 11 ttj H Top: Number 5, Laura Bartsen and number 10, Mary Palmer give the visiting team somethingto look foward to. Above: Charita Johnson and Heather McCormack get ready to return the volley. established as one of the great young talents of the volleyball coaching field. He was formerly the coach for five years at Cal-State Bakersfield, where he held a five year record of 120-65. Unlike last year, the volleyball teamwasnolongera " young team " , losing only one player from last year, and remaining with four seniors and juniors, four sophomores, and three freshmen. Senior Heather McCormack enters the season for the third year as a setter along with junior Michelle Bartsch and freshman Laura Bartsch. Outside Hitters include sophomore Melissa Ferris, senior Tiffany Jestadt, junior Lynn Fields, sophomore Heather Flachsbarth, and freshmen Barb Bell and Katy Fawbush. Middle blockers are junior Trina Smith, sophomore Charita Johnson, senior Mary Palmer, and sophomore Karen Sundby. Defensive specialist are junior Stephanie Rempe and senior Amy Hammarstrom. The coaching staff is optimistic about these players ' enthusiasm and ability. .storv h Rosanna Gutierra Photos b ' BriK Samuel MENS he University of Arizona men ' s golf team went from number 1 in the country to number 6 in the first three weeks of their schedule. There- fore, they went in the Golf World Col- legiate Invitational in Hilton Head, S.C, without lofty expectations. However, by the end of the tour- nament the Wild- cats had not only won the team championship, they did it by 15 strokes. David Berganio won the individual title with a 15-un- der-par, three round total of 201. He outshot Warren SchutteofUNLVby six strokes to claim his third collegiate championship. Manny Zerman with 5-under- par2 1 1 , tied for sixth place, David Howser with 2-under- par214, tied for 12th place, and Benjamin Nicolay tied for 19th and Jason Gore tied for 31st place along with Ted Purdy. Arizona finished with a team total of 837. Oklahoma State, Arkansas, Georgia Tech and UNLV rounded out the top five. The tournament included the top 18 teams in the coun- try. The Wildcats will move up into the polls for the begin- ning of their spring season. The Wild- cats will go on to defend their 1992 NCAA Champion- ship. story byJennifer Stancill information was provided by the Arizona Daily Wild- photos by University Photo GOP WOME N ' S From four day a week practices to five days of weight lifting and car- diovascular exercise, not to mention the long dis- tance traveling to tourna- ments around the coun- try, the UA Women ' s Golf Team barely found time to squeeze school work and sleep into their busy schedules. " We are concen- trating on team unity by working out together and practicing with each other, " said junior Sally Martin. " Our goal is to be not only mentally pre- pared for the upcoming Chris Johnson tourna- ment, but to be physically more fit than our oppo- nents. " The annual Con- quistadores Chris John- son Arizona Invitational which took place in Feb- ruary, was the first tour- nament that the women competed in during the spring semester. The in- vitational included seven- teen other west coast schools and was named after the Conquistadores and Chris Johnson, a UA alum. Last season, Ari- zona captured the title while Leta Lindley took the individual champion- ship by setting a new NCAA record. With only four women returning from the previous year and four new Wildcats, Coach Kim Haddow was skeptical of the talent on the team. " We ' re not as talented (as last year ' s team), but we have the drive and desire which will come through for us in the crunch time. " Haddow encouraged the women to work together and support one another in order to strengthen their confidence in their own abilities and mental attitudes. The eight Wildcats worked extra hard at co- operation and determina- tion in an effort to com- pare with the UA golf teams of the past. " It is a challenge. You either give 100% or go nowhere, " said Sally Martin. story by Katie Briggs photos by Unii ' ersilv Photo photo by Manley-Prim photography O LF CO The University of Arizona Gymnastics team was plagued with injuries this year. However, the team proved very sucessful in their meets. The team of six members competed in their first meet against Boise State with three new fresh- men members. For a freshman who just arrived at the UA and is forced into intense competetion right away, Shane Allbritton, Karen Tierney and Darci Wambsgans handled it well. The team defeated Boise Statel91.0 to 188.5. But the new freshmen members were not the only ones who were successful in the meet. Junior Kristi Gunning and senior Stacy Fowlkes helped to make the road trip a positive one by placing either first or second in three of the four events. The UA gymnastics team opened their home season against number one Utah. The team began practicing in August after finishing second in the Pacific 10 Conference, second in regionals and fifth at the NCAA Championships. The UA team was ranked fifth in a pre-season poll. Four team veterans left the team, three with injuries and one who left school. In competition, six girls from eact team competes in four events. All of the teams the UA team com- peted against were in the top 20. story by Melissa Byrne Information provided by the Arizona Daily Wildcat photos by Johanna Nakos [3 m n D Arizona ' s rugby team did an awesome job in their divisions at the Michelbo-Con- tinental Rugby Clas- sic at Hi Corbett Field. In the collegiate division, Arizona fin- ished third behind champion Brigham Young and Stanford. U of A defeated Ari- zona State 8-3 which claimed their place- ment in the tourna- ment. The U of A junior varsity team, which also played in the top division and finished sixth, but lost the consolation final to Southern Cal. m U of A coach Dave Sitton called the " most inspiring mo- ment of the tourna- ment, ' the Wildcat freshmen team won the junior varsity di- vision. Arizona downed New Mexico 3 1-0 to claim the title. " This win is a trib- ute to our freshmen coaches Bruce McKenzie, Mike Veth, and Pat Coco, " Sitton said. " Our freshmen just went out and destroyed New Mexico and it was inspiring to watch. s ory by Jennifer Stancill ■information was provided by the Arizona Daily Wildcat photos by Kim Cota-Robles •111 sjr- MENS Swimming The Arizona ' s men ' s swimming team had its season opener against Ne w Mexico in a non-conference meet at Hillenbrand Aquatic Center. The Wildcats beat New Mexico 146-12. The Wildcats went on to be defeated by use and UCLA in their Pacific 10 Con- ference opener. The men did dominate in the diving competi- tion. Freshman Andre Sabbah won the one- meter and three- meter events. Senior Seth Pepper won the 50 free with a time of :20.83 and freshman Jason Hodder claimed the 200 breaststroke in 2:09.28. Despite the wins by the Wildcats use defeated them by 121-114. The U of A men, led by senior All- American Seth Pep- per, are tied with the Trojans for eighth in the CSCAA poll. story by Jennifer Stancill photos by Heather Lourie Q. I he U of A Dorman, who fin- 275.48 on the three- women ' s swim team ished first in the 100 meter board and opened the season freestyle and the freshman Kate by beating New 200 freestyle, to Moran received a Mexico in a lead the team to a 256.43 on the three- nonconference meet 142-104 victory. meter which were at Hillenbrand Divers Rachel NCAA qualifying Aquatic Center. Tuominen received marks. The women were a 247.04 on the one- story by Jennifer Stancill photos by Olin Feuerbacher paced by Stacie meter board and C 5n a m o av AV O M E N( } m 2 " Every day is a thril going out to practice. " So says diving coach Cynthia Potter, as she enters her ninth season at the helm of Wildcat diving. This past graduation the women ' s team lost one diver, NCAA Woman of the Year fi- nalist Lori Detweiler. Cynthia Potter says the team will definitely miss Detweiler ' s leadership, but knows that Arizona has never had a better group of people. Rachel Tuominen will leads the young squad. She is a native of Washington. The state diving titilist, she was a national qualifier both indoors and outdoors as a senior and placed sec- ond on the platform at the Junior Nationals. The Cats platform per- formance will get a boost with the addition of Kate Moran of Arlington, Vir- ginia. She enters Ari- zona with district, re- gional and All-America honors. Not only do the Cats have an impressive line up of women divers their coach brings her own achievements to the team. Cynthia Potter was the 1970, 71, and 77 World Diver of the Year and a four-time U.S. Olympic Team member. Potter stresses the mechanics and phys- ics of the sport, a tech- nique that led her to 28 national diving champi- onships. " I don ' t really make predictions, " says the 1976 Olympic bronze medalist. " But this team can do incredible thin gs. story by Jennifer Stancill ' ' ' Information was provided by the Arizona Swimming and Div- ing 1992-1993 media guide photos by Olin Feuerbacher Q e shoots, he scores! Hey goahe, you suck! " The crowd continuously screamed whenever one of the icecats shot the puck across the ice to score a point for UA. This kind of crowd enthu- siasm was not unusual to see at an icecats hockey game. The famous organ player who wore a " Jason " mask as he played the theme from " Jaws " really got the fans involved as they did the jaws chomp with their hands. Other songs that inspired the crowd were " Dr. Who " , " When the Saints go Marching in " and " The Hokie Pokie " . However, the big- gest attraction at the games were sim- ply watching the rough sport of hockey . The fun that the fans had at the game not only increased attendance but also helped the players play aggressive of- fense, knowing all of the support that they had behind them. " Our fans are everything to us, " said team captain, Cory Oleson. " Not only do we need their financial support but to have 6OOO-1- crazy fans at the game is a real rush. Especially when we score. " The captains were Kelly Walker, Tommy Smith, John Allen, Dan Ander- son and Cory Oleson. As leaders they tried to keep the team ' s morale high and keep the younger players on the right track with a positive attitude. While the games were full of intense concentration, practices were where the guys had a good time and got " weird " . According to Oleson the thing at practice was movie quotes and to see who had the most appropriate line... or ,j the most inappropriate line. Between the crazy Q practices, rough games and school, the players hardly found time to kick back and relax. The team ' s main goal was to win a national • - championship, which seemed possible under the direction of hockey veteran. Coach Leo Golembiewski. After opening the season with a 3- 1 record, the team focused on unity and determina- tion and looked forward to ending the season suc- cessfully. story by Katie Briggs photos by Dawn Lively Icecats continued to heat up the ice at the ' Mad- house on Main Street ' in 1992-1993, amazing fans and challenging oppo- nents. Head coach Leo Golembiewski started his fourteenth season with a record of 237 wins, 83 losses and six ties for the Icecats. The Icecats also have four straight Rocky Mountain Intercollegiate Hockey Association titles, three staight Pacific Intercollegiate Hockey Asso- ciation titles, two victories over NCAA Division 1 opponets and a National Tournament championship. Coach Golembiewski also won the national collegiate club hockey tournament ' s Coach Award, while the Icecats finished fourth in 1983, second in 1984 and first in 1985. Over the years, fan support has increased due to the improvements the Icecats have made. To help out the " rookie " hockey fans, a program is published explaining the rules of the game. In general, a hockey team plays with six men on the ice, and may sometimes be forced to play with four or five if some of their players are sent to the penalty box for a specific period of time. Penalities are distrib- uted to players who com- mit fouls such as hook- ing, spearing, holding, butt end, elbowing, high sticking and tripping. A penalty can last from two minutes to ten minutes, or even the rest of the game depending on the severity of the foul. The hockey play- ers ' skates have hard toes and tendon guards and cost about $65 a pair. With all the recent public interest, the Icecats have managed 39 straight wins over ASU and home attendance for 1992 was 99, 916 people - a record high. story by Melissa Byrne photos by Dawn Lively KARATE The Shotokan members to learn the women. The club em- Karate Club has been skill of time manage- phasizes on the nurtur- around since the mid ment. ing of beginners, basic 1960 ' s, but has created All university techniques and self-de- some new changes and students, faculty and fense. expanded there mem- staff are invited to join " We hope to ex- bership. the Shotokan Kararte pand the club and the The club offers club and work with chief public ' s general knowl- both mental and physi- instructor Sensei Paul edge of Karate, " said cal training, said Victor Hurtado, a third degree Sein, a microbiology Sein, club president, black belt, in learning sophomore. The club promotes fit- traditional Japanese story by Melissa Byrne ness and helps to in- karate as well as self- photos by Dawn Lively crease flexability and defense, provide self-defense The club also com- skills for members. petes in tournaments. The mental train- Last fall, several club ing in the club creates a members took first place sense of discipline and in their divisions in the allows members to be- Western States Karate come more aware of Championship, a na- their body, how it func- tional tournament, tions and what it is ca- The Shotokan pable of. The high Karate club is a small amount of time spent club with only twenty training also obligates members, men and •4 I WATFD The Water Polo team on campus was only consid- ered a club, however like many of the other club sports at the UA, this team was very physi- cal and highly competetive. With two hour prac- tices, five days a week, the players found the season time consuming as well as a chal- lenge. During practices on Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays they practiced their water polo technique and skills, while on Tuesdays and Thursdays they focused on swimming workouts and en- durance. Every fall the UA would host a Cactus Classic Tournament, while the regu- lar season was during spring. To join, particpants had to pay $25 a semester, in addition to any travel expenses. The team traveled to and competed against schools such as ASU, NAU, California, New Mexico and Colorado. Anyone was welcome to join, including women, however the game was intense and extremely rough. For those who just wanted to have fun, there was a co-ed Water Polo team which was open to everyone and less competetive. Informalion provided by The Desert Yearbook photos by Dawn Lively They were the hardest tickets to find. For sports fans and Uni- versity of Arizona sup- porters, the trick of ob- taining UA basketball tickets was a challenge that few could pass by. For basketball, the issue at hand was not money. Some people had enough money to pay for season tickets, but still never attended a game. The first thing students needed to do for tickets was enter a lottery. " I wish I could go to the games, but it is impossible to get tick- ets, even with the lot- tery system, " said Karen Weiler, a pre-med jun- ior. If a student was lucky enough to get cho- sen through the lottery, they could buy a pair of tickets for half of the home games. " Sometimes it seems like the same people get the tickets every year. I guess the lottery system is the most fair, but it still seems impossible to get tickets, " said Heather Wicks, an architecture sophomore. Some of the people who won chose to sell there tickets to the highest bidder with of- fers coming in the thou- sands. Why? Why did students want to go to these games so badly? Perhaps it was for the fun and excitement of the games. UA is known for its basketball team, and this helps to install a sense of pride in UA stu- dents everywhere from freshmen to alumni. The games are exciting. The teams are good which leads to stiff competition and often down to the wire games. The crowd helps the UA basketball players by cheering and waving their arms behind the basket to distract the other team when they are trying to shoot. Sometimes the games are on television. Fans look into the moni- tors hoping to see their faces on T.V. Many fans carry signs and wave pom pons. The honor of attending a UA basket- ball game in person is often enough excitement for the fans. But when it all comes down to it, those fans are there for one reason and one reason only, to enjoy the game and thrill of competition. story by Melissa Byrne photos by Spencer Walters 1 1 H MEN ' S BASKETI Was the NCAA Basketball Tournament Championship in the fu- ture of the Wildcats? Many thought it looked promising, or at least hopeful for the Cats who mid way through the season had a record of 15-2. The team was ranked 5 in the nation and with only two losses, hoped their combination of skill and luck would hold out and carry them to the top. Head Coach Lute Olson and his assistants, Tony McAndrews, Jessy Evans and Jim Rosborough worked daily during practice with the players to focus on their mental and physical endurance as well as team coopera- tion. The Wildcats were lead by captain Chris Mills who looked to be the most promis- ing with a scoring high of 28 and an average of 19.3 points. Mills was a forward from Los Ange- les, California and was a Player of the Year can- didate. As a senior. Mills was a promising choice as a draft pick at the end of the season. As usual, season tickets were in demand for the basketball games at the UA. Many stu- dents entered their name in the lottery but seats were limited so most had to watch the games on TV. As the Cats improved their record, the seats were even more popular. Un- der the direction of Coach Olson, the Wild- cats have come a long way in the past ten years or so, when seats were abundant. photos by Spencer Walters mk KETBALL I ■ 1 KjJ ?wr fl H BHB El!kI B PB 9m I Hf tuiHjjE K jl9l jPI ■ i ii B WOMEN ' S The University of Ari- zona women ' s basketball team had high hopes for the 1992-93 season, the team ' s main goals, accord- ing to coach Joan Bonvicini, were to end up in the top half of the con- ference and receive a bid to the NCAA postseason tournament. According to assistant coach Clemette Haskins, the Wildcats had a chance at an invitation to the NCAA tournament. She also had limitations on what the team could ex- pect. " To say we ' re going to win a Pac-10 champion- ship this year is unrealis- tic, " she said. Just because we ' re young, we ' re going to be inconsistent and our schedule is tough, but it ' s realistic. The team didn ' t let their realism sway their confi- dence. Bonvicini believed that the the team must play above what they are capable of. " This team has to learn how to win. What it comes down to is we have to play, at times even above our ability and do some things, a lot of things, that haven ' t been done before. That ' s the bottom line, " said Bonvicini. The starting line-up was an experiment with player combinations throughout the season. According to Bonvicini, this was due to a team with more depth. She also said that the chemistry was the key component in a successful line-up. " I think I can go with a little bit smaller line-up that ' s very athletic and very quick and I can go to a taller line-up that ' s more power. The team was composed of thirteen players. " I feel like we ' re a much better team than we were a year ago, " Bonvicini said. " The new players are very tal- ented. " Eight players re- turned from last season. These players were 1991- 92 first-team All-Pac-10 forward Margo Clark (6- 3), forward Shawn Coder (5-11), center Kim Conway (6-1), center Megan Magee (6-3), forward Janelle Thompson(5-ll), and for- ward Trina Smith (5-11). In addition, sophomore guards Brenda Pantoja (5- 8), and JiJi Sweet (5-8) returned. The transfer stu- dents included center Bonnie Dove (6-3) and Stacie Tave (5-11). The new players were guard Keisha Anderson (5-7), for- ward Andrea Constand and walk-on guard Shan- non Taylor (5-6). The team opened the season with a loss against No. 3 Vanderbilt, 73-63, in front of a crowd of 1,447 fans at McKale Center. Although Arizona was 0-3 in early December, the team changed the numbers significantly over the Christmas break. While most students ate ham and sang carols, the Wildcats worked to improve their record. By early January, they were 6-5 by winning five consecutive games at McKale against UC-Irvine, Northern Illinois, Western Michigan, Providence, and Michigan State. The next several games took the team up and down . By the middle of Febru- ary, with seven games left in the season, the Wild- cats were 11-9 overall and 5-6 in the Pac- 10 with high hopes for meeting all their goals and ending the sea- son successfully. Information