University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ)

 - Class of 1995

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University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1995 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 296 of the 1995 volume:

•:■ :•- ».:.-■ K A w i ats in tft e ne w ? % ooL f e in tke ne cvef The An 11 ' ' ' f - ■.iH S ■ " ty • JVI toBUSINBs t!e i- The D 1994-1995 Volume 85 Enrollment 35,306 ESERT The Annual Journal of the University of Arizona Bear Down, Arizona! Freshman lineman Mike Mannelly leads the charge of the Arizona Football Team into their game against intrastate rival Arizona State University. The Wildcats defeated the Sun Devils in a come- from-behind 28- 27 victory. Photo by Adam F. larrold. 50 Getting down to BUSINESS High ranicing as a Research 1 institution fosters diversity. Academics 95 ACCENT With over 200 clubs on campus. Wildcats worl on more than just homeworlc. Organizations 141 Rock Solid Success of athletic teams reaffirms Arizona ' s ranking as a top Division 1 school. Sports Oy LIVING the college life Students challenge the trials and tribulations of UA, Creeks Dorm . rjrj- Face to Face «3 Meet the students who cjll the Univ ' .Tsily of Arizona their home. Portraits Page A2 1 994-95 University of Arizona Desert H Seeking Refuge From Land On Fire!!! A 2nd Floor room in Coronado dorm was damaged by a fire, shortly after 8 am on August 23. The blaze was extinguished by a maintenance mechanic. A female resident was hospitalized with smoke inhalation and minor burns. Photo by Cliff Jette. Huffing , Puffing and Blowing the Tree Away. The monsoons hit the UofA with winds exceeding 75 miles per hour, causing trees to be uprooted. This tree, near the football stadium, was among several others that were uprooted. The damage done was estimated at $40,000. Photo by Adam Jarrold. Hi News - Production by Nathan Handelsman and Iman Atiyeh Page A3 Storm Fire By IMAN ATIYEH NATHAN HANDELSMAN August 1994 Friday, 5 Eight Lebanese killed in errant Israeli air strike. Friday, 12 Baseball Union goes on strike. Sunday, 14 Monsoons hit displaying lightning shows over Tucson. Hai- tian military leaders stage a show of force at a cathe- dral during a religious holiday services. Monday, 17 Israel Jor- dan reach a trade accord that would permit Jordan to export $30 million worth of goods to West Bank. Jordan Israel for years have banned each others ' goods. Tuesday, 18 Refugees in Rwanda experience the start of violence. Saturday, 20 No more preferential treatment for Cuban immigrants brings balance to Clinton ' s new immigrant policy. Friday, 26 Senate ap- proves crime bill for $30 billion dollars. UA foot- bal 1 team ranked 1 by S I . " Brothers to the Rescue " signals Cuban rafters as they flee their homeland, Sunday, August 14, 1994 in the Florida Straits. The volunteer flight group scours these waters for refugees, throws them juice and candy bars and marks their position so they can be picked up by the U.S. Coast Guard. Photo by Associated Press. UofA Desert Yeartxxik August 1994 was a month plagued with dilem- mas stretching from Cuba to campus. While Cuban refugees filled the seas in an attempt to reach Florida in a mass exodus, the mon- soons hit Tucson with a fe- rocious blow. Then things heated up when a fire in the dorms started off the Uni- versity of Arizona school year. Fidel Castro opened his doors in August to any Cu- bans who attempted to migrate to the United States. In 1980, during the cold war, Castro opened his pris- ons and over 125,000 Cu- bans came to Florida and were accepted into the United States. Castro ' s rea- soning behind letting Cu- bans flee was to open talks about lifting the U.S. eco- nomic embargo. In the meantime, Cuban families fled to the United States in wooden rafts. The amount of Cuban refugees has risen from 248 in January ' 94 to 2,223 as of August 17. Since, the 19th of August at least 9,000 refugees were picked up by the U.S. Coast Guard on route into Florida. In the meantime, Tuc- son was hit by winds blow- ing over 75 miles per hour. It tore the roofs off 12 homes, destroyed three mobile homes, uprooted trees, and flooded the streets. It also hit campus hard, tearing the roof off Old Main, knocking down steel fences, and broke win- dows in the dorms flooding them. Uprooted trees on campus alone caused $40,000 in damage. There were also severe lightning storms causing two firefighters to be injured. The monsoons hit during the week of August 23, two days before campus was to open for fall session. On the first day of classes sev- eral building were still flooded. The storm came as a surprise after a long hot summer, that encompassed twenty days with tempera- tures over 100 degrees. However, the storm did not cool things off enough. On August 23 a fire broke out in Coronado dormitory. This blaze was caused by a hot lamp falling onto the bed of a student while she was sleeping. It was extin- guished by a maintenance mechanic. The fire caused heavy damages to the room. The student had to be hos- pitalized and treated for smoke inhalation and mi- nor bums to her hands and face. Despite all the devasta- tion that this month brought on, students still managed to swarm to classes on time. Page A4 1 994-95 University of Arizona Desert LoUa Jamming! Kim Deal of the Breeders rocks fans at the Desert Sky Pavilion with their hit single " Cannonball " . The variety of bands attracted people from all over Arizona. Photo by Owen Martin Watch out guys here I come! A fan at the Lollapalooza concert shows his enthusiam by getting the crowd worked up for the next band. Photo by Owen Martin Out of sight! Atomic Dog George Clinton funks the crowd up at Lollapalooza ' 94. He was just one of the five bands that played in the nine hour concert. Photo by Owen Martin News - Production by Frank Nguyen Resurgence in 1994 despite low expectations By GABBY KALANI UofA Desert YearlxKik I see that you in your future. ..that you will give me $5. Gypsy Aliena Gorter provides a Tarot card reading to a Lollapalooza patron. A plethora of services were available to concert goers at the festival. Photo by Owen Mrirtin Every time Lollapalooza tours, it makes a stop in the sweltering August heat of Phoenix. The 1994 edition of Lx)llapalooza managed to bring a refreshing blast of diverse, contemporary music to the masses. It was quite difficult to get comfortable to see the opening band. Green Day, play. After the sun settled a bit, people slithered out of their air-con- ditioned cars to hear L7 blar- ing over the walls of the pavil- ion. This all-girl band blasted a wave of punk metal music, which unfortunately seemed to flag in the middle of their set. Trailing L7, Nick Cave and the Bad Seeds introduced their blend of British rock beat. The crowd seemed to not ap- preciate the rhythm and marched in droves to the food stands. During the Breeders, the crowd ' s spirit didn ' t seem to be lifted in spite of the philosophies of a drag queen and odes of liberal femme-nazis. The crowd came out of the food tents once George Clinton ' s band began to play and were enlivened by the rap rhythm. The crowd became more viva- cious as the hip-hop rap beat of Beastie Boys came on. The musical fiesta ended with Smashing Pumpkins, whose " grunge " sound left the audi- ence looking forward to Lollapalooza 1995. .z: Page A6 Naked protestor says. 1 994-95 University of Arizona Desert Nude is September 24, San Francisco, California. Stanford quarterback Steve Stenstrom gets sacked by Arizona ' s Chuck Osborne and defensive tackle Jim Hoffman during the first quarter. The Cardinal lost eight yards on the play. Photo by Associated Press. September 8, Aliquippa, Pennsylvania: Rescue personnel and investigators work at a make shift command post set up in the Green Garden Plaza, Aliquippa, near the crash site of a USAir 737 passenger plane. The Thursday night crash killed 132 passengers. Photo by Associated Press. Thursday.! ?aiiomeni|)ci " imm ' Sai H ' IS found iii( Hie boy ' s viobi iti draws nai HllOll Monday.} T «forHew)Q ' NsHcrocs-. Tlursdav I r »l News - Production by Lupe Eamon Page A7 IVot Lewd unliwful 5S you adi IIP A- ' 35 ♦ « ' , .|»V fW ' - ' _ B- •- lEPTEMBER Thursday, 1 1 1 year- old gang member Robert " Yummy " Sandifur ' s body is found in Chicago. The boy ' s violent life and death draws national at- tention Monday, 5 Trial date set for Henry Carpenter, suspect in 1978 murder of Hogan ' s Heroes " star Bob Crane in his Arizona apart- ment Thursday, 8 USAir flight 427 crashes near Pittsburgh, PA., killing all 1 32 people on board Saturday, 10 Fresh- man whitewash the " A " for Golden Key National Honors Society ' s " A " Day Wednesday, 14 1994 World Series declared cancelled on 34th day of the players ' strike Monday, 19 U.S. troops seize control of the Port-au- Prince airport in their first base of opera- tions in Haiti " This is a free speech place. " Mall protestor, Bruce Friedemann, expresses his disapproval of the Arizona state law on indecency as Corporal Jose Sprigg investigates the disturbance. The following day, Tuesday, the twentieth, the front page of the Daily Wildcat displayed a photograph of Friedemann which sparked a war of editorial letters. Photo by Owen Martin. By LUPE EAMON UofA Desert Yeartxx k Tucson, AZ- The Gospel of Thomas quotes Jesus as saying " When you disrobe without being ashamed and take up your garments and place them under your feet like little children, then you will see the son of the Liv- ing One. " Although most people have never heard of this particular book, Bruce Friedemann, the infamous " naked protestor " put great stake in it. Friedemann, a 38 year-old Tucsonan, took it upon himself to spread the unknown gospel to the clothed multitude. The sunny Monday af- ternoon of the 19th wit- nessed his protest of Arizona ' s state indecency law on the mall. Friedemann displayed, among other things, signs with quotes from the court case State v. Gates which dealt with the boundaries between nude and lewd, and the Gospel of Thomas, a " book written a long time ago not canonized by the church. " However it was not so much what he said as how he said it. His in the buff demonstration at- tracted the attention of passer-bys, police, and the press. Friedemann had a his- tory of voicing his political and moral views on cam- pus. He cau.sed quite a disturbance in front of the Main Library in April 1 986, yelling " President Reagan is Satan " and distributing political fliers. The UAPD was informed and reported to the scene. He was re- ported as displaying a bel- ligerent attitude towards the police and calling upon the First Amendment right of freedom of speech. For- mal charges were later brought against him by two students which forcibly re- moved him from campus. No formal complaints were filed in the event of the nude protest. However, after the Wildcat ran a front page photo of Friedemann which displayed frontal nudity, the protestor offered his own objections. In a letter to the editor, he criti- cized the article as " poorly written, " and making him look like " a crazy, stupid troublemaker. " The photo, according to Friedemann, showed that he had " no pubic hair and a very small penis. " In response, a barrage of letters were sent to the Wildcat criticizing the pro- testor and his views on nu- dity, decency, politics and money. Although the ac- tual protest garnered little response in person, print was another matter. Weeks later the editors asked, " Please, no more ' naked protestor letters. ' " k» W J ASU: Almost Isn ' t Good Enough. 1 994-95 University of Arizona Desert TheRi - . Down with the Devils. Junior defensive end Tedy Bruschi and junior nose guard Chuck Osborne sack ASU quarterback lake Plummer. Breaking free. Freshman fullback Charles Myles defies the Arizona State defense to put the Wildcats up 7-0 in the first quarter. Photos by Aaron ]. Latham. " -M ' -f !onaDeseri News - Production by Frank Nguyen Page A9 Rivalr Continues Greatness in the making. Senior tailback Ontiwaun Carter, Arizona ' s all- time leading rusher, attempts to break upfield. Carter sustained a neck injury during the third quarter and was taken to University Medical Center where he was released the next day with no lasting injuries. Photo by Aaron j. Latham By MONTY PHAN Arizona Daily Wildcat On the ground floor of the McKale Center, on the wall at the north end, hangs nine football team photos with a score under each one. And centered under the pho- tos, in big red letters travers- ing the distance of three of the pictures, is painted the two most hated words in an Arizona State football fan ' s vocabulary: " The Streak. " Ah, but never fear. Sun Devils, it ' s only two games in a row (so far). Friday, November 25th ' s annual clash of intrastate ri- vals was supposed to be ASU ' s chance to knock Ari- zona out of the Rose Bowl for once. But since Oregon took care of that on October 29 at Eugene, the Sun Devils came into Tucson looking to settle for an old fashion whuppin ' and for awhile, it looked like they would leave Tucson satisfied. However, a missed field goal by Arizona State kicker Jon Baker in the closing minute of the game sealed a 28-27 victory for the Wild- cats. So what did the one point margin do to fuel the rivalry? Absolutely nothing, because, like most intrastate rivalries, the so-called fire is damn near an inferno, just ask. UA defensive end Tedy Bruschi: " Even if we were 1-9 and beat ASU, it would be a good season. " PageAlO 1 994-95 University of Arizona Desert B September 25, Port-Au- Prince, Haiti: U.S. Army medics rush a trampled Haitian child to an evacuation helicopter after he was injured by a surging crowd trying to watch Army aircraft at the Port-Au-Prince airport. Photo by Associated Press. EPTEMBER Tuesday, 20 Ari- zona Daily Wildcat front page features picture of Bruce Friedemann with full frontal nudity Thursday, 22 Prince Michael of Kent visits the campus Saturday, 24 10 armed Haitians killed outside Cap - Haitian, Haiti, in the first deadly clash with U.S. troops Sunday, 25 Light- ning kills one student, injures two others. Daniel G. Meyer, 26, was pronounced dead on ar- rival at Tucson Medical Center after the camp- ing tent he and his com- panions had pitched was struck News - Production by Lupe Eamon U.S. invades Haiti British royalty graces the campus. ASUA president T.J. Trujillo presents a Wildcat baseball cap to visiting English royal Prince Michael of Kent. The prince ' s visit was celebrated with pomp and circumstance on the west side of Old Main, Thursday the 22nd. Photo by Cliff Jette. Every " A " has its day. Hords of spirited freshmen attack " A " Mountain and each other with buckets of whitewash during the traditional " A " Day celebration the Saturday of the first home football game. The Wildcats went on to beat New Mexico State that night, 44 to zero. Photo by Chris Richards. ' h By LUPE EAMON UoTA Desert Yeartxiok Port-au-Prince, Haiti- Tension began rising through the early half of September. The United States poised itself for the heavily debated strike against Haiti ' s de facto Jonassaint government. Since the ousting of ex- president Jean-Bertrand Aristide, the pressure for and against the invasion be- came more and more strenuous. A decision was close at had. By mid-month fifteen American warships and air- craft carriers patrolled the coast of the island nation as a constant reminder of the possible invasion. Low- flying planes spread pro- Aristide propag anda fliers and helicopters took regu- lar flight over the capitol. Local Haitian military ef- forts also escalated, threat- ening Aristide supporters. In a speech the next day, September 15th, Clinton at long last offered an ultima- tum to the military leaders of Haiti: " Leave now or we will force you from power. " The response was a vow form the de facto rulers such as Lt. Gen. Raoul Cedras - - to fight any invasion no matter how strong . The public reaction to Clinton ' s ultimatum was mixed but tended to lean towards the negative. " I don ' t know why we are going to jeop- ardize American lives here, " said University of Arizona political science professor Thomas Volgy. There were also questions raised about the motives for the invasion and why Haiti should be invaded but not others. " There are a num- ber of countries where we have a disagreement with the legitimacy of the gov- ernment, " said Volgy. The final decision be- came reality Monday, the 19th, when American troops landed in the Hai- tian capital Port-au-Prince. Charlie Company of the 2nd Battalion, 22nd Regiment of the Army ' s 10th Moun- tain Division, the spearhead troops of the invasion, seized control of the air- port. Days later troops took control of the city hall and Parliament building. Once established, U.S. troops as- sumed the role of police and keepers of the peace. In the attempt to decrease the number of arms in the hands of Haitians U.S. of- ficials offered up to $300 for weapons. The month ended with the steady peace keeping efforts of U.S. forces in the still shaky situation. With most Jonassaint supporters still at large, the mission was still up in the air. Had peace finally come to Haiti? ± prin Hits campus during Spring Fling weekend BylMANATIYEH UofA Desert Yearbook With rides that went over eighty miles per hour, food from all over the world, and music from local and famous bands. Spring Fling was filled with excitement. Despite an increase in prices this year, the largest student run carnival attracted many. " Some of those rides looked so crazy, I wouldn ' t try them. I went on the Force G and that went so fast my face was pulled back, " jun- ior Julie Johnson said. RUN DMC, who liv- ened up the large crowd that assembled for their concert with songs like " Mary, why you buggin " and " Walk this way " , and Sandra Bemhard headlined the entertainment. " She [Bemhard] was not very funny, but I was im- pressed with her singing, " junior James Donom said. Other students, though, were busy working Spring Fling rather than attending. " I liked working at Spring Fling because it gave me an opportunity to meet a lot of new people, and I learned how to deal with a lot of responsibility, " Com- munication Director Steve Olson, who was in charge of communicating with sur- rounding neighborhoods and dealing with com- plaints, said. Dazzlingly dizzy. The vast array of carnival rides, such as " The Wave " and " The Magic Dragon " below, are just a few of the many attractions which makes Spring Fling carnival an annual ritual for many UA students and Tucson residents. Photos by Sandra Tenuto. k. r ' iJ ' 3 i Iji- i J 1 -i? ' !r-H te- " - ' jff ' tf ■IT EiLAiJ A ' ' ■aiTStt a » o b9 ISp HPM» ? St 1 i - Ui A bird ' s eye view. Each year, the UA Mall is closed off between Cherry and Campbell Avenues to make way for Spring Fling festivities. The nation ' s largest student- run carnival provides campus clubs and organizations an opportunity to raise money through booth sales and other promotions. Photo by Sandra Tenuto. PageAU 1 994-95 University of Arizona Desert H Provost Takes a By LUPE EAMON UofA Desert Yearbook Tucson, AZ- The morning of the 26th began peacefully with the quiet announcement of Provost Paul Sypherd ' s new under- graduate core curriculum proposal. " Core curricu- lum in works, " read the headline of the W Wcaf. His new " user friendly " idea of three required general undergrad classes met seri- ous disapproval from fac- ulty. However, in the man- ner that all were to find as normal, Sypherd disre- garded their objections. While many were still reeling from the announce- ment, Sypherd made pub- lic another drastic change. In a long anticipated move, Sypherd gave journalism and statistics departments their walking papers. Un- der his recommendation to President Pacheco, the de- partment would be phased out with the last students graduating in May 1998. When justifying his ac- tion Sypherd said, " The department is redundant with others in the state, few students acquire jobs in the media and the program is too vocationally oriented to be commensurate with a research institution. " He said he planed to work with journalism professors to establish an interdiscipli- nary program which will enable students to take a couple journalism classes within another major. As for the value of one of the new interdisciplinary program, Sypherd admit- ted that a degree of this sort would not be accredited. Stephen Auslander, editor in chief of the Ar zona Daily Star, who was one of the first to be told about the cuts, said that the decision was " obviously not thought out. " The cuts not only affect students but also the Tomb- stone Epitaph and South Tucson ' s El Indipendiente. The two small papers which were run out of the journal- ism department faced an uncertain future. The cuts alone were drastic and drew much pro- test from faculty and stu- dents alike. However, when asked how much student input he considered Sypherd said, " Virtually none. " Students reacted to these words with letters of angry protest the Wildcat. Many raised the question of priorities at this univer- sity. Who was more im- portant, they asked, stu- dents or administrators? The changes proposed came as shocks to many who believed that the uni- versity was on a more stu- dent oriented campus. Salvaged from the muck. Bringing Homecoming in force, participants in the tug-o-war mall activity struggle to avoid sudden enterrment. The mall was alive with zany antics the entire week of Homecoming. Photo by Charles C. Labenz. October 1994 Monday, 3 Israeli Foreign Minister Shimon Peres and Jordan ' s Crown Prince Hassan meet with President Clinton making a series of joint ventures on the economy, environ- ment, and tourism Tuesday, 4 7.9 mag- nitude earthquake hits Kuril Islands off coast of Russia, killing 16 Friday,? SPAZ par- ticipants receive free foot- ball tickets on mall in ex- change for wild and crazy spirit activities. U.S. troops move closer to Iraq in reaction to hostile ac- tions to their neighbor Kuwait Tuesday, 11 Tucson City Council agrees to restore the Down Town Performance Center, an all-ages music center and art gallery, in the event that it is found unfit for further use by the Depart- ment of Transportation I H i News - Production by Lupe Eamon PageA15 la wing Axes journalism and statistics Where hoops and dreams come true. Searching the printouts of basketball season ticket lottery winners, hopeful students pray to find their names among the lucky. Unfortunately, many were unable to get their hands on the sparse student tickets. Photo bv Chris Richards. raallineJ- forwildandcrazy activities, I ' .S- novecloserlolran lion to hostile ac- tsday.llT " ' " :ouncil agrees to ■ the Down Tow " mance Center, an ■s music ceniefan lleff.intlief " ' ,s found unfiife usebyteDepart- ,fTransportati» " Big guns for little people. 5 year old Matthew loganic gets a hands on tour of a Blackhawk UH-60 military helicopter. Six different military choppers were displayed on the mall in honor of Armed Forces Day. Photo by Benjamin W. Biewer. Page Al 6 1 994-95 University of Arizona Desert CTOBER 1994 Wednesday, 12 Tucson ' s Downtown Per- formance Center faces condemnation. The all- age music performance space on Stone faced be- ing shut down by its own- ers. Tuesday, 18 The UA basketball team gets back to the courts. Lute and his Wildcat team plan to go to the Final Four once more with more zest than ever. Thursday, 20 Joel Valdez, the senior vice president of Business Af- fairs, donated $500,000 to stop the leaks in the Student Union. Wednesday, 26 Is- rael and Jordan sign a peace treaty after 46 years of war. The treaty was signed on the border of the countries. uuu ooof AAAA! This painted student shows his spirit in order to win tickets for the football game, UAvs Colorado State. Photo by Benjamin W. Biewer nzonaDeserf News - Production by LE. J.A., N.H., and F.N. PageAlZ PAZ Mania Football fans show their spirit By MELISSA PRENTICE Arizona Daily Wildcat Tucson, AZ- Some students will do almost any- thing for football tickets. Andy Steinberg, ASUA undergraduate senator, gave students a perfect op- portunity to get a little wild and crazy for a chance to see the Wildcats take on Colorado State October 8. During a " SPAZ " pep rally Friday, October 7, at noon on the UA Mall, 20 of the crazy people earned 40- yard-line tickets to the game. " SPAZ " stands for spir- ited, positive and zany, and it is an opportunity for ev- ery student who wants a ticket to get one, " Steinberg said. " When you watch other football games on ESPN, the entire campus is excited with pre-game activities and pep rallies. The stu- Positive and Zany! Student gets up to announce the winners of the football tickets for the upcoming home game vs. Colorado State . Photo by Benjamin W. Biewer. Getting into the Spirit! Cheerleaders lead crowd in the fight song, to rally support for the upcoming football game. Photo by Benjamin W. Biewer. dents just go crazy in sup- port of the teams, " he said. " We have a top 10 ranked team and I want to see people get that excited about the Wildcats. " Steinberg said he saw a lot of people getting spir- ited and crazy, the crazier the better. " Just come out and be creative and show how crazy you are about the Wildcats, " he said. Anyone was invited to show their spirit Friday and the craziest, most spirited participants were awarded tickets at the end of the hour, Steinberg said. UA ' sKAMP Radio .sta- tion, the pep band and cheerleaders participated in the event, he said. Steinberg continued SPAZ contests and gave away tickets to other foot- ball and basketball games. PageAlS 1 994-95 University of Arizona Desert H OVEMBER 1994 Tuesday, 1 Vice President Al Gore visits Tucson to support Democratic Senate can- didate Sam Copper- smith. Adam Sandler, Saturday Night Live co- median, comes to the University for a show at Centennial Hall. Monday, 7 Susan Smith, a mother from South Carolina, con- fesses to the killing of her two infant sons, 3 years-old and 14 months. She left them in their car seats and sent them down a ramp into John D. Long Lake drowning the boys. Thursday, 10 Tuc- son Community leaders hold a news conference to express their opposi- tion to the opening of a chapter of the Ku Klux Klan in Tucson. TT Bear Down Arizona! Cheerleaders shout to raise the crowd ' s spirit during the Homecoming game against the California Bears on November 5, 1994. The UA beat Cal 13-6. Photo by Cliff Jette. Catch! A cheerleader tosses a Power Bar t-shirt Into the capacity crowd at Arizona Stadium. Photo by Cliff Jette. SIK News - Production by Imon Atiyeh Nathan Handelsman Showing Off Spirit By NATHAN HANDELSMAN IMAN ATIYEH Uof A Desen Yearbook Shred the Bears! Arizona Football players break through a Homecoming spirit banner. Photo by Cliff Jette. Tucson, AZ- Every day of the first week of Novem- ber seemed to be filled with spirit activities. The campus came together in preparation for the Homecoming game against the University of California Bears. Some of the activities included daily lunch events such as tug-of-war, the dat- ing game, Olympic day, and the Homecoming parade. Students competed to show spirit and support for the Wildcat team. There was also a prize for a free night in a hotel. The spirit of the campus was further lifted when dorm students were surprised by the appearance of the March- ing Band. They roamed all of campus and gathered stu- dents to cheer on the Foot- ball team. In addition to the activi- ties, the Homecoming King and Queen were selected dur- ing half-time on the 5th. Reuben Morales and Sophie Dumey were honored as the royalty of ' 94. Dumey and Morales are 22-year-old se- niors from Tucson. Morales, a Latino commented that he felt his nomination was the start of a new tradition. The many activities that surrounded Homecoming must have brought out the confidence of the team. By halftime, the Wildcats scored 13 unanswered points. After struggling through the sec- ond half with no scores, the Football team finally de- feated the Bears 1 3 to 6. Cranking out the Hits! Members of the band " Dolores " perform on the UA Mall as part of the Homecoming activities. Photo by Cliff Jette. Page A20 1 994-95 University of Arizona Desert H Students protest sexual a By ELIZABETH HILL Arizona Daily Wildcat More than 50 male and female students did not let nearby echoes of Nirvana ' s " Rape Me " deter them from participating in an anti-rape candlelight vigil outside Delta Chi fraternity. The house had received re- peated accusations of sexual assault. " We support innocent victims and the presump- tion of innocence, " read a poster on an outside wall of the Delta Chi fraternity house, where it was lights out. Alexa Stanard, the stu- dent co-director of the Women ' s Resource Center said, " We ' re highlighting them because they are re- peat offenders. I realize it hasn ' t been proven, but they have been put on probation twice for sexual assault. The administration has re- mained so silent about this. " The point of the dem- onstration was mainly sym- bolic, Stanard said. " We want the univer- sity to inform the students of particular rape statistics, not be hushed up about them, " said fellow co-di- rector Felicia Parker. " The punitive action taken does not suffice, " Standard said. The Dean of Students office announced on No- vember 9, 1994, that the UA chapter of the Delta Chi fraternity would no longer be recognized as an official student organiza- tion because of student con- duct and risk management violation. The fraternity will not be eligible to apply for recognition for the next five years. " This is no longer con- sidered a ' house ' . It is con- sidered a group of individu- als, " said UA police chief Harry Hueston. Visible public forums can be a method of advo- cacy, said Beth Carey, Tuc- son Rape Crisis Center ex- ecutive director. " Victims can ' t always speak for themselves, so people who show up for a rally can do that, " she said. People arrived at 7 p.m. with candles. They stood across the street " so they could see us, " Standard said. The Pima County Tuc- son Women ' s Commission was holding a sign reading " To assist women in attain- ing full equality of oppor- tunity in all aspects of life. " Dan Maxwell, Interim Director of Student Pro- grams and other faculty looked on. Discharged. Delta Chi fraternity house closed after receiving repeated accusations of sexual assault. Photo by David R. Miera. A moment of silence. UA Alumna Veronica Lamotte stands with her brother, Psychology junior Sonny Lamotte outside the Delta Chi fraternity house as part of a candlelight vigil on November 15. The vigil was organized because of accusations of sexual assault at the house. Photo by Chris Richards. Sle News - Production by Nathan Handelsman PageA21 R.I.P. Ruth Green, 3rd year psychology major, lies in her casket as mourners look on during her mock funeral on the UA Mall on November 16. The alcohol awareness event was sponsored by the Alpha Phi sorority. Photo by Aaron ). Latham. Saturday, 12 Two bombs exploded in Baghdad killing a sus- pected bomber and wounding three students, state-njn media reported. Tuesday, 15 Wali al-Gaza!i, an Iraqi nurse, told Kuwait ' s high court that he came to Kuwait last year to murder former President George Bush but not to kill Kuwaitis. Gazali was sentenced to death. Monday, 28 Jeffery Dahmer, who confessed to murdering 1 7 men and boys and cannibailzing some of them, was attacked and killed while cleaning a prison bathroom. 