University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ)
- Class of 1994
Page 1 of 264
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 264 of the 1994 volume:
n « ►4) « 4 4 ► ► ►« ► « . N ► - ► ► - ► | 4M ► 4j 4 ► 4 ►-4 « ► Some Like ► -« 4 ► I 4H ■4 ► I 4H ► « Ml 4E ► 4] 4 ► ; 4 ! 4 ► 4 I 4j ► ► ► j Hi ► 4 4 H 4 ► | 41 4 I t ► ■« 4 z I I " Some Like It HOT 8 ▲ Student Life Too Hot to Handle 62 A Sports Hot Shots 122 A Residence Life Hot Spots 140 A People When You ' re Hot You ' re Hot 182 A Greek Life Hottest Houses Around 230 A News Hot Off the Press 250 A Index Hot Topics 254 A Closing Some Like It Hot Some ♦♦♦♦♦ ♦♦♦♦♦, ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ University ♦ of ♦ Arizona Tucson ♦ AZ ♦ 85721 ♦ 1 993-1 9 9 4 ♦ ♦ Volume ♦ 84 ♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ What ' s M O Hot... Broiling.. Burning... Roasting... Boil- ing... Scorch- ing... Sizzling... Parching . . . Scalding... Seething... Sear- ing... Steam- ing... Swelting... Torrid... Tropi- cal... Heavy... Stuffy... Oppres- sive... Stifling... Suffocating... Sultry... Muggy... Candent... Fi- ery... White - hot... Peppery... Ablaze... Aflame... Blaz- ing... Burning... Flaming... Piping- hot... Glowing... Smoldering... Red-hot... Opening • ♦ Offensive Left Back Shawn Jarrett cools off on the sidelines while waiting for the " Desert Storm " defense of the Wildcats to do its damage on the field. Photo by Tom Martinez. ♦ Spring Fling provides a little distraction and a lot of fun for students and the community. These two young women seem to be enjoying the ride. Photo by Dawn Lively. ♦ Homecoming Week let everyone get a little down and dirty as these students face off in a timed pie eating contest. Photo by John Blake. Opening Stuff Salsa... Stoves... Cajun cooking... Curling irons... Atomic Fireball candy... Hot Co- coa... Chili pep- pers... Fire- place... Oven... Campfire... Red Hots... Fire- works... Mexi- can food... Jalapeno pep- pers... Coffee... Chili... Thai food... Bell pep- pers... Tabasco sauce... Hot ta- males... Hot cakes... Cayenne Pepper... Hot tar... Hot dogs.. Saharan Desert- Hot mustard.. Heat waves.. Hot Pretzels.. Tucson... Opening ♦ Students were able to enjoy both the rides at Spring Fling as well as student run booths. This young women decided to get a temporary tattoo at one of the booths. Photo by Dawn Lively. ♦ Long hair is often bothersome when it ' s hot outside and this student seems to find both the heat and her hair a bit hindering. Photo by Martin Lopez. ♦ Arizona Ambassadors is a club that hopes to promote school spirit through events throughout the year including Homecoming and banners for the football team at halftime. Photo by John Blake. Opening Some Like it Too hot to handle... Hot shot... Hot spot... When you ' re hot you ' re hot... Hottest houses around... Hot off the press... Hot topic... Hot headed... In hot water... Hot stuff... Hotter than hot... Hot blooded... Hot- house... A hot- bed of informa- tion... Hot and bothered... Hot onthetraiL.Hot potato... In the hot seat... Just hot air... Hot streak... Opening ♦ White washing can be hot work. The annual white washing of the " A " took place on A-Day in September. All Freshman were invited by members of Blue Key to help. Photo by John Blake. ♦ Entertainment is abundant on campus and at the center of it all is the Mall. Students gather here day and night to see Mall Preachers, jugglers, demonstrators, and everything else under the sun. ♦ A quiet spot in the Main Library can be a perfect place to study, as long as you can avoid the Restrooms. Photo by Scott Calvert. Opening TTTTTTT A Day School Spirit Diversity Budget Cuts Philanthropies Freshmen Dorm Life Dorm Daze Family Weekend Study Habits Favorite Classes Campus Jobs Campus Hangouts Rec Center Getting Around UAPD Places to Eat The Mall Love Homecoming Home for the Holidays Honors Center UA-ASU Rivalry Students and Professors Finals Graduation Photos by: Dawn Lively (I); MartinLopez (r). 8 Student Life vvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvv iToo aHOTa tOiHandleA ! The Mall ▲ Bicycle paths ▲ Homecoming A Bookstore A Student Union A Finals A Park- ing zones A Coffee, Etc A Gallagher Theatre A Lunch on campus A Pocket Money A Early mornings A Late nights A Bike cops A Pocket Money A U-locks A Speedway under- passes A Twenty-first birthdays A Louie ' s Lower Level A 8:00 am classes A Rec Center A Administration Building A Cramming for exams A Fiddlee Fig A Weekend parties A Mall preachers A Daytime football games A Bear Down A Old Main A Protests A Comedy Corner A ASUA A Saturday night dates A Rollarblading A STUDENT LIFE A good time is had by anybody and everybody at Spring Fling, including this clown who is on one hot ride. This annual student run spring carnival provides an opportunity for students to get involved from security to " clowning around. " Looking at some of the newest and hottest posters on the Mall these roommates decide what would look best in their room. From posters to jewelry to clothing, the Mall has it all and provides a little distraction from classes. Student Life " School spirit is important. We could all go from class to class and not be a part of anything but we wouldn ' t get the real college experience. " G-ctatf, tZoceen ■mj Friends forever! For three Alpha Phi pledges A-day was about fun and friends. Photo by John Gray. 10 Student Life in, tfae 4,ccu p i f| As messy as they wanna be! Spirited freshman were armed with buckets of white wash, ready to paint the A and each other. Photo by John Gray. The royal couple! Freshmen Kelsey Spies and Spencer Campbell were selected from over 100 applicants to be crowned A-day Queen and King. Photo by John Gray. Chill out! There is nothing like a nice bucket of water poured on your head to cool you off on a hot Arizona day. Photo by John Gray. Since the A was built atop A Mountain in 1 91 5, spirited freshmen have hiked to the top every year to white wash the A and carry on tradition. This year was no exception. A crowd of over 600 hun- dred freshman met at Old Main Fountain at 8:30 on September 11. Buses trans- ported the participants to the base of the mountain. The group hiked up the moun- tain together and started painting the A. " A-day is held annually to promote spirit and involve- ment on campus and to get as many freshmen as pos- sible familiar with one an- other, " said Blue Key Presi- dent Ari Levenbaum. " For most of them it is their first opportunity to be part of a large event on campus. " Every year as part of the festivities, a king and queen are selected. WadeSkalsky, A-day selections chair, said " we look for the two people who best represent the freshman class. The first criteria is that they are spir- ited about the U of A. We also took into account their activites, GPA, and overall personality. " Over one hun- dred applicants were nar- rowed down and four male and four female finalists were announced and Kelsey Spies and Spencer Campbell were crowned queen and king. " I was a bit surprised and very excited to be announced king, " said Spencer Campbell. " The best part of the day was walking out onto the field during the football game. " " School spirit is important, " said Queen Kelsey Spies. " We could all wander from class to class and not be a part of anything but we wouldn ' t get the real college experiance. That is what was great about A-day. Every- one was involved but no one actually white washed the A. We all just white washed each other. " Levenbaum agrees, " a lot of paint doesn ' t get on the A, more of it gets thrown around. So the A-day festivities are usually followed by a real painting by either Blue Key or another group. " " It ' s amazing the time and energy it takes to plan an event like this. Then it ' s over in an hour or two, but it was worth it, " concluded Levenbaum. by Melissa Prentice Student Life Spirit Tom was new to Tucson. It was his first year here at the University of Arizona. He was one of many whose life was soon changed by Wild- cat spirit. It all started the day his friend Jeff suggested they buy tickets for the upcoming football game. Neither Tom or Jeff had ever been to a Wildcat football game and neither knew what to expect. When game time finally arrived the friends found that they easily blended in since they were wearing the tradi- tional red sweatshirt. The two friends became instant fans and, following the crowd, they grew wild with each move their football team made. They noticed that spirited students had painted their chests red in support of the team. No one sat down during the game, least of all Tom. For many people, like Tom and Jeff, U of A sports events are ideal outlets for spirit, fun, and togetherness. " I enjoy taking my family to UA sporting events because it brings us closer together. University sporting events are activities my whole fam- ily enjoys attending. It ' s just a little way of showing our 12 I Student Life support for the community, " said senior Martin McKenzie. Most students enjoy spending time together at sporting events and attend wearing the latest red and blue attire. " I think the school spirit for the UA sports pro- grams is incredible. Just go to any UA football or basket- ball game and you ' ll see ev- eryone wearing red clothing to support the UA teams, " said sophomore Rudy McCormick. Some students find they feel more spirited during suc- cessful sporting seasons. " I have really enjoyed wearing my U A clothes during the suc- cessful football season. Wearing UA colors is just my little way of supporting our team, " said sophomore Yvonne Romero. Going to the game was truly an emotionally uplifting experience forTom, a feeling many other Wildcat fans have experienced. He had never felt so close to his friends and the thousands of strangers cheering with him. His life had been altogether changed forever; no longer did he won- der about fitting in because he knew he was and would always be a Wildcat, by Erick S. Martinez i A+ for spirit! It is difficult for anyone to escape Wildcat fever when the giant A streams past them down the field. Photo by Johanna Nakos. Leader of the Pack! Wilbur and Wilma, along with the UA cheerleaders, encour- age the fans to cheer a little louder. Photo by Maria Barrow. Key to Victory! Wildcat fans clink their keys in support during every Wildcat kickoff. Photo by Johanna Nakos. " Just go to any UA football or basketball game and you ' ll see everyone wearing red clothing to sup- port the UA teams. " The Painted Warrior! Spirited clothing doesn ' t say enough for some students. Photo by Johanna Nakos. Student Life 13 " My style is al- ways evolv- ing. I didn ' t just wake up one day and decide to throw out all my clothes. " vvneei arouna! I ne u ot A otters an envi- ronment where everyone can get around. Photo by Martin Lopez. 14 Student Life I ' m all ears! One U of A student demon- strates in his own way why we all have two ears and one mouth. Photos by Martin Lopez. Act a little fruity! The Ultimate Smoothie mascot definitely stands out among his fellow classmates. Photo by Martin Lopez. Culture shock! Students come from all over the world to take advantage of U of A ' s sunny weather and they all bring a little of their culture with them. Photo by Martin Lopez. Diversity % o£ ;4 dtccctectt In the 90 ' s the typical col- lege student can no longer be easily defined. Here at the U of A, it is not uncom- mon to see students aged 1 7-71 , from all 50 states and 120 foreign countries. Traditional college stu- dents share classes and friendships with students from diverse ethnic groups. While walking around cam- pus, you may pass a mem- ber of the campus Republi- cans, Arizona Student Pa- gans, or Golden Key Na- tional Honorary. Students pursue majors ranging from nursing to hydrology to women ' s studies. Whatever your interests, beliefs, or career aspirations may be, you are certain to find others that share your interests here at the U of A. However, not everyone wants to blend in, so it is not rare to see individuals around campus replacing the traditional shorts and t- shirts and expessing their own unique style. " I ' m living art, " said freshman Art His- tory major Ta ' ra Muth. Muth can usually be seen wearing " dramatic, " black, or " vintage " clothing. " My style is always evolving. I didn ' t just wake up one morning and decide to throw out all of my clothes. When I started to get inter- ested in art and expression I realized that the way I dress is an outlet of myself. " Other students choose to be a little different on the inside. " I don ' t make it a point to try to be different, but then I don ' t really want to be like everyone else, " said freshman Amie Heinz. " I guess I just try to be myself which means being sincere when I meet people. That is different. " Students at the U of A realize that we are all here for the same purpose and agree to disagree politically, religiously, and academi- cally. The styles, views, and interests of students and fac- ulty, whether unique or shared, prove that we can be whoever we want to be. by Melissa Prentice Student Life 15 Patience Do you like standing in long lines? Does the idea of rush hour traffic seem inviting to you? Do you enjoy having to hunt down an empty seat for class? Well, unless you have a fascination with frustration, chances are you didn ' t answer yes to any of these questions. Unfortunately, students had no choice but to live through the long lines in the Student Union, the bookstore, and in crowded classes. Due to an unexpected budget crunch, UA officials were forced to enlarge class sizes beyond capacity. " I find it very difficult to learn in some of my classes. It seems as though the UA can ' t afford anything. I needed a magnifying glass to read the syllabus in one of my classes because several pages of im- portant dates and information were condensed and shrunk onto one page, " said sopho- more Daniel Gallardo. Several students feel their classes were far too big. " I really think large auditorium 16 I Student Life style classes make learning the material much more diffi- cult. My accounting class had 422 students enrolled. With so many students in one room, it was often difficult and ex- tremely intimidating to ask a question. My professor kept reminding us of how different he would have taught the class had he not had so many stu- dents, " said sophomore Rob- ert Lucero. During the noon hour the Student Union became frus- trating for starving students. Junior Elisa Rivera said, " Standing in line and waiting are things nobody likes to do, but unfortunately with student enrollment at an all time high, everyone has to live with it. The way I see it, if you really want to eat, then you have to wait. " Students could easily spend a day waiting amongst crowds. Patience is definitely needed while U of A adapts to budget cuts, by Erick S. Martinez What did he just write? Students strain to read the chalkboard because large class- rooms made taking notes very difficult. Photo by John Gray. I ' m so hungry! Frustrated students are forced to wait in the Union ' s long lines during the noon hour rush. Photo by John Gray. Time is money! Students anxiously await their turn to see a financial aid advisor. Photo by John Gray. " Standing in line and waiting are things nobody likes to do, but unfortunately with student enroll- ment at an all time high everyone has to live with it. " Yawn! This group of students is tired after waiting an hour to use the foreign language lab. Photo by John Gray. Student Life 17 w u e4, It 4 AZ CANCER CENTER RED CROSS BLOOD DRIVE UMC PEDIATRICS RECYCLING CENTER FOR WOMEN AND CHILDREN AIDS PROJECT LEUKEMIA ALZHEIMERS I;,.. . " The light of his life! This group of smiling students held a fundraiser at Gaslight Theatre that earned $900 for Thomas Duphray ' s fight against leukemia. 18 Student Life Ready for duty! The vice president of Circle K International, a campus organiza- tion dedicated to bettering the community, honors a new member. Photo by Circle K International. A smile a day keeps the doctor away! Members of Chain Gang bring smiles to the faces of the children in the UMC Pedi- atrics Ward. Photo by Chain Gang. Dad? Holding a newborn baby in his arms shows this member of U of A ' s Chain Gang how important his time and love can be. Photo by Chain Gang. Philanthropy VPUZ 1 % o£ 4 College students are tre- mendously aware of and in- volved in philanthropic activ- ity and the U of A reflects this attitude. Students here work hard to make their community a better place. This year, many philanthro- pies were held by various clubs and organizations around campus. Each Greek organization adopted a phi- lanthropy to work with and raise money for, as did many clubs, organizations, and resi- dence halls. Sigma Kappa raised money for the Alzheimer ' s Association and participated in it ' s annual 1 0K walk. Delta Delta Delta worked with child cancer pa- tients. The Honors Student Association devoted time and money to help the Center for Women and Children. Both Yuma and Gila Halls raised money for and participated in the Aids Walk. A popular on-campus com- munity service event was the CedricDempsey Cancer Cen- ter Run which many students participated in to raise money for the AZ Cancer Center. For weeks before the run the event ' s t-shirts could be seen across the chest ' s of many students. The Red Cross Annual Blood Drive proved to be very successful for U of A. Each year, U of A competes with ASU to raise the most pints of blood. The Red Cross sets up stations on the mall and in various fraternity and sorority houses fordrawing blood. Vol- unteer donors were given cookies and juice after they donated. This year, even though our campus is signifi- cantly smaller the Arizona State ' s, we raised consider- ably more blood than the Sundevils. Throughout the year, phil- anthropic activity on campus were high. Students became proud of their campus and community through theirwork to improve it. by Carrie Netterville Student Life Y L 19 Freshmen For many freshman, first impressions are not always as expected. This year ' s fresh- men realized this as they at- tempted to do their best to fit into and adjust to their expec- tations of college life. " I ex- pected all of the upperclass- men to recognize that I was a freshman, but it seemed as if they didn ' t care. I also ex- pected never to see a familiar face at all but then I found that you actually do see people that you know, " commented Erika Lewis, a freshman Po- litical Science major. Even after completing their first year, many freshman can still remember August 26, 1 993, their first day as college freshman. Many remember the stress of trying to find their way around an unfamiliar cam- pus. One unnamed freshman reported that his first day was a complete disaster. " I fell down the stairs in the Modern Language Building, walked into the wrong bathroom, al- most got run over at lunch by psycho bicyclists, and got stopped by the bicycle police for not using the correct turn- ing signals. Other than that, my first day went pretty well. " Unlike this unfortunate freshman, most students found that their first experi- 20 yp t, Student Life ence went a little better and were very positive about their first year. " I expected all of my classes to be filled with 500 students, but I was glad to see that my biggest class is no bigger than 200, " said Robin Morse, a fresh- man Biology major. During the first week of school many freshmen real- ized for the first time what college life is all about- standing in lines all day! " I discovered that standing in lines for two and a half hours is a real pain because you must deal with very rude people that cut in front of you and piss you off. Then you have a nervous break down and wish that you were home, " said LaTesha Wright, a freshmen Biochemistry major. Freshmen also had their first experience of the thrill and excitement of at- tending their first football game as an official Wildcat and proudly singing Bear Down Arizona. Whether you were one of the freshman who blended easily or had more difficulty adjusting, welcome to the U of A and congratulations for making it. by Maria Barrow and Tori Ediger k Phone home! Leaving home for the first time can be difficult for many freshman who find themselves giving in to the urge to call home. Photo by John Gray. Hanging on! The stress of freshman life causes many students to resort to drastic measures and sometimes even hold on for dear life. Photo by Stacey Lee. All work and no play! Freshman Christy Feltz challenges the myth that freshmen don ' t leave time in their busy schedules for studying. Photo by Thomas Mehls. " I expected all of the upper- classmen to recognize that I was a fresh- man, but it seems as if they didn ' t care. " Look at me! A Day was the first opportu- nity for many freshman to strut their stuff . Photo by John Gray. Student Life 21 " The worst part about dorm life is when there are obnoxious people in your room and in the hallway playing with super-soakers who use you as a target. " Run and hide! When you live in a dorm, sometimes the shower is the only place to hide! Photo by Maria Barrow. 22 V ' , Student Life We did it! The stress of college life often forced many students to channel their energy into very creative artistic projects like this replica of the pyra- mids. Photo by Thomas Mehls. Will it shrink? For many UA students, living in the dorms also meant learning how to wash their own clothes. Photo by Thomas Mehls. Now this is the life! Trying to find a spot to get comfortable in their dorm lounge was never a problem for some students. Photo by Stacy Lee. Dorm Life It o£ ?4 4toccte tt On August 22, 1993, the university opened its resi- dence hall doors to the thou- sands of students eagerly waiting for a new year to be- gin. This year approximately 4,500 students live in resi- dence halls. Three days be- fore classes began, students arrived carrying crates and luggage. Parents came along to help out and say good- bye. Residence hall life offers the convenience of being only minutes away from classes and is one of the best ways for students to become part of the campus community. " The best part about living in a dorm is that it is a great way to meet people and also be- ing able to wake up ten min- utes before your next class and still make it on time, " said Jami Erickson, a sophmore Civil Engineering major. Dorm life also has nega- tive aspects including shar- ing a small space with a room- mate, noisy neighbors, and middle of the night fire drills. Kirkland Ahern, ajuniorCom- munications major and resi- dent of Graham-Greenlee hall believes " the worst part about dorm life is when there are obnoxious people in your room and in the hallway play- ing with super soakers who use you as a target while you frantically study for a mid- term exam. " A student can chose be- tween smoking or non-smok- ing dorms, dorms with 24- hour or limited visitation, single sex or co-ed dorms, and large or small dorms. Any student choosing to live on campus has the advan- tage of being surrounded by other students and close to campus. The dorms also of- fer opportunities to form study groups and intramural sports teams, and to hold leader- ship positions in the hall gov- ernment and Residence Hall Association, by Maria Barrow - staying up till 3:00 AM and waking up at 7:00 AM. - fire drills waking you up in the middle of the night. - being surrounded by friends. - living in a space a quarter size of the room that you left at home. - having your RA ' s come by your room every hour to ask you to shut your door because it is quiet hours. - having to take showers with ten other people. Student Life Dazed It is not often that you can play earthball, dodgeball, and volleyball, and participate in a scavenger hunt and a mid- night Monty Python movie all in two weeks. For each of the last 12 years, the Residence Hall Association has provided all dorm residents with the opportunity to participate in these and other events dur- ing the annual Dorm Daze competition. " The purpose of Dorm Daze is to encourage inter- action between halls, to en- courage team and school spirit, to meet people, and to get more people involved in RHA, " said RHA representa- tive Biochemistry sophomore Tanya Behr. " Everyone in dorms was encouraged to participate, and anyone who did received a t-shirt in their team color. " The theme dis- played on this year ' s shirts was " Make Tea Not War. " In late September five teams competed in events ranging from Pictionary to musical chairs. Others came to cheer on their teams and compete for the spirit award. The competition ended with the blue team members from Yavapai, Coconino, and Gra- ham-Greenlee halls taking first place. Participants from Kaibab-Huachuca, Corleone, 24 ¥r 4, Student Life and Coronado cheered their team to a third place finish and earned the spirit award. " The most popular event was earthball which turned out to be a little dangerous, " said Tanya Behr. " This year, RHA decided to attempt 20 people teams instead of ten so more people could par- ticipate, but it ended up lead- ing to a few injuries. " Another problem that oc- curred in an otherwise suc- cessful two weeks was the lack of participation from some halls, said Behr. " They drew names out of a hat when they were making teams which wasn ' t really fair because there are some halls that are known not to participate. " As captain for Gila Hall, Tanya ' s team " never had the number of participants allowed, usually because few or no guys showed up. But for the Twenty Thousand Dollar Pyramid competition we had a total of two participants, both from Gila, and we ended up winning first place in that event. " Dorm Daze is completely funded by RHA which re- ceives their budget from a $12 fee paid by all hall resi- dents, by Melissa Prentice What a tangled web we weave! Stu- dents push, shove, and plant their behinds firmly to claim their chair whe n the music stops. Photo by Dawn Lively. Have a ball! Many Dorm Daze partici- pants found the life-size Earthball to be a little more than they could handle. Photo by Dawn Lively. Air Ball! Earthball was a little dangerous but a lot of fun for the dorm residents who participated. Photo by Dawn Lively. . I m For the Twenty Thousand Dol- lar Pyramid competition we had a total of two participants, and we ended up winning first place in that event . " We ' ve got the blues! Team members came to cheer on the team and earn spirit points. Photo by Dawn Lively. Student Life 25 " A lot of parents come just to make sure that their children are okay and to give them a moral boost. This time of year can be really hard on stu- dents who start feeling a little homesick. " fyu ctctizte, dtcccCettt (tenet , 1 044 The world ' s best mom! Wilbur wants to let his mom know that she is always welcome at the U of A. Photo by John Gray. 26 Student Life My son the tour guide! Parent ' s Weekend was the first time many parents visited Tucson and got shown around town. Photo by Tom Blake. Wait a second! Parent ' s Weekend offered a chance for students to get revenge on their parents and expose them to the long lines U of A is famous for. Photo by John Gray. Proud Pop! Parent ' s came to U of A from all over the country to see their son ' s and daughter ' s home-away-f rom- home. Photo by Tom Blake. Families In mid-October, just when we were beginning to feel settled in ourclasses, dorms, and apartments, the U of A was once again invaded by parents. They came in masses, sometimes bring- ing grandparents and younger siblings with them. Some had never been here; others had made the trip before or were once Wild- cats themselves. They re- fused to leave until we were adequately spoiled with new clothes and supplies of food, and until we had promised to write or call every week. Since many parent ' s trips during Family Weekend were their first ever to Tuc- son, it was sometimes ques- tionable whether they were really here to see us or the sights of the city " We went to the Desert Museum, to Nogales, to the football game, out to eat, and of course grocery shopping. You know-typical parent- daughter stuff, " said gradu- ate student Jenna Ross whose parents came from Flagstaff for the weekend. " My parents told me what they wanted to do and I set it up. " Freshman Elizabeth Bacon ' s family also toured the town during their four day visit from Colorado Springs. " WewenttoSabino Canyon, went on roller- blading excursions, went to the football game, and went shopping. My parents loved the campus; they especially enjoyed the day we ate lunch on the Mall. " Unfortunately for the par- ents who headed to Tucson hoping to bask in the infa- mous sunshine, the week- end turned out to be a little cool and rainy. " We really enjoyed the sun on Thursday since the rest of the week was pretty wet, " said Eliza- beth Bacon. " At least it wasn ' t too hot to take lots of walks around campus. Jenna Ross agrees that the rain did put a damper on some of the weekend ' s events. " We would have liked to have gone to the tailgate parties and stuff, but since it rained we decided not to. " Most parents would be quick to admit that by Octo- ber they already missed their children and found that Fam- ily Weekend didn ' t come soon enough. " A lot of parents come just to make sure their children are okay and to give them a moral boost. This time of year can be really hard on students who start feeling a little homesick, " said Jenna Ross. Indeed, when their parents showed up, smiling and ready to devote their total attention, most stu- dents could no longer deny that they missed mom and dad, too. by Melissa Prentice Student Life 3 27 Study The key to success in college is good study hab- its. Or is it? Many students whose actual study habits vary greatly from traditional methods prove that they still manage to maintain aca- demic excellence while studying their way. " I study in front of the TV almost every night and my grades are pretty good, " said sophomore Baltazar Bermudez. According to many, watching TV or lis- tening to the radio while studying or studying while among a group of friends are considered " unhealthy " habits. " I try to study wherever and whenever I can find time, " said freshman Carrie Armenta. " I usually study somewhere on the second floor of the the Student Union between classes. " Many other students, also suffering from lack of time 28 y ' , Student Life take advantage of bus rides, dinnertime, and dur- ing other classes to finish up the night ' s homework. Some people do stick to the tried and true method thought to lead to success. For many, this method in- cludes sitting upright at a desk with adequate light- ing and no distractions. Junior Jimmy Moser is a believer. He said, " I use the tradition al method all the time. Last semester it paid off with a 4.0. " It remains unclear whether or not there is a direct correlation between study habits and academic success. Freshman Chris Santa Cruz believes, " As long as you are able to maintain a passing grade and are happy with the grades you get, who cares how you study. " By Joaquin Bermudez Relaxed and ready! There is nothing bet- ter than spreading out on the mall and enjoying the bright sun and a good book. Photo by Scott Calvert. She ' s got what it takes! Armed and dan- gerous with a book, backpack, water bottle, and glasses, this student is sure to be a success. Photo by Scott Calvert. To study or not to study? There is no question in this student ' s mind that study- ing is an important part of college life. Photo by Scott Calvert. IwUyAt " As long as you ' re able to maintain a passing grade and are happy with the grades you get, who cares how you study. " fau4 S zat z gi% Desk-top publishing! This student knows why every dorm room comes equipped with a desk. Photo by Scott Calvert. Student Life y£- 29 " I like the exer- cise science classes be- cause I am able to relax, lose some weight, relieve stress, and especially get a grade for something that I love. " It ' s Greek to me! Science technical terms often seen like a language of their own. Photo by Thomas Mehls. 30 Student Life Wake up! Lecture classes provide plenty of opportunities for minds to wander and many students give in to the urge to catch up on their sleep time. Photo by Thomas Mehls. Abra-kadabra! Just mix a little of this, add a little of that and presto- you have an " A " in lab. Photo by John Gray. I ' m all goggly-eyed! Nothing gets this student ' s heart beating faster than a good, old-fashioned science lab. Photo by John Gray. Some 4u jecfo Juzwe, a, Cot o£ Class After a long day of boring classes and having to wake up early for an 8:00 class held across campus, being able to attend a class that is actually fun can brighten a student ' s day. For a fun class, nothing would be asking too much. It would actually be nice to wake up before 7:00 AM. Sprinting across cam- pus would be no problem. But unfortunately, few only enroll in fun classes once in a blue moon. Some students this year were lucky enough to find the class of their dreams. A few were even fortunate enough to find a class that is not only fun, but also enlightening and a real learning experience. " Personally, I like the exer- cise science classes because I am able to relax, lose some weight, relieve stress, and get a grade for something I love to do. I have a lot of fun and learn something about the sports themselves, " ex- pressed Jeane Webster, a sophomore English major. Many other students whose scheduling wasn ' t as suc- cessful find themselves sit- ting through another year of not-so-fun classes. For many freshmen and sophomores, being required to take gen- eral education classes can be a drag. " I can ' t wait until I ' m through with all of the silly general requirements. I un- derstand that the basics are essential, but I came to col- lege to get a fresh start on new subjects, " said Dennis Sanders, a freshman Biology major. Freshman Wildlife Ecology major Locana de Souza stresses that the Chemistry class she is taking to meet her requirements is definitely not among her favorite classes. " It takes hours to type the lab report each week and the lab is only worth one credit. " Upperclassmen who have completed most of their re- quirements now have the op- portunity to take classes that are interesting and they en- joy. " German classes are small and you can interact with the people more. I have had so much fun in German I am going to declare it as my minor and perhaps teach it some day, " said sophomore English education major Jen- nifer Weese. So, bear with the classes you don ' t like and look for- ward to enrolling in some fun classes that meet you inter- ests, by Maria Barrow Student Life 31 Students The costs of student life- tuition, rent, food, books- can easily add up and cause bank accounts to diminish and force many students to live from paycheck to pay- check. Some students choose to take advantage of the cam- pus as not only a place to learn, but also an ideal work environment. " It is really easy to work your hours around your classes when you work on campus. You can pop in and out for an hour or so, " said Biology and American Literature sophomore Bronwyn Bleakley. " I work at Fast Copy Desktop doing typing, desktop publishing, and sometimes copying and binding. It ' s really good ex- perience since there are so many skills to learn. " " Because I work on cam- pus I am more aware of things that are going on here. Also it is close and convient, and I don ' t have to drive, " said Optical Engineering sophomore Andrea Acuna who works at the Minority Student Recruitment office. " My job is to go to Tucson High School and recruit mi- nority students. I really like the fact that I will have an impact on tht ir futures. " Molecular anc Cellular Bi- ology junior David Frye 32 ' . Student Life thinks that the campus offers many great opportunities for career related experience. " I work at the Az Health Center in the Department of Pathol- ogy under the chief of nueropathology Naomi Ranee, MD, Phd. " Part of David ' s work involves sectioning frozen brain tissue and in situ hybrid- ization with cDNA probes. " Dr. Ranee is a great teacher and the job is more of a learning experience than work, " said David, who gotthe job through the Undergraduate Biology Research Program. The high costs of education leads other students to off- campus jobs. Sophomore Gabriella Nunez works at Reid Park Zoo. " I handle the con- cessions at the main snack bar and at two satellites. I also rent out the paddleboats at the lake. " For Gabriella the best part of the job is working around children and tourists. History and Political Sci- ence Junior Daniel Benavidez said he has to work so " I can pay my bills and afford to fin- ish school. On campus jobs don ' t pay enough. I just can ' t make it on $4.25 an hour. " Daniel is a bartender at The Outback. He considers the best part of the job to be " ev- erything- the employees, the clientelle, and the atmo- sphere. " by Melissa Prentice Check it out! This students makes her living by helping other students gain knowledge and checking out their books at the campus ' s main library. Photo by Scott Calvert. Makin ' copies! He might not be from Saturday Night Live, but this student is definitely working hard to fulfill somebody ' s copying needs. Photo by Scott Calvert. Cheers! For this U of A student, a bartending job at T. G. I. Friday ' s isn ' t all work and no play. Photo by Dawn Lively. " It is really easy to work your hours around your classes if you work on cam- pus. You can just pop in and out for an hour or so. " Pepporoni, hold the anchovies! He ' ll make one great pizza or your money back, guaranteed. Photo by Scott Calvert. Student Life 33 " The type of people that come to the movies really depends on what movie is showing. It is a challenge to see what kinds of people come in each night. " Extra, Extra! Students claim their territory on the mall and spread out to relax and catch up on the latest news. Photo by Martin Lopez. 34 Student Life " - " Out of this world! The Flandru Planetarium is a popular hang-out for students whose heads are in the clouds. Photo by Martin Lopez. On the Big Screen! Gallagher Theatre offers a variety of movies that appeal to the movie lover in everyone. Photo by Martin Lopez. Meeting in the Ladies Room! If that ' s not possible, the Bookstore steps are a great alternative to meet and hang out. Photo by Martin Lopez. Hanging out ait wwi compete We all know that college isn ' t all work and no play. We sleep a little, play a little, eat a little, and occasionally study and go to class. During the year we all find our favorite hang-out spots where we go to enjoy our well deserved breaks between classes. " I like to sleep in the upper levels of the Union, or hang out on the Mall if it ' s not too hot. The Mall is a great place for people watching, " said freshman Engineering major Noah Hackl. " Another great place to ' people watch ' is the Old Engineering steps. There is shade, pillars to lean on, and always people walking by. " Sam ' s Place, in the base- ment of the Union, is another popular hang-out for students who feel the need to play. Engineering senior Dan John- son goes to Sam ' s " 5 or 6 days a week to play video games and pool. " Others spend their time in between class in more aca- demic persuits. " I like the library because it is quiet, " said Communications senior Jennifer Young. " The third floor is really popular, so I usually avoid it. The other floors aren ' t too busy, except for during finals. " When their stomachs call, many students head to the Union. " It ' s convenient be- cause we can use our All Aboard cards, " said Ecology freshman Locana de Souza. " What I like to eat depends on my mood. I like Dominoe ' s, Louie ' s Lower Level, and the Sandwhich Deli. " Students don ' t abandon their campus hang-outs after the school day ends. Many visit Flandau Planetarium ' s Laser Light Shows or watch a movie at GallagherTheatre in the evening. " The type of people that come to the movies really depends on what is playing. During Benny and Joon we had a lot of people with bea ds and sundresses. It is a chal- lenge to see what kinds of people will come in each night, " said Genny Donart, a senior and employee of Gallagher Theatre. " The Disney movies are always popular and so was the mid- night Monty Python movie during Dorm Daze. " We may not all go to the same places or have the same idea of fun, but we all know the importance of spending at least a few minutes each day just hanging out. by Melissa Prentice Student Life v 35 Sweating it out (Zettte In this day and age of fitness, it is no surprise to find out that several thou- sand students, faculty, and staff make use of the student recreation center everyday. The student recreation cen- ter offers students the op- portunity and facilities to work off their class frustrations in a positive and healthy man- ner. Offering aerobics, free weights, racquetball hand- b all courts, an indoor track, gymnasium, and an olympic- sized outdoor pool just to name a few of the attrac- tions, the student recreation center provides enough fa- cilities to cater to a diverse group of student interests. " I make use of the weight room quite often. In fact, you ' ll find me in the weight room at least four times a week. I really enjoy the ben- efits of added strength and endurance that weightlifting gives, " said junior Myrna Delgado. Student Life The student recreation center also offers several state of the art machines to improve student workouts. These include Concept II Rowing Machines, Nordic Track Ski Machines, Lifecycles, Stair Masters, and several others. Need- less to say, most people find something to work out on, whether alone or with a group of friends. " I personally like working out alone on the Stair Mas- ter. The Stair Master gives you an easy, but tiring, com- plete workout. I also like going to the rec center with my friends because we al- ways have a good time while working out, " said Maria Bonillas. So whether they go to work out or just study in the lounge areas, the student recreation center is an im- portant part of many stu- dents daily routines, by Erick S. Martinez I got it! Students often enjoyed playing co- ed pool games at the Rec center ' s outdoor pool. Photo by Scott Calvert. I ' m almost there! The Olympic size swim- ming pool provides a great heat relief for many U of A students and faculty. Photo by Scott Calvert. Hot body! Many U of A students spend a lot of time in the weight room trying to get the body they dream of. Photo by Scott Calvert. " I personally like working out at the Stair Master. It gives you an easy, but tiring and complete w orkout. " Just one more lap! Many students find the indoor track a relief from the intense heat outside. Photo by Martin Lopez. Student Life WW 37 " Not a day goes by that I don ' t fear getting marked with bicycle tire tracks. One wrong step and you ' re history. " Safety first! Rollerbladers who also wear the latest gear develop a totally stylish look. Photo by Martin Lopez. 