provided by the Ari- zona Daily Wildcat story by Mary Taylor photos by Val Canez ifR PQ CO SOCCER He ? ' ' - 1902 se adegreem Safety and ! On the road or at home Wildcat soccer is hot! The defending champions of Southwestern Colle- giate Southern Divi- sion plan to take it all at nationals on November 21 and 22 in Austin, Texas. Men ' s soccer is con- sidered a club sport even though with 120 teams nationally they are growing to the size of a NCAA program. Ari- zona has no NCAA pro- gram and this attributes to the great success of the Wildcats. With all the great players com- ing out of high school who don ' t get picked up on a scholarship they need some where to go play and here is where they come. The team is made up of 24 players on team A which is the trav- eling intercollegiate team and team B which play locally and serve as alternates to the play- ers on team A. The season officially begins the first full week of school in August and lasts through mid No- vember, but the team plays year around in tournaments and local games. The Wildcats went into this season ranked 7th nationally and undefeated for 2 years. This year their record is 10-4-1 and they cur- rently hold the 8th spot nationally. In Austin, Texas at nationals they plan to take it all. Al- though, the road get- ting to nationals is filled with tough competition and many qualifying games with only 16 teams from 120 receiv- ing a spot. The first weekend of November the Wildcats fixed them- selves a spot in Nation- als at the Las Vegas regional game and had a great time enjoying the nightlife, too. This year ' s captain and club president is David Parsons. Parson graduate from Tucson ' s ■ own Amphi High School, tie played during the 1989 season and became captain and president during the 1991 and 1992 season. " We have a blast traveling, " said Parson and commented on what an incredible team the Wildcats are. This year will be Par- sons last year on the team. He will be gradu- ating in May of 1993 with a degree in Occupational Safety and Health. Par- son has made himself a mark as a great soccer player and captain. He plays forward and was awarded the honor as an All American player (best 11 players in the nation received this award). With all the demands of a NCAA team and none of the advantages how do these players handle the pressure? Much of their funding comes from sponsor- ships and their own pockets. Occasionally players have to forfeit a road game due to school, but this where team B helps out. So if you are looking for a talented group of guys who are ready to give their best on the soccer field come on out to Wildcat field and watch them in action! story byJennifer Stancill photos by Johanna Nakos w aoDos f T--„_ " Take me out to the ball game... take me out to the park... " . For many students the sig- nificance of this popular song meant a relaxing day in the sun while watching the Arizona baseball team attempt a fourth NCAA baseball title. Head Coach Jerry Kindall was optimistic about the Wildcat ' s 1993 season. " I have high ex- pectations. I am always positive entering the season, but this year we have objective records and statistics on which to base our optimism. We expect these players to keep up last year ' s per- formance and show nor- mal improvement. " Widely respected, Kindall has coached the Wildcats for the past 21 seasons and in 1990 was inducted into the Ameri- can Baseball Coaches Association Hall of Fame. " Coach Kindall is a very good baseball man, " said catcher Wil- lie Morales, " He ' s been around the game longer than I ' ve been alive. He prepares us for situa- tions he ' s dealt with countless times. " In addition to an experienced coaching staff, the team practiced or played six days a week, which kept the guys on a busy schedule. Yet all the hard work and effort paid off when the stands were with anxious fans. " Fan support is important because ath- letes are enter- tainers. It is more fun to play when people are there yelling and making noise, " said Morales. And in 1993 the crowd definately had something to yell about. After an amazing come- back from the team ' s los- ing season in 1991 to taking the league title in 1992, this year ' s Wild- cats had an impressive line up with " three expe- rienced starting pitch- ers, one of America ' s best catchers, proven out- fielders and a gritty sec- ond baseman who ranked among the best hitters in the West last year " . With a strong sta- tistical start and an ex- perienced and talented team , the Wildcats looked forward to yet another successful sea- son. story by Katie Briggs photos by Johanna Nakos 9k m ty - -Mlnt- ' -F TRACK AND F I E L D " Runners, take your mark, get set, go! " The University of Ari- zona track and field team opened its season on Feb. 6 at the Arizona All Com- ers Meet held at Tucson ' s Roy P. Drachman Sta- dium. Returning team members included jun- ior Martin K. Keino, a top 1,500-meter runner, sophomore decathlete Matthew J. Dallow who finished in second place at the Pacific 10 Cham- pionships last year and new team captain and 800-meter runner Jef- frey L. Bovee. UA Track Coach Dave Murray told the Arizona Daily Wildcat that he had high expec- tations for the track team this season. Last year the Arizona men ' s track squad recorded an eighth place finish at the Pa- cific 10 Championships. Murray told the Wildcat that the finish was mis- leading because the wild- cats were only three points out of fifth place, and that the fifth-place team in the Pac-10 is one of the top 10 to 15 teams nationally. In addition to the many returning atheletes, there are also talented newcomers such as 800-meter runner Steven C. Ybarra and high school discus throwers Gabe Torrey and Aaron P. Corcorran. Murray told the Wildcat that he was par- ticularly excited about the return of hurdler John F. Montgomery who was on a two-year hiatus because of an in- jury and academic prob- lems as well as Russian javelin thrower Oleg Krischenko, who accord- ing to Murray, can break the school record in the event. The UA women ' s track and field team placed second at the Pa- cific 10 Championships last year, finishing slightly behind Oregon. The country ' s top two high jumpers, Tanya Y. Hughes and J.C. Broughton, also main- tain a place on the UA team. Not only was Hughes an NCAA cham- pion setting the national record of 6-5 1 2, but she also earned herself a spot on the Olympic team and a trip to Barcelona where she finished 11th in the high jump with a mark of 6-3. Other returning teammates include sophomore discus thrower Nicole K. Engstrom, senior Rachel E. Brennan who was a second-place finisher at the Pac-10 Champion- ships in the 1,500 meters and senior Theresa M. Tyler, a discus thrower and shot putter. There were also many new faces on the women ' s team this year such as freshmen high hurdlers DeeDee Buzzi and Trecia Roberts and freshman 400-meter runner Allison M. Dring. Kerryn Dixon, a sprinter from New South Wales, Australia was also a wel- comed addition to the team. story by Christianne M. Marra photos by Johanna Nakos The U of A Cross Country team had a fairly successful season in 1992. After a long, hard season the men ' s and women ' s teams did not end the season as well as they had hoped for. While there where many victories, not everything turned out as well as planned. In the Pac-10 Conference Champion- ship, Oregon took first place in both men ' s and women ' s competition, leaving Arizona in third behind Washington. Arizona was not about to let Oregon have the last laugh. The men ' s team went into the District VIII championship in November with revenge in mind. This time Oregon ' s men ' s team placed a distant second behind Arizona. Coach Dave Murray called the meet their best team effort overall. Strong performances were given by Martin Keino, Jimmy Rodriguez and Jaime Galindo. The second consecutive District VIII win gave the UA men the second automatic berth for the NCAA meet. The women ' s team, while it did not take first place, still tied for second with the Oregon team. Strong showings by UA runners Katie Williams, Jean Harvey, and Rachel Brennan helped the women ' s team clinch one of the six at-large berths to the NCAA ' s in Bloomington, Indiana. Arizona was one of the only a handful C R W cou r of schools to have both men ' s and women ' s teams in the NCAA Championship. Once at the NCAA Championship though, things did not go quite as planned. Besides being cold, it was overcast and rainy. The unfriendly conditions took their toll on the runners. The fourth- ranked UA men ' s team went in expecting to place in the top five. This did not happen when injuries hampered Martin Keino and Brad Meyer. Both, however, were still able to finish the 10,000 - meter race over the muddy, rain soaked course. Good runs by Jaime Galindo and Jimmy Rodriguez helped, but were not enough to lift the stunned Cats higher than an 18th place finish. The women ' s team, 15th ranked and hop- ing for a top 10 finish, also had a difficult time in the muck and mire. They finished 14th at the meet. Although struck down by the spectra of injuries at the end of the season, the Arizona Cross Country team still did quite well. With the majority of this year ' s team returning rested and healed, next year ' s team will be more than equipped to take another shot at the NCAA title. story by Matt Evangelista photos by Robert F. Walker ivEKavs 4 story by Melissa Byrne Information provided by the An. zona Daily Star. photos by Johanna Nakos The University of Eddie Schwartz added five Rey, and number six Arizona ' s men ' s tennis significantly to the team. Hearn also won their team started the season In the Pacific- 10 first matches against with added drive to im- Conference Indoor UTEP. prove upon their last Championships, Rey year ' s season. and Chris Jenkins both Faced with tough won matches, teams and the always The Wildcats prominent threat of in- opened their season with juries, the team needed a win over the UTEP to focus on finding three Miners. Number one strong doubles teams to Baldemor and number compete with. two Holt both won their The team con- matches. Number four sisted of returning mem- Prudhomme, number hers Randy Baldemor, Matt Foote, Brandon Hearn, Matt Holt, Michael Klein and Greg Prudhomme. As well as the returning members, several strong freshmen looked hopeful. Fresh- men James Rey and V M • ♦ ♦ ♦ t - ♦WOMEN ' S ♦ ♦ TENNIS ♦ " m The University of Arizona ' s women ' s ten- nis team mixed veteran experience with new- comer talent and ended up with a successful team. The 12th-ranked UA team opened their season at home against University of Pacific. The team walked away with a 5-1 win led by number one Alix Creek and number two Mich- elle Oldham who both II won their matches. Number three Angela Bernal, number four Celine Verdier and number five Miko Hemsi also won their matches against Pacific. The UA team had to start their season at a local country club be- cause the unusual stormy weather caused a delay in the resurfac- ing of the UA courts. The UA team lost three top players to graduation and one to an injury. However, the team also received five new transfer players and looked at the setback as a challenge. All-American Creek became the first wildcat player to win both the Pac-10 singles and doubles champion- ships last year and is ranked number four in the nation. The team played Washington State for the first time ever this year. Returning from playing well in the In- door Pac-10 Champion- ships beat the Wash- ington State cougars 6- 0. Oldham won 12 con- secutive games. The UA team hosted a tournament in- cluding teams from Rice, Santa Barbara and Florida State. story by Melissa Byrne Information provided by the Ari- zona Daily Wildcat. photos by Johanna Nakos •¥ ' WOMEN tj The UA women ' s soc- cer club is coached, for the first year as head coach, by Kyle Potocki. With the start of the season 3-0 the Wildcats were psyched! Then a lost to their rival Rude Dogs, 1-0, brought the team a great disap- pointment. Coach Kyle Potocki said his team put forward " a great effort " . " We played very well, we just lost to a strong team. " The following week- end the Wildcats were up against Northern Arizona, Weber State and Utah State. This was a test of the teams endurance and mental fortitude. In the last four games of the regular season the UA women ' s soccer club hosted Mo Better Blues at Pima Commu- nity College Field. With a great effort given by the team the Wildcats lost to their opponent. The U of A women ' s soccer club participated in the Tucson Women ' s League postseason tournament. Two of the games were held at UdallPark. The Wild- cats were up against the Rude Dogs and Mo ' Better Blues whom they had lost to earlier in the season. Coach Kyle Potocki prepared the team to avenge their loss. " We ' ve learned where we ' re strong, where we ' re weak, and I think we ' ve had a great season alto- gether, " exclaimed head coach Kyle Potocki. story by Jennifer Stancill clip art by Walsworth Publishing Co. spcms KCdllrCSUUDd since you were in high school you had dreams of moving out of your parents ' house and getting a place of your own. You planned to never do anything that was even related to the word work. Finally, you graduated from high school prepared to move into your own glamorous home. If you lived in a residence hall, nothing was further from the truth. Chances are that your new " apart- ment " smelled of stale smoke and needed paint on the wall, desper- ately. The best thing about it was that you had all the people you could ever want to meet. Living in the residence halls wasn ' t the only way to meet people. Joining clubs was one of the best ways to get involved and pursue an interest. All you had to do was walk down to ASUA and ask for a list of the clubs and organizations on campus. These clubs had all sorts of focus. There were clubs that concentrated on academics, social interests, political awareness, career development, ethnic background, and religious involvement. With all of these options, it was positive that there was something for everyone. story by Rosanna Gutierrez L cCt II N suras 3KF jj APA I IPP A Allyson Diamond(clubs) distance- Meghan Walsh, Monja Mallow Spencer Walters(res.life) I I II A STEP AHEAD SOCIETYJ RELIABILITY ENGINEERS WILDCATS FOR CHRIST BANGLADESH INTERNATIONAL STUDENT ORGANIZATION PHI LAMBDA PHRATERES ASIAN AMERICAN CULTURAL ASSOCIATION m. Wk , :.: l ' ?5- . AMERICAN SIGN LA i I m GN LANGUAGE CLUB bi- ' iM .•m THE PRIDE OF W ARIZONA 1 r M 1-3-7 m 1® i SKI AND ADVENTURE IB ' ii RAMBLERS HIKING CLUB NDIACLUB NEW TRADITIONAL STUDENTS CA.R.E. - . U of A RAPE AWARENESS WltK i NO MEANS NO mm AND MEN TOGHHER AGAINST RAPt w S.H.A.C CHAIN CANC ! ■■■• ' of the dub «nofther«)u,, " NjWasec ' . ' nieybrought CHI ALPHA tniidrenatthe =J Center, and the children at " WJonald House. ' i-adelosNinos. - km - " .:!) sponsored ' ■ ' - ' Fam- ■ iheir ..-..aM,a»liafld Card applications. 1 ? MM A 1 1 to Chi Al Fellowship wa tion that offer Christian stude 1 planned bible f 1 groups, retrea 1 events. They n ; day at 7:00 p.m Union Pueblo C w WRANGLERS SERVICE HONORARY L. i I. CHALLENGE H$A HONORS STUDENT ASSOCIATION Al CAMPUS CRUSADE FOR CHRIST DELTA SIGMA PI AMERICAN TAEKWONDO ASSOCIATION w RHA RESIDENCE HALL ASSOCIATION ■Mj — " " " Tiat .__ w - z% » i ' » WILI CAT 1w YEARBOOK w " q Photo- Dawn Lively , t I Photo- Dawn Lively H Photo- Dawn Lively i U Photo- Dawn Lively .4 r- ii , jioto- Dawn Lively x- t P Vn w i n I Photo- Dawn Lively Dorm Daze Barbeques m i-- Hikes Penny Wars . BWildca ous? Casa de Los Nines Event nil K C E Ithe mythological Zeus and Hera ' s of ancient Greece to the AAA ' s %- and AOn ' s of contemporary Tucson, - Greek Gods are found both in text- books and roaming around the UA campus. Of course, some people who hear Greeks referred to as Gods, become more convinced that fraterni- ties and sororities are snobby. Despite the bad rap that Greek ' s receive, individual chapters are trying to change the traditional non- greek attitude. With school involve- ment, philanthropic events and projects within the Tucson commu- nity, people are beginning to see the positive aspects of Greek Life as well as the social events. Of course there are still the " Ani- mal House " fraternity parties (okay maybe not that bad). But in an effort to minimize problems, a group called GAMMA (Greeks Advocating the Mature Management of Alcohol) was set up on campus. There would prob- ably be no parties at UA if GAMMA wasn ' t created. While Greek Life isn ' t for every- one, those who have gone Greek say that the best part of fraternity sorority life is the lifelong friendships that they have made. (Even if they are only bujdng their friends) story by Katie Briggs . y tkt qn f : Roy Thompson P l A Jena Abraham, Andrea Albano, Tammi Allen, Kristen Arboit, Jennifer Atterman, Aimee Baer, Michelle Bateman, Kimberly Beighle, Patrice Berdson, Nicole Betti, Brittany Billings, Allison Bradley, Dina Bunge, Stephanie Calhoun, Tami Gate, Amy Chapman, Lisa Cooper, Julia Cotter, Colleen Coyne, Barbara Crowther, Brooke Dillon, Heather Dixon, Ami Doan, Barbra Evans, Pam Flory, Meghan Foy, Kelly Geisler, Sarah Golden, Shana Golob, Krystal Goodlet, Jessica Gormley, Whitney Green, Julie Haight, Marnie Handel, Trina Haney, Jill Hargrove, Karen Hartquist, Brett Herbolich, Jennifer Hirth, Miriam Hochlaf, Kathy Honig, Brandi Hull, Elizabeth Jackson, Jennifer Jarnigan, Amy Jeffery, Kari Jensen, Angela Johnson, Kristina Jones, Kathleen Kaperka, Andi Kohn, Alexia Kolokotrones, Denise Krening, Jennifer Labs, Courtney Lachtman, Lisa LaHay, Denise Lasnick, Keri Lazarus, Lisa Seivian, Mandy Levin, Theeresa Lindner, Kristin Lindwall, Amanda Logan, Dana Lowy, Cheryl Malinowski, Emily Mallin, Wendy Mathaisen, Angle May, Jennifer McLaughlin, Sarah Meredith, Deena Mione, Carrie Mitrick, Jennifer Montague, Jennifer Nevelo, Cindy Nicholson, Valerie Notariani, Megan O ' Malley, Kathleen O ' Neil, Courtney Parker, Stacy Patyk, Janine Pegg, Molly Pierson, Jennifer Prugh, Stephanie Raskin, Allison Reinhold, Caroline Rich, Julie Rizzo, Jennifer Robertson, Karen Rosenberg, Jennifer Rosenfield, Deborah Roth, Kellie Roth, Kimberly Sandler, Ann Schneider, Ali Scott, Christine Seidel, Nina Shackelton, Susan Shassetz, Alison Shea, Marcy Shemer, Audrey Smith, Jami Smith, Kim Staples, Jamie Steinberg, Vicki Stiles, Erin Stuart, Linda Taubert, Debbie Taylor, Julie Thomason Shannon Tidd, Tori Trenouth, Hara Trotter, Brie Tuten, Tiffany Tyree, Kasey Valois, Kendra Vehik, Tommi Vogel, Nora Wallace, Dana Walter, Sarah Weaver, Heather Williams, Michelle Wynne, Michelle Yacullo M( BB{lilePatnee 1 i hir|r(J p Ks ' - ' ' igtgftr Lite Courtne I ' iadaLopaDana I Vine Came M ' W p? rtefStac;Pa " A c.rito ' wnKarf ' , N-ajrackelton ■vj-L-saTsJK " I Julie Altman, Cheryl Bame, Kathy Bendalin, Michelle Berkovic, Missy Binder, Amy Blechaman, Lissa Bloom, Rachel Brown, Stephanie Buch, Samantha Burr, Jamie Cohen, Lauri Cohen, WendJocelyn Coleman, Kim Davis, Stacey Eisfelder, Traci Ellison, Andrea FefFerman, Joanna Feldmar, Rona Fenton, Cynthia Friedman, Elana Friedman, Cathy Frisch, Amy Gandlin, Kim Gilbert, Tracy Glass, Nancy Goldshine, Jamee Goldsmith, Kim Goldstein, Robin Goldman, Amy Handelman, Melissa Hecht, Melissa Heller, Shannon Herman, Debbie Herring, liana Herz, Shana Jablo, Gianna Kagan, Suzanne Kaplan, Laurie Laboschin, Jill Landis, Jennifer Lehman, Amy Levin, Stacy Lubin, Heidi Lopata, Sara Lutcrman, Heather Maissell, Karen Marias, Michelle Martin, Debbie Morrison, Debbie Mosbacher, Melissa Musen, Hillary Nathan, Amy Niznik, Sharon Ozer, Loren Pearlman, Julie Ragins, Alison Reis, Leslie Richter, Dori Ross, Debbie Sandler, Jill Scher, Marnie Schwartz, Lisa Shapiro, Jennifer Smith, Melissa Smith, Lauren Stein, Melissa Sugarman, Stephanie Sulman, Tiffani Swartzburg, Amy Wasserman. Kim Weisberg, Lori Williams, Amy Winner, Brenda Wollheim, Amy Wynn, Dawn Young, Lauren Abes, Traci Abrams, Julie Baraban. Danielle Benson, Nicole Blum, Sara Brooks, Carlyn Canvassar, Stephanie Chezar, Rachel Freed, Allison Fives, Nicole Freeman, Jennifer Friedman, Wendy Ginsberg, Jennifer Goodman, Amy Greenspun, Mindy Groonis, Amy Grossman, Tali Hadari, Tanya Husenfeldt, Whitney Ison, Julie Izen. Samantha Jaegar, Shawna Kalman, Erika Kreizelman, Stephanie Krumpelman, Blaire Lawrence, Erika Marks, Jessica Morris, Jill Nissen, Missy Papel, Stacy Perlow, Dana Pretner, Julie Roberts, Joanna Rosenburg, Alison Schuback, Amy Schultz, Stacy Shapiro, Lisa Siegel, Mayan Tahan, Sandra Tanudo, Melanie Valera, Jennifer Walzer, liana Wechsler, Wynn, Barbie Zeff. Leslie Anderson, Jennifer Balogh, Penny Beauchamp, Amy Becker, Lori Benesh, Rachel Blitt, Tamara Bell, Shelly Bunch, Stephanie Chambers, Melissa Cobb, Nicloe Digiovanni, Ashley Dixon, Stefanie Doke, Moly Dudek, Shannon Emerson, Carrie Fischbach, Meredith Ferber, Debra Foster, Darline Franklin, Greta Fruhling, Marlena Garzia, Naomi Goldman, Michelle Golub, Mary Ann Greene, Cindy Hatch, Tracy Herand, Shea Hodge, Lindsey Horwitz, Julie Hutchins, Leah Huchings, Samantha