1 994-95 University of Arizona Desert K Coming to BylMANATIYEH UofA Desert Yearbook Tucson, AZ- As the semester came to a close, December was filled with activities— activities that ranged from book theft to snow on Mt. Lemmon. Students were running low on cash by the end of the semester and took to book snatching. Students tried to sell the books back to compensate for their lack of cash. Due to the thefts, students were warned to keep a close eye on their textbooks and to immedi- ately report any books that were stolen. In addition to the in- crease in book theft, talks about the core curriculum took off. President Manuel Pacheco and Provost Paul Sypherd led discussion to replace the general educa- tion requirements with core curriculum classes. This plan would require students to take a year long course in science, social sciences, arts and humanities. " Many of the faculty members are resistant be- cause they have worked for some years to develop gen- eral education courses that work for them, " Sypherd said. Since there was con- cern about the new pro- posal, the debate continued between 1 1 communities and 350 faculty members. The University had other issues at hand as well. The administration settled a suit that dealt with the death of Reuben Hernandez who was killed by a under- age student who drove home drunk after a frater- nity party at Delta Tau Delta. Reuben Hernandez ' s family received $150,000 in the settlement. The ad- ministration claimed this would cause a more strict enforcement of the laws about drinking at fraterni- ties. Despite the controver- sies, the semester came to a close with the chill of win- ter. Snow lightly covered the local mountain tops, while the wind continued to blow cold air from suc- cessive winter storms. Walkin ' in a winter wonderland. A hiker takes in the winter scenery on a snow-covered trail atop Mount Lemmon, December 12. The storms that week produced a light covering of snow. Photo by Benjamin W. Biewer. OdQ Desert News - Production by Imon J. Atiyeh Semester ends on a cold note. . . Snatching the books. Students who ran low on cash tried to steal books and sell them to the bookstores. The ASUA Bookstore spent about $500,000 a semester buying back books from students. Photo hy Aaron j. Latham. :sk D ECEMBER 1994 Tuesday, 6 New York, 10 cocaine-filled condoms sewn into the belly of a sheepdog were discovered aboard a plane from Colombia. The Cus- toms agents discovered it when the dog appeared emaciated and lethargic. Serial rapist Herman Clark, 48, was executed in Huntsville, Texas. He at- tacked 100 people. Wednesday, 7 A new executive vice president was hired for the new four- year college in Pima County. Celestino Fernandez was selected as the new administrator. Thursday, 8 In China more than 300 children and teachers were killed when a theater they were in was engulfed in fire. Saturday, 10 Native Americans were honored at a space exhibit when Astronaut Thomas Jones linked the Endeavor shuttle mission to the Native American Culture. Tuesday, 13 Cancer Center reveals findings about the increased cancer rate and immune disorders plaguing the city of Nogales. There were re- ported clusters in the bor- der regions. Cancer spe- cialist Larry Clark worked on the investigation and claimed it to be important information. -« President Manuel Pacheco and Provost Paul Sypherd addressed the faculty about the new core curriculum program they have in mind that will replace the general education requirements. Photo courtesy o( the Arizona Daily Wildcat. 1 994-95 University of Arizona Desert Politics Takes O By IMANATIYEH UofA Desert Yearbook December broughtmany political debates and changes. The Clintons spent this month singing to the tune of the season, while the House of Representatives ' leadership was handed over to the Republicans. More- over, the University was also involved in politics of its own, with students protest- ing the disbandment of the Physical Education depart- ment. After the Congress was taken over by the Republi- cans, cuts were around the comer. The Republicans laid off over 1,000 employees from the staff. They claimed that there would be more cuts and stricter use of funds. They also stated that the decrease in personnel that Washing- ton had to pay would result in a cut in taxes for the gen- eral public. Among the Republicans that gained considerable at- tention was the new Speaker of the House Newt Gingrich. Gingrich comes from the same background as Clinton with the exception of his party affiliation. He received many letters from the public telling him to keep the liber- als off. There were even rumors that he would be run- ning for president in 1996, however, many believe it is unlikely. Nonetheless, Clinton claimed that he was not intimidated by the switch V in party control, and that he was going to work with the Republicans to provide the public with what they want. Meanwhile, the Democrats and the Republicans fought over who got the biggest of- fice. Arizona saw a rise in AIDS and drug use in the past year. As of March 1993, 28.2 AIDS cases per 1 00,000 people reported. This is slightly above the average which is 26.9 per 100,000 people. As far as drug use, 30.5 percent of third-sixth grades have tried alcohol, while 19. 1 percent have tried marijuana. It was also noted that Arizona consumes 2.06 gallons of alcohol per per- son, ranking it the sixth high- est among the 50 states in the consumption of alcohol. Jobs decreased at Davis- Monthan Air Force Base by 5 1 . The administration stated that about 60,000 more people will be reduced in the next two years as will. University students also faced cutbacks: the Physical Education department was placed on the chopping block. Students protested, claiming that without Physi- cal Education, they would not have the opportunity to learn about health habits. About thirty students marched and chanted around the campus about the right to health education. " Everyone Deserves A Healthy Living " was one of the signs visible during the protest to save Physical Education department. Over 30 students marched to save the department from being cut. Photo courtesy of Arizona Daily Wildcat. Speaker of the House Newt Gingrich of Georgia accused Democrats of using a strategy of " personal destruction " against him rather than debating Republicans on the issues. Photo courtesy of Associated Press. News - Production by Imcn J. Atiyeh luver Elections bring changes. . Thursday, 8 150 Harvard students were treated for unidentified sickness. A dining room at Harvard was closed when the students were treated for vomiting, diarrhea and nausea. The Harvard Crimson believe that a vegetarian sandwich or the pasta dish caused the illness. Friday, 9 Ariel Valenzuela. a Mexican national, was shot in the chest by a Pima County Deputy; Valenzuela was throwing rocks at the officer. Tuesday, 13 House Democrats offer cuts for all workers making less the $75,000 a year. This is another offer of a tax cut. One was also made by the Republicans of the House, which included a $500 credit per child with people of incomes of $200,000. Full of Hot Air. Pilot Karl Peterson fires up Miss Penny, a large pig shaped balloon, owned by Northwest Bank, on the mall early on the morning of Saturday, December 1 1 . The " University Balloon Blow " brought in balloonists and their balloons from as far as Albuquerque, New Mexico. Photo by Charles C. Labenz. I V .il s N K __ .tf l 1 DV S 1 r A Up, Up and Away. Students scramble to get a gaze at the hot air balloons that were spread all over the mail on December 1 1 . Photo by Charles C. Labenz. Page A26 Registering a 7.2 on the Richter scale 1 994-95 University of Arizona Desert The Big M Pulling up a soggy carpet from the living room floor of his home is Richard Brazil. Richard ' s home was flooded on January 9th along with hundreds of other people in Guerneville, California. Photo courtesy of Associated Press J ANUARY 1995 Tuesday, 3 The Re- publican Party takes con- trol of the House of Rep- resentatives and the Sen- ate for the first time in over 40 years. Friday, 13 Governor Fife Symington annouces his solution to accommo- date the increasing num- ber of Arizona college students. His main points included subsidizing stu- dents to go out of state instead of building new facilities. Wednesday,18 Snow falls in Tucson. Thursday, 19 In Grozny, Russia, the Rus- sian Flag was hoisted over Chechnya ' s bombed-out presidential palace. Presi- dent Boris Yeltsin de- clared an end to the mili- tary campaign on Chechnya. News - Production by Nojah Swartz One Hits J apan A quake victim attempts to salvage belongings from the rubble of her home as a high rise burns out of control in downtown Kobe, Japan. Photo courtesy of Associated Press Two students hustle off to class during the 30-minute fluke snowfall Tuesday, lanuary 17. Photo by lonas Leijonhufvud By NAJAH SWARTZ UofA Desert Yeartxxjk Kobe, Japan- On Mon- day, January 16, the big- gest earthquake in 70 years hit Japan. The earthquake registered a 7.2. On January 20, the death toll reached 4,431. The damage from the quake caused thousands of other people to flee their homes and find help at one of the 984 temporary shelters. One temporary shelter, in fact, was set up by Japan ' s largest organized crime syndicate. The Yamaguchi- gumi was handing out bread, powdered milk, dia- pers, ready-to-eat noodles and water—free of charge. The earthquake turned the modem city of Kobe into a devastated city. While the initial earthquake was devastating, the after- math was even more so. Because of the damage to pipelines, water was shut off to more than one mil- lion buildings. One benefit was that the earthquake took place in the winter. Because of the freezing temperatures bod- ies did not decompose. But at the same time, the weather probably killed some of the more survivors who were trapped in the rubble. Page A28 1 994-95 University of Arizona Desert H There ' s No Food By AMANDA HUNT Arizona Daily Wildcat It was announced in early December that the Student Union satellite, lo- cated on North Park Av- enue, would take in private restaurants through the Philadelphia-based Aramark Corporation. According to Karen Steinhardt Aramark food service director, the former Garden Court Restaurant will open with Aramark ' s own conceptual restaurant. It will have several differ- ent fares within it, for ex- ample, Chinese food and a salad bar. But the new restaurants in the Park Student Center have left some students with a bittersweet taste in their mouths. The main grievances about the restaurants in- clude high prices, poor se- lection and inconvenient hours of operation. Most students are satisfied with the food but were expect- ing something different. The new restaurants in place of the Garden Court includes six different se- lections: the Wokery, Tor- tillas, Grill Works, Allegro Pasta, World ' s Fare and Salad Garden. Gary Summers, assis- tant director of food ser- vices, said the restaurant has not offered problems, only challenges. He said he has answered some con- cerns by extending the hours of operation from 7 a.m. to 8 p.m. Monday through Friday. " The hours are terrible, " said Justin Levitz, business freshman. He said he would like the restaurant to stay open to as late as midnight on the weekends because it is one of the few places near his residence hall that takes the All Aboard meal plan. The restaurants in the Student Union have simi- lar hours. During the week the Fiddlee Fig is open from 7 a.m. to 7 p.m. and Louie ' s LowerLevelisopen 10 a.m. to 9 p.m. Summers said they hope to open soon on the weekends but are lacking in staff. On her first trip to the restaurant, Marlou Heiland, molecular and cellular bi- ology senior, said " The cof- fee is better than before. " Jon Boucher, account- ing freshman, had a differ- ent review of the restau- rant. " It sucks. There ' s no food. " he said. " Last week they said there would be more food, but as of now (the amount) is minimal, " Boucher said. " The food is good but there ' s not enough. " Park Student Center officials are trying to attract more customers by addressing the customers concerns such as not having long enough hours. Photo by Rebecca Springer. J ANUARY 1995 Tuesday, 17 O.J. Simpson stands trial for the murder of his ex- wife, Nicole Brown-Simpson, with Judge Ito presiding. Because of the media cov- erage of the trial, jury members were seques- tered until the trial was over. Wednesday, 25 Gatorade Sports Illus- trated Campus Fest took place on the U of A mall. Sunday, 29 The San Francisco 49ers beat the San Diego Chargers 49- 26 in the Super Bowl XXIX. The game took place in Miami, Florida with Steve Young as quar- terback for the 49ers and Jerry Rice as wide re- ceiver. The game was filled with record break- ers for Jerry Rice. He broke the record for the most touchdowns, most points, and most receiv- ing yards lifetime in the Super Bowl. BBlli News - Production by Najah Swortz Private restaurants at Park Center open to mixed reviews I Love Eegees! Violen t Femmes lead singer Gordon Cano proved " an inspiration for all those who thought they had no talent on the guitar. " The band played to a sell-out crowd at the Buena Vista Theater on Friday, January 27. Photo by Aaron J. Latham. ]iday,2!)TlieSaB SCO 4to beat to ie»oCliar»er$ ihe Super " , The game iool in Miami. Hon leveYoonsasquar- kforihefc Rice as wide re- , The game was wiib record b 3fjetr) ' Rice then louchdowns. .and most wlsiti " ' Bowl. Take that! Finance freshman Alec Acuna struggles for his balance after being struck by civil engineering senior David West. The two were just a few of the many people who took advantage of the two-day Catorade Sports Illustrated Campus Fest on the mall.P iotofay Suzy Hustedt. 1 994-95 University of Arizona Desert Two points of view clas By KIMBERLY MILLER Arizona Daily Wildcat Tucson, AZ-Colored balloons filled helium and slips of paper that read, " Rehnquist re: Native Americans: We conquered them, why should we pay for their land? United States V. Sioux Nation (1980), " greeted chief Justice Wil- liam Rehnquist as he began his first day of teaching at the UA Law School. " I think he and other members of the Supreme Court have issued decisions in areas dealing with women and minorities that demonstrate a real lack of sensitivity, " said Susan Crawford, a law student and member of the National Lawyers Guild. Crawford joined about 20 law students and one law professor who gathered outside of Rehnquist ' s classroom in the Univer- sity of Arizona College of Law to protest his " conser- vative, right-wing, regres- sive views, " she said. Rehnquist is teaching a one credit, two week class titled " The Supreme Court in the History of the United States " to second and third- year law students. This is the second year he has taught the course. Protest- ors were present last year as well. Rehnquist avoided the protestors, arriving at class 10 minutes early and guarded by two Secret Ser- vice agents. The agents stood at the classroom door, allowing only students reg- istered for the class to en- ter. Students involved in the protest said they wanted people to know that not all law students are for Rehnquist or agree with his views. " A lot of law students are involved in the status quo of life and they are hon- ored, like the UA, to Have him here, " Crawford said, " but there are those of us who are in the law to bring about social change and protect the rights of the underclass and minorities. " Reaction from students watching was mixed as to the appropriateness of the protest. " I think it ' s horribly dis- respectful, " said Amy Goyer, a second-year law student. Howard Druan, a stu- dent in Rehnquist ' s class, was also protesting his new professor who he said has a history of making decisions against poor people and minorities. " He has been on the wrong side of many deci- sions, " Druan said. " He is a symbol of everything that ' s wrong with the legal sys- tem. But the class is offered as a credit and we ' ve all taken courses with profes- sors we don ' t agree with. students protest outside the College of Law during Supreme Court Chief Justice William Rehnquist ' s lecture. Rehnquist hosted a lecture for two weeks on " The Supreme Court in the History of the United States. " Photo by Aaron J. Latham. Filling up the basket with free condoms is junior Sarah Brooks from Frisky Business, a safe-sex peer education group. The display was set up as part of National Condom Week. Photo by Sandra Tenuto. News - Production by Najah Swartz Page A3 1 : ' . m J. ' r fTtttRMI?t EUROPEAN RAf as ' VO ' I -. ,(1 1 pf l iio ' .t o. " ! ' V» ,p.« .„,...3Nl) HIS " ' RIGHT WING ASUA plays politics. During the weekend of February 11-12, the ASUA Supreme Court placed a temporary prohibition on all expenditures by student government president TJ. Trujillo. On Tuesday, February 15, Trujillo alleged that his memorandum to ASUA accountant Gail Tanner for the transfer of monies from the ASUA Bookstore account to the Presidential Operations account was " stolen " and presented before the Court by the Graduate and Professional Student Council. The next day, the Central Coordinating Council bypassed Trujillo and approved the money transfer. Photo courtesy of Arizona Daily Wildcat. Saturday, 5 Robeit Netting, University of Arizona Regents Profes- sor of anthropology, died of a cancer related illness. Tuesday, 14-21 National Condom Week started with the introduc- tion of a new plastic condom. This was intro- duced as an alternative to latex condoms. The new condoms are made of polyurethane which can be much thinner than latex, thereby increasing the sensation. This condom was introduced in hopes of getting more people to use condoms. Thursday, 16 Proof that Tucson weather can not be depended on: fog rolled in early in the morning and lasted until about 9:00 a.m. making commuting to the UA more challenging for stu- dents. Page A32 1 994-95 University of Arizona Desert News Open for budness, finally THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Denver, CO- A conga line of snowplows, tugs, and trucks loaded with equipment wound its way from Denver ' s old airport to its $4.9 billion new one on Monday, February 28, hours before the first pas- senger flight was scheduled to land. Most of the 2,000 ve- hicles in the convoy trav- eled at speeds of no more than 15mph to Denver In- ternational Airport along back roads to avoid free- way congestion. The 22- mile trip from Stapleton In- ternational Airport was ex- pected to take about two hours. Mayor Wellington Webb said the new airport — which is 16 months late and $3.2 billion over bud- get — represents " the natu- ral evolution of Denver ' s transportation history — from Pony Express to the stagecoach to railroads. " " I think now we can put thejokes behind us, " Webb said. " Denver International Airport does include air- planes. " The airport ' s opening has been delayed four times because of construction problems, including an au- tomated baggage system that chewed up luggage and spit it out. Tugs, carts and other equipment make their way down 56th Avenue under Pena Boulevard on the way to Denver International Airport on Monday, Feb. 27. The equipment is being moved in a long parade from Stapleton International, which is closing, to DIA. Photo by Associated Press. News - Production by Nathan Handelsman Page A33 Si I L Down we go! Navy SEALS Dan Tabor and James Hayes reppel down with the puck to the ceremonial puck drop on Saturday, February 18 hockey game at the Tucson Convention Center. The Icecats defeated the Navy 7-1 . The SEALs came from the Naval Special Warfare Center in Coronado, CA. Photo by lustin J. Belt ran. ' EBRUARY 1995 Friday, 17 Yaounde, Carmeroon — Convinced that another disaster lurked beneath Lake Nios, a team of ex- perts begin a high-tech operation to locate and remove the deadly gas that emerged in 1986 to kill 1.746 villagers. Thursday, 23 Baltimore, Maryland - Four men were charged in a scheme to poach bass after some of the pro- tected fish were tracked to a commercial farm through electronic de- vices implanted by state wildlife officials. Friday, 24 Lahore, Pakistan - Armed police swarmed over a court af- ter judges dismissed charges against a Chris- tian boy sentenced to hand for insulting Islam. We ' re in the money. The first revenue-generating passenger jet, United Airlines flight 1474, arrives at DIA from Colorado Springs, early Tuesday, Feb. 28, 1995, on the first day of operations at the new $4.9 billion airport. Photo by Associated Press. MHIMMigH Page A34 1 994-95 University of Arizona Desert j I He« Airing of controversial 60 Minutes piece leads t Ticked and talking. Regents Professor Keith Lehrer voices his disapproval of the journalistic tactics used in the not-so- positive review of the University by 60 Minutes. Photo by Katy K. Gardiner. The Andes in Arizona. The South American ensemble Sukay brings their cultura sound to the annual Spring Fourth Avenue Street Fair. As usual, crowds came out to enjoy the cool March weather and get a taste of the merchants ' unusual wares. Plioto by Justin J. Belt ran. News - Production by Lupe Eomon Cries of Outrage n Wednesday, 1 Phi- losophy Professor Keith Lehrer pubHcizes his re- action to the 60 Minutes piece in a Wildcat article. Thursday, 2 ASUA primary election results revealed large voter turn- out. Presidential candi- date Brad Milligan elimi- nated. Saturday, 4 UofA Music Professor Roy Johnson, 58, found mur- dered after his disappear- ance following a Green Valley performance. Wednesday, 8 Si- erra Vista campus obtains branch status. Thursday, 9 New ASUA officers and sena- tors announced. Ben Driggs elected president, Andrea Major and Andy Stienberg vice presidents. Presidential candidate Ethan Orr alleges unfair- ness and files an appeal to investigate election codes. " Save UA Journalism " Taking up the cry of the popular stickers, Adam Ramieres speaks to a Faculty Senate special committee in an effort to save the department. The forum netted many more students than expected as students crowded in the back of the ballroom to show their support and get their questions answered. Photo by Benjamin W. Biewer. By LUPE EAMON UofA Desert Yeartxxik The eyes of the nation were focused on the Uni- versity of Arizona the evening of February 26th as the news magazine TV program 60 Minutes ran its piece on the university sys- tem. Filmed mainly on the UofA campus, the piece featured the conflict of teaching versus research and the roles of teaching assistants on campus. Fea- tured in the discussion were two professors on oppos- ing sides of the issue. Dr. Jon Solomon and Regents Professor Keith Lehrer. The aftermath of the airing was one of heated debates, angry editorial letters and violent back lashing cen- tered mostly around the idea that the university promotes research over teaching and the welfare of underclass education. Lehrer called the story " simple, muckraking jour- nalism. " His complaint was that the reporters had a pre- conceived notion against the university and that they ignored the rest of the facts. Also in question was the use of what some called loaded statistics in saying that 87 percent of all classes were taught by teaching as- sistants. While it is true that if all sections such as English 101 and Math 117 are counted in the statistic along with the less numer- ous professor taught higher division course, the statis- tic holds true. However, countered one Wildcat staff editorial, the UA used this same method to demon- strate that 64 percent of all classes have an enrollment of 29 or less. The support for the piece was not just limited to the editorial staff, how- ever. At a public forum a few weeks after the airing, student and faculty recog- nized many of the prob- lems the 60 Minutes team exposed. Susan Steele, vice provost of undergraduate education said the UA was working hard to " make im- provements for under graduates, but change is slow. " Solomon, one of the featured critics of the UA in the piece, said the situa- tion had improved since five years ago. However, he said, " It is a shame it took something like 60 Min- utes to bring these changes about. Many of the steps the a dministration took this week were proposed three yearsago. " Naomi Mudge, a history senior, said " We now see that if you light a match under the administration ' s feet, they hop. " Page A36 1 994-95 University of Arizona Desert K The real w By LUPE EAMON UofA Desert Yearbook With the largest voter turn out in recent memory, the Asso- ciated Students elections prom- ised to be quite a race. About 500 more students turned out for the primary than voted in the prioryear ' s general election. The campaigning for the new ex- ecutive and senatorial candidates wasftirious. At every turn one could see the slogans, huge post- ers, and handbill passers. With 20.5 percent of the primary vote. Brad Milligan left the race to the two higher ranked competitors. Ben Driggs, with 29.8 percent of the 1 ,785 votes, and Ethan Orr, with 39.9 per- cent, continued on to the general election that proved to be more of a surprise than the huge voter turn out was. After the general election, Driggs came out on top by a slim 124- vote margin. This vic- tory was not undisputed, how- ever, and after cries of foul play, Orr called forarecountandfiled an appeal to review the election process. Claiming unfair penal- ties forcampaign violations, Orr appealed to the ASU A Supreme Court. But after reconsidering, he dropped the suit because " the whole purpose [of the appeal] was toevaluate the process, " not to hold another election. Driggs was pleased by this decision which allowed him to get back to business without complications. As he said after theelection, " Thereal workstarts now. " A new era begins as new ASUA President Ben Driggs is congratulated by supporters after his close win over opponent Ethan Orr, Later, Orr filed and then dropped an election appeal questioning the ASUA election process. Photo by Aaron j. Latham. News - Production by Lupe Ecmon Page A37 r fX March 1995 Friday, 17 Two U.S. citizens seized after crossing the Kuwaiti border into Iraq. Saturday, 18 Arizona ' s new 520 area code goes into effect. Only Phoenix and sur- rounding areas keep the old 602 code. Space Shuttle Endeavor lands at Edwards Air Force Base after 16-day mis- sion, the longest shuttle fight in history. Monday, 21 De- feated ASUA presiden- tial candidate Ethan Orr drops his election appeal, proposes evaluation of election process instead. Thursday, 23 A public forum addressing the much talked about 60 Minutes piece held to discuss its impact and possible improvements. . Taking a stand, Ethan Orr offers his promises in a debate against opposing candidate Ben Driggs. Orr was defeated by a mere 1 24-vote margin in the final election. Photo by Benjamin W. Biewer. .