38 Student Life 1 Save the air! The SunTran bus system takes students to and from campus eco- nomically, quickly, and with the environ- ment in mind. Photo by Martin Lopez. Put on your hiking boots! Walking is still a popular way to beat the clock between classes. Photo by Martin Lopez. Biker chicks! Many students make use of the bike lanes to steer their way from class to class. Photo by Martin Lopez. Always In our modern world there are countless ways to get from place to place. We have high- ways that enable us to drive almost anywhere. Airplanes can fly us quickly to thousands of destinations. Space shuttles can even launch us to the moon and beyond. U of A students utilize many of these and other modes of transportation to take them where they are going. The fun, relaxed lifestyle of the students is reflected in the ways they travel to class, work, home and everywhere else they set their minds to go. With fitness and the envi- ronment in mind, many stu- dents choose rollerblading, skateboarding, bicycling, walking, and riding the bus rather than drive cars. Stu- dents can often be seen zip- ping by on bright, stylish rollerblades, a trend that is popular and fun. Others can be seen soaring by on top of skatebaords. Many of these students possess a unique style with their long untamed hair and loose, baggy cloth- ing. Other students ride their bicycles around the campus ' numerous bike paths. All types of students compromise the pedestrian majority. When asked how he got around, U of A baseball player Shane Gerard replied, " I just lace up myNikesandwalkthere. " Stu- dents who live far from cam- pus or who are very environ- mentally conscious often ride the bus. Automobiles are still utilized in great numbers by both com- muter students and campus residents. Cars are commonly used on weekends to travel to Phoenix, Nogales, Rocky Point, and San Diego. They provide an ideal way to get away from the stress of cam- pus life. Making use of every imag- inable means, students find it relatively easy to get around campus. Of course there are a few problems. Some stu- dents get traffic tickets while driving cars or riding their bikes. Likewise, pedestrians were nailed with jaywalking tickets or are run over by ag- gressive bikers. Taryn Lopez, a freshman living in Graham- Greenlee, confesses her fear of cyclists. " Not a day goes by that I don ' t fear getting marked with bicycle tire tracks. One wrong step and you ' re history. " Despite a few problems, overall, students transport themselves safely and effi- ciently, by Carrie Netterville Student Life y£rf 39 Hot ccvtctesi tnc cotton It ' s pretty safe to bet that every student has been through a traumatic ordeal at least once in their university life. In fact, you ' ve probably been through it yourself. You wake up only to find that your alarm clock never went off. You suddenly realize your mid- term exam starts in only 15 minutes. You hastily get ready, forget about breakfast, and jump in your car. Traffic is worse than ever and when you finally find an available park- ing space, it turns out it is a " no parking " spot. You weigh the consequences and decide to park there after all. You take your test and forget that you parked in a no parking zone. You ' re quickly reminded that you didn ' t get away with it by the narrow manila envelope placed on your windshield. " I was so sad when I saw the ticket on my windshield. It was the first time I had ever received a ticket in my life, " said sophomore Lupita Serventi. The University ' s stringent Student Life parking regulations are set up forthe safety and well being of the students, faculty, staff and visitors. Still, many students feel the system just doesn ' t do what it ' s supposed to. " I hate having to hunt down a parking space. When I fi- nally do find one, it ' s 20 miles away from campus. Then it takes me another five miles to walk to class, properly using the crosswalks that is. Then I still have to beware of crash- ing into a bicyclist. By the time I finally get to class, I ' m too tired to do my work, " said fresh- man Michelle Bonillas. Not owning a vehicle doesn ' t make you immune to tickets. The U A also has special offic- ers set up for bicyclists and pedestrians violating rules. As far as freshman Albert Kin is concerned, " I think UA jaywalking tickets are stupid. Students have a lot more on their mind about getting to class on time than trying to find a crosswalk 500 miles away. " by Erick S. Martinez The infamous manilla envelope! This U of A student must have been very upset to find this not so friendly note on his car. Photo by John Gray All terrain! Many cyslists were surprised by the large amount of citations given out to bikers breaking the rules. Photo by John Gray. What sign, officer? Even with clearly vis- ible traffic signs for bicyclist, many stu- dents don ' t notice until too late. Photo by John Gray. 0 $ ' ■X vrrr. nr -■ s • ill " I hate having to hunt down a parking space. When I finally do find one, it ' s 20 miles away from campus. " ItticJlette So.tUtt Time ' s up! Expired meters are often the cause of many traffic citations given out on campus. Photo by John Gray. Student Life WW 41 " I like to try out as many dif- ferent restau- rants as pos- sible because I get bored of eating the same thing day after day. " Marshmellow cream cheese? Maybe not, but the Union offers every other flavor for bagel lovers. Photo by Scott Calvert. 4 42 Student Life ♦ 1 M . •■ ' J m. ... ' JSa jjj % — H Snickers really satisfy you! There is noth- ing like the college eating experience- healthy, quick, and inexpensive. Photo by Food poisoning! Some students even dare to do the impossible and actually cook when their appetite ' s start calling. Photo by Scott Calvert. Meals on wheels! Only in sunny Tucson can the trusty hotdog man serve starving students from his open cart all year round. Photo by Martin Lopez. cffrun tieasit o ott " So where to? " " I don ' t know. " " Well, what do you feel like eating? " " I don ' t know. " " Burgers. " " No, too greasy! " " Pizza. " " No, I just had pizza last night at home. " " Well, how about chimichangas? " " We ate Mexican food yesterday, don ' t you remem- ber? " " That ' s right, I forgot. How about Italian food? " " Too expensive for my taste. " " I give up. I guess we just won ' t eat! " Does this conversation ring a bell? Though the daily dilemma of choosing where and what to eat can get to be quite a burden, few students ever really just gave up on eating. With over 35,000 students on campus, find- ing the right place and enough time to eat can get to be quite a challenge. " I like to try out as many different restaurants as pos- sible because I get bored with eating the same thing day after day, " said freshman Edgar Oli vas. Many students found al- ternate resources for their daily nutrition. Besides the heavily congested Student Union, many students and faculty members either went off campus to eat, brought their own lunches, or made use of vendor food carts and snack machines. " I get tired of eating at the UA, so my friend and I go off campus to eat between classes, " said freshman Albert Kin. For some students, it wasn ' t eating that was impor- tant, it was spending the time with friends that made lunch- time great. " It doesn ' t really matter where I eat as long as the company I ' m with is enjoy- able, " said freshman Griselda Burruel. by Erick S. Martinez Student Life 43 The Mall U not fat A t frfUttfy Before coming to the U of A, most of us believed that malls were made for shop- ping. Few of us believe this now that we have fallen in love with the sprawling grassy area in the middle of campus which isfor shopping, but also a place to eat, sleep, study, hang out, preach, learn about the latest topics, participate in events, and enjoy fresh air. The Mall is a unique and im- portant part of U of A ' s cul- ture. When given the scenario " how would you feel if the administration decided to build a building on the Mall?, " many students responded with anger. " I would feel like the administration doesn ' t care at all about the social well being of the students, " said Karen Hogle, a fresh- man Music Education major and Drum Major of the march- ing band. Sophomore and German major Janna Riggs agrees. " Everyone would be disap- pointed to see a building go up there. The Mall is a good place to get information, shop, and say something to the world if you want to. It would be a great loss if we no longer had that opportunity. " Journalism freshman Melinda Meinhausen feels that " U of A is al ready crowded enough. It is nice to have as much empty space as we can to enjoy the outdoors. " It is obvious by the crowds that congregate on the Mall daily that we all enjoy the mall. Sometimes we sing a Student Life little, roll around in the mud in a tug-of-war game during Homecoming week, listen to preachers, visit information booths, and buy souvenirs from local artisans. Most importantly we just relax and enjoy the Arizona sunshine. " The Mall is a great place for people to come and relax to get a break from their stressful day and get a feel for the U of A culture, " said Melinda Meinhausen. " It is also a nice place to eat when the weather is right and the Union is too crowded. " To Karen Hogle, " the Mall is not only a place of recre- ation and relaxation, but it is a beautiful outdoor study area and social playground where all types of people can ex- press their beliefs in speeches and booths. " Janna Riggs is also im- pressed by the information U of A groups present on the Mall. " I ' m very impressed by the good use everyone makes of the Mall, but I would like to see even more of the information booths about cur- rent health issues and cam- pus events. I also think it is great that we have an area where we promote free speech. " Many of have never stopped and thought about how lucky we are to have the Mall to enjoy, but most of would definitely miss it if we no longer had the mall as an important part of campus cul- ture, by Melissa Prentice Just resting my eyes! The soft grass on the mall makes it hard to resist a little nap. Photo by Scott Calvert. Don ' t spend it all in one place! Periodically, vendors set up on the mall to tempt stu- dents with jewelry, art, and clothes. Photo by Martin Lopez. +s Practice what you preach! Mall preachers shared their beliefs with students who often found them entertaining. Photo by John Gray. —■ ' Ill — -wi : ' " The Mall is a great place for people to come and relax, to get a break from their stressful day and and get a feel for the U of A culture. " Plenty of sunshine! In the hot summer months many students sit and enjoy refreshing treats. Photo by John Gray. Student Life WW 45 Tis better to have loved and lost then to never have loved at all. on, Whenever strong feelings are involved someone is bound to get hurt. Off into the sunset! You know it is love when couples can walk, arm-in-arm, just being themselves. Photo by Martin Lopez. 46 Student Life Puppy love! I guess the love between Wilbur and Wilma is more likely a WILD romance, but whatever you call it, it is definitely love. Photo by John Gray. Heartbreaker! This young gentlemen eas- ily stole the heart of his date by presenting a single red rose. Photo by John Gray. Keep me hanging on! He keeps holding on tight so she won ' t get away and they can stay this happy forever. Photo by Martin Lopez. Love t Cot t C t When cupid aims his arrow at the young hearts of U of A students, there is just no es- caping. Students all over cam- pus can be seen under the spell of the magical thing called love. Everywhere we turn there are couples hold- ing hands, smooching, eating together, studying together, and spending time with their significant others. It seems that these couples just can ' t get enough of each other. After the school bell rings, evenings are also spent with that special someone. Most dates start with some kind of meal. Typically this meal oc- curred anywhere from Le Bis- tro to McDonald ' s. Students didn ' t have to roam far from campus to find a hearty meal and a nice atmosphere. The typical dinner date would then be followed by a movie. Popular theatres ranged from Century Park on Grant to the Gallagher The- atre here on campus. Suc- cessful dates resulted from students using their imagina- tions to think up imaginative ways to end the evening. Students celebrated spe- cial occasions, such as an anniversary, by spending an entire fun-filled weekend to- gether. These weekend trips included stays in Phoenix, San Diego or a cozy hotel in one of Tucson ' s many resorts like La Paloma. It was love at first sight for a few love struck students, but the majority met in a vari- ety of ways. " I met my girl- friend in my dorm. She lived across the hall form me, " said sophomore Biochemistry major Aaron Yuhasz. Other couples met at parties, clubs, classes, or through friends. Some couples met their freshman year and are still going strong as seniors. This is the case with senior Amy Lytle who has been with her boyfriend for four years. Long term relationships occur quite often in college. Some end in marriage; others don ' t. I guess it depends on if you believe in fate. Love and romance are great, beautiful, and wonder- ful when they playfully tug at your heart strings, but as many students know dating is not always a bowl full of cherries. Broken hearts are just as common as happy couples, because as a wise man once warned us, when- ever strong feelings are in- volved someone is bound to get hurt. Fortunately many U of A students are just as wise and didn ' t let their broken hearts get them down for too long. They mended their wounds and again began theirquestforMr. orMs. Right because " tis better to have loved and lost then never to have loved at all. " Soon they too will be amongst the happy couples crowding the campus ' s date hot-spots, by Carrie Netterville Student Life 47 Homecoming Homecoming Week started at noon on November 1 st with a kickoff and Earthball game on the Mall and the excite- ment continued through the weekend ' s numerous barbeques held to honor alumni. The football team ' s devastating defeat over Or- egon State and the annual parade around the Mall made sure no one could escape without feeling a little " Wild at Heart. " As part of the tradition, cam- pus clubs and organizations were asked to nominate se- nior members to represent their club in the battles for Homecoming queen and king. Competitors were invited to attend various social events and ten finalists were deter- mined to be the " wildest " se- niors that U of A had to offer. That Wednesday, elections were held to decide who would serve as the 1 993 Homecom- ing royalty. At a bonfire Friday night, the suspense was ended and the new royalty were crowned. This year ' s queen, nominated by Chi Omega sorority, was Tara Meyer, a Journalism se- nior and News Editor of the Arizona Daily Wildcat. Brent Powers, an Accounting and Marketing senior nominated by Sigma Chi fraternity, was crowned king. Saturday morning the Homecoming parade marched around the mall to be greeted by U of A fans of aii ages. Cedric Dempsey, who was recently selected as the new director of the NCAA received enthusiastic applause, as did the first place float designed byThetaTau Engineering fra- ternity, the Delta Sigma Pi busi- ness fraternity, and Phi Lambda Phrateres service honorary. Manzanita-Mohave residence hall entered the sec- ond place float which featured an enormous animated Or- egon Duck. " Gila Hall wanted to enter a float for the first time and since Gila is commonly referred to as ' the convent ' we got the idea to dress up as a wild and crazy version of our nick- name, " said sophomore Pre- nursing major Sarah Deur. " We thought from the begin- ning that some people might get offended, although we hoped no one would. We don ' t think we did anything offen- sive; we just handed out candy to kids and danced and sang to music from Sister Act. If we did offend anyone, we apolo- gize. " Gila won second place for most innovative float. The 31-10 Wildcat victory over the Oregon Ducks ended the day leaving both students and alumni proud. For the first time in school history, the Wild- cats had a 7-0 record and real- istic hopes of playing in the Rose Bowl. At half time, the Pride of Arizona ' s performance featured alumni musicians, poms, twirl- ers, and flag corp members, by Melissa Prentice The ride of her life! This convertible offered Homecoming Queen Tara Meyer herfirst royal ride amongst ador- ing fans. Photo by John Gray. Spinning with excitement! Several U of A students were head-over-heals with excitement during the mall activities during Homecoming week. Photo by John Gray. Hey jump on! A lot of work goes into building a Homecoming float, so when the work is done everyone makes sure they don ' t miss out on the fun of show- ing off their work. Photo by John Gray. L 48 Student Life k II % I " Since Gila is commonly re- ferred to as ' the convent ' we got the idea to dress up as a wild and crazy ver- sion of our nickname. " Some guys have all the luck! Others will do anything for a laugh and a spot in the parade. Photo by John Gray. Student Life 49 " My dream teacher is someone who is really enlight- ened by the subject they are teaching, is enthusiastic about teaching it, and is help- ful with stu- dents. " Sicca ' Ko-eti e Student Life It was that tall! It is amazing what an interested student will believe when they are told by a knowledgable professor. Photo by Dawn Lively. Who says there is a generation gap? This student and professor pair are both stylin ' with their matching sunglasses and cool- guy stances. Photo by Dawn Lively. Hey, listen to me! This student was lucky enough to get the full attention of his professor long enough to ask a few ques- tion. Photo by Dawn Lively. Let ' s do lunch! This professor takes the time to enjoy a cup of coffee and get to know her students a little better. Photo by Dawn Lively. Professors Whether we like it or not, our professors have a lot of power over our lives. They control our grades, partially determine the comfort level of our day-to-day lives, and in many cases have a strong influence on our future goals. Some of our professors we love, while others we just tol- erate because we respect what they can teach us. " My dream teacher is some- one who is really enlightened by the subject they are teach- ing, is enthusiastic about pre- senting it, and is helpful with students, " said Erica Koerber, a Fine Arts Photography jun- ior. " The best teacher I ever had was a journalism teacher who was absolutely dedicated to the class. He believed in all of us. " Erica Koerber has also had her share of frustration due to teachers she disliked. " I had an English teacher who was really horrid, " Koerber said. " She felt I shouldn ' t be in that level of class, but I had tested into it. She failed me and I later retook the class, turned in basically the same papers, and earned an A. " " I had a math teacher last semester who was patient, had a soothing voice, and was really easy to talk to, " said Psychology freshman Debbie Trookman who de- scribes her dream teacher as " an effective speaker who doesn ' t say ' ah ' every other word, and who has a great sense of humor. " Debbie Trookman says she is fortunate not to have had any nightmare teachers here attheUofA. " I had a teacher in high school who was really perverted and flirted with all the girls. " Sophomore Elementary Education major Lola Herrick said, " I have my dream teacher this semester; she teaches Music 361. She is ambitious, happy, has great new ideas for children, and doesn ' t want to fail you. " Lola Herrick said teachers who appear to be " out to fail half the class " are her pet peeve. She also dislikes teachers who are " stuck on themselves, with big egos. " It is important to remember that teachers are people, too. Sometimes, if you get to know a professor outside the struc- tured classroom then they will seem a little easier to get along with. " I went on a couple of fieldtrips with a Geology pro- fessor, " said Erica Koerber. " The more I got to know him, the more impressed I was with the amount of his own time he gave up to present us with the information he knew. " Lola Herrick has a fond memory of a long talk with one of her TA ' s. " I went in to talk to him about a paper I was working on, but he was really open and didn ' t rush me away. We ended up justtalking about life in general for about an hour. " by Melissa Prentice Student Life 51 Stetdeafo ta e toft Honors Honors classes. Insanity. Many students can ' t help but relate the two. Isn ' t college hard enough? The over two thousand U of Astudents who participate in the Honors pro- grams and challenge their minds have found that they get a lot in return for a little extra effort. " I really like my Honors English 1 03 class, " said f resh- man Deborah Luchenbill. " We are reading actual books, like Greek novels, while many of the 101 classes are reading essays. I also think we have some very interesting, in depth conversations. " Honors stu- dents also benefit from the small size of honors classes and the individualized atten- tion given by professors. " The Honors Student As- sociation was created to en- hance communication among honors students in all fields, ft is mostly a social and philan- thropic organization, and a lot of fun, " said HSA President sophomore Russian major Graciella Vasquez. " First se- mester this year we went on an initiation hike, to a Gaslight production, attended several social events and fundraisers, and adopted a family for Christmas. We wanted to pro- vide them with everything they would need for a traditional Christmas including a turkey dinner tree, and a Tot of pre- sents. ' Graciella was enihu- siastic about next semester as well. " We have more phi- lanthropies planned as well as Spring Fling. Nothing is set yet, but ideas include vis- iting a nursing home and tu- toring kids at a Tucson bilin- gual elementary school. " Monthly the Honors Center offers Honors forum lun- cheons available to interested students. Cheryl Fogle.ajour- 52 nalism freshman, attended in November. " They served food and we ate and got to talk to the other people at our table for a while. Each table had about 6 students and a faculty member. Then the speaker gave a very short presentation about 10 min- utes, about the chemicals in air bags and how dangerous they are. I was really glad he tried to not be too technical. " Each luncheon is available to about 100 students on a first come first served basis. Yuma and Yavapai Halls are available only to Honors students. " The atmosphere is really friendly and motivat- ing, and the dorm is small enough to get to know people on a personal level and de- velop trust, " said Yuma hall resident freshman Deepa Wadhwani. " Besides, when I need help in calculus there are really smart people around to help me. " Inside Yuma Hall, Honors students have the privilege of an exclusive computer lao. Rhonda Tippie, a German andAnthropology Junior, has gotten a lot of use out of the lab. " It is great because it is not crowded all the time. It ' s quieter, and there is a place to put my books. Every sta- tion has its own printer so I can print more than one copy if I want and not have to worry about them ripping it up or something. " Counseling and peer and faculty mentor programs are also available through the Honors Center. The Eclectic, a monthly newsletter, is mailed to all Honors Students. Scholarships and career re- lated job experience oppor- tunities are also available to Honors students, by Melissa Prentice tmj Kf Not just a bunch of brains! Every Tuesday the Honors Student Association met to discuss upcoming social and philan- thropical events. Photo by Martin Lopez. The head of the class! The HSA President (left) and Philanthropy Vice President put their heads together to lead the UA honor students. Photo by Martin Lopez. Be my study buddy! Two honors students have found that studying together is the way to achieve fabulous friendship and fabulous grades. Photo by Thomas Mehls. Student Life % SiwAt Ivt tyte " The Honors Stu- dent Association was created to enhance commu- nication among honors students in all fields. It is mostly a social and philanthropic organization, and a lot of fun. " I don ' t byte! The computer lab in Yuma Hall is a great way for Honors students to avoid the hassles of other campus labs. Photo by Thomas Mehls. Student Life 53 Wil-burger! Wilbur is ready to make a meal out of this Sun Devil. Photo by Thomas Mehls. The devil in disguise! I would want to hide my face too if I was a Sun Devil! Photo by Thomas Mehls. Student Life i !U W S The missing link! It is not surprising that the ASU fans couldn ' t rember to bring the A. Do they know what one looks like? Photo by Thomas Mehls. U of A ' s number one fans! Proud fans wearing school colors knew U of A was number one in the state and the football team proved it once again this season. Photo by Thomas Mehls. Feeling a little develish! It probably was not a fun weekend for fans of the losing Sun Devil team, but I guess they are getting used to it. Photo by John Mehls. Sun Devils All year long it just kept hap- pening! The Wildcats kept doing it over and over again. We did it on the football field. We did it on the basketball court. We did it on the ice. We even did it for blood. All year long, THE WILDCATS BEAT THE SUN DEVILS! The in-state competitions started small, but for an im- portant cause. In the annual UA vs. ASU blood drive chal- lenge to benefit the Red Cross, Wildcats collected far more blood than the Sun Devils. Then we went in for the kill when we sent our top-ranked football team to Tempe during Thanksgiving weekend. The Wildcats had won nine of the last ten times we had played our in-state rivals, but last year we lost. This year we wanted revenge. We got it! Once again we showed the Sun Devils who is the best in the state through our 34-20 VIC- TORY! The Icecats and Sun Devils met on ice five times early in the season. Five times the top-ranked Icecats were VIC- TORIOUS! The Sun Devils would again see their defeat during winter break in McKale Center. An- other top-ranked Wildcat team, the Basketcats, com- bined to BEAT ASU 98-81. This was definitely a year for Wildcats to brag about. Throughout the year, spirited fans had a lot to cheer about. In all the campus sports spots, the cheering of the red and blue mass of fans could be heard. But why the rivalry? Why the T-shirts declaring " Friends don ' t let friends go to ASU! " and " My favorite teams are the U of A and anyone who is playing ASU! " ? Chris Jacobs, a senior and five-year dedicated Wildcat fan, has an idea. " I think the intense rivalry comes from the fact that that we are both great schools with great athletic pro- grams. Of course we are a lot greater than they are and we have proven it over and over this year! " Way to go, Wildcats! by Melissa Prentice Home Whether you were dreaming of a white Christmas or just counting the days until classes were over, Winter Break most likely came as a much needed and well deserved three weeks of paradise. Many of us packed up our belongings, and either stuffed our cars full for the road trip or happily clutched our air- line boarding passes as we headed homeward. Many of us did not know what we would do the following three weeks, all we knew was that ahead laid more than twenty days of no classes, assignments, or tests. " I went home to California for break, but I wasn ' t home much because I also went to Reno, Nevada ,and Flagstaff, " said Undeclared freshman Cayley Nemec. " The best part was that I got to see my boyfriend. I had really missed him even though I had just seen him at Thanksgiving when I surprised him for his birthday. Now I can ' t wait until Spring Break because he is going to pay for me to go home and see him. " " The best part about my va- cation was the family reunion I attended in Texas because I got to see cousins I hadn ' t seen in a long time, " said Sarah Banta, a sophomore who only spent a week of her break at her home in Chandler, AZ. " The worst part of break was that my grandmother made me go with her to a funeral for someone I didn ' t know. A lot of people there knew my mother and kept telling me how I looked just like her. " Secondary Education En- glish Junior Amie Pullam spent a week of break in California with her boyfriend. " The best part was playing at the beach in La Jolla. The water was freezing cold but we didn ' t care. The worst part of break was having to leave California and not see my boyfriend for over 20 days until school started. " Since Christmas falls smack dab in the middle of winter break, many of us were fortu- nate enough to return with a few extra goodies. " I didn ' t really askfor anything, but I got a really cool geode with water in it, " said Cayley Nemec. " I just asked for practical things for an apartment, " said Sarah Banta. " I got a set of 1 8 drink- ing glasses and some silver- ware. " According to Amie Pullam, she got everything she wanted from Santa this year. " I wanted a real camera because I used to just have a cheap one, and I got a Discman, too. " All of us couldn ' t wait for break to come, but most of us were a little less enthusiastic about seeing it end. " I was totally bummed that break had ended because I was still really burned out from last semester, " said Sarah Banta. " I guess I was ready to come back, more to see people than for the actual work, " said Amie Pullam. Cayley Nemec summed up many people ' s attitudes: " The only bad part about break was that it was too short. " by Melissa Prentice ft Shipment overnight- guaranteed! There is no doubt this anxious students will make it home with all her belongings safe in hand. Photo by Scott Calvert. I ' ve got loads to tell you! There is nothing better than three weeks of free laundry, free meals, and sleeping in late. Photo by Scott Calvert. Let ' s hit the road! This student sure isn ' t wasting any time; finals are over and she is ready to go home for the holidays! Photo by John Gray. 56 Student Life " The best part of my break was playing at the beach in La Jolla. The wa- ter was freez- ing cold, but we didn ' t care. " Seco-ttcUvtep Sd ctc i- Books for bucks! Students wait in long lines at the bookstore to sell back books before heading home. Photo by John Gray. Student Life 57 just kept promising my- self that if I get through this one week and do my best then I will be re- warded with a long, much de- served, and much needed break. " Head-ed for success! Finals week has caused this student to be deep in thought. Photo by John Gray. 58 Student Life s, It ' s in all the papers! Final papers mean last minute tripsto the library, late nights, and lots of frustration. Photo by John Gray. Snack attack! When finals pressure is strong willpower usually isn ' t and even the most health conscious people find themselves giving into the pressure of late night nibbling. Photo by John Gray. Two heads are better than one! Many students " put their heads together " to come up with creative, effective study tips. Photo by John Gray. OVUALtACCtty Finals You are feeling tired, stressed, irritable, and are unable to concentrate. Thou- sands of meaningless facts flood your mind. What date was the Treaty of Versailles signed? How does a neuron fire and send messages? You guessed it- It is finals week again! Once again we will all (somehow) make it through. " During finals week I camp out by the snack machines and become caffeine woman, " said Undeclared sophomore Robyn Vanderburg. " There never seems to be enough time in the day and I guess I really don ' t study for finals as much as I should. " Journalism junior Susan Dawson is sym- pathetic. " During finals week I somehow survive on four hours of sleep per night. " No matter how bad it seems at the time, we all know we will survive and be able to enjoy the three week break that follows. We all have secrets to help ourselves bet- ter cope with the stress and make the best of our last minute study time. " I just don ' t stress out, " said Bill Charles, a Media Arts se- nior. " I just carry on with my life, keep going to bars. Ba- sically, I don ' t letfinals change my routine at all. When I do need to study, I have found that if I do a majority of my studying the night before then the information will still be fresh in my mind. " Susan Dawson has a dif- ferent, more studious outlook. " I ' m pretty serious about my finals week studying, but I do take frequent study breaks during which I will go to the Rec center, rent movies, or just watch TV . To study, I list all the major points on a piece of paper and go through them slowly trying to think of every- thing that is related that I might need to know. " I just keep promising my- self that if I get through this one week and do my best then I ' ll get rewarded with a long , much needed, and much deserved break, " said freshman Wildlife Ecology major Locana de Souza. Every semester final ' s week comes and goes, each time bringing with it what seems like more stress than ever be- fore. For most of us the stress and worrying are unneces- sary and our finals pass by uneventfully. Somehow we manage to squeeze through and occasionally can pat our- selves on the back for a job well done. Unfortunately a few of us do have finals week disaster stories. My freshman year I took Political Science 102, " said Susan Dawson. " I went to the Social Science Audito- rium to take the final and found it empty. It turns out I was two hours late. Luckily I got to make up the final the next day, but boy was I stressed. " by Melissa Prentice Student Life J l 59 Graduation As another year comes to an end, another group of well prepared seniors get ready to face the real world. The new graduates head in separate directions, but they all leave a little bit of themselves at the U of A and take a lot of U of A with them. As in past years, this year ' s seniors want to leave behind their memories and dreams and give a little advice. Optometry school has al- ways been a dream of senior John Pearson ' s and he is now finding it hard to wait the short time until he graduates. As a Business andEconomics ma- or, Pearson feels that he has earned a lot during the past : our years. " I think the most important thing I learned is that you need to have a bal- ance between social life and school. " Pearson suggests that everyone should make as many contacts and friends as possible, and don ' t focus on just one thing. " Now a serious senior, Pearson still looks back fondly on his wild and crazy days. I still remember when I lived in a dorm my freshman year. We were so loud, wild and crazy. We had nothing to do except go to the Rec center and get almost black from the sun. Senior Bilingual Elemen- tary Education major John Benavidez also looks back fondly on his U of A days. " I have a lot of great memories. As far as just hanging out, the funniest thing was the Buffet Bar. You could go there and see sorority girls, fraternity guys, athletes, and regular college people hanging out with a bunch of transients. " Benavidez also enjoyed his last semester of classes at the U of A. " I took what is called the Bilingual block. It was different than a regular semester because I was with the same group of people all day. I made a lot of great friends. " Now Benavidez is ready to give up his college days for the life of a teacher. " My first semester I was a Restaurant Management major, " Benavidez explains. " But I was coaching a softball team with my brother and I con- vinced myself that teaching was what I really wanted to do. " This semester Benavidez got his first taste of being on the other side of the teacher ' s desk as a student teacher at Drexel Elementary. During his first week in the class- room Benavidez looked for- ward to the following semes- ter. " It is a gradual process. For the first two or three weeks I will just watch the class and help out a little, get to know the kids and let them getfamiliarwithme. Then for a month or so I will take over teaching just one subject, probably science. Then the month of April I will teach the class completely. " Benavidez ' s advice for all students is to " figure out your major as soon as possible and stay with it. And see a counselor so you don ' t take a lot of classes that you don ' t need and waste time and money like I did. " by Melissa Prentice 60 Pretty as a picture! These two seniors could easily convince anyone that this is the life! Photo by Dawn Lively. Pomp and circumstance! All hail, another senior class has graduated and they are all ready to party! Photo by Dawn Lively. If three ' s company, is four a crowd? Noth- ing will stop these seniors from basking in the glory of their recent success and enterance into the " real world. " Photo by Dawn Lively. Student Life " Figure out your major as soon as pos- sible and stay with it. And see a counselor so you don ' t take a lot of classes you don ' t need and waste time and money. " Scctc i Student Life 61 I l Football Volleyball Cross Country Soccer Rubgy Golf Ice Hockey Basketball Baseball Softball Swimming Diving Water Polo Track Tennis Intramurals Cheerleading Football photo by Dawn Lively. Softball photo by Tom Martinez- 62 Sports i vvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvv HOT Shots Arizona Stadium A Basket A Goal A Bat A Lane lines A Finish line A Volley A Offense A Slice A Serve A Shin guards A Cactus League A Wildcat Field A Game point A Touch- down A Balance beam A Time out A Frank Sancet Field A Backstroke A Forward A De- fense A Batting cage A Puck A McKale Center A Helmet A Goalie A Wind sprints A Spike A Sunset League A Floor rou- tine A Hillenbrand Aquatic Center A Backhand A Side out A Springboard A Ace A Field goal A TCC Arena A Home run A Bear Down Gym A Hillenbrand Field A Coach A Starters A Redshirt A Team A O R m Hot footed tail back Ontiwaun Carter tucks the ball into his chest and makes his way through the defence. Carter and the rest of the Wildcat football team had an incredible winning season. Crouched and ready, this first baseman shows she can play in the heat of any competition. The women ' s softball team brought home their third national title in four years this season. Sports 63 osey outlook Wildcats seek first Rose Bowl Arizona, Stanford, and Wash- ington were chosen as pre-sea- son favorites to go to the Rose Bowl. However, Stanford lost a game and Washington is ineli- gible for two seasons. Does this give the Wildcats an attitude? No way! " We ' re not going (to the Rose Bowl) yet. We have to take it one game at a time. " said wide receiver Rich- ard Dice. Arizona ' s offense had a stag- gering start, but the defense once again proved itself a force to be reckoned with. In Arizona ' s 16- 14 win over the Illini the defense scored all of Arizona ' s points. " It was kind of weird, " senior nose guard Rob Waldrop said, " All of the points were scored by the defense and that ' s kind of back- wards. We found a way to win and that ' s what is important. " The Wildcats proved that they can and will find a way to win. They started at 5-0 and will con- tinue this winning streak through- out the season. One thing is for sure. If the Wildcats continue to perform the way they have been, a New Year ' s Day confrontation with the Big Ten conference cham- pion is inevitable. Coach Dick Tomey said, " I think the team has it inside them to do that, but we ' ll see. " t lM rt-E tHE l i-ii_ A U «? •« «! A Wildcats mutilate the Trojans. Players return to the field after an outstanding first half performance. The Wildcats trampled the Trojans A £ 38-7. Photo by John Gray Sports (Upper left) Good game Bruschi. Jim Hoffman (97) and Paul Stamer (70) congratulate Tedy Bruschi af- ter a 38-7 win over USC. Photo by Dawn Lively (Above) Ryan Hessen (14) holds the ball as kicker Steve McLaughlin attempts a field goal during the U of A vs. USC game. Photo by Dawn Lively (Left) Go Levy go! Fans and teammates look on as Chuck Levy (4) evades a tackle. Levy returned the punt 59 yards for a touchdown during the Wildcats win over USC. Photo by Dawn Lively Layout by Julia Magness Sports 65 ecord breakers and heart breakers What a season! This year ' s football season was full of dramatic endings and heart breaking games. The Wildcats broke the school record by going undefeated for seven straight games. Four of the victories during the U of A 7-0 winning streak were won by a margin of three points or less. Of those four, two were decided by field goal attempts. Just when every single game looked as if it favored the Wildcats, the inevitable happened. Yep, all good things must take a fall, the number 7th ranked Wildcats (7-0) got decimated by number 15th ranked UCLA (5-2) while on the road. The mighty U of A " desert swarm " defense failed to contain the high-octane UCLA offense. As a result of the loss, U of A dropped from seven to fourteen in rank and left the PAC- 10 race leaving a space for USC and UCLA to move up. After the hard battle with the Bruins, U of A bounced back and destroyed the Oregon Ducks with the score of 31-10. Though Arizona won against Oregon, UCLA was still in the driver ' s seat for the Rose Bowl. Next, Arizona traveled to Berkeley, California to take on the Bears. The Arizona defense smothered the Bears offense in the first half, while the Arizona offense ripped the Bears apart, leaving the score 20-0 at half-time. What seemed like an easy game for Arizona turned out to be a disaster in the second half of the game. Cal scored 24 unanswered points. Not only did Arizona ' s offense run out of fire power, the number one defense in the nation crumbled in the second half. As a result, Arizona was eliminated from the Rose Bowl contention. Though the Wildcats didn ' t make the Rose Bowl, they did manage to fend off their arch rival, the Sun-devils. By defeating ASU, the Wildcats won a spot in the Fiesta Bowl. Although the season was a heart breaker, the Wild- cats will look forward for a rosey fin- ish next season. 66 Sports The Wildcats football team had their high points (L. picture taken by Dawn Lively) and their low points (R. picture taken by Thomas Mehls) during their 1993 campaign. 