Jioia, Shannon Kalvig, Heather Kleinman, Lisa Lang, Wendy Lorenzen, Jenni Lin, Lyra McCoy, Melissa McGahey, Jennifer McKee, Nicole Meaghen, Lyndie Mire, Maureen Carroll, Samantha Monzingo, Julie Newman, Bobbie Nicholss, Lia Noyes, Kim Occhino, Francis Olvera, Wendy Palant, Tonyia Peck, Rachel Plaskin, Traci Popiel, Kelly Purkey, Jennifer Rod, Lisa Rosenthal, Leslie Samrick, Lois Saunders, Sandy Scott, Ashley Shafer, Kristin Sheehan, Ashley Smith, Tricia Sterling, Michelle Southern, Jill Story, Nicole Stadnik, Mindy Sutterly, Alicia Urban, Karen Urban, Shelley Witt, Debbie Thelander, Tamara Hi W Stfpliamo Adam. ' -, ( " aroline Alper. Caren Alpert, Jen Austin ChnsU Biggs Maria Blues-tein. Kellv Byrne, Mary Jo Burkel. Lcsa Cabaniss, Hc iUu ' r C av ford. KariDorris Julie Dutcher Michelle Ely. Lisa Fowler, Rebecca Franzi.Maggio(lmelich,AnnaG()ld ater, Wendy Hair, Nikki Himovitz, Hilary Hinklc, Karen Immerman, Julie Kaskey, Dawn Keslow , Janey Kindregan, Jen Ladden Julie Liber, Joyce Megna, Kris Miller, Muhele Mitchell, ( ' athcnno Pier, Tara Proctor, Missy Rubin, Marcy Ruskin, Aimee Soares, Sharon Straus:,, Dana Sullivan, Sarah Taylor, MischelleTempelton, Sarah Terry, Ton Townsond, Kristi Rhoads, Andrea Roqueni, Amy Lonigan, Ann Rahn, Elaine Ana tio. Jen Bogart, Tava Fl() d, Misty Fritz, Jen Godsil, Julie Golner, Emily Grimm, Leslie Hamstra, Jennifer Jacobs. Ali.son Kanner, Chelsea Kauffman, Amy King, Stacy Kluck, Keather Kritzer, Kacey Lundquist, Karina Marciani. Megan McCarthy, Lora Ogynynov, Dana Passel. Katherine Piele, Melanie Pippen, Erin Plattner, Lara Bobinson, Kristen Shaw, Lisa Stern, Jene Verchick, Gina Viviano. Heather Whitlock, Cind Kirsch, Veronica Swo.d, Nicloette Tailor, Alison Brennen. Brooke Clodfelter, Paula DeLaura, Julie Fine, Wendy Fink, Diana Goldfarb, ' Judith Goldminz, St(-phanie Hendler, Jamy Hoff, Ban Kaplan, Amy Klein, Amy Kuehl, Knsti Lev, Suznne Link, Amy Mallace, Robin McCloud, Jen McGaff, Stacey Michaelson, Heather Morris, Mandy Mo.seley, Kyndra Nelson, Su.sie Richter, Alison Rossi, Katie Rus.sell, Kristie Russell, Michelle Schultz, Chris Van Elk, Nicole Barry, Beth Boston, San Davidson, Natalie Dettman, Rebecca Dicken, Kelley Enckson, Courtney Friesner, Autumn Haagcn, Megan Harn. Kristen Hitzeman, Liz Hufford, Laura Johnson. Shanon Kelsch. Enn Kothe, Shannon Koutz, Sheri Laliissioniere, Nicloe Le Page. Beckv Lombardi. Michelle Muradoglu, Jena Nichols, Liza Nunamaker, Christin( Papajohn Zoenda Parks, Erin Randazzo. Came Richard Ah on Schnc-ider, Kn ten Schult , Sta.si Schumacher-l nas, Petra Selders, Ki i-icn ir i - ' uirg. Knsten Timm, Ehcia Taylor, Mar Si)ie sak V, ' ' - » ll :| :i| ' •iliii Kristen Brady, Amy Calandrella, Mamie Chan, Melanie Milinovich, Suzic Much, Debbie Peri, Mehssa Peterson, Shelley Ratliff, Shanti Schiff, Diana Schmidt, Jill Sundie, Lyn Swyrd, Chrissie Wagner, Carolyn Horrigan, Tracy Oaks, Jenni Romley, Vicky Seegers, Jenny Cascone, Stephanie Hall, Jennifer Leezer, Mary Mennie, Jill Lieberman, Kim Bawin, Mindy Amster, Adria Bodour, Mary Clouser, Michelle Damiano, Erin Karrigan, Kerry Kealy, Kim Klesner, Kim Nigh, Gretchen Pace, Julieanne Ruedy, Stacy Sidlar, Vicky Sjong, Sara Starrett, Kendra Van Nostran, Marcia Weddle, Christy Weinreich, Tiffany Albers, Michelle Birnkrant, Noelle Gonsalves, Kara McFall, Tiiffany Wilcox, Terri Wetteland, Shoshana Leon, Lori Aleksic, Aimee An tone, Stephanie Barkin, Vanessa Bohn, Angela Breeze, Kaye Burns, Michelle Chin, Paula Cook, Katrina Dryden, Kristy Hamilton, Tracey Hartnett, Michelle Klein, Tina Klima, Tracey Mackey, Laurel Maradick, Maria Minnear, Lindsay Olsen, Mary Palmer, Alba Rojas, Dania Sandstedt, Jennifer Sickels, Janette Smidt, Deena Strenk, Stephanie Tee, Liz Vanderzeyde, Pam CuUison, Kellene Rennels, Laurie Deluca, Hilary Gibson, Monique Lyson, Simone Schulman, Roslyn Andrews, Toni Backman, Kalyn Crawford, Gina Daniels, Vy Dao, Jennifer Dilworth, Stephanie Dorer, Jennifer Eisenbud, Kacey Eltiste, Sandra Englehard, Vikki Falcone, Kristina Felzenburg, Kathy Fields, Kaylin Gleash, Dana Gross, Amy Hansman, Sarah Harkness, Amy Haskell, Melanie Hebron, Shelbi lafrat, Marianne Johnson, Rebecca Kannikal, Holly Luganob, Rebecca Marshall, Monica Milinovich, Melissa Miniear, Lori Moore, Christine Otto, Wendy Pfister, Jennifer Reese, Stephanie Schaloum, Kendra Staniek, Nicole Steensland, Julie Stein, Melaino Wilkin. Y t U - ' C. • Tk Kimberly Abbott, Andrea Abril, Laura Aguilar, Kimberly Alexander, Kendall Baack, Stefani Barounes, Jennifer Barth, Ericka Baumgardner, Jennifer Becker, Amy Bedier, Jennifer Bedier, Valerie Bellezzo, Maria Boll, Christine Boren, Jennifer Brown, Elizabeth Bruns, Tina Buck, Kimberly Carson, Colleen Causer, Jiorette Clancy, Erin Collier, Cassandra Costa, Marianne Cracchiolo, Allison Cragg, Casey Donnell, Katie Dubno, Andrea Dunkel, Maureen Dwyer, Elizabeth Estberg, Ericka Evans, Julie Eves, Kimberly Flom, Bonnie Floyd, Jennifer Floyd, Lindsay Gilbert, Tammi Girard, Allison Grace, Katherine Granby, Michelle Griffmg, Jessica Grissom, Danielle Guilbeau, Tracy Haisfield, Coleen Harrison, Kristie Herget, Erica Herman, Melissa Hinske, Corie Hirschtick, Connie Hiscox, Andrea Hogue, Monica Hollenbeck, Paige Holm , Liza Horan, Megan Hutchins, Mamie Janis, Meaghan Kanoy , Shannon Kearney, Amy Kendall, Elizabeth Kennedy, Natalie Kerr, Katherine Kisiel, Katherine Kloss, Christina Loome, Lucinda Lovitt, Meghan McNichols, Mattie McVey, Kimberly Meyers, Laura Millichap, Colleen Molloy, Mikelle Monie, Melissa Morter, Kerry Nash, Katherine O ' Connor, Kelly O ' Keefe, Melissa Oliver, Allison Ott, Kendra Philbin, Suzette Phillips, Kathleen Pratt, Suzanne Rauscher, Karen Read, Nicole Reggio, Lindsay Richter, Kelly Roach, Anne Robinson, Jodi Roether, Tiffani Rogers, Cristina Rosaldo, Amy Rzonca, Meagan Rzonca, Deidre Sabow, Kimberly Sanson, Audrey Schultz, Jenifer Schultze, Leslie Shannon, Stacey Shannon, Anna Sherrill, Courtland Shook, Jennifer Shore, Kelley Shrum, Carrie Sierakoski, Heather Solliday, Megan Steelman, Julie Stenhjem, Marisa Stephenson, April Stone, Juli Telford, Julie Thompson, Satenik Valenzuela, Suzette Valenzuela, Virkine Valenzuela, Leah Verrant, Melanie Wallace, Jamie Wasniewski, Alyson Whitaker, Michelle Whiton, Laurie Wilmot, Casey Wilson, Mary Wilson, Ashley Winkler, Conneticut Winkler, Nicole Withrow, Erica Wood, Sarah Wright, Alexandra Wystrach, Stephanie Yulga, April Zeigler, Melissa Zenizo, Courtney Zlacket ■IfW Michelle Amado, Bethany Andell, Dana Beall, Wendy Border, Melissa Borzone, Julie Brummett, Pam Cartwright, Nicole Cash, Stephanie Chew, Hilary Corbitt, Sasha Cramer, Melissa Crawford, Deidra Culp, Gayle Davis, Nicole Devi to, Lisa Duncan, Hillary Dundas, Jenifer Ewing, Stacey Piaster, Alison Gabriel, Wendy Gaskin, Laine Greene, Shannon Grugman, Lisa Hamilton, Shelley Hemphill, Jill Hochadel, Laurie Houser, Wendy Hoyt, Katie Harris, Melissa Ingold, Robin Irion, Jodi Jacabsen, Kathy Jean, Heather Johnson, Robyn Kagy, Wendy Kaufman, Sara Kiger, Tina Kleinjan, Korey Kripke, Stacey Kristan, Lisa Lawrence, Amiee Leroy, Amy Lihovitz, Kimi Martori, Coleen May, Becky Mencel, Katie Miller, Alice Mills, Ivy Mollenkamp, Lindsay Moore, Erin Moriarty, Susan Parent, Jill Payne, Kim Pobiak, Courtney Price, Lora Prosser, Gina Raffanelo, Mary Reiks, Catherine Roberts, Megan Reide, Bitsy Schneider, Liane Roth, Alana Rothschild, Allison Ryan, Jill Sanford, Kim Sasser, Angle Scartezina, Annie Schnabel, Andria Schwartz, Maliz Shafer, Jennifer Sherwood, Chrisandra Shufelt, Denise Siegel, Gina Silverstri, Katie Singleton, Tiffany Sipantzi, Shannon Slaughter, Janet Spellman, Karyn Sykes, Jill Tosio, Andrea Westwater, Tiffany Whaite, Kim Wood, Tacy Solanas, Julie Nenstadt, Dana Saroken, Mary Bourne, Courtney Bridfeman, Amy Carter, Deanee Casagrande, Marcy Clausen, LoUie Coleman, Jennifer Demgen, Shannon Duncan, Julie Garabedian, Nancy Himmel, Christi Kelley, Stephanie Kline, Alex Loyd, Vanessa Lyon, Julie Mass, Jessica McKae, Jennifer Miller, Amanda Morris, Annie Nardella, Aleka Nichelle, Amanda Ortlip Kim Peterson, Mimi Rauley, Julie Roberts, Pam Sharp, Gretchen Steinkamph, Inga Swift, Tiffany Tegland, Brianna Thomas, Megan Thomas, Amy Thomes Jenifer Yeager mnglitMcoleCasL | liia Duncan, Hillaii ' ij fScartfflna.Araiie i Angelina Akers, Laura Alpert, Camille Amiri, Kim Anthony, Robyn Aronson, Jamie Atkins, Julie Bacon, Missy Badowski, Jodi Barnett, Suzie Barr, Laura Belmont, Kristen Beltz, Jennifer Blinn, Stephanie Borris, Vicki Brener, Beth Brogelman, Gina Brotherson, Jenny Brown, Crysti Burgess, Nikki Burgess, Lisa Burnham, Angie Campbell, Alison Nikki Mehringer, Sheri Mikus, Amy Mitchell, Robyn Mitchell, Kimberly Monfred, Angela Moore, Annalisa Moore, Heidi Morris, MaryKate Neely, Natalie Novak, Tiffany Olsson, Michelle Pavone, Kimi Porterfield, Michelle Powers, Denise Quirk, Angel Ray, Dana Reed, Christine Rodi, Julie Rouse, Devon Russling, Sabrina Salcito, Dina Saragaglia, Mary Sebald, Sonia Simanton, Audra Simpkins, Carrie Smith, Jennifer Smith, Sonya Sotak, Kim Stafford, Jen Stansbury, Kristy Stiffler, Ferrol Storrar, Beth Strasser, Lisa Sulceski, Christy Thomas, Julie Turpin, Dana VanCleve, Erica Volz, Carol Walker, Carrie Watkins, Erica Wedepohl, Meredith Weiser, Risa Weiss, Meredith Westerman, Jamie Wise, Hilory Wolden, Sara Wright, Jennifer Zlaket. Mellissa Anderson, Amy Arbuckle, Barr Yuson, Lisa Berick, Christina Blatchford, Betty Boice, Rebecca Bolger, Kari Bradley, Erin Brady, Katheryn Brown, Mellissa Butler, Bonnie Buzick, Christine Carbonell, Carlina Castro, Anita Cepuritis, Aaron Cloutier, Randi Cohen, Melissa Cook, Robin Curtis, Nicole Dandrea, Alisha Davlin, Polly Delaney, Aliza DiBianca, Joy DiJorio, Michaela Dodd, Deborah Duchouquette, Carrie Dunmead, Stacy Emch, Elizabeth Essner, Jen- nifer Ewing, Sandra Farace, Candice First, Diane Fischer, Jes- sica Feinstein, Julie Fliss, Nicole Friece, Stephanie Gillen, Kelly Gleason, Amanda Gouldthorpe, Alison Harle, Kimberlee Harris, Keri Hayes, Robin Hellon, Celeste Hines, Sarah Kelly, Christine Kessler, Meredith Kirkpatrick, Heather Kochanski, Lisa Krenz, Wendy Larson, Amy Lerner, Amanda Lewis, Molly Lyons, Alison Mack, Lisa Macafee, Lesley Male, Kathryn Manicardi, Andrea Rodis, Robin Roulston, Claudine Rousseau, Pamela Russell, Natahe Saluk, Michelle Sheetz, Amy Snell, Janie Splittstoesser, Shelly Stich, Monika Suarez, Kristi Tedesco, Beth Tempestini, Andrea Tenny, Stephanie Terry, Tyra Thompson, Angela Toberman, Stephanie Weaver, Heather Wicks, Lisa Wil- son, Rebecca Woosley, Annette York, Jill Zupetz. 0. Jen Anderson, Lori Appleby, Jessica Barrett, Kelsey Beck, Mo Brooks, Katy Burns, Kathy Cagle, Emily Clayton, Shannon Connell, Emmy Cover, Alissa Eiesland, Leann Elston, Julie Outsell, Anne Hitchcock, Linda Hodak, Peggy Holinger, Miho Irimajiri, Patty Irons, Lisa Kleene, Lisa Kohl, Mary Kate Kreiner, Megan Lau, Kim Lisiewski, Lori Ann Lougheed, Karey McFetters, Julie Miller, Ann Mohler, Stephanie Molony, Allison Oliver, Stephanie Rempe, Jen Schumacher, Sally Schwab, Cathy Schwartz, Stacey Seneff, Betty Stangl, Autumn Stetzner, Carrie Stevens, Lynda Stevens, Amy Swift, Katie Wagner, Katja Werner, Jen Yates, Jenny Andras, Ali Areghini, Mary Ashton, Andrea Atkins, Jamie Behan, Monica Bredeman, Christie Brixius, Allison Crookston, Renee duPlessis, 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, Tina Overbeck, Iwonka Palusinski, Natalie Ritchie, Amy Schilhaneck, Pat Sheahan, Jill Shulman, Jenny Starbuck, Kristen Struble, Cate Surles, Sam Topping, Penny Walpole, Jill Amerman, Mary Lou Berra, Kim Colleen, Leah Cook, Tommi Crose, Tracey Drapkin, Shawndee Oibbons, Linda Goldberg, Jill Goldfarb, Nancy Ooodman, Kristi Haas, Brannen Henn, Shari Jackson, Jen Jandro, Samantha Joyner, Amy Linderman, Joy Maglaya, Kelly March, Stephany McCall, Laura McPartlin, Taylor Morgan, Kim Myrhum, Kerri Nichols, Brooke Pautler, Alicia Prior, Erin Ramsey, Catherine Rodebaugh, Tuyen Roscoe, Amy Rowland, Lauren Scherr, Stephanie Schestag, Jeana Thayer, K.C. White, Cate Withrow, Kristi Witteveld, Adina Wolf, Anne Woodward, Tera Appleby, Michelle Barta, Lynne Blecker, Lisa Brumfiel, Becca Binder, Kendra Carey, Laura Dourhat, Orace Ehler, Maria Elias, Abbie Ooldfarb, Marissa Hall, Keli Hammer, Jennifer Jacoby, Shannon Kelley, Sammy Lazarus, Oriana Lehman, Kerry Luginbill, Kathleen McCallister, Patrice Mclntyre, Amy McRee, Tura Messinger, Erin Miller, Alexis Nelson, Christy Pierce, Julie Schaefer, Kirstin Schlueter, Kirsten Schweizer, Annie Segal, Mary Silverman, Susan Staulcup, Heather Toomey, Erin Westerlund, Tiffany Whelan, Heather Wolford. Dulcinea Almazan, Audrey Amerein, Susan Anderson, Nicole Ariola, Sundi Ashenfelter, Meghan Assenmacher, Anne Baltes, Sara Beeler, Kristen Berman, Kristen Bettini, Michelle Bettini, Suzy Bisantz, Keri Boyd, Amy Brookler, Sarah Brothers, Tiffany Brugger, April Burke, Janeen Burroughs, Christine Calvet, Marta Campos, Elaine Carroll, Lila Carroll, Terese Cerruti, Joanna Chipokas, Tatum Christmann, Courtney Cook, Jenny Cordova, Juliette Crew, Kim Danielson, Krista Davis, Jean Dorney, Amy Dossey, Stacy Doxanas, Julia Dunn, Jennifer Eddy, Emily Edens, Secret Fenton, Laura Fernandez, Denise Fulton, MeganGarrett, Brooke Glass, Allie Golden, Amber Gonzalez, Stacey Grossman, Stefanie Gulla, Kristen Hammack, Latie Healy, Shannon Hendler, Danielle Hodges, Melinga Hovee, Wendy Hrdlicka, Wendy Hufnagl, Molly Jaques, Liana Johnson, Michelle Johnson, Shelby Jordan, Elisa Kahn, Katie Haufman, Torie Keyes, Courtney Kirschenmann, Karen Levy, Tesa Lindstrom, Jessica Loquvam, Ali Lotridge, Erin Luby, Christina Luke, Kimberly Luring, Suzanne Madigan, Jennifer Martin, Kristi Martin, Liz Mason, Michelle Mattiace, Emily Mattson, Effie McCandless, Robin Mcguire, Carmen Mckean, Rene Mcmullen, Lori Metzinger, Laura Meyerson, Karen Moore, Heather Muenstermann, Kacy Muller, Cherly Murch, Suzanne Murrieta, Kyle Ohlan, Stefanie Orrick, Lindsey Palmer, Shannor Parrott, Krista Patton, Pamela Phillips, Ivy Pirrell, Kelly Plough, Michelle Powers, Jorie Reivitz, Allyson Resh, Jordan Rich, Michele Richards, Katherine Riesen, Dana Ritt, Jennifer Ross, Corey Saba, Julie Sander, Melanie Sauer, Sasan Schmidt, Elaine Scott, Ellen Shea, Jerami Shecter, Cari Siddell-Fish, Kristen Speliopoiulos, Belena Stanfordd, Jena Stanford, Kathy Stevens, Amy Stow, Barret Swatek, Jenny Taggart, Melissa Tarkenton, Kimberly Thacher, Monique Theder, Tyler Thomas, Michelle Toton, Keri Van Vleet, Leslie Vincent, Tara Wagenhals, Courtney Waldfogel, Nancy Waldman, Myanne Walthall, Lisa Wayne, Amy Webb, Jennifer Webb, Kelsey 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Thueisen, Brian Veronda, Darin Waaramaa, [ Jesse Werner, Wes Wright, Andrew Zafrani atr. iTD Benson, Matt jti " 2rth,CyClark, taiin ieiDonsky.Joe 3« Fernandez, Charlie rj«r,EnDGkiver,Jolin aAainfHeifet2,Sck mViR Jobs, Branch jta Cbiis Loft, Dan «ulB t Mayer, Cory KJokOM Craig jrfl»ipli.iieediiaiiiioy, ,j(Hooo.GarrettScbiiltz, jiKiieSpeisenRiW , Darin Waaramaa, Erik Anderson, Jim Bayless, Jon Belsher, Brent Berge, Brandon Bert, Rob Bickel, Chris Bird, Dave Brooks, Tony Brown, Matt Brucker, Chris Bruno, Jay Buckman, Dan Calihan, Travis Camp, Chris Campbell, Chris Cannon, Jeff Cannon, Louis Carli, Mike Carroll, Jason Castillo, Chad Castruita, Paul Chait, Todd Chester, Ryan Churchill, Jeremy Clevenger, Shawn Craig, Rob Cross, Matt Crowe, Nick Crowell, Matt Ellis, Jon Espenshied, Adrian Evarklou, Deron Fisher, Todd Fite, Ken Frakes, Jim Freer, Keith Gapusan, Mike Garlik, Mike Geimer, Craig Gregozeski, Bob Guagnini, T.J. Guy, Eric Hammond, Bryan Hansen, Dan Hare, Brett Harris, Merle Hatch, Jeff Hickey, Pete Holland, Jay Hubbard, Justin Hughes, Taylor Ivey, Rick Jackman, Kevin Johnson, Warren Johnson, Charlie Kennedy, Kieth Kessenger, Jake King, Brian Kocour, Todd Leonard, Alan Lindquist, Scott Long, Mark Lozelle, Kevin Maas, Ryan Macban, Lachlan Maxgillivray, Austin Mansur, Keith Martin, Fernando Maruri, Marno McDermott, Devon McFadden, Sterling Miles, Gene Mobley Eric Nielson, Tim O ' Neil, William Ortman, James Paisley, Bill Patterson, Eric Pevney, Brandon Pobiak, Jason Porter, Mike Powers, Mike Raglank Mike Rempe, Taylor Rhodes, Morgan Ringwald, Kevin Rooney, Kieth Ross, Brian Ruede, Mark Rylance, Shane Salley, Jeff Sanders, Kevin Sanders, Rob Schaffer, John Schloz, Ted Seburn, Matt Shaheen, Dean Sives, Todd Steadman, Wade Stooks, Kevin Sotrey, Scott Sumner, Ted Theodoropolous, K.C. Watson, John West. Eric Wicchterman, Rory Williams, Brett Zinn Jay Adelman, Eddie Alvarado, Adam Amdur, Mike Aussie, Ary Benoualid, Dave Bleaman, Shawn Brattner, Adam Brooks, Chad Brustin, Topher Cadicamo, Rod Carillo, Brandon Chapnick, Joel Clapick, Mark Cohen, Scott Cohen, Josh Davidson, Steve Davis, Todd Deutch, Ben Deutsch, Erick Dorn, Jason Dlkiam, Arash Feyzjou, Geoff Fish, Bruce Fox, Matt Gerst, Erik Goldenson, Jason Goldenson, Eric Groonis, Gregg Grusso, Alan Henry, David Hirsch, Jamison Hochster, David Kaplan, Adam Katz, Json Kaufman, Daid Kean, Gary Keltz, Josh Kimmell, David Korn, Scott Krakauer, Brent Kram, Nels ICriepke, Kevin Lambert, Adam Lava, Jermy Levin, Matt Levine, Benjy Levinson, Ricky Levy, Chris Martin, Jayson Meyerovitz, Andrew Nemeroff, John Nowak, Matt Platsek, Eric Polls, Keith Posin, David Purkiss, Kal Ratner, David Reines, Nick Rich, Tyson Robertson, Erik Rodriguez, Jeremy Rose, Gene Rosenthall, Brian Rott, Jason Salmon, Michael Saltz, Corey Shamah, Douglas Shamah, Jon Sriberg, Glen Steinberg, Jeff Steinberg, Justin Straus, Brian Swartz, Jason Tanzer, Adam Vickers, Chad Weber, Maurice Weintraub, Steve Weissblum, Joel Wittenberg, Ori Zemer Tom Abbruscato, Chris Bailey, Kevin Balfour, Adam Becker, Brian Bernot, Andy Bettwy, Johnathan Bierner, Todd Black, Dan Boster, Shad Bowley, John Brock, Mike Buhata, Joe Chandler, Marc Christensen, Eddie Contreras, Christian Culbertson, Gordon Davis, William Dawes, Greg Deines, Damia n Delany, Mike Deranleau, Chris DeWinter, Keith Domini, Luke Doolan, Devin Downey, Dave Ellis, Marty Estes, Ryan Fowler, Mike Franquemont, Scott Gable, Jason Garvey, Chris Giambelluca, Travis Gilliam, Alex Goldman, Joseph Gonzalez, Chris Goodell, Andy Grossman, Jim Gyruo, Randy Hegarty, Jon Honore, Dan Humble, Nick Jacob, Steve Johnson, Matt Karl, Matt Kemp, Chad Kennedy, Michael Kennedy, Tim Kirstein, Woody Knecht, Mike Kuntz, Pat Kunz, Travis Lass, Carl Lindblad, Morris Littlefield, Rob Lowe, Dan Mackenzie, Garth Major, Coleman Manchester, Matt McClellan, Pete McCoy, Sean McGovern, Pat McLaughlin, Jason Metz, Fargo Nelson, Ben Ostapuk, Dave Park, Eddie Parker, Matt Parr, Scott Pechersky, Josh Pitcl, Eric Powner, Mike Pries, Pete Quis, Steve Quis, Mark Rabin, Rob Reed, Jess Reid, Jim Reynolds, Bobby Saenz, Byrd Salmon, Chris Schaffner, Ulrich Schiess, Michael Schmitt, Steve Schmitt, Dave Schott, Bryce Schumacher, Robert Sidoti, Sam Sihora, Eric Silvernail, Brad Smidt, Dexter St. Jacques, Chris Tomas, Charles Trantanella, Doug Tulumaris, Jason Turetzky, Corey Wick, Todd Wielock, Andrew Wilder Zeke Albwishus, Marc Alldredge, Chris Apostle, Mike Ash, Jeff Ashton, John Atkinson, Kevin Austin, Rod Beach, James Benjamin, Matt Blanchard, Scott Brooks, Scott Brown, Brian Buckelew, Roberto Buenaver, Britt Burns, Sean Casey, Rob Clarke, Clint Coghill, Jay Conley, Bevan Cooney, Andy Davis, Scott Davis, Tim Dornan, Matt Driver, Mike Felker, Randy Fish, Jerry Foster, Doug Fremdling, Darryl Frevola, Dustin Frieder, Russel Garron, Tom Guerin, Shawn Haney, Curt Hanson, Dave Hatch, Scott Huebscher, Pat Hurley, Brian Imwalle, C.J. Jensen, Nic Jones, Billy Karp, Jeff Keahey, Jim Kennedy, Brian Kenny, John Kenerk, Bill Kisselburg, Kevin Krufky, Scott Krug, Bill Latin, Chuck Lemieux, Larry Lentz, Paul Liberatore, Adam Liberman, Joey Littkey, Cameron Lumsden, Josh Lutzker, Phil Magee, Bryan Mazon, Todd Mazon, Jason Millstein, Mike Murphy, Brad Nasser, Kurt Neuhausen, Tom Newman, Ryan Oberholtzer, Chris Olldre, Jason Oliger, Chad Pajerski, Bart Patterson, Barry Plake, James Potter, Jason Prosser, Alex Ringsby, Brad Robinson, Bob Roloson, Ryan Rothschild, Creed Rucker, Marc Saavedra, Craig Scheinerman, Jerry Schneider, Weston Settlemeier, Drew Sibr, Mike Simon, Warren Smitheran, John Spengler, Josh Taekman, Dave Tevebaugh, James Thomas, Sean Tho- mas, Chris Tiffany, Matt Timberlake, Tim Torrington, Greg Tromp, Curt Vogel, Mark Webb, Robert Webb, Dan Wilmont, Bryan Wooding, Dennis Woodss, Tom Worthington, Dan Zapler •Jifr iMciJainesBenja «y. Rob Clarke. Cki lahTisUem Foster BOO. Dave Hatch, Scott iafonny.JohnKenerL -jiia LittkevXaiiieni aaToniNe»niaii.R;ii iii5h,BwlRot)Wii.Bol] Damon Adamany, Armin Ajami, David Albanese, Tony Arranaga, Todd Bainbridge, Barry Baker, Ben Baker, Patrick Barkley, [Keath Blatt, Kevin Bonine, Herb Borovansky, Jon Brower, Dave Brown, Terry Brown, Dave Buntz, Keith Burgle, Travis Carson, Ted Churchill, Jeff Cilley, Dan Dasse, Drew Davis, Eric Dean, Marcus Dell ' Artino, Brad Dicus, James Donelson, Brent Dover, Bradford Budley, Dan Dunn, Jim Dykes, Todd Ezrailson, Ali Farhang, James Fiduccia, John Forney, Mark Franklin, Scott Freedman, Dave Frith, Chris Gibson, Scott Gookin, Brad Grow, Casey Hancock, Rick