-J. Page A38 1 994-95 University of Arizona Desert News April 1995 Saturday, 1 Tex- Mex superstar Selena murdered in Corpus Christi, Texas Thursday, 6 Police arrest protestors during a Critical Mass bicycle ride that blocked traffic on Speedway Blvd. Sunday, 9 Islamic militants opposed to Is- raeli-PLO peace process kill six Israeli soldiers and wound dozens of people in two suicide bombings in the Gaza Strip Thursday, 13 Kamakshi Murti, asso- ciate professor of Ger- man, receives the 1995 Five Star Faculty Award Sunday, 16 Israeli security forces kill three Palestinians who the army said was en route to an attack on the Israelis A Excerpt of the erotic. A portion of Amanda Ralph ' s " Bitter Fruit, " part of the controversial Masters of Fine Arts Thesis Exhibit at the UA Museum of Art. Photo by Aaron J. Latham. L News - Production by Lupe Eomon Page A39 License THES EXHIBin N , Limited or Labeled? lust a friendly warning: For the first time in the history of the museum, a warning concerning the content of an exhibit is posted at the entrance to the Masters of Fine Arts thesis display. Due to the sexually- explicit content of some of the pieces, many thought the sign was appropriate. Photo by Lupe Eamon. Bringing disco back from the dead, Mock Rock competitor Neal Dorr shows off to the sounds of " I Will Survive, " a seventies super-hit. The annual Mock Rock festival drew a large crowd to the Mall despite the chilly weather. Photo by Lupe Eamon. By LUPE EAMON UofA Desert Yearlnxik For the first time in the history of the esteemed University of Arizona Art Museum, a disclaimer was placed at the entrance to a Masters of Art Thesis exhi- bition. The much publi- cized collection of UA ' s most accomplished art students focused primarily on a very touchy subject — sex and sexuality. The multimedia works were not the first to deal with explicit subject mat- ter, but the museum decided to experiment with the idea of a warning sign in- keeping with the experi- mental spirit of the display. Many thought that the sign was warranted because of the museum ' s popularity with local schools who of- ten tour the displays as part of their yearly field trip regi- men. However, the question was also raised in the com- munity about whether the sign was an act of gratu- itous censorship without precedent in the museum ' s history. The cry to arms on this side was not altogether loud or long lived since the controversy was quickly quelled by those who felt that the museum had every prerogative to erect the sign. The question then re- mained, who was to judge the impact of these works? The range of media ran from a three screen video presentation to photograph sequences and hand-made books. The subject matter, though, was fairly consistent and thought pro- voking. How does one deal with their sexuality? What role does it play in one ' s life? How is it to be ex- pressed? Deep questions, these which the masters attempted to answer. And what was the general impact of the exhibit? One student who toured the gallery with her Humanities 250C class, tried to come to terms with the works. " I am really not sure what to make of the exhibit but many profound emotions and concepts were presented in bold form, " sophomore Melissa Bjelland said. Perhaps the only ones who can fully understand the works are those who created them. But then again, what is the purpose of the display if not to at least attempt to raise the understanding of its audi- ence, disclaimer sign or no. 1 994-95 University of Arizona Desert b Terror Hits Home By LUPE EAMON UofA Desert Yearbook Oklahoma City, OK- As the smoke cleared over the rubble of the Alfred P. Murrah Federal Building on the morning of the April 19, the two year anniversary of the destruction Branch Davidian cult compound in Waco, Texas, the destruction was overpowering. A car bomb decimated half of the nine-story building in the downtown area of the heartland city, leaving a nation of survivors to mourn the deaths of over a hundred victims. The bomb went off at the beginning of the work day when many of the employes had dropped their children off at the day-care center located on the second floor, almost directly above the bomb. The bomb sent glass and debris flying, injuring at least 200 people, crushing many others under rubble. Many of the known casualties were children and many more were missing or unidentifiable. The rescue efforts moved as swiftly as possible, hindered by the instability of the building and bad weather. After a few early rescues, however, the hope for finding additional survivors was growing increasingly slim. Christopher Wright, one of the Coast Guard members helping inside the building said that rescuers would pe- riodically turn off their chain saws to listen for survivors, " but we didn ' t hear anything — just death. " The cry for justice was quick and certain. United States Attorney General Janet Reno announced a $2 million dollar award for in- formation leading to an arrest in the case. Oklahoma Governor Frank Keating reported that a firefighter told him: " You find whoever did this. All I ' ve found in here are a baby ' s finger and an American flag. " Suspicions flew regard- ing the identities of the bomb- ers from Muslim extremists to dissatisfied tax payers. But shortly after the bombing, a suspect was taken into custody on a traffic and weapons charge just miles from the bombing. Timothy McVeigh, a suspected member of a para- military militia and former Kingman, Arizona resident, was already in custody when composite drawings of him and another suspect were being circulated world wide. Several other material wit- nesses were later taken into custody. McVeigh was thought to be taking revenge on an official involved with the Waco incident who worked in the Oklahoma Building. Away from Oklahoma, Old Tucson Studios theme park and popular filming local, falls victim to an enormous fire that took the efforts of several area fire fighting crews to subdue. Priceless movie memorabilia and sets were destroyed with the popular area tourist attraction. Photo by Adam F. Jarrold. 1995 Wednesday, 19 A car bomb, the worst terrorist act ever committed on U.S. soil, hits the Federal Building in Oklahoma City. Immediate death doll starts at over 20, 300 estimated missing. Thursday, 20 Two composite drawings of bombing suspects circulated after rental truck carrying the explosivesisidentified. Two- million dollar award offered for information leadingtothe arrest of bombers. Friday, 21 Suspect number one, Timothy McVeigh is discovered al- ready in the custody of the law after being stopped for a traffic violation outside of Oklahoma City the morning of the bombing. Thursday,28Thebody of 22-year-old University of Arizona student, Brian C. Liechty, is recovered ft om Lake Powell where he dis- appeared November 12 while scubadiving. I ll ' 1 News - Production by Lupe Eamon He Oklahoma City bombing deadliest in history on U.S. soil ;.iSBCOVl wiNovemt f ' - iv The symbol of loss. A little girl carried by an Oklahoma City firefighter became the icon of the terrorist act after the image was printed in newspapers world wide. Unfortunately, the child did not survive her injuries. Photo by Associated Press. Page A42 1 994-95 University of Arizona Desert May 1995 Tuesday, 2 Two wit- nesses to the Oklahoma bombing were taking into custody in Carthage, Missouri, after their car was spotted in a motel parking lot. Thursday, 4 After six- teen days of turning stones and rubble at the remains of the Alfred P. Murrah Fed- eral Building, the body search officially ended with the total reaching 167 in- cluding two adults still missing. Nineteen of the 1 67 were children. The last body was removed at 10:30 p.m. The greatest sigh of relief came when rescue workers found the last of the 3 babies that were in the day care center on the sec- ond floor. A memorial ser- vice was planned for that afternoon. He ' s BACK!!! Michael Jordan, who retired from professional basketball two years ago to play baseball, returned to the NBA Chicago Bulls at mid- season. Jordan, whose previous jersey number 23 was retired last year, wore his baseball number 45 through the second round of the playoffs. In the hope of gaining an edge against Shaquille O ' Neal and the Orlando Magic, he switched back to his old ' 23 ' . Photo by the Associated Press. A boat motors through a Slidell, Louisiana neighborhood on Wednesday, May 1 0. Slidell, northeast of New Orleans, was among the areas hit by successive storms which dumped 24 inches of rain in the span of two days and caused billions of dollars in damage. Photo by the Associated Press. f :! ' ■ " zona Desert News - Production by Najah Swarfz Commemorated Jets of the French Air Force precision flying team send streams of blue, white and red smoke, colors of the French flag, over the Arch of Truimph to conclude the parade during the oammemorations of the 50th anniversary of the German surrender. Photo by the Associated Press. By NAJAH SWARTZ UofA Desert Yearlxwk Washington, DC- On May 8th, 1945, World War II officially ended. On the 50th anniversary of the war ' s end, President Bill Clinton laid a wreath at the Tomb of the Unknowns in a solemn V-E Day observance at Arlington National Cemetery. Clinton did this to honor the American vet- erans of World War II. This was only the start of the day for Clinton. After being ushered into Arlington National Cemetery underneath a 21 -gun salute and greeting fifty World War II veterans, he left Arlington to address five thousand more veterans at Fort Myer, Virginia. After this ceremony, Clinton flew to Moscow to observe V-E Day ceremonies and to meet with Russian President Boris Yeltsin. While Clinton was in Moscow, Vice President Al Gore wa.s in Paris, France, along with eighty other world leaders. French President Fran9ois Mitterrand hosted commemorative ceremonies for the end of the war that tore France in two. Mitterrand led the government leaders across the broad plaza to the Arc de Triomphe. They stood silently behind President Mitterrand as he paid his respect to the tomb of France ' s unknown soldier. Page A44 1 994-95 University of Arizona Desert Justice rules By LUPE EAMON UofA Desert Yearbook Los Angeles, CA- The most watched trial in the history of the world took a downward turn for the de- fendant, O.J. Simpson in the month of May. While the case had always been perilous for the man on trial for the brutal murders of Nicole Brown-Simpson and her friend Ronald Goldman, evidence pre- sented by prosecutors in the lagging first half of the case looked convincing. After hearing accounts of botched police investi- gative work and a possible police frame up, the jury heard something else com- pletely when DNA test re- sults were released. The prosecution charted out the basics of the testing proce- dure and the results for the jury in the hopes of con- vincing them of the defendant ' s guilt. Blood taken from the crime scene, a single drop, was shown to match Simpson ' s blood within a certain degree of certainty. The possibility of the blood being someone else ' s? About one in 170 million. The attorneys for the defense spent most of their efforts to refute the validity ofthe test results. But what of the bloody glove, the rumors of police racism, and the possibility of a mys- tery suspect? The jury is still out. Taking the oath, newly- elected ASUA officials swear to abide by their duties in the coming year. Presided over by ASUA Supreme Court justice Mike Brown, the ceremony took place on the first day of May in front of Old Main. Photo by Adam F. jarrold. News - Production by Lupe Eomon Play Ball! The settlement between baseball players and owners brought an end to a long strike which caused the cancellation of one World Series and the entirety of the subsequent season. Big-name players, such as the Oakland Athletics Ricky Henderson pictured here, slowly replaced the " scab " players who began Spring training and the early season. Photo by the Associated Press. 1 994-95 University of Arizona Desert Goin By FRANK NGUYEN UofA Desert Yearbook " The thing that will bring us to the future is for individual people to be involved and to be citizens, " Arthur Chappa, President of the Arizona Board of Regents, said during his opening address to the Graduating Class of 1995. " This country is about balance— about being individuals. " Each student that walked at commencement, then, personified Chappa ' s conception of America. Each student who had endured the four, five, or maybe even six years at the UofA to complete their under- graduate or graduate programs had made their own indelible mark, their individual achievement: graduation. So with streamers and confetti flying into the electricity-filled air, balloons floating to the rafters of the capacity-filled McKale Center, and members of the Class of 1945 looking on, the Graduating Class of 1 995 joined the more than 150,000 citizens who are called " Alumni ofthe University of Arizona. " " Commencement isn ' t an end, it is the beginning, " T.J.Trujillo, 1994-95 ASU A Student Body President, said. " The key now is to be determined and stay determined. " Let ' s party!!! Graduates of the College of Business and Public Administration celebrate as their dean, Kenneth R. Smith, presents them to President Manuel T. Pacheco for conferment. Photo by Benjamin W. Biewer. zonaDeserf News - Production by Frank Nguyen ne Graduates bid farewell to the UofA at Commencement It ' s ail over.. .almost. Before officially graduating, students had to endure a one and a half hour University Commencement Ceremony as well as any festivities sponsored by individual colleges and disciplines. Because of the ncreasingly large sizes of graduating classes, there were two official University ceremonies, one at 9:00am and 1 :00pm, in order to handle the volume. Photo by Benjamin W. Biewer. PERPETUMlf UNDER THE BLUE MOON i Man is but a creature of time and chance. The news is just a small part of the human concept of the passing of time and the eternal. The things that happen once in a blue moon for those removed from the world, seem to happen all the time when world events are compiled and re- membered. The outrageous, the absurd, and the just downright strange be- comes not so odd when one realizes that they Uve beneath a perpetual blue moon. The rare is com- mon, and the truth is stranger than fiction. NEWS CLOSING BY LUPE EAMON ON A CADEMICS Annual Journal of the University of Arizona Fourth year architecture students Rich Deskie and Eric Lau work on a model of their proposal for the Center for International Studies. Photo by Aaron ]. Latham. 52 Discovering there is more to college than just having fun. 58 Augh!!! The stress of acing final exams becomes evident in the closing weeks of the semester. 78 Conflicts with Professors are not always easily resolved. Q r Choosing your %J lifelong career is not an easy process. 86 Garbage, Garbage, Garbage There is more to it than meets the eye. Old Main is the first building that greets most students and visitors when they arrive at the University of Arizona. However, for graduating students such as Psychology senior Christine Stanek, a Spring 1995 graduate, it provides a perfect background for studying and reminiscing about old memories. Photo by Frank Nguyen. Finally! The approach of impending graduation brought mixed feelings to many. For example, Nursing senior Gina Senese, a Fall 1994 graduate who is " tired of it, ready to move and make money " shows her pure elation over completing four and a half years of undergraduate work. Photo by Frank Nguyen. ACADEMICS And Set To Take On The Worllll After four, five, or sometimes six years (maybe even more), an in- credibly remarkable thing happens: undergraduate students at the University of Arizona come to the realization that gradu- ation is no longer a faint glimmer in the distance or a pass- ing thought, but an eventual reality. However, the joy and elation that some may have ex- perienced in the past from graduation, now seems to be somehow mixed with anxiety and sometimes even fear of post-gradu- ate life. " On one hand, I ' m excited. On the other, I ' m a bit anx- ious, " said Christine Stanek, a Psychology and Physical Therapy senior. " It ' s very exciting to think I ' m graduating. However, that doesn ' t mean much in terms of a job and supporting myself. " The fear of not finding ajob after gradu- ation, though, is not rare. " My friends have not been very suc- cessful at finding jobs. No one is hiring, especially not new graduates, " said Gina RSVP The recurring ritual of registering for classes via phone became a fundamental part of a student ' s life by the time they reached graduation. A common complaint among students across campus was the lack of availability of classes, particularly those needed to graduate. Photo by Frank Nguyen. Senese, Nursing senior. " But for my ma- jor, I hope to be a little more needed than others. " Despite the difficulties that may lie ahead for some, all the years of hard work are not wrought away in vain. A key, primary benefit of a collegiate education is the development of self and the abil- ity to fulfill goals. " 1 came upon a piece of paper that I wrote when I was a freshman taking a study skills and time management work- shop, " lamented Stanek. " I was sur- prised to see that I was achieving what 1 set out to do in August 1 990: graduating in five years, supporting myself, having good, healthy relationships with other people. In fact, out of my list of short- term and long-term goals, the only thing I didn ' t do was graduate with a Business degree. " Stanek continued, " This was a happy moment, it made me feel I could do the same thing for the next five years! " STORY BY FRANK NGUYEN GRADUATING SENIORS The Other Side To College Ahhh, campus life! No par an everyday thing like laundry -ents, no chores and no- can become a major crisis. " Can body telling you what to do. So I wash navy blue with white? " now what? For many people be- was a resounding question all ing a freshman introduced a over campus. Many students be- whole new realm of decisions, gan to wonder why they had What to eat, where to go and decided to come here in the first place! Even though the first year at college is not easy, it cer- tainly is a learning expe- rience that will Many freshmen discover the convience a all aboard card offers. All aboard was offered to undoubtely students for a alternate to cash. This card could be used anywhere on campus. Photo fay Sanc ra prepare US tor Tenuto ., n. ■• the real what classes to take to name a few. As fresh- man Mark Henshaw put it, " Being a freshman is difficult be- cause of the added respon- sibility of liv- ing on your own, all the choices world " that everyone keeps tell- you have to make. " ing us about! " You mean this Being away from your fam- isn ' t the real world? " asked ily can be tough no matter how freshman Greg Swan. The well prepared you think you are. search for the real world goes Without your parents around, on. STORY BY VALERIE MILLER ACADEMICS on campus is Nhan Ly and freshman Jay Narayan. These two are practicing for the Welcome Wildcat Intramua Volleyball Tournament Photo By David Miera. standing in line to obtain vouchers for tickets to the October 22nd Family Weekend Football game against the University of California Los Angeles are not only freshmen but sophomores through graduate students as well. Photo by Chris Richards. 1 " H B S l tt r H B Hr PI m EMHH ▼ ■I 5Jg kP H 1 1 - t l H w K ' - ' mt HP H v. JJ ,.JI ■k l s Fixing his bike by the side of Bear Down Gym is Chad Bower. Freshmen often times discover the luxury of owning a bike to ride between classes. Photo by Charles C. LaBenz. Wilbur Wildcat fires up the crowd at a football game. Among the traditions that freshmen are initiated into are attending the football home games. Photo by Benjamin W. Biewer. FRESHMEN Grade: There ' s Moreuan You Think W ho exactlyare those people who sit in the back of the classroom, give you handouts, and grade your pa- pers? To give some insight into this question, the Desert Yearbook talked to Philosophy Teaching Assistant Peter J. Gra- ham, also known by his self-imposed nick- name , PJ. Graham is a third-year Ph.D. Graduate student specializing in Language, Mind and Epistemology. The following interview was reported by Frank Nguyen. Desert Yearbook: What typeof work would you like to be involved in after your graduate program? Peter J. Graham: After completing my Ph.D., I plan to pur- sue an academic ca- reer as a university professor. I would be happy teaching at ei- ther a large research university like Uof A or UCLA or Michi- gan, or at a liberal arts college like Oberlin or Weslyan. Being a professor includes continued research in my field, not just teaching. So I plan to publish articles in professional journals in philosophy and maybe even linguistics jour- nals, and someday write a book or two. DY: What are you r other interests? PJ: I love film. Or maybe I just love to sit in theatres where no one can call me, and where I can sit and eat popcorn without having to worry about picking up my mess. I love Russian, French and Japanese literature. I love to travel, and coaching debate allows me to see the country. Otherwise I just study and grade. DY: Are you currently involved in any projecT PJ: r m involved in a couple of projects right now. One has to do with the age old question of whether we know anything, but in the context of whether we really know what we are thinking. A second project I am involved in has to do with the relation between lan- guage and thought. Currently I am invesfi- gating how intimate the relation between mind and language is. My interests in both projects are related to my interest in current empirical research in linguistics and cogni- tive psychology, where theories of the mind and of lan- guage are developed and actually tested in thelab,notjustinthe philosopher ' s arm- chair. DY: Why do you do it? PJ: Hike being aTA. I like interacting with students where I am not the bad guy, the big mean professor. I like to get to know the students and help them with the class. I don ' t get to know all of them. But I do get to know some of them, and some of them are really great. They are happy to be in college and they really want to get a lot out of school . They work hard and they are very bright. Having students like that is a real joy. And turning students into students who work hard and want to get a lot out of school is a real joy too. DY: Do you have any memorable moments from TA ' ing that stand out in your mind? PJ: I once TA ' d for someone who was so dry that no-one ever really paid any atten- tion. So when he forgot to turn on his micro- ACADEMICS phone in the lecture hall no-one said any- thing. They couldn ' t tell the difference. Once I had to grade so many exams and papers aj the same time that I stayed in my office aLj night without sleeping just to get my gradei in on time. Once, however, a professor gradecj the final when he didn ' t have to. My wintei vacation got an early start that year. DY: How do you get along with your stui dents? PJ: I think I interact well with students Since I am a student myself, I still know wha it is like. I try to be supportive, but as ; teacher I need to be authoritative as well, like it that when I see former students o ) before ives f stDdei W: Here an flasses-ldont «tsterliiadj itelltheiffereiK ' O ; inv exams and 1 stayed in my oni« «ver,ai idj ' thavetaMy seta welwitlistude« fflvrflstiil f, [act wl» nine around campus they smile and say lello before I get a chance to figure out here I have seen them before. Some of my " ormer students are now friends, just as me of my former teachers are now friends f mine. Y: What do you find frusu-ating? J: There are too many students in my classes. I don ' t think having TAs and discus- ion sections, or even courses, taught by TAs s a bad thing. But at UofA the discussion ections are just too big sometimes. Last asi emester I had a discussion with 40 students. Checkmate... Philosophy PhD student Peter | Graham spends his office hours challenging opponents with his awesome mastery of chess. Graham is so skilled, in fact, that he can read works on historical and philosophical aspects of astronomical thought while utterly destroying his opponents. Photo by Benjamin W. Biewer. u ' nmf swell Kou can ' t have a discussion worth the name f there are that many students. I love finals Peter J Graham demonstrate: a new, less- demanding grading technique which he hopes will be implemented by all GTAs across campus. Photo by Benjamin W. Biewer. M GRADUATE TEACHING ASS Sophomores say: " Goodbye Dorms! Beer caps on the wall, late nights on the expenses of living, sophomores seekjobs. When couch , and loud music are among the asked what has been learned about this extra freedoms that sophomores enjoy when they weight, Jason A. VrtisJoumalism major replied move out of the dorms. With this freedom comes " I ' ve learned what it takes to be self reliant and additional responsibilities that must be taken on how to balance ftin and responsibility. " Al- in order to be more self reliant. " I have more though, it may not be easy, balancing a job, responsibilities, like laundry and paying bills, " school and a social life is what Sophomores must Chris Spano, market- ingandeconomics ma- jor says, " you do more grown up stuff. " Pay- ing the bills requires some students like Brad Pease to clip cou- pons and be aware of his her expenses. Pease is also not on All Aboard, the campus On thier own and keeping cool. One of the many luxuries of living at the Arizona Commons apartment complex as compared with a dorm is enjoying the pool on the hot days of Arizona. Photo by Suzy Hustedt. do to get by. Despite the additional pressures, most agreed that he she would not wanttomovebackinto the " dorms " . " Ilivedin Kaibab-Huachuca and it was very noisy and I especially didn ' tlikethe idea of one bathroom " says Brad Pease. Vrtis meal system, causing him to do food shopping on also agrees he would not return to the dorms, his own. " Mom and Dad are still supporting me " You take all these people and cram them into a but I have to do the shopping and be money little living space with no privacy. Sure, you conscious. The honeymoon is over it ' s getting to makesomegoodfriends,butI wouldn ' tgoback. " be a drag. " Pease said. Through the ups and downs Sophomore ' s all Yet, another responsibility some Sopho- seem to agree that it is well worth the troubles, moresdealwitharejobs. hi orderto cope with the STORY BY AMY BROPHY ACADEMICS Any mail for me? David Armer reaches for the mail hoping there are no dreaded bills within his grasp. Bills are the wost part of being out of the dorms. Photo by Suzy Hustedt. Cheers!! Drinking with friends and roomates is the only way to relax, on a weekend or any time. David Armer, Chris Spano, Ed Kop, and Brad Pease enjoy each others company and their brews. Photo by Siizy Hustedt. Hmmm what to drink? Ed Kop satisifies his thrist with a cold one. Sophomores have the responsibility to buy there on food while living on there own. Photo by Suzy Hustedt. SOPHOMORES Studying , Studying MORE Studying No matter who you talk to about the freshmen who have to deal with finals college, they will tell you one thing, for the first time. He said when he first finals are the worst part. It is a matter of arrived, he was so stressed about finals staying up all night for about a week, that he couldn ' t sleep during finals week, looking like you have just been hit by a Other students expressed the same lawnmower. hardships and stress, claiming that it is " During finals, I go to the store and difficult to find a ' empty desk in the librar- buy a bunch of cof- fee, and I mean a lot, " Libby Emoron, Engineering junior stated. Many students have their own way ofcoping with final stress. From filling up with coffee to going to the moun- Intense acquiring of knowledge Pre-nursing freshman Rose Santos and ACES freshman Maria Reyes do research in the library during finals week. Photo by Elena Treviho. ies around campus to study for finals. " I go to the library to because it is quite, but during finals weeks there are so many study groups that I have to find another place to study, " Tammy Moshet, Marketing tains to study by nice scenery. " I enjoy going to Mount Lemmon to sit up in the shops by Bear Canyon, the setting relaxes me enough where I can concentrate on studying and not have any distractions like roommates music, " Bo Migod, Business senior said. Migod also expressed sympathy for sophomore stated. Moshet expressed that if there is one thing that she, as well as other students, will remember about the college life is the stress of finals. STORY BY IMAN ATIYEH NATHAN HANDELSMAN ACADEMICS Oh my gosh, I am so stressed. Pre- nursing freshman Sharon Cabunoc painstak- ingly crams a semester worth of notes in five minutes. Mechanics Engineering freshman Cristina Soto just glances at her notes not having a major worry since she studied all night. Photo by Elena Trevino. ,1 ' " « . Biting his finger Regional Development senior Sy Francisco studies his textbook during a lunch break. Seniors not only had to worry about finals but also what they were going to do after college. Photo by Elena Trevlno. Highlighting his book Mechanics Engineering seniors David Petterson and Robert Hanson restudy their texts during their dinner break. Throughout campus students used their time to cram information before there big day. Photo by Elena Trevlno. I can ' t stand this! Taking a quick break Molecular Biology freshman Lisa Still looks off into the distances during dead day. Photo by Elena Trevino. I N m» im What should I write? One of the few hundred students who took the last Upper Division Writng Proficiency Exam of the Fall semester. Photo by Elena Trevino. Quiet please. Students taking the UDWPE exam on December 6, 1994, in Social Sciences 100. Photo by Elena Trevino. ACADEMICS Oh my God, only 15 minutes left! The UDWPE is a two hour exam to test the writing ability of juniors before they move on to upper division CDureewofk. Photo by Elena Trevino. V II The Terror, The Terror, The Terror Junior year is the most important year in John Lundquist, an MIS Junior, feels that college. By now one ' s major must be this test does not adequately measure a students declared. One needs to apply for advanced writing ability. He feels that one needs to plan standing in order to ensure that a student can before they write and that this can not be achieved within the allotted time. Bryan P. Martin, a Psychology Senior, who received an unsatisfactory and is petitioning the score, seemed to agree with John. " I do not feel continue on to his her senior year and take the upper division courses required by the major. To do so one must take the Up- per Division Writing " please...junior Jamie Wise presents her ID for verification. Photo by Elena Trevino. Proficiency Exam, UDWPE. that the test is a fair way to test whether or not " The exam is part of a general program of you can write. I am a senior and have written an writing. It is meant to be taken after general incredible amount ofpapers for this university, education requirements have been completed I have written research papers that were 15 to advise students about their writing profi- pages and have taken a shit load of 400 level ciency at that time and the courses they should courses. I say a two hour exam out of five years take, " said Michael Gottfredson, vice provost is asinine! " of undergraduate education. Students will re- Although most students may feel this is not ceive a score ofexcellent, satisfactory, or unsat- a fair test, it is the only test offered by the isfactory. If a student receives a score of unsat- university, and it is mandatory. Everyone must isfactory, he she must either take an additional take the exam to proceed to the upper division course or take a six week workshop, depending courses required for graduation by his her ma- on his her majors requirements. However, a jor. student can also try to petition his her score. STORY BY ANDREA ANNESE JUNIORS Seniors set to take on the World No more midterms, no more finals, and no more cramming are a stu- dent ' s dream. Even better is to leave the UA with a useful degree in hand and a secure job lying ahead. " I am going to work in a