1 I ■,. ; : 1 UofA ' s outside hitters smashed their opponents through out the season. Without a clue of what is coming to them, the Huskies raise their arms in attempt to block the spike. T Setting the ball up for her outside hitters, setter Laura Bartsch often frustrates opponents with her accuracy. T.?3L expectation our time is now Ever since Coach David Rubio came to coach the U of A Volleyball team, the team has made a remarkable turn-around towards winning. Despite the volleyball team ' s previous records, this year team looked as if they could oust any team in the PAC-10 on any given night. Due to Rubio ' s brilliant rebuilding program, the Wild- cats are back as a contender in the PAC-10 race for the cham- pion ship. " We ' re exactly where we wanted to be; we ' ve upset great teams, but also, lost some easy games at home, but over- all, the good and bad seemed to balance out, " said Rubio. Of course, all the credit doesn ' t belong to Rubio, the whole team played with in- tensity and determination of that of a true Wildcat. Led by co-captains, seniors Michelle Bartsch-Malis and Trina Smith, the team played with all of their heart night in, night out. Continue story on next page ▲ Huddled together, assistant coach Liz Towne talks strategy in a delightful manner with her energetic players. - Photos by Stacy Lee - Page by Nhan Ly 3W Freshman outside hit- ter, Heidi Bomberger: " We had our rebuild- ing times, now it ' s time to be placed on the top 5 in the PAC- Ten. " Sports 69 Llfl wr and mind working towards a common goal Catalyst Bartsch-Malis, who was selected to the PAC-10 All-Academic Team last season, used her veteran experience to guide her young teammates to a bright 8-4 start overall and 4-2 in the PAC-10. Trina Smith showed leadership skills on and off the court. Trina Smith stated, " Arizona Volleyball is happening now; we ' re on the rise. There will be great expectations for the volleyball program. " The road to success seemed hard at the begin- ning for the Wildcats. With only six veterans on the squad, the Cats faced No. 1 ranked Stanford, No. 3 ranked UCLA and six other teams in the top 25 on their road towards blooming into a championship team this season. The team, inspired by Rubio ' s motto, " the time is now, " seemed to have ig- nited response from team members. During the 11th Annual Doubletree-Wildcat Classic, Arizona left UC Santa Barbara and Houston wrapped in the net. Later the Wildcats upset Wash- ington State in the Pacific Ten Conference openers. The Wildcats themselves are ranked among the top 25 in the AVCA for the first time since Oct. 2, 1990. Leaping simultaneously, Michelle Bartsch-Malis and Trina Smith col- laborate to in efforts to dominate the net over the opponent. Photo by Brice Samuel T Gathering to celebrate, the Wildcats enjoy their victory over the Washington Huskies. Photo by Stacy Lee ▲ A determine defender, Charita John- son anticipates a spike. Johnson is ranked sixth in LJA all-time list with 67 career solo blocks in a season. Photo by Stacy Lee ▲ Soaring high over her opponent, Charita Johnson ready s herself to pound the ball onto the opponent ' s ground, from a perfect set by setter Laura Bartsch. Photo by Brice Samuel Sports 71 -Photos taken by Thomas Mehls A Men ' s Cross Country: (Bottom) Arthu r Jimenez, Margarito Casillas, Jeff Haynes, Bryan Winters, Steve Ybarra, Jon Pillow. (Top) Coach Dave Murray, Kirk Bronander, Ryan Bohlander, Luther Kopf, Brad Meyer, Billy Borkus. (Right) With determination, senior Kirk Bronander, team captain, leads the young cross country team during practice at Reid Park. Kirk, the only senior on the squad, used his past experiences to guide his fellow teammates to a higher level. flW Freshman Margarito Casillas commented, " I feel that we have a strong team, and that everyone pushes everyone to a new level. " 72 Sports J eating it out runners put forth a noble effort After losing elite runners from last year, the men ' s cross country team was riding a roller coaster season. At the start of the season, the Cats started out slow by placing last at the Michigan State Invitational. Two weeks later, the Wildcats pounced back by placing eight in the twenty- one team field at the Mountain West Classic. The men ' s cross country team, still riding the eight placed finish, came into the Murray Keating Invitational with fiery intensity and determination. Of the ten teams out that day, the Wildcats placed second. As the Pacific Ten Conference cross country championships drew near, the Wildcats had one more meet to prepare themselves--the Arizona State Invitational. The Arizona State Invita- tional proved to be a hard learning experience for the young team. The Cats, behind Margarito Casillas thir- teenth place finish, ended the meet by placing third in the sixteen team competition. Freshman Margarito Casillas, one of high school ' s top runners and U of A ' s best recruits, led the Wildcats this season. For the first time in a long time, the Wildcats were not favored to win the confer- ence championship. The result was that the team placed seventh in the nine team field. " It was as bad a team race I ' ve ever had in my twenty-six years coaching, " com- mented Coach Dave Murray on the race. A Riding a roller coaster season, the men ' s cross country team took each day stride after stride. Like true Wildcats the men didn ' t give up until it was over. Sports l 73 of pride women ' s c.c. reached new heights This year ' s women ' s cross country team had all the traits of an NCAA championship team: a definitive front runner and depth on the team. The women Wildcats enjoyed a fairly large amount of success during the season due to dedicated young runners. At the start of the season, the Wildcats struggled a bit at the Michigan State Invitational, overall. Although cross country Murray corn- will always be a day. We ' re ayoung single meet for us rience. " After tion, the Wildcats tana for the Moun- There, Brenda the Wildcats to Women ' s Cross Country: (Bottom) Lisa Quaintance, Virginia Pedersoli, Jean Harvey. (Top) Coach Sue Park, Tone Bratteng, Viola Schaffer, Brenda Sleeuwenhoek. placing them third all was not lost, coach Dave mented, " There good day and a bad team and every is a learning expe- weeks of prepara- traveled to Mon- tain West Classic. Sleeuwenhoek led fourth place. " The teams that beat us are all ranked in the top ten pre-season poll, and it ' s always good to get in against Oregon, to prepare us for the PAC- 1 competition, " said Coach Murray after the Mountain West Classic race. Two weeks later, the Cats were the champion at the Murray Keatinge Invitational. In October, the Cats placed second behind fifth ranked BYU at the Arizona State Invitational. Through many miles, the Pacific Ten Conference cross country champion- ships awaited the high spirited Wildcats. The outcome of the PAC- 1 championships highlighted one of U of A ' s best performances by the women ' s cross country team. The lady Cats placed three runners in the top ten. Senior Brenda Sleeuwenhoek took second, the highest ever by a U of A woman in the PAC- 10 championships. PAC- 10 champion, Stanford, barely escaped the grasp of the Wildcats. The absolute highlight of the season was the winning of the District VIII Championship in Portland Oregon, earning an automatic qualification to the NCAA Championship at Lehigh University in Pennsylvania. During the NCAA Championship, the lady Wildcats finished 1 2th respectively. Brenda Sleeuwenhoek earned the Ail-American title she longed to receive. Sports I Wot ot Senior Brenda Sleeu wenhoek commented, " I started the season slow, but in the end, I reached my goals. " (Left) Pacing the way during practice, Tone Bratteng antici- pates another hard strenuous lap to go. ▼ High knees and perfect strides kept Virginia Pedersoli and Brenda Sleeuwenhoek above competition. -Pictures taken by Thomas Mehls Sports 75 iving It Everything men ' s club soccer players support their own talent Truly deserving of the description " doing it all, " the mem- bers of the Arizona Men ' s Soccer Team not only gave their best effort all year long in athletic and scholastic competition, but funded the majority of their team ' s expenses individually. Since Wildcat Soccer is considered to be a club sport by the U of A, the players find it necessary to pay much of their own way, although some support for travel and equipment is provided by ASUA and occasional sponsors. All ' 93- ' 94 players were as motivated and competitive as any NCAA team members would be and ranged from under- graduate to graduate levels, with some members bringing their experiences from professional soccer teams like the Tucson Amigos. From 1 22 students trying out at the begin- ning of the year, 24 players were selected for the " A " squad which played and traveled on an intercollegiate curcuit. Addi- tionally, a second squad " B, " also composed of 24 members, kept in condition for possible " A " substitution in certain games by competing in the Metro League for the U of A. With an excellent season record, this year ' s Wildcats missed the national competition in Las Vegas by just one slot, placing their team fourth in the region. Although this position ranks Men ' s Soccer lower than it has been its the past two undefeated seasons, the unequivocally high performance of the players reflected a superb training and disciplining by the club members themselves, as well as by their third-year coach, Professor Larry Aleamoni. •$£ Kirsten Neely ▲ ' 93- ' 94 Arizona Men ' s Soccer Team: Champions of the springtime Wildcat Classics: Top Row: Posha Thomas, Adam Roth, DavB Parsons, Kevin Jones, Mitch Patterson, Ron Parsons, Mike Heckler, Tom Nix, and Ellis Margolis. Bottom Row: Aran Aleamoni, Eric Shellorjj Ed Pongratz, Keeper Eric Jacob, Todd Fite, Steve Pongratz, Derek Hutton, and Bryce Mott. Photo provided by Coach Aleamoni. 76 Sports Photos this Page: Scrimmaging: At one of their numerous practices, mem- bers perfect their moves as they go through drills and contend against each other. Photos by Scott Calvert. A Talented Trio When asked to highlight a particular player which he felt contributed the most to this year ' s team, Coach Al- eamoni could only narrow his choices down to one outstanding team member from each field position. Representing the forward line, graduate student Aran Aleamoni proved himself to be an excellent contribu- tor in scoring precious goals for the Wildcats. Having enjoyed soccer since he was just nine, Aleamoni was able to bring time-tested ex- perience to the offense. Sophomore Ryan Hatfield used his soccer expertise to play mid-field this year, al- though he had skill in both center and side positions under his cleats. Hatfield turned out to be " one of the better ball handlers on the team, " especially when ex- ecuting his convincing fakeouts. Multi-talented junior Todd Fite came into the ' 93- ' 94 season with plenty of expe- rience in all of the soccer positions, but occupied a place this year on defense. His excellent ball-sweeping moves were an essential asset to the team. Sports ancy Footwork women soccer players take national title At try-outs last August, it all came down to 52 girls trying for 1 8 positions on the Arizona Women ' s Soccer Team. They knew what was ahead of them: a rigorous three-month season of practices and competitions against tough Southwestern Confer- ence rivals from club sport teams belonging to the same Univer- sity Southwestern Club Collegiate Soccer League. They would have none of the perks that university-sponsored sports teams enjoyed, and would have to pay for many of their own expenses, and yet they would have to work just as hard and balance schoolwork just as evenly as other U of A athletes. Pitted against contenders like NAU, ASU, New Mexico State, Colorado State, University of Texas El Paso, and Weaver, the 1 992 State Champion Wildcats maneuvered through the season undefeated to attend the Southwest Regionals in Las Vegas. Coached by Tim Dennisson, an active participant in Tucson soccer groups such as the Amigos for about ten years, and under the leadership of President Jodee Hinkin, all members of the squad improved their skills and utilized them fully to bring the Wildcats to the round-robin elimination finals in Phoenix. Especially instrumental to the team ' s success was main goal- scorer Christine Keeley, a former University of Washington soccer player who decided to stay closer to home and add her strength the the U of A team after suffering an ankle injury. In Phoenix, the women soccer players faced teams possessing very impressive records such as University of Colorado, University of Michigan, and defending national champion North Texas State. Rolling over the University of Illinois in the semi-finals, the squad was matched up with Brigham Young University in competition for the national title. Wary of the BYU team to which they had lost an earlier game, the Wildcats found themselves down 0- 1 in the second half of their final game. Then, almost miraculously, the players managed to score three goals, defeating their nemesis 3-1 and becoming National Collegiate Club Soccer Champions. The Women ' s Soccer Team proved that, with talented players and a strong group effort, even the highest goals can be achieved. Congratulations, Wildcats ! ! ! ¥ Kirsten Neely ▲ ' 93- ' 94 Women ' s Soccer Team: Top Row: Coach Tim Dennisson, Julie Sparkman, Kristy Walsh, Danna Enis, Janice Gottschall, Val l. Desanta, Rebecca Jeffries, Dana Nicol, Mavia Motano, and President Jodee Hinkin. Bottom Row: Melinda Clark, Carel Hearon, Jeanine piv Arico, Goal Keeper Katina Demaniou, Stephanie Imig, Christine Keeley, Shannon Taylor, and Laurel Sibokl. All photos from the Team, ft kick 78 Sports i v- Most Triumphant The Wildcats win the NCCSA Championships. ▼ Watching it Fly Christine Keeley crosses the ball. Moving In Arizona player goes on the offensive attack. I Making a Pass Shannon Taylor evades an inois player in the semi-finals as e kicks the ball to Janice Gottschal. Sports 79 IP ugged start j as the season rolled by The Arizona women rugby club started their season by playing hard and competi- tive rugby. The fall season resulted in a deuce with three victories and three defeats. With only nine returning players from last year ' s squad, Coach Purdin man- aged to put a team together for another season. Coach Purdin commented, " We have a lot of talent on this team, with a bunch of great athletes. " In the coaches eyes, rugby is a game that should be played for fun and should not be a win or lose situation. Upon coming into the game, a player should realized that they ' re there for fun and competition, noth- ing more and nothing less. With that aspect for the game, the womens ' rugby team enjoyed a delightful season and one that was worth remembering. On the other hand, the Arizona mens ' rugby club started their season by competing in the Michelob-Continen- tal Rugby Classic at Hi Corbett Field. At the start of the tournament, the Cats ripped New Mexico State apart with the score of 27-5. Following the enormous victory, the men went forth to meet Southern Cal face- to-face. Arizona managed to get past them with a 8-0 victory. Unfortunately, the Cats ran into a wall at the semifinals, that is a Stan- ford wall. Stanford defeated Arizona 21-3 in a grudge match. 80 A B randon Christerson (left) helps teammate Matt Blake (right) in trying to cleaverly hide the ball from the other team. However, lrw don ' t seem to be aware of the guy staring at them five feet away. -Photos by Nancy Purdin —Story by Nhan Ly Sports (Left) Being stared upon by an opponent, Karen Scott looks down to retrieve the ball as her teammates push the opposing team back. T Dodging left and shoving right, ball car- rier Shawn Sladek runs to safety. (Far left) Ouch!! An Arizona Wildcat player and a opponent lay in dis- may altera collision at the Desert Legion-Sierra Vista. (Left) Squeezing through. Scrammbling to escape the jaws of the enemy, a rugby member tries to elude himself from the " maul " . 81 ightening Quick men ' s golf heading toward victory with sparks flying With six practices per week, each four hours long, and tourna- ments in thirteen cities and eight different states, not to mention managing full courseloads, it is understandable why the members of the Arizona Men ' s Golf Team had to " work twice as hard as anyone else. " That fact was obvious to their coach, Rick LaRose, who praised the efforts and successes of his young but talented team. The golfers, led by Senior David Howser and Sophomores Jim Zadvorny, Jason Gore, Ted Purdy, and Tim Beans, ranked among the top five teams nationwide as they aimed for the Pac-10 and NCAA Championships. ♦ Kirsten Neely Wot Senior David Howser, a Communications Major, admitted that he has had as- pirations of playing the PGA tour ever since his youth, when his father taught him how to play golf for fun. Since then, Howser has fol- lowed a path of continued success, for, in his words, " It ' s where God has been leading me. " Photo by Tony Martinez. (Left) Coming Up Swinging Se- nior David Howser takes a powerful stroke with his club. (Right) With Perfect Form Sopho- more Ted Purdy takes the shot in stride. 82 Sports A The Arizona Men ' s Golf Team: Front Row: Gary Matthews, Michael Jones, Bryan Anderson, Eric Iantorno, Aman Bahl, Matt Plagmann, and Benjamin Nicolay. Back Row: Jared Bogue, Dan Jennings, Ryan Fitzloff, Eric Sage, David Howser, Jim Zadvorny, Tim Beans, Ted Purdy, David Brokl, Jay Pennypacker, Jason Gore, and Coach Rick LaRose. All photos courtesy of Andy at the media relations office. Driving it Out Sopho- more Jason Gore fol- lows through on his shot with a smooth arc. Sports 83 urning Bright Women ' s Golf Team has a shining season Ranked as members of one of the top five teams in the nation, this year ' s women golfers worked hard to make it to the Pac- 1 and NCAA Championships. The team was com- posed of nine talented golf- ers who practiced at least four days a week from 2:00 pm until sunset on more than a dozen different courses. Senior All- Ameri- can Leta Lindley led the team on a year-round tour of ten cities in six states with the valuable support of Junior Ulrika Johansson and newcomers Brenna Cepelak and Kelly Heffer. In her eleventh sea- son as coach of the Wild- cats, Coach Kim Haddow expressed her pride in the women: " They can do it all. " Indeed, these women took on the difficult chal- lenge of balancing coursework for such majors as Communication, Busi- ness, and Pre-Med with the many hours required to per- fect their golfing skills for frequent competition. Aca- demic All- American as well as Ail-American titles were encouraged from these ex- cellent scholars and athletes throughout the year. Through their ex- treme commitment and de- termination, the members of the women ' s golf team achieved shining success in both sport and academics, having fun along the way. ♦ Story by Kirsten Neely ▲Letting it Roll: Sophomore Erin Maney chips the ball nice and easy to make it in the hole. (Right) Sending it Flying: Senior Leta Lindley shows perfect form as she drives a ball down the green. Sports MM 1 — Wot Senior All- American Leta Lindley acknowledged that her experiences on the Wild- cat team have prepared her to play professional golf and have provided many oppor- tunities for her to achieve this goal. " Being a part of the golf team here at the U of A has helped me grow both as a golfer and a person, " she ob- served. (Left) In the Line of Fire: Junior Tina Buck takes a measured look at the hole and aims for her next shot. Front Row: Brenna Cepelak, Kelly Heffer, Leta Lindley, Sally Martin, and Tina Buck. Back Row: Coach Kim Haddow, Shani Roth, Ulrika Johansson. Jeanne Anne Krizman, and Erin Maney. All photos cour- tesy of Shawna Hansen of the media relations office, Paul Berquist. and Student Union Photo. Sports a season of traditional success Ever since Leo Golembiewski arrived to Tucson to build an ice hockey team in November of 1979, the communities around were blessed. In his fifteen years as an Icecats coach, he tallied up 261 wins, 55 loses and 8 ing a team in the desert. governed the young and what seemed like a tra- the season, the number ( 1 0-0 at the time) skated back victory over the North Dakota State. l-3fl mrkU Si- mm. mm ij| V K- MpBQx i i ties. Not bad for hav- Coach Golembiewski aggressive Icecats to ditional start. Early in seven ranked Icecats away with a back-to- number one ranked The first game resulted tory in favor of the ▲ Sophomore Mark in a surprising 4-3 vie- Thawley chases Icecats, who at the time down the puck at the had twelve new faces on the team. The sec- Tucson Convention on( j g ame showed __ . Center on Main St. , , more offense; the ___ _ _ Icecats took that game with the score of 7-5 at the " Madhouse on Main Street. " The victories surprise many, who thought that this was a rebuilding season for the Icecats. " Wow " was the only word used to describe the games. What factors contributed to the success of the young team? Junior Kevin Oztekin commented, " We ' ve been playing as a team with three solid lines of players, and a lot of depth. " A lot of depth and great leadership was an important ingredient to success for the Icecats. Captains for this year ' s Icecats were center Steve Hutching, right-wing Greg Mitchell, defense Jeremy Goltz and center Kevin Oztekin. All was not bright at the " Madhouse " , the Icecats suffered their first defeat of the season from the number fourth ranked Penn State in the first of the two game series. With fiery intensity, the Icecats mounted their skates and glided back on the ice to beat the Nittany Lions the following night. Senior Dan Divjak describe the team as being " dedicated and deserving, also Coach Golembiewski deserve all the credit for setting up a great young crew we have now. " —Photos by Dawn Lively —Story by Nhan Ly 86 Sports I ▲Senior Jeremy Goltz seizing the puck. (O utside pic.) Junior Steve Hutching facing off with an opponent from Colorado State. ighting Fire with Fire ' ' gymnasts give blazing performances despite adversity Despite a number of unfortunate mishaps during this season and last, the Arizona women gymnasts have maintained the ex- cellent performance skills which have ranked them consistently among the top ten teams in the nation. Last year the Gymcats travelled about eight miles to practice at Desert West Gymnastics while cracks in the ceiling beams of their normal training facility, the Gittings Building, were being repaired. After sparks from the beam welders started the fire on the exercise carpet and foam pits that led to the destruction of the building, the team moved temporarily to Bear Down Gym to train. There they will remain until the new 7,100 square foot gymnastics facility on the east side of McKale Center is completed in May of 1994. In addition to their facility woes, eight of the ten g ymnasts have been put out of com- petitions by injuries at one point or another during the past year. Freshmen Becky Bow- ers and Tenli Poggemeyer are hindered in performance and sidelined, respectively, for this year with sophomore Darci Wambsgans and junior Jenna Karadbil returning ready- for-action after recovering from surgeries. In his fourteenth season as head coach of the Gymcats, Jim Gault looked optimistically to- wards an eighth appearance at the NCAA Championships and praised the caliber of his gymnasts, although he anticipated scores to be lower than in past years due to new competi- tion rules. Many of the moves which the gymnasts had been perfecting during their athletic careers were devalued this year by national gymnas- tics rule committees after they were deemed to be commonplace and therefore easier to per- form. Point values of routines thus started at a lower level than before, and it will take time to master new combinations that will allow the Gymcats to perform bonus moves of " E " dif- ficulty rather than easier " A " and " B " moves. With an improved gymnastics training facil- ity to look forward to and a multitude of new moves to practice in order to achieve high scores, the ' 93- ' 94 Women ' s Gymnastics Team can ' t help but be motivated to excel. ¥ Kirsten Neely Information provided by the Sports Information media guide Two remarkable Ail- Americans topped the Gymcat roster this year. Senior Kristi Gunning holds three school records in Floor Exercise, two on the Un- even Parallel Bars, four on Vault, and five in Ail- Around competition. 1993 Pac-10 Vault Champion and one of the premier tum- blers in the nation, Gunning is a gifted athlete who, in the words of her coach, ap- pears to possess an " innate ability to spring off the floor " when performing. One of the best Balance Beam contenders in the country, junior Jenna Karadbil competed in fif- teen meets during her first season with the U of A with- out any falls. Holding seven school records in Beam, she also bears the title of 1993 Pac-10 Beam Cham- ' 93- ' 94 Arizona Women ' s Gym- nastics Team: Back Semicircle: Shane Allbritton, Nicole Garrett,! Tenli Poggemeyer, Karen Tiemey, Jessica Marshall, and Kaley Gibson. On Box: Kristi Gunning. In Front: Jenna Karadbil, Becky Bowers, and Darci Wambsgans. Not Pictured: 1 Sarah Fey. , ▼ The Thrill of the Moment: Junior Nicole Garrett makes a Y Giving it Pizzaz: Sophomore Jessica Marshall exemplifies the art jtriumphant dismount from the vault. Photos by Chris Holfora. of balancing with her precarious arch off of the end of the beam. Defying Gravity: Junior Jenna Karadbil kicks into a perfect v- ' ormation with her legs as she executes her floor exercise routine. ▲ Spreading Her Wings: Freshman Kaley Gibsondemonstrates her strength and powerful expression in floor exercise. Sports t 89 Flyin ' : Reggie Geary makes room be- tween his feet and the floor to stuff the basketball in the hoop for an Arizona score. ▲ Going for the Shot: No Oregon player can stand in the way of Senior Khalid Reeves as he goes for the drive. 90 Sports gating up the Court ' Cats rebounded from their losses to burn opponents The 1993- ' 94 U of A Men ' s Basketball team entered the season with lower expectations than last year due to a disappointing finish in the NCAA tournament and the loss of their best player, Chris Mills, to the NBA. Without a proven front court player, the duty of leading the defending Pac- 1 Champions fell to the dynamic backcourt combina- tion of Damon Stoudamire and Khalid Reeves. Under their direction, the Wildcats started their season right with an impressive string of victories. Despite a heart-wrenching one-point defeat to Kentucky, 93-92, the ' Cats went on to prove themselves as a team to be reckoned with by winning their ninth straight Fiesta Bowl Basketball Classic, trounc- ing the Michigan Wolverines 1 19-95. Declining play in the first few games against Pac- 10 contenders resulted in three losses, one to California in overtime after Arizona led the entire game at McKale, and another to UCLA a week later. After the four-game winning streak which followed, the ' Cats were taken aback by their loss to the low-ranked Washington Huskies, but rebounded during the second half of the season, dismantling UCLA, 98-74. This proved to be a crucial win, as Arizona lost the season ' s final game to Arizona State, then watched while Cal and UCLA fumbled their chances at victory as well, handing over the Pac- 1 title to U of A. Destroying Loyola and Virginia in the first and second rounds, the ' Cats annihilated No. 3 Louisville and No. 1 Missouri in the Sweet 1 6 finals to challenge Arkansas in the Final Four. This season marked the first time in six years that the ' Cats made it to Charlotte, and they proved themselves worthy oppo- nents, losing by just 9 points to President Clinton ' s favorite Hogs. Under the direction of coach Lute Olson this season, the talented Arizona Wildcats perfected their playing skills and continued their tradition of winning. Olson demonstrated the same excellent leadership and training which has allowed him to keep attracting phenominal players over the years... ▲ ' 93- ' 94 Men ' s Basketball Team: Back Row: Jason Richey, Reggie Geary, Dylan Rigdon, Joe McLean, Marty Barmentloo, Jarvis Kelley, Kevin Flanagan, Joseph Blair, Ray Owes, Andy Brown, Corey Williams, Khalid Reeves, and Damon Stoudamire. Front Row: Senior Manager Bryan Hansen, Trainer Travel Coordinator Steve Condon, Assistant Coaches Phil Johnson and Jessie Evans, Head Coach Lute Olson, Assistant Coach Jim Rosborough, Basketball Coordinator Brad Jepson, Equipment Manager Bill Hawkins, and Video Coordinator.Lou Baltus. Sports Z 91 highly talented players worked well together ...Khalid Reeves, a senior starter who played both guard positions, continued to score as he had in the 1993 season, and his chances of entering the NBA in 1994 improved with each game he played. Junior Damon Stoudamire, Arizona ' s other starting guard, also increased his already-significant contributions to the scoreboard. One of the quickest defend- ers for the ' Cats, and certainly the team member with the most minutes on the court, Stoudamire proved to be a great all- around player with his quick shots and excellent range. While it was true that the exceptional ability of Arizona ' s backcourt was widely recognized by spectators of all kinds, it was the consistent high performance of Arizona ' s inside players that allowed the Wildcats to succeed this season. Ray Owes was perhaps the most important piece of the inside game for the U of A. At 6 ' 8 " , this forward demonstrated the development of his skills which playing under Sean Rooks (now in the NBA) during his fr eshman year had afforded him. Another powerful asset to Arizona ' s inside game was sopho- more Joseph Blair, a center who, at 6 ' 9 " , provided the muscle Arizona needed to get into the paint for rebounds and easy put-ins. Also playing important minutes in the forward and center positions was senior Kevin Flanagan. A tri-captain with Stoudamire and Reeves, Flanagan provided much- needed leadership both on and off the court. Other players who were valuable to the ' 93- ' 94 rotation were Keggie Ueary and Dylan Rigdon. Geary proved himself to be Arizona ' s most tenacious defender and developed into a solid rebounder and competent shooter. Rigdon, a transfer student from UC-Irvine, added his outside shooting skills and team leadership to the backcourt. Jarvis Kelley, Joe McClean, and Corey Williams also played important minutes in relief for the Wildcats, -k Brad Burres 92 Sports IK Jl titer sweet Wildcats stalking new grounds There ' s never been more ex- citement within the Arizona women ' s basketball program. The Wildcats hope to qualify for the NCAA tournament for the first time in school history this spring, and have a better chance this year than ever, first, because of the NCAA ' s deci- sion to expand the NCAA tour- nament field from 48 to 68 teams, and more importantly, because of the fact that the team is blessed with six tal- ented and enthusiastic seniors. Never mind that the Wildcat finished with a record of only 13-14 for the 1992-93 season. " These seniors want to go out knowing they have played the best basketball possible, " says the third-year coach Joan Bonvicini. " They want to go out winners. " Attendance for the Wildcats ' home games at McKale center averaged over 1,700 last season, indicating an increased interest in the top up-and-coming program in the UA athletic department. Ari- zona even drew 4, 1 1 1 fans for the February showdown with the Arizona State. But no one is more excited about the pro- spective of a successful sea- son than the players them- selves. Team co-captains Shawn Coder, JiJi Sweet, and Stacie Tave represent an ex- plosively quick backcourt that can leave any opposing team in fits, while the tough inside play of seniors Kim Conway, Trina Smith, and 6-foot-3 Bonnie Dove should provide threats in the paint on both ends of the floor. " We have the opportunity to be competitive nationally, " says Bonvicini. " We had flashes of it last year. At times we had the capability and we knocked off a number of very good teams at home and on the road. The important thing is to be consistent. We had a little of success and now we have to carry that to the next level. " 94 ▲ 3..2..1.. JiJi Sweet lanches a 30-footer to win the ball game. Unfortuately , the shot hit the left side of the board, number one ranked Tennessee barely escape the Wildcats. Sports (Left) Let the game begin. Senior Bonnie Dove soars high to give the Wildcats possession of the ball. T Senior Kim Conway releases a shot during the UA vs. Tennessee showdown. T Homeward Bound: Sophomore Matt Lake sprints for home plate ▼ Dusting the Plate: Sophomore Andre Dawson takes a flying leap as his New Mexico State opponent awaits the ball at third base. as Teddy Warrecker slides into home base. Photos by Martin Lopez. Middle Left: Swinging Low: Andre Dawson attempts to keep the ball from reaching the catcher ' s mitt. Bottom: Thwarted: Senior A Battle of Wills: Junior Teddy Warrecker makes sure Tony Bouie barely misses the ball as he swings through his hit. Mexico State runner has no chance of stealing a base. If, that the New ton! ■Mi 96 Sports m tarting from First Base 1994 Arizona Baseball players had room to grow After two years of training veteran players on the Wildcat laseball team, Coach Jerry Kindall entered his 22nd season [t the U of A supported by just three Seniors. Losing the intire front line-up as twelve players were drafted and eleven jigned professional contracts, Kindall once again felt the heat If the toughest college baseball conference in the nation. The Southern Division of the Pacific- 10 Conference, consisting [f ASU, Stanford, UC Berkeley, UCLA, and USC offered no lercy to the " young and inexperienced " team, and the players ere encouraged and expected to mature quickly in perfect- lg their competition skills. | Compounding the pressures bearing down on the new team as an excessively full schedule of games that kept the Wildcats busy at home and on the road. In contrast to 1993 izona Baseball ' s 115 home run focus, this year ' s players practiced improving speed and defense. Led by co-captains Tod Brown and Menno Wickey, the team got a large dose of seasoning. Brown, one of the three seniors remaining on the Wildcat team, contributed his valuable knowl- edge of the game and his long list of achievements. Breaking the U of A record of 29 appearances by six, and tying for fifth with eight career saves, Brown is also commendable for pitching a pair of scoreless innings to earn him All-Midwest Regional honors. Junior Menno Wickey added his fielding skills to the group along with his experience in playing for teams like the Scottsdales A ' s and the Mat-Su Miners. With this combination of eager beginners and talented veter- ans, the Wildcat learned to work together and got a great start on its way to becoming a major contender in the Pac- 1 Conference. Kirsten Neely Information provided by Media Guide k 1994 Arizona Baseball Team: Top Row: Matt Lake, Rich Tomey, Ryan Frace, Todd Singelyn, Chris Presser, Teddy Warrecker, Eric heney Kirt Kishita, and Andre Dawson. 2nd Row: Scott Lanning (Student Manager), Bobby Bensinger (Equipment Manager), Ronnie egland, Rob Frisbee, Charlie Good, Steve Arffa, Mike Schiefelbein, Anthony Marnell, Brian Reed, and Andy Tolbert (Assistant Manager). rd Row: Jeff Wilcox and Bo Vanture (Groundskeepers), Jeffrey Shapiro, J.J. Northam (Volunteer Coach), Head Coach Jerry Kindall, Jerry titt (Associate Head Coach), Gil Lopez (Assistant Coach), Chris Cooper, Bruce Tolliver (Trainer), and Ryan Labovich. 4th Row: Zachary ringle, Bryan Merkel, Aaron Porter, Robbie Host, Tod Brown and Menno Wickey (Co-Captains), Jeff Gjerde, Tim King, and Tom King. iheNej ront Row: Frankie Acosta, Baron Gauna, Scott Kidd, Tony Bouie, Tom Vigilante, John Powers, and Ben White. Not Pictured: Seth Adams, at McMillian, Chris Lopez, Clay Crossan, and Shane Gerard. Photo provided by Stacee Manske at Sports Information. Sports oung guns defend like champions Last year ' s NCAA champions started their season the way they left it: winning. The 1994 Arizona Softball Team began their season impressively with a 3 1 -game winning streak and an early season record of 25-0. At that point, Nancy Evans, the Wildcat ' s freshman pitcher, had already started on the mound with a record of 7-0 and even came close pitching her first no-hitter. In fact, the top-ranked Wildcats did not suffer their first defeat until they were eliminated in the quarterfinals of the PONY Tournament in Fullerton, California, by the Fresno State Bulldogs 3-1. This setback by the Bulldogs was only minor. After winning two national titles in the past three years, the " Arizona Banshees " were in no mood to lose the title this year. Their effort after the loss and throughout the year showed it. " This is a very special team. There ' s been great team effort all year, " Mike Candrea, the coach of the UA Softball Team, said. " I ' ve been blessed with the greatest staff and players in the country. It ' s easy t o see why I have the greatest job in the world. " Candrea was not alone in this enthusiasm. Senior Susie Parra, the team ' s star pitcher, was appreciative as she reflected on her years with the UA Softball Team. " The fan support at UA is the best in the country. You all have made this our ' field of dreams. ' " Parra had good reason to be thankful after pitching a one- hitter against Cal State-Northridge to win the NCAA champion ship again by a score of 4-0. " It was vintage Parra, " said Candrea. With their title victory, the Arizona Softball Team finished with a 64-3 record. -Large Photo taken by Cliff Jette, AZ Daily Wildcat -Small Photo taken by Thomas Mehls -Story by Nhan Ly Sports } ulling Out Ahead Men swimmers continue legacy of excellence With an explosive start to his college swimming ca- reer, Chad Carvin fin- ished in the top ten indi- vidual scoring at the ' 92- ' 93 NCAA Champion- ships. Just entering his sophomore year, Carvin has already broken records in five events, from Middle Distance Freestyle to 400-yard Individual Medley. Undecided in his scholastic goals, Carvin ' s immediate athletic aspi- rations include aiming for high ranking in the NCAA Championships and pre- paring for a chance at com- peting in the 1996 Olym- pics. With such a promising be- ginning on the U of A Men ' s Swimming team, Carvin should have no problems in reaching his goals. Photo by Student Union Photo. Provided by Sports Information. In just four years, Coach Frank Busch has taken the men ' s squad of Arizona swimmers from a 15th place ranking to a fourth place position, and this year was no exception to the Wildcat tradition of success. A broad range of competency and experience on the part of the juniors and sophomores mixed with the new energy and self-motivation of the new additions to the team, helping broaden the overall aptitude of the 1994 men swim- mers. Headlining the team was 50-yard Freestyle record-holder Mike McQuitty, a senior play- ing an important role in the team ' s relay competitiveness. Adding more to the Wild cat sprinting strength was senior Tony Buff, an All-Time Top Ten Performer. Seniors Todd Newman and Chris Covington added diversity to the squad with their talents in Butterfly and Middle Distance Freestyle, joining forces with distance Freestyle Top Ten competetor Chad Carvin, a sophomore. This year ' s Wildcats had an extraordinary amount of potential and were encouraged in their pursuit of a top-ranking finish in every meet by the faith and high expectations o their coach. % Kirsten Neely Information provided by the Sports Information media guide. ▲ Cutting Through the Water Sophomore Chad Carvin takes a quick breath as he practices Freestyle stroke at the U of A Hillenbrand Aquatic Center. All action shots by Scott Calvert. Sports Making Headway Senior Mike McQuitty and his teammate practice their Breaststroking skills. T On Your Mark...S wimmers Jason Hodder, Doug Busey , and Chris Covington get started on their timed laps off the wall. 1994 Men ' s Swimming and Div- ing: Bottom Row: ChadCarvin, Abe Wick, Tony Buff, Troy Smith, Chris Brophy, Todd Newman, Chris Covington, and Mark Howard. Middle Row: Ryan McKean, Andre Sabbah, Brian Spears, Craig Brockman, Cezary Nadecki, Geort Hanson. Doug Busey, and Jason Orozco. Top Row: DivingCoachCynthia Potter, Assistant Coach Rick DeMont, Scott Conley, Martin Pepper, Mike Clark, Derek Guffey, Nate Fenell, Adam Grodzki, Jason Hodder, Paul Marceau, Mike McQuitty, Head Coach Frank Busch, and Assis- tant Coach Mariusz Podkoscielny . Photo by Student Union Photo. Provided by Sports Information. Sports 101 eating the Heat Women swimmers showcase talents Even from the beginning, the ' 93- ' 94 Women ' s Wildcat team had champions among its members. Returning to the team were seven 1993 All-Americans and a large number of motivated newcomers and pow- erful swimmers. Under the topic of experience, six-time Ail-American senior Christy Carolin took the spotlight. Carolin places among the top ten school record holders for 50-yard and 100-yard Freestyle, along with junior Back- stroke record-holder Heather Welch and sophomore Middle Distance contender Stacie Dorman. These swimmers ' tremendous sprinting abilities were a valuable asset to this year ' s team. They joined forces with Middle Dis- tance Free specialists Amy Ward and Stephanie Northrop and junior distance com- petitor and Butterfly champion Liz Scholzen to make the team well-rounded. Sophomore Becky Gumpert added her competence in Breaststroke and Individual Medley, where she ranks in the top three in Ail-Time school records, to the overall excellence of the 1994 Wildcat team. Although aiming, as always, at a top-ten finish in the NCAA Championships, fifth- year Coach Frank Busch was more concerned with pushing the squad towards the immediate goal of a solid placing in the Texas Longhorn Invitational. By taking the path to success one step at a time, this year ' s women swimmers couldn ' t lose. • • Kirsten Neely Information provided by the Sports Information media guide %ot U of A junior Liz Scholzen is a multi-tal- ented swimmer with dis- tinguished honors in both Freestyle and Butterfly competition. Admitting that she feels strongest in Fly, where she holds the school record in the 200 yard and ranks Third Ail- Time in the 100-yard, Scholzen nevertheless shines in Freestyle. She was part of the 1 993 team that captured the record in 800 Free Relay and also places Fifth Ail- Time in 500-yard Freestyle. Majoring in Media Arts, Scholzen looks for- ward to a possible career in sports broadcasting but will concentrate on im- proving her swimming competitiveness during her remaining semesters at the U of A. Photo by Student Union Information. Bottom: Double-Winge Butterfliers develop powerfi strokes through hours of prac- tice. Top: Breath of Life Beck Gumpert takes a breath withoul slowing down her pace. All ac-j tion shots by Scott Calvert. ; 1994 Women ' s Swimming and Diving: Bottom Row: Michelle Ham, Marni DeRyckere, Kate Moran, Div- ing Manager Lisa Rosenthal, Lara Kennedy, Katie Blackford, and Amy Plotz. Middle Row: Malia Lasley, Claudia Stanescu, Penny Pecastaing, Cori Hudock, Kim Bisel, Nancy Conway, Stacie Dorman, and Courtney Holm. Top Row: Assistant Coach Rick DeMont, Diving Coach Cynthia Potter, Emily Struck, Amy Ward, Liz Scholzen, Tori Doolittle, Heather Welch, Stephanie Northrop, Christy Carolin, Peggy Payton, Becky Gumpert, Head Coach Frank Busch, and Assistant Coach Mariusz Podkoscielny. Not pictured: Rachel Tuominen. Photo by Student Union Photo. Provided by Sports Informa- tion. ' N - ««■» ▲ Needing No Flippers Sophomore Stephanie Northrop builds up important leg muscles by kicking her way through a few laps. Alii 4 Emerging Breaststroker Nancy Conway uses hand paddles as she vert, completes her laps to provide more drag on the water. Sports aking the Plunge Dynamite divers know self-discipline Although few in number and young in age, the members of the ' 93- ' 94 Wildcat Diving team were at no loss for talent. Under the guidance of tenth- year coach Cynthia Potter, the divers competed powerfully for a place at the NCAA Champion- ships. At the forefront of the five women divers was sophomore Ail-American Rachel Tuominen, the first Arizona diver to compete and score points at the NCAAs in her freshman year. First-year student Kim Bisel brought skilled support to the team in platform performance, while sophomore Marni DeRyckere concentrated on becoming a tough contender on the springboard after shoulder surgery restricted her from the platform. Multi- talented sophomore Kate Morgan and junior Lara Kennedy rounded out the women divers. Second-year students Brian Spears and Andre Sabbah were the two powerful men divers who completed the Wildcat team this year, and both carried with them excellent records. Both divers were instrumental in Arizona ' s win in the ' 92- ' 93 Pac-10 Championships, and each ranked in the top five in one-meter and three-meter diving. With the combination of such a diverse range of talent with a focused attitude on improvement in individual performance, it is no wonder that Coach Potter looked forward to high achievements from these Wildcats. " They all have high desires to succeed and are very self-motivated, " she praised. " This is truly the most talented group of divers I ' ve ever worked with. " Kirsten Neely Information provided by the Sports Information media guides. Picture on right: Bolt from the Blue Freshman Kim Bisel shows stunning con- trol as she leaps from the platform. Picture below: Stiff as a Board Sopho- more Andre Sabbah displays perfect paral- lel form as he highdives. Photos by Scott Calvert. 104 Sports Wot At the conclusion of the ' 92- ' 93 season, Brian Spears walked away as the first freshman in U of A history to be named Pac- 10 Diver of the Year after winning first place in three-meter diving and capturing fourth in both the one-meter and plat- form categories. He came very close to quali- fying for competition in the NCAA Champion- ships as well, which made him even more dedicated to improving his performance this year. Despite a hand injurythat prevented him from diving for about a month this year, Spears contributed greatly to the Wildcat Diving team through his outstanding effort and talent. Com- peting powerfully in sev- eral meets, he helped maintain the strong Wildcat reputation that made enrollment in the U of A a goal for him since his youth. Photo by Student Union Photo. Provided by Sports Information. Sports 105 (iking waves water polo landed success Splashing, cutting and treading their way through the water, the UA water polo team bellowed their way to an im- pressive season. The team posted a 16-1-1 record in the regular season, while trying to proclaim themselves as the best in the Southwest. The only loss the UA water polo team received took place in their first game of the season versus the Arizona Masters. The young and inexperienced Wildcats, comprise of mostly freshmen and sophomores, were defeated by the score of 18-10. After the loss the Watercats regained their com- posure and went on a rampage. They won sixteen of their last seventeen games to end their fall season on the right foot. The water polo success was due to their hard work at practice. They practiced every day, tal- lying up to over ten hours of training and conditioning. " We really pride ourselves in our work ethic, " commented water polo coach Craig Rond. That was what it took to defeat the University of Denver water polo team 14-9 in the Bathtub Brawl Championship in Boulder. A Homing onto the ball and ready for the capture, sophomore Ben White swims swiftly to retrieve the water polo ball during practice at the Recreation Center. 