Hart, Kyle Hass, Ryan Hatfield, Ron Hobbs, Nick Hower, Matt Idema, Will Johnson, Todd Jugl, Bob Karczewski, Scott Kinkade, Cameron Klar, Scott Langston, Eddie Lee, Stefano Lehman, Chet Luedtke, Steve Macomber, Curtis Mahoney, Mike McComb, Brent Menke, Marco Mersiowsky, Jason Mingus, Dan Morrison, Pete Moser, Brian Munce, Troy Musselmann, Brendan O ' Shaughnessy, Jack Okabayashi, Brian Oliver, Andy Olson, Rick Osselaer, Seth Pepper, John Peterson, Rich Pickerel, Charlie Plum, Christian Pollard, Brent Powers, Walter Pratt, Jim Pullaro, Jed Reeg, Neil Reithinger, Adam Rhynard, Mike Rockwell, Scott Sanders, Fleming Sanderson, Eric Smith, Clark Snyder, Chris Sommer, Todd St. John, Rob Stephenson, Kalyn Stith, Jon Svede, Bret Thompson, Tige Thompson, Phil Touati, Heath Utley, Ron Van Wert, Ted Wait, Craig Walker, Mark Walker, Paul Walker, Steve Watson, Jackson Wilson, Eric Winter, Mark Wood, George Zorbas Kirk Anderson, Harold Bacvarov, George Bell, Peter Brausch, James Cagle, Jason Chalnick, Greg Chapin, Adam Cohen, Herk Confer, James Daniel, Steve Dean, Dean DeGarmo, Nick Deligencia, Scott DePalma, Craig Dunning, Aaron East, Fabrice Elfassy, Drew Fisher, Travis Gaffney, Chris Genardini, Steve Godfrey, Eric Golembiewski, Ulises Gomez, Al Gonzalez, Fletch Grudnman, Jeremy Gypton, James Harris, Mike Harter, Geoff Haskell, Brian Hefty, Ray Herzog, Scott Hoffmeyer, Jake Kaldenbaugh, Tim Kelly, Brian Kern, Peter Kinkead, Alan Kirsch, Kini Knudson, Jud Lawrence, Ari Levenbaum, Tony Liberto, Johnny Lin, Pat Liu, Greg Loome, J.T. Marinovich, Merv Mason, Jeff May, Jim McNair, David Ostrager, Randy Palmer, Murry Peller, Brad Phillips, Allen Pierce, Jeff Pollard, Mario Porto, Steve Quinonez, Rudy Ropp, Mike Ruggiero, Peter Salaverry, Eric Sands, Chris Schwerin, James Schwerin, Dan Shankman, Matt Shawaker, Wade Skalsky, Kyle Starkey, Chris Tiffany, Neil Tnappari, Mike Tone, Chris Turbyeill, Bryan Vicentini, Rich Vickroy , Joe Vigil , Brian Walls , Jeff Weinberg, Chris Wilcox, Scott Witkin, Jason WoUbrinck, Jeff Young, Josh Zanzow, Scott Zimmerman, Tom Zitelli, Joel Zlotnik Il Scott Amesman, Bill Bayless, Dane Beck, Kevin Bender, Scott Bender, Miguel Bernal, Evans Bishop, Jason Blackburn, Justin Boll, I Chris Boy, Tim Bransford, Matt Brough, Doug Brown, Wade Bunting, Justin Caine, Mike Cassiano, Josh Cook, Brad Coons, Keith I Craven, Logan Daniels, Deron Davenport, B.T. Davis, Brian Del Ghiaccio, Brian Detroy, Lance Due, Ryan Dyer, John Entz, Jeremy Findeli, Mike Foster, Andy Friedberg, Matt Garson, Sxott Gaskin, Jason Gisi, Mike Goldwater, Todd Grangaard, Will Hart, Chris Hight, Brian Hoff, Dave Ida, David Jackson, Charlie Johnson, Jeff Johnson, Gene Kansas, Mike Kindregan, Aaron Kuhl, Jason J jKuhl, Jeff Kurtin, Steve Kurtin, Jason Laramee, Keith Larkin, Greg Lauer, B ' ad Lev, Bob Likes, Lenny Lizardi, Brian Ludeke, ilDave Lyon, Jeff McDonald, Michael Maledon, Mike Mandala, Brien McMah ' «, John McNary, Mike Mihe, Gene Mirra, Alvin ' Montgomery, AUex Nelson, Clayton Nelson, David Pagano, Jeffrey Parker MiKe Paul, Brian Pepe, Josh Puntenney, Mike Quam, Justin Ramers, Fred Rapp, Josh Raymond, Chris Reynolds, Mike Reynolds, John Rhodes, Jason Rowley, Stephen Scardello, Lee I Schenk, John Sebald, Chris Sessler, Dan Sheldon, Jeffrey Shultz, Charley Simpson, Trent Smith, Chris Stuart, Kevin TenEyck. I . Corky Thomas, Greg Thomas, Kevin Versino, Max Wasilko, Matthew Watkins, Mike White, Pat Wilburn, John Wilde, Craig Wilder, I iKyle Williams, Joey Wolfer, Chriss Wooiery, Jack Young OA0 Christopher Kastehc, Edward Ribadeneira, Gregg Smith, Christopher Fabriacant, Paul McKay, Todd Sutker, Nathan Slater, Timothy Vidra, Bernie Eaton, Robert Thomas, Christopher Horvath, Michael Voloudakis, Michael More, Michael Coble, Ashish Pandya, Andy Hirsch, Christopher Burnside, Dohn Cho, Parag Sura, Terrence M. Fay, John Contos, Christopher Mette, Robert Mawk, Thomas Cox, Scott Bloomstrand, Tom Dieterle, Greg Smith, Jim Striegal, Sean Fallmer, Tony Gonzoalez, Redfield Baum, Gregory Henry, Jason Himmelberger, William Ribadeneira, Jesse McGee, Nathan Whiteside, Gavin Weidman w COAT OF ARMS rAdains : (-alvert.Bil] ' I aviU.D.E Harmon. Ale: •Iinnear,. ]ic f ' ebman, .](» ' alter.Andn Tyler Adams, Joel Backman, Rodel Bernabe, Jason Bockhorn, Brian Bohan, Matt Calvert, Bill Charles, Brian Chinnock, Steve Cihak, Todd Cross, Carl Basse, Eric Davis, J.D. DeBosky, Mike Dinn, Dave Fanigan, Steve Gibson, Eric Green, Tom Harmon, Alex Hazel, Paul Hubble, Roger Kim, Tony Kurz, Dallas Merrick, Jeff Minnear, Andy Molzahn, Patrick Mun, Brad Neal, Shane Peper, Todd Perla, Carl Rebman, Joseph Robles, Matt Slattery, Richard Tran, John Tsau, Kris Vogt, Brett Walter, Andrew Wilt, m aiiK miK Tyler Adams, Joel Backman, Rodel Bernabe, Jason Bockhorn, Brian Bohan, Matt Calvert, Bill Charles, Brian Chinnock, Steve Cihak, Todd Cross, Carl Dasse, Eric Davis, J.D. DeBosky, Mike Dinn, Dave Fanigan, Steve Gibson, Eric Green, Tom Harmon, Alex Hazel, Paul Hubble, Roger Kim, Tony Kurz, Dallas Merrick, Jeff Minnear, Andy Molzahn, Patrick Mun, Brad Neal, Shane Peper, Todd Perla, Carl Rebman, Joseph Rob- les, Matt Slattery, Richard Tran, John Tsau, Kris Vogt, Brett Walter, Andrew Wilt Leo Alvarez, David Anguiano, Mark Arellano, Misael Cabrera, Robert Coronado, Victor Cota, Domingo Delci, Miguel Diaz, Jesus Duarte, Ed Escalante, Raul Gallego, John Gallegoss, Steven Gold, Vince Gonzalez, Steve Holms, Scott Johnson, Pubk Jolani, Xavier Leyva, Jeff Martin, Rudy Molina, Joel Morales, Mark Morales, Steven Nunez, Bobby Padilla, Rick Pargas, Tim Pate, Nelesh Patel, Jose Pizano, Sam Ralat, Dinesh Rama, Alfonso Reyes, Stephen Roman, Roman Romero, Gerry Sanchez, Joseph Stevenson, Mike Tellez, Mike Tissaw, Ron Trevino, Carlos Urcuyo, Nilesh Uttambai, Steven Vasquez, Alvin Yamamoto, Mike Yamamoto, Jay Yparraguirre GREEK LIFE NPHC AE0 AKA ZiDB 0: KA DBS A A Photos were unavailable for the chapters not featured in the book ® ' j Alyssa Anderson, Jessica Blanco, Shilla Chamber- lain, Mia Collins, Anissa Cook, Latisha Gowdy , Susan Green, Michealla Hasan, Yvoone Huff, Teresa Isaias, Carolyn Lamb, LaJuana Locklin, Naomi Mahoney, Tatiana Parr, Dawn Cherrie Pickett, Tifphanie Rhymes, Michelle Roberts, Livia Silva, Christy Scott, Carmen Wentz, Tara Williams, La Arnie Arceo Kelvin Bias, Edward Blackwell, Ontiwaln Carter, Jey Phillips, Vincent Smith, Gerald Thomas, Roy Thomp- son ; Jeremy Col Holmes, Jan I ichards,Mayi !yloyde,S:epi Learned, Xatf 5 tli,Muniqu Pitney, Dorm Tav p ' orse, Charles i Elwards ffi Jeremy Coleman, Lamont Holmes, James Ervin, Jeff Richards, Mayo Thompson, Fred Myloyde, Stephen Carroll, Tony Learned, Nate Morgan, Devin Smith, Muniqui Briggs, William Pitney, Dominic Collier, A. Langston Taylor, Leonard F. Morse, Charles L Brown, David Edwards 4 w r c u r L c fell and rol led uncontrolla- bly down the stairs, and hoped that no one was looking. You took one quick look and thought that you saw no one so you hurried to pick yourself up from that awkward position at the bottom of the stairs next to Fast Copy. Suddenly the world came to an awk- ward halt and, there was a heart pounding " click " . You turned in just enough time to see a person snicker- ing as they dashed off with a camera. You were caught and would be immortalized in the yearbook for- ever. It was during moments like that when you were thankful for those ugly school portraits your parents had of you at age five, with no teeth and messed up hair. How could you forget those? It seemed like you could never weasel out of those photos, no matter how many teeth you were missing or how many marks you had on your face. You sometimes wondered why pictures were so important, but after looking through old books, it all came clear. Photos were a form of capturing history. One day you ' ll look back on your moment of glory on the stairs and for some strange reason be happy that someone found more humor in it than you did. story by Rosanna Gutierrez pe OfC leo pC Katie Brigizs ' ' BL-s , - P V 4 l! 6 w KH RHbi Sociology, BA l l i Charlotte, Belisle Accounting, BS Olanethia Dianna B( Molecular Cellular Biology, BS Valerie H. Bellezzo 1 Media Arts, BFA HHHIi k David Berke Media Arts, BA Eurica Billinger English, BA Shahriar Biria Molecular Cellular Biology, BS 1 ] Brent A. Bishop j Political Science, BS Cheryl Boone MCB, BS Donna Mason Boyle Elementary Education BA 1 rformance, BM David I. Bruce General Biology, BS Michael A. Burli: Philosophy, BA S R. Eric Buskirk Finance, BSBA Rob Bydell Journalism, BA Kelly Cooper Byrne Evan Caffee Mechanical Engineerin: BS Michael C. Caii 1 Peggy Carter General Studies, BA Michelle Lee Caruso Accounting, BSBA Andrew Charest Psychology, BA Elizabeth Chase MIS, BA Jyhcheng Chen Optical Sciences, PhD Stacey Chosed Economics, BA 1 1 Music Education, BS Matthew Clark Health Service, BSPA Jane M. Codamo Speech Hearing, BS Joel G. Combs MIS, BS Mary Therese Comer Psychology, BA L. Leslie Cook Anthropology, BS William Cooper English Creative Writinj BA Dean T. Cote William Curtis Accounting, BS Brett O. Davids Regional Develop] BA Jimmy Sr. Davis Family Studies, BS Diana H. Delga Theresa D. Dereniak Chemical Engineering BS Deborah Dezso MIS OM, BS BA Alyson Diamond Graphic Design, BFA Julie Donahue Media Arts, BA Tracy Doyle Creative Writi Christine Drake Media Arts, BA Eric Antony Eby Anthropoloerv, BS Teresa A. Edmonds Accounting, MIS Robert B. Edwards III Marketing, BSBA Susan Ellman Sociology, BA Matthew Evangelista Creative Writing, BA Kurt J. Fangmeier Geography, BA Troy B. Farbo Agriculture, BS Krag Ferenz Psychology, BAG Kay F. Ferrer Landscape Architecture BLA Tammy Lynn Filtz Aerospace Engineering, BS Tori Fisher Agriculture, AGED Kenneth G. Folsom History, BA ltt9ltaM4 i Delia M. Greth Psychologv, BA Steven Guilliams Architecture, BA Greg A. Guss Journalism, BA Patrick Guzik Library Sciences, ML Richard Eric Haert Political Science, BA berly A. Hamilton Stephanie K. Hammond Speech Hearing Sciences, BS Elizabeth Hansen Sociology, BA Catherine L. Harmon German, BA David R. Harnish Landscaping Architecture BS ette S. Hearn Teresa Heath J Studies, BA Carolyn Jenki Sociology, BA Cordelia Johnson FOR, BS Kristina L. Ka Human Resourc BSBA Constant! Business Pi 1 — _3 Edward Logan wv Mechanical Enginee 1 BSME T Lynn Rae Lowe M Mixed Media, BFA fT ' Paul A. Macias r MIS OM, BSBA Brent A. Mague 1 History, BS 1 Kevin R. Mahoney N Political Science, BA f ' 4 Kelly Franciscus 1 Ws n « Ted S. Maier Media Arts Stephanie Malet Interior Design, BS Tracy Lynn Mas Media Arts, BFA Thomas Matza Range Managment, BS Jill Erin McLaughlii Psychology (?S Caria M. Me StudK.A.t V Abe Vidal Mendn f» V(llulnu liA Caroline Mer Dance, BFA Mindy Miller Family Studies, BS Pauline Marie Miller History, BA Lonna J. Minardi Public Administrati Michelle M. Mitchell English, BA Judith L. Moffitt Education, BS Linda Lee Morley Family Studies, BSF Shagufta D. MuUa Veterinary Sciences, BS Mark T. Myers Economics, BA Jennifer Nappe I Navarrete ■al Fine Arts, BFA Melody R. Nelson Political Science, BA Kathleen Newkirk Biology, BS w , t Norkamarian Othman Psychology, BA ' Michael Pallasch Regional Development, B David Clovis Parsons Occupational Safety Heal BSHS Valerie Paxton Industrial Engineering, B Jenell Lynn Payne Finance, BSBA Sean E. Payne Criminal Justice, BSPA David E. Persky 1 Electrical Engineering, M If J 1 Heidi Peterson Journalism, BA Michael J. Petrovic General Business Admin. BSBA Carrie Ann Phillips Biochemistry, BS Stephen Phillips Microbiology, BS Angela M. Pickens Merchandising, Fashion Molecular Cellular Biolog BS Rachel Lyn Plaskin Sociology, BA Kimberly H. Polii Psvcholoffv, BS lita Ann Poya adio Art, BFA Humbert O. Pozo m Heather Lynn Pretka Communication, BA Elisabeth M. Prueter Russian, BA Jason P. Quagliata Marketing, BS Elizabeth P. Quinn Geosciences, BS Victor E. Rabago Watershed Mgmt, BS Karen Ramirez Animal Science Race Track, BS Mohammad Rashid Computer Engineering, BSC Muriel Ringonavarrosa General Business, BS Kathryn Ritterbusch Home Economics Educ, BS Christy Roberts Interdisciplinary, BA Matthew Roberts Mechanical Engineering, BS if Martha Robinson History, BA 9eop w Finance, BS Lisa Marie Rogers Nutritional Sciences, David M. Ronald Political Science, BS Philip A. Rosztoczy Accounting, BS Barbara Russell Women ' s Studies. BA Media Arts, BA Carlos Alonso Saldaman General Business, BGS Michael S. Scherotter Architecture, BARCH Matthew G. Schwartz Russian Russian Soviet Studies, BA Stefanie Sher Fashion Merchandising, BA Fujio Shinjo Theatre Arts, MA John Simpson Atmospheric Sciences PhD Nicole Marie Sirota Mollecular Cellular Biology, BS Mike L. Smallwood Nursing, BSN -i 1 mt ' IHIH ' J 1 ,1 1 1 ' k te li 1 iii j«i -.-_ « ■ iv B |-1N Jon Svede History, BA Mary Kathryn Geography, BA Studio Art, BFA Christopher Taleck Fine Arts, BFA Sayonara Mireya Tapia Family Studies, BS Sarah Marie Taylor Communication, BA ' fM. Thiouf Political Science French Jean R. Thomas Computer Sciences, BS Roy Alden Thompson Studio Art, GRAPH Tyra M. Thompson Psychology, BA Jeanne M. Treder Psychology John K. Trostle Chemical Engineering, BS ntargo Tsuchida tory, BA Deborah A. Tucker Psychology, BS Jason Tucker Marketing, BS Jeffrey A. Tucke Tami Renee Utton Molecular Cellular Bic BS John Ralph Valdez Katrina Van Santen EEB Creative Writing BSBA Jay J.G. Verkamp Independant Studies, BA Fausto M.G. Villalobos General Business, BSBA las P. Vogt dscape Archite Lilian Von Rago German Dirk Voorhees Accounting in J. Vosko BFA Karen Zittel Waite Education, BA Jennifer D. Wall Biology, BS Marcia Dawn Warnock Molecular Cellular Biologj BS H( Lori J. Weaver Psychology, BA Susan D. Webber Health Services Admin. BSPA Will Wentzel Finance, BPA t -m t 4-. WTlm. . . t . - O Z ,f..m m.-m. .r ■m.-m HI HH H i 1. Krista Wneeler-oimpson Accounting Finance, BA Keith Fredrick Williams Accounting, BPA Laurie Ann Wilson English, BA ry j.l.A«— ■C 1I7J1» — i 1 KutnAnn r " rye Wilson History, BAED Stephanie Wing Psychology, BS Kirk M. Winkler Business Economics, BSBA Ivan T. Winship Accouting Finance, BSBA Heather A. Wochos English, BA Kimberly A. Wood Psychology, BA J. Shannon Woolridge Elementary Education Terrence B. Wyman Exercise Sciences, BS Lisa Yappel Accounting. BS n 1 l p? 1 L ' M 1! Yvette Abney Hunny Adams Jeffery S. Anderson Jennifer Apiscopa William Barrett Kelly Bartkiewicz Valerie Ann Baugh Suzanne Bell Staci Beougher Andrew McGavic Bethke Rudy A. Boehmer Mary Breazeale Katie Briggs Melissa Anne Byrne Guadalupe Camarena Martin Chandler i 1 1 i j ljg: i Rebecca Dicken Kevin Gannan Jennifer Heidel Mark Henkels Christine Herrera Tim Holden M m w- mm mM Kirk Simpson Howell Bm Maria S. Hoyle p i Bruce P. Jacobsen m Katie Kim Johnson MMk V., B Kerry Kenny wWm Adnan Sarwar Khan •pi Joel W. Kodicek .... m.-lL ,- ■ mSB 1 5 - % 4 Jodi Kramer Dustin Kwok Stephen M. Langlois Michael J. Little Bonnie S. Lombardi it r Ai_i I T , ' " ' p ■ r irwi inf.inntf.mm tiniv m Edilberto R. Martin Erick S. Martinez Luzdivina Mavarette Natala Menezes r i : 8 ' ki Christine A. Messa 1 ji Yolanda G. Meza Avesha K. Michael ir «v,.»«i n r i? I s R ka . . Kimberly Monired iln eiusiin ivioreno Mendy L. Munson Mindee M. Oliver Gerry Peiser Eric R. Peterson 1 Glenn Pillsbury Lori A. Simonds Heather Slaybaugh r. Kathryn Wade David Matthew West _c v - " r hlRITUAL AWARENESS INFO [ d 1 -i m almost hate to admit this, but I didn ' t know about the bombing raids against Iraq until two weeks after it started. Hard to believe, since big things like that get 24 hour coverage on TV and the whole front page of every newspaper. It ' s not that I ' m apathetic about the news around me, but I live in my own little world here at UA. I don ' t watch much TV, I don ' t subscribe to the Tucson Citizen and I usually forget to read the Wildcat. I ' m convinced; UA is a time warp. That is why I work for the yearbook I guess, and not the newspaper. Anyway, this section was made for people like me: The Year in News! Even if you do keep up on the news, we decided not to include anything local, so don ' t expect to read about the guy who got stabbed, our football game when we beat 1 ranked Wash- ington, only to lose to ASU a few weeks later or the statistic that UA is second in the nation for drinking arrests. But we did include things from abortion laws to the Olympics to Evan Mecham running for office... again. So whether you ' re catching up or reviewing, we hope you ' ll remember some of the events that touched the lives and hearts of America in ' 92. story by Katie Briggs r] z: Marc Weinberger Lori Simmonds II III The 1992 Summer Olym- pics held in Barcelona, Spain attracted ath- letes from around the world and the United States was no exception. A source of great pride, however, were current and former Wildcats who battled for the gold. Some former Wildcats who competed in the Olympics in- cluded Sandra Farmer-Patrick (400- meter hurdles), Carla Garrett (discus), and Donna Mayhew (javelin). Cristina Fink-Sisneiga was another former UA athlete competing at the Olympics. She com- peted for Mexico in the high jump. Former UA sprinter and football running back Michael Bates earned a spot on the U.S. Olympic Track and Field team. Bates left Ari- zona after the 1991 track sea- son and did not return to s the team in the fall to Olympics concentrate on his Olympic goal. University of Arizona high jumper Tanya Hughes competed on the U.S. track and field team. Hughes started her junior year at the univer- Ssity this past fall. Hughes joined Sue Rembao and Amber Welty to form the U.S. women ' s Olympic high- jump team. In cycling America ' s Erin Hartwell won the Olym- pic bronze in the one kilome- ter cycling race. ™ ' ■ One of the biggest sources nd, of course. of pride for the UA was our t ' name a Ik own Olympic swimmer, Crissy Ahmann-Leighton. Ahmann-Leighton swam in the qualifying 400- meter freestyle which the U.S. Olympic relay team went on to win a gold medal in. Her greatest indi- vidual achievement, though, came when she won the silver " ' ' OhnipK ! medal in the women ' s 100- i! meter butterfly. ■Arizona}],.. ' As a country, the United ' o3 Hugiit; States did very well. It was ■ " l S.tracI i second only to the Unified •- ro. Hughe; ' Team for the most medals re- -fierjuniry ' ceived. The U.S. earned a ■• ' ■Aeiiniver- i total of 108 medals, the third ir.y this pa;; most medals for America in :Vu Hughe; i its history of participating in oined Sue ' the Olympic Games. United ' ' mbao ann States athletes won medals in varied events, from canoeing to volleyball and from yacht- ing to tennis. Medals were also won in rowing, shooting, synchronized swimming, an equestrian event, boxing, div- ing, gymnastics, wrestling, track and field, swimming, and, of course, basketball, just to name a few. Six new world records were set by U.S. Ath- letes during the Games. Two were set in men ' s swimming, two in women ' s swimming, and two in men ' s track and field. One of the highlights this Olympic season was the Dream Team. The team con- sisted of basketball greats like Larry Bird, Scottie Pippen, Michael Jordan, Magic John- son, and Phoenix ' s own Charles Barkley, with Barkley receiving an occasional tech- nical for his famous mouth. This exceptional group of play- ers stole the Olympic gold medal for the U.S. Dave Johnson of the popu- lar " Dan ® and Dave " shoe commer- cials had a tough time get- ting going on the first day of the Summer Olympics. John- son was flagged for fouls on all three of his attempts in the shot put. Normally, this would have put him out of the de- cathlon with any shot for a medal gone. One judge over- ruled the other and Johnson was given another chance. With a throw of 50 feet, 13 4 inches, a personal best he moved to ninth in position with five of the 10 events left on the next day. John- son went into his final day with 4,154 points only trailing first posi- tion, Paul Meier of Germany by 356 points. Eastern Europe Splinters Eastern Europe contin- ued to splinter as the civil war in what was formerly Yugo- slavia raged. A peace confer- ence was sponsored by the European Community and the United Nations to bring to- gether squabbling leaders from the six former Yugoslav republics. In nearby Czechoslova- kia, an announcement was made by the leaders of the Czech and Slovak republics to dissolve the Czechoslovak fed- eration. The peaceful split was scheduled for January 1, 1993. Irreconcileable disputes had developed over the pace and scope of economic reforms since the ousting of the Com- munists in 1989. story by Matt Evangelista South Africa @ Lives were lost again in a pro- test in South Africa. Troops in the black homeland of Ciskei opened fire on an African National Con- gress (ANC) march against the homeland ' s military government. Twenty-four people were killed and at least 200 oth- ers were injured in the gun fire. The South African government sent troops to Ciskei to guard important installations from possible retaliatory attacks. Ciskei is one of many homelands set up by South Africa under apart- heid to create sepa- rate nations for blacks. ing blacks the vote and ending the The bloodbath in Ciskei threat- apartheid, ened to plunge South Africa into a Soldiers with semi-automatic major crisis and block efforts to weapons fired waves of bullets into revive stalled talks between the the crowd of 20,000 as terrified ANC and the government on giv- people ran screaming for cover. Some witnesses said sol- diers fired for two minutes before tear gas grenades were thrown. Survivors tried to care for the wounded people that littered the road. Some were seen crawling away, dragging friends who had been injured out of the streets said witnesses. story by Jennifer Stancill 9 ' ' Putes had ■ ' ' ' « pace and ic reforms ■i " hk Com- I rir.a ending the -cr.:-autoniatic e-ofbulteinto i f! as terrified -.;:.