public ac- counting firm in L.A.; I don ' t know which one yet but I know it is going to be in L.A, " said John Taylor, Ac- counting senior. Taylor is a senior that has accomplished every student ' s dream by getting a job in his field with a chance to advance. Taylor explains that the refer- ences given to him by the job interviews performed on campus helped him in get- ting his current offers. Bill Witharm, Marketing, and Robert McCleery, Chemistry, agree with Taylor in the ideal goals as far as having a decent job and a family. However each, states that they don ' t believe that the UA has prepared them fully for the real world. According to Witharm, this is due to the fact that he is only now getting into his marketing major. " I am a Chemistry major and they (the Chemistry college) have given me a basic well rounded idea of what Chemistry is about, but there isn ' t a whole lot of stuff out there after you graduate to help you find a job or get into graduate school, " McCleery stated. On the other hand, Tay- lor believes that the UA has given him the skills to make it. " The UA has pre- pared me for the real world. I took enough electives that in- volved writing and speech skills. But no one is ever really pre- pared. Once you get to a job, the whole world changes, " states Taylor. Although seniors are ready to use their degrees, they are going to miss certain things that have become familiar to them during their college years. " I am going to miss being able to have friends that have all sorts of different in- terests and seeing them on a daily basis. Besides, it ' s a good school and a good place to get where you need to go. It offers you the opportunity to explore whatever you are interested in, " said Taylor. Despite their expectations and reser- vations these seniors are ready to put their degrees to use. STORY BY IMAN ATIYEH NATHAN HANDELSMAN ACADEMICS Smiling Nervously! Erin Young Qrrmunica- tion senior donates blood at the back to school blood drive. Seniors demon- strated their pride and spirit with this fundraising activity. Photo by David R. Miera. Listen carefully! John M. Talyor, accounting senior, tutors a student at the Bright Star Education Support Center, where he works while attending classes. Photo by Scott Calvert. Ahhh Senior Life! While the rest of the UA band stands on the east end of the mall, Jennifer Burns, senior chemistry major, relaxes to the musical beat of her clarinet. Photo by Charles C. Labenz. SENIORS With Making The Greenbacks Walking through the Student hours a week at the Dominos Pizza. Union seei ng a mirage of stu- Some students find that having a dents clamoring for food from their fel- job helps pays for things that otherwise low working students one asks why do wouldn ' t be paid. Working 13 hours a they work? There are many reasons for why a student might work hour after hour dishing paying the electkal bill is the reason why Tom Collins works 1 3 hours a week at the Fiddlee Fig out Student Union in the Student Union. Tom was not the only one to work while going to school. Photo by Brent food to the grateful Bodner. week at the Fiddlee " goes towards pay- ing the electric bill, " elaborates Tom Collins, freshman Journalism major. Rebecca Spangler masses of hungry fellow students. Eric comments " The money from this job goes Jaroch, Hydrology Geology graduate stu- to paying for my food. " Rebecca works at dent, comments " I work at the Big A the Fiddlee Fig 15-35 hours a week. She is Bagelry to pass the time. By working, I a sophomore Theatre Arts major, don ' t have as much time on my hands. " The majority of the students work But unlike Eric, Scot Root has an to pay off their loans or bills. Between entirely different reason for working, work and school one has little free time. As he puts it " I am paying for my way Maybethisispartof the real world every- through school. " Scott is a freshman ma- one has been talking to us about, joring in architecture and working thirty STORY BY NAJAH SWARTZ Busy flipping burgers, Erid Jaroch " passes the time, " at the Big A Bagelry. Photo By Brent Bodner. (een ACADEMICS In her spare time, Norul Zamri, serves a thirsty student an egee. Norul works 1 7 hours a week between classes and homework at egee ' s in the Student Union. Photo By Brent Bodner. ssed up for work in her plastic gloves and on is Rebecca Spangler. Rebecca works where between 1 5-35 hours a week in order ay for her daily food. Like Tom, Rebecca rks at the Fidalee Fig. Photo By Brent Bodner. WORKING AND SCHOOL Space is a valuable commodity. Tim and Jennifer often study in their bedroom. One person with their books sprawled out on the bed and the other busy at the computer. Photo by Frank Nguyen The baby is due on May 21 , 1 995 and Jennifer is going to be prepared. It is her first child, and she ' s not afraid to admit that she is a little nervous. Photo by Frank Nguyen Tim and Jennifer Brewer don ' t usually get leisure time, but when they do they like to spend it together and with their dog. Daphne. Photo by Frank Nguyen ACADEMICS Another Take on College Life Or I cared ... I pray to God that we know what |We ' re doing, " Jennifer Brewer, sopho- more in Qiild Psychology. " It will post- pone my graduation only by about 1 year, " Tim Brewer, a sophomore in Accounting. These were just some of the feelings that Tim and Jennifer Brewer expressed about their recent, and first pregnancy. Most students can imagine going to school and working, but being married in addition is a little hard to swallow. Since May 21 of 1993, Tim and Jennifer has been mar- ried and doing just that. According to the Brewers, the biggest dif- ference between them and any other students was their outlook. " A single person doesn ' t need to worry about money in the same way, " Jennifer said. She went on to explain that most college students are concerned with living month to month and getting enough money to pay the rent, utilities, and if they ' re lucky three decent meals a day. While they ' re concerned with the same things they also need to think about the future. They would like to put money away and invest, especially now that the baby was on the way. Since August of 1992, Tun, 21, woiiced 15 hours a week for the Academic Accounting de- partment making just over minimum wage. Through his job in the Accounting department, he gained an interest in Accounting. Tim also took a full load of classes each semester and would probably enroll for summer school next session. Jennifer, 20, was faced, with the pressure of woricing 30 hours a week for Bank One, taking six units and, ofcourse, her first pregnancy. Jennifer, who loves working with kids, originally planned a major in Education, but realized she was more interested in helping the kids deal with the prob- lems than trying to tackle lesson plans day after day. The Brewers met in high school where they were voted cutest couple, and graduated in 1992 to come to school in Tucson where Tim originally wanted to study Engineering. " Finding enough time for each other, " Tim said, was one of the hardest aspects of their lives together. Jennifermentioned some of die difficul- ties that a lot of single students their age don ' t have to deal with. " Health care . . . quality health care . . . , " Jennifer said. The Brewers, different from typical students in many ways, are glad to have each other to help them get through typical student problems in addition to everyday life stmggles. ' There ' s al- ways someone here at home . . , " Jennifer com- mented. " Always somewie to give you a kick in the butt, " Timsaid. STORY BY DARYLMOOI MARRIAGE, AND SCHOOL Said Than Done... Attending classes, doing homework appointment with an advisor and I only had and taking tests aren ' t the only re- to wait four days. I walked in to the meeting quirements for graduation. Seeing y our guid- with the idea that I was going to change my ance counselor is another, but it is somtimes major, but when I walked out, my mind was easier said than done. " My adviser advised made. I was going to remain in the College of me that he could not advise me. I not only had Business, " said freshman Jason Lange. to come to make an appointment at 7 am, but Nonetheless, not everyone is as satisfied I had to waste my time getting no ad- vice, " former Arts and Science junior Andrea Annese said. Other experi- ences with advisors, however, are much different. " The advi- with their counselors. " I walked in, sat down, and the advi- sor preceeded to tell me the classes I had already taken. They didn ' t even bother to So how can I help you? An academic advisor in ask me why I was the College of Business helps a freshman with his transcripts. Photo by Liz Home, there. I also got mis- sor saw me right away, I did not have to make information about a minor that I was inter- an appointment. I got the information I needed ested in, " commented junior Daryl Mooi. about my classes and was pleased with the " Overall, the experience wasn ' t a great one process, " said Michael Lenard, a freshman and didn ' t live up to my expectations. " classified under the College of Arts and With the growing population at the Uni- Science. versity, though, academic advisors are doing The College of Business has a direct the best they can with the limited resourses system of communication when counseling available. underclassman. " Well, I called up to make an STORY BY NATHAN HANDELSMAN Here is what you can choose from. A College of Arts and Sciences academic advisor helps out a confused student with his class schedule. Arts and Sciences, which boasts the highest student enrollment of all the colleges, houses a unit of full-time advisors and the Academic Center for Exploratory Students in Modern Languages 347. Photo by Liz Home. ACADEMICS The place to be. Representing the school in all of its glory, the " A " stands for all the students. Photo by Liz Home. Hmmm...A College of Business academic advisor scans her ever- growing list of appointments. A common complaint among students is the lack of adequate advising, but Business advisors are often praised for their competence by those who are diligent enough to get an appointment. Photo by Liz Home. I In a Sea of Paperwor Dropping, adding, your class is can- celled, your class is full, you need to be put on a waiting list, you don ' t meet the prerequisites—sounds fa- miliar? Probably. Many students have heard or had to deal with one of these things at the beginning of each semester. If they haven ' t, they are very lucky. Why? Well, because the amount of bureaucracy that has to be dealt with when one drops or adds a class is not an appetiz- ing matter. There is no doubt that the beginning of each semester brings on the excitement of new classes, new teachers, new and old friends, but along with these positive points comes the abhorrent di- lemma of the add drop dogma. Students pray that the classes they signed up for in November are the right ones, that they won ' t get cancelled, and that they like the teacher. However, for many students that is not always the case. For one reason or another things don ' t always go right. " I signed up for a jazz band class and in the catalog it said that no auditions were required, " freshman Elena Trevino com- mented, " but when I got to class I found out that you were supposed to audition. " This is Trevino ' s first time going through the add drop process. " It is a pain in the butt, I would rather RS VP, " Trevino continued. Trevino, like many other students, had to locate her professor for a signature, then wait for thirty minutes or more in line to drop the class, then locate an- other class to replace the old one and add that. This process was not uncommon, as many students began to realize. Glaring into the Administration Building during the first day of classes, one wonders whether a conference of great sadness is going on or a funeral, but it is neither. It is the add drop process in ac- tion. STORY BY IMAN J. ATIYEH So which class is it this semester? Almost every student has to go through the process known (un)affec- tionately as " Add Drop " . Many students had to stand in lines for up to an hour to get the classes they need. Photo by Elena Trevino ACADEMICS I i w Checking the computer for mistakes. A line of students submit their drop add forms for processing. At the beginning of each semester, the Registrar ' s Office sets up terminals in the Computer Center in order to handle the extra student demand. Photo by Elena Trevino What a Line! Lines at the temporary registration center in the CCIT building sometimes extended to the doors and beyond. This forced students to sometimes wait twenty minutes to an hour to process their Change of Schedule forms. Photo by Elena Trevino NEXT! Architecture freshman Aaron Kiyaani waits in line to add classes to his schedule on Thursday, January 1 2, the first day of classes. Photo by Aaron J. Latham D R O PING N D DOING Decisions Decisions Decisions TIhe First Year Student Center was guide students towards their majors created to maximize the poten- and discuss other academic issues, tial of the incoming students. It was Dealing with a large university can be designed to create a one stop center frustrating and intimidating. Provid- for students ' aca- demic advising needs. Students can receive free tutoring, aca- demic advising, academic coun- seling, major ex- ing a service to guide them in both academic and personal growth is the aim of the First Year Another satisfied student gathers his things, thanks histutor,andheadshomeashistutorgiveshimsome Student Center. last minute advice. Photo by Adam F. Jarrold. „ . First year stu- ploration, tutor share sign-ups, and dents are often overwhelmed by the information on student programs and college experience. By creating one services. This wide selection of ser- center that can serve many needs, the vices in one centralized place allows frustration many students experience for the socialization of students to- trying to locate different services is wards The University of Arizona ' s minimized. Appointments are not highest educational goals and values, necessary, although students can make Offering academic tutoring and ad- them with some departments if they vising in a convenient and relaxing wish. The FYSC (First Year Student environment encourages students to Center) is open Tuesday through come and prepare for demands of The Thursday from 5:00 to 8:00 P.M. in University. the Union Square Cafe. Academic advising is available to STORY BY CAROL WENDLER ACADEMICS First Year Student Center Director, Socurro Vasquez talks with Arts Sciences Advisor, Shaun O ' Connor. The Student Union cooperates with the Center by allowing them to use the Union Square Cafe after hours. Photo by Adam F. Jarrold. ' ff YEAR ST I vcl, Th ] ih: (VI IM s H MUkTN DEM iNTF.i; !l . uiiil Toiling into the night to get it right. That ' s the theme of the First Year Student Center. Open 5 to 8 Tuesday through Thursdays, the center is a great place for anything from a little academic advice to free tutoring. Jeremy Tefft, Gloria Lai, and San-San Choo work together for a common goal. Photo by Adam F. jarrold. M ' l: Just a sample. A variety of tutoring services are offered. Tutors are shared by students to maximize help availability. Mark Rigali, Tinoush Kian, Esther Martinez, and Corrin Redgrave join together in the pursuit of academic excellence. Photo by Adam F. Jarrold. FIRST YEAR STUDENT CENTER The Language the Lab, the Life. . . Long lines, frustration, and a general de- sire to toss a Mac out the window of Modem Languages 5 1 1 may be preva- lent attitude while working long hours in the lab. But with a little time, a few changes and a cooperative effort on the part of students, staff, and faculty the computerized language lab will continue to improve the pursuit of academia for all involved. Since 1988, the computerized lan- guage lab, which serves the Department of Spanish and Portu- guese, has welcomed students to engage in a human automaton co- operative effort. This provides students with a better understanding of the languages they are struggling to learn. " The lab helps stu- dents get familiar with computers and scho- lastic applications as well as to show that there are other means of learning foreign languages other than their instructors., " Computer Science junior and lab personnel, Neil Khemlani said. The lab, a brain child of department head Dr. Karen L. Smith, offers placement testing, departmental exams, and weekly exercises for students. Students in Spanish 101 through 202 are required to venture into the depths of the lab at least once a week to take part in a variety of listening, cultural reading, vocabulary, and gram- Studying late into the night, this Spanish student struggles to keep her eyes open while she cranks out vocabulary, cultural reading, grammar, and listening exercises. Photo by Charles C. Labenz mar exercises. Lab exercises reflect the students ' ability according to the course in which they are en- rolled. Forexample, a student in 101 or 102 may spend most of his her time working on grammar and vocabulary, while a 201 or 202 smdent will spend more time with reading and listening exercises. This reflects the content of the courses themselves. According to Khemlani , " (The lab) is meant to be supple- mental not a replace- ment. " Controversy sur- rounding the lab is waits and long lines. The main problem, ac- cording to Khemlani, is the students ' timing. Khemlani has noticed that most lab traffic is in the middle of the day when the majority of classes are in ses- sion. This may offer a simple explanation as to why some students have difficulty accessing the lab, while others do not. " Sometimes it ' s an hour wait, " Spanish 20 1 freshman, Anita Ray admitted, " If you have class, you can ' t wait. " Contrary to Ray, Spanish 201 junior, Kelli Sieczkowski commented, " I ' ve never had to wait. " According to Lab Administrator and junior in Systems Engineering, Dave Sergeant, plans ACADEMICS Row upon row of computers fill Modern Languages 511. The lab is composed of Macintosh LC520 and Quadra 636 computers as well as Sony audio equipment. Photo by Charles C. Labenz The door to the language lab opens wide to welcome foreign language students seven days a week. Photo by Charles C. Labenz Students sometimes have an hour wait ahead of them, but most usually spend the time catching up on homework or doing some last minute cramming for their upcoming exam. Photo by Charles C. Labenz to increase the 40 work statioti lab in- clude: re-opening Modem Languages 5 1 as a computer testing center pending the repair of the Sony audio equipment; an upgrade from LocalTalk ' to ethemet which would increase speed and reliabil- ity; and finally, to allow students to ac- cess exercises from other labs on campus, alleviating the strain. " If we can get Spanish more dis- persed, we can open up the lab for other departments, " Sergeant said. Sergeant hopes that the lab will be able to accommodate foreign language multimedia software. Each workstation is already equipped with CD-ROMS. According to Sergeant, French place- ment test are already being integrated. Although these upgrades seem right iiround the comer, problems at the begin- ning of the school year have shown that a simple upgrade may not be as simple as it first appears. A system wide upgrade from Macintosh System 6.08 to 7 caused delays and lab crashes due to a part of the Spanish exercise program originally writ- ten for the earlier system. " It took me forever to figure out what it was, " Ser- geant said. While some Spanish students feel it would be advantageous to be able to access the lab from all over campus oth- ers feel it would hinder their progress. " It would be great, " Ray said, " You could go to a lab close to home. . . I don ' t need them (the lab staff) unless there ' s a problem with the computer. Besides they ' re rude. " Contrary to Ray, Sieczkowski feels the staff is " agreeable " and believes, " The point is to have lab personnel give you a hand. " Sieczkowski went on to explain that a CCIT (Center for Computing and Information Technology) staff member would not know the language lab soft- ware and could not help with it. The language lab, although frustrat- ing for some, is a step towards using modem technology for learning - the wave of the future. STORY BY DARYL MOOI LANGUAGE I LABORATORY Escaping the classroom, freshman Alex Coher feasts his eyes upon centuries of culture anc history. Sight seeing was also a high point o foreign study. Photo courtesy of Alex Cohen iComida porfavor? Freshman Alex Cohen serves dinner in his Spanish host family ' s home. Students in foreign lands gain more than just a scholarly education, they learn many of the ways of the world as well. Photo courtesy of Alex Cohen. ACADEMICS Preparing for the big leap, freshman Anne Marie Hartzell packs her bags for New Zealand. She planned to spend a year at Otago University, Dunedin, on the South Island. Photo by Lupe Eamon. And See the World T he fortune cookie read: " You will said freshman Anne Marie Hartzell who take a chance in your future and took the words in her fortune cookie to win. " For many people this pre- heart. Hartzell embarked on a year-long odyssey to Dunedin on the South Island of New Zealand at the diction sounds like ambiguous and opti mistic musings, not to be taken literally. But for the more ad- venturous and ide- alistic, the cookie said it right. In the search for new ground to explore and conquer, some The tools of the trail: Awaiting the possessions necessary for the massive journey, Anne Marie Hartzell ' s luggage rests on the floor of her Coronado dorm room. Photo by Lupe Eamon spring semester break. Since she is interested in both psychology and education, she could not have made a better choice for her future than select students ventured forth into the great going to Otago University, which is highly wide world offoreign study. Going abroad accredited in the fields, offered a profitable gamble for the hearty. Although the Uof A offers many great a change of place for a broader life view, study abroad programs, some students With so much more than just the same choose their own means of getting out of old of the States ahead of them, students town as Hartzell did. She requested her who went overseas or just crossed the application for admittance directly from border took education a la alternative. " A Otago. However and wherever they went lot of people thought I was making a about it, students abroad got a taste of the mistake by going over so early in my world outside that they would otherwise schooling career. But if you don ' t take a have missed, chance you never have a chance to win, " STORY BY LUPE EAMON STUDY ABROAD F Need Not App The undergraduate awoke in a cold sweat, mind and heartbeat racing. Still picturing the face of his nemesis, the student prepared for the moment of truth. The conference — the revelation of his professor ' s true feelings for him and per- haps, all of man- kind. All semester long the friction had been increasing be- tween mentor and pupil. The un- dergrad said potato, the teacher said . . . WRONG! They disagreed on all points, abjectly and without hesitation. What seemed like a friendly difference of opinion at first soon turned into the nightmare of any student, a deep and unavoidable clash with the one person that has control of his grade. Regardless of what he said or did, the professor found fault with him. The undergrad tried everything short of draw- it ' s the end of the world as he knew it. A failing grade on a major paper can be the beginning of the end for many struggling undergraduate students, especially if the professor ' s motives were personal. Photo by Lupe Eamon ing blood to appease the high power, all to no avail. He had considered dropping the course, but much too late. He tried reason- able arguments to help his case without any positive results. Finally, the semester was drawing to the end and the day of judgement was neigh — the final paper was due. The paper was per- fect, the grammar impeccable, the content beyond re- proach. Or so he hoped. He mustered his courage, straightened his clothes, entered the office, and prayed. " Have a seat, " he said. " We have many things to discuss. Starting with this While the undergrad tried to compre- hend the scalding remarks of his profes- sor, two words sprang forth: grade appeal. STORY BY LUPE EAMON ACADEMICS At the receiving end of inequity, it is the student who has the most to lose in a clash. Drawing down the wrath of teachers leaves little recourse for the victim. Photo by Lupe Eamon % f Butting heads: Facing off with professors can be a dangerous pastime. Photo by Lupe Eamon There is no where to run, no where to hide when the nightmare of teacher-student conflicts strikes. Unfortunate souls are those who cannot reconcile with their higher- ups. Photo by Lupe Eamon I CONFLICTS Students Do More Than Sit When Psychology 101 students joined the class, they got more than they bargained for. Instead of reading lengthy case studies and studying for midterms, as most would expect, all ' Psych 101 ' students became the subjects of ex- periments concocted by the Psychol- ogy department and its graduate stu- dents—six units of research were re- quired from each. With much appre- hension and the safety of their grades in mind, these students often trekked to the third floor of the Psychology Building to sign their name up for an experiment on the infamous Psych Experiment Board. " 1 thought at first that they were going to be some strange inkblot and electric shock search for my inner child, but it wasn ' t as bad as all of that, " said undecided freshman Kyle Edgar. " Most experiments are just filling in the bubbles and answering ques- tions—nothing too startling or scary. Although that ' s not what I expected! " said Family and Consumer Resources sophomore Kerry Dinsmore. Although most experiments were not bizarre, many sign-up sheets claimed that they were solely for " right- handed males " or for specified groups making it difficult for many to find any experiments that were suitable. In addition to this difficulty, stu- dents also found it tricky to even re- member to attend. " I completely for- got about my experiment. As a matter of fact, I slept right through it. It turned out to be a real hassle because I ended up losing credits. I am still trying to make up for it now! " said freshman Lisa Punelli. When students were able to stay awake for their experiments, most found the process pretty interesting. Experimenters were required to ex- plain their purpose and desired out- come once the experiment was com- plete. This usually put people at ease afterwards. " Through the whole thing I was trying to figure out how they wanted me to respond. Typically I was wrong. This research proved to be a learning experience for everyone involved, " Punelli continued. As Brooke Murphy put it, " Al- though I was a bit worried about what to expect at the beginning, the first hand experience was very helpful. When I read about experiments in my book I was able to relate to the whole idea better. " STORY BY VALERIE LYNN MILLER ACADEMICS Let me see. Psychology graduate student Kongliang Xing was just one of numerous experi- menters vvlio used Psychology 101 students " guinea pigs. " Photo by Aaron J. Latham. as g in " V ,. s, y ' fc i. Ira J The ongoing monologue. Dr. Carol Baldwin, one of four professors who taught Psychology 101 during the Fall semester, discusses physiological and environmental influences on schizophrenia. Photo by Benjamin W. Biewer When is this going to end? Social Sciences 1 00 was the auditorium that became home to Psychology 101 students. As the semester progressed, the room ' s 500-student capacity was challenged less and less. Photo by Benjamin W. Biewer PSYCHOLOGY 1 1 Supporting students in their decisions on what to major in is a big part of ACES. Molly Erwin is the new Interim Director of ACES. ACES offers peer advising 5 days a week between 10:00 a.m. to 3:00 p.m. Photo by Benjamin W. Biewer Busy advising students is Beckie Trimble. Beckie works for the Academic Center for Exploratory Students as the Chief Executive Peer Advisor. Students could get advice from a peer about what major to choose. Photo by Chris Richards ACADEMICS ™ ACES Arte ■ " K J, rw ■ ■i UHUtU . students were able to get advice from professionals like Tony Straka. ACES offers testing that helps students discover what their interests and values are. Photo by Chris Richards Picking A Major Isn ' t Always Easy Back in grade school you went from being a beautician to a astronaut in one day. As you progressed in your educa- tional career you were forced to narrow your choices. You could not change your major without grave repercussions of extending your college career from four years to 6, 7, 8 years. For many stu- dents this caused a Answering phones is Annie Register. She is the Academics Center for Exploratory Students secretary. Photo by Chris Richards ests and values might be. Molly Erwin, Intern Director of ACES, commented, " The program is really successful in help- ing students decide on their major. " But not ev- eryone has a prob- lem with deciding on what to major in. Timothy Swartz, Marketing senior, said " I picked Mar- keting because it was the most inter- problem. With so many choices, often esting one out of the Business college. 