106 Sports --Photos taken by Scott Calvert -Story by Nhan Ly -Information provided by Adam Hartmann ,jg0Ai-, ▲ Junior Brian Rott palms the water polo ball during practice at the Recreation Center. Brian Rott commented that " water polo is the most up and coming challenging in sport in the world. " T Like Atlas, holding the earth, Sophomore Jeff Ono grasps the ball high and dominatingly. Unlike Atlas, Jeff doesn ' t plan to hold on for eternity. (Left picture) Sophomore Mark Peet pulls back and readies himself to throw a fast ball in the goal. Mark shows the spirit of water polo with his determination and love for the game. Sports 107 ecord bound men ' s track destined to win Like any other UA sport, the men ' s track and field team surprised many who have doubted them. The start of the 1994 season went by success- fully. The men had already placed four UA hopefuls in the NCAA Track and Field Cham- pionships before the month of March. Although the goal of this year ' s team was to get as many athletes as possible in the NCAA Championships, they didn ' t neglect their regular com- petition with Pac- 10 teams. The Wildcats finished with a nar- row victory over three univer- sities that competed head to head with the UA in the Jim Click Wildcat Shootout Satur- day at Drachman Stadium. The men ' s track and field team ral- lied their way pass Texas A M by the score of 1 87 to the Texas ' 173 points. The other two uni- versities, Washington and Kan- sas State, finished with 169 and 81 points. The Arizona track team overall won the meet with the combined score of 354 points, ten points over the Hus- kies. Among the athletes, jun- ior David Loshonkohl, Oleg Krichenko, Lorenzo Hathorne, Anson Watts and Brian Wil- liams took advantage of the meet and quailfied for the NCAA despite the weather con- ditions. ▲ Twisting and twirling, Tyson Lingenfelter grunts his way in the shotput for UA during a day which saw scattered rain day at Drachman Stadium. —Photos taken by Benjamin Biewer —Story by Nhan Ly Sports - (Left picture) Soaring to new heights, se- nior Shawn Anna " rocks back " to achieve greater reach and extension in the pole vault. ▲ A leap of faith by freshman David Shumsky as he soars through the air in the long jump during the four way meet at the Drachman Stadium. Sports 109 triving to be the best , UA broke records Through hot afternoon practices at Drachman Stadium, the UA womens ' track and field teamwork had finally paid off. With the leadership skills of Nichol Engstrom, Tricia Robert, and Brenda Sleeuwenhoek, the ladies disembarked through a very successful journey in their 1994 season. A squad of talented athletes came out of their nesting place and earned NCAA provisional marks and earning Pac-10 championships qualifying marks in the infancy of the season. " The team is doing very well right now, they ' re getting outstanding marks for this early in the season, " remarked Dave Murray, track and field coach. The team was blessed with the presence of Ail-Ameri- can Brenda Sleeuwenhoek, who won the 5,000 meters at the NCAA Indoor Championship in Indianapolis. Junior Karen Bennett broke the 800 meters school record at the NCAA Indoor Championships, yet fin- ished second after her great performance. Two other UA athletes were runner-up in the NCAA Indoor Championships: Karen Bennett in the 800 meters and Julieanne Broughton in the high jump. Overall, the women ' s track and field team finished fifth at the NCAA Indoor Championships. The team was excited with the fifth place finished, due to the fact that three points separated them from achieving second place. The team goal was to get as many athletes as possible to qualify for the Pacific Ten Conference Champion- ship which was held at Washington State University in Pullman. fr 110 -Photo taken by John Gray -Story by Nhan Ly Sports It right outlook men ' s tennis found firm grounds Swinging to the beat of a winner, the Arizona men ' s tennis program has made tremendous accomplish- ments. With the returning players from last year ' s team and the new acquisitions of sophomore Jan Anderson, junior Sten Sumberg, sophomore Vuk Tapuskovic, and freshman Jason Appel, the Cats would not only have a strong team this year but a strong foundation for the future. With the arrival of these athletes, the men ' s tennis program is destined to achieve many victories in the upcoming season. This year ' s line-up for the tennis team consists of six return- ing Cats, three outstanding trans- fer students, and a lone freshman with a powerful swing. " We have a talented group of guys, many of whom we will build our program around, " commented tennis coach Bill Wright. The Cats ' 94 ' season has been very good, considering that their schedule was one of the toughest in the country. Twelve of the seventeen matches that the Cats had to face were ranked among the top 30. A Armed and ready, freshman Eddie Schwartz and freshman Jason Appel, maintain their defensive mode as they await for the attack. —Photos taken by Martin Lopez Story by Nhan Ly 112 Sports F (Left picture) Timing is everything, sophomore Vuk Tapuskovic, a transfer from Central Connecticut State, readies for a serve during practice. T Anxious and ready, freshman Eddie Schwartz displays his grace in front of the camera. A Through practice, senior Brandon Hearn, the only Wildcat last year that had an overall winning singles record, can reachieve his winning records. Sports 113 aking Rackets tennis team swings to a beat ... Reaching for the top is often a goal for many teams, but for the Arizona women ' s tennis team, their desire for a national championship title is an undying hunger. Though the team had come very close last season, placing fifth nationally, they were short of their goal--the NCAA Tennis Championships. With the departure of All-American Alix Creek, the need for a leader that would teach and carry the team to a title was missing. The burden of the team had fell upon team captain Angela Bernal, senior Michelle Oldham and senior Celine Verdier. Though their leadership skills have helped in teaching the newly re- cruited athletes in the collegiate style of play, they themselves needed a mentor. Coming into the ' 94 season, the Wildcats ranked 13th nationally. Leading the way were Celine Verdier and Michelle Oldham in the number one posi- tion for the doubles team. With the team consisting of half freshman and half returning mem- bers, the squad tried to ready them- selves for the NCAA Champion- ships. " On paper, people think we were not good, but they don ' t ac- count for our efforts, " commented Angela Bernal. 114 A Showing her support, newly recruited freshman Tamara Byrd displays the UA flag before the match between Southern California and UA at the Lanelle Robson Tennis Center. Photo by Martin Lopez (Left picture) Waiting patiently, senior Celine Verdier awaits for the return while her partner, Angela Bernal volleys the ball over the net. Photo by Scott Calvert Sports look What ' s Cookin ' Intramurals - a melting pot of sports activities So you ' re not a jock. Maybe you ' ve never even played a sport competitively, but you ' d like to experience some of the physical, social, and, yes, mental benefits that sports have to offer. If so, you are among many U of A students this year who discov- ered intramurals to fit their needs. As part of the University ' s cam- pus recreation program, intramu- ral sports were open to all stu- dents with valid photo ID cards, whether they were just beginning to learn to play, or had already developed skill in a sport. Three levels of play were of- fered through intramurals: Desert, Sunset, and Cactus, rang- ing from beginners to advanced players. Activities were split into league sports, tournament sports, and special events. League sports were usually organized on spe- cific days of the week, with the playoffs pre-arranged by the in- tramural sports staff. Tourna- ment sports were primarily based on self-scheduling on the part of the individual players, and spe- cial events tended to be one day activities. Whether participants formed women ' s, men ' s, co-recreational, or open teams within their divi- sions, they all shared the exer- cise, competition, and social in- teraction that intramurals brought them. Teams originated from residence halls, Greek organiza- tions, and groups of friends with the same sports-minded interests. From flag football to speed soc- cer to basketball to tennis, intra- mural sports lived up to its motto all year long as it provided, " A World of Fun, A Celebration of Difference. " - Pages Kirsten Neely - Photos by Scott Calvert. ▲ Making a Fast Break A Men ' s Rag Football player evades the grasp of his opponents. 116 Sports ii Left: Order Up! Cactus player Daminan Martinez serves for his team in Triples Velleyball. T AnticL.pation " Scrappers " Carly Lena and Johnna Mulay keep their eyes on the ball. " Intramurals gave me a chance to play soccer competitively and have fun at the same time, " observed first-year stu- dent Erin Russell. Sports un to be had by all Intramurals - providing something for everyone , The diversity of intramurals was so outstanding that there was a sport for everyone. There was the traditonal football, softball and soccer but the Intramural Coordinators took it one step further with Tournament sports such as over-the-line softball, wallyball, racquetball and special events like Trivia Bowl, a three-point shoot out and wrestling. Sports were not limited to the elite athletes either. With three different divisions and competitive levels, no one was ex- cluded. " I was a little hesitant about playing intramurals because I ' m not very good at volleyball, but I ' m totally glad that I played because the cactus league was totally kick back, " said indoor ▲ Spicy Spiking Junior Karina Bryant smashes the ball over the net for her Women ' s Desert- Sunset Volleyball team, Triple Trouble, cheered on by Junior Ora Merrill. 118 Sports softball participant Nicole Michalik. The whole reason for playing intramurals for most people was just to get out and have fun in the heat of competition. " Wallyball was great fun but some- times I get a little too competitive. I love to go out and win! " said junior Kevin Cook. There was a great turnout for every sport offered, even table tennis was a big hit. " We had a ping-pong table at home and I was the champion of my family, I guess my talents finally came to some use, " laughs sophomore Tyler Smits. Going out and having fun was the name of the game and every partici- pant gave it their all. Making it Official Students who wished to be- come more active in intra- mural sports went to training clinics to become referees. The intramurals officals were responsible for enforcing the rules of play and keeping the games fair. " It ' s just pande- monium out there, " com- mented junior intramurals ref Alex Dorotik. . Sophomore Mike Greene noted of the athletes, " Those kids are just wild and enthusiastic. " ▲ Making a Pass A Men ' s Flag Football player looks for a teammate to receive the ball. JJ —Photos by Scott Calvert. —Story by Holly Risan (Right) With help from fellow cheer- leader, Stacie Jacobs encourages the fans with her enthusiastic smile during the rainy game at Arizona stadium Photo by John Gray T Devoting their times to practice rou- tines to perfection, the Varsity Team show their Chair stunt outside McKale Center. A flawless performance by the cheerlead- ers. Photo by Thomas Mehls ▲ Wildcat Squad:(Front) Hyuk Kwon, Salina Sanders, Aaron Victor; (Middle)Kikey Koenig, Gina Ferrone, Shani Stewart, Ann Tomeo; (Back)Lawrence Murray, Stacie Collins, Tiffany Staten, Geoff Poer. Photo by Thomas Mehls 120 Sports ▲ Varsity Squad: (Front) Jennifer Floyd, Derek Shank, Charla Pickett, Nate Morgan; (Middle)Morani Sanders, Tiffany Gessel, Meaghan Kanoy, Chris Sommer; (Back)Debbi Brooks, Trace Farnum, Stacie Jacobs, John Sticht, Jennifer Romano, Gilbert Oviedo. Photo by Thomas Mehls mm heering is my life a day in their life as cheerleaders She stalked out of her dormi- tory to McKale Center for her long awaited debut, cheerleading try-outs. Trotting across the mall quickly, yet elegantly, she flicked her hair back to see if she still had what it takes to turn some heads. Getting to McKale Center seemed like a walk in the park compared to the hardship of getting into the gym. Upon entering, she noticed the hopeful faces of both men and women trying-out. As her name was called, she walked dili- gently to the wooden floor. While twisting and turning her way to impress the judges, she discov- ered muscles that she never knew about. After the long hours of tumbling, she walked home not knowing whether she made the team it or not. The only thing she was sure of was the pain she would feel tomorrow morning. Try-outs were hard and com- petitive, but what followed wa grueling. Ten hours a week of training to perform perfection on the field for the delightment of thousands. " Cheerleading is be- ing able to get thousands of fans to come together inspirit tocheer for the school, " said junior Gina Ferrone. A little shout here, a little wave Being supported by Lawrence Murray, Ann Tomeo raises the A sign to get the stadium roaring U of.... .A. Photo bv John Grav there, and what do we have? Fifty thousand roaring fans chant- ing, " U...of ...A....U...of...A. " With the cheerleaders help, the crowd ' s enthusiasm reached a higher level. How tough was it to be a cheer- leader? The path of a would-be cheerleader started with try-outs; over seventy students tried out, only sixteen remained. Those sixteen practiced routines until they are perfected. Of the sixteen, eight are males. Male cheerleading looked easy and simple, but as Lawrence Murray put it, " Any guy can hold a girl ' s hand, but only the elite can hold their feet. " Story by NhanLy Wot Wiklcaji Cheer Captain Debbi Brooks: " Cheer has been the most rewarding time of my life. " Cheerleader John Stichti: " To anyone who wants to get involved, do it early, get involved so that you have something to look back on. " Sports M21 -u Coronado Arizona Sonora Kaibab Huachuca Manzanita Mohave Coconino Gila Maricopa Yuma Yavapi Cochise Graham Greenlee Hopi Apache Santa Cruz Navaho Pinal Sierra Babcock Photos by Scott Calvert. 122 M ct Residence Life 3 s ? ( vvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvv ▼ HOTt Spot A Long wing meetings A Creaky bunk beds A Staying up late way to late way too often A Multiple fire drills A Resident Assistants A Sharing closets A Learning a thousand different card games A Hanging out in the lobby A Dorm Daze A Com- munity bathrooms A Busy com- puter labs A Climbing flights and flights of stairs A Co-ed floors A Roommates A Front desks A Sharing clothes A Quiet hours A Loud stereos blar- ing A Waiting for mail to be delivered A Quarters for the laundry machines A Best friends A Lines for the showers A Hall directors A Wing com- petitions A No hot water left A RESIDENCEALIFE This resident splashes in the Rec Center pool during a heated game of water polo, one of the events in the annual Dorm Daze compe- tition. The Residence Hall Association sponsors the yearly com- petition between Residence Halls. Scott Calvert, a resident of Yuma Hall, hopes for one hot shot to end the game. Living on campus provides many benefits besides recreation. It gives students an opportunity to meet new people and develop leadership skills. Residence Life 123 CORONADO 125 Arizona Sonora HALL GOVERNMENT President Kevin Scott Erin Weston Rick Parks Advisor Mark Bragg A C T I V I T I E Walk of Life Tucson AIDS Project Field Trips Colossal Cave Mt. Lemmon 126 Residence Life HALL GOVERNMENT President Tabitha Donofrio Vice-President Chris Christiansen Treasurer Katrina Pillen RHA Rep. Mary Kjelsted RHA Rep. Jennifer Noce ACTIVITIES UA Plays Justin ' s Water World Downtown Saturday Night Dorm Daze Penny Wars Ice Skating in Phoenix HALL GOVERNMENT President Jerry Brophy Vice-President John Boland Treasurer Q. Holton RHA Rep. Eric Kazmierczak ACTIVITIES Dorm Daze Capture the Flag Blood Drive Homecoming Tailgates Dorm Yearbook Manzanita Mohave Residence Ll Residence Life 129 Gila HALL GOVERNMENT President Lola Herriek Vice-President Sara Beth Ghaith Secretary Sara Duer Treasurer Carrie Lamb RHA Reps. Tanya Behr Jennifer Martindale Liz Bacon Hall Director Amy Scott ACTIVITIES 1993 Homecoming Parade Parent Weekend Banner Contest Coffee Night Halloween Party Barbecue AIDS Walk Penny Wars Cancer Walk 130 Residence Life J HALL GOVERNMENT President Olivia Montano Vice-President Monica Vasquez Secretary Suzanne Dahm Treasurer Janet George Hall Director Tammy Gnatt HALL GOVERNMENT President Natalie Bennett Vice-President Monica Airzcorbe Secretary Paul Hlazacke Treasurer Berry Jordan Hall Director Kelly Morris ACTIVITIES Studs Steel Drum Band Barbecues Gaslight Theatre Night — J Yuma 132 Residence Life r O; s J « Yavapai HALL GOVERNMENT President Mary Haman Secretary Jenny Raff el Treasurer Patrick Klien RHA Rep. Debbie Peterson RHA Rep. Patricia LaDue ACTIVITIES Tailgate Party for Family Weekend Halloween Party Homecoming Tailgate Party Comedy Sports Improv Residence Life 133 HALL GOVERNMENT President Jason Gitkin Darrell Bobbin Scott Bricker Benjamin Steers RHA Rep. Byron Albright RHA Rep. Doug Mings - 134 Residence Life HALL GOVERNMENT 1 R H President Brad O ' Niel Vice-President Lauren Sussman Treasurer Andy Carrol ACTIVITIES Dorm Daze Educational Programs Area Blood Drive Wellness Model Tubing Mt. Lemmon ■ 1 Graham Greenlee - Residence Life 135 , HALL GOVERNMENT President Kerryn Dixon Vice-President Vanessa Larsen Secretary Caroline Duley Treasurer Bonnie Matta Social Chair Brian Weskalnies BHARep. BeeBoice Josh Peters ACTIVITIES Dorm Daze Business Program Cedric Dempsey Cancer Run UAPD Demonstration Drug Dog Semi-Formal Hike Mt. Lemmon Residence Life i Apache-Santa Cruz HALL GOVERNMENT Treasurer RHA Rep. RHA Rep. Social Co-Chairs Recycling Chair Phil. Chair Fund Raising Jon Mundigo Chris Shuerman Kristen Milenkiewicz Rrad Sattler Donna Kurey Becka Smith Marcy Reeves Jessica Pullen ACTIVITIES Barbecue for Home Games Dorm Daze Trick or Treating with Kids vr k m Residence Life 137 Navajo Pinal Sierra HALL GOVERNMENT President Norman Floyd Vice-President Mike Konral Secretary Scott Manor Treasurer David Vakil RHA Rep. Norman Floyd RHA Rep. Scott Manor ACTIVITIES Dorm Daze Intramurals RA Programs 138 Residence Life t= 1 I " ' ' . ' • : £ HALL GOVERNMENT President Adam Dunlap RHA Rep. Julie Baliestrieri RHA Rep. Jennifer Key Babcock Residence Life 139 Hmmmmmwrn Seniors Underclassmen ♦ WW Photos by John Gray. 140 v W People ywvwwwwwvwvvwvw I TWhenvYou ' reTHOTrYou ' reTHOTT I A Freshmen A Appointments for advising A Long waits ev- erywhere A Upper Division Writing Proficiency Exam A Transcripts A Sophomores A General ed classes A New voice on RSVP A Advanced Stand- ing A Financial Aid Office A Degree checks A Summer school A Calling Registration Via Phone A Double Major A Juniors A Orientation A Class schedules in Bear Down Gym A Registrars Office A Inter Dis- ciplinary Studies A Core Re- quirements A Grade Point Av- erages A Undeclared A Career Center A Honors classes A Doctorate thesis A Seniors A Graduate school A Masters A O This young women looks forward to her future, both now in college and after graduation. As she sits on the Mall on a hot summer day, the rest of her life lies before her. Blue Key honorary is all warmed up to begin white washing the A atop A Mountain. This annual painting is just the beginning of A Day, which is sponsored and organized by the honorary. People t 141 Maria M. Abalos Marketing Khaled Ackhayyat Chemical Engineering Denice Adkins Library Science Abduckhaleg Alghazwi Mechanical Engineering Tasha Altheide Anthropology Christine Amato English Creative Writing Anita Roxanna Azimi MCB Ernest Artosh Health Human Services Ned Begay Electrical Engineering Jason Beloshapka Marketing Brandon A. Bert Marketing Robbie Bertelsen Accounting Todd Betanzos Political Science Mark Caliel Criminal Justice Brian Cardell Latin Miranda A. Carlton-Carew Ph.D Philosophy Deborah A. Castillo Personal Management Pilar Castro-Reino Library Science John Sabatini Cennamo Anthropology N H Christianse MIS 142 People r s Alexander D. Cooper Creative Writing Daniel Corral Aerospace Engineering Jeff Cunningham Sociology Marcita E. Davis Arts Science Amy Debondt Microbiology Matthew Denesuk Materials Sci Engineering Michel A. Dossou Chemical Engineering Eat, Sleep, Study-The Mall is as good as your own home, except a little more public. People 143 Warning: Walk at Your Own Risk As a pedestrian, you risk your life every day trying to avoid the de- structive path of the thou- sands of bikers on cam- pus. To help all of you fellow walkers out, here are some ways not to get killed by bikers. You could stay at home - but for those of you who con- sider classes a neces- Jim Fransen Finance Real Estate Diana G. Fucci Russian Herman Gee Finance Genevieve Goldman Communication Martha M. Gonzalez Entrepreneurship April Gorman Library Science Jorge E. Gorzalez Finance Marketing Felicia Granillo Marketing Taylor Green Media Arts Stephani Grenillo Political Science Diane M. Gribschaw English Danielle Griffin Health Administration sary part of your col- lege career, we have other options. Wear a crash helmet at a times; walk in ' Pedes- trian Only ' areas - where are they?; Carry a very large stick? (I don ' t get it); or you could sit on top of the clock tower, not even the police can get you there! s e n Jeff Grundstrom Exercise Science Karen Guenther French Kim Guerin Rehabilitation Rosemary Guzman Chemistry Kristen J. Hansen Finance Economics Chandra R. Hart Elementary Education Jason Henrie Optical Engineering Claudia Herman Economics Eric J. Hines Marketing William Scott Horn Economics Edan Hunter Psychology Mark Invedson Creative Writing Steve Jess Media Arts Rebecca Johnson Accounting Hanifa Jones MCB Jamie Jones Sociology Elliott Kelly Creative Writing Gary E. Keltz MIS Michelle Kerl Music Education Mike Kerwin General Business 1 r " Jonathan Kessler History Mark Kistner Spanish Michelle Klein Studio Art Jamey Knight German Yukiko Kondo Mathematics Mark Korzeniowski Finance Accounting Harold E. Krohn Jr. Psychology Angelique Lacoste Merchandising Fashion Fred Ledon Ecology Evolutionary Biology Pak Cheong Lei Electrical Engineering Sandra Fay Lewis Psychology Shiou Loh Computer Engineering Cindy Lotstein Media Arts Felicia F. Lujan Psychology Sandra Manuelito Accounting Adam Marcus Philosophy Robert Martin System Engineering William Maytorena Journalism Creative Writing Jacqueline McLean Human Resources Todd Meixell Nursing e n i 146 People I I r s Michelle Miller Communication Anwar Mohammed ' Mechanical Engineering Heather Muenstermann Studio Art Johnna Mulay Psychology Kimberly A. Nigh Psychology Marc Richard Noddle Media Arts Bridget E. Owers Interdisciplinary Studies Rabinpranath Patnaik Agric Biosystems Engi- neering Activities such as Watermelon Bust (left), and Dorm Daze (above), provide a chance for people to to learn to work as a team while having tons of fun! People 147 Just Coffee, Please Where can you go to study after the main library has closed for the night? Well, there aren ' t many choices, but two of the most common places to go are Coffee Etc. and Denny ' s. Where else can you wait a half an hour for a table at 4 am just for a cup of coffee and free refills as you cram for that Bruce Rechichar Systems Engineer Kristi Rogers Speech Hearing Sciences Matthew Rovey General Agriculture David A. Rowney Mechanical Engineering Marlene Stachell Accounting Anna Schlar FCRFS Tara A. Semingson Exercise Sport Sciences Staci Severance Political Science Susan M. Shanks English Bimalroy N. Sham MCB Tamara Sherrell Oriental Studies Jacquelyn A. Slavin General Fine Arts exam? Or even if you don ' t want to study, both places provide a way to getaway from you dorm or apartment and social- ize with friends. Denny ' s and Coffee Etc. are defi- nitely a part of the col- lege experience. But what ever happened to the free Birthday meals? s e n Michael J. Slominski Marketing Mark Andrew Smiley Hydrology Stephanie L. Smith Marketing Jennifer Smitt Accounting Chris Sommer MIS Carolee Sopicki Media Arts Kenneth Suarez Accounting Tim Sultan History Spanish Ferry Tan MIS Xinkui Tang Agric Biosystem Engi- neering Jon R. Theriault Finance Accounting Dain P.Thompson Physical Education Michael Trainor Optical Engineering Juliet Travm Theatre Arts Daniel True Family Studies Mira Tyson Art Genevieve Volotta Painting Noel Wade Microbiology Philip Waina Economics Political Science Enwel Wang French I r I. Anna Webb Family Studies Lara E. Wedekind Family Studies Karen Weil Elementary Education Maria Weisenberger Psychology Mark Weissfeld English Todd Wielock Marketing Danita M. Wisher FCR Shilong Zhang Mechanical Engineering Lisa Ahuactzin General Biology Keith Alberite Media Arts Dave Alden Sociology Sandra Alder Speech Hearing Sciences Tammi Allen Finance Dance Lance F. Allgower Biochemistry Carrie Anderson Speech Hearing Sciences Debbie M. Anderson MCB e n i l 9 9 150 People 4 Michael J. Angiuio Ph.D Education Alison Areghini Nutrition Alamgir Arif Electrical Engineering Anthony Arranaga Media Arts Christine Auge MIS POM Mark Axtell General Business 1 5 Many activities take place on the Mall every day. Mall preachers are always common as well as students having fun playing games. People 151 101 Leads the Way to Our Majors Sometimes it seems like, no matter what your major is, that everyone has to take the same classes. Here are some of the most common general ed. classes. 1) Greek Mythology 2) Weight training 3) Accounting 200 (We didn ' t say you passed these classes) 4) Air Force Today Martha Battiest Language Reading Culter Jeff Beck Communication Bradford W. Bennett English Dan Bennett Medical Technology Jeffrey R. Berg Systems Engineering Patrice Berkson Family Studies Gerard Bianco Media Arts Adam Binder Finance Accounting Joseph Bivins Political Science Robb Blackaby Exercise Sport Sciences Adam Bliss English Jennifer Bloom Creative Writing 5) MIS 1 1 1 6) Under water basket weaving 7) Math 117 8) Theater appreciation (this is a great class to get you cultured) 9) English 101 10) virtually any other class that is offered with 101 in its title. s e n Carmen Rose Brittan Teaching English Second Language Christy Brixius Marketing Julie Brock Media Arts Susan Buehrer Media Arts Dina A. Bunge Political Science Susan Bunker Communication Daniel J. Burch Civil Engineering Rudy Burhanuddin MIS Accounting Finance Marsha L. Burk Human Development Frederick J. Calabrese Laurie Campbell Psychology Teresa Daza Campbell Higher Education Jennifer Cannady Business Economics Lisa Beckers Carey Communication Real Estate Issa Carrazco Spanish P.J. Carter Nursing Christine Cervantez Nutritional Science Shu Kin Chan Accounting Finance Amy Chapman Marketing Anna Marie Chavez Accounting I r Michael Colmenera General Business Brad Colson Mechanical Engineering Michelle Condron Psychology Caroline Cooper Anthropology Psychology Jose Fernando Cordova BPA International Business Debra Ann Crandall Education Psychology Daniel Cunningham Civil Engineering Calver Curley Agriculture Economics Michelle Curtis English Dia-Mey Dakota Family Studies Corbett Daly Political Science James A. Dancho Systems Engineering Kimanh A. Davis MIS Krista Davis English Diana Denny Communication 154 People r s ASU - Who?? Whether you follow football or not, everyone on this campus gets in- volved in one game. For it ' s not just a game, it ' s a way of life. Yes, we ' re talk- ing about the infamous U of A Wildcats vs. the ASU Sundevils football game. Students and Alumni go all outforthis game. Many Wildcat fans travel up to Tempe for the big game, to give our football play- William J. Ellett Hydrology Stacee Ester Mark Estrada Business Adminstration Bob Etebar General Business Ralph C. Evans Engineering Alicia Faircloth Marketing Pamela Flory Psychology David Foong Finance James M. Ford History Scott Forman MIS Joe La Fortune Political Science Peter Foy Mark eting ers as much support as they can possibly get. When the game ' s at home, there ' s a guar- anteed sell out crowd, no to mention a very obvious rivalry between the U of A and ASU fans. And this was " The year to see in v 93 " as the U of A left the Sundevils with clawmarks on their faces- prevailing once again 34 - 20! s e n John Francis English Cynthia Frank Accounting MIS Kiersten S. Fritz Economics Nicole Galberth Psychology Mary T. Garrone Psychology Hector Gastelum General Business Kelly Geddis Accounting Monica Getz Anthropology Gregory Gimello Regional Development Paul Glatt English Steven Glazer MIS James Goewey Psychology Maria Gonzales Archtiecture Florian Graber English John Graber Creative Writing Jon T. Green Jr. Marketing Audrey Greenberg Accounting Finance Deborah Greene Interdisciplary Studies Eric Groonis Wildlife Biology Jean Grumblatt Electrical Engineering £ r VI M Michael Guetzke Marketing Ekiel Guillermo Chemical Engineering Kristen Gunning Family Studies Mridula Gupta Architecture Jesus A. Gutierrez Animal Sciences Jeremy D. Gypton Social Studies Anthony John Habra Education History Glenn Hafetz History Osman A. Hagos Electrical Engineering Jennifer Hall Business Economics Amy Hansberry Journalism Rex Hansen Geography Linda Harrison Psychology Peter B. Harrison Jr. Finance Accounting Thomas Harter Hydrology Thomas Hawkins Political Science Eric Heise Psychology Paul W. Helmer Family Studies Liane Hernandez Anthropology Kristen Heuss Anthropology German e n i 158 People Wibur and Wilma aren ' t the only ones who show Wildcat spirit. Ev- eryone loves to support the Cats. Where Do We Go Now? Where can you go besides the Student Union just to hang out? This is a question plaguing many bored U of A students. There is always the ever - populated library, butyou need to stay alert and steer clear of flashers. Or you could try the mall where you can socialize, catch a few rays in-be- tween class, or just study, but then there ' s a huge possibility that you ' ll get caught up in a debate with one of the mall preachers. How about the Rec. Center? That is all well and good, if you don ' t mind meat mar- kets. I hear the clock tower is a great place to hang out for a week or two, just hope it doesn ' t rain. Scott Thomas Huebscher Media Arts Advertising Jill Hunter Creative Writing Catherine Hutter Nutritional Science Solomonides Iacovos Industrial Engineering Lina Idris MIS Renata Inigo Psychology Tjoeng Irwan MIS Agneia Isaias MCB Ungkku Ismail Systems Engineering Lisa Jacker Accounting Sabrina Jameson Economics Kara Jankowsky Education Eric D. Johnson Geo Sciences Jamin Johnson Political Science Jeffery Johnson Geo Sciences Katie Kim Johnson Family Life Education Lisa N. Johnson Accounting Finance Lena Jones Interdisciplinary Studies Cheryl Karrer Geo Sciences Julie Kaskey Elementary Education Sophan Kay Med Tech. Philip Kendis French Lydia K. Kennedy Psychology Kyung-Soo Kim Computer Science Stefanie Kirchhoff Agricultural Res Econonmics Diana K. Knipp Nursing Tiffany Koc Exercise Science Joel W. Kodicek Health Services Adminstration Robyn Kohn Psychology Andrea Kornachuk English Education Judy Krippner Veterinary Sciences Chris Lake History 1 r Kwok Knen Lam MIS OM Heidi Lynn Landis English Education Stephen Langlois Near Eastern Studies Patrick Lawson-Clapp Jr. Music Performance Michael Levine Finance Shira Lewis Accounting Kan Li Accounting MIS Sarah Lichty Music Performance Joseph Littky Media Arts Marc Littmann Environmental Sciences Fay Tjung Liu MIS Qiong-Xiang Liu Civil Engineering Dawn Lively Interdisiplanary Studies Stephanie L. Livon Econology Evolutionary Biology David Loftus Civil Engineering Dawn M. Losee Dance Dana Lowy Elementary Education Oscar Lozano Animal Science Keegan Lyons Health Education Communication Joanne Macnab General Business 162 People r s Silvia Madrigal Finance Accounting Viver Mahajan Business Citika A. Marathay Economics German Leena Marathay Biochemistry Prashant Marathay Chemical Engineering Sally Marmion-Rendon Sociology Ed Martin Operations Management Minda Martin Interdisciplinary Studies Many students get not only an education here, but also a paycheck. There are many positions aviable, like Fast Copy in the Union or at the residence halls as desk clerks. Police Beat-Easier to get into than College Everyone, at one point during their college career, dreams of seeing their names in black and white. That ' s right, virtu- ally everyone would like to be ll in " Police Beat. " For some it ' s 1 the only goal they have while attending U of A. So for all of you dreamers take note, here are five ways that will ensure your fifteen minutes of fame. 1 . Masturbation or exposing yourself always works, espe- cially in the library. 2. While intoxicated tell a U APD officer that you pay his salary. While this one works, it is not highly Jennifer Maxwell Deaf Studies Darren McAdams Psychology Chandra B. McCarty Nursing Andrew McCreery History Political Science Catherine McDonald Accounting Timothy T. McManus MIS Michael P. Mebes Chemical Engineering Thomas Mehls International Business Amanda Meisel Psychology Janette Meldrum Speech Hearing Sciences Samantha Meo English George T. Merovich Jr. Wildlife Fishries recommended. 3. Steal license plates from every state, and hang them in your dorm room for every- one to see. 4. Get caught with a ' green leafy sub- stance. ' The substance does not matter, try oregano. 5. Steal a bike. There are too many bikes on campus as it is. Who will notice if there ' s one less. Hopefully this list will give those of you who dream of being in " Police Beat " hope. They ' ve worked in the past and they ' ll work again. s e n jl Julie Meyer Psychology Sherri Mobley Nutrition Diane Moffat Sociology Michael R. More Geology Todd Morrissette General Business Michele Marie Mosby Political Science Nicholos A. Motzwy Enivironmental Health Sciences George Mount Media Arts James Barrett Myers AgEd. Philip A. Neja MIS Jennifer Nelson Accounting Finance Tresa M. Nelson MCB Chris Nguyen Electrical Engineering Cindy Nicholson Art History Aaron Nickamin Physical Education Kristin A. Nielsen MCB Jon Nimetz Political Science Sharon M. Notah- White Community Health Erica Noymer Family Studies Tom Odawara Marketing mm m Tomomi Oishi Aerospace Engineering Bradley Owen Systems Engineering Michelle Ownes Animal Sciences Cesar Pacheco Economics Hobart J. Paine Religious Studies Arun R. Pandy Electrical Engineering Donna Parks Journalism Rachel Leigh Pearce Sociology Elicia L. Pearson Sociology Eleanor A. Peck Family Studies Brad R. Pepperell Architecture Ann Pettit Graphic Design Kesholofetse Phetchu Media Arts Bertha Pichardo MIS Janice Plado Materials Science Engi- neering David Podewell Special Ed Rehabilitation Sujamto Prasetio MIS Chris Press Political Science Alicia C. Prior Operations Management Joyce Pritchard Political Science 166 People r s John Puenner Media Arts Brett Quadt Marketing Sarah Rasmussen Range Managemetn Kristy Ratliff Anthropology Religious Studies Jason R. Reese History Bryan Reidy Media Arts Randolph S. Reynolds Physics Amy Jeanne Rice Communication French Spanish Greg Rice Electrical Engineering Flinging into Spring For the past twenty years, the largest student run carnival in the world has called the University of Arizona Mall its home. From rides like the Kami- kaze to over 1 00 clubs and organizations operating food and game booths and preforming skits, fun was had by all. Theenter- Stephen Eric Rodgers Bio Chemistry Alex Rodriguez Political Science Shawn Rogan MIS Sam Rosenfeld Psychology Philosophy Jennifer Ross Family Studies Kellie Roth Exercise Sport Sciences Elizabeth Rucker Exercise Sport Sciences Darren L. Russell Aerospace Engineering Greg Samuels Sociology Gary Sandorf Communications Danielle Scafaria Speech Hearing Sciences Matthew D. Scully Secondary Education tainment provided by Hal Ketchum and 1st and Tyndall was also an exciting part of spring fling. For the twentieth year, Spring Fling was a success. We just hope the next 20 years are every bit as successful as the last. s e n Martha Serda Media Arts David Seymour Finance Daniel Shack Philosophy Norazizah Shafee MCB Farah Shafigullah Sociology Linda Sharpe Communications Susan Shassetz Journalism Mattew Shatzer Philosophy Katheryn R. Shaw Family Studies Alison Shea General Business Koren Sherrick Economics Dolores Shuster English Literature Art History Joel Silverman MIS Jose Simas Animal Sciences Jennifer Simmon Merchandising Consumer Studies Tiffany Sipantzi Communication Robert P. Slomin Communication Psychology Steve Slonaker Optical Sciences Erika Smith Trent Smith General Business 1 r e n i Jeanette M. Snyder EEB Ryan Southard Veterinary Sciences Matt Spragins Interdisciplinary Studies Kimberly St Louis Economics Finance Bert Stegemann Optical Science Michelle Stein Psychology Shana Stein Media Arts Tricia Sterling Journalism Russell L. Stevens Physical Ed. Evening Stevenson History Sheri Stimpson Speech Hearing Sciences Denise Stogsdill Speech Hearing Sciences Psychology Karen Stone Psychology Pamela K. Strazdas Merchandising Consumer Studies Mark Stubblefield Atmospheric Sciences Flor Suarez Ploitical Science Elizabeth Sugges Political Science History Patrick Supple Accounting Jimmy Sutanto Industrial Engineering Melinda Switzer Veterinary Science 170 People Khaled Taiba Mechanical Engineering Mario Talavera Jr. Sociology General Business William Tash Psychology Robert Thomas II Personal Management Robert H. Thompson III Mechanical Engineering Kendrick Tse MIS Naomi Tsunematsu East Asian Studies Darlene A. Usborne Wildlife Fisheries Lillian M. Valencia Secondary Education David Valles Elementary Education Robert W. Vandling Media Arts Erik Vankeuren Business Administration Students work hard cleaning their rooms for Family Weekend. For some students, this is the only time that their rooms are clean. People 171 Where Not to Go When your family comes out to visit, you think that there are a million places you could take them. Then you think about it some more, and realize there are not too many places suit- able for your familial unit. To help you out, we have com- piled a list of the five places that you definitely should not take your parents. 