£ for cover r,e!j«i said sol- ;:or two minutes -Ntnedtocare r.cedpeoplethat ..e road. Some crawling away, v.ends 1 50 had edoutofthe imtnesses ' Old wounds were opened again in September from the Vietnam War. In Washington, two of Richard Nixon ' s Penta- gon chiefs testified to a con- gressional panel that the gov- ernment believed American airmen were alive in Laos and not returned home at the end of the war. MIA Melvin Laird and James Schlesinger were the first to undergo questioning by the commitee and were followed by Henry Kissinger. Laird and Schlesinger both testified on the grounds that the Penta- gon had solid information on downed airmen in Laos and said Kissinger ' s statements in 1973 that " All of our POWs are on their way home " was false. While the two stated that there was solid proof of POW ' s held in Laos after the war, they speculated that some may have been executed or killed in combat, adding to the ongoing mystery of MIA ' s and POW ' s in Southeast Asia. story by Matt Evangelista U.S. Imposes " No-fly Zone " Just when you thought it was safe to turn off CNN, Iraq moves back into the in- ternational spotlight. In re- sponse to Saddam Hussein ' s attacks on Shiite Muslims be- low the 32nd parallel. Presi- dent Bush ordered U.S. planes to enforce a " no-fly zone " to prevent Iraqi aircraft from fly- ing in the area. More than 20 planes from the aircraft car- rier USS Independance en- forced the aerial umbrella, which the Iraqi government of mass destruction. These in- declared an act of aggression, eluded the stockpiles contain- This operation also took ing over 40,000 chemical place during inspections done by the United Na- tions. These teams were assigned to the task of making sure that Iraq eliminate it ' s weapons weapons that were used by Iraq in it ' s war with Iran. story by Matt Evangelista 2 1 Andrew Hits Coast - -- - Newsweek Photo The 1 a S t week of August 1992 brought to the southern United States the most pow- erful hurricane in more than 60 years- Hurricane Andrew. The storm began its path of destruction in the Bahamas and a day later hit southern Florida packing 160 mph winds and 12-foot tidal surges. The hurricane raged for 54 hours in Florida. Later in the week, An- drew continued on into Loui- siana where it destroyed more homes, brought a downpour of rain, and injured more than thirty people. Andrew even- tually lost strength, was de- clared a tropical storm, then was downgraded to a tropical depression, and dissipated 9 over the main- land. In Florida, the storm de- stroyed over 6 3,000 homes, leav- ing more than 250,000 people homeless and 600,000 without electric- ity. It was estimated that in Miami and its suburbs, where the storm was the worst, one out often people were left with- out a place to live. Some fami- lies were forced to take up temporary residence in the " tent cities " set up by the Navy, which brought support troops into Florida to help rebuild. In Southern Louisiana, 230,000 people were left with- out electricity. Over 3,400 Na- ti onal Guard troops were sent in. Fifty-two emergency shel- ters were set up to house about 39,000 people. Andrew proved to be costly in terms of life, leaving 52 people dead in the Baha- mas, Florida and Louisiana. The youngest victim was 12 and the oldest was ninety-two. People were killed when their houses collapsed on them. Some drowned in the floods that followed in Hurricane Andrew ' s wake. Some died when their trailer homes, which they refused to evacu- ate, were toppled over. The hurricane also became the costliest natural disaster to date in U.S. history, amount- ing to $7.6 billion in aid and an estimated $15-20 billion in damages. Hurricane Andrew by Matt Evangelista Newsweek Photo - Supreme Court Rules on Abortion On June 29, 1992 the Supreme Court ruled on the Pennsylvania Abortion Con- trol Act. Their decision gave states additional power to re- strict abortions, yet it still upheld the landmark 1973 Roe vs. Wade decision. The Court ruled on the Pennsylvania Abortion Con- trol Act. The Pennsylvania law required that women must wait at least 24 hours for an abortion after a doctor pro- vides them with specific " in- formed consent " information, detailed descriptions of fetal development at two-week in- tervals and a list of agencies offering " alternatives to abor- tion. " For minors, the law required the consent of one parent who must join the teen- ager in an " informed consent " counseling session at least 24 hours before the procedure. The act also stipulated that doctors must keep records of abortions. Both sides of the abor- used it. It is expected to be tion issue claim a victory. Pro- available in Sweden and Choice groups are relieved China in 1993. that the Roe vs. Wade decision United States officials is still in effect. Pro-Life say that if the drug is used, groups claim the decision is a side affects should be care- step in the right direction. fully monitored, as it could In a related case, abor- pose a hazard. tion rights activists went to By Greta Fruhlmg federal court July 7 to chal- lenge the government ' s ban on the abortion pill RU486 after a single dose was seized from a preg- nant American woman who had just flown in from London. Customs offi- cials had been alerted by the group that had or- ganized the woman ' s trip. The woman was asked to challenge the law. In France and En- gland, the abortion pill is popular and it is estimated that 110,000 women have T J ir ' years have flown by and sud- denly the nation fo- cuses itself on the task ofelecting a president, Through presidential debates, advertising, and mudslinging, vot- ers have withstood a flood of information before making their way to the polls to vote, This presi- dential election took an interesting twist as Texas millionare Ross Perot decided to toss his hat in the ring as take it out, and then toss it back in again. Add Republican President George Bush and Democrat Bill Chnton to the election and this three-way race lead to some un- usual turns. However, when the Voting by the numbers on top. Chnton, age 46, and his running mate Al Gore, age 44, won 370 of a possible 538 electorial votes. Only 270 are needed to win the election. About 55% of the vot- ing-age population went to the polls. It was the highest percent- age of voters since 1972, On a state-wide scale, Maine had the highest percentage of voters, 71%, Arizona had 51% of the voting-age population vote. In Arizona, Bush cap- tured 38% of the vote, compared to Clinton ' s 37% and Perot ' s 24%, This gave Bush 8 electoral votes from the st ate, A Democrat hasn ' t won in Arizona since 1948, slonhGretiiFruhling photos mrtes of the ' iM ' Pi I Proposition IW iiepealing requ:? , lelection forge t ;tate offices if : IJiemajonn ' ofv JffiS%.926 67 I ' o 440,425 32.9 P ' oposition li ' ' . ■Ending ten: •3ectorfron;»: lES 120.503 M o595,OSt452 ' " ■ ' oposition ' J l , ::vingthe=u:t: ribiiciandior:- )0 696,672 53.; ■■ s610.89()4 " :: ' opositionlu,: ■ ■langingthec-f ■ lethal iniectii : " .ainte. lESl,0n4.N)2:( ' 1 305,15: 2.3.,3c f ' pit!0!;:ii,i -ndi :;,, ■ ' ' ■ncopa ■■ ' ®. Proposition 100 Repealing requirement for a run off election for governor and other state offices if no candidate gets the majority of votes. YES 896,926 67.1% No 440,425 32.9% Proposition 101 Extending term of state mine in- spector from two to four years. YES 720,503 54.8% No 595,098 45.2% Proposition 102 Giving the state authority to trade public land for private lands. NO 696,672 53.3% Yes 610,890 46.7% Proposition 103 Changing the method of execution to lethal injection from the gas chamber. YES 1,004,852 76.7% No 305,157 23.3% Proposition 104 Allowing counties to seek voter approval every two years, instead of four, to override voter-imposed spending limits. YES 706,516 54.8% No 583,568 42.2% Proposi- tion 105 Autho- rizing Maricopa and Pima counties to choose a charter form of self-gov- K ernment, if approved by voters at future elections. YES 676,662 54.2% No 572,623 45.8% Proposition 106 Raising the allowable debt for school dis- tricts to 20 percent of the taxable prop- erty within a district, from 15 percent. NO 846,021 64.5% YES 465,231 35.5% Proposition 107 Limiting terms for Congress, the Legis- lature and top state offices. YES 991,695 74.2% No 345,583 25.8% Proposition 108 volvement in the appointment of judges and requiring ethnic diversity to be considered. YES 713,264 57.% No 521,189 42.2% Proposition 110 B a a b c except t h e mother ' s life and in reported cases of rape or incest. NO 9411,844 68.5% Yes 432,813 31.5% Proposition 200 Banning steel-jaw traps from pub- lic lands NO 861,636 62.1% Yes 525,421 37.9% Proposition 300 Establishing a paid King holiday and combining Washington and Lincoln holidays into a Presidents Day. YES 849,028 61.1% No 538,200 38.8% Requiring a two-thirds vote of both houses of the Legislature to raise taxes or fees. YES 941,085 71.8% No 370,339 28.2% Proposition 109 Increasing public in- ' nc Horning Escapes For seven weeks Danny Ray Horning led hundreds of law enforcement officers through most of the Northern Arizona area. The state watched the situation turn from dangerous into comical. The officals outnumbered Horning hundreds to one, yet AP Photo he managed to slip through their collective fingers again and again. In some areas this armed and dangerous man be- came of folk hero, as he man- aged to elude capture for such a long time. Horning was wanted for a bank robbery in Pocatello, Idaho in 1990 and was serv- ing four consecutive life sen- tences for a 1991 bank rob- bery in Winslow, Arizona when escaped from jail. Horning ' s journey be- gan on May 12 when he walked out of the Arizona state prison in Florence and from there evaded teams of search parties all the way to Grand Canyon National Park. He was eventually cor- nered in Sedona and returned to jail. The entire incident led to the embarrassment of most the Arizona law enforcemnt and resulted in some changes made at the state prison. by Matt Evangelisia Mecham Returns Just when you thought it was safe, Evan Mecham decides to jump back into politics. In August, Mecham announced that he was run- ning for U.S. Senate. Mecham, running as an independant, said the deci- sion to enter the race was, " one of the most difficult of my life. " Mecham is run- ning against Senator John McCain, a Republican, and Claire Sargent, a Democrat. Mecham became govorner in 1986, and was impeached in 1988. He ran again in 1990, but lost to Fife Symington.The 1992 elec- tion again proved disap- pointing for Mecham as McCain took office by a landslide. By Greta Fiuhlin Thousands of Pounds of Drugs Seized Two large shipments of drugs were seized in Arizona during August and Septem- ber. One seizure was the re- sult of a 12 month undercover investigation by federal, state, and local officials. The other seizure was made on a rou- tine border inspection. Agents seized more than three tons of cocaine that en- tered Arizona through a drug tunnel across the Mexican border to Douglas. The drugs were then moved to Tucson and then to Southern California. The 6,882 pounds of cocaine had an estimated street value of $305 million. Also siezed in a two month period were $3.5 million in currency, 23 vehiciles, and 15 firearms. The seizures ended in late August when U.S. Cus- toms Service officials an- nounced the breakup of the huge drug smuggling ring. The ring was tied to a Bolivian drug cartel. This was the first time any part of the cartel was discovered in Arizona. The cartel has operated in Califor- nia for a number of years. Both the ring and the cartel were at one time headed by Jorge Roca-Suarez. Suarez, a Boliv- ian, is now awaiting trial drug a nd money laundering charges. Early in September, a trailer containing more than 1,000 pounds of cocaine and marijuana was discovered by customs officials as they checked empty trucks enter- ing the U.S. from Mexico. The drugs were found within the inner walls of the nose of the trailer. The 235 pounds of co- caine seized have a street value of $10.6 million and the 785 pounds of marijuana seized have a street value of $700,000. By Greta Fruhlini Arizona Abortion Legislation on Ballot After numerous injunc- tions and hearings. Proposi- tion 110 is going to be de- cided by Arizona voters. Proposition 110, or the Preborn Child Protection Amendment, prohibits pub- lic funds from being used to pay for abortions, except when the mother ' s life is threatened. The proposition would also allow abortions only in the case of reported sexual assault, reported incest, or when the mother ' s life is in danger. Women would not be subjected to criminal prosecution or civil liabilty for having an abor- tion. According to state health records, 15,800 abor- tions were performed in Arizona in 1990, 11 of which were due to medical emer- gencies and 13,000 which were elective. After a tearful farewell Magic Johnson said goodbye to the Lakers, again. After last September ' s return to the Los Angeles Lakers John- son announced he had decided to leave again, not because of the AIDS virus, but because of controversy surrounding his comeback. This decision was made after several NBA players ex- pressed concern about play- ing against him. " It has become obvious that the various controversies sur- rounding my return are tak- ing way from both basketball as a sport and the larger issue of living with HIV for me and the many people affected, " Johnson said in a statement. His decision to retire-for good-came after much thought and talking it over with his family and his wife. Cookie. Several NBA stars such as Karl Malone expressed con- AP photo cern about playing with John- son for the fear of contracting the virus. Johnson had played in five of the Lakers ' eight pre-sea- son games, averaging 10.4 points and nearly 12 assists a game. Johnson ' s decision to quit came three days after he got a cut on his right arm during a pre-season game. Johnson told reporter Chris Wallace after he was injured, he " could see the fear upon people ' s faces. Did he bandage it all? Is it all right? It ' s not leaking? You know, that whole thing. " Johnson said the game was no fun because he continually worried about his cut and his bandage. Johnson said, " I just don ' t need it, you don ' t need it, and meanwhile, we ' ll just go on (referring to his wife. Cookie) having fun and enjoy- ing our lives. " story by Jennifer Stancill m SPORTS NEWS Former American League Rookie of the Year and Most Valuable Player in 1988 Jose Canseco was traded by the Oakland Athletics for three Texas Rangers players. Canseco, known for con- troversial moments and run- ins with management, was notified by manager Tony La Russa in the eighth inning of the game against the Balti- more Orioles that he was be- ing traded for Texas Rangers; Ruben Sierra, outfielder, Bobby Witt, pitcher, and Jeff Russell, reliever, as well as an unknown amount of cash. On August 17, Dodger pitcher Kevin Gross pitched this season ' s only no-hitter. He walked two batters in hit one during the 2-0 victory over the Giants. Two more names were added to the list of baseball players who have had 3,000 hits in their careers. George Brett, 39 years old, of the Kan- sas City Royals finally, on Sep- tember 30, hit the m ark. It was his 19th season in the majors. Robin Young, 36, of the Milwaukee Brewers also hit his three thousandth, on September 9. On August 25 Jerry Rice became the highest paid non- quarterback in the NFL. The wide receiver signed a three year contract with the San Fransisco 49ers for $7.8 mil- lion. Larry Bird announced August 18th that he would be retiring after 13 seasons with the Boston Celtics. Bird, 35, cited back problems as the reason. Bird played in 897 regular season games and av- eraged 24.3 points, 10 re- bounds and 6.3 assists per game. He was named Most Valuable Player three times. He will remain with the Celtics in a consulting position. The richest total base- ball deal was signed by Cal Ripken on his 32nd birthday. The $32.5 million contract with the Baltimore Orioles will give Ripken, a ten time Ameri- can League All-Star, an aver- age of $6.5 million for five years. Ripken also gets a $3 million signing bonus to be paid in two installments; one at the end of this year and one next year. Ripken will also receive a $2 million post-play- ing career contract with the Orioles for an annual salary of $500,000. Ripken ' s deal is second in annual value only to Ryne Sandberg ' s deal signed in March with the Chicago Cubs. Sandberg will receive $7.1 million per season for four years. story by Melissa Byrne m Stephan E dberg won the U.S. Open this year for the second time in a row. His last opponent, Pete Sampras, was the youngest U.S. Open champion. Sampras won it in 1990. Edberg seized the title through a 3-6, 6-4, 7-6 (7- 5), 6-2, a two hour, 51 minute victory. The pre- vious three straight five- setters lasted a total of 13 hours and 43 minutes. " As the match wore on especially in the fourth set, I was out of gas. I ' m mentally and physically very ex- hausted, " Sampras said. Edberg is the first player to repeat as winner of the U.S. Open since Ivan Lendl won his third in a row in 1987. As he picked up his $500,000 win- ning check, Edberg said, " I really think I earned it this year. I worked very hard. I ' ve had some unbelievably hard matches here, and it helped me today. " On the women ' s side, Monica Seles won her second consecutive U.S. Open this fall. She has now won seven grand slam titles since turn- ing pro two years ago. The 18 year old from Yugoslavia beat number 5 seed Arantxa Sanchez Vicariio 6-3, 6-3. Seles did not lose a set in seven matches throughout the two weeks of play, even though she was bothered by a virus most of the second week. Several top seeded p lay- ers defeated early in the tour- nament, including Martina Navartilova and Jennifer Capriati. When asked about this, Seles said, ' All the top players have the pressure that you ' ve always got to win. Maybe a lot of the players lost this tounament because they had a little too much pressure on them. " story by Melissa Byrne WorldSene ' ries m ' ■■• ' ' . iiiencaEi - }Iot only Blue Jay? ' • team to ' ' ' ' ■ ' ; but also one 0- ' expaiijiontea " cent year:. The Blue in late Octo ' t Atlanta ' s secoi in a world sen The Br; started off «Ti Toronto. In ear 9th inning, Bi; catcher Ed Spr !he Blue Jayf I andtiedtheser apiece. Butihif; ' bignewsdunni an embarrassi Canadian fid£ upside- donT. color guard. tne Canadian anthem was ? i:icorrectlv. f The 1992 World Series was the first World Se ries in which a non- American team won it all. Not only were the Toronto Blue Jays the first Canadian team to win the World Series, but also one of the first major expansion teams to win in re- cent years. The Blue Jays beat the Atlanta Braves 3 games to 2 in late October , making it Atlanta ' s second straight loss in a world series. The Braves, though, started off " with a 3-1 win over Toronto. In game 2, during the 9th inning, Blue Jays backup catcher Ed Sprague ' s hit gave the Blue Jays a 5-4 victory and tied the series at one game a piece. But this wasn ' t the only big news during game two. In an embarrassing error, the Canadian flag was carried upside- down by a Marine color guard. On top of that, the Canadian national anthem was sung incorrectly. Many % thought X itwas a cruel joke, but accord- ing to the Marines (who apologized for the gaffe) the inverted maple leaf was unin- t entional. The series continued with game 3 in Toronto ' s Sky Dome (where both U.S. and Canadian flags were hung cor- rectly). Once again, the Blue Jays won (3-2) for a 2-1 series lead. In game 4, the Blue Jay pitcher retired 20 of 21 bat- ters. helping to beat the Braves 2-1 and move up with a 3-1 lead over Atlanta. With a grand slam by Lonnie Smith in game 5, the Braves beat the Blue Jays in a 7-2 win. The victory closed the gap to 3 games to 2 and sent the series back to Atlanta. With a 3-2 win by the Toronto Blue Jays, the title was claimed by a team that re- sides in a country where moose calling, not baseball is the national pastime. But don ' t worry, we ' ll get it back next year. That is if the rest of America ' s teams have any- thing to say about it. story by Matt Evangelista )res5iirf ' ' SUPER BOUL nv January 3 1 is a date that loss in NFL history. Dallas Cowboys fans will