1 times, students could not decide on what also picked it because it can be used for a they wanted to major in. variety of things. " But his decision didn ' t To help students with this problem come until after his third year as a student, a program was set up. This program was unlike Paul Enegren, International Busi- called Academic Center for Exploratory ness freshman. Paul commented " I guess Students, also known as ACES. ACES I picked this major because my family is works with undecided students to help them narrow down what they want to do. They do this through peer and profes- sional advising. Another method ACES uses is assessment testing. These test are designed to show what a student ' s inter- DECLARING A MA so multicultured and I have a lot of expe- rience in different countries because I ' ve studied abroad. " Deciding a major isn ' t easy but it can be done. STORY BY NAJAH SWARTZ J O R spinning mirrors at a maximum speed of 102 rpm. Photo courtesy of Arizona Daily Wildcat English Assistant Phil Muir examines a new mirror created by the UofA Mirror Lab. Photo courtesy of the Arizona Daily Wildcat Steward Observatory Mirror Lab Senior Research Specialist Dean Ketelsen inspects a diamond wheel that removes glass from the mirror surface. This device removes 8 cubic inches of glass per minute. Photo by Cliff Jette ACADEMICS Wally Stoss, Senior Research Specialist, places glass in a mold for the Magellan telescope at the mirror lab underneath Arizona Stadium. The mold will melt about 22,000 lbs of glass at 2156 F . Photo by courtesy of Arizona Daily Wildcat I I The lottle Takes a New Tw Underneath the east wing of the University of Arizona football stadium where the Steward Observatory Mirror Laboratory is housed, a team of enterprising scientists and engineers is building the foundation for a revolu- tion in astronomy. They are making giant, light- weight mirrors of un- precedented power for a new generation of op- tical and infrared tele- scopes. These mirrors are a radical departure from the conventional solid- glass mirrors used in the past. They are honey- combed on the inside; created out of borosilicate glass (Pyrex) that is melted, molded and spun into shape in a specifically designed rotating oven. These honey-comb mirrors offer the advantages of their solid counterparts — rigidity and stabil- ity — but they can be made significantly larger and dramatically lighter. The Mirror Lab team has also developed a revolutionary new method to polish the honey- comb mirrors with a deeply curved, parabolic surface that gives them a focal length much shorter than conventional mirrors. Such so-called fast mirrors not only improve telescope perfor- mance, but they can fit into a much shorter tele- scope body that requires a smaller, less expensive enclosure. The pioneering work being done today at the Mirror Lab had its beginning around 1 980 with a MIRROR LAB backyard experiment by Dr. Roger Angel, the lab ' s founder and director who the Los Angeles Times described as " part scientist, part inventor and part dreamer. " Curious about the suitability of borosilicate glass for making large mirrors, he tested the idea by fus- ing together two Pyrex custard cups in an im- provised kiln. The ex- periment was a success and led to a series of bigger kilns and small furnaces and, eventu- ally, the casting of three 1.8-meter mirrors. By 1985, Angel and his team of scientists, engineers and technicians had developed the hon- eycomb mirror technology sufficiently that the Mirror Lab was moved into its current facility. A large, rotating oven was built and a series of mirrors as big as 3.5 meters in diameter were successfully cast. In 1990, this oven was ex- panded to its current size in preparation for casting mirrors up to 8.4 meters. At the same time, a new wing was added to the Mirror Lab to house two mirror polishing machines. Future plans call for the construction of a separate, non-rotating hearth (oven floor). While a mirror mold is being set up on the hearth of the main oven, the oven top will be used with the second casting test blanks and the large secondary mirrors that will be needed by new large tele- scopes. STORY COURTESY OF LORI STILES For Information Through Garbage Every Monday through Friday at 2:00 P.M., students in their plas- tic gloves and aprons climb through a mountain of garbage. This unique activity has been going for the past 2 1 years. Who would want to climb through garbage? Well, for starters. An- thropology majors. The Anthropology department is in charge of this project that has been ap- propriately termed: the Gar- bage Project. According to Kathy Cisco, Re- search Specialist for the Bureau of Applied Research in Anthropology, the project in- volved compiling information for Tucson Waste Management. Tucson Waste Manage- ment was doing an experiment with 4 areas of Tucson. They were collecting only garbage one day, recyclable ob- jects another, and green waste a third day. The reason Tucson Waste Man- agement was employing the Anthropology ' s Garbage Project was to determine if there was any change in people ' s waste. In other words, how much waste compared to the amount of recycling. " There is more of a focus on recycling as people become more envi- ronmentally aware, " commented Kathy Cisco. The Garbage Project also compiled information for city schools. The city was trying to find new ways of getting rid of school garbage. The Garbage Project sent out surveys to public schools asking how their was re- cycled. Finding out ways to help the envi- ronment was not the only purpose for the Garbage Project. It also pro- vided hands-on ex- perience for stu- dents. There were studies done on how old garbage is, and where it comes from. They also carried out studies on different neigh- borhoods to see if there was a difference in the waste material. Another study done was examining waste material to determine occurrence of floods that in- terested the researchers. Searching through garbage may not sound like much fun, but that garbage may contain a wealth of information. STORY BY NAJAH SWARTZ ACADEMICS Anthropology senior Jennifer Malik sorts and sifts the garbage. Garbage Project students met behind the Recreaction Center Monday through Friday at 2:00 P.M. Photo by Cliff Jette While marking a sample of garbage, Tene Greene, Anthro- pology sophomore, wonders what she did to deserve this. Seriously, garbage provides insight into the activities, behaviors and attitudes of the modern material culture. Photo by Cliffjette .v. mt - « ' %. -« ANTHROPOLOGY Watch for Falling Departments The headlines of the Wildcat ran rampant with outrage week after week. Students cried out with dismay, rallying against the injustice and bloodshed. Never in recent history had there been such a dubious rancor brewing in the hearts of the op- pressed masses. Was this the begin- nings of war one asked? Had the pro- letariat finally had enough? Were they going to storm the Bastille? Not quite. Trampling on the hopes of the multitudes. President Manuel T. Pacheco gave his approval to the proposed department cuts which some think may jeopardize the quality of the Wildcat in the future. Photo by Lupe Eamon. This scene of under-the-surface boiling was just the reaction of many students to the announcements of departmental and program cuts. Receiving most of the publicity, the journalism and statistics departments were the first and foremost on the minds of many wary university goers, especially those involved with the departments. Jour- nalism junior Amanda Hunt commented on the proposed cut: " It was a really poor decision but it ' s what we expected from a research facility. There may not be many jobs in print journalism out there but the program gives a lot of training that will help in tons of jobs. " Included in the proposed cuts was the less-publicized exercise and sports science (EXSS) department. EXSS of- fers classes ranging fro m aerobic dance to sports psychology. Janela Livingston, a Pima Community College student who intended to transfer to the Uof A said that the deci- sion to cut the pro- gram definitely made her rethink her intent to enroll. " Right now I have a job lined up with the county in three years, as many others I know do. All we need is to get our degrees through the department, " said Livingston. " Elemen- tary schools are having a hard time find- ing P.E. teachers as it is, the program really needs to be kept in town. " Most saw the cuts as detrimental to the university and the surrounding com- munity. " It seems ironic that they want publicity as a Research One institution but by cutting the journalism program they are eliminating the one field that could offer people training in that area, " said Hunt. STORY BY LUPE EAMON ACADEMICS In classic style Jose Noperia, a secondary education junior, heads in a goal during his soccer class. As part of the EXSS department, many of the sports classes face an uncertain future. Photo courtesy of The Arizona Daily Wildcat. . ' l :: ' ' : ■ Not just departments: jason Wong, an undergraduate ASUA senator, addresses his fellow protestors outside the Administration building. The students were protesting the administration ' s dismantling of the Office of Minority Student Affairs. Photo courtesy of The Arizona Daily Wildcat. Slave to the endangered grind, journalism major Amanda Hunt works on a story for the Wildcatl. She, like many others on the daily rag, feared for the future of the journalism department. Photo by Lupe Eamon. DEPARTMENT CUTS «i Ah! Cay Paris: The Eiffel Tower on a rainy winter night shines in the ' City of Lights. ' Inclement weather could not deter the adventurous who explored the non-scholarly pursuit of sight-seeing. Photo by Lupe Eamon. ■ ■■■ H j t M I BtfCi 1 b 1 K i m 1 1 ■U uB H MrilMBMMMP C c ■ M BS mk - Wft .,„ Recalling the past, a modern sculpture inspired by ancient Egypt greets the visitors to one of London ' s gems: The British Museum. The building itself, resembling a great classical greek monument, holds bragging rights as one of the lagest repositories of antiquities in the world including the Parthenon sculptures. Photo by Lupe Eamon. The object of more than just beauty, one of many ancient Greek vases located in the British Museum displays the talent of its long- forgotten maker. One of the primary points of the Classics 326 trip was to allow students the opportunity to view antiquities in the flesh as opposed to in a slide show. Photo by Lupe Eamon. ACADEMICS Forget the half-shell: The mystical properties of classical sculpture captured the public imagination and the attention of Dr. Jon Solomon in the form of the Louvre ' s Venus di Milo. As the good doctor was quick to point out, however, this famous figure was only the tip of the classical iceberg. Photo by jaimee Limmer. Classics Students Touch the Past What do the words London and lands with hardly a whimper. " All the Paris bring to mind for Classics cold and travelling was definitely worth 326 students? Probably not what most it, though, " said Jaimee Limmer, a sociol- people would think of. In just a few short ogy sophomore who took Greek days the followers of Dr. Jon Solomon jaunted through the famous cities across the sea on an all out classical art and ar- Myhtology. The premiere at- tractions of the trip were the two major museums which hold some of the know The majesty of the ancients, Stonehenge basks in chitecture binge. A thegloryof a late English sunset. Aside to classical greatest greek study, the group also surveyed several group of just over ancient monuments in the country side on the WOrks of art from , . way to London. Photo by Lupe Eamon. , . , , twenty students m the ancient world. Solomon ' s Greek Mythology and Classi- The British Museum which housed the cal Traditions classes (including a few Parthenon Sculptures awed the visitors non students) were able to undertake the with the fine examples of stauary and historical voyage. pottery which they had only seen in class With the first stops after the grueling slides and reproductions. The Louvre in twelve hour plane trip to London ' s Gatwick Paris home of the Mona Lisa and Venus di Airport being pre-Celtic monuments such Milo, also offered a vast store of classical as West Kennet Long Barrow and holdings. Stonehenge, the weary travelers faced the " Overall, I highly recommend this bitter country side cold. Although the trip, period, " said Limmer. ground was frozen, however, the history STORY BY LUPE EAMON enthusiasts took in the sights of the cold CLASSICS Understanding the human brain is the ultimate goal of the researchers at the Arizona Research Laboratories Division of Neurobiology. This particular sample, however, is only used for teaching and educational purposes, not for research. Photo by Katharine K. Gardiner. Chernobyl at the UofA... almost. The high-voltage electron microscope is standard equipment at ARLDN. This $200,000+ machine bombards thin tissue samples with electrons which are in turn scattered by any dense matter producing images magnified up to 500,000 times. Photo by Katherine K. Gardiner. Steady hands are a necessity for dissecting samples. After determining the growth stage of this particular specimen, undecided freshman Ingrid Burger, an undergraduate assistant in Dr. Leslie Tolbert ' s research lab, will study the brain structures of this tobacco hornworm. Photo by Katherine K. Gardiner. These allergies are really bothering me...Post-doctorial associate Neil Vickers is one of the researchers who work in the ARLDN " Bug Room " . Here, various specimens are grown specifically for neurobiological research. Bugs, such as the tobacco hornworm, are studied at various stages of development because of the similarity of their brain structures to human organization. Photo by Katherine K. Gardiner. ACADEMICS Bugs For Your Brai The Division of Neurobiology of tion, diversity, and adepT5dness of nervous the Arizona Research Laborato- systems and to advance our understanding, ries (ARLDN) is an interdisciplinary orga- and ultimately control of agriculturally and nized-research and teaching unit—an aca- medically harmful insects. The research car- demic department in all ways except its ried out in the ARLDN is funded by agencies name. The ARLDN is devoted to basic charged with promoting research related to research and ad- I V K ' l human health (NIH), vanced education in I fl P B Sl c science (NSF), the fields of cellular. [ fctv " , " - B and agricultural sci- developmental, mo- " Xv-JJi i H " ' ' (USDA), as lecular, and systems B !! 9i lfl l l ' ' private neurobiology and B gHggHiig l Q I B Q foundations and in- neuroethology. A unifying theme of the unit dustry. is the use of insects as models for studies of The ARLDN traces its origins to a report the organization, function, ontogeny, and prepared by University of Arizona neurosci- evolution of neural systems. Investigations enlists in December, 1 980: A Position Paper under way in the ARLDN on experimen- on Establishing Invertebrate Neurobiology tally favorable insect neural preparations at the Univesity of Arizona. seek to reveal fundamental neurobiological Through the efforts of several members processes and mechanisms common to many of the faculty, galvanized and led by Dou- or all animal species, including human be- glasG. Stuart (Professor of Physiology) and ings. In recognition of the fact that insects supported by Lee B. Jones (VP for Re- represent what is arguably the most biologi- search), an effort was mounted to implement cally successful fauna on earth, the investi- the reports recommendations. The ARLDN gations under way in the ARLDN also have was founded at last in December, 1 985. potential to lead to insights about the evolu- STORY COURTESY OF ARLDN UROSCIENCE Although a referendum for independence from Yugoslavia was passed in 1992, war and desperation continued to be part of life in Bosnia- Herzegovina. Ethnic Serbs ' opposition sparked fierce fighting. Serbs massacred thousands of Bosnians, mostly civilians. As 1994 drew to a close, the fighting continued and negotiations on a peace plan made slow progress. Vice President Al Gore had a 1 6 year stint in Congress before President Clinton chose him as a running mate. During the election of November 1994, Al Gore made a trip to Tucson to show his support for the democratic party. Heather Whitestone achieved her goal of becoming Miss America at the age of 21 years. She was the first deaf person to acquire the crown. The native of Birmingham, Alabama, become deaf at the age of 1 8 months after a reaction to a diphtheria shot. The junior of Jacksonville State University reads lips, uses a hearing aid, as well sign language. RGAMZATIONS Annual Journal of the University of Arizona Percussionists go to work. The Drumline pounds away on the east end of the Stadium practicing for the half time show during the football game. The band practices almost every afternoon and sometimes mornings behind the McKale Stadium. Photo by Charles C. LaBenz. Academy of Students of Pharmacy To expose fiharniacy students to the various leadership and membership benefits that is af- filiated with APHA. Accounting Club The mission of the Accounting Club is to further foster an in- terest in the field of accounting and to provide a learning ex- perience about accounting outside the classroom. Actuary Club To promote interest in actu- arial studies. Advertising Club To provide and promote a bet- ter understanding of the func- tion of advertising and of its values. African American Student Alliance To provide fellowship and sense of community among African American students. Agricultural Business Club To develop a better under- standing of the fields of agri- cultural production, market- ing and management. AIESEC To prepare students on an aca- demic and practical basis for careers in international busi- ness. Alpha Kappa Psi To foster scientific research in the fields of commerce, ac- counts, and finance. Alpha Zeta This club will represent stu- dents needs and wants in re- gard to agriculturaland family and consumer resources fields of study. Amateur Radio Club To promote good will, to ex- tend the technical knowledge of Amateur radio. Ambassadors for Christ Providing fellowship for stu- dents and non-students alike. To provide an atmosphere of Christian love and active ser- Advertising Club FIRST Alisa Flaum, Dena Meakin, Ashlye White, Christina Martiny, Kimberlee Cohen. SECOND Matt Lindauer, Al Hampel, Nathan Fisher, Melissa Caplan (V.P.), Brad Woods (President), Vicki Miller (V.P. of Recruitand Advertisement), Oria Bolger, Jessica Wexler. Photo By Benjamin W. Biewer ORGANIZATIONS Advertising Advertising through a speaker, guest speaker Al Hampel, shares his ideas with the club with his theme message, " There ' s always room for jello campaign. " Photo by Benjamin W. Biewer Attentive and ready. President Brad Wood and Vice President Melissa Caplin take notes during the presentation. Photo by Benjamin W. Biewer By NHAN LY Arizona Desert Yearbook Creativity and the understanding of what society wants is the goal of advertisement. The U of A Advertising Club offers the sicipping stone needed towards a field of highly competitive marketing career. The club ' s goal was to provide a better understanding of what advertisement is and its value to society. The club provides for interested students who wish to ex- plore the field of advertisement. The Advertisement Club sponsored speakers in the field of advertise- ment and other re- lated areas to speak to the mem- bers and ad- vise them of the demands set forth by the business society. One of the speaker that presented themselves was Steve Lynn, Tucson ' s Ad Man of the Year. Mr. Lynn broadcasted a range of interesting projects and promotions, such as the Bank One ' s coach conflict between Lute Olson and Bill Frieder. The members received pre- views of the upcoming commercial be- tween the two state rival coaches. ADVERSTING CLUB Students By PETER AYLING American Marketing Association, President On Tuesday, November 29 the American Marketing Association held its last meeting for the fall semester. The meeting began with elections to replace the graduating officers of the club. After electing a new President (Brian Wilson) and Vice President (Bridgette Fox) the speakers were introduced. Terrance Egger, VPof Advertising for TNI and Mike Soliman, VP Marketing Develop- ment for TNI were the speakers. TNI is the Tucson Newspapers, which handles both the Tucson Citizen and the Arizona Daily Star. Terry and Mike both spoke in detail about the newspaper and their respective duties. More importantly, the two asked the group of stu- dents in attendance about their career field for business students but Terry went on to explain that most people end up in an area they never thought they would be in. Both gave a brief history of how they ended up in their respective fields (advertising and marketing) and further- more, how they came to work for the newspa- per industry. Terry stressed that the most im- portant thing to take away from this meeting was to keep yourself open to anything and make a lot of contacts as you search for the " perfect " job because you never know what could happen. After fielding some questions fiom stu- dents, Terry and Mike mentioned some mar- keting related positions opening up at TNI and invited students to give them a call to discuss them or answer any other questions they may have. The American Marketing Association has six professional speaker meetings each semes- ter. In addition they engage in and provide: resume and interview workshops, and intern ship program, networking opportunities with local business professionals, and various sociaj activities. Membership is open to all students and everyone is encouraged to attend a meeting and check the club out. For more informatiop please contact the Marketing Department. ORGANIZATIONS Call to Order! President of Vlarketing Club, Peter Ayling esides over the meeting that ietermined the new officers to un the following semester, vhile students listen intently, rhe organization has ipproximately 20 students. %oto by John T. Cray. Ready for the Business World. The officers of the marketing club gathered on the 29 of November to help elect the new officers. The new officers introduced speakers were introduced. The club often has speakers to talk about different Marketing aspects. Photo by John T. Cray ii — - A M A American Ceramic Society ( lathcis ci ' r.iniii s .tmi :.;ains .in iind( ' ist,inilin: ;.il)(iul llic tK-idot art American Indian Club I ' rovidob opporlunilii s tur ■• ' clal; .incl t-niour,); Native AiTifjit an awareness. American Indian Science and Engineer- ing Society To itu lease Ihe niiniher oi .Xnu ' riian Indian Seieiilisls dnd Lnjiineers. American Institute of Aeronautics and Astronautics (AIAA) AIAA is Ihe iart;esl inU-riiationa! VI. f icty devuled to the ()U);..;ress nj;ineerin;.; and ,S( leni e in aviation ,ind si),ii e. American Institute of Chemical Engineers Pronioles [ devi ' kip- inent ot its members by its pro- gianis. American Marketing Association Wants io develop sound Ihink- ini; in Marketing theory. American Medical Association-Medical Student Section Provides the nierlii al student partic i|)alion m the- " i. a;,,v f the ,- nieiicaii Me ' i ui- tion. American Medical Student Association Wishes to advance Ihe medical profession, eontribiile to the ediicalion ol ineriical skirlents. American Medical Women ' s Association Olleis m.iinlv lU (. ess to int(jr- m.ilion through brin;;in ; speak- (Ts, (Moduetive health, i;ender (■(lU.liltV. American Production and Inventory Control Society (APICS) Promotes interest in ojierations man.itjemcnt. American Society of Civil Engineers Prcjvuji ' s rn.iiois v, ilh the o( p(jr- tunily Intel. i(t with tic inj; Engin(-ers, American Society of Heating, Refrigeration and Air Conditioning Engineers Promote-- interest in the areas ot relati-d s( iences. American Society of Mechanical Engineers Promotes the Engineering code of etliics and competence in the field. American Taekwondo Promotes an interest in the Martial Art of Taekwondo by representing the students needs and wants in regard to self defense and self confidence. Amnesty Interna- tional Events: Human Rights ' Day cel- ebrations. Amnesty film series, Write-a-thon, and a spook house at Spring Fling. Apex Alumni Club Promotes interest in the goals and objectives of the Apex pro- gram and benefits Apex alumni who network with other col- lege students. Archaeology Club Our purpose is to foster inter- est and appreciation in ar- chaeological and other re- sources to the students and other interested constituents. Archery Club - " Wild- cat Archers " Wants to have a collegiate ar- chery team which practices on a regular basis under trained and or experienced coaches. Arizona Academy of Family Practitioners Encourages and supports stu- dent interest in family practice through a variety of program- ming. Arizona Advocate An organization that publishes the student newspaper at the College of Law to present in- formation on current legal is- sues and law school news to the student body. Arizona Allegiance Promotes the spirit of the uni- versity through differentevents. Arizona Ambassadors Volunteer Ambassadors bring a better understanding of the University to perspective stu- dents, parents and counselors by providing info about the U of A experience. Arizona Israel Stu- dent Alliance Promotes interest in Israel, in- cluding social, educational, and cultural events. Arizona Society of Hospital Pharmacists Provides programs and services which promote education about pharmacy in organized health care settings. The average temperature is about 70 degrees. Kim Morrison, an Arizona Ambassador, conducts a tour of the campus to prospective students and parents. Photo by Sandra Tenuto. This is the Nugent Building. Senior Mindy Barancik, an Arizona Ambassador, claims she has never tripped while walking backwards. Photo by John T. Gray. Arizona Ambassadors. Jean Abraham, )on Ackerman, Alex Alcantara, Andrea Balch, Angela Balla, Mindy Barancik, )ay Won Bartlett, Natalie Bennet, Matthew Berkman, Melissa Berren, Ryan Boylander, Nicole Brovet, Christy Buck, Julie Danielson, Laurie Davies, Anitha Desiraju, Quincy Diep, Larry Dorf, Devin Elliott, Todd Englehardt, Kyle Ethelbah, Jayda Evans, Aimee Gilbreath, Jeanette Halterman, Juan Herrera, Jennie Hodgkins, Chris Holden, Yvonne Huff, Jen Jacoby, Mandy Jansen, Any lordahl, Melissa Kaufman, Adrienne King, Amy Kuehl, Thuy Le, Sarah Leuchtefeld, Danielle Manuszak, Karen Mayo, Michelle Minitti, Gloria Moore, Heather Mooris, Kim Morter, Patricia O ' Donnell, Anthony Paul, Kristie Pollack, Robin Putman, Brad Senning, Karen Schwartz, Wade Skalsky, June Somsin, Pete Sutcliffe, Yoshie Valadez, Graciela Vazquez, Raina Wagner, Bean Weaver, Ben Wellman, Erin Westerlund, Cari Wheat, Troy Williams. Photo by Elena Trevino. ORGANIZATIONS Ambassadors By MINDY BARANCIK Arizona Ambassadors Arizona Ambassadors don ' t just walk backwards, but they have to think on their feet as well! Parents and prospective stu- dents ask plenty of questions on the tours led by the volunteer corps of students that comprise Arizona Ambassadors. These tours of campus take place twice daily on campus and include a visit to a residence hall. Although leading campus tours make up a large aspect of Ambassadors duty, these students participate in other activi- ties for the organization as well. Ambassa- dors travel to Phoenix, Flagstaff, and other areas of Arizona to talk to high school students about the great joys of being a student at the U of A. Arizona Ambassa- dors also host day long on-campus to introduce students to campus life. With all the varied activities that Arizona Ambas- sadors participate in, it is easy to see that walking backwards is just one part of an Ambassadors job. ARIZONA AMBASSADORS Arizona Student Atheists Promotes interest in freedom of thought and inquiry con- cerning religious beliefs. Arizona Student in Hospital Spanish Translators (ASIST) To provide interpretation ser- vices between health care pro- viders and Spanish speaking individuals. Arizona Student Pagans To serve as a resource and network for campus pagans; To promote public awareness and acceptance of paganism. Arizona Women ' s Lacrosse To provide an opportunity for female students at the univer- sity to learn the sport of women ' s lacrosse. Arizona Women ' s Soccer To provide a high competitive level of soccer for women who are interested. Arnold Air Society To create a more efficient rela- tionship among Air Force offi- cer candidates, in particular within the AFROTC. Art History Graduate Student Association (AHGSA) To gather art history graduate students for social and profes- sional enlightenment. Asian American Cultural Association To provide a social network for Asian-American students to interact with each other. Association of Graduate Students in Communication To foster interest in a variety of research areas, including but not limited to the field of com- munication. Association of Multicultural Educa- tion Students Provide a support group for pre-education students, edu- cation students, and any other interested students. Astronomy Club To promote interest in as- tronomy and awareness in all scientific fields. Badminton Club To promote interest in playing badminton and learning the skill of playing badminton. Astronomy Club FIRST Heather Thompson (Secretary), Flynn Haase, Amanda Simmons, Adrienne Herzop (Treasurer), Jason Harris (President). SECOND Steve White, Angelle Tanner, Jennifer Parker, Brick de Leon, Sanchez Velar, Juan Ramon. THIRD Robert Feyerharm, Adam Block,Tim Finnegan. Photo by Scott Calvert Observatory gatherings! This white dome is the meeting place for the Astronomy Club. They gather every other week to talk about the phenomena of the stars and planets. They also attend star gazing parties at a site off- campus where the look at the sky until 2:00am. Photo by Justin J. Beltran =1 ORGANIZATIONS Looking at the Stars! The German submillimeter telescope has recently been completed on Mount Graham. Michigan State University is considering becoming a partner in the yet to be constructed Large Binocular Telescope, also part of the Mount Graham project. This is one of the telescopes that will used by students such as Astronomy Club members. Photo by courtesy of Arizona Daily Wildcat Exploring ANGELLA TANNER JENNIFER PARKER Astronomy Club Imagine the kind of club where one of the main social events is standing around in the middle of the desert looking at a beautiful night sky until 2 o ' clock in the morning. Astronomy club members call this pilgrimage a star party. Highlights during parties including finding a faint nebula in the telescope or watching a meteorite crash through the atmosphere like an ominous fireball. The Astronomy club has always fo- cused on making astronomy fun and ex- citing for club members and the general public. The club also gives students a chance to attend talks given by various faculty members from both the