5) The Main Library - you never know who may be there or what they ' re doing until you Patricia Vanlangeveld Sociology Victoria Vauughan Special Education Robyn L. Vierling Nutritional Sciences David Wagner Nuclear Engineering Christina Walker Sociology Carla Wall Accounting Duan Wang Civil Engineering Jodi Wasserman Media Arts Eileen Weckerle Elementary Education Sarah Weidler Art History Roslyn Weissman Psychology April White Agric Education read the next ' Police Beat ' 4) Class - your professor might have a heart attack if you actually show up. 3) A fraternity party - your parents would drag you back home in a heart beat. 2) Your significant other ' s apartment - your parents might wonder why all of your clothes are there. l)Dirtbag ' s-you don ' t want them to know how much fun you ' re really having! s e n Bryan Leon Wilcox Medical Technology Andrew Wilder Political Science Jeffrey KEnt Wilkinson MCB Brian Williams General Biology Julie Faye Winik BPA Todd L. Wirth Media Arts Gail Wisun Studio Arts Photography William J. Wolfe Art History Henry Wyckoff Soil Water Science Sheri L. Yorick Anthropology Debra M. Burdorf Psychology Students enjoy the thought of one day graduating the U of A and moving back home. I T Academics are given the highest regard and everyone always shows excitement and interest in the subject at hand. Forge Aguins-Ramos Kwame A. Agyare Saad Ali Al-Maharwi Raja M. Al-Zawad Leslie Anderson Caroline Ashlstrom Anita Atmowidjojo Elizabeth S. Bacon Kimberly A. Bayless Paul F. Bayless Jr. Kevin P. Bender Stephanie Birming- ham Brian Bohn Britt M. Boostrom Kim Brandenburg Andrew Buchanan Santiago Carrizosa Daniel Caspers Andrea Cemper Guoqing Chen 174 People a m n Wei Chen Trevor Chesley Lauren Chlebowski Jongsup Choi Shara Church Matthew Clark Rachelle Clougherty Andrew Collins Amy Chaconas Julia Constantinioou Tatiana Covington Carla C. Critchfield Monika Ewa Czerski Julie Danielson Alyssa Degroot Locana De Souza Jean Eisenhower Barbara Eiswerth Melissa Eskue James Fulfordd Mark Ewlher Greta Fruhling Lynn Gardner Guylaine Gerard Hillary Goilia Gerhard F. Gomez Jantzen Gomez Debby Gomez- Rasadore Edie Granillo Jason Griffin People 175 Elaine Grimm Kalpana Gupta Kerth Haggin Kirsten A. E. Hall John K. Halligan Chien-Wei Han Samuel Hanna Brent Hansen Brian Hansen Stephanie Hare Mohamed Saad Hassan Kay C. Havenor Kristin Heldt Judy Hlavac Arie Holtzinger Raena Honan Melissa Hood Steven Howski David J. Hrencecin Jack Hu Katherine L. Hunt Jasper Hwang Wenje Hwu Art Jensen Jeanie Jersey Samantha Jioia Cyndee Johnson Kendra K. Johnson Nicole C. Johnston Alison Lasby Jones Zl n d e Finally only Four This year, the U of A basketball team made it to the Final Four, and all of Tucson rallied behind the ' Basketcats ' . Even though Arkansas won, the amount of visible support for the Wild- cats was amazing. T- shirts, sweat-shirts, hats and banners weren ' t just being sold on cam- pus, but all over Ari- zona and beyond. Ev- erywhere you went that day, TVs and ra- dios were tuned into ' the game ' , the Final Four in Charlotte, North Carolina. This was in- deed a special day for the ' Basketcats ' , how many chances does Arizona have to play in front of President Clinton. i I Martha Jordan Budiawan Jusmin Jennifer Kingsley James Koster Louis E. Lafitte Jr. Martin Lebl Susan Lewis Weiye Li Neil J. Loewentritt Deborah Luchenbill Kim Luttgens Nhan Ly Jennifer Marley Kent Mauldin Enrique Mcallister Mariolga Mercado Kristin Milenkiewicz Lucia C. Mollaioli Jay Moody Ashley Muenstermann a m Students are con- cerned about their health. Here a student gets his blood pres- sure taken for free at the Wellness Center. Chris Mulliniks Devin Needham Kirsten Neely Linda Yuill Nielsen Linda Nucci Erlinda Oddonetto Henryson O. Omoregie Peter Pann Jungran Park Johari A. Parnell Karen Pavur Jennifer Perkins Michael Picard Melissa Prentice Rinehold W. Princeton Kelly Purkey Robin Putnam Aulia Rachmat Robert J. Radcliffe Abdullah Rahman 178 People a m n Amanda Ralph Jack Reynolds III Darlene Rochin Omar J. Rodriguez Elana-Beth Rosen Lisa Rosenthal Erin Russell Rebecca J. Sandoval Roderick Saxey II Ryan P. Schneider Kristin Sheehan Jian Shen Ginger Slonaker Stephanie Smith Valerie J. Smith Shannon Snyder Chris Lapp Speedway Nicole Stadnik Tiffany Staten Benjamin M. Steers Courtney Sulik Haider Syed Jonathan C. Tafoya John Taylor Lee Tompkins Hien Tran Lisa Trueblood Gloria Ciria Valdez Ralph Valencia Jr. Richard Vandine 179 Gilberto Velazquez Juan Vieira Jennifer Vincent Kirk Edward Walker George Paul Werner Jennifer White Jennifer Whitfield Andrew Winscott Charles Wong Shim-Chang Wong Tamara A. Wright Chunming Yu A UAPD officer issues a ticket (above), while a biker hopes that he will be one of the few who does not receive a ticket (right). U n d A student purchaces a refreshing beverage in between classes (left); Two friends spot each other as they were buzzing through campus and stop to chat (below). U of A students never take the beautiful and plentiful Arizona sunshine for granted. It is very common to see students sunning themselves any opportunity they get. Football games are a great way to catch a few rays and have fun at the same time. a m fTTTTTT MWWWWW Alpha Delta Pi Alpha Epsilon Phi Alpha Omicron Pi Alpha Phi Alpha Chi Omega Gamma Phi Beta Delta Gamma Delta Delta Delta Zeta Tau Alpha Kappa Alpha Theta Kappa Delta Chi Kappa Kappa Gamma Pi Beta Phi Sigma Delta Tau Sigma Kappa Chi Omega Alpha Kappa Alpha Delta Sigma Theta Zeta Phi Beta Alpha Epsilon Pi Alpha Gamma Rho Alpha Chi Lambda Alpha Tau Omega Beta Theta Pi Chi Phi Delta Chi Delta Tau Delta Kappa Alpha Kappa Sigma Lambda Chi Alpha Omega Delta Phi Phi Delta Theta Phi Gamma Delta Phi Kappa Psi Pi Kappa Alpha Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sigma Alpha Mu Sigma Chi Sigma Nu Sigma Phi Epsilon Zeta Beta Tau Alpha Phi Alpha Kappa Alpha Psi Phi Beta Sigma Photos by (r) Greta Fruhling; (I) John Gray. 182 y t Greek Life vvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvv AHottestiHousesAAroundi Rush A Lavaliere A New Mem- bers A Badge A Theme parties A Flower A Color A Jewel A Composite stealing A Chapter meeting A Panhellenic A Brotherhood A Crest A Hand- shake A Retreats A Ritual A Alumni A Chapter house A Big Sisters A Interfraternity Council A Candlepassing A Philanthropy A Nationals A Big Brothers A TG ' s A Na- tional PanHellenic Conference A House Mothers A Little Sis- ters A Serenading A Rush songs A Little Brothers A Foundings A Sisterhood A Colonization A Pledge Pins A Founders A Pinning A Chapter Advisors A Motto A Lifetime A Legacy A GREEK LIFE Mia Baciagalupo, a member of the Alpha Omicron Pi sorority knows what is perfect on a hot summer day— a little watermelon. The majority of sororities participate in Lambda Chi Alpha ' s Watermelon Bust to raise money for the Tucson Food Bank. These new members to the Greek community enjoy a chance to get to know each other, get a tan in the hot Arizona sun, and white wash the A during part of the annual A Day activities sponsored by the Blue Key honorary. Greek Life 183 Alpha Delta Pi Jena Abraham, Kirsten Ahmann, Andr ea Albano, Tamara Allen, Noelle Aquilino, Kirsten Arboit, Autumn Aran, Jennifer Atterman, Suzanne Atwell, Michelle Bateman, Rebeca Beall, Patrice Berkson, Nicole Betti, Heather Brechbill, Jodi Bresnick, Dina Bunge, Karine Cassis, Kim Cervanka, Lisa Cooper, Julia Cotter, Colleen Coyne, Barbara Crowther, Kara, Cueto, Michele Danscourt, Ashley Davis, Kristine Derr, Brooke Dillon, Heather Dixon, Ami Dolan, Ashlee Donaldson, Elizabeth Einspahr, April Elliot, Leslie Ericsson, Barbara Evans, Kathleen Fagan, Kelley Ferguson, Pam Flory, Cher Fox, Meghan Foy, Amanda Friedrich, Molly Frydrych, Kelly Geisler, Sarah Golden, Crystal Goodlet, Jessica Gormley, Whitney Green, Heather Hamilton, Jill Hargrove, Aryn Harris, Karen Hartquist, Brett Herbolich, Tiffani Hiudt, Miriam Hochlaf, Kristen Humphrey, Sara Hutchings, Randi Johnson, Melissa Kaufman, Andi Kohn, Alexia Kolokotrones, Tasha Kolokotrones, Denise Krening, Denise Lastnick, Theresa Linder, Amanda Logan, Dana Lowy, Cheryl Malinowski, Emily Mallin, Jennifer Manning, Kelly Mather, Angie May, Cindy McClement, Jen McLaughlin, Jennifer Mendelson, Sarah Meredith, Meagan Mirth, Pam Morse, Carrie Nibarger, Cindy Nicholson, Kathleen O ' Neil, Blaise Oliver, Stacy Patyk, Jannine Pegg, Molly Pierson, Susan Pisut, Nicolette Polydoros, Nicole Porter, Jen Prugh, Stephanie Raskin, Nicole Reitman, Erin Remos, Tina Renfro, Caroline Rich, Julie Rizzo, Jen Robertson, Jen Rosenfield, Kellie Roth, Shari Rykowski, Jennifer Snader, Kim Sandler, Traci Sandler, Stephanie Schaffer, Ann Schneider, Ali Scott, Christine Seidel, Susan Shassetz, Mary Shaw, Allison Shea, Christine Shemer, Jamie Steinberg, Amy Stone, Debbie Taylor, Shannon Tidd, Hara Trotter, Tori Trenouth, Brie Tuten, Nicole Vogel, Tommi Vogel, Michele Voss, Nora Wallace, Brandy Warwick, Mara Windsor, Michelle Wynne and Heather Yousif. On March 9, 1959, Alpha Delta Pi was chartered at the University of Arizona. Every year ADPi supports the local Ro- nald McDonald House with time and do- nations. At Homecoming, over $1 ,000 was raised through a raffle by the house. In fact, at their national convention this past summer, the Delta Gamma chapter was awarded the Superiority in Service Award. This is the top award in recognition for all philanthropic work done by an ADPi chap- ter. Academics are also important. For the past two years, their semester GPA has been above the All Women ' s GPA avereage. Alpha Delta Pi takes intramurals very seriously. They have won Alpha Kappa Lambda fraternity ' s Softball Tournament for two years in a row and are hoping for a " three-peat. " Enjoying an ice cream is a great way for the women of Alpha Delta Pi to relax and hang out together. Group Photo Taken By Freeze Frame Fotography. Greek Life A E O A O n A O A X a r o B A r A A A z T A 185 E A O n A O A X a r o B A r A A A Z T A K A 186 Alpha Epsilon Phi w • . PL r AR «h v Lauren Abes, Lindsay Altman, Julie Attman, Cheryl Bame, Julie Baraban, Jody Barens, Julie Barnett, Danielle Benson, Lisa Benson, Natalie Bloch, Liss Bloom, Nicole Blum, Sara Brooks, Samantha Burr, Michelle Burstein, Carlyn Canvasser, Stephanie Chezar, Danie Cohen, Jamie Cohen, Wendy Cohei Jocelyn Coleman, Alyson Davis, Kimberly Davis, Wendy Davis, Dana Edrick, Tanya Egg, Stacey Eisfelder, Natasha Ellis, Traci Ellison, Andrew Feffermai Kimberlee Fish, Rachael Freed, Elana Freidman, Jennifer Freidman, Jennifer Goldberg, Jamee Goldsmith, Kim Goldstein, Robin Golman, Amy Greenspuij) Mindy Groonis, Amy Grossman, Tali Hadari, Behtany Hajnik, Shannon Herman, Karin Herz, Elizabeth Hicks, Tanya Husenfeldt, Sara Hutter, Julie lzeij| Samantha Jaeger, Suzanne Kaplan, Jenny Kates, Erica Katz, Felice Keller, Erika Krumpelmann, Laurie Laboschin, Blaire Lawrence, Manay Levy, Brook Lohman, Heather Maissell, Stacy Markowitz, Michelle Martin, Melissa Miller, Jessica Morris, Debbie Morrison, Melissa Musen, Marly Nerenberg, Amy Niznic; Tracey Okin, Melissa Papel, Dianna Peri, Bari Perlow, Dana Ptrezner, Julie Ragins, Racheal Ramras, Alison Reis, Lara Rosenaur, Dori Ross, Jill Runyoj Carrie Achneiderman, Alison Achuback, Beth Schulman, Amy Schultz, Dana Schwartz, Lisa Sharpiro, Stacey Sharpiro, Lisa Siegel, Tara Slutsky, Holly Spea;; Lauren Stein, Racheal Stern, Stephanie Sulman, Tyler Susman, Rachael Sutton, Mayan Tahan, Lauren Tame, Rebecca Taylor, Meredith Valt, Meliss;, Waldman, Jennifer Walzer, Amy Wasserman, liana Wechsler, Lori Williams, Amy Winner, Dana Wirth, Brenda Wolheim, Jamie Wynn, Dawn Young and Karl Zell. Alpha Epsilon Phi was founded at Barnard College on October 24, 1909. The seven founders wanted to form a social group to meet and discuss vari- ous common problems and interests. AEPhi ' s colors are green and white, their flower is the lily-of-the- valley, and the jewel is the pearl. The Alpha Lambda chapter was originally colo- nized on campus in 1940. The women enjoyed participating in events such as A-Day, Greek Week, Watermelon Bust, and Derby Days. They also looked forward to their many social events. Two women from Alpha Epsilon Phi, complete with dates, spend some time together as sisters. Group Photo Taken By Freeze Frame Fotography. Greek Life Alpha Omicron P nJ ppty Caroline Ahlstrom, Allison Anderson, Leslie Anderson, Mia Bacigalupo, Jennifer Balogh, Penny Beauchamp, Amy Becker, Tamara Bell, Sondra Boroff, Shelly Bunch, Heather Cahan, Maureen Carroll, Shara Church, Rachelle Clougherty, Diane Faw, Meredith Ferber, Debra Foster, Greta Fruhling, Marlena Garzia, Michelle Golub, MaryAnn Greene, Roxy Halich, Cindy Hatch, Tracy Herand, Jan Hersh, Judy Hlavac, Shea Hodge, Jen Holinka, Linsey Horwitz, Sarah Hughey, Julie Hutchins, Sam Jioia, Shannon Kalvig, Star Kearns, Jennifer Kingsley, Jenni Lin, Silvia Lopez, Lyra McCoy, Melissa McGahey, Jen McKee, Nicole Meagher, Sheri Miller, Lyndie Mire, Sam Monzingo, Bobbie Nichols, Lia Noyes, Wendy Palant, Tonyia Peck, Kristi Peterkin, Amy Peto, Kelly Purkey, Robin Putnam, Lisa Rosenthal, Leslie Samrick, Sandy Scott, Ashley Shafer, Kristin Sheehan, Alana Shoffstall, Ashley Smith, Michelle Southern, Nicole Stadnik, Tricia Sterling, Mindy Sutterley, Corinna Tang, Leslie Troupe, Alicia Urban, Karen Urban, Jennifer Weinberg, Shelly Witt, Stacey Wohl, Renee Wyckoff and Tamara Zickerman. Alpha Omicron Pi was founded at Barnard College of Columbia Univer- sity on January 2, 1897. AOII was founded by four women who felt that the most important aspect of any group was diversity. The Upsilon Alpha chap- ter was originally colonized in 1959. Philanthropy is a large part of being involved in Alpha Omicron Pi. Their national philanthropy is Arthritis Re- search. Each year the women host a basketball tournament open to the en- tire community, with all proceeds go- ing to their philanthropy. The women also participate in other chapter ' s phil- anthropic events. AOII also finds time to enjoy them- selves, competing in intramural sports and special events such as Greek Week. Their annual Founder ' s Day celebra- tion, as well as theme parties and Date Dashes, provide the women of AOII with ample opportunity to socialize and enjoy their time together as sisters. The women get together of Alpha Omicron Pi, excited and ready for Spring Rush, for a quick shot before their Bid Day party begins. Group Photo Taken By Freeze Frame Fotography. A A O A X Q r o B A r A A A z T A K A K A X Greek Life 187 A X Q r o B A r A A A Z T A K A K A X K K r Alph a 188 Imft . ... 4 p ia flfof Stephanie Adams, Nicole Barry, Beth Boston, Shelley Brown, Brandy Carter, Allison Costa, Sari Davidson, Paula DeLaura, Jen DeRoche, Natalie Dettman Rebecca Dicken, Kelley Erickson, Julie Fine, Wendy Fink, Joanne Foster, Lisa Freeland, Misty Fritz, Kim Gamiel, Anna Goldwater, Julie Golner, Emily Grimm Gigi Haase, Chelsea Hahn, Leslie Hamstra, Megan Ham, Lisa Hay, Stephanie Hendler, Ann Hinsberg, Jamy Hoff, Milissa Hollander, Liz Hufford, Kimberl; Kanner, Katy Kinsey, Cindy Kirsch, Stacy Kluck, Channon Kouts, Jennifer Kramer, Heather Kritzer, Amy Kuehl, Nicole Landeros, Kristi Lev, Shelley Suzanne Link, Jennie Loughridge, Meghan Mackoviak, Karina Marciani, Magan McCarthy, Jenn McGaff, Lynne McNary, Lindsie Melluzzo, Amy Mechulam Stephanie Miller, Nicole Moriarty, Heather Morris, Stacey Morris, Meredith Musen, Kyndra Nelson, Jena Nichols, Liza Nunamaker, Christine Papajohn Zoenda Parks, Wendy Petty, Kathryn Piele, Melanie Pippen, Erin Randazzo, Heather Riccabana, Carrie Richard, Sheri Richey, Suzie Richter, Jill Robinsonl Alison Rossi, Katie Russell, Kristie Russell, Nicki Ruther, Amy Sandberg, Alison Schneider, Anastasia Achumacher, Petra Selders, Lori Selikov, Kari Shawi Kristen Shaw, Amie Smith, Mary Spiewak, Allison Stamberger, Kendra Stasburg, Julie Steiner, Amanda Stern, Denise Swinney, EliciaTaylor, Kristen Timml Tori Townsend, Gina Viviano, Debbie Wallenstein, Heather Weiss, Heather Whitlock, Sid Wilkinson and Kristen Word. The Alpha Phi chapter, Beta Epsilon, was establis hed at the University of Arizona on March 12, 1926. Their na- tional sorority was founded in 1872 at Syracuse University. Members of Alpha Phi hold philan- thropic events to benefit the Alpha Phi Foundation. This foundation redistrib- utes the money raised to numerous projects and charities. Their main event at the U of A is the Alpha Phi Golf Classic. This is held every fall. Also, this year the women of Alpha Phi sponsored the Alcohol Awareness Week here. They coordinated a simu- lated drunk driving accident located on the mall. Alpha Phi also boasts having the first Homecoming Queen at the University of Arizona. The women of Alpha Phi get ready to perform their Jungle Skit during Fall Rush 1993. Group Photo Taken By Freeze Frame Fotography. Greek Life lap i Diana Aguirre, Lori Aleksic, Mindy Amster, Roslyn Andrews, Aimee Antone, Toni Backman, Cecelia Bakun, Stephanie Barkin, Michelle Birnkrant, Vanessa Bohn, Angelo Breeze, Teresa Burke, Kaye Burns, Pam Collison, Paula Cook, Michele Damiano, Caroline Davis, Carrie Davis, Jennifer Dilworth, Stefanie Dorer, Tara Dowburd, Kerri Downing, Jennifer Eisenbud, Kacey Eltiste, Diana Escobedo, Sherry Farqumar, Kathy Fields, Michele Frandzel, Andi Friedman, Geri Fujioka, Sarah Garwood, Hilary Gibson, Noelle Gonsalves, Veronica Gonzalez, Dana Gross, Kim Grozek, Laura Gubler, Kristy Hamilton, Sarah ' .-ecnjiam Harkness, Tracey Hartnett, Amy Haskell, Leslie Henson, Brenna Hermann, Christie Hinkle, Kendra Ide, Rebecca Kannikal, Kemberly Klesner, Tine Klima, Monique Lyson, Tracy Mackey, Laurel Maradik, Jennette Matthews, Kara McFall, Valerie McKenna, Mojnica Milinovich, Melissa Miniear, Gloria Moore, Sarah Murphy, Lindsay Olvera, Gretchen Pace, Mary Palmer, Kimberly Pappalardo, Reika Peltonen, Wendy Pfister, April Pinson, Larke Roth, Dania Sandstedt, feSiia - Stephanie Schaldum, Jen Sickels, Vicky Sjong, Janette Smidt, Ocean Smith, Kendra Staniek, Nicole Steensland, Sara Sterrett, Julie Stew, Deena Strenk, saint} Jennifer Taylor, Stephanie Tree, Lisa Trueblood, Elizabeth Vanderzeyde and Christy Weinreich. The Alpha Chi Omega sorority was founded on October 15, 1885 and has been going strong ever since. Their colors are Scarlet Red and Ol- ive Green and their symbol is the musi- cal lyre. Their major philanthropy is the Frisbee Fly and those profits go to ben- efit the Battered Women ' s Society. durinj graptij Some of the sisters of Alpha Chi Omega hug each other at the Lovers and Lyres get together. Group Photo Taken By Freeze Frame Fotography. A Greek Life r o B A r A A A z T A K A K A X K K A n B o 189 ' T 1L A r A A A Z T A K A K A X K K r n B o X A T amm a Phi Beta t$sytil • -4L : 190 Jennifer Abril, Jeanine Arico, Kendall Baack, Amy Babcock, Nicole Babcock, Jen Barth, Ericka Baumgardner, Jennifer Bedier, Nancy Blanton, Melissa Burgess, Shawna Buskirk, Kimberly Carson, Paige Carter, Stephanie Cisowski, Jiji Clancy, Erin Colloer, Cassandra Costa, Alison Cragg, Alyssa Crockett,! Andrea Deveau, Casey Donnell, Maureen Dwyer, Tammy Edberg, Julie Eves, Kim Flom, Jennifer Floyd, Devon Frye, Tammi Girard, Allison Grace, Katie Granby, Meg Griffing, Jessica Grissom, Danielle Guilbean, Alexa Hayes, Erica Herman, Missie Hinske, Corie Hirschstick, Elana Hochstadt, Paige Holm Mamie Janis, Jennifer Johnson, Jennifer Jones, Tracy Joy, Allison Katke, Kelley Keane, Amy Kendall, May Knoll, Courtney Leverty, Virginia Linck, Stephanie Lorman, Lucinda Lovitt, Jessica Marshall, Kristi Mawk, Meghan MeNichols, Lisa Milam, Tony Miller, Laure Millchap, Colleen Molloy, Mikelle Monie, Jen Munson, Kelly O ' Keefe, Allison Ott, Jeannie Panton, Michelle Peck, Gina Petruzziello, Cari Phillips, Heather Pierce, Monica Purdy, Kari Read, Lindsey Richter Kelly Roach, Anne Robinson, Maegan Rzonca, Hollyn Sanders, Kim Sanson, Courtney Schaefer, Sara Schuppert, Stacey Shannon, Anna Sherrill, Courtlanci Shook, Jennifer Shore, Carrie Sierakoski, Jolene Silverthorn, Heather Sims, Breony Sinclair, Kristen Smails, Chrissy Spagnoletti, Kelsey Spies, Megan 1 Steelman, Mari Stephenson, Lara Sternenbreg, April Stone, JenniferThompson, Julie Thompson, Satenik Valenzuela, Virkine Valenzuela, Sandra Vila, Angid Walker, Jamie Wasniewski, Kelly Watson, Boo Weber, Jennifer Wells, Alyson Whitaker, Michelle Whitoin, Joey Willcox, Erinn Willams, Leanne Wilmot, Man; Wilson, Ashley Winkler, Erica Wood, Alison Wright, Amie Wystrach, Stephanie Yulga, Aimee Zeff, April Zeigler, Melissa Zenizo, Katie Zimpfer and Cortney Zlaket. The aim of Gamma Phi Beta is to develop the highest type of woman- hood through education, social life and services. The women of the Alpha Ep- silon chapter here are taught good char- acter, good personality and get valu- able experience in living with and adapting to the women around them as well as people in all affiliated groups. " Camping for Special Girls " is their international philanthropy. This spon- sors underprivileged young women and members serve as camp counsel- ors. Their Spaghetti Dinner and maga- zine sales contribute to this cause. Gamma Phi also adopted a park three years ago. They are responsible for keeping the park beautiful for the com- munity. Members clean the park weekly. Gamma Phi Beta was founded at Syra- cuse University on November 11, 1874 and came to the U of A in 1922. Greek Life Ladies from Gamma Phi Beta attended Monte Carlo Night sponsored by Panhellenic and IFC. Group Photo Taken By Freeze Frame Fotography. Delta Gamma tess Stacy Abrahamson, Bethany Andell, Catalina Anderson, Robin Arseneau, Jennifer Askew, Nicole August, Alexis Avery, Amy Baird, Alexandria Barker, Leslie sa Crocks, 3race. Katie t. Stephanie Monie. Jen IseyRFchtet. ll.Courttand M,l aVila. Angie Vihnot fa Barstad, Jodi Bartling, Clee Bauguss, Dana Beall, Sara Beesley, Melissa Borzone, Whitney Bourne, Courtney Bridgman, Molly Brislen, Julie Brummett, Michelle Bunch, Christy Carolin, Amy Carter, Kathryn Carter, Deanne Casagrande, Sarah Chism, Marcy Clausen, Alison Cohen, Amber Ciolmore, Lolly Coleman, Hilary Corbitt, Sasha Cramer, Melissa Crawford, Tracie Crawley, Diedre Culp, Nancy Cwiklin, Diana Damask, Gayle Davis, Jen Demgen, Jessica DiPietro, Nicole DiVito, Michelle DuMent, Hillary Dundas, Alison Foley, Allison Forester, Julie Garabedian, Wendy Gaskin, Carolynn Glesener, Gina Halliday, Jeni Hargrove, Leigh Heffner, Shelly Hemphill, Nancy Himmel, Jill Hochadel, Logan Howcott, Amy Hurt, Jody Jacobsen, Kathy Jean, Robyn Kagy, Wendy Kaufman, Christi Kelley, Cristin Kelly, Kimberley Kelly, Sara Kiger, Stacy, Kristan, Lisa Lawrence, Erin Lieberman, Vanessa Lyon, Jamie Maas, Rebecca Mapes, Kim Martori, Heather McCaffrey, Jessica MaKae, Laura McLean, Michele Medoff, Becky Mencel, Jen Miller, Katherine Miller, Alice Mills, Ivy Mollenkamp, Marissa Mutajcio, Annia Nardella, Aleka Nichele, Daun Nichols, Amanda Ortlip, Susan Parent, Kim Peterson, Randi Petrello, Kim Pobiak, Lora Prosser, Mimi Rawley, Megan Riede, Catherine Roberts, Liane Roth, Keren Rubenstein, Alison Ryan, Jacque Salley, Jill Sanford, Kim Sasser, Angie Scartezina, Sydney Schwab, Andria Schwartz, Maliz Shafer, Pam Shrap, Jen Sherwood, Gina Silvestri, Tiffan y Sipantzi, Shannon Slaughter, Mollee Smith, Janet Spellman, Michele Steele, Gretchen Steinkampft, Emily Stoll, Inga Swift, Tiffany Tegland, Brianna Thomas, Megan Thomas, Jill Tosio, Tiffany Troisi, Amy Turner, Allison Ward, Hillary Weireter, Kim Wood, Tiffany Woodford, Hilary Wrbitt and Jennifer Yeager. The Delta Gamma sorority was founded in December of 1873 at Lewis School, Oxford Mississippi. The Dee Gee ' s came to the University of Ari- zona in October of 1923. Their symbols are very important to them. Their colors are bronze, pink and blue and their flower is the cream rose. But their most important symbol is that of the anchor. Delta Gamma ' s major philanthropy is Sight Conservation and Aid to the Blind. £ The cowgirls of Delta Gamma enjoy each other ' s company and have a great time at Bars on Busses. Group Photo Taken By Freeze Frame Fotography Greek Life r A A A Z T A K A K A X K K r n B o X A T I K 191 z T A K A K A X K K r n B o X A T X K X Q Delta Delta Delta 192 Angelina Akers, Kim Anthony, Michelle Argenti, Robyn Aronson, Andrea Avonson, Zoe Barker, Jodi Barr, Suzie Barr, Laura Belmont, Kristen Beltz, Stacq Bogue, Vicki Brener, Gina Brotherson, Jennifer Brundidge, Jennifer Bunn, Nikki Burgess, Lisa Burnham, Natasha Campbell, Tanya Cangro, Challej Capettini, Megan Carey, Amy Chandler, Lauren Charp, Kym Clements, Sheri Covington, Annette Crawford, Erin Crum, Lisa DeLarco, Ashley Diamon Gretchen Enockson, Sarah Evans, Caroline Eyman, Amy Finley, Megan Foster, Nicole Frazier, Sunshine Gallagher, Kristen Gemmell, Carly Goodma| Lauren Goodman, Beth Grossklaus, Patricia Gulli, Britta Gustafson, Melissa Guy, Tara Hayes, Leann Hobbs, Christine Hornbuckle, Erin Howell, Brencj Hyman, Erin Johnson, Julie Johnson, Laura Johnson, Traci Kamarata, Nicole Kleppe, Erika Knudson, Darci Koopman, Michelle LaBrie, Rayna Lang, Kirste, Larson, Aimee Latkiewicz, Jennifer Liss, Alysha Lujan, Jennifer Maclnnis, Maya Mayer, Jennifer McCasland, Erin McComas, Marisa Meirzwa, Sheri Miku Dawn Miller, Angela Moore, Heidi Morris, Natalie Narak, MaryKate Neely, Cara O ' Driscol, Kristen Olsen, Dana Phillips, Kimi Porterfiled, Michelle Powen Denise Quirk, Jenna Raradbil, Angel Ray, Dana Reed, Christine Rodi, Stephanie Rothman, Devon Rusling, Gloria Ruvalcaba, Sabrina Salcito, DiH Saragaglia, Kim Suave, Erin Scholl, Mary Sebald, Danielle Shedd, Robyn Shwer, Sonia Simanton, Audra Simpkins, Amy Sinclaie, Carrie Smith, Kim Staffer Emily Stein, Ferrol Storrar, Beth Strasser, Lisa Sulceski, Julie Turpin, Robyn Walker, Erin Webb, Erica Wedepohl, Meredith Weiser, Risa Weiss, Jen Wilso Megan Wittman, Kara Wolf, Stacy Wright and Jennifer Zlaket. On Thanksgiving eve, November 27, 1888, Sarah Ida Shaw and her closest friend, Elanor Dorcas Pond, founded Delta Delta Delta. The two women swore eternal loyalty and devotion to their newly founded fraternity. Today, one hundred twenty-eight chapters exist in forty-one states and one in Canada. Here at the U of A, the Phi Beta Chap- ter continually strives to raise proceeds for their national philanthropy, Children ' s Cancer Research. One Wednesday a month, they work with Tucson Frozen Yogurt and each spring they hold a Pancake Breakfast. Last fall, they held their First Annual Frats- at-Bat. In the past year, they have raised over three thousand dollars. Tri Deltas keep active on campus. Members are active in numerous pro- fessional and service honoraries. The Tri Deltas also participate in intramurals and have members on the mnastic and lacrosse teams. Greek Life Members from Delta Delta Delta show their sisterhood at the CushinJ Street Bar for their All Tris No Guys get together. Group Photo Taken By Freeze Frame Fotography I Zeta Tau Alpha flAmy Arbuckle, Liz Barnes, Lisa Berick, Christina Blatchford, Betty Boice, Rebecca Bolger, Erin Brady, Kathryn Brown, Bonnie Buzick, Carlina Castro, Antis fcpepuritis, Shannon Chavez, Aaron Cloutier, Randi Cohen, Melissa Cook, Jennifer Croushore, Robin Curtis, Brandy Day, Julie Dibble, Joy DiJorio, Elizabeth " fessner, Jennifer Ewing, Nina Feinzig, Candice First, Diann Fisher, Julie Fliss, Tracy Fryer, Jill Glaessner, Dana Goldberg, Donna Hannigan, Alison Harle, Kim Harris, Denyse Horton, Maggie Hughes, Kirsten Ingebretson, Aimee Keller, Chris Kessler, Lauren Kilbanoff, Meagan Lane, Wendy Larson, Allyson Ijckman, Molly Lyons, Kathryn Manicardi, Marie McMahon, Jennine Mayer, Dana Mullins, Janice Nahin, Jody Oakleaf , Sabina Ongaro, Danielle Palaia, Hilary : Warlin, Kathleen Pennttinen, Faith Pisut, Cara Polley, Marisa Poulos, Kerri Rak, Theresa Reddy, Alyssa Reinhardt, Jennifer Reiss, Angel Rodis, Robin ' -«Roulston, Pam Russell, Melissa Rutman, Lisa Seligson, Amy Snell, Kathy Stanford, Kristin Sterling, Shelly Stich, MonikaSuarez, HopeSuson, KristiTedesco, iPow Beth Tempestini, Drea Tenney, Stephanie Terney, Julieta Tinajero, Robin Vaughan, Stephanie Weaver, Heather Wicks and Lisa Wilson. Zeta Tau Alpha was founded at Longwood College in Farmville, Vir- ginia in 1898. It is now the third largest sorority nationwide. ZETA ' s national philanthropy is the Susan G. Komen Foundation for Breast Cancer Research. The Kappa Delta chapter of ZETA was colonized in the Fall of 1990 and moved into their first on-campus hous- ing in the Fall of 1993. This allowed the chapter to hold Rush for the first time out of their own chapter house and resulted in the largest pledge class in the chapter ' s history. The women of ZETA enjoyed many social events including Tumble in the Hay Westerner in the fall and Crown Ball in the spring. They also had sev- eral date dashes, TGs, and pool parties. They hosted a Presidential Kidnap for fraternities to benefit their national philanthropy in addition to participat- ing in other chapter ' s philanthropic events, including their first place finish in Watermelon Bust. J The women of Zeta Tau Alpha pose for a group shot, complete with white carnations before Pledge Presents jishin Group Photo Taken By Freeze Frame Fotography. Greek Life Hp 1 A K A K A X K K r n B o X A T I K X a A K A 193 194 K A X K K r n B o X A T I K X Q A K A A X Kappa AlphaTheta «l( 4- « WTJay Jill Amerman, Jenny Andras, AH Areghini, Heather Atkins, Leah Baccitich, Micaelle Balik, Michelle Barta, Marylou Berra, Becca Binder, Lynne Blecker, Christ! Brixius, Lisa Brumtiel, Kendra Carey, Alison Carson, Brooke Coleman, Christine Colleen, Kim Colleen, Andrea Collier, Leah Cook, Allison Crookston, Danellj Cummins, Diana DelPizzo, Kasey Denman, Ann Dinwiddie, Tracey Drapkin, Dancelle Duckhom, Sheila Duffy, Renee duPlessis, Carrie Ebmeyer, GraCji Ehler, Katie Fennell, Kirsten Flowers, Cara Frino, Ashley George, Linda Goldberg, Abbie Goldfarb, Jill Goldfarb, Nancy Goodman, Amanda Gough, Kris- Haas, Holly Hanesworth, Brannen Henn, Ashley Jackson, Jen Jacoby, Jennifer Jandro, Samantha Jaynen, Heather Johnson, Katie Johnson, Anita Kalif Tricia Keeler, Shannon Kelley, Debbie Kline, Kim L ' Engle, Danielle Langner, Nicole Larrabee, Courtney Lattner, Sammy Lazarus, Chrissy Lesbille, Meliss Leupold, Heather Loomey, Kerry Luginbill, Denise Lyon, Shannon MacMillan, Joy Maglaya, Kelly March, Rachel Matthews, Lauren McCaffrey, Stephan McCall, Kathleen McCallister, Patrice Mclntyre, Laura McPartlin, Tura Messinger, Erin Miller, Brigette Mueller, Alexis Nelson, Keri Nichols, Lynda Noval Samantha Noye, Whitney Peel, Christy Pierce, Alicia Prior, Shelley Rael, Erin Ramsey, Julie Rice, Natalie Ritchie, Catherine Rodelbaugh, Michelle Roo| Tuyen Roscoe, Amy Rowland, Julie Schaefer, Lauren Scherr, Kristin Schlueter, Kristen Schweizer, Shelby Shaffer, Tricia Sheahan, Mary Silverman, Debori Siry, Brooke Smith, Sarah Stahl, Susan Staulcup, Jenni Straus, Kristin Strubble, Susan Strugeon, Jeana Thayer, Caroline Torrington, Jennifer Walker, Erij Westerlund, Tiffany Whelan, K.C. White, Marie Wills, Kristi Witteveld, Adina Wolf, Heather Wolford, Anne Woodward, Oriana Zehman and Sheryl Zmyslins After many years on the U of A cam- pus, Kappa Alpha Theta believes they had another great year. Members got involved through many activities. They held social events such as their annual Westerner and philan- thropies like Adopt-A-Highway and Primavera to feed the homeless. Each year, the women of Theta pride themselves on emphasizing service. This year, they were proud to host one day ' s worth of blood donation during the UA vs. ASU Blood Donor Chal- lenge. They won for the overall blood donation on this campus. Highlights include participating with the men of Sigma Phi Epsilon in Home- coming events. And they had Spring Ring to look forward to with the men of Sigma Chi. The 1993 Fall Pledge Class of Kappa Alpha Theta showed off that the " Thought Theta! " Group Photo Taken By Freeze Frame Fotography. Greek Life .n I _ Kappa Delta Chi k,C iyer,Gi iAIicia Acevedo, Mariana Amaya, Kanna Beckwith, Sereslinda Bojorquez, Kasandra Carpenter, Jessie De Loera, Marguerite ' Dominguez, Victoria Estrada, Monica Franco, Victoria Fuentes, Wendelyn Julien, Martha Licea, Susana Lopez, Michele Lopez- Medina, Mariola Mercado, Annette Monterrosa, Cynthia Moreno, Olga Munoz, Karisa Nava, Aida Nido, Toral Patel, Olga Pena, Amy Price, Holly Price, Ana Ramirez, Denia Reynoso, Elizabeth Rios, Renee Rivera, Yvanna Romero, Yanelish Sosa, Monica Suero, iAna Varela The Delta Chapter of Kappa Delta Chi was founded on November 9, 1991 on campus. After 2 years, the newest so- rority on campus was officially recog- nized by the Panhellenic Association in the Fall of 1993. KDChi ' s primary focus is on both com- munity service and academics. Their community service activities include: Project YES, the Boys and Girls Club and the Mariachi Conference. The women of KDChi also enjoy so- cial events such as their annual founder ' s banquet, Spring Fling, and Homecoming, as well as actively par- ticipating in intramural sports. Excited to be a part of the Greek com- munity, they hope to enjoy many more years to come on campus. Gathered together, the women of Kappa Delta Chi celebrate becom- ing the newest members of the Panhellenic Association. Lat the Greek Life K K r n B O X A T X K X Q, A K A A £ Z O B 195 " n B o A T I K X a A K A A X Z O B A A n 196 K appa rxappa vjiamma G Dulcineu Almazan, Meghan Assenmacher, Melea Balwan, Sara Beeler Kristen Bettini, Michelle Bettini, Keri Boyd, Amy Brookler, Christy Calvet, Melis; Caplan, Elaine Carroll, Tatum Christmann, Corby Cohen, Shannon Colwell, Jenny Cordova, Sara h Crandall, Juliette Crew, Kim Danielson, Krista Davis, Je Dorney, Julie Dunn, Emily Edens, Secret Fenton, Laura Fernandez, Theresa Fernandez, Kelly Fiduccia, Denise Fulton, Megan Garrett, Brooke Glass, A Golden, Amber Gonzalez, Carrie Goode, Stacy Grossman, Nina Hayden, Katie Healy, Shannon Hendler, Carla Hommerding, Wendy Hufnagl, Molly Jacqui Liana Johnson, Michelle Johnson, Shelby Jordan, Katie Kaufman, Torie Keyes, Courtney Kirschenmann, Karen Levy, Tesa Lindstrom, Ali Lotridge, T; Lucaire, Christins Luke, Courtney Lynch, Jennifer Martin, Stephanie Martin, Michelle Mattiace, Effie McCandless, Sadie McCandless, Lori Metzinger, Lat Meyerson, Tiffany Miller, Kacy Muller, Suzanna Murrieta, Lindsey Palmer, Krista Patton, Jenny Peterson, Kyle Phelan, Sara Pickett, Ivy Pirell, Kelly Plou? Michelle Powers, Allyson Resh, Michele Richards, Dana Ritt, Jenny Ross, Corey Saba, Janelle Schmidt, Susan Schmidt, Stacy Schoenfeld, Jerami Sheet Cari Sidell-Fish, Michelle Sindia, Heather Snow, Kristin Speliopoulos, Jend Stanford, Kathy Stevens, Amy Stow, Kelly Sutherlin, Gaby Swan, Barret Swat! Jenny Taggart, Kim Thacher, Monique Theder, Tyler Thomas, Jenny Tiberg, Carrie Tragesser, Keri VanVleet, Courtney Waldfogel, Myanne Walthall, Lj Wayne, Amy Webb, Kelsey Wegge, Roslyn Weissman, Anastasia Werpy, Shelby Wigell, Hayley Witt, Alexandria Zech and Lindsay Zuccolante At the University of Arizona, the Gamma Zeta chapter of Kappa Kappa Gamma was founded in 1920. Through the years, they have upheld a tradition of excellence and service to the com- munity. This year, Kappa Kappa Gamma raised money to help support the Cen- ter for Disabled Students. Members also donated their time to the Ronald McDonald House. Scholarship support is also available for members. This coincides with Kappa ' s high regard for academics. Kappa Kappa Gamma has a goal to keep striving to meet their high ideals and to keep up their high standards. The women of Kappa Kappa Gamma celebrate the tradition of Pled Momming. Group Photo Taken By Freeze Frame Fotography. Greek Life _. Pi Beta Phi w f Pled igraphy. Lia Albanese, Christie Allen, Ellen Andeen, Amy Anderson, Tricia Anderson, Katy Bertch, Amy Bjelland, Anita Bognar, Elizabeth Bomberger, Allison Bonsall, Christina Bret, Allie Brewer, Lauren Brown, DeeDee Buzzi, Cristin Cairns, Heather Chamberlain, Courtney Clark, Kristin Crum, Cindy Curtis, Day Daetwyler, Mary Davis, Courtney Dell, Nicole Diamond, Kristen Dickey, Christine Dickmeyer, Christy Dickson, Danielle Dominy, Jill Edmunson, Shannon Ellermann, Leigh Ellis, Lori Engelhom, Allison Ewers, Ali Fish, Kate Fisher, Kami Fretheim, Dana Friedman, Anne Fuller, Stephanie Gardner, Kristin Gisi, Jeffie Glover, Colleen Goodell, Laura Griffith, Natalie Hartman, Jennifer Healey, Genny Hendricks, Brandee Hewett, Valerie Howell, Stephanie Huddleston, Jodie Hughes, Ashley Inbody, Kara Jankowsky, Jorie Johnson, Jen Jonas, Karoline Kassmann, Hollie Kelly, Nicole Klones, Aki Kobayashi, Cassei Konrath, Casey Korgh, Heather Kulp, Stacey Lagala, Jodi Lamark, Danielle Leeper, Robi Leikee, Jennifer Lenches, Brittany Lewis, Erin Long, Liz Lynch, Shannon Lyons, Jenny Mayer, Megan McCauley, Molly McDonald, Shannon Mollner, Ellyn Moore, Jen Moore, Gwen Musfeldt, Carrie O ' Donoghue, Suzanna Paisley, Erica Palko, Kari Pederson, Kristen Pentch, Holly Perkins, Aimee Perkowski, Lisa Petrzaaolo, Merritt Peirson, Abby Pitner, Jenny Plomin, Enrica Price, Janna Rauch, Courtney Robbins, Jeannine Roher, Stacy Romack, Amy Rothstein, Rebecca Rowe, Shelley Russell, Jenny Sayre, Allyson Seiler, Sarah Sidi, Lauren Smith, Alese Stewart, Christine Stidham, Dulcy Straba, Dana Sulceski, Leslie Tevrizian, Laura Theobald, Karie Timpone, Jamie Torrington, Robin Wauer, Nikki Webb, Sunny Webb, Maile Weigele, Cameron Welborn, Alison Welch, Chelsea Werner, Alyssa Wick, Shannon Woodhead, Katie Woods and Jodi Wright. Strong sisterhood and diversity set the Pi Beta Phi sorority apart from the rest. Forming friendships with others that will last throughout a lifetime is important too. Pi Phi is strongly involved on campus as well as within the community. Their Arrow in the Arctic philanthropy pro- vides reference volumes and video re- corders to tape legends and folklore in the Eskimo language. It also gives nec- essary books and periodicals to the In- dian Resource Center. During the UA vs. ASU Blood Drive, Pi Phi opened up their house to collect blood. Members also volunteer to help disturbed children. The women of Pi Phi plan to stay involved and keep up their great over- all standing as a sorority. They also want to promote the Greek System so people will realize that it can be a posi- tive thing. " Hi ( The women of Pi Beta Phi celebrate Bid Day. Group Photo Taken By Freeze Frame Fotography. X A T I K X Q. A K A A X Z o B A A n A E O Greek Life 197 I K X Q A K A A I Z O B A A n A E O A O n Sigma Delta Tau Mindy Barancik, Jamie Bellman, Lara Bierner, Michelle Blumen, Shelly Borovay, Suzanne Burdorf, Shelley Carnow, Jamie Danzinger, Pamela Degels mitr ; Jennifer Donnelly, Hillary Garber, Cara Goldenberg, Hilary Gumbiner, Joanna Hass, Rebecca Heimbach, Jennifer Hirschberg, Kara Jaffe, Jodi Katz, List Kline, Lara LaBell, Rachell Lasser, Christina Martinez, Debby Plaut, Bonnie Proll, Diana Reiss, Adina Resnick, Pamela Revel, Joanna Rubenfield, Alann! Schiffman, Meredith Seitchik, Dawn Seto, Deborah Sherman, Lisa Stone, Lori Swatez, Marni Tobin, Holly Trunsky, Laura Viehl, Caroline Weiss, Robyn Was:! Meredith Wolff and Jennifer Zenziper. A close-knit group of friends with more in common than their letters de- scribes the women of Sigma Delta Tau. In their house, a member can rise to leadership positions and develop life- long friendships with diverse people. The National Committee for Preven- tion of Child Abuse is SDT ' s major phi- lanthropy. They organize educational campaigns for child abuse awareness, hold food and clothing drives, and raise money for the NCPCA. Members also participate in other Greek organiza- tions ' activities. Their future plans are to build their chapter even stronger and make it more unified. SDT wants to support the other Greek houses and set an example as a Greek organization further raising the standard of the community. Sigma Delta Tau is 75 years old and is growing stronger every day. Their so- rority is founded and built upon the basis of non-discrimination. Members enjoy each other ' s company at a Sigma Delta Tau get-togethe Group Photo Taken By Freeze Frame Fotography. m 198 Greek Life Sigma Kappa i Robin Adleman, Katie Anders, Pia Babendure, Jill Beaver, May Beckis, Kimberley Bickes, Candy Boyette, Katie Briggs, Tammy Brockman, Linda Brunns, i Kemme Buckner, Reha Butkay, Cari Camras, Carlee Chiate, Alexis Crowell, Bryanne Dade, Stacey Dalgleish, Maria Dankey, Brandy DeVelbiss, Erin Driskell, ; Nicki Dulin, Sara Duzy, Alyssa Eaton, Missy Ewald, Jen Farber, Tara Fitzer, Christy Garcia, Maggie Garcia, Heather Gill, Ashlee Givens, Jen Gold, Jamie .Golden, Charon Goldman, Marcia Goudy, Heidi Graf, Jill Guerin, Marlene Herrera, Nancy Horner, Christie Hoxie, Jennifer Houston, Elizabeth James, Emily Keller, Kerry Kenny, Aimee Kessling, Kim King, Lori Kloenne, Heidi Koopman, Andrea Kozak, Ashley Kraemer, Marie Laband, Melissa LaCombe, Jeanene Landers, Julie Lasch, Daniella Lasker, Michelle LeCoca, Yvette Lee, Tamy Lefkowitz, Katherine Lewter, Tamara Lindgren, Dawn Linneman, Mireya Lizarazo, Bonnie Lombardi, Yolanda Lopez, Kathleen Lussen, Kelley Lynch, Amy Lytle, Justine Maitland-Kraft, Brett Mario, Michelle Marsland, Sally Martin, Katherine ■ Mayo, Amanda McKechnie, Kenan McQuiddy, Julie Menn, Diane Moffat, Camia Morris, Carrie Netterville, Jodi Novick, Margaret Nowak, Linda Nucci, Jill Oliver, Stephanie Osborne, Brandi Parker, Holly Pierotti, Lee Potter, Karen Prokopchak, Debbie Puccinelle, Candace Purris, Leigh Rankin, Anne Rasmussen, Amie Rea, Alisa Reilly, Carolyn Rembis, Dana Robin, Laura Robins, Rachel Rossman, Paige Rubinstein, Jill Sabourin, Christie Sanders, Natalie Scheiner, Jenny Schiffer, Kristen Seastrom, Natalie Shaw, Kirstin Silberschlag, Brandi Simpson, Karin Singer, Heather Slaybaugh, Kerry Smith, Jennifer Stancill, Tiffany ■ Staten, Alice Stewart, MaryJo Sullivan, Debbie Taylor, Ivi Tinkan, Lisa Trzebiatowski, Carlyn Walters, Suzanne Welcher, Joy Winget, Alyssa Wright, Christi I Wrigley, Tina Zinman and Gabrielle Zucker. As a member of the Greek Commu- nity, Sigma Kappa tries to promote di- versity and campus involvement. Their sorority provides a home away from home, friendship and the chance to develop socially and intellectually. Every year, the women of Sigma Kappa raise money for the Alzheimer ' s Association and participate in their annual Memory Walk. They also sup- port Gerontology, Maine Sea Coast Mission and Inherit the Earth. Mem- bers participate in other Greek houses ' philanthropies. The goal of Sigma Kappa as a Greek organization is to make a positive im- pact on the entire Tucson community through their philanthropic endeavors. They would also like to make the same positive impact on the University corn- Katie Anders and Alice Stewart exchange gifts emblazoned with the munity through campus involvement Siema Kappa letters an tne Panhellenic Association. Group Photo Taken By Freeze Frame Fotography. Greek Life E X Q. A K A A X Z O B A A n A E O A O n A o 199 A K A A X z o B A A n A E O A O n A O A X £1 Chi Omega m 200 Tracey Agate, Kirkland Ahern, Pam Ancell, Stephanie Bassin, Laura Belkis, Holly Benedetti, Julia Bengis, Aliee Bennett, Lisa Blumberg, Jennifer Blumenthal, Jeni Boman, Stefanie Boren, Jill Bowman, Sara Braslow, Heather Brelo, Tara Bremer, Stacy Brickley, Traci Brown, Kathryn Buchan, Tricia Bulkeley, Kim Carkhuff, Beth Cheney, Tracy Cioffi, Debbie Cohen, Amy Condra, Dina Coughlan, Sarah Culler, Anna Davis, Penny Davis, Danielle Deveau, Laura Drachler, Natasha Dvorak, Karen Edell, Amanda Felt, Leslie Fine, Lisa Fischer, Nicole Gardner, Linda Gaskins, Misty Gaynes, Danielle Glove, Stephanie Glover, BrendaGreen, Brooke Breer, Tricia Hargrove, Toland Harris, Heidi Haugen, Dawn Henkel, Corrie Hinze, Sarah Horton, Kristin Huckmeyer, Katie Hunt, Rachel Hunter, Stacey Irvin, Teresa Jackson, Reika Jacques, Lynn Johnson, Edie Jones, Judy Kantz, Randi Kasven, MaryLynn Kimball, Jennifer Klute, Jamey Knight, Tiffany Koc, Cory Krantz, Julie LeFebrre, Ann Lindsay, Missy Lloyd, Jennifer Longwill, Sarah Luechtefeld, Juliana Lundahl, Deni Macneil, Jill Mahaffey, Andrea Major, Jen Marley, Kathleen Mastan, Tyler Mathewson, Heather McKinney, Carrie McWilliams, Tara Mayer, Jenny Mitchell, Heather Moroso, Mendy Munson, Erika Nelson, Joy Nestic, Karen Peckinpaugh, Carrie Plescia, Kristie Pollack, Kilty Pollard, Kristen Reick, Renee Reynolds, Amy Robbins, Jeanine Ryan, Hedy Scott, Minsy Sell, Camille Shadegg, Stephanie Shain, Lainie Smith, Marissa Smith, Jennifer Stammer, Liz Sugges, Lorene Thompson, Natasha Tininenko, Nikki Tokuyama, Amy Toys, Karen Trueblood, Brenda Twohy, Susan Wade, Cy Walker, Liz Weida, Mary Wells, Kristi Weyers, Denise Wilson Jennifer Wilson, Aimee Wong, Lindsey Yturri and Jacque Zielke. Chi Omega was founded at the Uni- versity of Arkansas on April 5, 1895 by four young women. The Zeta Beta chapter was colonized in December 11,1922 and is ChiO ' s 62nd chapter. The women enjoy participating in vari- ous philanthropies hosted by several fraternities and are planning their own philanthropic event to benefit the Boy ' s and Girl ' s Club. Social events for the chapter include Pledge Presents, Wild at Heart, and Blast from the Past. The pledges also host an event for the active members. ChiO has won many awards for its programming at the Greek Awards Banquet including Campus Involve- ment, Social, and Community Involve- ment. The women hope to continue this winning tradition for years to come. These women from Chi Omega enjoy the slopes while on the annual All-Greek Ski Trip. Group Photo Taken By Freeze Frame Fotography. Greek Life i Alpha Kappa Alpha La Arnie Arceo, Mia Collins, Sheila Chamberlain, Susan Green, Yvonne Huff, Angela lsais,Michele Roberts, and Christy Scott. Alpha Kappa Alpha was founded at Howard University, Wash- ington, DC, on January 16, 1908. AKA was the first historically African Ameri- can college sorority founded . The chap- ter here on campus was colonized in May of 1975 and has been strong ever since. AKA actively participates in AfriCare, a program that allows the chapter to " adopt " a village in Africa and support it financially. The women also educate local elementary school children dur- ing Black History Week by giving lec- tures and presentations. They also act as mentors to children in a local church ' s after school care program. During the spring, the chapter hosts Skeewee Week. They have forums and invite African American business leaders to speak to the community. Participating in other events hosted by the Greek community rounds of Alpha Kappa Alpha ' s com- munity service work. The women of Alpha Kappa Alpha enjoy competing in step shows, along with other social events such as BBQ ' s, movie nights, and formals. The women of Alpha Kappa Alpha prove how important unity is to a sorority. ■aory. A A X Z o B A A n A E O A O n A O A X r o B Greek Life 201 z o B A A n A E O A O n A O A X a r o B z T A Delta Sigma Theta Nyree Amedee, Lashun Barnes, Shawn Coder, Candice Dean, Tanya Hughes, Charita Johnson, Walidah Karim, Tonja Lee, Sandra Lewis, Kasunda McGriff, Rebecca Robinson, Imani Saunders, Janelle Thompson, Suzanne Williams, Danita Wisher. Delta Sigma Theta was founded at Howard University early in 1913. The women of Delta Sigma Theta hold community service as one of the most important aspects of their chapter. They actively support Habitat for Humanity. They also serve as mentors for junior high and high school age girls, encour- aging them to finish school and attend college. The young women spend time on campus with women from the chap- ter as well as other activities. Delta Sigma Theta also sponsored a local teen- ager who was pregnant, giving her the help she needed to get proper prenatal care. Money for their various philanthro- pies is raised by hosting community wide parties, usually held at the Hillel Center. All of Delta Sigma Theta ' s par- ties and other activities are strictly non- alcoholic, in accordance to their national bylaws. Money from their social events also goes towards helping their chapter members attend leadership conferences. The women of Delta Sigma Theta sorority, strong enjoy the time they spend together. 