mark The Bills lost their third down in their calendars. In straight Super Bowl, a NFL just four seasons the Cowboys record. The Cowboy ' s defense went from a finish of 1-15 to set some records of their own. Super Bowl Champions. The They intercepted four passes Cowboys beat the Buffalo Bills and recovered five fumbles for 52-17 with 98,374 people a Super Bowl record nine watching in the Rose Bowl Stadium in Pasa- dena and more than 100 million people watching worldwide. It was . he third worst 1 take-aways. They also scored two defensive touchdowns. But it wasn ' t just their de- fense that led the Cowboys to a 35 point victory. Troy Aikman, Cowboys quarter- back com- pleted 22 of 30 passes for 273 yards and four touchdowns. He also won Super Bowl MVP honors. It was the third Super Bowl Victory in Cowboys ' his- tory and the first since 1978. It was Cowboys ' coach Jimmy Johnson ' s first Super Bowl win, making him the first coach to win a collegiate na- tional championship (Univer- sity of Miami, 1987) and a Super Bowl.fij GretaFmhling D 11 60 025 fy Si b 11 60 025 31 {@ {® SPORTS NEWS Late in December, Bill Cowher, head coach of the Pittsburgh Steelers was named the National Football League ' s Coach of the Year. The 35 year old, is a Pitts- burgh native and former de- fensive coordinator for the Kansas City Chiefs. Cowher, in his first year as head coach, led the Steelers in their best season since 1979. On December 31, Dale Carter was named by the As- sociated Press as Defensive Rookie of the Year. Carter had seven interceptions for the Kansas City Chiefs. Carl Pickens was named Offensive Rookie of the Year. Pickens is a receiver for the Cincinnati Bengals. Dan Reeves announced the he was being fired from his position of head coach for the Denver Broncos on De- cember 28. Reeves, 48, had a 12 year career with the Bron- cos, leading them to three Su- per Bowls and five AFC West- ern Division Championships. He had a career record of 110- 73-1 during the regular sea- son. His salary last year was approximately $950,000. On January 27, 1993 Reeves announced that he would be taking the position of head coach for the New York Giants, replacing Ray Handley. His contract is for an estimated $4 million dur- ing 5 years. On December 20, Jerry Tarkanian, former coach of the UNLV Runnin ' Rebels, was fired from his position as head coach of the San Antonio Spurs. Tarkanian was only in the first year of his three year contract. Tarkanian, who said he would not coach again, cached a total of 24 seasons in his career, including five at Long Beach State and 19 at UNLV. His record was 625-122. He was replaced by John Lucas, 39, who is a former NBA player. On January 22 Bill Par- cel was named the new head coach for the New England Patriots. Parcel, former head coach of the New York Giants for eight seasons, won two Su- per Bowls in his last five years with the Giants. The average salary for a professional baseball player in 1992 rose 21% from 1991 and 72% t from 1990. The average salary in 1992 was $1,028,667 World Series Champions, the Toronto Blue Jays had the high- est average ($1,719,694) sal- ary and Cleveland was the low- est with an average of $526,537. ®1 Grammy Winners Song: " Unforgettable " Irving Gor- don Best New Artist: Marc Cohn Pop Vocal Female: " Something to Talk About " Bonnie Raitt Pop Vocal Male: " When a Man Loves a Woman " Micheal Bolton Pop, Duo or Group with Vocal: " Losing My Religion " R.E.M. Traditional Pop: " Unforgetable " Natahe Cole Pop Instrumental: " Robin Hood:Prince of Thieves " (album) Rock Vocal, Solo: " Luck of the Draw " Bonnie Raitt Rock, Duo or Group with Vocal: " Good Man, Good Woman " Bonnie Raitt and Delbert McClinton Hard Rock with Vocal: " For Unlawful Carnal Knowledge " (al- bum) Van Halen Metal with Vocal: " Metallica " (album) Metallica Country Vocal Male: " Ropin ' the Wind " (album) Garth Brooks Country, Duo or Group with Vocal: " Love Can Build a Bridge " The Judds Alternative Music Album Vocal or Instrumental: " Out of Time " R.E.M. Nighttime Emmy Winners Drama Series: " Northern Exposure " Comedy Series: " Murphy Brown " Lead Actor, Dramia Series: Christo- pher Lloyd, " Avonlea " Lead Actress, Drama Series: Dana Delany, " China Beach " Lead Actor, Comedy Series: Craig T. Nelson, " Coach " Lead Actress, Comedy Series: Candice Bergen, " Murphy Brown " Supporting Actress, Drama Series: Valerie Mahaffey, " Northern Exposure " Supporting Actor, Drama Series: Richard Dysart, " L.A. Law " Supporting Actress, Comedy Series: Laurie Metcalf, " Roseanne " Supporting Actor, Comedy Series: Micheal Jetter, " Evening Shade " ® Daytime Emmy Winners Best Drama: " All My Children " Lead Actress: Erika Slezak " One Life to Live " Lead Actor: Peter Bergman " The Young and the Restless " Supporting Actress: Maeve Kinkead " Guiding Light " Supporting Actor: Thorn Christopher " One Life to Live " Young Actress: Tricia Cast " The Young and the Restless " Young Actor: Kristoff St. John " The Young and the Restless " Talk Show Host: Oprah Winfrey Game Show Host: Bob Barker " The Price is Right " Best Game Show: " Jeaopardy! " Tony Winners Play: " Dancing at Lughnasa " Brian Friel Musical: " Crazy for You " Revival: " Guys and Dolls " Actor, Play: Judd Hirsch " Conversa- tions with My Father " Actress, Play: Glenn Close " Death and the Maiden " Actor, Musical: Gregory Hines " Jelly ' s Last Jam " Actress, Musical, Faith Prince " Guys and Dolls " Featured Actor, Play: Larry Fishburne, " Two Trains Running " Featured Actress, Play: Brid Brennan, " Dancing at Lughnasa " Featured Actor, Musical: Scott Waara, " The Most Happy Fella " Featured Actress, Musical: Tonya Pinkins, " Jelly ' s Last Jam " Oscar Winners Best Picture: " The Silence of the Lambs " Best Director: Jonathan Demme, " The Silence of the Lambs " Best Actor: Anthony Hopkins, " The Silence of the Lambs " Best Actress: Jodie Foster, " The Silence of the Lambs " Best Supporting Actor: Jack Palance, " City Slickers " Best Supporting Actress: Mercedes Ruehl, " The Fisher King " Early in August over 500 friends, fans, and look-alikes gath- ered at Marilyn Monroe ' s tomb to remember her on the 30th anniver- sary of her death. Actress Bebe Goddard, a childhood friend of Monroe ' s, spoke to the crowd, calling Monroe, " the liveliest, most beautiful, fun wonderful person you could possi- bly be with. " Later, many posed for photos in front of her tomb in Westwood Memorial Park, where celebrities including Natalie Wood and Donna Reed. fitory by Greta Fruhling Phil ' s Silver Streak Phil Donahue for the past 25 years has been informing and en- tertai ning the American public with topics from the Iran Contra Scan- dal to male strippers. Now with 20 Emmys, a Peabody award and ratings that have put Donahue in 221 syndicated mar- kets, 10 foreign countries and the Armed Forces TV Network Donahue has made his mark. " The last 25 years, my God... " Phil says reflectively. " It ' s more exciting now than it ' s ever been, " he says. " Alotofthathastodowith the fact that we ' re a busier street than we ' ve ever been. My god, " he says. " Everybody with a hammer and nail is building a talk-show set. " Barbara Walters recalled, " I Phntn hv F.ileen R qc JJf A TDDAV knew I could trust his warmth and sensitivity... He was and is a su- perb interviewer. " Even his rival Oprah Winfrey said nobody she knows can still get so excited day to day about something they are do- ing like Donahue can. For the next 25 years Donahue is sure to keep bringing new and innovative topics to the stage with even a few surprises along the way. story by Jennifer Stancill information ivds provided by Associated Press InUmationaC August 10, 1992 CAIRO, Egypt-One of the stron- gest earthquakes (5.9 on the Rich- ter Scale) to hit Egypt in modern times toppled buildings and caused deadly stampedes of panicked resi- dents. The government said 370 people, including more than 100 schoolchildren, were killed and more the 3,300 injured. August 24, 1992 MONTREAL- A professor opened fire at a university, killing two people and wounding three. Wit- nesses said the gunman was Valer Fabreikant, a mechanical engineer- ing professor who was quarrelling with the administration. September 2, 1992 PHNON PENH, Cambodia-The government released 70 prisoners who were held as long as 1 years without trial. The prisoner ap- peared confused as they squatted in the central courtyard of Phnom Penh ' decaying prison, each hold- ing a plastic bag containing a fare- well gift of a suit of clothes and a pair of slippers. O [ationa[ p] August?, 1992 BERKELEY SPRINGS, West Vir- ginia-Milton Barnhart was sitting at his kitchen table when an Air National Guard transport plane crashed in a huge fireball, killing all six people in board. Barnhart ' s house was destroyed, but he es- caped without serious injury, with his hair singed. August 22, 1992 PORTLAND, Oregon-A sprayed a business district Avith gunfire, killing a security miard. Ernst Noland Lotches, 38,|faces murder charges. The shooting be- gan when the guard, Williarrl Hall, tried to question a man who had assaulted a shopper and clain df _ September 8, 1992 PHOENIX-Traffic accidents claimed 10 lives in.j4fl£bn| over the LabopBa weekend. Four peopie die(| uring the weekend in 1991. That was .m three ip 1990. 99 September •9y 992 ,( ' KIN MAN-Two people, wKo died m wlfat authorities called the worst vehicle accident oik a Arizona fUgh way since 1988f were identified, but the names of five others killed in the foul%4 car pileup ©h US 93 K 5 unknow]HSi|| e route ' main higlway linking Arizon, with LaS|V as. Ited a shopper and clairriedtcT " ' " ' y i undercover officer. TheVnSf 15epte ber 15, 1992 V j bean took a semi-automatic handgun ut of a paper bag and started shoot- August26, 1992 FARGO-North Dakota-The price of prescription drugs has been three times that of inflation over the last six years . The price has increased by more than 1 00 percent between 1985 and 1991. PHOEHW ffWPSWH o ' e an aggressive strain afeTj - pected ta arriye in Arizdn from MeMco as early as next r ' Year. Afric ized " killer bees, ' ! are hybrids ' of docilehoneybee and an agressiye one. Sinc being released accidentally infs ' Brazil in the 1950 ' s, thtj, bees , have spread though South and Central America and Mexico! w- Just (Briefly... inuie: !i :oi ' vloppin|(ii ' i ' Octoberj. 10SC0 t ' fit- orniv lijv,o otioteier ' , icketsonhei loiter p ' - I ■ ' accidents »wfio Jj««5 called ■.Renames InUmationaC September 16, 1992 Lt4N, Pakistan-Volunteers v orked despSmtdy to divert the Indus River a ttjedeath toll rose to 2,000 ii PakistanVworse flooding. Damages were esti ltgd at $1.5 billion. ivQctdl 13, 1992 J VlSBQ oUugal-An Air Fr ce ,y ., cdptrsonic jemikr., , ' t»o©ial 1 light recora k)r CTKcling y globc, finishing 33 )hours,yJ mini covenddfid p3 m itoppirig in the Dominican Rcpub- ; Acaispuo. Mexico: Honolulu ' ; Guam; Bankok. Thiirlai chers and other economic i torms. Muscovites stricken with a;irl)ees; jcilehone ' ljee cci4eo;all)t iij ' i.th eb land Mexico. V, Ctober21, 1992 J40SC0W- Forget pri tiza - ' fOTms lotto fever lined the streets to buy tickets on the eve J httcJaunch of a lottery promisifff Millions Df rubles. Although 1 million mbles is nly $2,717 at th test ex- N,jjhangg j;at it tfn is about 200 tiniesihe-average monthly salary. 9{ationaC August 28, 1992 ATLANTA, Georgia-Public health clinics should test almost every patient for the AIDS virus, the Centers for Disease Control rec- ommended. CDC Clinics per- formed 2.1 million test last year, [ore than 1 million Americans are taught to be infected with HIV. Mo than 230,000 have devel- opeAlDS itself and about 152,000 life ¥died. August 19,1992 WAUTOMA, Wisconsin-A tor- nado ripj|ed through homes, leav- ing two deople dead and as many as 30 othprs injured. Six or seven homes were seriously damaged. Aug tSl, 1992 DETifoiT, Michigan-A strike a GM pats making plant if d 19,800 GM workers at four rssembly plants. Seven more could close because of a lack of parts. GM officials said the United Auto Workers ' union is using the strike to warn GM that it will fight to protect 60,000 jobs the company plans to eliminate by 1995. -ffl State September 17, 1992 TEMPE-A Mesa man has been arrested in connection with the shooting of an Arizona State University students out- side a fraternity party early Saturday morning. Adam Peeples, 18, was arrested for allegedly shooting N. Scott Dienes, 19, early that morn- ing, campus police said. Dienes was shot in the neck and was listed in critical con- dition after undergoing sur- gery, authorities said. September 24, 1992 TUCSON-A truck carrying heavy metal band, Def Lepard ' s sound equipment dis- appeared, leading the band to postpone their concert sched- uled at the Tucson Conven- tion Center. It was found later near the site of a burglary attempt, police said. The driver, Herschel Douglas Wil- liams, 35, was arrested on suspension of burglary pos- session of a narcotic drug and criminal damage. Just (Briefly International November 1, 1992 SUKKUR, Pakistan-An ex- press train packed with sleep- ing passengers slammed into a parked freight train, and at least 1,000 soldiers crawled through the mangled wreck- age to search for survivors and recover bodies. As darkness fell they pulled the 14th body from the wreckage. It wasn ' t known how many bodies were still buried beneath the twisted metal, but railway of- ficials said it was probably not more than five or six. November 8, 1992 BOGOTA, Columbia-More than 30 bombs exploded across Columbia overnight, killing at least nine people and wound- ing 60, authorities said. Po- lice said it was not known whether guerrillas or drug trafficers were to blame. Presi- dent Cesar Gaviria called an emergency Security Council meeting to discuss measures to combat Columbia ' s 35 year- old rebel insurgency. State September 11, 1992 BALTIMORE, Maryland-A resident was dragged to her death after two men hijacked her car while she was driving her 22 month old daughter to preschool. The thieves set the child down in her car seat, but Pamela Basu, whose arm be- came caught in the seatbelt, was dragged nearly 12 miles. Rodney E. Soloman, 27, and Benard E. Miller, 16, were charged with first degree mur- der, kidnapping, and robbery. September 14,1992 NEW HAVEN, Connecticut- Javon Saucieer was playing football when he made a 30 yard dash to complete the greatest reception of his lie: catching a 3 year old neighbor from a window. Brandon Ellison tried to sneak out of his window, 15 feet from the ground, after his mother told him he could not go out. The boy became stuck and the 6 year old told him to let go and he would catch him. Neither boy was hurt. October 6, 1992 FLORENCE-The coach of un- " J beaten Florence High School ' s team resigned because the principal ordered him to stop leading his team in prayer. Tom Shoemake said he re- signed after getting a memo stating that " There should be no prayer at any school orga- nized event, " and that " no dis- trict employee or board mem- ' " ber may participate in the prayers. " Shoemaker, who has a 110-27-1 record as head? coach, had been head coach ; ' for 12 years. S November 30, 1992 PHOENIX-U.S. Magistrate • Harry McCue, a federal me- diator called upon to settle a 110 year old land dispute be- tween the Navajos and Hopis ■ says he was shocked by ihei living conditions of some tribal members. He said he saw one elderly Navajo woman Hving ; under a plastic sheet at the side of a sandstone plateau ' rather then leave land that has been awarded to the Hopis. Two e pl ' - ' rush hour. ir.;t people ace :- evacuate ihtc oftheiDjurfC Dvflnngg ' : ;hat explcKia loned off a -• where ine : anon} moil? Therewaini }frespon !b., December AYODm; : damenta!is and crow bar- lid mosque I! on a site he deity was mx Tient brace lacklash A: Tiihtants t east 100 ir; ebns as thi BabnMasj nfethajjiv -andsL ' ;:V.; Wf Just riefCy... I 992 ■rcoachofiffl. ' ■ ' cause the -im to stop ;:. m prayer, t said he re- • ng a memo " t ' eshoQldbe ' school orga- iithafnodis- )fb jardmem- ' t iipate m the •.iiAer.fthohas -rd as head ' ' ead coachj ' Magistrate » federal me- v-n to settle a ■r dispute be- ■jawlHopiS ' :, :ked by thel ;ofsometribal jidhesawone -.vouianlinngJ ;heet at the ;;,ne plateau ' jve land that- dtotheHopl International December 3, 1992 IMANCHESTER, England- Two explosions rocked Manchester during morning rush hour, injuring at least 50 people and forcing police to evacuate the city center. Most of the injured were showered by flying glass from a bomb that exploded as police cor- doned off a shopping district where they had received an anonymous warning call. There was no immediate claim of responsibility. December 7, 1992 AYODHYA, India-Hindu fun- damentalists used pickaxes and crowbars to axe a 430 year old mosque they say was built on a site where a main Hindu deity was born. The govern- ment braced for a Muslim backlash. At least four Hindu militants were killed and at least 100 injured by falling debris as the 16th century Babri Masjid was demolished in less than five hours by thou- sands of frenzied Hindus. 9{ationaC September 14, 1992 LIHUE, Hawaii-Hurricane Iniki struck the island of Kaunai, killing six people. It knocked out phone service and running water for 52,000 resi- dents. Damage was estimated at $1 billion. October 8, 1992 LOS ANGELES, California- NASA lost contact with the Venus-orbiting Pioneer 12 spaceship as the craft began a slow, fiery death plunge into the planet ' s atmosphere. The radio signal loss cam 14 years after starting a mission meant to last 243 days. October 22, 1992 CAPE CANAVERAL, Florida- Columbia roared safely into space with six astronauts a laser reflecting satellite after NASA waived a flight rule and launched the shuttle despite excessive winds that exceeded the allowable limit of 17 mph by 7 mph. ■® State December 3, 1992 PHOENIX-A man who alleg- edly tried to steal beer from a gasoline station ' s food market was shot and killed by one of the station ' s clerks. Larry Sanchez, 18, was shot in the back of the head while he was fleeing the Texaco FoodMart. December 8, 1992 TUCSON-The city has already had almost twice as many kill- ings this year as in any previ- ous year, and police blame gangs for the increase. There were 27 homicides in 1991. The murder rate in Phoenix is also running ahead of last year. January 19, 1993 TUCSON-Artificial heart re- cipient Sharoyn Loughran was unguarded to serious but stable condition as she awaits a human heart transplant. Loughran was the first person whose heart was completely replaced by a machine in this country in nearly two years. Just briefly. (0 i ey CItj _ _ ey! Well, in an attempt to wrap the year up in to one sentence, I will ■pn p Kii v HKai ■ Mi m m. sarcastically put it, " Time flies when you ' re CjKB m m m k Mf rm Bj having fun. " I can hardly believe that the XjL ' Bht ' -v " fc_.JM " %■ C B year is already over, but as the staff can Liiflli H EL ziSllfllB ■il . ' l relate... it hasn ' t always been fun. It seems „ K vll ib . mI B Vui ii l like just yesterday I was a little freshman hired to be the next Editor in Chief of the Yearbook. What a monumental task I had ahead of me! (If I had only known) But I honestly can ' t say it was all bad. Actually, looking back I really enjoyed being editor. Not only have I learned many things about life and people, I have experienced some pretty cool stuff. I think the best was when we had a staff meeting and although only 5 people showed up, we got a visit from the head coach of the Icecats, Leo Golembewski. In exchange for old yearbooks he gave us some hockey paraphanalia and season tickets for the staff. Thanks Coach! Other than the fun times, even the stress and frustration has prepared me for real life. The yearbook as a whole has gone through some change as well. From a possibly non-existant book in August to an on-time, quality publication (at least I think so) in May. I wish I could take credit for all of that, but there are many people who made this happen. I would really like to thank those people now. A HUGE thank you goes to Jen Stancill, my Assistant Editor who was also copy editor, index editor, at times Editor in Chief (and now a sister) and helped me nag the staff to get everything done on time. This book would not have happened without you! Another GIGANTIC thank you goes to Dawn Lively who was the Photo Editor. Although Dawn did find a small volunteer staff, she is responsible for almost every picture in the book. It is an understatement to say that the book wouldn ' t be here w ithout you; there would be no pictures if I had to take them, not to mention print them. Thanks for your dedication! Other thank you ' s go to Spencer Walters, the Art Director who recruited an excellent staff, designed a lot of the really cool stuff in the book and practically lived in the office (at least for the first deadline)- just a joke. Then there were all the section editors, who stuck with it the whole year. Mary Taylor, Clubs and Residence Life Editor. You are awesome! I never worried about your