Astronomy and Lunar Planetary Science Depart- ments. Lecture topics range from the unusual and complex like black holes and magnetic stars to the informative and down to Earth like the Jupiter comet crash and telescope building. Club members, also, have the opportunity to participate in tours of the Mirror Lab, Optical Sciences De- partment, Kitt Peak, Mt. Graham and other astronomical facilities around campus. This year the club has enjoyed new programs such as Astronomy Jeopardy, a movie night and a poetry reading with stellar nuances. Labor Day weekend, club members journeyed to Socorro, New Mexico to visit the famous Very Large Array (VLA). On-going projects include the installation of the club ' s 16-inch tele- scope on Tumamoc Hill. Once that is accomplished, the club will have its own private observatory for research and fun. This is a club devoted to celebrating one of the most exciting sciences today. ASTRONOMY CLUB Camp WILDCAT CARRIE KERNS VALERIE MILLER Arizona Desert Yearbook This wasn ' t a typical Halloween party for Camp Wildcat members or the fami- lies of the Traveler ' s Aid society, a local halfway house for families in transition. October 30 marked the second year in a row Camp Wildcat members dressed in costumes and caravaned to the Traveler ' s Aid Society. With bags of candy, tons of cookies and boxes of decorations in hand, the members of Camp Wildcat decorated the buildings to make them look more festive. When the decorating was complete the children joined the members, and the Halloween party began. They told the children ghost stories, played Halloween games, bobbed for apples, and had their Keep your eye on the apple Joshua Jordan, age 12, begins to dip his face into the bucket to bob for an apple. Aside from bobbing for apples, the children played various games and listened to ghost stories. faces painted. The most enjoyable part of ° ' the night for the children was trick-or- treating at the various buildings at the society. Each building had a member from Camp Wildcat armed with enough candy for hundreds of children. By the end of the night the kids were delighted with his her stash. " From camp experience, it certainly is an opportunity they would not have otherwise had. We greatly enjoyed it, " said Karen Turney, Camp Wildcat member. :«¥- o R G A N I Z A T I O N S Smile pretty Njkki Brodsky, an undecided freshman and Camp Wildcat volunteer, paints a Halloween face on Monica Obezo, age 8. Members of Camp Wildcat held a trick-or-treat party for children living in temporary houses for the homeless. Photo by Chris Richards iF r V » Dressed to kill. Brendon Nostront, a Studio Art senior, and Annie St.Amont, a Nursing sophomore, both of Camp Wildcat, pose outside of Room 5 at the Hotel del Sol dressed for Halloween. Photo by Chris Richards I CAMP WILDCAT Baha ' i College Club To promote unity ihroughou ' the campus and comnuiniu using the principles outlined in the Baha ' i Faith. Bangladesh Student Association To promote interest in Bangladesh culture; To pro- vide fellowship among stu dents and faculty; To represent student needs and wants in regard to friendship, cultural awareness, social activities community service, and spori-- Baptist Student Union Christian organi ati(Ki whit h provided fellowship and so- cial activities. Also provide bible studies, converstatioi English classes and cross cul- tural evens each semester. Best Buddies To provide an opportunity for college students and persons with mental retardation to bi come friends. Friendship i the crucial element in bi ' buddies. Beta Alpha Psi To gather accounting students Bobcats Senior Honorary n ensure nd promole tht ' general welfare of the UA. Boxing Club To promote interest in boxiiu, (o represent student needs and wants in regards to their inter- est, and to promote fellowship among students and facully. BPA Student Council To promote interest in helping the business college, its fa ulty, and its students. Brushstrokes A publication lor the creative expression of Asian-Americans today. The Asian-American exp)erience is largelyexpressed from a student perspective. Bujinkan Ninjitsu Society To promote interest in authen- tic Japanese Bujinkan Togakure-Ryu ninpo Tai-Jit ' -i: martial arts and warrior trad lion. Camp Wildcat Provide camps, overnight weekend and longer for finan- cially underprivileged mi-ii- tally, physically, and emotion- ally handicap|)ed youths in thf Tucson community. Also pre vides day-length activities such as theme parties, trips to Sabino Canyon, etc., to underpriviledi " " ' " " ' ' i ' hir- ing the year. Campus Crusade for Christ in guide C hiistttjn sluflents to the fxsint where they unflerstiind ,ind are able to experience the love and power Christ. Chain Gang To recognizeoutstanding junior sludents as distinguished by their . u : a dem i c a ( ■ h i e vemt; n t . Challenge To raise money for the united Jewish appeal campaign and for other charitable causes and to parttcipat( in community ser- vice pr()jt cts. Chess Club To promote chessplaying of any quality; to promote interest in chess and related issue. Chimes Junior Honor- ary ( ' himes has been founded for the purpose of honoring those junior students who have been outstanding in service. Chinese Student Association To provide members with infor- mation of Western and or Chi- nese Culture and assistance to adjust between different cul- tures. Christian Legal Society To provide support for all de- nominations of Christians Law Students. Christian Science Organization To promote a better understand- ing about (Trristian scienc:e and what it has to offer the entire college community. Christians in Action To promoie interest in Bible study and alternative Christian activities. Circle K International To serve the community. It is internationally based of the K- Family, which includes Kiwanis international. Class of 1 997 Medical Students for Social Responsibility To promote interest in current issues facing the medical pro- fession. Classical Society To help in exam material ad- ministered by the junior Classi- cal League for their annual high school Latin contest for the slate o! Arizona. Clube Gente Boa lo provide interest in Luso-Bra- zilian culture; to provide fellow- ship anw)ng students and fac- ulty. Circle K International. FIRST Maria Hoyle (Treasurer), Mariette Spence, Tracy Wood, Lisa Seligson SECOND Kristin VanMeter, Matt Landes, Naomi Grossman, Amy Peto (Secretary), Kathy Standford (President), THIRD Tim Young (Advisor), Paula Potter (Lt. Governor), Tony a Portenier, George Zemke, Michelle Brown, Holly Moran, Matthew VaVerka. Photo by Elena Trevino. ORGANIZATIONS Talking it over. Circle K International members gather in St. Louis at a convention in August 1994. R. Gregg Dobson, Paula Potter (Lt. Governor of the chapter), Terra Llewellen, Kathy Standford (President), and Amy Peto (Secretary). Photo courtesy of Circle K International. Quenching thirst after a long walk to benefit the Iodine Deficit Disorder. Naomi Grossman worked the IDD sign-up in April. Photo courtesy of Circle K International. Beneftiing By IMAN ATIYEH Arizona Desert Yearbook No, it is not associated with the convenient stores; Circle K International is a service organi- zation that centers around volunteering in the commiinity. " We were founded long before the stores (Circle K) , we were established in the 1 930 ' s, " Amy Peto, secretary of the U A chapter explains about this misconception. Not only do some students confuse the club association with the store, but others conceive it differently. In fact Peto explained that a student, who didn ' t speak any English, walked into the meeting one Wednesday night having the idea that the club was a support group for Intemational students. In actuality the club is named after its ' sponsor Kiwanis In- temational . The UA chapter was established in 1978 and has participated in many com- munity ser- vice activities. Some of the activities include; Walk-October Fest for the Diabetes Association at Reed Park and teach- ing adults to read. Peto explained that the focus of the club is changed every two years. This year the clubs focus is to work for the benefit of children. " I like the clubs concentration in helping others, it gives you the opportunity to meet people while helping others, " Peto said. As far as the feeling of the club Peto de- scribes it as a family oriented group and states, " We all get along very well, we are all there for the same reason and that is to help the commu- nity. " CIRCLE K INTERNATIONAL Off The FRO VT By SEAN KNEALE UofA Cycling Team There has been a cychng club at the University of Arizona for years. In the past two years, the club has progressed from a bunch of people getting together and riding their bikes to an organized team with a coach and a set training and racing schedule. In the 1 993-94 collegiate season, the UA Cycling Team placed second in the regional finals. By the end of 1994, there were two state champions on the team in the Mens ' Criterium and Womens ' Road Race. The club team is not only for experi- enced riders. Everyone is welcome to ride with us. All you need is a bicycle and motivation. The 1994- 95 UA Cy- cling Team includedJus- tin Peschka- President, Jon Apprill, Lance Cameron, Sean Culliney, Kresta Cutcher, Barry Dick, Dan Dietzel, Mark Harrington, Dwight Howard, Andy Huxtable, Brian Knause, Sean Kneale, Jason McCormack, Chris McGehee, Brian Meuller, Brian Miller, Paul Oram, Irene Pang, Stephen Roof, Peter Storm, Dan Tyler, Andrew Wolf, Staff Drew Gaynor, Staff Andy Gilmour, Staff Dave Hawk, and Coach Neil Stewart. . ... " m - - ' ■■ ■ : .,t : -... Breaking away. UA Cycling Team members junior Lance Cameron, Chris McGehee, junior Brian Knause, Stephen Roof and junior Mark Harrington form a double paceline while powering down the long, gradual descent of Skyline Road at 40+ mph. P ioto by Benjamin W. Biewer. Go Wildcats! TheUA Cycling Team, also known as VeloCats, gave members the opportunity to not only take up competitive cycling, but also to proliferate their pride In the university at regional rides and races. Photo by Benjamin W. Biewer. ORGANIZATIONS Riding off the back. Chemistry senior Andy Huxtable paces behind the pack on his BMW motorbike as the cyclists cool down while riding on Third Street Bike Route. Post-ride sessions at Bentley ' s or Rincon Market are a favorite past-time of members of the UA Team and Full Cycle ' s Tucson Cycling Club, the team ' s USCF affiliate. Photo by Benjamin W. Biewer. U A CYCLING TEAM College of Agricul- ture Student Advisory Council FiK ilitates communication between administration, fac- ulty, and students. Works to provide an environment C(jii- ducive to learning. College of Education Student Advisory Council Coordinates student activities and promotes and encourages the development of those i nd i- viduals who desire to enter th( teaching profession. College of Pharmacy Student Council Fosters, maintains, and en hances a cooperative ani mutually beneficial and val- ued relationship among stu- dents, faculty and staff. Collegiate Associa- tion for the Research of Principles Manifests intercultural, inter racial as well as interreligious harmony and cooperation. Commitment to Underserved People Clinic Gives hands-on experience to students in the areas of pri- mary health care for medically underserved people in Tui son. Cultural Diversity in the Visual Arts Club Raises money and cultural awareness in the visual arts. Culture Connection Promotes an interest in attend- ing and participating in cul- tural activities among students; promotes awareness of local resources. Dancer ' s Consort Promotes interest in the ongo- ing support of dance perfor- mance and production at the Uof A. De Colores Photogra- phy I he organization isa His[)anic photography and mural art stu- dent organization affiliated with the U of A. Debate Team Promotes interest in debate and discussion of values and ideas. Provides a forum for the pr sentation of innov.itive ideas. Delta Sigma Pi A professional fraternity org. nized to foster the study oi business in universities. The Final m meR By ANDREA VICARS Students for the Exploration and Development of Space Students for the Exploration and Devel- opment of Space (SEDS) is an independent, student-based organization which promotes the exploration and development of space. SEDS pursues this mission by educating people about the benefits of space, support- ing a network of interested students, provid- ing an opportunity for members to develop their leadership skills, and inspiring people through our involvement in space-related projects. SEDS believes in a space-faring civilization and that focusing the enthusiasm of young people is the key to a future in space. The University of Arizona chapter of SEDS is very dedicated to fulfilling this mission statement through our speakers, tech- n i c a 1 projects, and activities. SEDS efforts span a wide range of in- terests to in- volve as many mem- bers as pos- sible and keeping con- stantly open to new proposals. SEDS work has been recognized by the Arizona Daily Star, The Houston Chronicle, The San Diego Union, Los Angeles Times, Cable News Network (CNN), Associated Press, Wired, MacUser, America Online, the equivalent of Business Week in Japan, and others. SEDS hopes to continue to reach more people in striving to fulfill the goals and expectations of this organization. Funding for the organization is provided in part by the UA NASA Space Grant Pro- gram and Lunar and Planetary Laboratory. SEDSAT Groundstation. This project is In coordination with the University of Alabama at Huntsville chapter, who built a small ham radio satellite that will be in orbit in 1997 and will present a huge opportunity for students everywhere to participate In satellite communications. Several experiments will be aboard as well as standard " OSCAR " ham radio interfaces. Photo courrtesy of SEDS. ORGANIZATIONS SEDS Internet Space Archive. Maintaining the SEDS.LPL.Ari20na.EDU internet site is a continuous and ever-expanding project. SEDS received a $42,000 grant from SUN microsystems last summer and as a result have a new multiprocessor graphics vi orkstation to help their internet efforts, including gopher, ftp, ftpmail, and World Wide Web sites. Photo courtesy of SEDS. High Powered Rocket. This project incorporates design, construction, and flight of a high powered rocket as well as the instrumentation flown on it that records data for various scientific experiments of interest to members. Test flights have shown this project to be worth much effort. Photo courtesy of SEDS. IRTR r SEDS. FIRST Tim VanDevender, John Brownlee (V.P.), Chris Lewicki (Pr esident), Phil Cojanis. SECOND Tom Natkanski, Dan Washbum (Treasurer), Andrea Vicars (Secretary), Mark Elowitz. THIRD Guy McArthur, Warren Brown, John Ivens, Chris Greene, Kirsten Tynan. NOT PICTURED Jenna Chaban, )ason Harris, Heather McFarland, Andrew Tubbiolo, Ric Zailer. Photo courtesy of SEDS. Deutscher Studenten Klub Promotes Interest in c ul- lure. EEB Graduate Student Association Fosters interaction among the grad students within the department of Ecology and Evolutionary Biology; generates funds lo assist members in the conduct of their research. Economics Undergradu- ate Society Offers etonomlts lxisinoss majors anopportunity to l»lh interact with students of a similar major. Engineering Money Management Assists in the funding of senior engineering design projects; as- sists in funding of other projects |x rlnining to engineering. English Conversation Culture Circles Club Provides international studentsand their families a forum in which to practice English skills. English Undergraduate Club Holds workshops to offer construc- tive praise and criticism on mem- bers ' scholastic, poetic, and fiction writing. Environment Science Society DeveiopsancI disseminates knowl- edge of scientific environmental Issues and technologies in all their phases and applications. Environmental Law Society ELS recognizes that law students are turned on by different aspects of the legal profession. We do not advocate any particular orienta- tion, but instead encourage a di- versity of values, Ideas and dia- logue. Epsilon Mu Sigma Develops and establishes an edu- cational format consisting of a se- ries of lectures by exfierienced emergency medicine faculty. Epsilon Sigma Alpha Unites students throughout the world in the common pursuit of service to others. Eta Kappa Nu Stresses the stimulation and ward of scholarship. Also assists members to become professionals in the field of electrical engineer- ing. Exercise Science Club The club is designed to meet all the demand s needsof students thatare interested In health-related profes- sions. Family Studies Round Table Promotes interest in the family stud- ies discipline. HBflH Fencing Club To make available and to help expand fencing as a sport to the University community. Financial Manage- ment Association An international organization that focuses on providing stu- dents with increased exposure to the business environment. Firescale To promote interest in art jew- elry and metalsmithing;lo pro- mote fellowship among stu- dents and faculty. Flying Club To promote an interest in gen- eral aviation aircraft and the recreational activities associ- ated with it. Golden Key Interna- tional Honor Society To recognize scholastic achievement in excellence in all undergraduate fields. Graduate Athletic Trainer ' s Association To promote improvement of the graduate athletic training ucation in all its phases. Herpetological Society Promotes awareness and con- versation of reptiles and am- phibians. Hillel To provide cultural, social, political, religious, and edu- cational activities for the U of A Jewish community. Historical Games Society To promote interest in games especially historical, recre- ational, political, economic and military situations. Holistic Medical Students Association To promote interest in holistic medicine; provide fellowship among students and faculty. Hong Kong Student Association To promote a mutual under- standing and cooperation among its members. Honors Student Association To communicate among hon- ors students from all the vari- ous academic disciplines. Host and Hostesses To promote interest in the U of A; to provide fel lowship among students and faculty. tne r Clap your hands. The Dance Troupe entertains the crowd with Israeli music at Tucson Meet Yourself. The Dance Troupe had numerous performances around the Tucson area. Photo courtesy of Hillel. When is the event? A Washigton American Isreal Public Affairs Committee (AIPAC) representative meets with students in Wilpac, Hillel ' s political action group. Photo courtesy of Hillel. " Piece For Peace! Arizona Israel Student Alliance Peace event on the UA Mall, attracted students from all over the campus. Gahl Leddel, Tony Storm, and Melissa Kaufman, Hillel members, helped with this event. Photo courtesy of Hillel. ORGANIZATIONS Sing Along. Dan lurkowitz plays guitar during an Israeli Independence Day Party. Hillel fulfills the spiritual needs of students through the celebration of Jewish holidays and religious services. Photo courtesy of Hillel. Dancing 7Z rmsEAT MITCHELL RUBIN AUDREY HARTZMAN Hillel. Program Director Mitchell Fellow The Hillel Foundation is the Jewish student center on campus. Hillel offers Jewish students the opportunity to en- hance their lives through leadership, lec- tures, discussions, and social, cuhural and religious events. The most recent endeavor at Hillel is the Israeli Dance Troupe. Lisa Klein, UA senior, coordinated this cultural group. Jewish music and dance was heard and seen by many during their first perfor- mance this year at Tucson Meet Yourself. Proactive activity such as this encourages cultural and ethnic understanding and is a part of Hillel ' s agenda. Hillel ' s pluralistic atmosphere wel- comes a variety of student interest groups. In the spring, the Holocaust. Ongoing Israel Alliance, which promotes culture and education about Israel. Wildpac also sponsors events which focus on the Ameri- can-Israel relationship. Other activities include Challenge and Hillel Hikers. H Hydrology and Water Resources Student Association Advances the studies of water resources, planning, manage- ment and all other areas. Ice Hockey Club Provides a means by which the students who are capable of competing in ice hockey can participate. India Club Promotes awareness about In- dia and its culture. Indigenous Peoples Support Group Proposes to educate students and faculty to the fact that we are in danger of losing a major portion of the indigenous heri- tage of an entire continent. Inter-Tribal Graduate Council Wants to promote interest in |the preservation and dissemi- lation of Native American cul- ' ture. international Law Society Provides information to stu- dents, faculty and profession- als in legal and other related fields. International Student Fellowship The goal is to spread the good news of the Bible to those who have yet to hear the good news. Intervaristy Christian Fellowship Plans to deepen and strengthen the spiritual life of students through Bible study, prayer and Christian fellowship. Intramural Officials Association Wants to promote interest in intramural sports officiating and provide fellowship among students, staff and faculty. Japanese Association Strengthens the ties of mem- bers of the organization as well as to promote and create new bonds for future endeavors. Jewish Medical Student Association Plans to promote education of medical students and faculty in Jewish perspectives. ;; »u Hail to the Wildcats. Trumpets salute the fans during the Homecoming game against the California Bears. The Wildcats won with a final score of 1 3 to 6. Photo by Cliff JeUe. Drummer set the rhythm Football half times were entertaining with the Proud of Arizona Marching Band. Photo by Cliff Jette. I ORGANIZATIONS lail times ,- .. ' tlieP,oui| " March, March To By ANDREA ANNESSE Arizona Desert Yearbook " Well, they ' re. . .fun, " said freshman Robyn Williams about UofA Band practices. Every Monday, Wednesday, and Friday from 3:30 to 5:30 during the first semester. Band members are split into sections by the Band Director. One section goes to practice music, the other leams " drill " , and the flags, twirlers and poms are on their own. At the end everyone comes together, as a whole group, and runs through what has been practiced. However, practice is not always so gruel- ing. Robyn recalls an instance where practice was actually comical. " It was our last run through of the last song in our Channel-one show, " (this is the suite played during half- time a football games). At the end of the song there is a " bop " (a short note). Each " bop " must be cued individually by the drum major. " Well, the drum major was very poised standing there on the podium and as she turned and jumped to give the band a cue to play a " bop " , she completely fell off the podium. There was a silence that came over the band, then a huge roar of laughter and clapping. And of course the Navy and Marines that were walking by did the same! It was definitely an unusual way to end practice! " AND JOUSTING By LUPE EAMON Arizona Desert Yearbook For those who thought that the age of chivlary and fairy tales had ended in the long ago day of the Middle Ages, Tuesday night sometimes held a few surprises. Gathering on the Mall were sights, for the most part, unseen in the centuries since the end of feudalism. Knights in shinning armor with their trusty weapons true once again roamed in search of the good fight in the form of the modern day Knightcats. Sharing their passion for the by-gone romantic days of jousting and courtly contests, the participants revived the ideals of chivalry in a slightly less brutal form. With home- made armour and weapons, the neo-knights had it out on the Mall of Glory, each fighting for their prize. For anyone who ever dreamed of getting a step closer to Camelot, the Knightcats may have found the road. Battle on a grand scale: In the tradition of King Arthur ' s court, the Knightcats hammer out their mythical differences. The organizaton brought many of its members to a higher state of chivralic grace. Photos by Benjamin W. Biewer ORGANIZATIONS KNIGHTCATS Kappa Epsilon Promotes the education oi medical students and facultv in lewish perspectives and is- sues and provides them with opportunities in a Jewish con- text. Kappa Kappa Psi Promotes the welfare of col- lege and university bands and to honor outstanding musical achievement by membership. Kappa Psi Pharma- ceutical Fraternity Promotes the profession of pharmacy and provides an or- ganization to assist with pub- lic affairs concerning it. Kenpo Karate Club Teaches members modern forms of self-defense and how to reach levels of mental and physical fitness and self-con- trol. Korean Student Club Promotes understanding be- tween the Korean and univei sity cultures and provide fel lowship among students and faculty of the UofA. L-2 Club: (Slat) Promotes interest in the inter- disciplinary area of second lan- guage acquisition and teach- ing. La Raza Law Students Association Promotes recruitment and re- tention of Latino students in law sch(xil and promotes the study of law with high school students and younger. Mens ' Lacrosse Club Gathers and plays lacrosse for competition with other schools. Latin American Studies Club Promotes interest in Latin America and represents stu- dent needs and wants in re- gard to distribution of informa tion relating to Latin America. Library Science Organization Encourages and facilitates par- ticipation in the American Li- brary Science Association. Linguistics Circle Promotes interest in the field of linguistics by providing a medium of communication to the faculty for graduate stu- dents in linguistics. Los Aficionados Spanish Club Extends the cultural and lin- guistic offerings of the class- room and deepens involve- ment with the Hispanic com- munity. ROTC By CARRIE ANDERSON Army Reserve Officer Training Corps Army ROTC is one of the most excit- ing classes offered at the U of A. This year, through training and hands-on experience, students gained self-confidence and in- creased their skills in leadership, team- work, and communication. ROTC provides many exciting oppor- tunities. The most popular activity during the fall semester was a weekend adventure class. 