202 Greek Life Zeta Phi Beta -- zOb % Sonia Boze, Diane Christ, Chenita Dix, Nicole Galberth, Amani Green, Sheba Jones, Rita Lavese and Regina Mims. Zeta Phi Beta was founded on the campus of Howard University in Wash- ington D.C. in 1920. It was begun by two men from their brother fraternity, Phi Beta Sigma. Zeta Phi Beta and Phi Beta Sigma are the only constitution- ally bonded brother and sister Greek organization in the National Pan-Hel- lenic Council. Some Zeta Phi Beta community projects are the Tucson Food Bank, the Cedric Dempsey Walk for Life, the An- nual AIDS Walk, the March of Dimes and Frisky Business. Members also work with their na- tional community service projects. These include Stork ' s Nest which is a program to increase the number of women seeking and continuing prena- tal care in order to ensure more healthy babies. Another is the Zeta Phi Beta National Education Foundation that helps in the fight against illiteracy. The women have also worked with the United Negro College Fund. For all of these services, the Zeta Phi Beta sorority was recognized at the Uni- versity of Arizona in 1991. The women of Zeta Phi Beta show that loyalty to their sorority is important. A A n A E O A O n A O A X Q r o B A r A A A Greek Life 203 A r p A K A A T Q B n X o A X A T A K A Alpha Epsilon P Justin Bearak, Seth Faber, David Glassman, David Goldfarb, Todd Harrison, David Krieger, Benjamin Penner, Ian Rakow, Mathew Rosenmayer, Christopher Scharf, Samuel Shpilberg, Jon Signoia Although a small house, the mem- bers of Alpha Epsilon Pi hope to be- come a prominent Jewish fraternity on the U of A campus. This year, AEPi was the only house to be rechartered on campus. This al- lowed the eight members to leave their mark on the university as one of the founding fathers. From becoming a member in this fraternity, one can gain valuable leadership skills as well as social skills. Alpha Epsilon Pi is currently in- volved in many activities. They help out all forms of Jewish charities and promote Jewish studies and culture. Photo Unavailable 204 Greek Life J. Amenta, M. Anton, D. Bresee, C. Brusnighan, F. Burrel, B. Coleman, Mark Cook, Mike Cook, M. Cooley, R. Currie, B. DeCorse, 0. Dowse, J. English, E. Glenn, S. Gonzales, G. Goodwin, C. Hargis, J. Hiner, J. Howell, B. Lambeth, D. McMaster, J. Nakasawa, L Owen, J. Pasquineli, M. Pasquinelli, B. Ridgeway, Alpha Gamma Rho is a very unique and diverse fraternity at the U of A. Alpha Gamma Rho is the only social- professional fraternity on campus, and all of its members are associated with agriculture. Furthermore, being involved in Al- pha Gamma Rho, one can meet many people in key positions of agriculture and build brotherhood within the in- dustry of agriculture. The chapter was founded on April 4, 1908 and was established at the U of A on December 12, 1959. Greek Weekend is a time for fraternities to compete. Brothers of Alpha Gamma Rho pull with all their might in a tug-o-war as spectators look on. Greek Life r p A K A A T a B n x o A X A T A K A K X A X _A 205 i A N A T Q, B n X O A X A T A K A K I A X A a A o 206 Alpha Kappa Lambda Chuck Abruzzo, Ryan Baker, Fred Bakun, Jack Beaver, Keith Brekshire, Dave Brack, Ashley Brandt, Russ Brandt, Chris Brighton, Gordon Brownlie, Rickj Cardone, Andrew Casperson, Dave Cesar, Neil Crawford, Dave Creechan, Daniel Cunningham, Will Dalby, Gilbert Davidson, Gregg Davis, Alfred Desrosiers Mike Epstein, Matt Flamm, James Francis, Thomas Golseth, Chad Gross, Chip Guy, Jason Gwynne, Aaron Hasebly, Mark Hauserman, Tom Hawkins, Brooks; Hill, Jon Hirata, Rich Horner, Scott Johnson, John Kehoe, Ryan Kell, Mark Khalife, Creighton Lang, Matt Lyons, Dave Mandl, Alex Marek, K.C. Mathews Mike McCune, Kane McEwen, John Morrical, George Mundorf, Scott Munnecke, Jerry Murphy, Kevin Murray, Ali Nadim, Biff Naknek, Tuck Oar, Matt Overby; Rob Paradise, Rick Phelan, Doug Phillips, Sean Preston, Matt Reekstin, Tony Relvas, Gavin Roth, Brian Schwartz, Marc Schwartz, Justin Scott, Rich Shaughnessy, Dusk Sheridan, Rob Sibbrel, Todd Snow, Chris Soloway, Art Spalding, Bill Steart, Nate Urquhart, Tom Vaclavek, Nate Valderas, Chris Vancersi Sam Vandergau, Jason Weiler, Mike Welsch, Rodney West, Thad West, Allen Whitten, Jeff Wilkinson, Dan Wittnam, Phil Wurth, Adam Zickerman and Mai Zucker. The Alpha Kappa Lambda fraternity is one of only two that was founded as a non-secret fraternity. Their founders felt that oaths of secrecy fostered suspi- cion among members. AKL also tries to promote the idea of being a part of a family circle where things are held sa- cred out of respect. Campus involvement is important to an AKL. The Alpha Beta chapter boasts the highest number of men involved in ASUA and Spring Fling than any other fraternity. The community is also an area of activity. They sponsor a sorority soft- ball tournament to benenfit cerebral palsy which is in its third year. This past summer, AKL won their National Founders Award for their fourth consecutive year. It is awarded to the number one AKL chapter in the nation and only one chapter has ever won this for four years in a row. They believe they have a good chance to make AKL history and win it a fifth time. Greek Life .3 - ' -j WELCOME to KANSAS M ■ On a road trip to Manhattan, Kansas for the AKL Midwest Region Leadership Conference, members stopped to stretch after cramming 1 people into two R.V. ' s. ia Alpha Tau Omega MftRd fh om Ackerman, Turner Aldridge, Todd Altman, Jeremy Anshell, Danny Beider, Michael Belasco, John Bogdasarian, J.L. Bruce, Matt Campisi, Moony SOSes hantler, Chad Clementson, Jimmy Connel, Cory Cunningham, Nate Davidson, Josh Epstein, Greg Fargo, Jason Fine, Brian Flom, Jason Floyd, Mitch • reshour, Mike Furlong, Kevin Gigler, Mike Goldberg, Brian Goodyear, Sam Grubbels, Todd Gustafson, Scott Hansen, Justin Heieck, Ted Hiatt, Jon Hoch, Tige Hofer, T.J. Huestis, Bradley Hurwitz, Mike Johnson, Kevin Kirby, Chris Lake, Ian Larson, Russ Levine, Zach Lewis, Craig Lovell, Jeff Malcomb, Mason :; ; Mathies, Dave Menuck, Mike Mileski, Jeremy Miller, Steve Moore, Ty Moore, Brian Moran, Kyle Myers, Jon Nimitz, Billy North, Randy Olczyk, Jeff Olsen, Scott Mjoyian oisen, Craig Parker, Craig Parsons, John Peterson, Jeff Pickett, Joey Piatt, Tyler Pratt, Nathan Rafferty, Gary Randazzo, Andy Robinowitz, Gary fe .Sandorf , Chris Scileppi, Steve Sharkey, Chris Simenstad, Christian Sommer, Greg Spencer, Adam Steinberg, Peter Steppe, Bryan Tedor, Greg Tepas, Jason " ' ' - :; Thorn, Jeremy Thorn, Matt Todryk, Alex Turner, Mark Viane, Doug Wampler, Kenny White, T.J. Whitehead, Ted Witthoft and Chris Zimmerly. Alpha Tau Omega, founded on Sep- tember 11, 1865 at the Virginia Military Institute, was the first fraternity founded after the Civil War. The Epsi- lon Beta chapter has been on campus since 1930, making it one of the oldest continuing fraternities at the univer- sity. Over 120 members strong, the chapter offers much to its many mem- bers. The chapter consistently ranks among the top chapters in intramurals as well as competing in many intramural play- offs. They also enjoy having several chapter members who participate in varsity sports. Scholarship is very important to the men in ATO who have sent many broth- ers to law and medical schools around the country as well as studying abroad. igiona Several ATO brothers gather for a group shot while attending a party i hosted by a campus sorority with a Western theme. A IrTnl B n x o A X A T A K A K I A X A Q A O O A Greek Life 207 X o A X A T A K A K X A X A a A o o A o r A Beta Theta Pi 208 Matthew Adleberg, Frank Alverez, Doug Andel, Jeff Anderson, Hamid Badghisi, Mike Baumann, Jeff Beck, Josh Becker, Aaron Belsher, Justin Berg, Jus; Bower, Eric Bresnick, Andy Brown, Andy Buresh, Kip Canatsey, Jim Carroll, Dale Cooper, Fabian Cordova, Justin Couerberg, Sam Deneke, Michael Diei Bob Etebar, Scott Evans, Jake Farrow, Casey Flanagan, Roger Friend, Lon Gallagher, Brian Gawley, Jim Gibson, Todd Graves, T.J. Green, Brian Gudin; Qunicy Haarer, Jason Hamilton, Mark Hartig, Chris Holden, Levi Huckeby, Eric Johnson, Mike Johnson, Quinn Johnson, Kyle Kapp, Steve Keane, Da Kingcaid, Rafer Kingston, Paul Klekotka, Derek Knudsen, Joe Kohn, Len Kovats, Joe Kramer, Dave Lamp, Mike Lindberg, Joe Litchfield, Scott Macherm Jason Maurry, Trent McKay, Chip McLaughlin, Jamie Mefford, Seth Miller, Brad Milligan, Ron Misetich, Ryan Muller, Dave Musslemann, Derek Neilson, F O ' Meara, Derek Oldham, Craig Paisley, Pete Park, Jeff Parks, Matt Personne, Dan Petrie, Dave Raab, Kelly Raber, Chris Raia, Alanson Randol, M Richamn, John Riley, Kyle Rinehart, Mike Roberts, Stephan Romero, Aaron Roqueni, Dave Rosin, Jim Roybal, Dave Rudy, Nate Sanders, Scott Schmi Mark Seaman, Jon Shoemaker, Scott Siminsgaard, Brett Smith, Chris Snuffer, Scot Southland, Steve Stokols, Troy Tartaglio, T.J. Trujillo, Alan Vallecor: Jason VonFang, Dan Wachtler, Chris Weier, Aden Wilkie, Mike Wissink and Jeff Zlotnick. In becoming a Beta Theta Pi, members develop vital social, spiritual and lead- ership skills through active participa- tion. These skills will aid him through- out his life. Beta has won national awards through their active participation. They have helped such organizations as the Tuc- son Boys ' and Girls ' Club. Academics are also important to a Beta. They maintain the highest grade point average necessary for initiation than any other fraternity. Members also believe that academics are an integral part of college life. Their goals are to pursue the cultiva- tion of the intellect, friendship and fi- delity. The Delta Beta chapter was also trying to establish a new chapter house on the corner of Martin Street and Sec- ond. The fraternity was founded in 1839 in Miami, Ohio. Delta Beta was established at the University of Arizona in 1959, then dissolved in 1969 and later re-colo- nized in 1986. Greek Life Beta Theta Pi holds their annual Formal and the entire well dress chapter gets together for a quick picture. Chi Ph iflergJua 3. Anderson, K. Anderson, S. Aros, A. Asche, T. Bayler, C. Dicken, S. Ellermann, R. Grymko, B. Heining, A. Hoyos, R. Hunter, P.lzenson, K. Keebler, H. ticnaelDielKim, J. Koenne, D. LaCorte, S. Larson, A. Leeming, J. LoCasio, R. Long, J. MacDougall, D. McLaughlin, E. Membrila, C. Michaels, N. Neuman, J. Parsons, aiGutaC. Patterson, R. Plona, R. Rumsey, K. Szilagyi, K. Takafuji, G. Thompson, M. Tucker, G. Zecca, A. Zehnder. to Da ■■■■■■■■■■■■ ■■■■■ , — " SSjS ff " r;f £ Lf As one of the oldest existing organi- zations, Chi Phi Fraternity " retains scholastic achievement, nationally and locally, as one of its highest goals. " It promotes academic achievement and focuses on helping members in under- standing and excelling in their studies. However, the chapter also believes in filling its social calender. The events scheduled are great ways for the mem- bers to socialize, meet girls, and " get a little crazy. " But overall, Chi Phi provides an op- portunity for individual to gain experi- ence in leadership and business. This is only one of many of Chi Phi ' s social events where brothers mingle and generally have a blast. dress A X A T A K A K I A X A Q A O O A O r A O K Greek Life 209 A T K A K X A X A Q A O O A O r A O K n K A Matt Abelson, Sean Alexander, Brett Arthur, Joe Atamian, John Backes, Sean Banahan, Rob Barton, John Bauerlein, Steve Beaver, Mike Bendett, Bo, Bennen, Todd Birenbaum, Mike Bleed, Rob Boaz, Brian Boch, Taylor Brockbank, Jeff Byam, Brad Campbell, Chris Cezar, Joel Chamick, Bill Cheesemar; Matt Christie, Jeff Clark, Matt Conway, Walt Cook, Chris Coronella, John Dempsey, Dan Divjak, James Donnely, Jason Dougherty, Glenn Douglas, Rya, Dunne, Greg Ezgar, Brady Forschler, Damian Gates, Jason Gaudreau, Mike Glazer, Cody Goff, David Goldfarb, Jeremy Goltz, Drew Grabhorn, Chiij Guimarin, Brad Hall, Jim Helf, Eric Heller, Keith Henson, Dave Hertzberg, Nick Hogan, Mike Hombeek, Mike Horrigan, Mike Hunter, Pete James, Mike Kapla Scott Kelley, Chris Kennedy, Chris Koehler, Conan Krueger, Matt Kurlander, Tim Lantz, Sean Leahy, Colin Lewis, Tyler Lupton, Barry Lutz, John Marque, Louis Marquez, Brad Mayor, Mike McCormack, Rick Mead, Mike Monthofer, Luke Murdock, Troy Murphy, Jesse Nelson, Matthew Niland, Dave Ord, Evaj Osborn, Matt Ostapuk, Tim Ostapuk, Brian Palm, Rick Peterson, Dan Petterec, Greg Predmore, Justin Ritis, Doug Rojan, Steve Rosati, Jamie Roth, Zeh, Sevier, Rob Siegel, Scott Small, Tim Small, Andy Smith, Josh Sommer, Dino Stathekis, Mark Stein, Chris Suarez, John Sullivan, A.J. Switzer, Eric Taylcj Dusty Tendler, Drew Thorry, Tim Thrush, Noah Tolby, Kris Torcha, Steve Tudela, Spencer Tyler, Greg Vogel, Chris Walker, Matt Williams, Tom William Zane Wilson, Jim Wood, Bob Woodward and Joe Yasinski. Delta Tau Delta was founded at Bethany College, West Virginia in the Spring of 1859 and began spreading to other campuses very quickly. Exactly 100 years after founding the fraternity the Epsilon Epsilon chapter was recog- nized on campus. The Delts are proud of the many lead- ership positions that chapter members hold from the Arizona Students of the University of Arizona to the Inter Fra- ternity Council to various clubs and honoraries. They also have an extensive social calendar from TGs to Formal. They also plan several theme parties every semester inclu ding Shipwreck, which takes place at the end of every year. The Delts also enjoy hosting Date Dashes. The members of Delta Tau Delta pride themselves on a tradition of individu- alism and diversity. Formal is always one event to look forward to and the Delts seem to be enjoying their annual party. 210 Greek Life inan Aktar, Brian Anderson, Brian Beattie, Chad Becker, Ari Blankstein, Brian Boffa, John Boffa, Bryant Boothamev, Eric Bott, Andy Boyer, Matt Brady, Matt rainard, Scott Brendel, Scott Brens, Justin Brown, Tom Brown, Matt Bunn, Dustin Callif , Jamie Calsyn, Jim Camann, Justin Carreiro, Tim Casey, Mark Cline, rian Comeau, James Craig, Chris Croce, Craig Danenhauser, Mike Dowlattabadi, Jesse Durkin, Chris Eldridge, Bill Felman, Brian Flader, Mike Flader, Brett ' " " J Foreman, Danny Freedman, Bill Gaul, Jason Gerrard, Dave Goodwill, Neal Googins, Matt Gore, Joey Greenberg, Scotty Griffey, Scott Gruber, Robert Guillot, tety Jamie Hallac, Luke Hanagan, Todd Hartley, Andy Hedberg, Joseph Hollinshead, Jay Holtorf, Charlie Hong, Cory Jackson, Thomas Johnson, Philip Klaparda, m Marquea o arren Kuebler, Chris LaMarch, Jon Levine, Justin Lewis, Rob Lewis, Sam Little, Mike Lowpensky, Aaron Macneil, Joel Maimon, Curt Marjaniemi, Rob Marrs, e " Matthew Mawhinney, Brian Menaugh, Aaron Moore, Matt Neil, Tom Nix, John Pappes, Jon Pardoen, Pete Pisciotta, Ted Plummer, Craig Pretzinger, Gareth MM p roc tor, Matt Rees, Edward Riberio, Ryan Roa, Les Roach, Steve Romig, Eric Ross, Eric Sandifer, Brett Schaefer, Fred Shane, Joe Simmons, John Sims, EncTayta g Sternberg, Kyle Stiefel, Jeremiah Tachna, Rusty Tierney, Jason Tosney , Neal Tricanco, Link Tumminia, Mason Ungar, James Velasquez, Jim Viera, ' Joe Vincent, Jason Wawro, Lou Werner, Chad Wick, Kent Wilson, Adam Woods and Steve Zastrow. mfa The brothers of Delta Chi have always enjoyed competing in intramural sports especially softball. Helping young men develop charac- ter, academic responsibility and self confidence are some of the goals of the Delta Chi fraternity. Delta Chi was established in 1923 and have long been famous for bringing young men together in a social atmo- sphere. But these men also believe in the rewards of academic achievement and help their new members with any problems they might have. They are also a social fraternity and hold such traditions as the White Car- nation Ball, Badlands and the famous Del-Tiki. But its not all for fun. Delta Chi played host to a series of charity benefit concerts featuring some big names. Each weekend, caravans of Delta Chi ' s take excursions into the White Mountaions or just visit some of the sights of North America or even go to the beaches in Mexico. Greek Life A T A K A K I A X A Q A O O A O r A o K 211 K I A X A Q A O O A O r A O K n K A X A E Kappa Alpha 212 E. Achen, M. Adams, C. Barton, R. Bax, S. ' Bengis, J. Benveniste, S. Benz, T. Bethnzos, E. Bramlett, J. Brantell, K. Brasch, T. Briggs, A. Brown, J. Burt T. Chakarum, C. Coonshak, M. Coovert, P. Croker, T. Curtis, J. Davis, J.C. Delprato, F. Dineeno, J. Doane, J. Dwyer, M. Epperson, G. Ewing, R. Farrer, Feaster, D. Fonner, J. Frame, W. Franz, V. Galluzzi, B. Goldsmith, B. Goodner, K. Goone, M. Gragg, N. Hackard, E. Haeger, B. Hammond, B. Harris, P. Heln R. Horwich, D. Hottinger, D. Hubbard, C. Hunter, B. Jacobs, M. Jacobs, J. Jeffries, A. Johnson, R. Kalman, D. Krupp, E. Kunath, Z. Levy, K. Lewis, B. Luc; B. Mackin D. Matthews, C. McCarrol, B. Mettee, P. Mikal, R. Miller, R. Mora, F. Moreno, K. Murphy, M.Murphy, J. Newell, S. Newell, J. O ' Donnell, M. Ocl K. Parkey, L. Louis, J. Reese, J. Reid, A. Rousey, M. Schmitz, S. Scott, K. Seeley, J. Segal, K. Smith, T. Smith, T. Tierney, 0. Valdiviezo, J. Wagner, J Walsh, G. Weaver, J. Wendt, B. Wentzel, M. Wochos, G. Yavello, J. Yeazel , G. Yim, M. Zappone, R. Zelms " Dieu et le Dames " — God and women! These are the two words most honored by the brotherhood of Kappa Alpha. This is not a sexual connotation but instead an honorary value for they are " southern in origin, religious in feel- ings, and military in organization. " In other words " [they] are simply South- ern Gentlemen, " as described by Presi- dent Jason Reese. The men of Kappa Alpha strongly believe in showing respect and dignity among themselves, friends, families, and most importantly God and women. In fact, every member must learn how to be a " gentlemen " and be loyal to the brotherhood as first founded by Rob- ert E. Lee in 1865 in Lexington, VA. Kappa Alpha first started at the Uni- versity of Arizona in January of 1986. They are highly involved in fund rais- ing for the Muscular Dystrophy Asso- ciation, Oktober Fest, adoption of a highway, and the Boy ' s and Girl ' s Club. Truly, they are " Southern Gentle- men. " Greek Life Brothers of Kappa Alpha relax with cool drinks during a hot summ day. I : Na. Alcantara, J. Altschuler, R. Anderson, A. Brockish, S. Cassidy, J. Clark, C. Crow, K. Culwell, D. Curtis, B. DeWire, Q. Diep, R. Dingwall, J. Fader, D. Garcia, [tm B. Gee, J. Glaser, T. Griffin, E. Harr, E. Hoffman, M. Honigstein, K. Hoyle, T. Humphrey, T. Janes, S. Jeffery, C. Kelly, E. Kiernan, J. Klinger, B. Kuehn, W. is .P.fl lewis, J. Lippman, A. Marsch, I. Martinez, T. McCormick, M. McMahon, P. Moran, E. Orr, D. Pollock, B. Poole, R. Rasmussen, T. Rooney, J. Ross, A. Roth, ,lii HD. Rubin, R. Schneider, M. Schuricht, N. Schuster, S. Scott, R. Slusser, M. Smith, R. Sowers, B. Staab, R. Swope, S. Tekien, B. Tofel J. Uhrig, E. Vorrie, fc ' P. Webster, E. Wein, M. Whaley, A. Wheeler, A. Winner. 4 Founded in 1915, Kappa Sigma was the first national fraternity at the U of The men of Kappa Sigma like to help to build a stronger, more enjoy- able community by doing their share. Sunday mornings after the football game are spent cleaning up the neigh- borhood and every Thanksgiving they cook for the children of the Girls and Boys Club. These men also have other values. They take their sports as seriously as their academics. But they also like to kick back and relax. They visit their chapter at UCLA and they go to New Orleans for Mardi Gras. I Tropical parties are always a great time. Brothers of Kappa Sigma enjoy loud shirts and coconut drinks at F.U.B.A.R. A X A Q A O O A O r A O K n K A X A E Z A M Greek Life 213 A O O A O r A K n K A I A E I A M I X Lambda Chi Alpha Sanja Ahir, Dan Almuti, Ron Aquino, Dan Boggie, Jeremy Bold, Stuart Bricker, Bert Contreras, Chad Corradini, Jim Cunningham, Jeremy Curtis, Rick Dailey Ryan Ferland, Mike Flake, Greg Fraker, Chris Graham, Jered Greenwald, Scott Grossman, Josh Hall, Joe Hallett, Blake Hammond, Peter Harrison, Travi: Hedgcock, Aaron Jones, Scott Khouri, Matthew Kim, Don Kitchen, Ian Kornbluth, David Krieger, Doug Kung, Paul Long, Francesco Mangano, Jeff Marree Matt McFall, George MeFerron, Steve Mike, Mike Monroe, Todd Moss, Ben Nelson, Gregg Oishi, J. Parish, Mike Pearson, Mike Regan, Pat Scheid, Dow Schwab, Steve Seeger, Aidan Shanahan, John Thompson, Phil Waina, Frank Yamamoto and Tim Zamora The Lambda Chi Alpha fraternity is distinct from the others because of their different member rights and their phil- anthropic activities. Lambda Chi has no pledge program. All new members immediately receive the same amount of responsibility and are able to run for leadership roles as senior members. Time and effort of members is do- nated to the Tucson community. They hold their annual Watermelon Bust as well as donate money to Casos de los Ninos which is a daycare center for underprivileged children. Lambda Chi also participates in a canned food drive with sororities. The men of Lambda Chi Alpha are driven to diminish the stereotype and the stigma that is associated with be- longing to a fraternity. They represent equality and dedication which can be seen in such mottoes as, " Every man means equal, " and " Naught without labor. " These young men model the latest in formal wear before leaving for their own Formal. br 214 Greek Life Omega Delta Phi | D. Anguiano, M. Arellano, E. Arias, J. Baker, G. Basabe, E. Becerra, M. Bhakta, J. Cabanillas, R. Coronado, V. Cota, D. Delci, J. Delgado, M. Diaz, R. Elizondo, , E. Escalante, P. Escalante, A. Estrella, G. Flores, S. Garcia, J. Gallegos, M. Gastelum, D. Gil, S. Gold, V. Gonzalez, J. Granger, H. Lee, S. Holmes, J. Jauregui, j S. Jonson, P. Jolani, A. Leyva, X. Leyva, R. Lopez, F. Lundin, A. Martinez, R. Molina, M. Montoya, J. Morales, D. Moreno, S. Nunez, A. Olivas, H. Oliveira, I J. Ortiz, R. Padilla, R. Pargas, T. Pate, C. Patel, J. Patel, N. Patel, D. Rerucho, J. Pizano, F. Quiroz, S. Ralat, D. Rama, G. Reynoso, S. Roman, R. Romero, D. Salaz, C. Samayoa, J. Sanchez, R. Sandoval, J. Stevenson ,M. Tellez, M. Tissaw, R. Trevino, C. Urcuyo, N. Uttambai, S. Vasquez, A. Yamamoto, M. Yamamoto, V. Zaragoza, S. Arce, D. Davila, A. Escalante, G. Garcia, P. Herrera, M. Hoffner, A. Jimenez, M. Lemos, E. Lomeli, J. Marin, R. Moctezuma, F. Munoz, J. Montiel-Othon, T. Prezelski, Z. Salazar, R. Vega Creating successful men and strong leaders to advance the Hispanic com- munity and unify society is the pur- pose of Omega Delta Phi. In 1987 at Texas Tech University, ODPhi was founded. Then in 1989, ODPhi came to the U of A. The Gamma Chapter may be small, but they rank in the top seven of the U of A ' s Greek Community in GPA ' s. They also gave over 5800 hours of community service doing such activites as Spring Fling, tutoring elementary school students and helping out the Girls and Boys Club. To each ODPhi, his fraternity means family, close friends and a home away from home. They value unity, honesty, integrity and leadership. Their future goal is to raise the money needed to build a house for about 30 men. This house will also be a focal point for the fraternity and a symbol that by working together, they can achieve. Community service is important to the members of ODPhi. Here, a brother helps out an elementary school student. o A O r A o K n K A X A E z A M I X 2 N Greek Life 215 m r A o K n K A X A E X A M X X X N X o E Delta Theta Toby Baum, Dohn Cho, Justin Colville, John Contos, Brett Cormier, Tom Cox, Colby Cristie, Ron DelRio, Brenard Eaton, Sean Fallmer, Ernir Gradillas, George Grady, Greg Henry, Andy Hirsch, Chris Horvath, Chris Kastelic, Dirk Klein, Steve Ledbetter, Rob Mawk, Jesse McGee, Chris Mette, Michael Moore, Ashish Pandya, Mike Pierce, Geoff Poer, Max Raymond, Will Rabadeneria, Ed Sharpiro, Nathan Slater, Brian Smith, Greg Smith, Gregg Smith, Patrick Starkey, Jim Streigal, Parag Sura, Todd Sutker, Bob Thomas, Tim Vidra, Michael Voloudakis and Troy Weiman. A commitment to the intense bond of friendship between brothers, high aca- demic achievement and living life with integrity are a few of the things the men of Phi Delta Theta have in common. They believe that one man is no man. Academics are also important to a Phi Delt. They feel that a man ' s education comes first. They teach their members valuable study habits and have other members looking out for them. Their alumni Association also offers mon- etary scholarships for those with out- standing academic achievements. Brothers are also involved on cam- pus. Members are involved in academic and professional honoraries, student government as well as many others. They also help out other Greek organi- zations ' philanthropies. And the Phi Delt ' s hold their Annual Raffle for ALS. Phi Delta Theta also boasts alumni from all walks of life. Their members have gone on to be presidents, CEO ' s, doctors and lawyers. Their alumni are closely involved in the chapter offering advice and help. Annual activities show the Phi Delt ' s appreciation for this help. The Phi Delt ' s celebrate after taking home the win at the ZTA Big Wheel 500. I to 216 Greek Life T i PhiG amma Delta I Adams, S. Arnold, R. Bassett, D. Beck, K. Bender, M. Bernal, J. Boll, T. Bransford, M. Brough, D. Brown, C. Carlson, B. Carlstead, J. Cook, L. Daniels, ' D. Davenport, B.T. Davis, B. DelGhiaccio, B. Detroy, J. Dominy, R. Dyer, J. Eastburn, M. Foster, A. Freeman, A. Friedman, C. Fulcuchi, T. Gicewicz, J. Gisi, StaiteyJ JR. Glenn, M. Goldwater, T. Grangaard, W. Hart, C. Hight, B. Hoffster, D. Jackson, B. Johnson, T. Kersey, M. Kindregan, A. Kun, J. Kurtin, K. Larkum, G. Lauer, B. Ledezma, R. Likes, S. Logan, D. Luscko, D. Lyon, J. MacDonald, J. Mays, J. McNary, D. Mercer, M. O ' Donnell, D. Ortega, D. Pagano, R. Palko, N. Papanikolas, M. Paul, B. Pepe, B. Peyton, N. Pitzel, B. Polachek, B. Pool, H. Pool, P. Rovenzano, J. Puntenney, M. Quam, C. Ramaker, F. Rapp, C. Reynolds, T. Ryan, S. Samplin, J. Sebald, M. Seeley, T. Smith, G. Tolmahawky, K. Versino, M. Walker, M. Wasilko, S. West, J. Wikle, O.J. Wilkenson, Jack Young, Jesse Young Brotherhood and tradition are very important to the members of Phi Gamma Delta. They are known throughout campus as FIJI as well as for their many philan- thropies. These men participate in such worthy causes as the Cancer Run and the Red Cross. This year, they even helped out at the Desert Museum. But community isn ' t the only important thing to a FIJI. They want to keep their brotherhood tradition alive and promote Greek Life in the best possible way they can. FIJI helps to mold their members into the leaders for tomorrow. The annual Westerner for the Fiji ' s is an ideal place to relax and have a great time with friends. Greek Life r A O K n K A X A E X A M X X X N X o E Z B T 217 n K A I A E £ A M Z X z N o E Z B T A O A Kappa Psi John Ayers, Darren Bagely, Brian Barnett, Dan Blackler, James Bofwright, Ben Casteneda, Matt Chandler, Mark Johnson, Jamie Kraft, Icky Lapumba, Tom Mammo, Carl Marcum, Robert McCrosky, Gabe Nerses, Steve Parker, Schwartz, Dave Seldin, Chad Smith, Steve Weeks, Mark Wilner, Drew Woltzen and Derek Zid. Brotherhood, moral support and social involvement are the things one can expect from becoming a part of the Phi Kappa Psi fraternity. This group also boasts a diverse membership not only of nationalities but also of home life and majors. The fraternity was founded in 1852 at Jefferson College in Pennsylvania. Phi Psi came to the U of A in 1942 and returned in 1977. One of their mottoes is, " Founded by gentlemen, for gentle- men. " The men of Phi Psi help out wher- ever they can. They take part in other Greek philanthropies as well as neigh- borhood meetings and activities. Plant- ing trees around the neighborhood and clean ups are also done by the brothers. They also volunteer for Goodwill. Phi Kappa Psi, which is 30 members strong, plans to grow larger while keep- ing the same spirit of brotherhood that comes from a small organization. They are there to foster brotherhood and to help members make the transition from high school to college smoothly. Phi Psi gives its members a place to call home. Duty, Mark Gill, Garrett Holm, Jeremy Maurice Patrykus, Candito Pinto, John Brothers from Phi Kappa Psi like to hang out and relax, leaving the pressures of school behind. 218 Greek Life Pi K appa Alph ' Sean Allen, Chris Alongi, Kyle Arteaga, Blake Atkinson, Jon Baird, Sam Battagilia, Dave Bays, Clint Beaur, Scott Benner, Kevin Benson, Brent Bice, Brad Bolter, Byan Borland, Jason Boulanger, Matt Brooks, Brad Borwn, Scott Cairns, Nick Capozzoi, Jay Chapman, Brad Chester, Chad Clark, Trevor Clements, Todd Cohen, Rob Colclaser, Mike D ' Andrea, Pete Davis, Scott Davis, Tim DelMonte, Bill Deppe, Justin Dickson, Mark Diegel, Greg Dimuro, Alex Donsky, Mike Duchouquette, Geoff Dye, Pat Early, Jon Ecker, Jarrett Edmunds, Ted Ender, Derek Feeney, Ara Feinstein, Baron Fendler, Ben Fernandez, Brian Fisher, | Jason Flores, Evan Forster, Dave Gearhart, Brad Geiger, Pete Gentry, Jamie George, Jim Gibson, Ryan Gloves, Mike Green, Steve Gundy, Mike Haisfield, Greg Hlaka, Shane Hamlin, Chris Harbour, Brian Harris, Tommy Hatfield, Eric Hedenberg, Jason Hedges, Branson Hoppe, Deryle House, Paul Hurst, Keith Jefferies, Chris Jenkins, Scott Jenkins, Branch Johnson, Duston Johnson, Kirk Jorgenson, Roger Kitlowski, Marek Korzenowski, Glen Kottke, Tim Kurtin, Charlie LaBenz, Matt Laird, Jason Lamell, Doug Latimer, Tim Lay, Dan Leonard, Larry Lerew, Marc Lobaugh, Chris Lofft, Dan Lopez, Dave Luxenberg, Bob Magnussen, Dan Mahoney, Mike Margolin, Edmund Marquez, Cory Mazer, John McDonagh, Tom McDonough, Steve McElwain, J.J. McMahon, Bryan Merkel, Loring Lurtha, Eric Ohme, Mike Paterson, Louis Patton, Sean Pennington, Matt Pezzulo, John Pompay, Barron Postmus, Jeff Ralph, Reed Randoy, Brett Ransom, Steve Raspet, Chris Rector, Matt Rector, Blain Rice, Jeff Rizzo, Mark Romero, Jason Rosen, Joel Ryan, Gustavo Salmon, Todd Salnas, Drew Santoro, Blake Schnitker, Eddie Scholes, Garrett Schultz, Mike Schafer, Jason Shughart, Brandon Smith, Ken Smith, Steve Smith, Greg Sonzogoni, Rich Stark, Andy Steinberg, Chris Stocks, Tim Stow, Dan Straw, Ken Suarez, Jon Theriault, L.T. Theusen, Curtis Thurston, Rhett Tyler, Brian Veranda, Darin Waaramaa, J.D. Weinberg, Craig Weitman, Eric Whittaker, Mike Williams, David Wilner, Kell Wimmer, Wes Wright and Andre Zafrani. bJ 3 frj K l - . .y -ill WV •.- • ♦- " ' » I Wt The men of Pi Kappa Alpha, outside of the chapter house, proudly wear their letters. Pi Kappa Alpha was founded at the University of Virginia on March 1 , 1 868 by six men who had met each other while attending school after the Civil War. The Gamma Delta chapter was colo- nized in 1925 and has made a place for itself on the campus. Pike Kappa Alpha believes that edu- cation is the reason for college and sup- ports scholastic achievement with test files and brothers who are willing to help. They think it is important to contrib- ute to the community and have done so by supporting Big Brothers and Big Sisters of Tucson. Pikes participate in a variety of social events including Homecoming and Spring Fling annually as well as TGs and Date Dashes. Greek Life X A E X A M X X X N X o E Z B T A O A K A 219 X A M Z X I N I O E Z B T A O A K A ¥ O B E igma Alpha Epsilon 220 Aric Adams, Erik Anderson, Mark Ashworth, Justin Barth, Jon Belcher, Fred Bentzen, Brad Berberian, Brent Berge, Chris Bird, Dave Brooks, Tony Brown, Matt Brucker, Dan Calihan, Travis Camp, Chris Campbell, Chris Cannon, Jason Castillo, Chad Castruita, Todd Chester, Ryan Churchill, Mike Clark, Shawn Craig, Curt Crandall, Adrian Evarkiou, Deron Fisher, Scott Fite, Todd Fite, Ken Frankes, Jamer Freer, Keigh Gapusan, Shawn Greenway, Scott Gruwell, T.J. Guy, Bob Gvagnini, Bryan Hansen, Brett Harris, Brandon Heutmaker, Jeff Hickey, Taylor Ivey, Rick Jackman, Jeff Jacobsen, Warren Johnson, Keith Kessenger, Jake King, Brian Kocour, Jim Latta, Dan Leathers, Brian Lott, Mark Lozelle, Alan Lundquist, Dan Lunt, Ryan MacBan, Hunter Marckwardt, Adam Marshall, Mark McCarthy, Billy McFadden, Sterling Miles, Rick Miller, Gene Mobley, Lance Moreno, Mike Muzzy, Roman Nelson, Tim O ' Neil, Bill Patterson, Eric Pevney, Jason Porter, Taylor Rhodes, Scott Rigsby, Brian Ryede, Jeff Snaders, Kevin Sanders, Matt Schaberg, Rob Schaffer, Ted Sebum, Mark Severson, Matt Shaheen, Marc Soloway, Kevin Storey, Mike Sussan, Ted Theodoropoulos, Ben Thinners, David Thron, Chris Udvare, K.C. Watson, Royce Weisenberger, Eric Wichterman and Brett Zinn. The Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity was founded in 1856 at the University of Alabama. They were chartered at the U of A in 1917. Since its founding, SAE has grown to become the world ' s larg- est fraternity. The men of SAE are proud of their 130 brothers as well as their campus in- volvement. SAE ' s can be found in Mor- tar Board, Chain Gang, Greek Judicial Board, GAMMA and I.F.C. They are also found playing football and soccer and swimming for the University of Arizona. SAE ' s take intramurals very seriously. SAE fields intramural teams in almost every sport and they always make a respectable showing. Members are also active in philan- thropies such as the Ronald McDonald House, blood drives and helping chil- dren with disabilities. Sigma Alpha Epsilon is proud to be a leading member of the Greek Commu- nity and the University of Arizona as a whole. SAE truly is a " Degree in Friend- ship. " Greek Life Members of Sigma Alpha Epsilon show their pride in standing next to a statue of a majestic lion. n Sigma Alpha Mu lonybfwr :tark.Sh» « ' inson, Kat Jay Adleman, Eddie Alvarado, Brandon Apsell, Ary Benovalid, Shawn Brattner, Chad Brustin, Topher Cadicamo, Rod Carillo, Mark Cohen, Josh Davidson, Steve Davis, Todd Deutch, Ben Deutch, Chad Dougatz, Jason Elkiam, Arash Feyzjou, Bruce Fox, David Furmansky, Eric Groonis, Jamison Hochster, Dave Kaplan, Jason Kaufman, David Kean, Gary Keltz, Scott Karkauer, Drew Kurry, Kevin Lambert, Ricky Levy, Chris Martin, Jay Meyerovitz, Keith Posin, David ; 3 urkiss, Hal Ratner, David Reines, Nick Rich, Tyson Robertson, Jeremy Rose, Gene Rosenthall, Jason Salmon, Corey Shamah, Doug Shamah, Glen Steinberg, Jeff Steinberg, Justin Straus, Jon Striberg, Jason Tanzer, Adam Vickers, Steve Weissblum, Joel Wittenberg, Oh Zemer and Bill Zukerman. Sigma Alpha Mu was founded on Thanksgiving Eve, November 26, 1909, by eight students at the College of the City of New York. The Beta Gamma chapter was recolonized on April 24, 1988. In that time the chapter has ac- quired a chapter house and has made a name for itself. Sammy ' s philanthropies are The Pe- diatric AIDS Foundation and Bounce for Beats, to benefit the Heart Fund. The chapter hosts an annual basketball tournament with the proceeds going to their philanthropic groups. The men of Sammy look forward to their semi-annual, semi-formal Bridge as well as annual social events such as Sammy Cammy and Speak Easy. For- mal is also looked forward to by the men. Homecoming and Spring Fling also provide opportunities for the broth- The men from Sigma Alpha Mu celebrate Fall Bridge together as a ers to enjoy themselves. fraternity. X X X N s o E Z B T A O A K A ¥ O B I A E n Greek Life 221 i- i . I N X O E Z B T A E n A r p A K A A T a B n igma Chi 222 D. Adamany, A. Ajami, D. Albanese, A. Arechederra, T. Bainbridge, B. Baker, B. Bast, K. Bernard, K. Bierman, K. Blatt, K. Bonine, M. Bosler, C. Brandt, J. Brower, D. Brown, T. Brown, K. Burgle, B. Bush, J. Carillo, S. Christman, J. Cilley, M. Clark, J. Cramer, B. Crawford, Z. Crowe, J. Cunningham, A. Davis, D. Davis, E. Dean, P. Delord, B. Dicus, J. Donelson, J. Dublin, D. Bunn, J. Dykes, T. Ezrailson, J. Fiduccia, D. Flowers, M. Franklin, S. Freedman, D. Frith, S. Gookin, B. Grow, C. Hancock, C. Hanrahan, R. Hatfield, R. Hobbs, M. Idema, W. Johnson, J. Just, B, Karzcewski, M. Keller, S. Kelley, J. Kim, J. Kirby, C. Klar, J. Kuykendal, B. Laiken, R. Lambertus, M. Lamp, S. Lehman, J. Londre, c. Ludtke, A. Ludwig, C. Mahoney, S. Martinson, G. Mastroberte, J. McClellan, M. McComb, M. McCormak, M. Mercaldo, J. Mersiowsky, J. Mingus, B. Munce, C. Nolan, B. O ' Shaugnessy, C. Older, A. Olson, R. Osselaer, S. Pepper, R. Phelan, R. Pickerel, B. Powers, W. Pratt, M. Rockwell, S. Rogers, F. Sanderson, B. Shindler, D. Skogsberg, M. Small, E. Smith, J. Stall, R. Stephenson, B. Thompson, R. Toftoy, B. Treptow, T. Varing, B. Vasiloff, T. Wait, M. Walker, P. Walker, S. Watson, J. Wilson, E. Winter, R. Young, K. Yrrizarry, J. Zakhar, G. Zorbas Friendship, justice and learning are the aims of the Sigma Chi fraternity. In the areas of earning, the house grade point average was 2.93 and they received awards for their scholarship programs. Members are also involved in other activities on campus which gives Sigma Chi the chance to change the U of A for the better. Their annual philanthropy, Derby Days, helped out the Children ' s Miracle Network a great deal. Their house do- nated $3,750 to the cause which is their national philanthropy. The Beta Phi chapter was founded in 1921 and was removed in 1969. It was then restored to campus in 1976 and has won their national fraternity ' s Peterson Signif icant Chapter Award for the last 16 years. This is given to outstanding Sigma Chi fraternities each year. Their active membership is 103 mem- bers with a Pledge Class of 28 mem- bers. They even boast such famous Sigma Chi ' s as Mike Ditka, John Wayne and Barry Goldwater. Greek Life In September, Sigma Chi holds their Windjammer party where Brothers Eric Winter, Steve Watson, Brent Powers and Jeff Cunningham have a good time with cool drinks. s igma Nu nD.fij mitt havei Abbruscato, C. Bailey, W. Bailey, S. Bannister, M. Barbas, A. Becker, B. Bernot, A.J. Bettwy, J. Bierner, T. Black, J. Brock, A. Budofi, M. Bukata, E. jntreras, C. Culbertson, G. Davis, M. Deranleau, C. Dewinter, K. Domini, D. Downey, D. Ellis, R. Fowler, M. Franquemont, S. Franquemont, R. Frayers, Freemon, S. Gable, J. Garvey, C. Giambelluca, T. Gilliam, J. Gonzalez, A. Grossman, J. Gyuro, R. Hegarty, J. Hetrick, J. Hornore, J. Hurwitz, S. Johnson, Kaplan, M. Karl, M. Kemp, C. Dennedy, A. Kim, M, Klugkist, G. Knecht, M. Kuntx, P. Kunz, T. Lass, R. Lowe, E. Lutes, J. Lyding, D. Mackenzie, G. Major, Manchester, M. McClellan, P. McCoy, P. McGlaughlin, S. McGovern, M. Nelson, S. Pachersky, D. Park, E. Parker, E. Powner, J. Price, M. Pries, J. imosch, P. Quis, M. Rabin, R. Reed, B. Saenz, J. Salmon, C. Schaffner, U. Schiess, S. Schmitt, D. Schoot, B. Schumarcher, R. Sidoti, S. Sikora, K. Simon, . Smyth, D. St.Jacques, B. Stoops, A. Thomas, J. Turetzky, C. Wick, T. Wielock, A. Wilder In 1911, the Sigma Nu fraternity be- came the second social group at the U of A. One of their original founders was " Pops " McKale who was a basketball and football coach for over 50 years here. Another Sigma Nu legend is where the motto " Bear Down " came from. One of their members John " Button " Salmon, was en route to a game in Tempe when he met his death. His last words were to " Pops " McKale and they were, " Tell the team to bear down. " Sigma Nu not only has history, but also an extensive social program. They have TG ' s, theme functions, formals and even trips to Rocky Point, Laughlin, South Padre Island and a houseboat retreat to Lake Havasu. This active social schedule is to re- ward their hard work for the commu- nity. They participate in the Western Little League as Volunteer Umpires. They hold the Frisbee Fling and partici- pate in Alpha Epsilon Phi ' s Soccer Tour- nament. igma Nu members reap the rewards they deserve for all their scholastic nd community service work. z o E Z B T A E n A r p A K A A T B n X o Greek Life 223 vs z B T A E n A r p A K A A T Q B n X o A X I Sigma Phi Epsilon 224 R. Abbott, Z. Albwishus, M. Alldredge, M. Ambrose, K. Austin, C. Bachman, J. Beach, R. Beach, A. Bernowitz, M. Bolte, S. Brooks, S. Brown, B. Buckelew, B. Burns, J. Carvalho, S. Casey, B. Clarke, R. Clarke, J. Conley, B. Cooney, A. Davis, S. Davis, T. Derrick, T. Dornan, M. Driver, M. Duffy, T. Duffy, A. Erdoni, R. Fish, J. Foster, D. Frevola, D. Frieder, R. Garron, F. Gentile, T. Guerrin, C. Hanson, M. Harrelson, C. Hudson, S. Heubscher, P.T. Hurley, C.J. Jensen, N. Jones, D. Dallis, J. Keahey, J. Kennedy, B. Kenny, B. Kisselburg, K. Krufky, S. Krug, S. Kuioka, B. Latin, L. Lentz, J. Litky, C. Lumsden, P. Magee, T. Margelofsky, M. Marincic, B. Mazon, M. McDonough, J. Millstein, M. Murphy, K. Neuhausen, R. O ' Meara, R. Oberholtzer, J. Olgin, J.OIinger, C. Pajerski, B. Patterson, J. Potter, G. Prugh, M. Pucklin, C. Robertson, R. Rothschild, M. Saaverdra, J. Schneider, G. Shumway, D. Sibr, M. Simon, B. Smith, W. Smitheren, B. Stem, J. Thomas, T. Torrington, G. Tromp, J. Valdez, C. Vogel, M. Webb, J. Wells, D. Wilmont, B. Wooding, D. Woods. The pride of Sigma Phi Epsilon is the unity of mind, body and soul. Their fervent belief in brotherly love shall never perish. The Sig Eps also value scholarship. One of their members is a recipient of the Flinn Foundation Scholarship and they have many members accepted to the Karl Eller Entrepreneurship pro- gram. They are also represented in ev- ery campus honorary. Their philanthropies include the an- nual Sigma Phi Epsilon Bike Ride from Tucson to Los Angeles. This has raised over $40,000 for the American Cancer Society. They also help the Boy Scouts of America accomplish their goals. Sig Ep ' s believe that athletics are im- portant to be involved in. Each member is given the opportunity to participate in the U of A ' s athletics programs on the intramural level as well as the varsity level. But as said by Sig Ep, Michael Murphy, " Whatever the case, one can be sure that we, the brothers of Sigma Phi Epsilon, are willing to help. " Greek Life Members of Sigma Phi Epsilon gather for an " all brother " photo at theirl Red Rose Formal. T Zeta Beta Tau i Abraham, M. Altman, D. Anizter, D. Applbaum, S. Aronson, T. Berns, B. Bernstein, C. Bienstock, J. Blond, H. Blondheim, D. Bloomenthal, E. Blum, S. : jickman, D. Branson, M. Brooks, A. Cargerman, L. Cirsch, J. Cohen, M. Cooper, B. Davis, Z. Davis, J. Dinesman. L. Dorf, D. Dorman, M. Drucker, D. Eber, i I Ehrlich, M. Ehrlich, S. Eisenberg, J. Eisfelder, E. Elkins, J. Fein, H. Feinberg, G. Feldman, D. Fraden, M. Freeman, A. Friedman, B. Friedman, G. Garber, .Gewitz, K. Glaser, S. Goldber, L. Goldstein, M. Golman, J. Gorbena, R. Gordon, G. Harding, D. Harris, J. Harrow, S. Herman, S. Horstein, J. Horowitz, ' i Horwitz, T. Ivins, S. Jacobs, M. Jacobson, K. Jonathan, J. Kanner, D. Kaplan, K. Kassman, J. Katzen, J. Kaye, J. Kessler, M. Kessler, A. Kimbelman, S. wzelber, B. Kipness, G. Klein, T. Koenigsber, S. Kosson, A. Kovan, M. Kraus, R. Labovitch, P. Lavine, J. Lawson, A. Lear, J. Lear, B. Lengle, D. Levin, D. )3vy, A. Lewis, B. Lewis, G. Lewis, L. Lieberman, E. Lipton, W. Ma, L. Maercovich, D. Marcus, J. Maybaum, R. Meyer, R. Michaels, A. Moschin, G. Neikrug, ' . Novick, C. Okun, G. Oleshansky, D. Perlmutter, C. Posner, J. Raben, G. Rake, C. Robbins, D. Rosenberg, P. Rosenberg, J. Rosenfelt, R. Rosenthal, J. j Lbenstein, S. Satenspiel, B. Schiller, J. Schlitkin, K. Schneider, L. Schneider, S. Schneidnerman, E. Schwartz, M. Schwartz, N. Schwartz, J. Sehler, A. pitman, B. Seitman, B. Shamano, M. Shane, A. Siegel, M. Siegel, M. Silverberg, D. Sirkus, J. Sitt, B. Slater, E. Small, A. Spatz, M. Stock, G. Suman, G. Litton, B. Taube, J. Taussig, L. Thurswell, D. Unitan, E. Vann, B. Verkauf, J. Wax, A. Waxenber, J. Weiss, D. Weitzenfield, B. Wolk, G. Wortman, S. Yasskey, l Zager, T. Zien The Zeta Beta Tau Chapter at the U of A is not only a large chapter but a diverse one as well. They have 140 mem- bers from 27 different states. Although they are large their broth- erhood is strong and they have made friends for life. They have also been the largest chapter in the country for the last two years. In the future, they are planning to knock down the duplex they now have and put up a meeting hall. They also would like to expand their parking area with the other improvements to their house. They help out such organizations as the Arthritis Foundation and the United Jewish Appeal. They teach water safety to ten-year-olds and younger through Whale Tales and they donate clothes to the Salvation Army. iveryone loves waffle fries! ZBT ' s fry stand brings in lots of money. A E n A r p A K A A T Q B n x o A X A T A Greek Life 225 K A F O B X A E n A r p A K A A T B n X o Alpha Phi Alpha Gregory Copeland, Anthony Finn, Charles Johnson, Louis Laffitte, Ameen Lucas, James Ward and Claudius Wright. Alpha Phi Alpha was founded at Cornell University on December 4, 1906. It was the first African American intercollegiate fraternity in the country. The Zeta Theta chapter of the Alpha Phi Alpha fraternity has a strong sense of brotherhood that each member holds in the highest regard. Alpha Phi Alpha helps out the com- munity as well. Members participate in projects and programs that deal with aid for the down trodden. Alpha Phi Alpha helps to uplift and unify African Americans. Academics are also important for this fraternity. Programs in academic excel- lence are offered to help out members. Part of the requirements to become an Alpha Phi Alpha are a minimum of 12 credits and a 2.5 minimum GPA. The men of Alpha Phi Alpha display their pride in their letters. 