section because I knew that you would get it done. You are so responsible, I can ' t thank you enough for making my job that much easier, (wasn ' t that Haunted House a blast? They don ' t know what they missed!) Kacy MuUer, Greek Life Editor. Well, you had a lot of busy work to do but you got it all done! I ' ll see you at a frat party... we ' ll celebrate. Genevie Durano, Student Life Editor. Well your section is so cool but you know better than anyone that it was pure hell getting it to look that way! Thank you for sticking in here even when it looked like you would be getting a crash course in layout design! Melissa Byrne, Sports Editor. Ahhh! I can ' t believe you actually finished the last deadline! (Heck, you only had 75% of your section left) You are my lifesaver for coming on the job with everything left to do and half the time to do it in. Thanks! (remember taking pictures at the hockey game. ..DUCK!) Greta Fruhling, News Editor. Actually, despite some of the ' lack of com- puter experience ' you guys faced, your section is awe- some! You were also the first one done with everything and never complained. I wish I had given you more responsibility, you handle it so well... Good Luck next year!!! Special thanks to the others who have put their time and efforts into the book on a volunteer basis, sorry if I leave anyone out. Lori Simmonds, Marc Weinberger, Roy Thompson, Alyson Diamond, Joy Solon, Kim Mitru, Meghan Walsh, MonJa, Joe Natoli and Harry Forehand ( sorry for the annoying phone messages ), Tina Zinman, Matt Evangelista, Kevin Rademacher, Brian Wilson, Shannon Mollner, Eric Martinez and Roseanna Gutierrez. A few words from the photo editor; " Thanks to all of the contributing photographers who worked for nothing except the overwhelming thrill of being published: Melissa Byrne, Sallie Cochren, Donna Parks, Am Lytle, Scott Kuperntan, Brian Wilson, Gail Wisun, Olin Feuerbacher, Roxanna Halich, Chad Kelly (for darkroom relief), and expecially Johanna Nakos and Alex Williams for taking on so much with so little time — I could never have gotten all of the photography done without all of your guys ' help! Thanks to the Wildcat for lending us pictures we couldn ' t get. And thanks to Sports information and Prof. Greer ' s photojournalism class for contributing pictures too. Also, an extra thanks to Roxy for being my chauffer and being the most published unphotographer I know (see, it could wait to read this, thanks again though, STUPS UNITE!! A big thanks also goes to this year ' s ybk staff for putting up with my moods due to the stress from how smoothly my job ran (what- ever). THANKS EVERYBODY!!! " , Dawn-Photo Editor. To the people in the business office and typesetting- You are awesome! Faith (for your help), Sue (for mailing deadlines), Lupita, George (we will miss you), Casey, Kristi, all the cute Wildcat advertising sales reps for always saying hi, and especially Lisa, Norma, Cindy, Ed, and Fred for being so patient and always helping me out when the computer drove me nuts. I am so impressed with the things you guys know how to do on the computer! Also to Clyde who I didn ' t see much since I was still asleep before noon which was when he went home. And to Mark Woodhams who I wish the best of luck to. It is a shame that we didn ' t get to work together from the start, I think I could have really benefited from your knowledge, enthusiasm and caring. We made a great decision choosing you for the job and I ' m confident that the yearbook has a bright future ahead of it. Thanks for the advice you have given me. To Jim Mays who probably wishes he never gave me his phone number- it ' s a good thing it was toll free. All of my stupid questions at all times of the day and night. You must live your life on the phone! And finally to Jane Fredlock for my background experience and your advice this year. (And a home cooked meal) Say hi to your baby and good luck with Herff Jones. Well, now that you are all asleep, I am done saying thank you. Oh, one more, sorry. I want to tell my parents, Sam and Sharon Briggs thanks for giving me advice and for letting me take out my stress and frustrations on you and for supporting me no matter what I do. I love you! Now, I have to say hi to a few important people in my life. First, to my sisters in Sigma Kappa, you all mean so much to me. Special hello ' s to Jodi Novick, Lee Potter, Michelle Marsland, Katie Anders, Tamara Lindgren, Natalie Shaw, Mary Jo Sullivan, Lisa Farace, Yolanda Lopez... I could list you _ all, but I won ' t. I also want to say hi to my pen Bs SM fflSB K R mR R Kn pal, (my co-Godparent) Chuck Tutt. Chuck, are you surprised that I didn ' t use the bath- room picture of you? One of these years I will make it out to South Carolina and we can take one of those pix together! And to my cousins Lori and Jeni Briggs. I am so glad you all moved to Phoenix, it is great to be able to see you grow up. Hopefully next year you guys can come visit me here in Tucson. I l ove you both! So now that I have said all my hello ' s and goodbye ' s and thank you ' s, I want to wish you all a great summer and thanks for a wonderful year! Sincerely, lM ' Katie Briggs 1993 Editor in Chief Abalos, Margarita 228 Abbott, Kimberly 185 Abney, Yvette 249 Abraham, Jena 180 Abril, Andrea 185 Adams, Hunny 249 Adams, Stephanie 183 Agate, Tracy 193 Aguilar, Laura 185 Ahmad, Azura 228 Al-Satary, Imad 228 Albanaese, Lia 191 Albano, Andrea 180 Albelda, Tania 193 Alday, Ceceha 228 Alejandro, Lelaya 228 Alexander, Kimberly 185 Alldredge, Michele 193 Allen, Christie 191 Allen, Tammi 180 Almazan, Dulcinea 190 Almquist, Shelley 191 Alpeert, Caren 183 Alper, Carolina 183 Alpha Chi Omega 184 Alpha Delta Pi 180 Alpha Epsilon Phi 181 Alpha Gamma Rho 196 Alpha Kappa Alpha 219 Alpha Kappa Lambda 197 Alpha Omieron Pi 182 Alpha Phi 183 Alpha Tail Omega 198 Alvarez-Rhimeche, Adeline 228 Amado, Michelle 186 Amerman, Jill 189 Amrein, Audrey 190 Anastio, Elaine 183 Ancell, Pam 193 Andeen, Ellen 191 Andell, Bethany 186 Anderon, Jen 189 Anders, Katie 192 Andersen, Susan 190 Anderson, Alyssa 219 Anderson, Jeffery S. 249 Anderson, Leslie 182 Anderson, Mellissa 188 Andras, Jenny 189 Andronescu, Lucia-Elena 228 Apiscopa, Jennifer 249 Apostle, Christopher 228 Appleby, Lori 189 Appleby, Tera 189 Applegate, Christopher 228 Applegate, Kim 228 Arboit, Kristin 180 Arbuckle, Amy Elizabeth 188 Arceo, La Arnie 219 Areghini, Ali 189 Arem, Kimberly All Ariola, Nicole 190 Arthur, Amy 191 Aselman, Robin 192 Ashenfelter, Sundi Li 228,190 Ashton, Mary 189 Assenmacher, Meghan 19( Atkins, Andrea 189 Atterman, Jennifer 1880 Austin, Jen 183 Avilez, Maria M. 228 (B Baack, Kendall 185 Babendure, Pia 192 Baer, Aimee 180 Bailey, Corinna M. 228 Balin, Lois 228 Ballesteros, L C 229 Balogh, Jennifer 182 Baltes, Anne 190 Barnes, Robin L. 229 Barounes, Stefani 185 Barr, Yuson 188 Barrett, David T. 229 Barrett, Jessica 189 Barrett, William 249 Barry, Nicole 183 Barta, Michelle 189 Barth, Jennifer 185 Bartkiewicz, Kelly 249 Barton, Stacia 193 Baseball 116 Bass, Arianne 229 Bassin, Stephanie 193 Bateman, Michelle 180 Baugh, Valerie Ann 249 Baumgardner, Ericka 185 Bauschka, Myelle 229 1 228 % Beal, Dana 186 Beauchamp, Penny 182 Beck, Kelsey 189 Becker, Amy 182 Becker, Jennifer 185 Beckis, Amy 192 Bedier, Amy 185 Bedier, Jennifer 185 Beeler, Kristin 190 Beighle, Kimberly 180 Bekkum, Kristin 193 Belisle, Charlotte 229 Belkis, Laura 193 Bell, Olanethia Dianna 229 Bell, Suzanne 249 Bell, Tamara 182 Bellezzo, Valerie H. 229,185 Bender, Susie 191 Benedetti, Holly 193 Benesh, Lori 182 Bengis, Julia 193 Beougher, Staci 192,249 Berick, Lisa 188 Berke, David 229 Berkson, Patrice 180 Berra, Marylou 189 Berry, Elizabeth 193 Besch, Cindi 193 Beta Theta Pi 199 Bethke, Andrew McG: Betti, Nicole 180 Bettini, Kristen 190 Bettini, Michelle 190 Bfanta, Kaya Lynne 229 Biggs, Christy 183 Billinger, Eurica 229 Billings, Brittany 180 Binder, Becca 189 Binder, Jay 166 Biria, Shahriar 229 Bishop, Brent A. 229 Biszantz, Suzy 190 Bjelland, Amy 191 Blanco, Jessica 219 Blatchford, Christina 188 Blecker, Lynne 189 Blitt, Rachel 182 Bluestein, Maria 183 Boehmer, Rudy A. 249 Bogart, Jen 183 Bohlman, Laura 191 Boice, Betty Lea 188 Bolger, rebecca Lynn 188 Boll, Maria 185 Boman, Jennifer 193 Boone, Cheryl 229 Border, Wendy 186 Boren, Christine 185 Boren, Stefanie 193 Borzone, Melissa 186 Boston, Beth 183 Boudreau, Beth 191 Bourne, Mary 186 Boyd, Keri 190 Boyette, Candance 192 Boyle, Donna Mason 229 Bradley, Kari A. 188 Brady, Erin Elizabeth 188 Breazeale, Mary 249 Bredeman, Monica 189 Bremer, Tara 193 Brennan, Jenny 193 Brennen, Alison 183 Brewer, Allie 191 Brickley, Stacy 193 Bridgeman, Courtney 186 Brigger, Tiffany 190 Briggs, Katie 192,249 Brixius, Christy 189 Brookler, Amy 190 Brooks, Mo 189 Brothers, Sarah 190 Brown, Anissa 191 Brown, Charles I. 218 Brown, Jennifer 185 Brown, Katheryn E. 188 Brown, Lauren 191 Brown, Patricia Hamiltoi 230 Brown, Thomas 230 Brown, Traci 193 Bruce, David I. 230 Brumfiel, Lisa 189 Brummett, Julie 186 Bruns, Elizabeth 185 Buchan, Kathleen 193 Buck, Tina 185 Bucklew, Robin 191 Buckner, Kemme 192 Bunch, Shelly 182 Bunge, Dina 180 249 Bunting, Lisa 193 Burkel, Mary Jo 183 Burlini, Michael A. 230 Burmeister, Stephanie 182 Burns, Katy 189 Burroughs, Janeen 190 Buskirk, R. Eric 230 Butler, Mellissa A. 188 Buzick, Bonnie T. 188 Bydell, Rob 230 Byrne, Kelly Cooper 230,183 Byrne, Melissa Anne 249 c Cabaniss, Lisa 183 Caffee, Evan 230 Cahan, Heahter 182 Cain, Michael C. 230 Cairns, Cris 191 Calcano, Rafael 230 Calhoun, Stephanie 180 Calvet, Christine 190 Camarena, Guadalupe 249 Campos, Marta 190 Canez, Ricardo 230 Carbonell, Christine Nicole 188 Cardenas, Mark A. 230 Carenfix, Bartley E. 230 Carey, Jennifer 191 Carey, Kendra 189 Carmichael, Kym C. 230 Carroll, Elaine 190 Carroll, Maureen 182 Carroll, Steven 218 Carson, Kimberly 185 Carter, Amy 186 Carter, Melanie Joy 230, 182 Carter, Peggy 231 Cartwright, Pam 186 Caruso, Michelle Lee 231 Casagrande, Deanne 186 Cash, Nicole 186 Castro, Carlina 188 Cate, Tami 180 Causer, Colleen 185 Cavenaugh, Tara 191 Cepuritis, Anita Magrieta 188 Cerruti, Terese 190 Chamberlain, Heather 191 Chamberlain, Sheila 219 Chambers, Stephanie 182 Chandler, Martin 249 Chapman, Amy 180 Charest, Andrew 231 Chase, Elizabeth 231 Cheer 68 Chen, Jyhecheng 231 Cheney, Beth 183 Chew, Stephanie 186 Chi Omega 193 Chipokas, Joanna 190 Chosed. Stacey 231 Chou, Hui-min 231 Christniann, Tatum 190 Ciaramontaro, Charles M. 249 Cihocki, Becky 192 Clancy, Jiorette 185 Clark, Krin 192 Clark, Matthew 231 Clarke, (Carrie 192 Clausen, Marcy 186 Clayton, Emily 189 Clodfeller, Brooke 183 Cloutier, Aaron E. 188 Cobb, Melissa 182 Cockrum, Dana 193 Codamo, Jane M. 231 Cohen, Debbie 193 Cohen, Randi 188 Colangelo, Lori 191 Coleman, Jeremy 218 Coleman, Lollie Collen, Kim 189 Collier, Dominic 218 Colher, Erin 185 CoIHns, Mia 219 Combs, Joel G. 231 Comer, Mary Therese 231 idra. Amy 193 Connell, Shannon 189 Coodlet, Krystal 180 Cook, Anissa 219 Cook, Courtney 190 Cook, L. Leslie 231 Cook, Leah 189 Cook, MeHssa Lee 188 Cooper. Heather 191 Cooper, Lisa 180 Cooper, William 231 Corbitt, Hilary 186 Cordova, Jenny 190 Cortese, Holly 193 Costa, Cassandra 185 Cote, Dean T. 231 Cotter, Julia 180 Coughlan, Dina 193 Coyne, Colleen 180 Cracchiola, Marianne 185 Cragg, Allison 185 Cramer, Shannon 193 Cramer, Susha 186 Crandall, Leslie 191 Crawford, Heather 183 Crawford, Melissa 186 Crawford, Pamela 231 Crew, Juliette 190 Cridlebaugh, Clayton 232 Crone, Marci 191 Crone, Vanessa 232 Crookston, Allison 189 Cross Country 110 Cross 11, Myron E. 232 Crowell, April 191 Crowther, Barabara 180 Crum, Holly 191 Crum, Kristin 191 Culler, Sarah 193 Culp, Diedra 186 Cumming, Zara 191 Curtis, Adrienne 232 Curtis, Cindy 191 Curtis, Robin 188 Curtis, Willis (D 1 191 ; 182 Daetwyler, Day 191 Dandrea, Nicole Marie li Danielson, Julie 249 Danielson, Kim 190 Dankey, Maria 192, 249 Davidson, Brett O. 232 Davidson, Sari 183 Davis, Anna 193 Davis, Gayle 186 Davis, Jimmy Sr. 232 Davis, Kathleen 193 Davis, Krista 190 Davis, Mary Allisor Davis, Megan 193 Davis, Penny 193 Davlin, Alisha 188 DeGiovanni, Nicole Del Pizzo, Lisa 193 Delaney, Polly 188 DeLaura, Paula 183 Delgado, Diana H. 232 Dell, Courtney 191 Delta Chi 201 Delta Gamma 186 Delta Tau Delta 200 Demers, Megan 189 Demgen, Jennifer 186 Dereniak, Theresa D. 232 Dettman, Natalie 183 Dezso, Deborah 232 Diamond, Alyson 232 Diamond, Nicole 191 DiBianca, Aliza 188 Dicken, Rebecca 183, 249 Dickey, Kristen 191 Dickson, Christy 191 Dicus, Mary 189 Diefenbach, Lynnae 193 DiJorio, Joy 188 Dillon, Brooke 180 Dingmann, Meg 193 Diving 88 Divito, Nicole 186 Dixon, Angela 232 Dixon, Ashley 182 A " ' Dominy, Danielle 191 Donahoe, Jennifer 191 Donahue, Julie 232 Donnell, Casey 185 Dorney, Jean 190 Dorris, Kari 183 Dossey, Amy 190 Douthat, Laura 189 Doxanas, Stacy 190 Doyle, Tracy 232 Drachler, Laura 193 Drake, Christine 232 Drapkin, Tracey 189 Driskell, Erin 192 Druzhinin, Svetlana 250 Dubno, Katie 185 Duchouquette, Deborah K. 188 Dudek, Molly 182 Dulin, Nicki 192 Duncan, Karen 233 Duncan, Lisa 186 Duncan, Shannon 186 Dundas, Hillary 186 Dungan, Carolyn 192 Dunkel, Andrea 185 Dunmead, Carrie L. 188 Dunn, Julia 190 DuPlessis, Renee 189 Durkin, Jenifer 191 Dustin, Megan 186 Dutcher, Julie 183 Dutkova, Lida 250 Dwyer, Ma 1 185 Dixon, Heather 180 Dodd, Michaela J. 188 Dodge, Kim 191 Doke, Stefanie 182 Dolan, Ami 180 Eaton, Alyssa 192 Eaton, Bethany 250 Eby, Eric Antony 233 Eddy, Jennifer 190 Edens, Emily 190 Edmonds, Teresa A. 233 Edwards III, Robert B. 233 Edwards, David 218 Edwards, Monica 193 Egg, Tanya 192 Ehler, Grace 189 Ehni, Mary Ann 233 Eisland, Alissa 189 Elias, Maria 189 Ellis, Leigh 191 Ellman, Susan 233 Elston, Leann 189 Ely, Michelle 183 Emch, Stacy E. 188 Emerson, Shannon 182 Engel, Annie 191 Englehorn, Lori 191 Erickson, Kelley 183 Erlebach, Margaret 233 Ervin Jr., James L. 218 Essner, Elizabeth E. 188 Estberh, Elizabeth 185 Evans, Barbra 180 Evans, Ericka 185 Eves, Julie 185 Ewald, Melissa 192, 250 Ewers, Allison 191 Ewing, Jenifer 186, 188 w Fallgren, Ann 191 Fancher, Chrissy 192 Fangmeier, Kurt J, 233 Farace, Lisa 192 Farace, Sandra A. 188 Farber, Jennifer 192 Farbo, Troy B. 233 Feeney, Molly 193 Feinstein, Jessica L. 188 Fenton, Secret 190 Ferber, Meredith 182 Ferenz, Krag 233 Fernandez, Laura 190 Ferrer, Kay F. 233 Fiji 213 Filtz, Tammy Lynn 233 Fine, Julie 183 Finger, Janet 193 Fink, Wendy 183 Fiorelli, Marianne 193 First, Candice T. 188 Fischer, Diiane 188 Fischibach, Carrie 182 Fish, Ali 191 Fishcer, Lisa 193 Fisher, Kate 191 Fisher, Tori 233 Plaster, Stacey 186 Fliss, Julie 188 Flom, Kimberly 185 Flory, Pam 180 Floyd, Bonnie 185 Floyd, Jennifer 185 Floyd, Tava 183 Folsom, Kenneth G. 233 Football - U of A vs ASU 64 Football 60-63 Fortna, Victoria 193 Foster, Debra 182 Fowler, Lisa 183 Foy, Meghan 180 Franklin, Darline 182 Franzi, Rebecca 183 Freidrichs, Beth 192 Fretheim, Kami 191 Friece, Nicole Ann 188 Fried, Dan 250 Friedman, Cheryl 234 Friedman, Dana 191 Friesner, Courtney 183 Fritz, Misty 183 Fruhling, Greta 182, 250 Fulton, Denise 190 Funicello, Michael John 234 Q Gabriel, Alison 186 Gamma Phi Beta 185 Gannan, Kevin 250 Garabedian, Julie 186 Garcia, Christy 192 Gardner, Nicole 193 Gardner, Stephanie 191 Garno, Steven W. 234 Garrett, Jenette 234 Garrett, Megan 190 Garzia, Marlena 182 Gaskin, Wendy 186 Gavrun, Corinne 234 Gazzo, Catherine 193 Geihng, Sara 193 Geisler, Kelly 180 George, Janet 165 Gertie, Traci 193 Gibbons, Shawndee 189 Gilbert, Lindsay 185 Gill, Heather 192 Gillen, Stephanie C. 188 Giove, Danielle 193 Girard, Tammi 185 Givens, Ashlee 192 Glass, Brooke 190 Gleasoon, Kelly Jean 188 Glessen, Herald W. 234 Glorioso, Carrie Ann 234 Glover, Jeffie 191 Glover, Maggie 234 Glover, Stephanie 193 Gmelich, Maggie 183 Gold, Jennifer 192 Goldberg, Linda 189 Golden, Allie 190 Golden, Lee 234 Golden, Sarah 180 Goldenson, Nancy 234 Goldfarb, Abbie 189 Goldfarb, Diana 183 Goldfarb, Jill 189 Goldman, Naomi 182 Goldman, Sharon 192 Goldminz, Judith 183 Goldwater, Anna 183 Golembiewski, Eric L. 234 Golner, Julie 183 Golob, Shana 180 Golub, Michelle 182 Gonzales, Debby 234 Gonzalez, Amber 190 Gonzalez, Liz 193 Goodell, Colleen 191 Goodman, Nancy 189 Gormley, Jessica 180 Gosdil, Jen 183 Gossett, Scott 174 Gough, Amanda 189 Gouldthorpe, Amanda B. 188 Govett, Pam 191 Gow, Christine A. 234 Gowdy, Latisha 219 Grace, Allison 185 Graf, Heidi 192 Granby, Katherine 185 Greeks 178 Green, Brenda 193 Green, Christopher C. 234 Green, Susan 219 Green, Whitney 180 Greene, Deborah 250 Greene, Laine 186 Greene, Mary Ann 182 Greenway, Kristy 191 Greth, Delia M. 235 Griffin, Katie 191 Griffing, Michelle 185 Griffith, Laura 191 Grimes, Lara 191 Grimm, Emily 183 Grissom, Jessica 185 Groossman, Stacy 190 Grove, Erin 193 Grugman, Shannon 186 Guelich, Jennifer 193 Guilbeau, Danielle 185 Guilliams, Steven 235 Gulla, Stefanie 190 Guss, Greg A. 235 Gust, Michelle 250 Gutsell, Julie 189 Guzik, Patrick 235 Gymanstics 80 Haagen, Autumn 183 Haartquuist, Karen 180 Haas, Kristi 189 Haertel, Richard Eric 235 Haight, Julie 180 Hair, Wendy 183 Haisfield, Tracy 185 Hall, Marissa 189 Hall, MeUssa 189 Hall, Vanessa 193 Hambacher, Sandra 235 Hamilton, Kimberly A. 235, 189 Hamilton, Lisa 186 Hammack, Kristin 190 Hammer, Keli 189 Hamomond, Stephanie K. 235 Hamstra, Leslie 183 Hancock, Erin 191 Handel, Marnie 180 Hanesworth, Holly 189 Haney, Trina 180 Hanhila, Hillary 191 aby Lourdes 235 Hansen, Elizabeth 235 Harbick, Lisa 192 Hargrove, Jill 180 Hargrove, Tricia 193 Harle, Ahson 188 Harmon, Catherine L. 235 Harn, Megan 183 Harniggan, Jennifer 180 Harnish, David R. 235 Harris, Katie 186 Harris, Kimberlee Nan 188 Harrison, Coleen 185 Harter, Darcy 192 Hasan, Michella 219 Hatch, Cindy 182 Haugen, Heidi 193 Hauptli, Wendi 193 Hawkins, Pamela Felicia 235 Hayes, Keri 188 Healey, Jennifer 191 Healy, Katie 190 Hearn, Annette S. 235 Heath, Maria Teresa 235 Hecht, Melissa 236 Heidel, Jennifer 250 Hellon, Robin Brook 188 Hemphill, Shelley 186 Hemsi, Miko 191 Hendler, Shannon 190 Hendler, Stephanie 183 Hendricks, Genny 191 Henkel, Dawn 193 Henkels, Mark 250 Henn, Brannen 189 Herand, Tracy 182 Herbolich, Brett 180 Herget, Krisie 185 Herman, Erica 185 Herp, Beth 191 Herrera, Christine 250 Herrera, Marlene 192 Heusser, Annette 189 Hewett, Brandee 191 Higgin, Emmett J. 236 Higgins, Jennifer 192 Hilgendorf, Darci 191 Hills, Deborah Anne 236 Himmel, Nancy 186 Himovitz, Nikki 183 Hines, Celeste Jeanne 188 Hinkle, Hilary 183 Hinske, Mellisa 185 Hirata, Shinobu 236 Hirschtick, Corie 185 Hirth, Jennifer 180 Hiscox, Connie 185 Hitchock, Anne 189 Hitzeman, Kristen 183 Hochadel, Jill 186 Hochlaf, Miriam 180 Hockey 90, 92 Hodak, Linda 189 Hodge, Shea 182 Hodges, Danielle 190 Hoff, Jamy 183 Hoffman, Eric 168 Hogue, Andrea 185 Holden, Tim 250 Hollenbeck, Monica 1185 Holm, Paige 185 Holmes, Lamont 218 Holt, Richard 218 Holt, Wilham 218 Homer, Nancy Jo 192 Honig, Kathy 180 Horan, Liza 185 Horwitz, Lindsey 182 Houser, Laurie 186 Hovee, Melinda 190 Howell, Kirk Simpson 250 Howell, Valerie 191 Hoxie, Christie 192 Hoyle, Maria S. 250 Hoyos, Michelle L. 236 Hoyt, Wendy 186 Hrdlicka, Wendy 190 Huang, Yu-Ling 236 Huber, Eric 236 Huch, Richard W. 236 Huckmeyer, Kristen 193 Huddleston Stephanie 191 Hudson, Shelley 191 Huey, Brian 167 Huff, Rebecca Anne 236 Huff, Yvonne 219 Hufford, Liz 183 Hufnagl, Wendy 190 Hull, Brandi 180 Hunt, Katie 193 Hunter, Rachel 193 Hurt, Amy J. 236 Huson, Fran 236 Huston, Jennifer 192 Hutchings, Leah 182 Hutchins, Julie 182 Hutchins, Megan 185 Hyland, Eh F. 236 Immerman, Karen 183 Inbody, Ashley 191 Ingold, Melisa 186 Intramurals 70 Irimajiri, Miho 189 Irion, Robin 186 Irons, Patty 189 Isaias, Teresa 219 Ivanov, Ivaylo 236 Iverson, Laura 189, 236 1 Jacabseh, Jodi 186 Jacks, Heather 193 Jackson, Shari 189 Jackson, Teresa 193 Jacksoon, Ehzabeth 180, 236 Jacobs, Jennifer 183 Jacobson, Bruce P. 250 Jacoby, Jennifer 189 James, Elizabeth 192 Jandro, Jen 189 Janis, Marine 185 Jankowsky, Amy 191 Jankowsky, Kara 191 Jaques, Erika 193 Jaques, Molly 190 Jean, Kathy 186 Jeffery, Amy 180 Jenkinson, Carolyn 237 Jensen, Kari 180 Jioia, Samantha 182 Johnson, Angela 180 Johnson, Cordelia 237 Johnson, Heather 186 Johnson, Jennifer 193 Johnson, Katie Kim 250 Johnson, Laura 183 Johnson, Michelle 190 j ' ■ 236 •• a -We 236 Jonas, Jennifer 191 Jones, Amanda 192 Jones, Edie 193 Jones, Kiistina 180 Jordan, Shelby 190 Joyner, Samantha 189 Jurpren.s. Kim 193 K k. 186 wis 70 M!hol89 r«a219 ayio23« ,,-, mvl91 K Kara 191 [r,kal93 yioiiyi90 iihv 1 ylsO ;(i,Carolp23 ' ,r«D al82 ■;,..lal?0 Kabasin, Lesego 237 Kagu, Robyn 186 Kahn, Elisa 190 Kaiser, Kristina L. 237 Kalvig, Shannon 182 Kang, Pius 237 Kanner, Alison 183 Kanoy, Meaghan 185 Kapadistias, Constantinos 237 Kaperka, Kathleen 180 jKaplan. Bari 183 i Kappa Alpha 203 sKappa Alpha Theta 189 iiKappa Kappa Gamma 190 Kappa Sigma 204 ] Karate 94 Kaskey. Julie 183 Kassman, KaroUne 191 Kauffman, Chelsea 183 Kauffman, Drew 237 Kaufman, Katie 190 Kaufman, Wendy 186 Kearney. Shannon 185 Keeler, Linda 237 Keller, Emily 192 Kelley, Christi 186 Kelley, Shannon 189 Kelly, Sarah 188 Kelsch, Shanon 183 Kendall, Amy 185 Kennard, Laurie 237 JKennedy, Andrew P. 237 (Kennedy, Elizabeth i Kenny, Kerry 