150 students took part in activities, such as repelling, orienteering, and com- pleting a confidence course. Also offered is a marksman- ship class which teaches safe and effective use of various firearms. There are also several clubs sponsored by Army ROTC. The prestigious Ranger Challenge team ranked high in regional competition. Army ROTC is offered each semester to any U of A student interested in better- ing themselves and having a little fun! Come check us out! For further informa- tion, please call 621-1609. ORGANIZATIONS Malaysian Friendship Club Promotes interest in the social collegiate lite of the Malaysian students at the U ol A. Management Informa- tion Systems Develops a lx tter understanding of the nature and functions of computer interaction In the busi- ness environment. MANRRS Promotes interest, understanding, and appreciation within agricul- tural sciences, other related s( i- ences and family resource. Materials Science and Engineering Promotes interest in applied ma- terials science and engineering; fellowship among students and faculty; and professional devel- opment. MBA Students Assc Promotes ()rofessional, social and charitable activities as instruments for creating cohesiveness among MBA students and faculty. MECHA Provides service and leadership to the community. McHiha strives to represent the interests of Chicano students with a variety of projects and activities. Media Arts Graduate Student Builds graduate culture, educates members, institute committees and fund raisers to enhance pro- fessional status. Men ' s Soccer Club Provides U of A with a nationally competitive soccer program and further interest in the sport of soc- cer. Mexican Student Assc Promotes interest in Mexican cus- toms and culture, as well as creat- ing a warm atmosphere among students and to unify. Minority Business Students Association Encourages minority students to explore opportunities in business related fields. Minority Law Students Association Attraclsqualified minority students at law school at the U of A. Minority Pre-Law Stu- dents Association Designcxl to promote interest in unifying the fxjsilion of minorities and other members of the student body interestetl in pursuing law. Minority Premed Club Exists as a resource for any Ari- zona minority student who may be considering life as a physician. It ' s not a job, rrsAMWENTm By FRANK NGUYEN Arizona Desert Yearbook Deep within the bowels of the Student Union is an eclectic group of over fifty writers, photographers, designers and edi- tors who p roduce the third largest news daily in Tucson: The Arizona Daily Wildcat. " Once you get sucked in, you can never leave, " joumalismseniorand Editor-in-Chief Sarah Garrecht said. " It ' s a lifestyle. " Garrecht admits that most students who join the newsroom are looking for experi- ence. " Working at the Wild- cat has been an enriching experience, " journalism and political science se- nior andOpinions Editor JonBurstein agreed. " I really like working here, " journalism and history freshman Craig Degel said. For students like Degel, the Wildcat provides a medium in which to have their journalistic work published. " It could be worse I could be working at the [Tucson] Weekly, " Degel added. You moron, her legs are on fire! When he was not out feeding his " puppy, " one of sophomore Photo Editor Benjamin " Photo Rambo " Biewer ' s many duties included insuring the quality and content of photography for both the Arizona Dally Wildcat and the Desert Yearbook. Photo by Charles C. Labenz. ORGANIZATIONS Ha, ha.. .that ' s funny. Now why exactly did you miss deadline? Editor-in-Chief Sarah Garrecht utilized her omnipotence and omniscience to intimidate her staff into producing their 20,000-copy publication. Photo by Charles C. Labenz. Hunting for a feature? Or hunting for buffalo? Photographer Chris Richards scans the horizon of the Newsroom for his lost paycheck. Due to the notoriously small pay, Wildcat staffers easily lost track of the valuable fruits of their labor. Photo by Charles C. Labenz. Mark, let me show you this new bar I found! Sports Editor Theodon )anes played a crucial role at the Wildcat. Janes not only wrote and edited Sports, but also set fashion trends for the staff— often experimenting with various combinations of straw hats, sunglasses, and headphones. Photo by Charles C. Labenz. I DAILY WILDCAT MIS NT Pronxttcs interest in thcik ' kl 1)1 MIS. Mortar Board A iiaiiiiiiai MKU ' tx ur:,Mni txf to tonccnli.ili ' k) tlir scli-awdn ' ness of its n!i nilx-r : t ' loniotes op(X)rtunit - among all peopirs emphasizes the advamonu ni m the status of women. Mount Olive Church Youth Group l ' roini)!cs inli-tvsl m lijhli ' vlutlies and intrlli- IujI ili i ussiiin im the- ology Mozarteum Club Promotes interest in cla.ssic al music through performancre and study. Prepares for graduate studies and professional ranvrs in the musical field. Muslim Students ' Asso- ciation Maintains the moral and cultural value of muslims;nepresentsmuslim students in camfius. NARD Student Chapter ( dIIi •;.;(■ ol I ' h.imi.K y student org, i ni ti(iii. I r() i(lc . int ' omial st ' tting to (list ussU)[)i sdi interest to phar- macy stuck ' nls aUjiil the |iin!i sion. National Art Education Association Student Chapter I ' rovides a transition Irom art tflu- (,ilinn prefjaialKjn lu pr.nlicc through six ' akers , k exliihilifjns. National Network of Latin American Medical Students Networks with Latino medical stu- dents, residents anrl physic ians in the Unite(i Stales. SiipfKirts I .itinds in rec rnitnient .mtl reti ' iilum loi a medical ecluc.ition. National Residence Hall Honorary Provides recognition lor incjlvidu- als who have provirW imfxjrtant leariershlp in the residence hall sysl( n) at the University of Arizona. National Society of Black Engineers Stimulates .ineJ develops student interest in the- various engineering and science disciplines. Native American Law Students ' Association Assists in rwruiling and retaining Native Americ an Students fcjr law school. Ediii ,itcs (Jihers about is- sues facing Native .ViierRans. Naval Special Warfare Club This organization is pnmarily di- rected toward preparation in a ca- ncer in naval special warfare and ilic iihvsical anr] mental require- I -ntering this field. New Traditional Students Address the noixls of the new traditional students. Newman Catholic Student Center To facilitate spiritual, intellec- tual, and social awareness. Negates Pediatric Clinic To f)r(jniole interest in rural international medicine. Off-Campus Renters ' Association Provides the needs of students who live in housing that is not affiliated with the university. Order of Omega To recognize students who have attained a high standard of leadership in inter-Greek activities. Pacesetters To promote interest in leader- ship development and involve- ment in clubs. Pakistan Student Association To promote Pakistani culture and to cultivate a better under- standing with the other stu- dents. Panhellenic Associa- tion To encourage and develop in- tellectual curiosity among its members. Persona To provide an attractive, pro- fessional, looking magazine in which undergraduate works of fiction are published. Phi Alpha Delta Provicles resources and infor- mation to assist undergradu- ate students in making an tn- t ' ormed choice in selecting to attend the practice of taw. Phi Beta Lambda To develop vocational com- petencies tor business and of- fice occupations and teacher edut atitin. Phi Delta Chi To [iromote pharmacy as a professi(jn. Having some fun at a weekend on Mount Lemmon are Vicky Sjong and Jon Shoemaker. The Order of Omega went to Mt. Lemmon to get to know each other better. Photo courtesy of Meagan Rzonca Catching the action at the Advisor Appreciation Dinner are Jennifer Jones, Dean Melissa Vito, Anna Van Scouoc, Archie Arechederra Photo courtesy of Meagan Rzonca Order of Omega. FIRST Jen Jacoby, Mayan Tahan, Meagan Rzonca, Coroline Weiss, Vicky Sjong, Julia Bengis, Abbie Goldfarb, Robin Adelman. SECOND Nikki Webb, Raina Wagner, Archie Arechedena, Heather Morris, Amy Robbins, Lauren Stein, Carrie O ' Donoghue. THIRD Michael Margolin, Matt Shaheen, Greg Predmore, Matt Ochs, Mike McComb, Laurie Laboschein, Heather Wolford, Wendy Fink, Jon Shoemaker, Kini Knudson, Mike Voloudakis, Buzzi Schindler, Greg Harding. Photo courtesy of Meagan Rzonca 4 r f ■ ■ t__ I iskA v 1 ORGANIZATIONS The BEST OF By MEAGAN RZONCA Order of Omega The Order of Omega is an all Greek honorary representing the top three per- cent of the Greek community. It was founded at the University of Miami in the Fall of 1 959 by a Fraternity advisor. It has since grown into a national organization with 300 chapters chartered nationwide. The Gamma Delta chapter here was char- tered in November of 1 979. Some of the activities that the Order of Omega did was at the beginning of the Fa! I semester. They went on a retreat to Mount Lemmon. This retreat provided the opportunity for the members to get to know one other better. But fun and games was not all the Order Of Omega did this year. The orga- nization also participated in the Adopt-a- Family program, where they provided a Thanksgiving feast for a less fortunate family with five children. The Order of Omega is one of the most selective be- cause of what they do. ORDER O F OMEGA Capture wemRrr By NATHAN HANDELSMAN Arizona Desert Yearbook The Bear Down Club is a student club. Members sit in a reserved student spirit section at all home football games doing cheers, stomps, and chants to pro- mote spirit. Throughout the semester the group meets to learn new cheers and organize their annual trip to the UA vs UCLA USC away football game. Mem- bers enjoyed the monthly midnight cheer and the weekly meetings held in the mall. " I am proud on how we represent our school in such a positive manner and how close we have become. The high- light this year was the trip to USC and the sightseeing after the game, " com- mented freshman Tiamo DeVettori. Bear Down Arizona! Bear Down member ' s are proud of the " A " and show it off every chance they get during football games and midnight yells. Photo by Liz Home. ORGANIZATIONS tound them up. During a Wild Vild West dance, members (njoy a refreshing drink before leading back to the dance floor. ' hoto courtesy of Nathan iandelsman. Hi Ya ' all. Taking a break, Nathan Handelsman, Natala Menez, and Tiamo DeVettori dance the night away during a western dance. BEAR DOWN Phi Eta Sigma Promotes scholastic excel lence. Members as individual- by stressing unimpeachable character, well-cared forbtxly, well-disciplined body. Phi Lambda Phrateres Promotes spirit of friendlines- on the campus, provide op portunities, and be activel , involved with service projec i on campus an d in the commu nity. Philologic Society Promotes academic pursuits with creativity and skill. Philosophy Club Experience philosophy in a deeper and broader way than in typically available in a class- room setting. Pre-Pharmacy Club Explores the various options available in the field of phar- macy by presenting guest speakers for all aspects of tin pharmacy profession. Pre- Veterinary Club A complete view of the field of veterinary medicine. Gains hands-on experience with lo- cal veterinaries. Preludes-Freshman Honorary Supports the community liv- ing in Tucson and is involved in activities on campus. Primus-Freshman Honorary Philanthropic activities, com- munity service and general excellence for Freshman. Public Health All ance Introduce the future public health professional with the key health issues. Qigoing Association Promote interest in understand- ing of oriental cultural essence, to carry on mankind ' s cultural heritage and to enhance inter- national cultural exchange. To promote service in mem- bers ' Qigoing training and practicing, transmitting related information and exchange of experience. Highland By JASON BRENIZEI Scottish Music and Dance Association The Scottish Music and Dance Association has been a part of the University cultural community for many years. Our goal is to spread awareness of Scottish culture through performance of the many forms of traditional Scottish arts such as highland dance, bagpiping, drumming, Scottish country dance, and Celtic music. Scottish highland dancing is an old form of solo dance which was traditionally done for luck before going to battle. The dancer of the Highland Fling would have a good day in battle if he completed the entire dance on his targe (a Scottish shield). Similarly, the dancer of the Sword Dance would procure a good omen if he were able to maneuver in the four quadrants of two crossed swords correctly without touching the swords. Although highland dances originated as solo dances performed exclusively by men, today they are competition dances which are performed by both men and women. Bagpiping is an art performed around the world. The bagpipe is not exclusively a Scottish instmment; there are Greek, Norse, and northern Spanish versions as well. However, it is the Great Highland Bagpipe which is the grandest of all. The highland bagpipe is the only recognized " instrument " of war and at one time was banned from battle. In the British regiments, drums were added to the bagpipe band mainly to keep the soldiers in step. Scottish dmmming has blossomed into a complex art form, and the bagpipe band would be incomplete without the accompanying rhythms of the side, tenor and bass dmms. Scottish Country Dance is the social dance of the culture. Couples dance in complex formations with other couples to the intricate and upbeat tunes of Celtic (pronounced KELTIC) music. We perform 25 to 30 times a year in Tucson area and meet once a week for practices and social gather- ings. There is no need of Scottish ancestry to join and performing is encouraged but not mandatory. We teach classes, socialize at Ceilidhs (Gaelic for party, pronounced KAYLEE) and welcome all newcomers. Engineering and mines senior Jason Brenlzer and media arts senior Kariman Seger, both members of the Scottish Music and Dance Association, perform the Sword Dance Saturday, January 28, 1995, at the Double Tree Hotel, while an unidentified bagpipe player accompanies them. It was one of the many Highlander Dances performed at a meeting of the Southern Arizona Scottish Society. Photo by Justin J. Be It ran. i ORGANIZATIONS Upbeat tunes. The Scottish Music and Dance Associations bagpipe players and drummers perform at the Double Tree Hotel for the meeting of the Southern Arizona Scottish Society. Photo by Justin f. Beltrin. Scottish Music and Dance Association. Jason Brenizer (President), Heather Buehring, Marisa Buehring (Secretary), Amy Drown, Jack Lyon (Advisor), Charlie Micka, Eric Novak (V.P.), Shawn Scarlett, Kariman Seger (Treasurer), Wendy Slaymaker, Anna Thankos, )on Wilkening. SCOTTISH MUSIC DANCE ASSOCIATION Ramblers Hiking Club ln i)i t ' - ()c()|)ii- in I! iK livillt ' s in illf Ouldi II Ms; Idi anyone ulin has an intrri ' sl in hiking and or bac kpat kini;. Readers ' Theatre Promolcs Inlt ' K " -! in liti Mature. Reservoir Dogs Base- ball Club PromoN ■ ; (onipcliti , Residence Hall Asso- ciation lrii|)r(i ' s llic (|iialitv ol lilc in tlic rcsiilcm I ' tialK throiif- ' Ji a luinihci ol a( livillt ' s nd »o- Rho Chi Society Promotes the a(Jvancement of the pharnuK tHilii al sciences throughtli- cmentand recognition m sound scholar- ship. Rodeo Club Promotes intercollegiate rodeo on a national scale as an orga- nized, standard collogiatf sport. ROSCIVS De(ii( .itcil to the sUifiv of i las- su al ai ' ( h,i( ' olo;.; , I ' llo slii|) iik1 mjcsi spoakcis cnliance ones knowl( ' iii- ' ,( ' ot ihc Held. Russian Club Furthers the undersianding, appreciation, and awareness of Russian culture and language. Saguara Buddhist Association ProiTioU s inter( st in ihe correct sliidvandf)ia ti( coihiuklhisni. Sales and Manage- ment Club nevi ' lo|i-,si-r i( I --nii lull ' (Head- ers ' , ho arc [jreparcfl tor the business workl and lor am i a- reer that involves leadinj pi ' Opk ' Semper Fi Club Develops so i il inler.K lion and establishes a basic understand- ing of essential Marine Cfxps subjects. ATA STEPOFF By VALERIE MILLER Arizona Desert Yearbook Kicking and punching their way into a great school year the American Taekwondo Association proved they were a dominant club on campus. Practicing four times a week for at least an hour each, the club became unified and strong. After their preparation was complete they were ready for competition. During the year they represented the U of A at several regional tournaments. They performed well at these tournaments and came away with many trophies as well as stun- ning per- sonal per- formances. In February they made their way to national tournament in Las Vegas. Once again they showed their hard work had paid off. The trip helped with club cohesiveness and built morale among the competitors. The main message of this club was honor. The members were taught to defend themselves without ever pro- voking a fight. This was a necessary les- son, not only in the club but also in the real world. Discussing the technique is as necessary as doing it. Here, Shelby Flint and Valerie Miller make their plan of action before attacking one another. Pholo by Charles C. Labenz. ORGANIZATIONS Shorin-Ryu Karate Club Brings students through the rank- of the Shorin-Ryu martidi artssv tern by teaching the basic exer- cises, kata, forms and self de- fense techniques of the system. Shotokan Karate Club To promote the (jractice, tech- niques, and philosophies of tra- ditional karate. American Society of Heating To promote interest in the areas of related sciences for heating, airconditioning, refrigeration and other related sciences. Singapore Students ' Society To promote understandingaboui the Singapore culture and tradi- tions. Ski and Snowboard Club To provide a social affiliation among students with a common interest in outdtxir activities. Men ' s Soccer Club Provides the students at the Uni- versity of Arizona with a nation- ally competitive soccer program. Human Resource Management To promote interest in the field of human resource management. Society for Range Management To foster advancement in the sci- enceand art of grazing land man- agement. Society of Automotive Engineers Provides meml ers with opportu- nities to gain broader insight into the engineering profession. Hispanic Professional Engineers A group of future engineering and science professionals who promote and provide leadership to Hispanic and minority engi- neering and science students. Society of Physics Students I ( 1 |)ti)i I II )U- interest in physics; to provide fellowship among stu- dents and faculty. Society of Reliability Engineers To promote interests and stan- dards of the profession of reliabil- ity engineers. Sociology Club Provides a torum tor sociology related academic and carer ori- ented discussions. Sophos Honorary Recognizes and recruits mem- bers who are outstanding in the areas of community and school seivice, leadership and scholar- ship. Southern Arizona Geographical Associa- tion Strengthens student ind fjrotes- sional training througlt academic experiences other than those of the classroom and laboratory. Special Libraries Asso- ciation Promotes to Library Science stud- ies special libraries of all kinds, and also to promote the special libraries associatn on the state and national levels. Spires Provides service to the area com- munity through philanthropic events and provides a forum for the presentation of innovative ideas. Step Ahead A program for students between the ages 18 and 24 who live off- campus. Students are assigned a peer advisor who will help them develop a sense of belonging and pride at the UA. Student Affiliates of the American Chemical Society Afford an opportunity of students of chemistry and of related disci- plines. Student Association of Bilingual Educators Works towards the improvement of members as bilingual educa- tors through leadership training, guest speakers, and the prepara- tion of professional portfolios. Student Bar Association A self-governing body designed to promote professional respon- sibility among the Law student body. Stud.Chp.oftheAZ Society of Hospital Pharmacists The members of SAZSHPbciicve that pharmacy is patient care- oriented clinical profession whose main purpose is to serve Like a rock. Anne Carl of the Student Environmental Action Coalition, Southwest chapter, works with other members of SEAC to white wash the " A " on top of " A " mountain. Photo by Benjamin W. Biewer. That special time of the year, Students demonstrate their opposition to Proposition 300 on the UA Mall. They used the 25-foot Frankenstein to symbolize how Prop 300 would becaome a monster and endi higher education. Photo by Erika Koerber. ORGANIZATIONS pr Grassroots By SHANE JIMERFIELD Studeni Environmental Action Coalition The Student Environmental Action Coalition at the University of Arizona is a grass roots group dedicated to building power among students and youth involved in narrow definition of " environment " to include the social and political effects that define our capitalism, and imperialism perpetuated by the dominant society in order to maintain the current paradigm. To this end SEAC works to define the root causes that are behind the degrada- tion and destruction of the global and local environment, and the communities that depend on it for survival. SEAC is work- ing to better the social and biological en- vironment for all people. As a group we understand that the social and biological environments are not mutually exclusive, they both must be a safe place for all systems of life. We accomplish this by using effective strategies and tactics which encourage local, regional, and national leadership through: educational resources, coalition building and cooperative actions, to challenge the status quo. student United Jewish Appeal Campaign Provides education aboutjewish organisation locally and is Israel and raise money for the UA. Students for Ecology Peace and Justice Through a variety of activities and events, this organization will attempt to generate awareness of short and long term environmen- tal, social and political issues. Students for Kunddalini Yoga (UA-sky) Promotes interest in the study and practice of all aspects of the philosophy of Kundalini Yoga and meditation techniques. Students for Life Promotes the quality of all hu- man life by supporting the right to life as the fundamental, in- alienable and equal right of each and every individual human be- ing, both born and unborn. Students for the Explo- ration and development of Space Helps education on our campus and community about the need for exploring and developing space through projects, trips and guest speakers. Students international Mediation Society Provides lectures and meetings to educate students, faculty and staff about the transcendental meditation program. Studio Arts Graduate Alliance Represents students needs and wants about graduate education to committees on campus. Tang Soo Do Promotes interest in Tang Soo Do as a traditional martial art. Tau Beta Pi Engineering-in-training test re- views, high school tutoring , and out reach grade school science presentation and projects. Tau Beta Sigma The Omega chapter of Tau Beta Sigma, national honorary soror- ity for college band members, is an organization that promotes that existence and welfare of col- legiate band, and creates respect and appreciation for band activi- ties and achievements among the listening public. Ten Percent Provides a peersupport group for Gays, Lesbians, and Bisexuals: To provide a social alternative. 1 UAB. FIRST Raquel Heiny, Keith Ozar, Chrissy Eagan, Dana Newell, Meridith Lee, Josh Rohmer. SECOND Kylle Cooper, John Nelson, Jeremy Webb, Justin, Andrea Annese, Jen Anthony, Liz Worthington. Photo courtesy of UAB. ORGANIZATIONS Smile! UAB members attended the National Association of Campus Activities Conference in San Diego, Caiifomia.P ioto courtesy of UAB. UAB By UNIVERSITY ACTIVITIES BOARD The purpose of the University Ac- tivities Board at the University of Arizona is to provide low-cost entertainment, programs and services that contributes to the social, recreational, cultural, and educational well-being of students, alumni, fac- ulty, and the Tucson community, con- ducted primarily on or mere the Uni- versity of Arizona campus. The committees are: Education by Example: Providing recycling and environmental education. Arts: Providing art shows in the Student Union Galleries. Eat to the Beat: Providing daily live entertainment in the Student Union Cellar. Rising Star Entertainment: Providing big name entertainment to the U of A community. Multicultural Events: Providing diversity programming. Marketing: Promotes all UAB events. Comedy Corner: Providing weekly hour comedy entertainment in the Student Union Cellar every Friday at noon. KAMP Student Radio: Providing the best in college music. Special Events: Providing all variety entertainment. If you are interested in volunteering in any of these areas or attending any of our fabulous functions, please drop into our office in Student Union 101, or call 621- 0764. I V I T I E S BOARD Wildcat PWh W By BERNI SANTA MARIA Tribal People United Tribal People United (TPU) is a UA student organization based in the Native American Resource Center that began in 1993, but within that short time has spon- sored the First Annual (1994) and Second Annual (1995) Wildcat Pow Wows very successfully from the accolades they have received. TPU, one of several student or- ganizations at the NARC, seeks to pro- mote diverse intercultural communication between students, UA campus, commu- nity, state, and national levels in order to promote interest in the preservation and dissemination of Native American cul- tures. TPU serves to provide avenues for achievement of the following goals: assist in the recruitment and retention of Native American students into universities by promoting unity in cultural activities that the student may relate to while on campus; promotes identification and connection to tribes; provides networking and sharing; provides opportunities for students to serve on pow wow committees to gain resume and teamwork experience; provides classes cultural events for those who wish to learn Native American dance, arts crafts, singing, etc.; promotes truth, accuracy, and integrity in providing information on Native American issues culture. Promoting the unity and survival of Native American cultures and still recog- nizing the larger picture of themselves as a part of an institution of higher learning TPU shares its culture with others. By shaping the future and building on the values instilled by their past, TPU mem- bers have the opportunity for personal and professional growth in the process. ORGANIZATIONS Wildcat Pow Wow. A Native American dancer performs during the Grand Entry celebration of the Second Annual Wildcat Pow Wow on Saturday, March 4. The event was hosted by Tribal People United. Photo by Benjamin W. Biewer. How cute! Children were among the many comfietitors who took part in the Second Annual Wildcat Pow Wow, March 4-5 at Arizona Stadium. Photo by Bob Yellowhair. i TRIBAL PEOPLE UNITED The japan Club Incnw ' .t ' s uiltutiil .i arvni--s l e- tvveen AniciK.ins ,ind lap.iiK si-. Supports jikI |)jitk I|ijIo-, in llic coninuinity ind the University. The Mozarteum Club PronioU ' s interest iii ( la si( al mu- sic llii( ir.;li | erloiiTi,in( eaiKisliuK ' : Pi I ' pa I es students lor graduate stud- ies and |)rolessional careers in the musical lleld. The Syndicate I ' romotcs interest in ( ianiin ; rcf)- resentsstiidenl i uteris and s ants in re,i-; ird to tdeii desire tn [)la lit-llei j anies; firrnides a toruin lor the presentatKjnoiiniun alive itieasto the I )i in til of the Universitv ' s «am- in;4 ( oninuinily. TMS ASM Joint Student Chapter I ' lrivides a torrirn tor tin- [jresenta- ti( )n ot n( ' u (ievek)pments an 1 lecli- noio i ' s within the field oimaterl- •ils scicnre ,my engineering. Its purpose IS to aid and encourage the profession, il drvi ' |o|)nient oi I)e(jple interested in ,inv .isfx. ' i t ot niateri.ils si icm e ,t[t(_ (Miglnei i Ing. Tricats Triathlon Team offers a so( lal iTiediuni lor im- proving the individual through swimming, biking and running. ( )tters produ(li ( ' ser iti ' s ,ind through this sport cultivates suc- cessful attitudes and work habits. Tucson Animation Screening Society Brings (lualily Japanese animation to ,v Americ an aucJience bringing th is phenc men i to as many people as pr)ssil)le. Tucson Lutheran Student Movement Provides programs to meet the educational ic-llowship and recre- ational needs of Lutheran students and their friends. UA Toastmasters Provid( s,imulu.illvsu[)poi live and ()ositiv( " learning environment in which everv member has the op- portunity to develop (communica- tion and leadershipskills, which in turn foster self-confidence and |)er- grcjvvth. UA Cheerleaders Promotes sc hool spirit for the Uni- versity and its athletic |irogiams. UA Army ROTC Riflecats Encouragement of rifle and pistol marksmanship among the UA stu- dents and faculty with a view to- ward a better knowlcxJge of the safe handling and proper care ol firearms. jiki gradtiate Society for «rntri.jJ justice Studies -Prrrt :;rn:; to ; " iH ' ;-sMndinp of the .chol- .„,. „ ,., :.., , ,.: ..,,.:, ..■,,.,viiaiknovvl- eclge concern in:; the etiolc ' , con- ■ nme and de- University Democrats i(j promote interest in tiie Demo crdtic party; to provide a forum for the presentation of ideas to benefit the university community. University of Arizona Boxing Club To promote iii!i:( -: ;: represcni ;.j. j ■ . v about txjxihj.;. University of Arizona Cheerleaders To promote school spirit for the uni- versity and its athletic programs. University of Arizona Dancers ' Consort To promote interest in the ongoing supixjft of dance performance and production at the UofA; provide pre- sentationsof innovative ideas to ben- efit the community. UVULA-Undergraduate Linguistics Club To promote both a social a support group for students majoring, minor- ing, or interested in LingLiistics. VEDIC Science and Cultural Club Activities of the club include dis- courses on the eternal spiritual scrip- tures of India-The Bhagavad Gita, Shrimad Bhagavatam and the upanishads, and related discussions about their pressing relevance and solutions to the present day, celebra- tion of festivals of vedic culture. Veterans Club A social club promoting all areas of interest of the veterans; to organizing tournaments, intermual teams, at- tending sporting and social events and guest lectures. Vietnamese Student Association Topromote interest incultural aware- ness; to represent student needs and wants in regard to furthertheireduca- tion at the U of A ' and to provide a forum for the presentation of i nnova- tive ideas to the benefit of the univer- sity community. Wado Karate Club To introduce the university commu- nity to the art and practice of Wado Karate. New memlx?rs are trained in li.isic techniques, and once ihoseaie mastered , and then introduced to formal techniques. Wheelchair Athletic Club To promote and encourage support wheelchair sports as an aid to the physical and social adjustment of the physically disabled. Listen to the note. Knott uses the piano to get students familiar with the pitches in the initial stage of learning a song. The choir went to Green Valley on February 1 7 at the request of the Green Valley Concert Association. They performed pieces written by the Argentian composer Ariel Ramirez. The performance was written for a soloist, choir, piano, and various drums, " the strong Spanish influence is evident. " Photo by Elena Trevino. Tenors vocalizing. Tenors sing and try to keep in note with Dr. Knott ' s guidance. " We sing everything except Jazz, " Twineham assistant conductor said. Photo by Elena Trevino. M ORGANIZATIONS Do, ray, mec.see us sing! Over 40 students listen to the introduction of Dr. Josef Knott. They are preparing for their upcoming tour to Phoenix and Flagstaff. Tours and concerts require great preparation such as practicing every day for an hour. Photo by Elena Trevino. Singing By IMAN J. ATIYEH Arizona Desert Yearbook There are over two hundred clubs at the university and each year a new one emerges while an old ones disappears. However, there is one club that has been successful for 43 years: The University of Arizona Symphonic Choir. Advised by Dr. Josef Knott for eight years, the choir enjoys many benefits. " I ' ve been in the choir for eight years, I like the repertoire a lot, " assistant conductor Mike Twineham explained. " There is a good varia- tion. We do music expanding from the Renais- sance period to the 80 ' s. " The club meets every day at 4pm to rehearse for upcoming concerts. It takes a lot of commit- ment to give up an hour to work, but Knott explained that something keeps the students coming back. " I think there is a general passion for singing a basic spirit of cooperation in sharing a purpose in singing the best, " Knott said. " Sometimes you do have to stop and think why, and you realize you love music, " Tammy Allgod explained. It would seem logical to find this class of forty filled with music majors, but the disci- plines of the students vary vastly. For example, Allgod, President, is a history major. " Itgives an opportunity for non-music majors and music majors to mix. There are a great many students, with many majors in the choir, " Allgod stated. Knott further commented that the reason non-music majors are a part of the choir is because the choir provides a break from their general area of study and it allows them to be artistic. " It gives students an opportunity to be a part of the very best choir in Tucson, " music educa- tion sophomore Thomas Sager stated. The choir has had several concert requests from the Green Valley Concert Association to the Arizona Symphony Orchestra. In addition, they have also scheduled tour for the month of March which involves travelling to such places as Phoenix and Flagstaff. " The choir is an outlet for artistic expres- sion, " Knott added. U A SYMPHONIC CHOIR Whitewater flxpJorers for tivx;: interesteci in kayaking, canoeing, and lafting. Offers pool Diaclice and fundamental skills Wildcat Bridge Club Provides an evironment for all members of the campus comunity can interactwhiieplayingcontract bridge and encourage new play- ers. Wildcat Cricket Club Promotes local inhTi si ■; i [!x ' :,inie of cricketand provides a 1 1 o|Xjtun ity for students troin cricket playing countries an opuitunity to com- pete in games. Wildcat Railroad Society Stimulates interest in all forms of railroading. Gives members hands on activities and fieldtrips that fur- thers their railroading knowledge. Wildcats for Christ Offers members a better under- standing of Christianity through bible study, evangelism, concerts, and special speakers. Wildpac Educatescommunityoftheimpor- tance of a strong U.S.