226 Greek Life Kappa Alpha Psi The men of Kappa Alpha Psi enjoy the bonds of brotherhood ound in their fraternity. Kappa Alpha Psi was founded at In- diana University on January 5, 1911 by 10 men interested in promoting the social, intellectual, and moral welfare of the fraternity ' s members. The Delta Omicron chapter was originally colo- nized on May 26, 1956 and was recolonized on the same day 20 years later. The men of the Delta Omicron chapter participate in APEX both as speakers and mentors for the local high school youth. They also work with the Guide Right Program. Guide Right, Kappa Alpha Psi ' s national philanthropy, is a movement to provide youth with lead- ership and development opportunities year round. This program has been in effect since 1922 on a national scale. The men host an annual Kappa Week, at which time they sponsor forums as well as social events. They also host a community wide bowling tournament to benefit their scholarship fund. Greek Life O B X A E n A r p A K A A T Q B n X o A X 227 " A E n A r p A K A A T Q B n X o A X A T A Phi Beta Sigma Joseph Carroll, Jeremy Coleman, Jeffrey Richards, Mayo Thompson Phi Beta Sigma was founded at Howard University on January 9, 1914. The three founders felt the need of a fraternity that was based on brother- hood, scholarship, and service. These ideals are expressed in the Phi Beta Sigma ' s motto, " Culture for service and service for humanity. " The chapter of Phi Beta Sigma on campus was colo- nized in the spring of 1990. Based on community service, indi- vidual chapters of Phi Beta Sigma chose which philanthropies it will support with it ' s time and effort. The local chapter has donated time to Muscular Dystrophy as well as gift wrapping items for the community for free dur- ing the holidays. The chapter also participates in Spring Fling events as well as hosting social events at the Hillel Center and off cam- pus locations. The men of Phi Beta Sigma enjoy the other benefits that only this group can provide, bringing different men, from different backgrounds, to make the community around them better through positive things. ■ -.■, The men of Phi Beta Sigma, past and present, continue to uphold the virtues that their fraternity stands for. 228 Greek Life Panhellenic Association Top Row: Executive Vice President Erin Driskell, President Vicky Sjong, Greek Life Coordinator Jennifer Jones and Vice President of Business and Finance Shelly Rael Bottom Row: Director of Rush Counselors Cari Sidell-Fish, Vice President of Programming Caroline Weiss, and Vice President of Membership Courtland Shook Up Interfraternity Council President Daniel Cunningham, Vice President of Pro- gramming Greg Harding, Vice President of Membership Michael Harter, and Vice President of Finance Jay Conley National Pan-Hellenic Council President Tony Finn, Vice President Chenita Dix, Secre- tary George Goodman, Treasurer Walidah Karim AK Greek Life 229 Middle East- ern Peace Phantom of the Opera Native Americans Russian Coup Nobel Prize Winners Violence in America Foreign Policies President Clinton Photos: Greta Fruhling (1); Associated Press (r). 230 s I R C10 • • CHAMPIONS vwwwwwvwvwwwvw a H O T A of f a the Pres Sa A Somalia A OJ Simpson A No fly zone A Supreme Court Justice A Health care plan A United Nations A Movie pop- corn A President Clinton A Homeless A Tonyia Harding A Mount Graham Observatory A Biosphere 2 A National Ser- vice Plan A Boris Yeltstin A Dennys A Southern California Fires A AIDS Awareness A Senator Packwood A North American Free Trade Agree- ment A American Airlines Strike A Brady Bill A Los An- geles earthquake A Death of Richard Nixon A President of Mexico assasinated A Death of Jackie Kennedy A Free elec- tions in South Africa A On one very hot and humid day in August, the roof of the Gittings gym caught fire, caused by a welder ' s stray sparks. Damage was extensive and repairs did not begin until the next June. Moscow, a hotbed of social reform, saw many riots and protests during its political struggle between communism and democracy. News 231 TTT yf yf ith a handshake between life-long en- emies, peace in the Middle East was brought to life on September 13, 1993. After signing a historic accord on the East Lawn of the White House, Yitzhak Rabin, Israel ' s Prime Minister, slowly clasped the eagerly outstretched hand of Palestine ' s representative, Yasser Arafat, chairman of the Palestinian Liberation Orga- nization (P.L.O.), creating a visible symbol of the peace neither expected to see during his lifetime. The peace accord signed by Arafat and Rabin was not created easily. Nearly fifty years of anger and bloodshed had to be put aside before either side could even talk about a peace accord. Worried about repercussions on both sides, unofficial representa- tives of Israeli and Palestinian interests met in Nor- way and hammered out an aggreement after nine months of highly secret talks. These talks resulted in the peace accord, now being called the Declaration of Principles for Pales- tinian self-rule. What Israel and the P.L.O. agreed to by signing this accord was: first, each would recog- nize the other as a political entity, and second, the Palestinian right to autonomy in the Gaza Strip and in the West Bank city of Jericho. Transfer of control is to be a gradual process, with full government of the Gaza Strip and Jericho passing into Palestinian hands by 1998. While the accord is a tremendous advance in Arab-Israeli relations, many people were dissatis- fied. Hard-liners on both sides let it be known that they did not approve of the concessions made by both the P.L.O. and Israel. Israeli conservatives felt that Rabin had given the Palestinians too much land and did not retain enough control over areas where many Israelis have settled. They fear that the violent protests and riots in the long-disputed territories during the last five years will escalate into war at some point in the future. Radical fundamentalists belonging to militant groups loosely allied with the P.L.O. said nothing to allay Israeli fears. Instead, threats were made on Arafat ' s life. These were due to a widespread feeling of betrayal among Palestinians by Arafat ' s seeming failure to demand the entire West Bank be included in the accord, a move Israel was not prepared to make. But these views were not the views of the majority. A feeling of hope was shared by many Palestinians living in Gaza and Jericho, as well as among most Israelis as Arab nations in North Africa and the Middle East moved to join Palestine in recognizing Israel as a sovereign nation, and to participate in the effort to foster peace in the Middle East. Many likened the end of the Pales- tinian-Israeli stalemate to the fall of the Berlin Wall. ..but unlike that visible symbol of communism ' s death, a handshake between two enemies has become the symbol of the birth of peace. story by: Shara Church photo by: Associated Press Ron Edmonds 232 News radio ofthe many veil as North lestine and to ( in toe ' Pales- eace Shades the Middle East ithof I o n August 29th people stood in long lines hoping for someone to call and cancel their ticket to one of the biggest Broadway musicals to ever set up stage in Los Angeles. People were dressed in their Sunday finest to bid farewell to the love story that swept the hearts of a city, The Phantom of the Opera. " Phantom, " " Christine, " and the rest of the characters came to L.A. and took the the city by surprise. After four and a half years The Phantom of the Opera made more than 3 million dollars not only with the play itself but also with the merchandise that was sold. Davis Gaines was the last of 3 " Phantom ' s " and did 1755 performances, more than even Michael Crawford, gaining the support of his now loyal fans. From Sarah Brightman, to Dale Kristien, the crown for the part of " Christine Daee " was passed down perfectly. Davis Gaines stated that life without Phantom would be different. He ' s loved all the gifts that he ' s received from fans and thanks them for their support. Dale Kristien on the other hand has grown quite tired of the Phantom, she has done one too many shows to make her miss it, and is ready to just sit and watch a good baseball game. That gloomy afternoon, " Phantom " and " Christine, " as well as the rest of the cast, received standing ovations before every scene and after every song. That final performance belonged as much to the audience as it did to the cast. This time, though, when " Phantom " said, " It ' s over now, the music of the night, " it was true. The cast took its bow and the audience left for the last time, it was indeed a bittersweet moment. Although L.A. ' s love affair with Phantom came to a sad end it will never die for The Phantom of the Opera is there, inside their minds and hearts. story and art by Carmen Gregory News vJ t 235 Whole New World: Leaving the past behind to find the future s the winds of change swept over the desert lands many questions were kindled in the hearts and minds of the Navajo people. The time to choose had been upon them since the peace treaty with the U.S. government 125 years before. They were a people caught between two worlds with colliding beliefs and traditions. Would they choose medicine men or medical doctors? Most felt it is too late for them to reform their lives into a new culture. The youth, however, had to decide which path to follow, and the decision was not simple, it lay deep within their hearts. It began with " Dineh, " meaning: leading a life of devotion to the traditions of the ancient deities. Unfortunately Dineh was slowly yielding to the ways of the outside, modern world. More and more Navajo children grew up without learning the Navajo language or practicing the religion. The young were ambitious and tended to look towards big cities. College enrollment began in the 1920s when the first Navajo attended a place of higher learning. Over the years, the numbers have skyrocketed. A total of 6,213 Navajo students attended American colleges in 1990. The elders, who once hid from the educators, suddenly began to see education as a blessing, and essential for survival. There did seem to be a hint of regret, though, as 77 year old Irene Begody of Bodaway, New Mexico explained, " With envy I listen to my grandchildren and great-grandchildren speak the beautiful language. Speaking English is like a magical door to anywhere for them. " The Navajo tribe was the second largest remaining in the nation, residing in parts of northern Arizona, New Mexico and Utah. It was a vast land of 25,000 square miles, their sacred land within four towering, protective mountains. The changing ways of life for the Navajo people was not a short lived story. It began over a hundred years ago, and continues today. story by Angie Salafia; photo by Chris Zuckerman 236 y Kt News p CO xc% fcs fatvfc vts ofi $$ A Early in Oc- tober of 1993, author Toni Morrison became the first African-American, and only the eighth woman, to win the Nobel Prize for Literature. She was the author of six novels and innumerable short stories depicting African- Ameri- cans, yet appealing to a wide variety of readers. Nelson Mandela, leader of the A.N.C., and F.W. DeKlerk, President of South Africa, were awarded the Nobel Peace Prize for their attempts, individu- ally and together, to bring democracy and human rights to their strife-torn nation. The prize for Medicine Physiology went to British-born Richard Roberts of New England Biolabs, and American Phillip Sharp of the Massachusetts Institute of Technol- ogy. In 1977, they discovered " junk DNA, " which may be responsible for faulty proteins and evolutionary advances. Kary Mullis and Michael Smith shared the prize for chemistry for their individual achievements working with DNA. Mullis developed a technique called PCR (polymerase chain reaction), enabling scientists to make limitless copies of a single molecule of DNA. PCR was the idea behind the movie Jurassic Park. Michael Smith, of the University of British Columbia, was credited with discovering how to mutate specific genes on a strand of DNA. Russell Hulse and Joseph Taylor, both of Princeton, had been working together to further knowledge about pulsars, the remains of stars which went nova. Their research on pulsars merited their Nobel Prize for Physics. Douglass North and Robert Fogel, of Washington University in St. Louis and the University of Chicago, respectively, became the first economic historians to win the Nobel Prize for Economics. In addition to the prestige inherent in receiving a Nobel Prize, a financial reward, currently worth $825,000, is also granted. This money is meant to help further the winner ' s work and research. In those cases where the prize was awarded to more than one person, the money was divided equally between the winners. story by: Shara Church The Los Angeles Raiders defeated Washington 38-9, in the Super Bowl. ' Helmut Kohl be- came chancellor of West Germany. St. Louis Cardinals defeated the Milwaukee repeated as the NBA Brewers in the World Se- champions. EPCOT Center (the acronym for Experimen- tal Community of Tomor- row) opens at Disney World in Florida. 1982 ries, 4 games to 3. The Boston Celtics 238 News A Struggle for It started Saturday October 2, after a two week stand off between President Boris Yeltsin and Vice President Alexander Rutskoi in Moscow. A state of emergency was imposed by Yeltsin on October 3, after attacks on police and government buildings by armed supporters of legislative leaders who opposed the speed and austerity of President Boris Yeltsin ' s economic reforms. Scores died in that rampage and the military assault on the parliament building. A week after Yeltsin ' s declaration of a state of emergency, Moscow streets were blanketed by riot patrols armed with automatic weapons. Moscow residents were frustrated over growing police brutality and rising crime. There was a sigh of relief, though, heard when order was reestab- lished in the capital. At train stations, farmers ' markets and street kiosks, police stopped pedestrians, frisked vendors, and pulled over motorists to do car and body searches. After five days of fighting, Yeltsin won the battle with more than 170 dead, 900 wounded, and nearly 1300 people arrested. As a gesture of contempt for his Communist enemies, the President stripped Lenin ' s Tomb of the honor guard that had hung there since the founder of the Soviet state was buried in 1924. Because of the intense threat of his enemy ' s, Yeltsin launched what some called a period of authoritarian democracy, in an attempt to get his country back on the track of political and economic reform. story by: Carmen Gregory D E M O C R A C Y m ■. The Washington oles defeated the Phila- Redskins defeated the delphia Phillies in the (tto Miami Dolphins in the Su- nen- per Bowl. nor The TV series ne M A S H came to an end. The Baltimore Ori- 1983 World Series. " Sally Ride was the first woman in space, and Guion Bluford was the first African - Ameri- can astronaut. " Philadelphia 76ers won the NBA champi- onship. 1 News 239 VIOLENCE ON THE CtUfWULUttct Nearly 4,200 teenagers were killed by bullets in 1990. A survey done by pollster Louis Harris found in the 96 schools polled, 15% of the students admitted to taking a gun to school within the past 30 days, 11% claimed they had been shot at and 59% knew where to get a gun if they needed one. To high school students, a gun represents power. It is a type of status symbol. The fact that " gunshots caused one of every four deaths among teenagers " should be enough to alert the nation of the growing problem (Time ' 93). A behavior that had been limited in the past to inner cities has quickly infected the suburbs across the heartland. The issue of gang violence was not a far-away problem for Tucson residents. In early October there was a rash of ignorant gang initiations. On September 29, 1993 a Tucson woman pre-paid for her gasoline at a local station. She returned to her car and began pumping the gas, abruptly, the pump shut off. When she went inside to complain, she was told that the employees wanted to get her back inside because someone had gotten into the backseat of her car while she was paying. When the police arrived, they found a twelve-year-old boy lying in her back seat. He told police he was being initiated into a gang and that he was to bring her to the desert where 30 members planned to rape and kill her. Some people point to the media as a scapegoat for Americas ' story continued on next page The Los Angeles Raiders won the Super Bowl. The Detroit Tigers defeated the San Di- ego Padres in the World Series. The Boston Celtics were the NBA champi- ons. ' Ronald Reagan was elected to his sec- 1984 ond term as president. The PG-13 rating was created by the Mo- tion Picture Association of America for films that were between an R rat- ing and PG. " Donald Duck cel- ebrated his 50th birth- day. 240 News troubled youth. Movies such as " Boyz in the Hood " and " South Central " have good intentions but the kids seem to have missed the point. They see gang-life and violence as glamorous and excit- ing rather than terrifying. Similarly, the lyrics of rap songs are accused of causing problems. However, these entertainers are only part of the problem. Parents are just as guilty. Young criminals are often times from single parent homes where the parent are working and very rarely at home. Education about guns and gangs is often forgotten. Forgotten, until the next door neighbor ' s thirteen year old son accidentally shot himself in the head while playing with his father ' s gun. Although the legal age to obtain a fire arm is 21 in most states, it is not impossible to carry one while underage. A sixteen-year-old in Omaha acquired a used, Remington semi-automatic 12-gauge shot- gun for only $25. Such a serious problem should be receiving immediate attention from state and federal governments, but it isn ' t. In some cities, parents become vigilantes by night and take to the streets of their neighborhoods alone, but to little avail. Violence used to lurk only in the dark alleys of those dirty parts of town that everyone avoided, unfortunately, it has now found it ' s way to the playground. story by: Angie Salafia San Francisco championship. Party. 49ers won the Super " Mikhail Gorbachev Pete Rose of the Bowl. became the general Cincinnati Reds got his The Kansas City _ _ 4,192th career hit, ty- Royals defeated the St | ■ J y% £T ing Ty Cobb ' s record. Louis Cardinals in the I T ll J The song We Are World Series. the Wor i dj benefitted The Los Angeles secretary of the Soviet hungry Ethiopian chil- Lakers won the NBA Union ' s Communist dren. News d 241 The International Police Force Sfvoutcf the U.S. be the u ' orlcf ' s police-men? •••••••• In the " New World Order, " America stood alone as the only superpower to survive the Cold War. Having an international reputation of democracy and justice has thus forced the United States to accept the role of international policeman. This role of international policeman has caused the U.S. much grief over the years. In August of 1991, Boris Yeltsin led Russians in a visible resistance to a coup by communist hardliners, who had placed reform-minded Soviet Secretary General Mikhail Gorbachev under house arrest. The failed coup marked the end of the Union of Soviet Socialist Republics, and the beginning of Yeltsin ' s rise to power. In 1991, the United States readily announced it ' s support of a democratic Russia ruled by President Boris Yeltsin. The greatest test of the United States ' support of Yeltsin, came in October of 1993, when Yeltsin ' s vice-president led a coup which included most of the members of Russia ' s Parliament. Yeltsin ' s response was to declare martial law, and disband the Parliament. Moscow erupted into anarchy which ended after a weekend of intermittent fighting and cease-fires. By Thursday, October 7, merely a week after the coup began, it was declared a failure. The United States was alternately condemned and praised for supporting Yeltsin ' s actions that first week of October. It received praise for its support of Yeltsin in his efforts to democratize Russia, yet was condemned for " allowing " military force to decide Russia ' s fate, and failing to take action as the international policeman. At the same time, Americans were confronted with graphically violent pictures and images of the American military in Somalia. When the United States en- tered Somalia in December of 1991, the original mission was named Operation Restore Hop, meant to bring food and medical supplies to innocent civilians starving due to years of famine and civil Continued on next page A man runs past a burning military vehicle in Mogadishu, Somalia on Sunday October 3, 1993. a remotely controlled mine exploded under the Humvee utility vehicle wounding three U.S. Marines and killing a Somali U.N. employee. er ra sto Phi The Chicago Bears defeated the New England Patriots, 46- 1 0, in the Super Bowl. New York Mets won the World Series. The Boston Celtics won the NBA Champi- onship, passengers, including The space shuttle New Hampshire school teacher Christa McAuliffe, died. The Broadway musical Les Miserables Challenger exploded won 8 Tony Awards, during lift-off. All seven I 1986 L( 242 News Hard-line protesters beat a militiaman after breaking through police barricades in Moscow near the Russion Parliment building Sunday, October 3, 1993. Boris Yeltsin declared a state of emergency the same weekend. war. After the U.S. handed the reins of leadership over to the United Nations, disarming Somalis became the larger issue. Disarming the Somalis meant providing the food convoys greater safety when traveling from town to town. The weekend of October 2nd, resulted in the deaths of at least 1 6 American soldiers and nearly 1 00 wounded. This total from the one weekend of fighting amounted to more than from all 10 previous months of involvement in Somalia. Just as sobering were the International Committee of Red Cross ' estimates of over 200 Somali dead and hundreds wounded. American popular opinion regarding U.S. involvement in Somalia, which had been slowly deteriorating since the initial entrance in December of 1992, rapidly swung against military involvement not only in Somalia, but also in the equally war- ravaged country of Bosnia-Hercegovinia. Comparisons were made between America in Somalia and in Vietnam, by the media and public alike. In the face of broad American dissatisfaction and outrage over the events in Somalia, President Clinton announced that he would immediately increase the American military in Somalia by at least 1000, while declaring the plans to pull most of America ' s troops out by March 31, 1994. These announcements seem to have calmed the Somalis, who saw the Americans as interlopers, rather than the angels of mercy they originally named troops for their efforts to feed the starving. story by Shara Church Photos by the Associated Press The New York Gi- ants won the Super Bowl, defeating the Denver Broncos. The Minnesota Twins defeated the St. Louis Cardinals in the World Series. The Los Angeles Lakers won the NBA championship. 1987 " Mikhail Gorbachev campaingned in the So- viet Union for glastnost (openness) and Perestroika (economic restructuring). On October 19, " Black Monday, " the fi- nal leg of the " Crash of " 87 " occurred. News 243 President Clinton and Vice President Gore walk to the South Lawn of the White House Tuesday, November 16, 1993 for a religious freedom bill signing ceremony. The President signed the bill making it harder for the government to interfere wiht religious freedom. Adressing the 48th session ot the United Nations Gerneral Assembly, Monday, September 27, 1993, president Clinton pledged that the United States would start to pay its overdue bill at the U.N. and " be current in our peacekeeping bill. " At the same time, he called for reducing the U.S. share, noting the assessment system hasn ' t changed in 20 years. • ' " Washington de- feated the Denver Bron- cos in the Super Bowl, 42-10. The Los Angeles Dodgers defeated the Oakland Athletics in the World Series. The Detroit Pistons won the NBA champion- ships. Mikhail Gorbachev 1988 became president of the Soviet Union. George Bush was elected as the 4 1 st presi- dent. At the years end, there were 88,864 cases of AIDS reported in the U.S. and 46,134 deaths caused by the AIDS vi- rus. 244 News " The Battle is Always Raging on the homefront " The challenge of our time is to provide Americans the security to change in a changing world. " This simple phrase was the theme Clinton wanted to set forth for his domestic policies during his first year in office. Although the crisis ' in Russia and Somalia stole the lime light, his progress on the home front did not cease. Clinton grouped his many proposals into 3 headings: health security, economic security and personal security. Economic security, he claimed was first on his agenda, but when his economic package was shot down by Congress and then lost in the shuffle of the amending process, Clinton ' s health plan quickly moved to the front burner. The health plan was a joint effort between both President Clinton and Hillary Rodham Clinton, his wife. The overall goal was to provide health coverage for all Americans by 1 997, as well as expand coverage for the elderly and disabled. Employers would have been required to pay at least 80% of their employee ' s insurance premium. The employees would then have a choice of three premium rates, the highest giving the choice of personal doctors, and the lowest supplying HMO - assigned physicians. The total proposal was estimated at $4.5 billion a year by the First Lady, but other estimates ranged from $6- 10 billion a year. Some major issues the public was concerned about included the lack of dental coverage for adults until the year 2000, and lowered Medicade coverage for disabled children. In the area of personal security, Clinton seemed to lag in the area of illegal drug control. His short general plan shifted the focus to reducing the use of drugs by it ' s hard-core abusers. The plan calls for special drug courts and alternative punishments for young, nonviolent drug users. The proposal was met with a cool reception by Congress. During the week of October 1 8, 1 993, Clinton voiced support of a federal plan that would make it illegal for a minor to carry a gun except for sports and even then the gun would have to be unloaded. This law was already in effect in the Maricopa and Pima counties of Arizona as of July of 1993. Eighteen o ther states have also adopted this law, and about half of a dozen more are considering it. Domestic change was the hardest for America to bear, yet President Clinton was not easily scared off by the public ' s tight pocketbooks and sceptical attitudes. Clinton claimed that change would " sweep across America with no regard to [political] party, religion, or age. . . it will be a tide that no one can turn back. " story by Angie Salafia photos by the Associated Press The San Francisco 49ers defeated the Cin- cinnati Bengals in the Super Bowl. The Oakland Ath- letics defeated the San Francisco Giants, 4 games to none, in the World Series. " Eleven million gallons of oil was spilled onto the coastline of Alaska when the Exxon 1989 Valdez oil tanker ran aground. The Detroit Pistons won the NBA champi- onships. The Berlin Wall was torn down. " Hurricane Hugo did extensive damage in the Caribbean and to the Coastline of South Carolina. 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OPT OLD PUEBLO TRADERS WOMEN ' S FASHIONS SHOES from the Pipeline of Choice, serving the Southwest El Paso Natural Gas Company Ads 249 AAA A AAA Abalos, Maria M. 142 Abbott, R. 224 Abbruscato, T. 223 Abelson, Matt 210 Abes, Lauren 1 86 Abraham, J. 225 Abraham, Jena 185 Abrahamson, Stacy 191 Abril, Jennifer 190 Abruzzo, Chuck 206 Acevedo, Alicia 195 Achen, E. 212 Achneiderman, Carrie 1 86 Achuback, Alison 186 Achumacher, Anastasia 188 Ackerman, Thorn 207 Ackhayyat, Khaled 142 Adamany, D. 222 Adams, Aric 220 Adams, M. 217 Adams, Stephanie 188 Adkins, Denice 142 Adleberg, Matthew 208 Adleman, Jay 221 Adleman, Robin 199 Agate, Tracey 200 Aguins-Ramos, Forge 174 Aguirre, Diana 1 89 Agyare, Kwame A. 174 Ahern, Kirkland 200 Ahir, Sanja 214 Ahlstrom, Caroline 187 Ahmann, Kirsten 185 Ahuactzin, Lisa 150 Akers, Angelina 192 Aktar, Sinan 21 1 Al-Maharwi, Saad Ali 174 Al-Zawad, Raja M. 174 Albanese, Lia 197 Albano, Andrea 1 85 Alberite, Keith 150 Alcantara, A. 213 Alden, Dave 1 50 Alder, Sandra 150 Aldridge, Turner 207 Aleksic, Lori 189 Alexander, Sean 210 Alghazwi, Abduckhalegl42 Allen, Christie 197 Allen, Sean 219 Allen, Tamara 185 Allen, Tammi 150 Allgower, Lance F. 150 Almazan, Dulcineu 196 Almuti, Dan 214 Alongi, Chris 219 Altheide, Tasha 142 Altman, Lindsay 186 Altman, Todd 207 Alvarado, Eddie 22 1 Alverez, Frank 208 Amato, Crhstine 142 Amaya, Mariana 195 Amedee, Nyree 202 Amenta, J. 205 Amerman, Jill 194 Amster, Mindy 189 Ancell, Pam 200 Andeen, Ellen 197 Andel, Doug 208 Andcll, Bethany 191 Anders, Katie 199 Anderson, Allison 187 Anderson, Amy 197 Anderson, Brian 211 Anderson, C. 209 Anderson, Carrie 150 Anderson, Catalina 191 Anderson, Erik 220 Anderson, Jeff 208 Anderson, Leslie 174, 187 nderson, Tricia 197 Andras, Jenny 194 Andrews, Roslyn 1 89 Angiuio, Michael J. 151 Anguiano, D. 215 Anshell, Jeremy 207 Anthony, Kim 192 Anton, M. 205 Antone, Aimee 189 Apsell, Brandon 221 Aquilino, Noelle 185 Aquino, Ron 214 Arboit, Kirsten 185 Arbuckle, Amy 193 Areghini, Ali 194 Areghini, Alison 151 Argenti, Michelle 192 Arico, Jeanine 190 Arif, Alamgir 151 Arnie, La Arceo 201 Aron, Autumn 185 Aronson, Robyn 192 Arranaga, Anthony 151 Arseneau, Robin 191 Arteaga, Kyle 219 Arthur, Brett 210 Artosh, Ernest 1 42 Ashlstrom, Caroline 174 Ashworth, Mark 220 Askew, Jennifer 191 Assenrnacher, Meghan 196 Atamian, Joe 210 Atkins, Heather 194 Atkinson, Blake 219 Atmowidjojo, Anita 174 Atterman, Jennifer 185 Attman, Julie 186 Atwell, Suzanne 185 Auge, Christine 151 August, Nicole 191 Avery, Alexis 191 Avonson, Andrea 192 Axtell, Mark 151 Ayers, John 2 1 8 Azimi, Anita Roxanna 142 aaaIJ 250 Baack, Kendall 190 Babcock, Amy 190 Babcock, Nicole 190 Babendure, Pia 199 Baccitich, Leah 194 Bacigalupo, Mia 187 Backes, John 210 Backman, Toni 1 89 Bacon, Elizabeth S. 174 Badghisi, Hamid 208 Bagely, Darren 218 Baird, Amy 191 Baird.Jon 219 Baker, Ryan 206 Bakun, Cecelia 189 Bakun, Fred 206 Balik, Micaelle 194 Balogh, Jennifer 187 Balwan, Melea 196 Bame, Cheryl 1 86 Banahan, Sean 210 Bannister, Lori 151 Baraban, Julie 186 Barancik, Mindy 198 Barens, Jody 1 86 Barker, Alexandria 191 Barker, Zoe 192 Barkin, Stephanie 189 Barnes, Geoffrey 1 5 1 Index Barnes, Lashun 202 Barnes, Liz 193 Barnett, Brian 218 Barnett, Julie 186 Barr.Jodi 192 Barr, Suzie 192 Barrios, Dan 151 Barry, Nicole 1 88 Barstad, Leslie 191 Barta, Michelle 194 Barth.Jen 190 Barth, Justin 220 Bartling, Jodi 191 Barton, Rob 210 Basaran, Cemal 1 5 1 Basaran, Harika 1 5 1 Bashein, Adam S. 151 Bassin, Stephanie 200 Bateman, Michelle 1 85 Battagilia, Sam 219 Battiest, Martha 152 Bauerlein, John 210 Bauguss, Clee 191 Baum, Toby 216 Baumann, Mike 208 Baumgardner, Ericka 190 Bayless, Kimberly A. 174 Bayless, Paul F. Jr. 174 Bays, Dave 219 Beall, Dana 191 Beall, Rebeca 185 Bearak, Justin 204 Beattie, Brian 211 Beauchamp, Penny 187 Beaur, Clint 219 Beaver, Jack 206 Beaver, Jill 199 Beaver, Steve 210 Beck, Jeff 152, 208 Becker, Amy 187 Becker, Chad 2 1 1 Becker, Josh 208 Beckis, May 199 Beckwith, Kanna 195 Bedier, Jennifer 190 Beeler, Sara 196 Beesley, Sara 191 Begay, Ned 142 Beider, Danny 207 Belasco, Michael 207 Belcher, Jon 220 Belkis, Laura 2(X) Bell, Tamara 187 Bellman, Jamie 198 Belmont, Laura 192 Beloshapka, Jason 142 Belsher, Aaron 208 Beltz, Kristen 192 Bender, Kevin P. 174 Bendett, Mike 210 Benedetti, Holly 200 Bengis, Julia 200 Bennen, Bob 210 Benner, Scott 219 Bennett, Aliee 200 Bennett, Bradford W. 1 52 Bennett, Dan 152 Benovalid, Ary 221 Benson, Danielle 186 Benson, Kevin 219 Benson, Lisa 186 Bentzen, Fred 220 Berberian, Brad 220 Berg, Jeffrey R. 152 Berg, Justin 208 Berge, Brent 220 Berick, Lisa 193 Berkson, Patrice 152, 185 Berra, Marylou 194 Bert, Brandon A. 142 Bertch, Katy 197 Bertelsen, Robbie 142 Betanzos, Todd 142 Betti, Nicole 185 Bettini, Michelle 196 Bianc, Gerard 152 Bice, Brent 219 Bickes, Kimberley 199 Bierner, Lara 198 Binder, Adam 152 Binder, Becca 194 Bird, Chris 220 Birenbaum, Todd 210 Birmingham, Stephanie 174 Bimkrant, Mich elle 189 Bivins, Joseph 152 Bjelland, Amy 197 Blackaby, Robb 152 Blackler, Dan 218 Blackwell, Edward 227 Blankstein, Ari 211 Blanton, Nancy 190 Blatchford, Christina 193 Blecker, Lynne 194 Bleed, Mike 210 Bliss, Adam 152 Bloch, Natalie 186 Bloom, Jennifer 152 Bloom, Lissa 186 Blum, Nicole 186 Blumberg, Lisa 200 Blumen, Michelle 198 Blumenthal, Jennifer 200 Boaz, Rob 210 Boch, Brian 210 Boffa, Brian 2 1 1 Boffa, John 2 1 1 Bofwright, James 2 1 8 Bogdasarian, John 207 Boggie, Dan 214 Bognar, Anita 197 Bogue, Stacey 192 Bohn, Brian 174 Bohn, Vanessa 189 Boice, Betty 193 Bojorquez, Sereslinda 195 Bold, Jeremy 214 Bolger, Rebecca 193 Bolter, Brad 219 Boman, Jeni 200 Bomberger, Elizabeth 197 Bonsall, Allison 197 Boostrom, Britt M. 1 74 Boothamev, Bryant 211 Boren, Stefanie 200 Borland, Byan 219 Boroff, Sondra 1 87 Borovay, Shelly 198 Borwn, Brad 219 Borzone, Melissa 191 Boston, Beth 1 88 Bott, Eric 2 1 1 Boulanger, Jason 219 Bourne, Whitney 191 Bower, Justin 208 Bowman, Jill 200 Boyd, Keri 196 Boyer, Andy 2 1 1 Boyette, Candy 199 Boze, Sonia 203 Brack, Dave 206 Brady, Erin 193 Brady, Matt 2 1 1 Brainard, Matt 211 Brandenburg, Kim 174 Brandt, Ashley 206 Brandt, Russ 206 Braslow, Sara 200 Brattner, Shawn 221 Brechbill, Heather 1 85 Breer, Brooke 200 Breeze, Angelo 189 Brekshire, Keith 206 Brelo, Heather 200 Bremer, Tara 200 Brendel, Scott 211 Brener, Vicki 192 Brens, Scott 211 Bresee, D. 205 Bresnick, Eric 208 Bresnick, Jodi 185 Bret, Christina 197 Brewer, Allie 197 Bricker, Stuart 214 Brickley, Stacy 200 Bridgman, Courtney 191 Briggs, Katie 199 Brighton, Chris 206 Brislen, Molly 191 Brittan, Carmen Rose 1 53 Brixius, Christy 153, 194 Brock, Julie 153 Brockbank, Taylor 210 Brockman, Tammy 199 Brookler, Amy 196 Brooks, Dave 220 Brooks, Matt 219 Brooks, Sara 1 86 Brotherson, Gina 192 Brown, Andy 208 Brown, Justin 211 Brown, Kathryn 193 Brown, Lauren 197 Brown, Shelley 188 Brown, Tom 211 Brown, Tony 220 Brown, Traci 200 Brownlie, Gordon 206 Bruce, J.L. 207 Brucker, Matt 220 Brumfiel, Lisa 194 Brummett, Julie 191 Brundidge, Jennifer 192 Brunns, Linda 199 Brusnighan, C. 205 Brustin, Chad 22 1 Buchan, Kathryn 200 Buchanan, Andrew 174 Buckner, Kemme 199 Buehrer, Susan 153 Bulkeley, Tricia 200 Bunch, Michelle 191 Bunch, Shelly 187 Bunge, Dina 185 Bunge, DinaA. 153 Bunker, Susan 153 Bunn, Jennifer 192 Bunn, Matt 211 Burch, Daniel J. 153 Burdorf, Debra M. 173 Burdorf, Suzanne 198 Buresh, Andy 208 Burgess, Melissa 190 Burgess, Nikki 192 Burhanuddin, Rudy 153 Burk, Marsha L. 153 Burke, Teresa 1 89 Burnham, Lisa 192 Burns, Kaye 1 89 Burr, Samantha 1 86 Burrel, F. 205 Burstein, Michelle 186 Buskirk, Shawna 190 Butkay, Reha 199 Buzick, Bonnie 193 Buzzi, DeeDee 197 Byam. Jeff 210 Cadicamo, Topher 221 Cahan, Heather 1 87 Cairns, Cristin 197 Cairns, Scott 219 Calabrese, Frederick 153 Caliel, Mark 142 Calihan, Dan 220 Callif, Dustin 211 Calsyn, Jamie 211 Calvet, Christy 196 Camann, Jim 211 Camp, Travis 220 Campbell, Brad 210 Campbell, Chris 220 Campbell, Laurie 153 Campbell, Natasha 192 Campbell, Teresa 153 Campisi, Matt 207 Camras, Cari 199 Canatsey, Kip 208 Cangro, Tanya 192 Cannady, Jennifer 153 Cannon, Chris 220 Canvasser, Carlyn 186 Capettini, Challen 192 Caplan, Melissa 196 Capozzoi, Nick 219 Cardell, Brian 142 Cardone, Rick 206 Carey, Kendra 194 Carey, Lisa Beckers 153 Carey, Megan 192 Carillo, Rod 221 Carkhuff, Kim 200 Carlton-Carew, Mirandal42 Carnow, Shelley 198 Carolin, Christy 191 Carpenter, Kasandra 1 95 Carrazco, Issa 153 Carreiro. Justin 211 Carrizosa, Santiago 174 Carroll, Elaine 196 Carroll, Jim 208 Carroll, Joseph 228 Carroll, Maureen 187 Carson, Alison 194 Carson, Kimberly 190 Carter, Amy 1 9 1 Carter, Brandy 1 88 Carter, Kathryn 191 Carter, P.J. 153 Carter, Paige 190 Casagrande, Deanne 191 Casey, Tim 21 1 Caspers, Daniel 1 74 Casperson, Andrew 206 Cassis, Karine 185 Casteneda, Ben 218 Castillo, Deborah A. 142 Castillo, Jason 220 Castro, Carlina 193 Castro-Reino, Pilar 142 Castruita, Chad 220 Cemper, Andrea 1 74 Cennam, John Sabatini 142 Cepuritis, Antis 193 Cervanka, Kim 185 Cervantez, Christine 1 53 Cesar, Dave 206 Cezar, Chris 210 Chaconas, Amy 1 75 Chamberlain, Heather 197 Chamberlain, Sheila 201 Chan, Shu Kin 153 Chandler, Amy 192 Chandler, Matt 218 Chantler, Moony 207 Chapman, Amy 153 Chapman, Jay 219 Charnick, Joel 210 Charp, Lauren 1 92 Chavez, Anna Marie 153 Chavez, Shannon 193 Cheeseman, Bill 210 Chen, Guoqing 1 75 Chen, Wei 175 ' A 175 154 154 heney, Beth 200 : ' hesley, Trevor 175 jlhester. Brad 219 Chester, Todd 220 ' hezar, Stephanie 186 ; ;hiate, Carlee 199 ' hism, Sarah 191 " hlebowski, Lauren :ho, Dohn 216 ' hodd, Joanne 153 Thoi, Jongsup 175 Thoudhury, Tanver hrisman, Kathryn A. :hrist, Diane 203 rhristianse, N H 142 hristie. Matt 210 rhristmann, Tatum 196 :hurch, Shara 175, 187 rhurchill, Ryan 220 Boffi, Tracy 200 Tiol more. Amber 191 iTisneros, Cynthia 154 Tisowski, Stephanie 190 :iancy, Jiji 190 :iark,Chad 219 Clark, Courtney 197 Clark, Jeff 210 Clark, Matthew 1 75 Clark, Mike 220 Clausen, Marcy 191 Clements, Kym 192 Clements, Trevor 219 Clementson, Chad 207 Cline, Mark 2 1 1 Clougherty.Rachelle 1 75, 1 87 Cloutier, Aaron 193 Coder, Shawn 202 Cohen, Alison 191 Cohen, Corby 196 Cohen, Danie 186 Cohen, Debbie 200 Cohen, Jamie 186 Cohen, Mark 221 Cohen, Randi 193 Cohen, Todd 219 Cohen, Wendy 1 86 Colclaser, Rob 219 j Coleman, B. 205 I Coleman, Brooke 194 I Coleman, Jeremy 228 I Coleman, Jocelyn 1 86 Coleman, Lolly 191 Colleen, Christine 194 Colleen, Kim 194 Collier, Andrea 194 Collins, Andrew 175 Collins, Anna 154 Collin s, Mia 201 Collison, Pam 189 Colloer, Erin 190 Colmenera, Michael 154 Colson, Brad 1 54 Colville, Justin 216 Colwell, Shannon 196 Comeau, Brian 211 Condra, Amy 200 Condron, Michelle 154 Conley, Jay 229 Connel, Jimmy 207 Constantinioou, Julia 175 Contos, John 216 Contreras, Bert 214 Conway, Matt 210 Cook, Leah 194 Cook, Mark 205 Cook, Melissa 193 Cook, Mike 205 Cook, Paula 189 Cook, Walt 210 Cooley, M. 205 Cooper, Alexander D. 143 Cooper, Caroline 154 Cooper, Dale 208 Cooper, Lisa 1 85 Copeland, Gregory 226 Corbitt, Hilary 191 Cordova, Fabian 208 Cordova, Jenny 196 Cordova, Jose 1 54 Cormier, Brett 216 Coronella, Chris 210 Corradini, Chad 214 Corral, Daniel 143 Costa, Allison 188 Costa, Cassandra 190 Cotter, Julia 1 85 Couerberg, Justin 208 Coughlan, Dina 200 Covington, Sheri 192 Covington, Tatiana 175 Cox, Tom 216 Coyne, Colleen 1 85 Cragg, Alison 190 Craig, James 211 Craig, Shawn 220 Cramer, Sasha 191 Crandall, Curt 220 Crandall, Debra Ann 154 Crandall, Sarah 196 Crawford, Annette 192 Crawford, Melissa 191 Crawford, Neil 206 Crawley, Trade 191 Creechan, Dave 206 Crew, Juliette 196 Cristie, Colby 216 Critchfield, Carla C. 175 Croce, Chris 2 1 1 Crockett, Alyssa 190 Crookston, Allison 194 Croushore, Jennifer 193 Crowell, Alexis 199 Crowther, Barbara 185 Crum, Erin 192 Crum, Kristin 197 Cueto, Kara 1 85 Culler, Sarah 200 Culp, Diedre 191 Cummins, Danelle 194 Cunningham, Cory 207 Cunningham, Dan 154, 206, Cunningham, Jeff 143 Cunningham, Jim 214 Curley, Calver 154 Currie, R. 205 Curtis, Cindy 197 Curtis, Jeremy 214 Curtis, Michelle 154 Curtis, Robin 193 Cwiklin, Nancy 191 Czerski, Monika Ewa 175 ▲▲▲Daaa Dade. Bryanne 199 Daetwyler, Day 197 Dailey, Rick 214 Dakota, Dia-Mey 154 Dalby, Will 206 Dalgleish, Stacey 199 Daly, Corbett 154 Damask, Diana 191 Damiano, Michele 189 Dancho, James A. 154 D ' Andrea, Mike 219 Danenhauser, Craig 211 Danielson, Julie 175 Danielson. Kim 196 Dankey, Maria 199 Danscourt, Michele 185 Danzinger, Jamie 198 Davidson, Gilbert 206 Davidson, Josh 221 Davidson, Nate 207 Davidson, Sari 1 88 Davis, Alyson 186 Davis, Anna 200 Davis, Ashley 185 Davis, Caroline 189 Davis, Carrie 189 Davis, Gayle 191 Davis, Gregg 206 Davis, Kimanh A. 154 Davis, Kimberly 186 Davis, Krista 154, 196 Davis, Marcita E. 143 Davis, Mary 197 Davis, Penny 200 Davis, Pete 219 Davis, Scott 219 Davis, Steve 221 Davis, Wendy 186 Day, Brandy 193 De Loera, Jessie 1 95 De Souza, Locana 1 75 Dean, Candice 202 Debondt, Amy 143 DeCorse, B. 205 Degelsmith, Pamela 198 Degroot, Alyssa 1 75 DeLarco, Lisa 192 DeLaura, Paula 1 88 Dell, Courtney 197 DelMonte, Tim 219 DelPizzo, Diana 194 DelRio, Ron 216 Demgen, Jen 191 Dempsey, John 210 Deneke, Sam 208 Denesuk, Matthew 143 Denman, Kasey 194 Denny, Diana 154 Deppe, Bill 219 DeRoche, Jen 1 88 Derr, Kristine 1 85 Desrosiers, Alfred 206 Dettman, Natalie 188 Deutch, Ben 221 Deutch.Todd 221 Deveau, Andrea 190 Deveau, Danielle 200 DeVelbiss, Brandy 199 Devine, Elizabeth 155 Devor, Lynn 143 Diamond, Ashley 192 Diamond, Nicole 197 Dibble, Julie 193 Dicken, Rebecca 1 88 Dickey, Kristen 197 Dickmeyer, Christine 197 Dickson, Christy 197 Dickson, Justin 219 Diegel, Mark 219 Dietz, Michael 208 DiJorio, Joy 193 Dillon, Brooke 185 Dilworth, Jennifer 189 Dimuro, Greg 219 Dinwiddie, Ann 194 DiPietro, Jessica 191 Divine, Maureen 155 DiVito, Nicole 191 Divjak, Dan 210 Dix, Chenita 203, 229 Dixon, Heather 185 Dodson, Pauline 155 Dolan, Ami 1 85 Dominguez, Marguerite 195 Dominy, Danielle 197 Donaldson, Ashlee 185 Donnell, Casey 190 Donnelly, Jennifer 198 Donnely, James 210 Donohue, Michael 155 Donsky, Alex 219 Dorer, Stefanie 1 89 Dorney, Jean 196 Dossou, Michel A. 143 Dougatz, Chad 22 1 Dougherty, Jason 210 Douglas, Glenn 210 Dowburd, Tara 189 Dowlatshahi, Noushin 155 Dowlattabadi, Mike 211 Downing, Kerri 189 Dowse, O. 205 Drabek, Alisha Susana 1 55 Drachler, Laura 200 Drapkin, Tracey 194 Driskell, Erin 199, 229 Drout, Jennifer 155 Ducceschi, Gina 143 Duchouquette, Mike 219 Duckhorn, Dancelle 194 Duffy, Dawn 155 Dulin, Nicki 199 DuMent, Michelle 191 Dundas, Hillary 191 Dunn, Julie 196 Dunne, Ryan 210 DuPlessis, Renee 194 Durkin, Jesse 211 Duty, Mark 218 Duzy, Sara 199 Dvorak, Natasha 200 Dwyer, Maureen 190 Dye, Geoff 219 E Eachus, Joy E. 155 Eagles, Rebecca 143 Early, Pat 219 Eaton, Alyssa 199 Eaton, Brenard 216 Ebmeyer, Carrie 1 94 Ecker, Jon 219 Edberg, Tammy 1 90 Edell. Karen 200 Edens, Emily 196 Edmunds, Jarrett 219 Edmunson, Jill 197 Edrick, Dana 1 86 Egg, Tanya 186 Ehler. Grace 194 Ehni, Mary A. 143 Einspahr, Elizabeth 185 Eisenbud, Jennifer 189 Eisenhower, Jean 175 Eisfelder, Stacey 186 Eiswerth, Barbara 1 75 Ekhlassi, Padideh 155 Eldridge, Chris 211 Elfendahl, Michael P. 155 Elias, Avi Marc 155 Elkiam, Jason 221 Ellermann, Shannon 197 Ellett, William J. 156 Elliot, April 185 Ellis, Leigh 197 Ellis, Natasha 1 86 Ellison, Traci 186 Eltiste, Kacey 1 89 Ender, Ted 219 Engelhorn, Lori 1 97 English, J. 205 Enockson. Gretchen 192 Epstein, Josh 207 Epstein, Mike 206 Erickson, Kelley 1 88 Ericsson, Leslie 185 Escobedo, Diana 1 89 Eskue, Melissa 175 Essner, Elizabeth 193 Ester, Stacee 1 56 Estrada, Mark 1 56 Estrada, Victoria 195 Etebar, Bob 156, 208 Evans, Barbara 1 85 Evans, Ralph C. 1 56 Evans, Sarah 192 Evans, Scott 208 Evarkiou, Adrian 220 Eves, Julie 190 Ewald, Missy 199 Ewers, Allison 197 Ewing, Jennifer 193 Ewlher, Mark 175 Eyman, Caroline 192 Ezgar, Greg 210 Faber, Seth 204 Fagan, Kathleen 185 Faircloth, Alicia 156 Fallmer, Sean 216 Farberjen 199 Fargo, Greg 207 Farqumar, Sherry 1 89 Farrow, Jake 208 Faw, Diane 187 Feeney, Derek 219 Fefferman, Andrew 1 86 Feinstein, Ara 219 Feinzig, Nina 193 Felman, Bill 211 Felt, Amanda 200 Fendler, Baron 219 Fennell, Katie 194 Fenton, Secret 196 Ferber, Meredith 1 87 Ferguson, Kelley 185 Ferland, Ryan 214 Fernandez, Ben 219 Fernandez, Laura 196 Fernandez, Theresa 196 Feyzjou, Arash 221 Fiduccia, Kelly 196 Fields, Kathy 189 Fine, Jason 207 Fine, Julie 188 Fine, Leslie 200 Fink, Wendy 188 Finley, Amy 192 Finn, Anthony 226 Finn, Tony 229 First, Candice 193 Fischer, Lisa 200 Fish, AM 197 Fish, Kimberlee 186 Fisher, Brian 219 Fisher, Deron 220 Fisher, Diann 193 Fisher, Kate 197 Fite, Scott 220 Fite, Todd 220 Fitzer, Tara 199 Flader, Brian 2 1 1 Flader, Mike 2 1 1 Flake, Mike 214 Flamm, Matt 206 Flanagan, Casey 208 Fliss, Julie 193 Flom, Brian 207 Flom, Kim 190 Flores, Jason 219 Flory, Pam 1 85 Flory, Pamela 156 Flowers, Kirsten 194 Floyd, Jason 207 Floyd, Jennifer 190 Floyd, Tavari Renee 143 Foley, Alison 191 Foong, David 156 Ford, lames M. 156 Foreman, Bred 211 Fores r, Allison 191 Forman. Scott 156 Forschlc: Brady 210 Forster, Evan 219 Foster, Debra 1 87 Foster, Joanne 188 Foster, Megan 192 Fox, Bruce 22 1 Fox, Cher 185 Foy, Meghan 185 Foy, Peter 156 Fraker, Greg 214 Francis, James 206 Francis, John 157 Franco, Monica 