192 Kenny, Kerry 250 Kerr, Gary M. 237 ' Kerr, Natalie 185 Keslow, Dawn 183 , ' Kessler, Christine Amber 188 Kessling, Aimee 192 Keyes, Torie 190 i ' Khan, Adman Sarwar 250 SKhashman, Riad Fathi 237 jKiger, Sara 186 iKiger, Shannon 189 SKimbell, Marylynn 193 j Kinder, Lauren 191 Kandregan, Janey 183 liKing, Amy 183 i|King, Kim 192 JKinner, Jean Edith 237 iiKirkpatrick, Meredith L. 188 liKirsch, Cindy 183 Kirschenmann, Courtney 190 Kisiel, Katherine 185 Kleene, Lisa 189 Klein, Amy 183 Kleingjan, Tina 186 Klcinman, Heather 182 Kline, Debbi 189 Kline, Stephanie 186 Kloenne, Lori 192 Klonas, Nicole 191 Kloss. Katherine 185 Klostermann, Gourun 237 Kluck, Stacy 183 Knight, Jamey 193 Knpke, Korey 186 Koc, Tiffany 193 Kochanski, Heather 188 Kodicek, Joel W. 250 Kohl, Lisa 189 Kohn, Andi 180 Kolokotrones, Alexia 180 Komasinski, Stephanie 191 Komlos, Mercedes H. 238 Konrath, Krstina 191 Kortsen, Celest 191 Kothe ' , Erin 183 Koutz, Shannon 183 Kowalski, Karen 191 Kozak, Andrea 192 Kraemer, Ashley 192 Kramer, Jodi 251 Kreiner, Mary Kate 189 Krening, Denise 180 Krenz, Lisa M. 188 Kristan, Stacey 186 Kritzer, Heather 183 Kucsmas, Lori 238 Kuehl, Amy 183 Kuhn, James 238 Kvall, Gerald D. Jr. 238 Kwok, Dustin 251 L LaBissioniere, Sheri 183 Labs, Jennifer 180 Lachtman, Courtney 180 Ladden, Jen 183 Lagala, Stacey 191 LaHay, Lisa 180 Lam, Hoi 238 Lamark, Jodi 191 Lamb, Carolyn 219 Lambda Chi Alpha 205 Lamell, Jodi 193 Landers, Jeanene 192 Lang, Lisa 182 Lange, Kathy 192 Langlois, Stephen M. 251 Langner, Danielle 189 Larmour, Karen 238 Larrabee, Nicole 189 Larson, Wendy R. 188 Lasker, Daniella 192 Lasnick, Denise 180 Laster, Cecilia 238 Latham, Martha Jane 238 Lau, Megan 189 Laugheed, Lori Ann 189 Lawrence, Lisa 186 Lazarus, Keri 180 Lazarus, Sammy 189 Le Page, Nicole 183 Leal, Luis E. 238 Learned, Anthony 218 LeCocq, Michelle 192 Lee, Christopher Scott 238 Lee, Lynn Rae 239 Leeper, Danielle 191 Lehman, Oriana 189 Leigh, Julie 193 Leiker, Lobie 191 Leivian, Lisa 180 Leonard, Peter Douglas 238 Lerner, Amy Lynn 188 Leroy, Amiee 186 Lespron, Michelle 192 Leupold, Melissa 189 Lev, Kristi 183 Levin, Mandy 180 Levy, Karen 190 Lewin, Pamela J. 238 Lewis, Amanda Louise 188 Liber, Julie 183 Lin, Jenni 182 Linder, Theresa 180 LInderman, Amy 189 Lindgren, Tamara 192 Lindsay, Ann 193 Lindstrom, Tesa 190 Lindwall, Kristin 180 Link, Suzanne 183 Linn, Julie 191 Linneman, Dawn 192 Linovitz, Amy 186 Lisa, Thomas F. 238 Lisiewski, Kim 189 Little, Michael J. 251 Lively, Dawn 238 Lloyd, Missy 193 Lockhart, David L. 238 Locklin, LaJuanna 219 Logan, Amanda 180 logan, Edward 239 Lombardi, Becky 183 Lombardi, Bonnie 192 Lombardi, Bonnie S. 251 Long, Erin 191 Lonigan, Amy 183 Loome, Christina 185 Lopez, M. Alejandra 251 Lopez, Yolanda 192 Loquvam, Jessica 190 Lorenzen, Wendy 182 Lotridge, Ali 190 Lovitt. Lucinda 185 Lowy, Dana 180 Loyd, Alex 186 Luby, Erin 190 Lucaire, Christina 190 Lueck, Mindy 191 Luginbill, Kerry 189 Luke, Christina 190 Lundquist, Kacey 183 Luring, Kimberly 190 Luther, Kim 191 Lynch, Liz 191 Lyon, Denise 189 Lyon, Vanessa 186 Lyons, Molly Kathleen 188 Lytle, Amy 192 IB Maanicardi, Kathryn L 188 Macafee, Lisa Ann 188 Macia, Paul A. 239 Mack, Alison 188 MacMillan, Shannon 189 Madigan, Suzanne 190 Maglaya, Joy 189 Mague, Brent A. 239 Mahaffey, Jill 193 Mahon, Jennifer 191 Mahoney, Kevin R. 239 Mahoney, Naomi 219 Maidman, Kelly Franciscus 239 Maier, Ted S. 239 Major, Andrea 193 Major, Kristen 193 Male, Lesley 188 Malek, Nor Malina 239 Malet, Stephanie 239 Malinowski, Cheryl 180 Mallace, Amy 183 Mallin, Emily 180 March, Kelly 189 Marci, Danette 191 Marciani, Karina 183 Margan, Taylor 189 Marias, K 239 Marsland, Michelle 192 Martin, Ediberto R. 251 Martin, Jennifer 190 Martin, Kristi 190 Martin, Sally 192 Martinez, Andrea 188 Martinez, Erick S. 251 Martori, Kimi 186 Mascarocci, Tracy Lynn 239 Mason, Liz 190 Mass, Juhe 186 Massrock, Patty 188 Mathaisen, Wendy 180 Mathews, Rachel 189 Mattiace, Michelle 190 Matttson, Emily 190 Matza, Thomas 239 Mavarette, Luzdivina 251 May, Angie 180 May, Coleen 186 Mayer, Jenny 191 Mayo, Katherine 192 McAndrews, Patty 193 McCall, Stephany 189 McCallister, Kathleen 189 McCandless, Effie 190 McCarthey, Megan 183 McCauIey, Megan 191 McCloud, Robin 183 McCoy, Lyra 182 McDonald, Molly 191 McFetters, Karey 189 McGaff, Jen 183 McGahey, Melissa 182 McGuire, Robin 190 Mclntyre, Patrice 189 McKae, Jessica 186 McKean, Carmen 190 McKee, Jennifer 182 McLaughlin, Jennifer 180 McLaughlin, Jill Erin 239 McLennan, Wesley 174 McMahon, Marie K. 188 McMullen, Rene 190 McNichols, Meghan 185 McPartlin, Laura 189 McRee, Amy 189 McVey, Mattie 185 Meadow, Allison 192 Meagher, Nicole 182 Meerdink, Ann 193 Megna, Joyce 183 Meisel, Carla M. 239 Men ' s Basektball 98-101 Men ' s Golf 76 Men ' s Laeross 94 Men ' s S vimming 84 Men ' s Tennis 112 Mencel, Becky 186 Mendoza, Abe Vidal 239 Menezes, Natala 251 Mensi, Karen 189 Meredith, Sarah 180 Merkle, Kristina K. 188 Merriam, Caroline 240 Meschberger, Tracey 192 Messa, Christine A. 251 Messinger, Tura 189 Metzinger, Lori 190 Meuenschuander, Tulli 192 Meyer, Jennie Lynn 188 Meyer, Tara 193 Meyers, Kimverly 185 Meyerson, Laura 190 Meza, Yolanda G. 251 Michael, Avesha K. 251, 192 Michaelson, Stacey 183 Michell, Kristen 192 Miller, Erin 189 Miller, Jennifer 186 Miller, Julie 189 Miller, Katie 186 Miller, Kris 183 Miller, Mindy 240 Miller, Pauline Marie 240 Millichap, Laura 185 Mills, Alice 186 Minardi, Lonna J. 240 Minitti, Michelle 172 Mione, Deena 180 Mire, Lyndie 182 Mitchell, Jenny 193 Mitchell, Michelle M. 240, 183 Mitrick, Carrie 180 Moffat, Diane 192 Moffitt, Judith L. 240 Mohler, Ann 189 Mollenkamp, Ivy 186 Mollner, Shannon 191 Molloy, Colleen 185 Molony, Stephanie 189 Monfred, Kimberly 251 Monie, Mikelle 185 Montague, Jennifer 180 Montgomery, Liz 191 Monzingo, Samantha 182 Moore, Ellyn 191 Moore, Karen 190 Moore, Lindsay 186 Moreno, Justin 251 Morgan, Nate 218 Moriarty, Erin 186 Morley, Linda Lee 240 Moroso, Heather 193 Morris, Amanda 186 Morris, Heather 183 Nichols, Kerri 189 Nicholson, Cindy 180 Nickels, LesUe 188 Nielson, Dorey 191 Noriega, Fernado 241 North, Stacey 191 Notariani, Valerie 180 Novak, Lynda 189 Novick, Jodi 192 Noyes, Lia 182 Nunamaker, Liza 183 Nunley, Kellee 192 Morris, Melissa 192 Morse, Leonard T. 218 Morter, Melissa 185 Moseley, Mandy 183 Muenstermann, Heather 190 Mulcock, Elizabeth 240 Muldowney, Christine 193 Mulla, Shagufta D. 240 Muller, Kacy 190 Mullins, Dana Elaine 188 Munson, Mendy L. 251 Muradoglu, Michelle 183 Murch, Cheryl 190 Murphy, Kerri 192 Murrieta, Suzanne 190 Myers, Mark T. 240 Myloyde, Fred 218 ® Nahin, Janice 188 Napper, Jennifer 240 Nardella, Annie 186 Nash, Kerry 185 Nasution, Gerry 240 Navarrete, Sonia 240 Neesen, Kellie Lynn 188 Nelson, Alexis 189 Nelson, Erika 193 Nelson, Holly 189 Nelson, Kyndra 183 Nelson, Melody 175 Nelson, Melody R. 240 Nerad, Julie 191 Neset, Jennifer 191 Neustadt, Julie 185 Nevelo, Jennifer 180 Newkirk, Kahtleen 240 Newman, Julie 182 News 254 Nichelle, Aleka 186 Nichols, Bobbie 182 Nichols, Jena 183 o O ' Brien, Kymberly D. 188 O ' Malley, Megan 180 O ' Nei, Kahtleen 180 O ' Connor, Katherine 185 O ' Donahue, Carrie 191 O ' Keefe, Kelly 185 Occhino, Kim 182 Ogynynov, Lora 183 Oliver, Melissa 185 Olsen, Erin 192 Olvera, Francis 182 Omega Delta Phi 217 Ongaro, Sabina 188 Oranski, Leah 189 Ortlip, Amanda 186 Osmera, Candie 191 Othman, Norkamarian 241 Ott, Alhson 185 Paisley, Suzanne 191 Palant, Wendy 182 Palko, Erica 191 Pallasch, Michael 241 Palmer, Desiree Juul 188 Papa-john, Christine 183 Parent, Susan 186 Parker, Brandi 192 Parker, Courtney 180 Parks, Zoenda 183 Parr, Tatianna 219 Parsons, David Clovis 241 Passel, Dana 183 Patyk, Stacy 180 Paul, Anthony 162 Paxton, Valerie 241 Payne, Jenell Lynn 241 Payne, Jill 186 Payne, Sean E. 241 Peck, Eleanor Alice 188 Peck, Tonyia 182 Peckhma, Damian 191 Peckinpaugh, Karen 193 Pegg, Janine 180 Peiser, Gerry 251 Peiser, Pamela Janice 188 Perkins, Holly 191 Perkowski, Aimee 191 Persky, David E. 241 Peterson, Eric R. 251 Peterson, Heidi 241 Peterson, Kim 186 Petra, Selders 183 Petrazzolo, Lisa 191 Petrovic, Michael J. 241 Phi Delta Theta 214 Phi Kappa Psi 215 Phi Sigma Kappa 206 Philbin, Kendra 185 Philhps, Carrie Ann 241 Phillips, Stephen 241 Philhps, Suzette 185 Pi Beta Phi 191 Pi Kappa Alpha 206 Pickens, Angela M. 241 Pickett, Dawn Cherrie 219 Piele, Katherine 183 Pier, Catherine 183 Pierce, Christy 189 Pierson, Molly 180 Pillsbury, Glenn 251 Pippen, Melanie 183 Pisut, Faith 188 Pitner, Abby 191 Pitney, WiUiam 218 Plaskin, Rachel Lyn 241, 182 Plattner, Erin 183 Plescia, Carrie 193 Pobiak, Kim 186 Poerson, Merritt 191 Polimeni, Kimberly H. 242 Pollack, Kristin 193 Polley, Cara Dawn 188 Pom 66 Poole, Jennifer C. 188 Popiel, Traci 182 Portraits 228 Potter, Lee 192 Poulos, Marisa Diane 188 Poyas, Anita Ann 242 Pozo, Humbert O. 242 Pratt, Kathleen 185 Preiser, Tracey 192 Pretka, Heather Lynn 242 Price, Courtney 186 Pridans, Stacy 252 Prior, Ahcia 189 Proctor, Tara 183 Prokopchak, Karen 192 Prosser, Lora 186 Prueter, Elisabeth M. 242 Prugh, Jennifer Purkey, Kelly 182 Purvis, Candace 192 (I Quagliata, Jason P. 242 Quigley, Shannon 193 Quinn, Elizabeth P. 242 Rabago, Victor :. 242 Rachal, Kristen 193 Rael, Shelley 189 Raffanelo, Gina 186 Rahn, Ann 183 Rak, Kerri Ann 188 Rakar, Jennifer 191 Ramirez, Karen 242 Ramsey, Erin 189 Randazzo, Erin 183 Rashid, Mohammad 242 Raskin, Stephanie 180 Rauch. Jana 191 Rauley, Mimi 186 Rausch(!r, Suzanne 185 Rea, Amy 192 Read, Karen 185 Reddy. Theresa Shannon 188 Redhair, Banni 191 Reed, Paxton 218 Reese, Heather M. 188 Reggio, Nicole 185 Reick, Kristen 193 Reide, Megan 186 Reiks, Mary 186 Reiley, Nicole 191 Reilly, Alisa 192 Reinhold, AUison 180 Rembis. Carolyn 192 Rempc, Stephanie 189 Residence Life Clubs 120 Rhoads, Kristi 183 Rhymes, Tifphanie 219 Richard, Carrie 183 Richards, Jeff 218 Richeson, Julie 193 Richter, Lindsay 185 Richter, Susie 183 Riich, Caroline 180 Ringonavarrosa, Muriel 242 Ritchie, Natalie 189 Ritterbusch, Kathryn 242 Rivera, Elizabeth M. 252 Rivers, Lyndi C. 188 Rizzo, Juhe 180 Roach, Kelly 185 Robayo, Ivonne 193 Robbins, Courtney 191 Roberts, Catherine 186 Roberts, Christy 242 Roberts, Julie 18 6 Roberts, Matthew 242 Roberts, Michelle 219 Roberts, Wendy 186 Robertson, Catherine 191 Robertson, Jennifer 180 Robins, Amy 193 Robins, Laura 192 Robinson, Anne 185, 193 Robinson, Lora 183 Robinson, Martha 242 Rod, Jennifer 182 Rodebaugh, Catherine 189 Rodis, Angelique P. 188 Rodriguez, Luciano 243 Rodriquez, Chrisine M. 252 Rodriquez, Lourdes P. Roether, Jodi 185 Rogers, Lisa Marie 243 Rogers, Tiffani 185 Romack, Stacy 191 Ronald, David M. 243 Rooth, Deborah 180 Rooth, Kellie 180 Roque, Temako 163 Roqueni, Andrea 183 Rosaldo, Cristine 185 Roscoe, Tuyen 189 Rosenberg, Karen 180 Rosenfield, Jennifer 180 Rosenthal, Lisa 182 Rossi, Alison 183 Rosztoczy, Philip A. 243 Roth, Liane 186 Rothschild, Alana 186 Rothstein, Amy 191 Roulston, Robin 188 Rousseau, Claudine R. 188 Rowe, Becky 191 Rowland, Amy 189 Rubin, Missy 183 Rugby 82 Rush, Jaimie 193 Ruskin, Marcy 183 Russel, Barbara 243 Russell, Katie 183 Russell, Kristie 183 Russell, Pamela Ann 188 Russell, Shelley 191 Russo, Carren 243 Ryan, Allison 186 Rzonca, Amy 185 Rzonca, Meagan 185 s Sabourn, Jill 192 Sabow, Deidre 185 Saldamando, Carlos Alonso 243 Saluk, Natalie Ann 188 Samrick, Leslie 182 Sanders, Christie 192 Sandler, Kimberly 180 Sanford, Jill 186 Sanson, Kemberly 185 Saroken, Dana 186 Sassar, Kim 186 Saunders, Lois 182 Savva, Marios 173 Sayer, Jenny 191 Scartenzina, Angie 186 Scheiner, Natalie 192 Scherotter, Michael S. 243 Scherr, Lauren 189 Schiffer, Jennifer 192 Schilhaneck, Amy 189 Schlesinger, Dana 193 Schlueter, Kristin 189 Schluter, Lori 193 Schnabel, Annie 186 Schneider, Alana 186 Schneider, Alison 183 Schneider, Ann 180 Schultz, Audrey 185 Schultz, Jennifer 185 Schultz, Kristen 183 Schultz, Michelle 183 Schumacher, Jen 189 Schumacher-Urias, Stasi 183 Schwartz, Andria 186 Schwartz, Cathy 189 Schwartz, Matthew G. 243 Schweitzer, Kirsten 189 Scott, Ah 180 Scott, Christy 219 Scott, Sandy 182 Seastrom, Kristen 192 Sedano, Suzette 252 Segal, Anne 189 Seidel, Christine 180 Seller, Ally 191 Seneff, Stacy 189 Sexson, Susie 191 Shackelton, Nina 180 Shafer, Ashley 182 Shafer, Maliz 186 Shannon, Leslie 185 Shannon, Stacey 185 Sharp, Pam 186 Shassetz, Susan 180 Shaw, Kristen 183 Shaw, Natahe 192 Shea, Alison 180 Sheahan, Tricia 189 Sheehan, Kristin 182 Sheetz, Michelle M. 188 Shemer, Marcy 180 Sher, Stefanie 243 Sherrill, Anna 185 Sherwood, Jennifer 186 Shinjo, Fujio 243 Shook, Courtland 185 Shore, Jennifer 185 Shrum, Kelley 185 Shufelt, Chrisandra 186 Siegel, Denise 186 Sierakoski, Carrie 185 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 207 Sigma Chi 211 Sigma Kappa 192 Sigma Nu 209 Sigma Phi Epsilon 210 Silva, Livia 219 Silva, Nora Roxanne 243 Silverman, Mary 189 Silvertri, Gina 186 Simchak, Elizabeth 193 Simonds, Lori A. 252 Simpson, Brandi 192 Simpson, John 243 Sinagoga, Angela 192 Singer, Karin 192 Singleton, Katie 186 Sipantzi, Tiffany 186 Sirota, Nicole Marie 243 Slaughter, Shannon 186 Slaybaough, Heather 252 Slaybaugh, Heather 192 Smallwood, Mike L. 243 Smith, Ashley 182 Smith, Audrey 180 Smith, Devin 218 Smith, Jami 180 Smith, Kerry 192 Smith, Lainie 193 Smith, Marissa 193 Smith, Stacie Marie 252 Smith, Stephanie 244 % Snell, Amy Jeanne 188,170 Snell, Jennifer E. 244 Soares, Aimee 183 Solanas, Tracy 186 Solliday, Heather 185 Song, Jim W. 244 Sorewsen, Eric T. 244 Souser, Dana M. 252 Southern, Michelle 182 Spaulding, Charles B. 244 Speakman, Ryan E. 252 Speek, Charles W. 244 Speer, Jim 244 Spellman, Janet 186 Spidell, Chandra 252 Spiewak, Mary 183 Splittstoesser, Janie A. 188 Sports 58 Stadnik, Nicole 182 Stammer, Jennifer 193 Stancill, Jennifer 252 Stangl, Betty 189 Staples, Kim 180 Stark, Michelle 192 Staten, Tiffany 192, 252 Staulcup, Mary 189 Steelman, Megan 185 Stein, Jason S. 244 Steinberg, Jamie 180 Steinberg, Marni 193 Steinkamph, Gretchen 186 Stenhjem, Julie 185 Stephenson, Marisa 185 Sterling, Tricia 182, 252 Stern, Lisa 183 Stetzner, Autumn 189 Stevens, Carrie 189 Stevens, Lynda 189 Stewart, Alese 191 Stiich, Shelly Nichole 188 Stiles, Vicki 180 Stine, Katie 191 Stocks, Christopher 252 Stone, April 185 Stone, Lisa 244 Sternberg, Lisa M. 244 Story, Jill 182 Stradburg, Tracia 189 Stratsburg, Kristen 183 Strauss, Sharon 183 Streech, Brooke 192 Stroman, James Frank 244 Struble, Kristen 189 Stuart, Erin 180 Stubblefield, Mark 252 Stubbs, Michelle 244 Student Life 2 Suarez, Georgira 244 Suarez, Monika 188 Sugaman, Jill 192 Sugges, Elizabeth 193 Suko, Kyle Stephen 244 Sulceski, Dana 191 Sullivan, Dana 183 Sullivan, Mary Jo 192 Surles, Gate 189 Sutherland, Steve 245 Sutterly, Mindy 182 Svede, Jon 245 Swenson, Kristen 192 Swift, Inga 186 Swift, Mary Kathryn 245 Sword, Veronica 183 Sykes, Karyn 186 Szlasa, Mary Jane 245 T Tailor, Nicolette 183 Taleck, Ghristopher 245 Tang, Gorina 252 Tapia, Sayonara Mireya 245 Tatge, AH 191 Tau Kappa Epsilon 212 Taubert, Linda 180 Taylor, A. Langston 218 Taylor, Debbie 180, 192 Taylor, Elicia 183 Taylor, Sarah 183 Taylor, Shannon 252 Tedesco, Kristi Lynn 188 Tegland, Tiffany 186 Telford, Juli 185 Tempestini, Beth 188 Templeton, Mischelle 183 Tenny, Andrea M. 188 Ternes, Leslie 191 Terry, Sarah Terry, Stephhanie R. 188 Tevrizian, Leslie 191 Thayer, Jeana 189 Thelander, Debbie 182 Thiouf, Diaraf M. 245 Thomas, Brianna 186 Thomas, Jean R. 245 Thomas, Megan 186 Thomas, Richard 218 Thomason, Julie 180 Thomes, Amy 186 Thompson, Julie 185 Thompson, Lorene 193 Thompson, Mayo 218 Thompson, Roy Alden 245 Thompson, Tyra M. 188, 245 Tidd, Shannon 180 Timbanard, Hilary 193 Timm, Kristen 183 Timpone, Karie 191 Tininenko, Natasha 193 Tobermman, Angela M. 188 Toerne, Krista 193 Toomey, Heather 189 Torrance, Shannon 192 Torrington, Jamie 191 Tosio, Jill 186 Townsend, Tori 183 Toys, Amy 193 Track Field 108 Trader, Jeanne M. 245 Treguboff, Wendy 191 Trenouth, Tori 180 Trimmer, Kristi 252 Trostle, John K. 245 Trotter, Hara 180 Trueblood, Karen 193 Trzebiatowski, Lisa 192 Tseng, Kelly 192 Tsuchida, Kentargo 245 Tucker, Deborah A. 245 Tucker, Jason 246 Tucker, Jeffrey A. 246 Tullman, Jessica 191 Tullman, Melissa 191 Tuten, Brie 180 Twohy, Brenda 193 Tyler, Valerie 192 Tyree, Tiffany 180 Wallace, Nora 180 Walpole, Penny 189 Walsh, Meghan Jane 253 Walter, Dana 180 Warnock, Marcia Dawn 247 Warren, Bacil D. 253 Wasniewski, Jami 185 Water Polo 96 Weaver, Lori J. 247 Weaver, Sarah 180 Weaver, Stephanie 188 Webb, Melissa 191 Webb, Nikki 191 Webb, Sunny 191 Zl Umar, Syed M. 252 Unger, Shannon 164 Urban, Karen 182 Utton, Tami Renee 246 I® Valdez, John Ralph 246 Valenzuela, Satenik 185 Valenzuela, Suzette 185 Valenzuela, Virkine 185 Valois, Kasey 180 Van Elk, Ghris 183 Van Santen, Katrina 246 Vanderwall, Evie 193 Vehik, Kendra 180 Verchik, Jene ' 183 Verkamp, Jay J.G. 246 Verrant, Leah 185 Vigil, Joseph Isaac 246 Villalobos, Fausto M.G. 246 Viviano, Gina 183 Vogel, Tommi 180 Vogt, Thomas P. 246 Volleyball 72-75 Volotta, Genevieve 253 Von Rago, Lilian 246 Voorhees, Dirk 246 Vosko, Martin J. 246 Wade, Kathryn 253 Wade, Susan 193 Wagner, Katie 189 Wahl, Devon K 246 Waite, Karen Zittel 246 Walker, Cy 193 Walker, Jennifer 189 Wall, Jennifer D. 246 Wallace, Melanie 185 Webber, Susan D. 247 Welch, Alison 191 Welcher, Suzanne 192 Wellborn, Gameron 191 Wells, Mary 193 Wenner, Juhe Ann 192 Wentz, Garmen 219 Wentzel, Will 247 Werner, Katja 189 Weskalinies, Brian 169 West, David Matthew 253 Westerlund, Erin 189 Westwater, Andrea 186 Weyers, Kristin 193 Weyers, Tracy 193 Whaite, Tiffany 186 Wheeler-Simpson, Krista 247 Whelan, Tiffany 189 Whitaker, Alyson 185 White, KG. 189 Whitlock, Heather 183 Wick, Alyssa 191 Wicks, Heather 188 William, Keith Fredrick 247 Williams, Heather 180 Williams, Tara 219 Wilson III, Ocie E. 253 Wilson, Denise 193 Wilson, Jennifer 193 Wilson, Laurie Ann 247 Wilson, Lisa Marie 188 Wilson, RuthAnn Frye 247 Wing, Stephanie 247 Winkleer, Gonneticut 185 Winkler, Ashley 185 Winkler, Kirk M. 247 Winscott, Andrew M. 253 Winship, Ivan T. 247 Wislon, Glaire 193 Withrow, Nicole 185 Witt, Shelley 182 Witteveld, Kristi 189 Wochos, Heather A. 247 Wolf, Adina 189 Wolford, Heather 189 Women ' s Basketball 102 Women ' s Golf 78 Women ' s Lacross 95 Women ' s Soccer 106 Women ' s Sw imming 86 Women ' s Tennis 114 Wong, Aimee 193 Wood, Erica 185 Wood, Kimberly A. 247, 186 Woodward, Anne 189 Woolridge, J. Shannon 247 Woosley, Rebecca 188 Wori, Mary L. 253 ' Wright, Alyssa 192 Wright, Jodi 191 Wright, Sarah 185 Wrigley, Ghristy 192 Wyman, Terrence B. 247 Wynne, Michelle 180 Wystrach, Alexander 185 r Yacullo, Michelle 180 Yapple, Lisa 248 Yates, Jen 189 Yeager, Jenifer 186 Yeh, Pei Ghuan 248 York, Annette 188 Yousef, Anwar Najib 248 Yturri, Kathy 193 Yturri, Lindsey 193 Yulga, Stephanie 185 Yurasko, Elizabeth Anne 248 j z Zaman, Anne N. 253 Zeigler, April 185 Zenizo, Mehssa 185 Zeta Beta Tau 202 Zeta Tau Alpha 188 Zickerman, Tamara 182 Zielke, Jackie 193 Zinman, Tina 192, 253 Zlacket, Gourtney 185 Zraick, Leslie 193 Zupetz, Jill M. 188 Zuppe, Michelle 253 .AnneX. ,. 1185 SfcliisalSo (to Tan 202 ig. lphal68 (un. Tamara 182 Jackie 193 ,.T,nal92.253 f ourtney 185 ' uslie 193 JiO.M.188 iBclielle253 BRAVO!! You ' re on the brink of fulfilling your educa- tional goals! Now you need to determine which company best suits your career objectives. At FHP Health Care , our 30 years of suc- cess in managed health care is the result of our employee ' s dedication to high quality work — from clerks to physicians, to nurses and accountants. We have a variety of career opportunities to choose from with facilities spanning Tucson and Phoenix. If you ' re the kind of person that shares our commitment to excellence in everything you do, then consider a career with FHP. To find out more information about FHP and our superior benefits package, call the Tucson jobline at 748-8900, ext. 3384 or the Phoenix jobline at 244-8200, ext. 5082, or send a resume to: FHP Health Care, Em- ployment Dept UA, 410 N. 44th Street, P.O. Box 52078, Phoenix, AZ 85072-2078. EOE M F D V. . We ' re computerized so you can order directly from any current catalog. SHOE CENTER FASHION CENTERS 3801 E. 34th St.. Shoes 750-1 1 14, Fashions 747-2425 5851 E. Speedway. 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Qualified candidates should write to: Staff Recruiting Employment Divis Sandia National Laboratories PO Box 5800 Albuquerque, NM 87185 Personnel Division 8522 Sandia National Laboratories PO Box 969 Livermore, CA 94550 n 7531 h) Sandia National Laboratories tllflk ]0 iim i 1 I P( c Fin A lASIE LIKE this: T-v Clear Cola DinCBYSIAL FROM THE PEPSI-COLA BOTTLINO COMPANY OF TUCSON Peace Corps Find out how you can put your skills to work in a challenging position overseas! For information or an application call: (800) 527-9216, ext. 128 or stop by and see us at: 400 N. Ervay Room 230 Dallas, Texas 75221 Currently in high demand are people with a degree or work experience in agriculture, education, math, science, nutrition, or health. Congratulations to the class of ' 93 Yearbook Associates your Yearbook Portrait Photographer Yearbook Press Yearbook Advertising Specialists


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