1 95 Frandzel, Michele 189 Frank, Cynthia 1 57 Frankes, Ken 220 Fransen, Jim 144 Frazier, Nicole 192 Freed, Rachael 1 86 Freedman, Danny 2 1 1 Freeland, Lisa 188 Freer, Jamer 220 Freidman, Elana 186 Freidman, Jennifer 186 Freshour, Mitch 207 Fretheim, Kami 197 Friedman, Andi 189 Friedman, Dana 197 Friedrich, Amanda 185 Friend, Roger 208 Frino, Cara 194 Fritz, Kiersten S. 1 57 Fritz, Misty 1 88 Fruhling, Greta 175, 187 Frydrych, Molly 185 Frye, Devon 190 Fryer, Tracy 1 93 Fucci, Diana G. 144 Fuentes, Victoria 195 Fujioka, Geri 189 Fulfordd, James 175 Fuller, Anne 197 Fulton, Denise 196 Furlong, Mike 207 Furmansky, David 221 G Galberth, Nicole 157, 203 Gallagher, Lon 208 Gallagher, Sunshine 192 Gamiel, Kim 188 Gapusan, Keigh 220 Garabedian, Julie 191 Garber. Hillary 198 Garcia, Christy 199 Garcia. Maggie 199 Gardner, Lynn 175 Gardner, Nicole 200 Gardner, Stephanie 197 Garrett, Megan 196 Garrone, Mary T. 157 Garwood, Sarah 1 89 Garzia, Marlena 187 Gaskin, Wendy 191 Gaskins, Linda 200 Gastelum, Hector 157 Gates, Damian 210 Gaudreau, Jason 210 Gaul, Bill 211 Gawley, Brian 208 Gaynes, Misty 200 Gearhart, Dave 219 Geddis, Kelly 157 Gee, Herman 144 Index 251 ■n Geiger. Brad 219 Geisler, Kelly 185 Gemmell, Kristen 192 Gentry, Pete 219 George, Ashley 194 George, Jamie 219 Gerard, Guylaine 1 75 Gerrard, Jason 211 Getz, Monica 157 Gibson, Hilary 1 89 Gibson, Jim 208, 219 Gigler, Kevin 207 Gill, Heather 199 Gill, Mark 218 Gimello, Gregory 157 Girard, Tammi 190 Gisi, Kristin 197 Givens, Ashlee 199 Glaessner, Jill 193 Glass, Brooke 19 6 Glassman, David 204 Glatt, Paul 1 57 Glazer, Mike 210 Glazer, Steven 157 Glenn, E. 205 Glesener, Carolynn 191 Glove, Danielle 200 Glover, Jeffie 197 Glover, Stephanie 200 Gloves, Ryan 219 Goewey, James 157 Goff, Cody 210 Goilia, Hillary 175 Gold, Jen 199 Goldberg, Dana 193 Goldberg, Jennifer 186 Goldberg, Linda 194 Goldberg, Mike 207 Golden, Allie 196 Golden, Jamie 199 Golden, Sarah 185 Goldenberg, Cara 198 Goldfarb, Abbie 194 Goldfarb, David 204, 210 Goldfarb, Jill 194 Goldman, Charon 199 Goldman, Genevieve 144 Goldsmith, Jamee 186 Goldstein, Kim 186 Goldwater, Anna 188 Golman, Robin 186 Golner, Julie 1 88 Golseth, Thomas 206 Goltz, Jeremy 210 Golub, Michelle 187 Gomez, Gerhard F. 1 75 Gomez, Jantzen 1 75 Gomez-Rasadore.Debby 1 75 Gonsalves, Noelle 189 Gonzales, Maria 157 Gonzales, S. 205 Gonzalez, Amber 196 Gonzalez, Martha M. 144 Gonzalez, Veronica 189 Goode, Carrie 1 96 Goodell, Colleen 197 Goodlet, Crystal 1 85 Goodman, Carly 192 Goodman, George 229 Goodman, Lauren 192 Goodman, Nanc y 194 Goodwill, Dave 211 Goodwin, G. 205 Goodyear, Brian 207 Googins, Neal 211 Gore, Matt 211 Gorman, April 144 Gormley, Jessica 185 Gorzalez, Jorge E. 144 Goudy, Marcia 199 Gough, Amanda 194 Graber, Florian 157 252 Graber, John 1 57 Grabhorn, Drew 210 Grace. Allison 190 Gradillas, Ernir 216 Grady, George 216 Graf, Heidi 199 Graham, Chris 214 Granby, Katie 190 Granillo, Edie 175 Granillo, Felicia 144 Graves, Todd 208 Green, Amani 203 Green, Brenda 200 Green, Jon T. Jr. 157 Green, Mike 219 Green, Susan 201 Green, T.J. 208 Green, Taylor 144 Green, Whitney 185 Greenberg, Audrey 1 57 Greenberg, Joey 2 1 1 Greene, Deborah 1 57 Greene, Mary Ann 187 Greenspun, Amy 186 Greenwald, Jered 214 Greenway, Shawn 220 Grenillo, Stephani 144 Gribschaw, Diane M. 144 Griffey, Scotty 2 1 1 Griffin, Danielle 144 Griffin, Jason 1 75 Griffing, Meg 190 Griffith, Laura 197 Grimm, Elaine 176 Grimm, Emily 188 Grissom, Jessica 190 Groonis, Eric 157, 221 Groonis, Mindy 186 Gross, Chad 206 Gross, Dana 1 89 Grossklaus, Beth 192 Grossman, Amy 186 Grossman, Scott 214 Grossman, Stacy 196 Grozek, Kim 189 Grubbels, Sam 207 Gruber, Scott 2 1 1 Grumblatt, Jean 157 Grundstrom, Jeff 145 Gruwell, Scott 220 Gubler, Laura 189 Gudinas, Brian 208 Guenther, Karen 145 Guerin, Jill 199 Guerin, Kim 145 Guetzke, Michael 158 Guilbean. Danielle 190 Guillermo, Ekiel 158 Guillot. Robert 211 Guimarin, Chris 210 Gulli, Patricia 192 Gumbiner, Hilary 198 Gundy, Steve 219 Gunning, Kristen 158 Gupta, Kalpana 176 Gupta, Mridula 158 Gustafson, Britta 192 Gustafson, Todd 207 Gutierrez, Jesus A. 158 Guy, Chip 206 Guy, Melissa 192 Guy, T.J. 220 Guzman, Rosemary 145 Gvagnini, Bob 220 Gwynne, Jason 206 Gypton, Jeremy D. 158 aaaH Haarer, Qunicy 208 Index Haas, Kristi 194 Haase, Gigi 1 88 Habra, Anthony John 1 58 Hadari, Tali 186 Hafetz, Glenn 158 Haggin, Kerth 176 Hagos, Osman A. 158 Hahn, Chelsea 188 Haisfield, Mike 219 Hajnik, Behtany 186 Halich, Roxy 187 Hall, Brad 210 Hall, Jennifer 158 Hall, Josh 214 Hallac, Jamie 211 Hallett.Joe 214 Halliday, Gina 191 Halligan, John K. 176 Hamilton, Heather 185 Hamilton, Jason 208 Hamilton, Kristy 189 Hamlin, Shane 219 Hammond, Blake 214 Hamstra, Leslie 188 Han, Chien-Wei 176 Hanagan, Luke 211 Hanesworth, Holly 194 Hanna, Samuel 176 Hannigan, Donna 193 Hansberry, Amy 158 Hansen, Brent 1 76 Hansen, Brian 176 Hansen, Bryan 220 Hansen, Kristen J. 145 Hansen, Rex 158 Hansen, Scott 207 Harbour, Chris 219 Harding, Greg 229 Hare, Stephanie 176 Hargis, C. 205 Hargrove, Jeni 191 Hargrove. Jill 185 Hargrove, Tricia 200 Harkness, Sarah 1 89 Harle, Alison 193 Harn, Megan 188 Harris, Aryn 185 Harris, Brett 220 Harris, Brian 219 Harris, Kim 193 Harris, Toland 200 Harrison, Linda 158 Harrison, Peter 214 Harrison, Peter B. Jr. 158 Harrison, Todd 204 Hart, Chandra R. 145 Harter, Michael 229 Harter, Thomas 158 Hartig, Mark 208 Hartley, Todd 211 Hartman, Natalie 197 Hartnett, Tracey 1 89 Hartquist, Karen 185 Hasebly, Aaron 206 Haskell. Amy 189 Hass, Joanna 198 Hassan, Mohamed 176 Hatch, Cindy 187 Hatfield, Tommy 219 Haugen, Heidi 200 Hauserman, Mark 206 Havenor, Kay C. 176 Hawkins, Thomas 158 Hawkins, Tom 206 Hay, Lisa 188 Hayden, Nina 196 Hayes, Alexa 190 Hayes, Tara 192 Healey, Jennifer 197 Healy, Katie 196 Hedberg, Andy 211 Hedenberg, Eric 219 Hedgcock, Travis 214 Hedges, Jason 219 Heffner, Leigh 191 Heieck, Justin 207 Heimbach, Rebecca 198 Heise, Eric 1 58 Heldt, Kristin 176 Helf.Jim 210 Heller, Eric 210 Helmer, Paul W. 158 Hemphill, Shelly 191 Hendler, Shannon 196 Hendler, Stephanie 188 Hendricks, Genny 197 Henkel, Dawn 200 Henn, Brannen 194 Henrie, Jason 145 Henry, Greg 216 Henson, Keith 210 Henson, Leslie 189 Herand, Tracy 187 Herbolich, Brett 1 85 Herman, Claudia 145 Herman, Erica 190 Herman. Shannon 186 Hermann, Brenna 189 Hernandez, Liane 158 Herrera, Marlene 1 99 Hersh.Jan 187 Hertzberg, Dave 210 Herz, Karin 1 86 Heuss, Kristen 158 Heutmaker, Brandon 220 Hewelt, Brandee 197 Hiatt, Ted 207 Hickey, Jeff 220 Hickey, Jeffery T. 159 Hicks, Elizabeth 186 Hildal, Chad M. 159 Hill. Brooks 206 Hill, Jennifer 159 Himmel, Nancy 191 Hiner, J. 205 Hines, Eric J. 145 Hinkle, Christie 189 Hinsberg, Ann 1 88 Hinske, Missie 190 Hinze, Corrie 200 Hirata, Jon 206 Hirsch, Andy 216 Hirschberg, Jennifer 198 Hirschstick, Corie 190 Hitchens, Kathryn 159 Hiudt, Tiffani 1 85 Hlaka, Greg 219 Hlavac.Judy 176, 187 Ho. Ai-Wei 159 Ho, Danny 159 Hobbs, Leann 192 Hoch, Jon 207 Hochadel, Jill 191 Hochlaf, Miriam 1 85 Hochstadt. Elana 190 Hochster, Jamison 221 Hockett, Carl 1 59 Hodge, Shea 1 87 Hofer, Tige 207 Hoff, Jamy 1 88 Hogan, Nick 210 Hogate, Shannon L. 159 Holden, Chris 208 Holinka, Jen 187 Hollander, Milissa 188 Hollinshead, Joseph 211 Holm, Garrett 218 Holm, Paige 190 Holtorf, Jay 211 Holtzinger, Arie 176 Hommerding, Carla 196 Honan, Raena 176 Hong, Charlie 2 1 1 Hood, Melissa 176 Hoppe, Bronson 219 Horn, William Scott 145 Hornbeek, Mike 210 Hornbuckle, Christine 192 Horner, Nancy 199 Horner, Rich 206 Horrigan, Mike 210 Horton, Denyse 193 Horton, Sarah 200 Horvath, Chris 216 Horwitz, Linsey 187 House, Deryle 219 House, Sandra L. 159 Houston, Jennifer 199 Howard, Jonathan 159 Howard, Lara 1 59 Howcott, Logan 191 Howell, Erin 192 Howell, J. 205 Howell, Valerie 197 Howski, Steven 176 Hoxie, Christie 199 Hrencecin, David J. 1 76 Hsieh, Li-Cheng 159 Hu.Jack 176 Huckeby, Levi 208 Huckmeyer, Kristin 200 Huddleston, Stephanie 197 Huebscher, Scott 160 Huestis, T.J. 207 Huff, Yvonne 201 Hufford, Liz 188 Hufnagl, Wendy 196 Hughes, Jodie 197 Hughes, Maggie 193 Hughes, Tanya 202 Hughey, Sarah 187 Humphrey, Kristen 185 Hunt, Katherine L. 176 Hunt, Katie 200 Hunter, Edan 145 Hunter, Jill 160 Hunter. Mike 210 Hunter, Rachel 200 Hurst, Paul 219 Hurt, Amy 191 Hurwitz, Bradley 207 Husenfeldt, Tanya 186 Hutchings, Sara 185 Hutchins, Julie 187 Hutter, Catherine 160 Hutter, Sara 1 86 Hwang, Jasper 176 Hwu, Wenje 176 Hyman, Brenda 192 Iacovos, Solomonides 160 Ide, Kendra 189 Inbody, Ashley 197 Ingebretson, Kirsten 193 Inigo, Renata 160 Invedson, Mark 145 Irvin, Stacey 200 Irwan, Tjoeng 160 Isaias, Agneia 160 Isais, Angela 201 Ismail, Ungkku 160 Ivey, Taylor 220 Izen, Julie 186 Jacker, Lisa 160 Jackman, Rick 220 Jackson, Ashley 194 Jackson. Cory 2 1 1 Jackson, Teresa 200 Jacobsen, Jeff 220 Jacobsen, Jody 191 Jacoby, Jen 194 Jacques, Molly 196 Jacques, Reika 200 Jaeger, Samantha 186 Jaffe, Kara 198 James, Elizabeth 199 James, Pete 210 Jameson, Sabrina 160 Jandro, Jennifer 194 Janis. Mamie 190 Jankowsky, Kara 160, 197 Jaynen, Samantha 194 Jean, Kathy 191 Jefferies, Keith 219 Jenkins, Chris 219 Jenkins, Scott 219 Jensen, Art 176 Jersey, Jeanie 176 Jess, Steve 145 Jioia, Sam 187 Jioia, Samantha 176 Johnson, Branch 219 Johnson, Charita 202 Johnson, Charles 226 Johnson, Cyndee 176 Johnson, Duston 219 Johnson, Eric 208 Johnson, Eric D. 161 Johnson, Erin 192 Johnson, Heather 194 Johnson, Jamin 161 Johnson, Jeffery 161 Johnson, Jennifer 190 Johnson, Jeremy 2 1 8 Johnson, Jorie 197 Johnson, Julie 192 Johnson, Katie 194 Johnson, Katie Kim 161 Johnson, Kendra K. 176 Johnson, Laura 192 Johnson, Liana 196 Johnson, Lisa N. 161 Johnson, Lynn 200 Johnson, Michelle 196 Johnson, Mike 207, 208 Johnson, Quinn 208 Johnson, Randi 185 Johnson, Rebecca 145 Johnson, Scott 206 Johnson, Thomas 2 1 1 Johnson, Warren 220 Johnston, Nicole C. 1 76 Jonas, Jen 197 Jones, Aaron 214 Jones, Edie 200 Jones, Hanifa 145 Jones, Jamie 145 Jones, Jennifer 190, 229 Jones, Lena 161 Jones, Sheba 203 Jordan, Martha 1 77 Jordan, Shelby 196 Jorgenson, Kirk 219 Joy, Tracy 1 90 Julien, Wendelyn 195 Jusmin, Budiawan 177 ▲▲▲Kaaa Kagy, Robyn 191 Kalin, Anita 194 Kalvig, Shannon 187 Kamarata, Traci 1 92 Kanner, Kimberly 188 Kannikal, Rebecca 189 Kantz, Judy 200 k AVATATAT, Laplan, Dave 221 aplan, Mike 210 Caplan, Suzanne 1 86 jCapp, Kyle 208 Carim, Walidah 202, 229 Carkauer. Scott 221 Carrer, Cheryl 161 Caskey, Julie 161 Cassmann, Karoline 197 Castelic, Chris 216 Casven, Randi 200 Kates, Jenny 1 86 atke, Allison 190 Katz, Erica 186 Katz, Jodi 198 Kaufman, Jason 221 Kaufman, Katie 196 Kaufman, Melissa 1 85 Kaufman, Wendy 191 Kay, Sophan 161 Kean, David 221 Keane, Kelley 190 Keane, Steve 208 Kearns, Star 1 87 Keeler, Tricia 194 Kehoe, John 206 Kell, Ryan 206 Keller, Aimee 193 [Keller, Emily 199 [Keller, Felice 186 IKelley, Christi 191 Kelley, Scott 210 Kelley, Shannon 194 Kelly, Cristin 191 Kelly, Elliott 145 Kelly, Hollie 197 Kelly, Kimberley 191 Keltz, Gary 221 Keltz.GaryE. 145 Kendall, Amy 190 Kendis, Philip 161 Kennedy, Chris 210 Kennedy, Lydia K. 161 Kenny, Kerry 199 Kerl, Michelle 145 Kerwin, Mike 145 Kessenger, Keith 220 Kessler, Chris 193 Kessler, Jonathan 146 Kessling, Aimee 199 Keyes, Torie 1 96 Khalife, Mark 206 Khouri, Scott 214 Kiger, Sara 191 Kilbanoff, Lauren 193 Kim, Kyung-Soo 161 Kim, Matthew 214 Kimball, MaryLynn 200 King, Jake 220 King, Kim 199 Kingcaid, Dave 208 Kingsley, Jennifer 177,187 Kingston, Rafer 208 Kinsey, Kaly 188 Kirby, Kevin 207 Kirchhoff, Stefanie 161 Kirsch, Cindy 1 88 Kirschenmann.Courtney 1 96 Kistner, Mark 146 Kitchen, Don 214 Kitlowski, Roger 219 Klaparda, Philip 211 Klein, Dirk 216 Klein, Michelle 146 Klekotka, Paul 208 Kleppe, Nicole 192 Klesner, Kemberly 189 Klima,Tine 189 Kline, Debbie 194 Kline, Lisa 198 Kloenne, Lori 199 Klones, Nicole 197 Kluck, Stacy 188 Klute, Jennifer 200 Knight, Jamey 146, 200 Knipp. Diana K. 161 Knoll, May 190 Knudsen, Derek 208 Knudson, Erika 192 Kobayashi, Aki 197 Koc, Tiffany 161, 200 Kocour, Brian 220 Kodicek, Joel W. 161 Koehler, Chris 210 Kohn, Andi 1 85 Kohn, Joe 208 Kohn, Robyn 161 Kolokotrones, Alexia 185 Kolokotrones, Tasha 185 Kondo, Yukiko 146 Konralh, Cassei 197 Koopman, Darci 192 Koopman, Heidi 199 Korgh, Casey 197 Kornachuk, Andrea 161 Kornbluth, Ian 214 Korzeniowski, Mark 146 Korzenowski, Marek 219 Kosler, James 177 Kottke.Glen 219 Kouts, Channon 188 Kovats, Len 208 Kozak, Andrea 199 Kraemer, Ashley 199 Kraft, Jamie 218 Kramer, Jennifer 188 Kramer, Joe 208 Krantz, Cory 200 Krening, Denise 185 Krieger, David 204, 214 Krippner, Judy 161 Kristan, Stacy 191 Kritzer, Heather 1 88 Krohn, Harold E. Jr. 146 Krueger, Conan 210 Krumpelmann, Erika 186 Kuebler, Darren 211 Kuehl, Amy 1 88 Kulp, Heather 197 Kung, Doug 214 Kurlander, Matt 210 Kurry, Drew 221 Kurtin, Tim 219 AAAl AAA La Fortune, Joe 156 Laband, Marie 199 LaBell, Lara 198 LaBenz, Charlie 219 Laboschin, Laurie 186 LaBrie, Michelle 192 LaCombe, Melissa 199 Lacoste, Angelique 146 Laffitte, Louis 226 Lafitte, Louis E. Jr. 177 Lagala, Stacey 197 Laird, Matt 219 Lake, Chris 161, 207 LaMarch, Chris 211 Lamark, Jodi 197 Lambert, Kevin 221 Lambeth, B. 205 Lamell, Jason 219 Lamp, Dave 208 Lan, Kwok Knen 162 Landeros, Nicole 188 Landers, Jeanene 199 Landis, Heidi Lynn 162 Lane, Meagan 193 Lang, Creighton 206 Lang, Rayna 192 Langlois, Stephen 162 Langner, Danielle 194 Lantz, Tim 210 Lapumba, Icky 218 Larrabee, Nicole 194 Larson, Ian 207 Larson, Kirsten 192 Larson, Wendy 1 93 Lasby, Alison Jones 176 Lasch, Julie 199 Lasker, Daniella 199 Lasser, Rachell 198 Lastnick, Denise 185 Latimer, Doug 219 Latkiewicz, Aimee 192 Latta, Jim 220 Lattner, Courtney 194 Lavese, Rita 203 Lawrence, Blaire 1 86 Lawrence, Lisa 191 Lawson-Clapp, Patrick 162 Lay, Tim 219 Lazarus, Sammy 1 94 Leahy, Sean 210 Leathers, Dan 220 Lebl, Martin 177 LeCoca, Michelle 199 Ledbetter, Steve 216 Ledon, Fred 146 Lee, Tonja 202 Lee, Yvette 199 Leeper, Danielle 197 LeFebrre, Julie 200 Lefkowitz, Tamy 199 Lei, Pak Cheong 146 Leikee, Robi 197 Lenches, Jennifer 197 L ' Engle, Kim 194 Leonard, Dan 219 Lerew, Larry 219 Lesbille, Chrissy 194 Leupold, Melissa 194 Lev, Kristi 1 88 Leverty, Courtney 190 Levine, Jon 211 Levine, Michael 162 Levine, Russ 207 Levy, Karen 196 Levy, Manay 186 Levy, Ricky 221 Lewis, Brittany 197 Lewis, Colin 210 Lewis, Justin 211 Lewis, Rob 211 Lewis, Sandra 202 Lewis, Sandra Fay 146 Lewis, Shira 162 Lewis, Susan 177 Lewis, Zach 207 Lewter, Katherine 199 Lex, Shelley 188 Li, Kan 162 Li, Weiye 177 Licea, Martha 195 Lichty, Sarah 162 Lickman, Allyson 193 Lieberman, Erin 191 Lin, Jenni 187 Linck, Virginia 190 Lindberg, Mike 208 Linder, Theresa 185 Lindgren, Tamara 199 Lindsay, Ann 200 Lindstrom, Tesa 196 Link, Suzanne 188 Linneman, Dawn 199 Liss, Jennifer 192 Litchfield, Joe 208 Littky, Joseph 162 Little, Sam 211 Littmann, Marc 162 Liu, Fay Tjung 162 Liu, Qiong-Xiang 162 Lively, Dawn 162 Livon, Stephanie L. 162 Lizarazo, Mireya 199 Lloyd, Missy 200 Lobaugh, Marc 219 Loewentritt, Neil J. 177 Lofft, Chris 219 Loftus, David 162 Logan, Amanda 185 Loh, Shiou 146 Lohman, Brooke 186 Lombardi, Bonnie 199 Long, Erin 197 Long, Paul 214 Longwill, Jennifer 200 Loomey, Heather 194 Lopez, Dan 2 1 9 Lopez, Silvia 187 Lopez, Susana 195 Lopez, Yolanda 199 Lopez-Medina.Michele 195 Lorman, Stephanie 190 Losee, Dawn M. 162 Lotridge, Ali 196 Lotstein, Cindy 146 Lott, Brian 220 Loughridge, Jennie 188 Lovell, Craig 207 Lovitt, Lucinda 190 Lowpensky, Mike 2 1 1 Lowy, Dana 162, 185 Lozano, Oscar 162 Lozelle, Mark 220 Lucaire, Tina 196 Lucas, Ameen 226 Luchenbill, Deborah 177 Luechtefeld, Sarah 200 Luginbill, Kerry 194 Lujan, Alysha 192 Lujan, Felicia F. 146 Luke, Christins 196 Lundahl, Juliana 200 Lundquist, Alan 220 Lunt, Dan 220 Lupton, Tyler 210 Lurtha, Loring 219 Lussen, Kathleen 199 Luttgens, Kim 177 Lutz, Barry 210 Luxenberg, Dave 219 Ly, Nhan 177 Lynch, Courtney 196 Lynch, Kelley 199 Lynch, Liz 197 Lyon, Denise 194 Lyon, Vanessa 191 Lyons, Keegan 162 Lyons, Matt 206 Lyons, Molly 193 Lyons, Shannon 197 Lyson, Monique 189 Lytle, Amy 199 aaaMaaa Maas, Jamie 191 MacBan, Ryan 220 Machemer, Scott 208 Maclnnis, Jennifer 192 Mackey, Tracy 1 89 Mackoviak, Meghan 1 88 MacMillan, Shannon 194 Macnab, Joanne 162 Macneil, Aaron 2 1 1 Macneil, Deni 200 Madrigal, Silvia 163 Maglaya, Joy 194 Magnussen, Bob 219 Mahaffey, Jill 200 Mahajan, Viver 163 Mahoney, Dan 219 Maimon, Joel 211 Maissell, Heather 186 Maitland-Kraft, Justine 199 Major, Andrea 200 MaKae, Jessica 191 Malcomb, Jeff 207 Malinowski, Cheryl 185 Mallin, Emily 185 Mammo, Tom 218 Mandl, Dave 206 Mangano, Francesco 214 Manicardi, Kathryn 193 Manning, Jennifer 185 Manuelito, Sandra 146 Mapes, Rebecca 191 Maradik, Laurel 189 Marathay, Citika A. 163 Marathay, Leena 163 Marathay, Prashant 163 March, Kelly 194 Marciani, Karina 188 Marckwardt, Hunter 220 Marcum, Carl 218 Marcus, Adam 146 Marek, Alex 206 Margolin, Mike 219 Mario, Brett 199 Marjaniemi, Curt 211 Markowitz, Stacy 1 86 Marks, Hugh 163 Marley, Jen 200 Marley, Jennifer 177 Marmion-Rendon, Sally 163 Marquez, Edmund 219 Marquez, John 210 Marquez, Louis 210 Marreel.Jeff 214 Marrs, Rob 211 Marshall, Adam 220 Marshall, Jessica 190 Marsland, Michelle 199 Martin, Chris 221 Martin, Ed 163 Martin, Jennifer 196 Martin, Michelle 186 Martin, Minda 163 Martin, Robert 146 Martin, Sally 199 Martin, Stephanie 196 Martinez, Christina 198 Martinez, Damian 163 Martori, Kim 191 Marush, Dasha 163 Mastan, Kathleen 200 Mather, Kelly 1 85 Mathews, K.C. 206 Mathewson, Tyler 200 Mathies, Mason 207 Matthews, Jennette 189 Matthews, Joyce 163 Matthews, Rachel 194 Mattiace, Michelle 196 Mauldin, Kent 177 Maurry, Jason 208 Mawhinney, Matthew 211 Mawk, Kristi 190 Mawk, Rob 216 Maxwell, Jennifer 164 May, Angie 185 Mayer, Jennine 193 Mayer, Jenny 197 Mayer, Maya 192 Mayer, Tara 200 Mayo, Katherine 199 Mayor, Brad 210 Maytorena, William 146 Mazer, Cory 219 Mc Adams, Darren 164 Mcallister, Enrique 1 77 McCaffrey, Heather 191 Index McCaffrey, Lauren 194 McCall, Stephany 194 McCallister, Kathleen 194 McCandless, Effie 196 McCandiess, Sadie 196 McCarthy, Magan 188 McCarthy, Mark 220 McCarty, Chandra B. 164 McCasland, Jennifer 192 McCauley, Megan 197 McClement, Cindy 185 McComas, Erin 192 McCormack, Mike 210 McCoy, Lyra 187 McCreery, Andrew 164 McCrosky, Robert 218 McCune, Mike 206 McDonagh, John 219 McDonald, Catherine 164 McDonald, Molly 197 McDonough, Tom 219 McElwain, Steve 219 McEwen, Kane 206 McFadden, Billy 220 McFall, Kara 189 McFall, Matt 214 McGaff.Jenn 188 McGahey, Melissa 187 McGee, Jesse 216 McGriff, Kasunda 202 Mclntyre, Patrice 194 McKay. Trent 208 McKechnie, Amanda 199 McKee.Jen 187 McKenna, Valerie 189 McKinney, Heather 200 McLaughlin, Chip 208 McLaughlin, Jen 185 McLean, Jacqueline 146 McLean, Laura 191 McMahon.J.J. 219 McMahon, Marie 193 McManus, Timothy 164 McMaster, D. 205 McNary, Lynne 188 McPartlin, Laura 194 McQuiddy, Kenan 199 McWilliams, Carrie 200 Mead, Rick 210 Meagher, Nicole 187 Mebes, Michael P. 164 Mechulam, Amy 188 Medoff, Michele 191 MeFerron, George 214 Mefford, Jamie 208 Mehls, Thomas 164 Meirzwa, Marisa 192 Meisel, Amanda 164 Meixell, Todd 146 Melluzzo, Lindsie 188 Menaugh, Brian 211 Mencel, Becky 191 Mendelson, Jennifer 185 MeNichols, Meghan 190 Menn, Julie 199 Menuck, Dave 207 Meo, Samantha 164 Mercado, Mariola 195 Mercado, Mariolga 177 Meredith, Sarah 1 85 Merkel, Bryan 219 Merovich, George. Jr. 164 Messinger, Tura 194 Mette, Chris 216 Metzinger, Lori 196 Meyer, Julie 165 Meyerovitz, Jay 221 Meyerson, Laura 196 Mike, Steve 214 Mikus, Sheri 192 Milam, Lisa 190 Milenkiewicz, Kristin 177 253 Mil. iling 220 Mile ..like 207 Milu, ich, Mqjnica 189 Millchap, Laure 190 Miller. Dawn 192 Miller, Erin 194 Miller, Jen 191 Miller, Jeremy 207 Miller, Katherine 191 Miller, Melissa 186 Miller. Michelle 147 Miller, Rick 220 Miller, Seth 208 Miller, Sheri 187 Miller, Stephanie 188 Miller, Tiffany 196 Miller, Tony 190 Milligan, Brad 208 Mills, Alice 191 Mims, Regina 203 Miniear, Melissa 189 Mire, Lyndie 187 Mirth, Meagan 1 85 Misetich, Ron 208 Mitchell, Jenny 200 Mobley. Gene 220 Mobley, Sherri 165 Moffat, Diane 165, 199 Mohammed, Anwar 147 Mollaioli, Lucia C. 177 Mollenkamp, Ivy 191 Mollner, Shannon 197 Molloy, Colleen 190 Monie, Mikelle 190 Monroe, Mike 214 Monterrosa, Annette 195 Monthofer, Mike 210 Monzingo, Sam 187 Moody, Jay 177 Moore, Aaron 2 1 1 Moore, Angela 192 Moore, Ellyn 197 Moore, Gloria 1 89 Moore, Jen 1 97 Moore, Michael 216 Moore, Steve 207 Moore, Ty 207 Moran. Brian 207 More, Michael R. 165 Moreno, Cynthia 195 Moreno, Lance 220 Moriarty, Nicole 188 Moroso, Heather 200 Morrical, John 206 Morris, Camia 199 Morris, Heather 188 Morris, Heidi 192 Morris, Jessica 186 Morris, Stacey 188 Morrison, Debbie 1 86 Morrissette, Todd 165 Morse, Pam 185 Mosby, Michele Marie 165 Moss, Todd 214 Motzwy, Nicholos A. 165 Mount, George 165 Mueller, Brigette 194 Muenstermann, Heather 147 Mulay, Johnna 147 Muller, Kacy 196 Muller, Ryan 208 Mulliniks, Chris 178 Mullins, Dana 193 Mundorf, George 206 Munnecke, Scott 206 Munoz, Olga 195 Munson, Jen 190 Munson, Mendy 200 Murdock, Luke 210 Murphy, Jerry 206 Murphy, Sarah 189 Murphy. Troy 210 Murray, Kevin 206 ! iriela, Suzanna 196 isen, Melissa 186 in. Meredith 188 sfeldt, Gwen 197 Aslemann, Dave 208 ' uajcio, Marissa 191 Muzzy, Mike 220 Myers, James Barrett 165 Myers, Kyle 207 N Nadim, Ali 206 Nahin, Janice 193 Nakasawa, J. 205 Naknek, Biff 206 Narak, Natalie 192 Nardella, Annia 191 Nava, Karisa 195 Needham, Devin 178 Neely, Kirsten 178 Neely, MaryKate 192 Neil, Matt 211 Neilson, Derek 208 Neja, Philip A. 165 Nelson. Alexis 194 Nelson, Ben 214 Nelson, Erika 200 Nelson. Jennifer 165 Nelson, Jesse 210 Nelson, Kyndra 188 Nelso n, Roman 220 Nelson, Tresa M. 165 Nerenberg, Marly 186 Nerses, Gabe 2 1 8 Nestic, Joy 200 Netterville, Carrie 199 Nguyen, Chris 165 Nibarger, Carrie 185 Nichele, Aleka 191 Nichols, Bobbie 187 Nichols, Daun 191 Nichols, Jena 188 Nichols. Keri 194 Nicholson, Cindy 165, 185 Niekamin. Aaron 165 Nido, Aida 195 Nielsen, Kristin A. 165 Nielsen, Linda Yuill 178 Nigh, Kimberly A. 147 Niland, Matthew 210 Nimetz. Jon 165 Nimitz, Jon 207 Nix, Tom 211 Niznick, Amy 186 Noddle, Marc Richard 147 North, Billy 207 Notah-White, Sharon 165 Novak, Lynda 194 Novick, Jodi 199 Nowak, Margaret 199 Noye, Samantha 194 Noyes, Lia 187 Noymer, Erica 165 Nucci, Linda 178, 199 Nunamaker, Liza 188 o 254 Oakleaf.Jody 193 Oar, Tuck 206 Odawara, Tom 165 Oddonetto, Erlinda 178 O ' Donoghue, Carrie 197 O ' Driscol, Cara 192 Ohme, Eric 219 Index Oishi, Gregg 214 Oishi, Tomomi 166 O ' Keefe, Kelly 1 90 Okin, Tracey 1X6 Olczyk, Randy 207 Oldham, Derek 208 Oliver, Blaise 185 Oliver, Jill 199 Olsen, Dylan 207 Olsen, Jeff 207 Olsen, Kristen 192 Olvera, Lindsay 189 O ' Meara, Pat 208 Omoregie, Henryson 178 ONeil, Kathleen 185 O ' Neil, Tim 220 Ongaro, Sabina 193 Ord, Dave 210 Ortlip, Amanda 191 Osborn, Evan 210 Osborne, Stephanie 199 Ostapuk, Matt 210 Ostapuk, Tim 210 Ott, Allison 190 Overby, Matt 206 Owen, Bradley 166 Owen, L. 205 Owers, Bridget E. 147 Ownes, Michelle 166 aaaPaaa Pace, Gretchen 189 Pacheco, Cesar 166 Paine, Hobart J. 166 Paisley, Craig 208 Paisley, Suzanna 197 Palaia. Danielle 193 Palant, Wendy 187 Palko, Erica 197 Palm, Brian 210 Palmer, Lindsey 196 Palmer, Mary 189 Pandy, Arun R. 166 Pandya, Ashish 216 Pann, Peter 1 78 Panton, Jeannie 190 Papajohn, Christine 188 Papel, Melissa 186 Pappalardo, Kimberly 189 Pappes, John 2 1 I Paradise, Rob 206 Pardoen.Jon 211 Parent, Susan 191 Parish, J. 214 Park. Jungran 178 Park, Pete 208 Parker, Brandi 199 Parker, Craig 207 Parker, Steve 2 1 8 Parks. Donna 166 Parks, Jeff 208 Parks, Zoenda 1 88 Parlin, Hilary 193 Parnell, Johari A. 178 Parsons, Craig 207 Pasquineli, J. 205 Pasquinelli, M. 205 Patel.Toral 195 Paterson, Mike 219 Patnaik, Rabinpranath 147 Patrykus, Maurice 2 1 8 Patterson, Bill 220 Patton, Krista 196 Patton, Louis 219 Patyk, Stacy 1 85 Pavur, Karen 1 78 Pearce, Rachel Leigh 166 Pearson, Elicia L. 166 Pearson, Mike 214 Peek, Eleanor A. 166 Peck, Michelle 190 Peck, Tonyia 187 Peckinpaugh, Karen 200 Pederson, Kari 197 Peel, Whitney 194 Pegg, Jannine 185 Peirson. Merritt 197 Peltonen, Reika 1 89 Pena, Olga 195 Penner, Benjamin 204 Pennington, Sean 219 Pennttinen, Kathleen 193 Pentch, Kristen 197 Pcpperell, Brad R. 166 Peri, Dianna 186 Perkins, Holly 197 Perkins, Jennifer 178 Perkowski, Aimee 197 Perlow, Bari 1 86 Personne, Matt 208 Peterkin, Kristi 187 Peterson, Jenny 196 Peterson, John 207 Peterson, Kim 191 Peterson, Rick 210 Peto, Amy 1 87 Petrello, Randi 191 Petrie, Dan 208 Petruzziello, Gina 190 Petrzaaolo, Lisa 197 Petterec, Dan 210 Pettit, Ann 166 Petty, Wendy 1 88 Pevney, Eric 220 Pezzulo, Matt 219 Pfister, Wendy 1 89 Phelan, Kyle 196 Phelan, Rick 206 Phetchu. Kesholofetse 166 Phillips, Cari 190 Phillips, Dana 192 Phillips, Doug 206 Picard, Michael 178 Piehardo, Bertha 166 Pickett, Jeff 207 Pickett, Sara 196 Piele, Kathryn 147, 188 Pierce, Christy 194 Pierce, Heather 1 90 Pierce, Mike 216 Pierotti, Holly 199 Pierson, Molly 185 Pinson, April 189 Pinto, Candito 2 1 8 Pippen, Melanie 188 Pirell, Ivy 196 Pisciotta, Pete 2 1 1 Pisut, Faith 193 Pisut, Susan 1 85 Pitner, Abby 197 Plado, Janice 166 Piatt, Joey 207 Plaut, Debby 198 Plescia, Carrie 200 Plomin, Jenny 197 Plough, Kelly 196 Plummer, Ted 211 Pobiak, Kim 191 Podewell, David 166 Poer, Geoff 216 Pollack, Kristie 200 Pollard, Kilty 200 Polley, Cara 193 Polydoros, Nicolette 1 85 Pompay, John 219 Porter, Jason 220 Porter, Nicole 1 85 Porterfiled, Kimi 192 Posin, Keith 221 Postmus, Barron 219 Potter, Lee 199 Potts, Emily 147 Potts, Paul 147 Poulos, Marisa 193 Powers, Michelle 192, 196 Prasetio, Sujamto 166 Pratt, Tyler 207 Predmore, Greg 210 Prentice, Melissa 178 Press, Chris 166 Preston, Sean 206 Prctzinger, Craig 211 Price, Amy 1 95 Price, Enrica 197 Price, Holly 195 Princeton, Rinehold 178 Prior, Alicia 194 Prior, Alicia C. 166 Pritchard, Joyce 166 Proctor, Gareth 2 1 1 Prokopchak, Karen 199 Proll, Bonnie 198 Prosser, Lora 1 9 1 Prugh, Jen 185 Ptrezner, Dana 1 86 Puccinelle, Debbie 199 Puenner, John 167 Purdy, Monica 190 Purkey, Kelly 1 78, 1 87 Purkiss, David 221 Purris, Candace 199 Putnam, Robin 178, 187 Q Quadt, Brett 167 Quirk, Denise 192 aaaRaaa Raab, Dave 208 Rabadeneria, Will 216 Raber, Kelly 208 Rachmat, Aulia 178 Radcliffe, Robert J. 178 Rael, Shelley 194 Rael, Shelly 229 Rafferty, Nathan 207 Ragins, Julie 186 Rahman, Abdullah 179 Raia, Chris 208 Rak, Kerri 193 Rakow, Ian 204 Ralph, Amanda 179 Ralph, Jeff 219 Ramirez, Ana 195 Ramras, Racheal 186 Ramsey, Erin 194 Ramsey, Marshall 147 Randazzo, Erin 1 88 Randazzo, Gary 207 Randol, Alanson 208 Randoy, Reed 219 Rankin, Leigh 199 Ransom, Brett 219 Raradbil, Jenna 192 Raskin, Stephanie 185 Rasmussen, Anne 199 Rasmussen, Sarah 167 Raspet, Steve 219 Ratliff, Kristy 167 Ratner, Hal 221 Rauch, Janna 197 Rawley, Mimi 191 Ray, Angel 192 Raymond, Max 216 Rea, Amie 199 Read, Kari 190 Rechichar, Bruce 148 Rector, Chris 219 Rector, Matt 2 1 9 Reddy, Theresa 193 Reed, Dana 192 Reekstin, Matt 206 Rees, Matt 211 Reese, Jason R. 167 Regan, Mike 214 Reick, Kristen 200 Reidy, Bryan 167 Reilly, Alisa 199 Reines, David 221 Reinhardt, Alyssa 193 Reis, Alison 186 Reiss, Diana 198 Reiss, Jennifer 193 Reitman, Nicole 185 Relvas, Tony 206 Rembis, Carolyn 199 Remos. Erin 185 Renee, Tavari Floyd 143 Renfro, Tina 1 85 Resh, Allyson 196 Resnick, Adina 198 Revel, Pamela 198 Reynolds, Jack III 179 Reynolds, Randolph 167 Reynolds, Renee 200 Reynoso, Denia 195 Rhodes, Taylor 220 Riberio, Edward 211 Riccabana, Heather 1 88 Rice, Amy Jeanne 167 Rice, Blain 219 Rice, Greg 167 Rice, Julie 194 Rich, Caroline 185 Rich, Nick 221 Richamn, Matt 208 Richard, Carrie 188 Richards, Jeffrey 228 Richards, Michele 196 Richey, Faezeh 167 Richey, Sheri 188 Richter, Lindsey 190 Richter, Suzie 188 Ridgeway, B. 205 Riede, Megan 191 Rigsby, Scott 220 Riley, John 208 Rinehart, Kyle 208 Rios, Elizabeth 195 Risher, Fred W. Jr. 167 Ritchie, Natalie 194 Ritis, Justin 210 Ritt. Dana 196 Rivera. Renee 195 Rizzo.Jeff 219 Rizzo, Julie 185 Roa, Ryan 211 Roach, Kelly 190 Roach, Les 2 1 1 Robbins, Amy 200 Robbins, Courtney 197 Roberson, Valinee 167 Roberts, Catherine 191 Roberts, Michele 201 Roberts, Mike 208 Robertson, Jen 185 Robertson, Tyson 221 Robin, Dana 199 Robinowitz, Andy 207 Robins, Laura 199 Robinson, Anne 190 Robinson, Jill 188 Robinson, Rebecca 202 Rochin, Darlene 179 Rodelbaugh, Catherine 194 Rodgers, Stephen Eric 168 Rodi, Christine 192 Rodis, Angel 193 19) i 15! J» III « ■ Ifi « 214 ao « 1(7 i 1)9 " I 21 ilysa |)j ISi 158 « 15) IIS ; !OS )l)i |)i) IS5 i Royd m till 175 )drigucz, Alex 168 jdriguez, Omar J. 179 3gan, Shawn 168 agers, Kristi 148 aher, Jeannine 197 ojan, Doug 210 omack, Stacy 197 omero, Mark 219 omero, Slephan 208 omero, Yvanna 195 omig, Steve 2 1 1 oop, Michelle 194 oqueni. Aaron 208 .osati, Steve 210 oscoe, Tuyen 194 lose, Jeremy 221 tosen, Elana-Beth 179 tosen, Jason 219 tosenaur, Lara 1 86 losenfeld, Sam 168 tosenfield, Jen 185 losenmayer, Mathew 204 Rosenthal, Lisa 179, 187 losenthall. Gene 221 losin, Dave 208 loss, Dori 1 86 pss, Eric 2 1 1 oss, Jennifer 168 oss, Jenny 1 96 .ossi, Alison 188 ossman, Rachel 199 oth, Gavin 206 j 2a ;le ! W 18 loth, Jamie loth. Kellie .oth, Larke .oth. Liane 210 168, 189 191 185 193 148 197 194 148 198 191 199 168 othman, Stephanie 192 :othstein. Amy 197 :oulston, Robin :ovey, Matthew owe, Rebecca owland. Amy towney, David A. toybal, Jim 208 tubenfield, Joanna ubenstein, Keren Rubinstein, Paige kucker, Elizabeth kudy, Dave 208 kunyon, Jill 186 Rusling, Devon 192 Russell, Darren L. 168 Russell, Erin 179 kussell, Katie 188 Russell, Kristie 188 kussell, Pam 193 Russell, Shelley 197 kuther, Nicki 188 Rutman, Melissa 193 Ruvalcaba, Gloria 192 kyan, Alison 191 IRyan, Jeanine 200 Ryan, Joel 219 kyede, Brian 220 Rykowski, Shari 185 Rzonca, Maegan 190 ; Saba, Corey 196 iSabourin, Jill 199 1 Salcito, Sabrina 192 Salley, Jacque 191 Salmon, Gustavo 219 Salmon, Jason 221 [Salnas, Todd 219 Samrick, Leslie 187 Samuels, Greg 168 Sandberg, Amy 188 Sanders, Christie 199 Sanders, Hollyn 190 Sanders, Kevin 220 Sanders, Nate 208 Sandifer, Eric 21 1 Sandler, Kim 185 Sandler, Traci 1 85 Sandorf.Gary 168, 207 Sandoval, Rebecca J. 179 Sandstedt, Dania 189 Sanford, Jill 191 Sanson, Kim 190 Santoro, Drew 219 Saragaglia, Dina 192 Sasser, Kim 191 Saunders, Imani 202 Saxey, Roderick II 179 Sayre, Jenny 197 Scafaria, Danielle 168 Scartezina, Angie 191 Schaberg, Matt 220 Schaefer, Brett 2 1 1 Schaefer, Courtney 190 Schaefer, Julie 194 Schafer, Mike 219 Schaffer, Rob 220 Schaffer, Stephanie 185 Schaldum, Stephanie 189 Scharf, Christopher 204 Scheid, Pat 214 Scheiner, Natalie 199 Scherr, Lauren 1 94 Schiffer, Jenny 199 Schiffman, Alanna 198 Schlar, Anna 148 Schlueter, Kristin 194 Schmidt. Janelle 196 Schmidt, Scott 208 Schmidt, Susan 196 Schneider, Alison 188 Schneider, Ann 185 Schneider, Ryan P. 1 79 Schnitker, Blake 219 Schoenfeld, Stacy 196 Scholes, Eddie 219 Scholl, Erin 192 Schulman, Beth 186 Schultz, Amy 186 Schultz, Garrett 219 Schuppert, Sara 190 Schwab, Doug 214 Schwab, Sydney 191 Schwartz, Andria 191 Schwartz, Brian 206 Schwartz, Dana 1 86 Schwartz, John 218 Schwartz, Marc 206 Schweizer, Kristen 194 Scileppi, Chris 207 Scott, Ali 185 Scott, Christy 201 Scott, Hedy 200 Scott, Justin 206 Scott, Sandy 1 87 Scott, William Horn 145 Scully, Matthew D. 168 Seaman, Mark 208 Seastrom, Kristen 199 Sebald, Mary 192 Sebum, Ted 220 Seeger, Steve 214 Seidel, Christine 185 Seiler, Allyson 197 Seitchik, Meredith 198 Selders, Petra 1 88 Seldin, Dave 218 Seligson, Lisa 193 Selikov, Lori 188 Sell, Minsy 200 Semingson, Tara A. 148 Serda, Martha 169 Seto, Dawn 198 Severance, Staci 148 Severson, Mark 220 Sevier, Zeke 210 Seymour, David 169 Shack, Daniel 169 Shadegg, Camille 200 Shafee, Norazizah 169 Shafer, Ashley 1 87 Shafer, Maliz 191 Shaffer, Shelby 194 Shafigullah, Farah 169 Shaheen, Matt 220 Shain, Stephanie 200 Sham, Bimalroy N. 148 Shamah, Corey 221 Shamah, Doug 221 Shanahan, Aidan 214 Shane, Fred 211 Shanks, Susan M. 148 Shannon, Stacey 190 Sharkey, Steve 207 Sharpe, Linda 169 Sharpiro, Ed 216 Sharpiro, Lisa 186 Sharpiro. Stacey 1 86 Shassetz, Susan 169, 185 Shatzer, Mattew 169 Shaughnessy, Rich 206 Shaw, Kari 188 Shaw, Katheryn R. 169 Shaw, Kristen 1 88 Shaw, Mary 185 Shaw, Natalie 199 Shea, Alison 169 Shea, Allison 185 Sheahan, Tricia 194 Shecter, Jerami 196 Shedd, Danielle 192 Sheehan, Kristin 179, 187 Shemer, Christine 185 Shen, Jian 179 Sheridan, Dusk 206 Sherman, Deborah 198 Sherrell, Tamara 148 Sherrick, Koren 169 Sherrill, Anna 190 Sherwood, Jen 191 Shoemaker, Jon 208 Shoffstall, Alana 187 Shook, Courtland 190, 229 Shore, Jennifer 190 Shpilberg, Samuel 204 Shrap, Pam 191 Shughart, Jason 219 Shuster, Dolores 169 Shwer, Robyn 192 Sibbrel, Rob 206 Sickels, Jen 189 Sidell-Fish, Cari 196, 229 Sidi, Sarah 197 Siegel, Lisa 186 Siegel, Rob 210 Sierakoski, Carrie 190 Signoia, Jon 204 Silberschlag, Kirstin 199 Silverman, Joel 169 Silverman, Mary 194 Silverthorn, Jolene 190 Silvestri, Gina 191 Simanton, Sonia 192 Simas, Jose 169 Simenstad, Chris 207 Siminsgaard, Scott 208 Simmon, Jennifer 169 Simmons, Joe 211 Simpkins, Audra 192 Simpson, Brandi 199 Sims, Heather 190 Sims, John 21 1 Sinclaie, Amy 192 Sinclair, Breony 190 Sindia, Michelle 196 Singer, Karin 199 Sipantzi, Tiffany 169, 191 Siry, Deborah 194 Sjong, Vicky 189, 229 Slater, Nathan 216 Slaughter, Shannon 191 Slavin, Jacquelyn A. 148 Slaybaugh, Heather 199 Slominski, Michael J. 149 Slonaker, Ginger 1 79 Slonaker, Steve 169 Slutsky, Tara 186 Smails, Kristen 190 Small, Scott 210 Small, Tim 210 Smidt, Janette 189 Smiley, Mark Andrew 149 Smith, Amie 188 Smith, Andy 210 Smith, Ashley 187 Smith, Brandon 219 Smith, Brett 208 Smith, Brian 216 Smith, Brooke 194 Smith, Carrie 192 Smith, Chad 218 Smith, Erika 169 Smith, Greg 216 Smith, Gregg 216 Smith, Ken 219 Smith, Kerry 199 Smith, Lainie 200 Smith, Lauren 197 Smith, Marissa 200 Smith, Mollee 191 Smith, Ocean 189 Smith, Stephanie 179 Smith, Stephanie L. 149 Smith, Steve 219 Smith, Trent 169 Smith, Valerie J. 179 Smitt, Jennifer 149 Snader, Jennifer 185 Snaders, Jeff 220 Snell, Amy 193 Snow, Heather 196 Snow, Todd 206 Snuffer, Chris 208 Snyder, Jeanette M. 170 Snyder, Shannon 179 Soloway, Chris 206 Soloway, Marc 220 Sommer, Chris 149 Sommer, Christian 207 Sommer, Josh 210 Sonzogoni, Greg 219 Sopicki, Carolee 149 Sosa, Yanelish 195 Southard, Ryan 170 Southern, Michelle 187 Southland, Scot 208 Spagnoletti, Chrissy 190 Spalding, Art 206 Spear, Holly 186 Speedway, Chris 179 Speliopoulos, Kristin 196 Spellman, Janet 191 Spencer, Greg 207 Spies, Kelsey 190 Spiewak, Mary 1 88 Spragins, Matt 170 St, Kimberly Louis 1 70 Stachell, Marlene 148 Stadnik, Nicole 179, 187 Stafford, Kim 192 Stahl, Sarah 194 Stamberger, Allison 188 Stammer, Jennifer 200 Stancill, Jennifer 199 Stanford, Jend 196 Stanford, Kathy 193 Staniek, Kendra 189 Stark, Rich 219 Starkey, Patrick 216 Stasburg, Kendra 1 88 Staten, Tiffany 179, 199 Stathekis, Dino 210 Staulcup, Susan 194 Steart, Bill 206 Steele, Michele 191 Steelman, Megan 190 Steensland, Nicole 189 Steers, Benjamin M. 179 Stegemann, Bert 170 Stein, Emily 192 Stein, Lauren 186 Stein, Mark 210 Stein, Michelle 170 Stein, Shana 170 Steinberg, Adam 207 Steinberg, Andy 219 Steinberg, Glen 221 Steinberg, Jamie 185 Steinberg, Jeff 22 1 Steiner, Julie 188 Steinkampft, Gretchen 191 Stephenson, Mari 190 Steppe, Peter 207 Sterling, Kristin 193 Sterling, Tricia 170, 187 Stern, Amanda 188 Stern, Racheal 1 86 Sternberg, Ben 211 Stemenbreg, Lara 190 Sterrett, Sara 1 89 Stevens, Kathy 196 Stevens, Russell L. 170 Stevenson, Evening 170 Stew, Julie 189 Stewart, Alese 197 Stewart, Alice 199 Stich, Shelly 193 Stidham, Christine 197 Stiefel, Kyle 211 Stimpson, Sheri 170 Stocks, Chris 219 Stogsdill, Denise 170 Stokols, Steve 208 Stoll, Emily 191 Stone, Amy 185 Stone, April 190 Stone, Karen 170 Stone, Lisa 198 Storey, Kevin 220 Storrar, Ferrol 1 92 Stow, Amy 196 Stow, Tim 219 Straba, Dulcy 197 Strasser, Beth 192 Straus, Jenni 194 Straus, Justin 221 Strazdas, Pamela K. 1 70 Streigal.Jim 216 Strenk, Deena 1 89 Striberg, Jon 221 Strow, Dan 219 Strubble, Kristin 194 Strugeon, Susan 194 Stubblefield, Mark 170 Suarez, Chris 210 Suarez, Flor 170 Suarez, Ken 219 Suarez, Kenneth 149 Suarez, Monika 193 Suave, Kim 192 Suero, Monica 195 Sugges, Elizabeth 170 Sugges, Liz 200 Sulceski, Dana 197 Sulceski, Lisa 192 Sulik. Courtney 179 Sullivan, John 210 Sullivan, MaryJo 199 Sulman, Stephanie 186 Sultan, Tim 149 Supple. Patrick 170 Sura, Parag 216 Susm.i i vler 186 Suson. Ii pe 193 Sussan, Mike 220 Sutanto, Jimmy 170 Sutherlin, Kellj 196 Sutker, Todd 216 Sutterley, Mindy 187 Sutton, Rachael 1 86 Swan, Gaby 196 Swatek, Barret 196 Swatez, Lori 198 Swift, Inga 191 Swinney, Denise 188 Switzer, A.J. 210 Switzcr, Melinda 170 Syed, Haider 179 Tachna, Jeremiah 2 1 1 Tafoya, Jonathan C. 1 79 Taggart, Jenny 196 Tahan, Mayan 186 Taiba, Khaled 171 Talavera, Mario Jr. 171 Tan, Ferry 149 Tang, Corinna 187 Tang, Xinkui 149 Tanzer, Jason 221 Tame, Lauren 186 Tartaglio, Troy 208 Tash, William 171 Taylor, Debbie 185, 199 Taylor, Elicia 1 88 Taylor, Eric 210 Taylor, Jennifer 189 Taylor, John 1 79 Taylor, Rebecca 1 86 Tedesco, Kristi 193 Tedor, Bryan 207 Tegland, Tiffany 191 Tempestini, Beth 193 Tendler, Dusty 210 Tenney, Drea 193 Tepas, Greg 207 Terney, Stephanie 193 Tevrizian, Leslie 197 Thacher, Kim 196 Thayer, Jeana 1 94 Theder, Monique 196 Theobald, Laura 197 Theodoropoulos, Ted 220 Theriault, Jon 219 Theriault, Jon R. 149 Theusen, L.T. 219 Thinners, Ben 220 Thorn, Jason 207 Thorn, Jeremy 207 Thomas, Bob 216 Thomas, Brianna 191 Thomas, Megan 191 Thomas, Robert II 171 Thomas, Tyler 196 Thompson, Janelle 202 Thompson, Jennifer 190 Thompson, John 214 Thompson, Julie 190 Thompson, Lorene 200 Thompson, Mayo 228 Thompson, Robert 1 7 1 Thorry, Drew 2 1 Thron, David 220 Thrush, Tim 210 Thurston, Curtis 219 Tiberg, Jenny 196 Tidd, Shannon 185 Tierney, Rusty 211 Timm, Kristen 188 Index 255 Timpone, Karie 197 Tinajero, Juliela 193 Tininenko, Natasha 200 Tinkan. Ivi 199 Tobin, Marni 198 Todryk, Malt 207 Tokuyama, Nikki 200 Tolby, Noah 210 Tompkins. Lee 179 Torcha, Kris 210 Torrington, Caroline 194 Torrington, Jamie 197 Tosio, Jill 191 Tosney, Jason 2 1 1 Townsend, Tori 188 Toys, Amy 200 Tragesser, Carrie 196 Trainor, Michael 149 Tran, Hien 179 Travm, Juliet 149 Tree, Stephanie 1 89 Trenouth, Tori 185 Tricanco, Neal 2 1 1 Troisi, Tiffany 191 Trotter, Hara 1 85 Troupe, Leslie 187 True, Daniel 149 Trueblood, Karen 200 Trueblood, Lisa 179, 189 Trujillo, T.J. 208 Trunsky, Holly 198 Trzebiatowski, Lisa 199 Tse, Kendrick 1 7 1 Tsunematsu, Naomi 171 Tudela, Steve 210 Tumminia, Link 211 Turner, Alex 207 Turner. Amy 191 Turpin, Julie 192 Tuten, Brie 1 85 Twohy, Brenda 200 Tyler, Rhett 219 Tyler, Spencer 210 Tyson, Mira 149 u Udvare, Chris 220 Ungar, Mason 2 1 1 Urban, Alicia 187 Urban, Karen 1 87 Urquhart, Nate 206 Usborne, Darlene A. 171 aaavaaa Vaclavek, Tom 206 Valderas, Nate 206 Valdez, Gloria Ciria 179 Valencia, Lillian M. 171 Valencia, Ralph Jr. 179 Valenzuela, Satenik 190 Valenzuela, Virkine 190 Vallecorsa, Alan 208 Valles, David 171 Valt, Meredith 1 86 Vancers, Chris 206 Vandergau. Sam 206 Vanderzeyde, Elizabeth 189 Vandine, Richard 180 Vandling, Robert W. 171 Vankeuren, Erik 171 Vanlangeveld, Patricia 172 VanVleet, Keri 196 Varela, Ana 195 Vaughan, Robin 193 Vauughan, Victoria 172 Velasquez, James 2 1 1 Velazquez, Gilberto 180 Veronda, Brian 219 Viane, Mark 207 Vickers, Adam 22 1 Vidra, Tim 216 Viehl, Laura 198 Vieira, Juan 1 80 Viera, Jim 211 Vierling, Robyn L. 172 Vila, Sandra 190 Vincent, Jennifer 180 Vincent, Joe 2 1 1 Viviano, Gina 188 Vogel, Greg 210 Vogel, Nicole 1 85 Vogel, Tommi 1 85 Volotta, Genevieve 149 Voloudakis, Michael 216 VonFang, Jason 208 Voss, Michele 185 w Waaramaa. Darin 219 Wachtler, Dan 208 Wade, Noel 149 Wade. Susan 200 Wagner, David 172 Waina, Phil 214 Waina, Philip 149 Waldfogel, Courtney 196 Waldman, Melissa 186 Walker, Angie 190 Walker, Chris 210 Walker, Christina 1 72 Walker, Cy 200 Walker, Jennifer 194 Walker, Kirk Edward 180 Walker, Robyn 192 Wall.Carla 172 Wallace, Nora 1 85 Wallenstein, Debbie 1 88 Walters, Carlyn 199 Walthall, Myanne 196 Walzer, Jennifer 186 Wampler, Doug 207 Wang, Duan 172 Wang, Enwel 149 Ward, Allison 191 Ward. James 226 Warwick, Brandy 1 85 Wasniewski, Jamie 190 Wass, Caroline 198 Wasserman, Amy 186 Wasserman, Jodi 1 72 Watson, K.C. 220 Watson, Kelly 190 Wauer, Robin 197 Wawro. Jason 2 1 1 Wayne, Lisa 196 Weaver, Stephanie 1 93 Webb, Amy 196 Webb, Erin 192 Webb, Nikki 197 Webb, Sunny 197 Weber, Boo 190 Wechsler, liana 1 86 Weckerle, Eileen 1 72 Wedepohl, Erica 192 Weeks, Steve 218 Wegge, Kelsey 196 Weida, Liz 200 Weidler, Sarah 1 72 Weier, Chris 208 Weigele, Maile 197 Weiler, Jason 206 Weinian., Troy 216 Weinberg, J.D. 219 Weinberg, Jennifer 187 Weinreich, Christy 189 Weireter, Hillary 191 Weisenberger, Royce 220 Weiser, Meredith 192 Weiss, Caroline 229 Weiss, Heather 1 88 Weiss, Risa 192 Weiss, Robyn 198 Weissblum, Steve 221 Weissman, Roslyn 172,196 Weitman, Craig 219 Welborn, Cameron 197 Welch, Alison 197 Welcher, Suzanne 199 Wells, Jennifer 190 Wells, Mary 200 Welsch, Mike 206 Werner, Chelsea 197 Werner, George Paul 1 80 Werner, Lou 2 1 1 Werpy, Anastasia 196 West, Rodney 206 West, Thad 206 Westerlund, Erin 194 Weyers, Kristi 200 Whelan, Tiffany 194 Whitaker, Alyson 190 White, April 172 White, Jennifer 180 White, K.C. 194 White, Kenny 207 Whitehead, T.J. 207 Whitfield, Jennifer 180 Whitlock, Heather 188 Whitoin, Michelle 190 Whittaker, Eric 219 Whitten, Allen 206 Wichterman, Eric 220 Wick, Alyssa 197 Wick, Chad 211 Wicks, Heather 193 Wigell, Shelby 196 Wilcox, Bryan Leon 173 Wilder, Andrew 173 Wilkie, Aden 208 Wilkinson, Jeff 206 Wilkinson, Jeffrey 173 Wilkinson, Sid 188 Willams, Erinn 190 Willcox, Joey 190 Williams, Brian 173 Williams, Lori 186 Williams, Matt 210 Williams, Mike 219 Williams, Suzanne 202 Williams, Tom 210 Wills, Marie 194 Wilmot, Leanne 190 Wilner, David 219 Wilner, Mark 218 Wilson, Denise 200 Wilson. Jen 192 Wilson, Jennifer 200 Wilson, Kent 211 Wilson, Lisa 193 Wilson, Mary 190 Wilson. Zane 210 Wimmer, Kell 219 Windsor, Mara 185 Winget. Joy 199 Winik, Julie Faye 173 Winkler, Ashley 190 Winner, Amy 186 Winscott, Andrew 180 Wirth, Dana 186 Wirth, Todd L. 1 73 Wisher, Danita 202 Wissink, Mike 208 Wisun.Gail 173 Witt, Hayley 196 Witt, Shelly 187 Wittenberg, Joel 221 Witteveld, Kristi 194 Witthoft, Ted 207 Wittman, Megan 192 Wittnam, Dan 206 Wohl, Stacey 1 87 Wolf, Adina 194 Wolf, Kara 192 Wolfe, William J. 173 Wolff, Meredith 198 Wolford, Heather 194 Wolheim, Brenda 186 Woltzen, Drew 218 Wong, Aimee 2(X) Wong, Charles 1 80 Wong, Shim-Chang 180 Wood, Erica 190 Wood, Jim 210 Wood, Kim 191 Woodford, Tiffany 191 Woodhead, Shannon 197 Woods, Adam 2 1 1 Woods, Katie 1 97 Woodward, Anne 194 Woodward, Bob 210 Word, Kristen 1 88 Wrbitt, Hilary 191 Wright, Alison 190 Wright, Alyssa 199 Wright, Jodi 197 Wright, Stacy 192 Wright, Tamara A. 180 256 Wright, Wes 219 Wright., Claudius 226 Wrigley, Christi 199 Wurth, Phil 206 Wyckoff, Henry 173 Wyckoff, Renee 1 87 Wynn, Jamie 186 Wynne, Michelle 185 Wystrach, Amie 190 Yamamoto, Frank 214 Yasinski, Joe 210 Yeager, Jennifer 191 Yorick, Sheri L. 1 73 Young, Dawn 1 86 Yousif, Heather 1 85 Yturri, Lindsey 200 Yu, Chunming 180 Yulga, Stephanie 190 aaaZaaa Zamora, Tim 214 Zastrow, Steve 2 1 1 Zech. Alexandria 196 Zeff, Aimee 190 Zehman. Oriana 194 Zeigler, April 190 Zell, Karin 186 Zemer, Ori 221 Zenizo, Melissa 190 Zenziper, Jennifer 198 Zickerman, Adam 206 Zickerman, Tamara 187 Zid, Derek 218 Zielke, Jacque 200 Zimmerly, Chris 207 Zimpfer, Katie 190 Zinman, Tina 199 Zinn, Brett 220 Zlaket, Cortney 190 Zlaket, Jennifer 192 Zlotnick, Jeff 208 Zmyslinski, Sheryl 194 Zuccolante, Lindsay 196 Zucker, Gabrielle 199 Zucker, Matt 206 Zukerman, Bill 221 Index WALSWORTH PUBLISHING COMPANY MAItCEUNE. MISSOURI MM »aI u IT Desert Staff Editor-in-Chief Greta Fruhling Photo Editor Dawn Lively Marketing Kristin Sheehan Lyn Gardner Caroline Ahlstrom Nicole Stadnick Student Life Melissa Prentice Maria Barrow Joaquin Bermudez Eric Martinez Carrie Netterville Sports Nhan Ly Kirsten Neely Residence Life Mark Aerts Naomi Mitchell Stephanie Foresyphe Greek Life Karen LaFortune Nhan Tran People Kelly Purkey Shara Church Kristin Sheahan News Index Kim Brandenburg Shara Church Carmen Gregory Angie Salafia Photographers Tom Blake Scott Calvert John Gray Stacy Lee Martin Lopez Tony Martinez Thomas Mehls Johanna Nakos Special Thanks To: Frank Nguyen : : i : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : WUsworth
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