-lsrael rela- tionship and an understanding of dynamics in the Middle East. Wind Symphony Promotes interest in wind music and presents student oppinion in regards to its study. Offers a forum for presenting innovative ideas to the university and community. Women ' s Rugby Foot- ball Club Promotes interest in physical fit- ness, team competition, and in the game of aigby football itself. Wranglers Service Honorary Continues the tradition of the origional191 1 members of bring- ing the university and community together through service projects. Yavapai Hall Students Association Fosters the academic and emo - tional developments of hall resi- dents. Yuma Student Associa- tion Provides an educational atmo- sphere in Yuma Hall to stimulate academic, social, and emotional progress of residents. Focusing. Sophomore T.J. Kopkash reaches for a handhold on a long 40-foot climb. Although Kopkash has only climbed in warehouses, he claims to be " ready to conquer the outdoors. " Muller climbs without a rope. " It is a very self accomplishing feeling. Not only does it provide a physical workout, but also a mental one. It is like solving a puzzle, on some climbs there is only one or two ways to do it, " Muller stated. Clinging to a hole in the walls of Rocks and Ropes, Kim Cervenka uses the feel of her foot to guide the next move. " Most people think this is a guy sport, but women are making their mark, " explained Afra Garcia. Photos by Aaron J. Latham. Rock Climbing Club. FIRST Brad Harrison (V.P.), Scott Neuhausen, lehab Ibrahim (President), Matt Muller (Treasurer). SECOND T.|. Kopkash, Afra Garcia, Stephanie Goldstein, jason Jenkins, Karine Cassis, Kim Cervenka (Social Chair), Scott Ryan (Records). Photo by Aaron j. Latham. r u ■.Ir m Mm. ... nt ' 0i M y S J ■ ■ .r jfca J 1 -■ ■ - ' -. 1 ■ B L - t-:. p ' ■ iiliySJ Hi ' .- s jl M K. k ORGANIZATIONS swings as Scott Neuhausen belays him. Ibrahim recently had an accident when his rope twisted causing him to swing out of control thereby causing an injury to his groin. He fell to the ground but did not suffer any lasting problems. Photo by Aaron ]. Latham. CLIMBING WWEWP By IMAN J. ATIYEH Arizona Desert Yearbook With multi-colored shoes that " fit like tight socks with rubber on the bottom, " the Rock Climbing Club ventures up 30 to 40-foot con- crete walls at Rock and Ropes warehouse eight to nine times every Wednesday. Despite the fact that it was not formed until this past spring, the new club, which currently consists of 1 1 members, has been prosperous. Members, like sophomore Karine Cassis, substitute a visit to the Student Recreation Center with the club ' s weekly visit to Rocks and Ropes. " It is not the conventional sport, but it is a total body woricout, " sophomore T.J. Kopkash said. " It is something you do not do everyday. It is a challenge. " Sophomore Brad Harrison, also known as " injury-prone Brad, " agreed with Kopkash that climbingisquiteexhilarating. However, Kopkash and Harrison explained that " fear of injury does not come into play, but there is fear of failure. " " This sport requires a lot of technique, you have to stay focused on the climb, " sophomore Matt Muller further explained. " A major mis- conception about rock climbing is that a lot of upper body strength is necessary but the tmth is, about 70% is lower body and only 30% is upper body. " Aside fk)m woridng out each week, mem- bers also climb at outdoor locations such as Mount Lemmon and Queen Creek. In fact, their highest climb, Cochise Stronghold, was 150 feet The safety involved in climbing is based on tm.sL When a person starts climbing, they are belayed or supported by a person on stable ground. " Trust is essential. You need to tmst the pCTSon whoisbelayingyou, " StephanieGoIdstein said. Injuries are not common in climbing. The worst injury, though, was when Harrison broke his ankle on an outdoor climb. But despite the few scr jes or injuries, these climbers get a feeling of accomplishment through climbing. Cassis said, " It is the greatest feeling when you reach the top. " U OF ROCK CLIMBERS ROLLING IN THE MUD ! )! Annual Journal of the University of Arizona Intimidation is the name of the game. A loyal Uof A student mocks the opponents by choking the symbolic rubber chicken at an IceCats hockey game. Photo by Cliff jette 142 Desert Swarm leads the Pac Sports lluitrated picks Arizona as their 1 team in the nation. 148 Running the court New faces give the already- talented basketball team a new lift. 152 Serving an ace Volleyball team 160 Skating away a winner Bv Roughening it 1 O up moves towards the IceCats acheive Both Mens ' and Sweet Sixteen for great heights and Womens ' Rugby the second start their season teams ended their corwecotive ■ • -.- ' t wHh victones. v,. , . ,, .season with season. success. eading the A C The f irst ever number one ranking for the Arizona Wildcats... The Arizona football team was chosen number one out of one hundred and seven division 1-A teams in Sport ' s Illustrated ' s college football preview issue. From obscurity two seasons ago, the Arizona defense has elevated the Wildcats to Sport ' s Illustrated ' s top ranked team. Five players from the defensive unit, nicknamed the Desert Swarm for it ' s successes in 1992 and 1993, adorned the magazine ' s cover for the week of August 24th. It read " ROCK SOLID-Arizona is No. 1 " The swarm included defensive end senior Tedy Bruschi, who led the Pacific Ten Conference with 19 sacks last year, and linebacker senior Sean Harris. Arizona was number 2 nationally in total defense the past two years and gave up a national low 30.1 rushing yards per game in 1993. The program hit the big time on New Year ' s Day when Arizona beat Miami 29-0 in the Fiesta Bowl, capping a school best 10- ated Press preseason Wildcats ranked num- day CNN coaches ' poll was the first-ever- for any Arizona team, the program, " head " It ' s a tribute to all the played before as much players. " Many people ber one ranking would 2 season. The Associ- media poll had the ber 7 ; the U.S.A. To- rated them eighth. This cover-page attention " I think it ' s great for coach Dick Tomey said, players who have as it is a tribute to these believed that the num- jinx the team. The university ' s associate athletic director Butch Henry didn ' t think it would be a problem though. " If we lost it wasn ' t because of any picture on the magazine, it was because the other team beat our butt. " said Henry. Sports Staff ' Airbound! Getting people out of his way was not a problem for sophomore Tom Bobo. Tossing a player aside Bobo makes an awesome play. Photo by Benjamin W. Biewer Take a flyin ' leap! Airborn after a touchdown, Senior Lamar Lovett celebrates after racking up another score for the Wildcats. Photo by Sandra Tenuto A leaping cat. All-American Damon Stoudamire shows his finesse and prowess against an Oregon State defender. Stoudamire led the Cats with 23 points per game and 7.4 assists per game in the 1994-95 season. Photo courtesy of Arizona Daily Wildcat. SPORTS ' " ! prowess ointspe, Misfortune for WILDCATS Another early round exit by the Wildcats in the NCAA Tournament to end a long season... I What goes up must come down. The laws of gravity seemed to have taken literal effect on the Wildcats ' season of triumph to despair. Some could say that the first round defeat is an Arizona tradition— a tradition that has taken place three of the last fouryears. After an impressive start, the 1 994-95 Wildcats began to show some signs of fatigue and lack of unity rather than the fiery determination that last year ' s squad embodied which took them to the Final Four. Ranked by the AP Poll as being the si xth favored team at the start of the season, the Cats drifted from the prestigious top ten to the prominent top fifteen team at the finish of the season. Signs of deterioration began when the Wildcats were defeated by their archrival ASU Sun Devils at Tempe. Furthering an increasingly gloomy season, the Wildcats, with a record of 1 45- 1 I at home over the past decade, lost three games at the McKale Center against UCLA, California and WC ZM ' i M Arizona State. Although the defeat at home meant little for the Wildcats came from upsetted the down-spirited oftlie NCAA Tournament. All the outstanding performance guard and one of UA ' s finest Stoudamire. Selected as an All- to the Cats, the real defeat Miami of Ohio who Wildcats in the first round seemed bleak, except for by All-American point player Damon Pac- 1 Oplayer, Stoudamire led the Pacific Ten in both scoring (23 points per game) and assists (7.4 per game) as the Wildcat ' s go-to-man. With the departure of Stoudamire, the Cats are without apremier player. One would hope that next season will have a surprise for the better. By Nhan Ly Arizona Daily Wildcat SPORTS ack in the G H T After a season on the sideline, Tenli Poggemeyer clawed her way back to a promising season.. I Injuries run in the family for Tenli Poggemeyer. Her cousin was a promising gymnast at Arizona State when an injury caused her to retire prematurely. So when Poggemeyer fell awkwardly on her knee while competing in the club nationals two years ago, she was not quite completely healed. And her original fears were reinforced last year when the UA doctors told her she had severe knee damage and would need surgery. " It was a wierd experience, " said Poggemeyer, a 5-foot- 1 freshman from Scottsdale. " Coming into my freshman year, I had hoped to contribute. But when the doctors told me I had blown out my knee, I knew I would have to sit out. " But she was not content with sitting out. And through her hard work and countless hours in rehabilitation, she managed to break into the all-around this season as a redshirt freshman. But her hard work was one of the reasons UA coach Jim Gault pur- _ _ . ___ _ . _ sued Poggemeyer. " When we first saw OB S jP aafl Tenli, we knew that she had a lot of experience B BB BSB j j qjJ and that she was a great athlete, " Gault said. KB j ljO " But what impressed us the most was her work PinHB BftTS ethic and desire to want to do very well. Tenli ' s off in the Wildcats ' Washington. She fin- the all-around with a hard work finally paid first match against ished third overall in score of 38.150 and second on the beam with a 9.70. But Poggemeyer is not content to just stay at the level she is at now. " My performance was inspiring because I know that there is still some room for improvement, " Poggemeyer said. By Arlie Rahn Performing her routine, freshman Tenii Poggemeyer shows her performance in McKale Center during the UA vs. Washington matchup, where she finished third in the all-around and second on the beam. Photo by Justin I. Beltr n. United as a team, the Cymcats congregate together to show their support for one another. After last year ' s losing season, the Gymcats plan to excel through teamwork. Photo by Justin J. Beltr n. Focusing on the shot, junior forward Corey Williams shows his scoring ability against FSU ' s Tim Wooden. Photo by Cliff Jette. Arizona ' s top defender, junior Reggie Geary shows that he is capable of playing both offensive and defense in a game. Photo courtesy by Arizona Daily Wildcat. Feeling the GAME Returning from their Final Four apppearance, the blazing Wildcats set forth towards a new season... Like listening to the national anthem played during the Olympics and having a sense of pride, so too is the feeling of vanity for the Arizona Wildcats team. Last season marked the second appearance in the Final Four of UA ' s history. The Wildcats lost to the eventual NCAA Champion Arkansas, 91-82. With a strong Final Four finish in last year ' s triumphant postseason finish, the U of A basketball team continue where they left off, with a stronger team and bench, minus Khalid Reeves. The return of senior point guard Damon Sioudamire leading the attack for UA and senior Ray Owes contrib- uting potent offense power, the defending Pac 10 Conference Champion in seven of the last nine season would compete for the litJe with high ranking junior Reggie Geary and will be Arizona ' s key The beginning of the wasn ' t suppose to hap- five ranked Cats. After Moscow Dynamo in an Wildcats began their Alaska Shootout against Photo by Clifi Jette UCLA. Tri-Captain stepped up his game defensive player. 1994-1995 season pen for the number the decimation of the exhibition game, the season in the Great Minnesota. The sup- posably first victim of the Cats were the Minnesota Golden Gophers, unfortunately, the Cats were upset in a teeth-clenching loss to Minnesota, 72-70. The Cats bounced back with two back-to-back victories to finish fourth in the tournament. By Nhan Ly Arizona Desert Yearbook SPORTS ith driving O R C E 5 The Women ' s Basketball team perserveres through a tough ' season... wk Like any first year freshman would agree, the tough part is just getting used to it all. At the beginning of every season, new personalities and new situations add to the difficulty of making a team work to its highest potential. Head coach Joan Bonvicini faced this challenge along with several new freshmen who made their indelible marks on the team. During exhibition play, the newest talents showed their mettle along with the more seasoned veterans. In their 58-52 win over the Tungsram of Hungary, the Cats demonstrated their shooting prowess as a promise of things that could follow. Starting point guard, freshman DeAngela Minter said, " It was isomething that clicked and we kept shooting. " But the difficulties they had in the first half, scoring just 29 points, seemed to point to the growing pains to come. After a disappointing loss against the Cowgirls of Oklahoma State, the season ahead looked rockier than expected. Of the loss, Bonvicini said, " We were trying a lot of were trying a lot of to find a group that and I didn ' t see it. " What |D Bonvicini: " Mental Patima Imara com- " It ' s going well so far, always be obstacles. " " to take our losses and . f i different options, we people. We were trying worked well together was missing? According focus. " Freshman mented on the season, but of course there will The key, said Imara was, learn from the mistakes that happen. " The attitude on the squad always focused on the game and Improving any weaknesses that needed addressing. By Lupe Eamon Arizona Desert Yearbook SPORTS Sprung for the kill, Fatima Imara looks for her break at the basket. Wildcats dealt Louisiana State a defeat in the Arizona Copper Bowl Classic. Photo by John T. Gray Battling for offensive ground, junior Andrea Constand and junior Brenda Pantoja struggle against Oklahoma State ' s tough defense. The Cowgirls toppled the Wildcats 64-40. Photo by John T. Cray SPORTS A split of a second is all it takes for sophomore Heidi Bomberger to react to the presence of an opponent spike. Will and determination are the team ' s catalysts. Photo by Justin j. Beltran. A rising star, freshman Michaela Ebben accompanied by senior star Charita Johnson attempts to block the opponent ' s spike. Photo by Charles C. Labenz. Ssr- Balancing with POWER Defense and determination were the templates of last season ' s success, a new era reflects on strength and will. The Big Bang Theory was supposed to deal with biology and evolution of the existence of life. Unfortunately the theory was redeveloped by the U of A Volleyball team. The U of A seemed to have dubbed the Big Bang Theory as their explanation toward their effort and their success. The theory pointed out that the strength would be supplied by senior middle blocker Charita Johnson, senior outside hitter Melissa Ferris and All-Pac- 1 sopho- more outside hitter Barb Bell. The mastermind guiding this theory was American Volleyball Coaches Association All-West Region second team selection junior setter Laura Bartsch. Power and precision seemed to have played a dominate role in their hypothesis. As the season progressed, the ultimate test was the depth of the team in the postseason. Senior captain of the team Charita Johnson wrote, " The season has been full of its ups and downs, however all the hard work of a long and enduring season has paid off, allowing us to refocus on the more positive side of things. " With her departure, Charita ' s predic- jj mm m tion for next season, with young gun and power H l hitter Melissa Ferris, was that of improvement and Pv H optimism. " The outlook will be bcised on improving HSI(pill| «| 1 things of the past while excelling towards | % IB those things in the fu- ture. " added Johnson. With 1 " - ' 11 the loss of two key start- ers and leaders on the floor, fe MS SiI though, the Wildcats would have to do without H t BaUpDH their valuable skills in the game. Like before, the team always found a way to cope with the loss of WBBBWBKWBWWWBfBBH key senior players with players who stood in the shadows ol these vibrant athletes, hoping that they would step forth and embrace the challenge. By Nhan Ly SPORTS kiirs, . troking it all WAY Setting an example for the future stars, the golf team finish their fall season in different fashions... The Arizona Men ' s and Women ' s Golf teams finished off their respective Fall schedules in the 2nd week of November, but with very different results. The Wildcat women, led by Heather Graff ' s fourth-place finish, shot a team total of 944 to finish fourth at the Northern Telecom National College Women ' s Golf Invitational in Wilmington, N.C. Arizona State hit the tee-box and ran away from the field, finishing with a three-round total 900. North Carolina finished a distant second at 935. South Carolina finished third, six strikes behind the Tar Heels, and Florida State shot a 945 to round out the top five. Sun Devil senior Wendy Ward shot a Pete Dye Course record 68 on the final day to capture the individual title. Ward ' s teammate Heather Bowie shot 220, North Carolina golfer Meredith Tucker shot 225 and Graff finished three strokes behind Tucker at 228. Graff, a freshman, has been the top Arizona golfer at all of the fall tournaments, but this weekend marked her first top five finish. " I ' m really excited, " said Graff of her chances at the NCAAs, which will also be held at the Dye Course. Oklahoma State golfer Tidland birdied the final hole to seal the individual and team championship at the Golf- World Palmetto Dunes Collegiate in Hilton Head, S.C. Tidland ' s birdie gave the Cowboys a 1-stroke victory over Stanford. Texas Christian, Georgia Tech and Arkansas rounded out the top five. Arizona couldn ' t overcome a tough first round and finished in a tie for 1 1th place. Arizona received a strong perfor- mance from junior captain Ted Purdy . His total of 2 1 5 was good for an eighth-place tie. By Craig Degel Arizona Daily Wildcat tf sft ' ' • ' iB Follow through the drive. Senior Sally Martin drives with her 3- wood. During her junior season, Martin shot a low round of 81 at the ASU Invitational. Photo by Adam F. Jarrold V • i Hitting the mark, Kathy Zadvorny chips for the pin on the 1 3th hole at Randolph Golf Course in the Northern National College Womens ' Golf Invitational. Photo by Adam Jarrold SPORTS Pitching on the mound. UA sophomore Nancy Evans pitched a three-hitter inthe Wildcats opener against New Mexico State. Arizona won 1 3-0 after four and half innings. Photo by Aaron J. Latham. Right on the mark. Sophomore outfielder Brandi Shriver swings during the Alumni Came at Hillen- brand Stadium. Photo by Justin Belltran. Back-to-back CHAMPIONS The Wildcat ' s mixture of speed and power hitting prove to be the key for another run for the NCAA Title ... After the Wildcats scorched through their season in 1994 to capture their second straight national championship, third in the last four years, people have finally taken notice. It wasn ' t just because of their NCAA best 64-3 record from last year that generated optimism before the season. It ' s was because five of the six first-team All-Americans from last year return along with other experienced players. The five All- Americans would be at their regular positions when the season starts: catcher Leah Braatz, first baseman Amy Chellevold, second baseman Jenny Dalton, shortstop Laura Espinoza and center fielder Leah O ' Brien. " Last year is over and done with, " Coach Mike Candrea said. " This is a new page, a new group. They have to come out and reprove it. " The Wildcats entered the season expecting to bring in more runs because of added speed on the basepaths and not planning to count on home runs like they did last year. ball hard while not worry- erything out, " said his 10th season at Arizona, conscious, they ' re going The only non-returning Parra. a two-time first team who used up her eligibil- spend the season as an " They have to hit the ing about jacking ev- Candrea, who enters " If they ' re home-run to struggle at the plate. " Ail-American is Susie Ail-American pitcher ity last year and will undergraduate assis- tant coach. The UA have never won the title game without Parra. But with sophomore pitchers Nancy Evans and Carrie Dolan both returning, the team is far from being short on pitching talent. By Eric Wein Arizona Daily Wildcat SPORTS u s t add A T E R A day in the life of. The swim team began their season with a splash! With a group of qualified and dedicated swimmers, they were ready to show the rest of the world what they were made of. One way to account for their amazing abilities was their perseverance and practice. They began practice early in the morning, while most of us were still asleep, and swam for up to three hours. Then they dashed to class to maintain high enough grades to stay on the team. The end of their long day included yet another swim practice and possibly weight lifting or jogging. Once the day was over, they had the next day to look forward to, when they would get the opportunity to do it all again. The U of A had a number of talented swimmers. Chad Carvin stands out as an all-time swimmer. He holds Ameri- can, U.S. Open and NCAA records in both the 500 yard freestyle and the 1 650 yard freestyle. In addition, he has his name on quite a few school records too. Chad ' s abilities are just a glimpse of what the entire Wildcat swim team had to offer. The women ' s team had some impressive leaders also. Becky Gumpert is an Ail-American swim- sive finishes in the past records in the 200-yard vidual medley, and the Although the woman ' s almost half freshmen, representing the school, lost in all the sports at the worth recognizing. They talent together and finished the season on top. By Valerie Miller Arizona Desert Yearbook mer with several impres- years. She holds school and the 400-yard indi- 200-yard breast stroke, team was comprised of they did a great job of Often the swim team got University but they were put a lot of hard work and letting a great start Cezary Nadecki takes off for the first place finish. A good start is Essential to a good finish. Photo by Katherine K. Gardiner. Completing his push off, Cezary Nadecki strokes his way from side to side of the pool. Coming in first isn ' t always the most important consideration, personal times are significant also. Photo by Katherine K. Gardiner. wm Skating ON THIN ICE ' Home Rink ' advantage for ACHA Championships not enough to help IceCats... The American Collegiate Hockey Association held its annual championship tournament in Tucson this year. The Tucson Convention Center, which is also the home of the UA IceCats, housed the tourna- ment. The teams that participated against the Icecats were formidable opponents including Penn State, Ohio University, Iowa State, Eastern Michigan, North Dakota State, Michigan-Dearborn and Illinois. Going into the tournament with an extraordinary regular season record of 26- 2 and the " home rink " advantage, fans and members of the hockey club were looking forward to a repeat of last season ' s success— creating an enthusiasm similar that in the wake of last year ' s NCAA Final Four Basketball appearance. However, following the example set by the basketball program even further, the Icecats met with disappointment as well: the competition turned out to be too tough. After losing their first game to North Dakota, the IceCats were knocked out of the secutive loss to Michi- competition by a con- gan-Dearborn. For- tournament did do With several hockey there was something boring hours, been more interest- team go all the way! tunately, one thing the was to entertain Tucson, powerhouses in town, to do with those long Though it would have ing to see our hometown The IceCats do have many talented people returning next year so they may just have a shot at it again. By Valerie Miller Arizona Desert Yearbook eep your eye on the puck! It could spell trouble if you don ' t! Dennis lands makes a crucial save by catching the puck before it enters the net. hoto by Justin J. Beltran. ' i H ' • • m ••4 b He shoots! He scores! Icecat co- captain Steve Hutching takes a shot at the goal. Photo by Sandra Tenuto. Take that! Joel Neusbaum dives after the puck forgetting about any bodily harm that may come to him. Hockey often turned into more of a fight than a game. Photo by Justin J. Beltran. ly ' j •i ' f, CAT HO PORTS bing for the O A L Despite ending this season with a loss, Women ' s Soccer looks towards the future to face a number of Pac-10 Conference teams next season. Tucson, AZ- Women ' s Soccer expected something different and exciting to come this year. However, events seemed to reflect those of the previous year. f " The team once again proved it wasn ' t quite lucky enough, wasn ' t quite good enough, and once again, they couldn ' t score enough, " Monty Phan, Wildcat reporter stated. The season for the Wildcats ended with a disappointing loss to the Nebraska Comhuskers. The final game between the Wildcats and the C omhuskers was very intense Ivith the Wildcats on a 3-11-0 run. The Cats got in some good runs, in fact Jen Ginsberg made an aggressive sharp cross with 64 minutes left in the game. However, the Comhuskers Ivere more experienced and pulled off a 3-1 win with a 14-4-0 run. I The Wildcats account the season loss to the lack of aggression on their part. According to Ginsberg they did not come out strong enough in the fu-st half, but did show their strength in the second half. was too late to catch I Despite the loss, looking into the fu- " It ' s always hard Lisa Fraser, head but at the same time the future and that ' s look at. We went out schedule, and it ' s usnextyear. Our kids Unfortunately, it the Comhuskers. the Wildcats are ture with high hopes, when you ' re losing, " coach said, " Ithurts, we ' re building for what we have to and played a tough going to pay off for know what to ex- pect now. We know what it ' s about now. So now it ' s a matter of getting in and doing the things we need to do. I think... we proved we can do that and we ' ve learned to do that. " i. fv I By Iman Atiyeh Arizona Desert Yearbook Scrambling for a goal. Junior forward Jenn Duran seizes the opportunity for a possible break away in the Wildcat game against San Diego State on October 4th. Photo by Charles C. Labenz Almost there. A soccer player recovers the ball after an opponent slides in an attempt to take it away. Photo courtesy of Arizona Daily Wildcat » ' Breaking Away. Leading a break in the Mens ' Soccer 1-1 tie with the Univereity of Sinaloa, Mexico. Photo courtesy of Arizona Daily Wildcat whipping the hit away. Arizona freshman Erik Matters completes a double play in the season opener against New Mexico. The Wildcats took 2 of 3 games from the Lobos. Photo Benjamin W. Biewer. J CENTRAL (P 1 IpONAL 0e On the mound. UA reliever Shawn Barrington sets to deliver a pitch in the Wildcat ' s 2-1 loss to Cal State Fullerton. Photo by Adam F. Jarrold. Chasing down the ball. UA reliever Pat McMillin and junior catcher Anthony Marnell follow a bunt hit during their 1 1 -8 loss to St. Mary ' s. Photo by Benjamin W. Biewer. . 4 :m SPORTS oping for the !8j E T T E R After a season of despair, the Arizona baseball team loads themselves with young talent for a new era ... While their major league counterparts are quickly helping " America ' s Pasti me " become a part of America ' s past, the members of the UA baseball team are embarking on what Coach Jerry Kindall calls, " A New Beginning. " After enduring last year ' s woeful 15-40 record, 1 1 starters return, including four pitchers. Senior outfielder Menno Wickey and junior second baseman Scott Kidd are poised to lead Arizona ' s highly-touted newcomers back into national contention. " The veterans have taken their licks, " Kidd said, " Last year they learned how to lose but they also learned what it takes to win. " Kidd, a co- captain, prefers to show his team the way to victory with his glove and bat. " I lead by what I do, " he said, " Ryan (Frace, the other co-captain) is the vocal one. " Junior Anthony Marnell, who hit .221 last year, will likely get the nod as catcher. Mamell ' s backup, senior Chris Cooper, has also been tabbed as the designated hitter. Last year. Cooper hit .323 with five home runs and 36 RBI and was awarded the Hank Leiber award as the team ' s top hitter. Being a part of the one of the highest- in the nation can be a stress- of 18 and 19 year-old pressure on us than normal, " the veterans did suffer that long ago when Arizona did so in 1992. So Kindall ' s lead to a " A Familiar End " , for most. Many of the play- rated recruiting classes ful situation for a bunch ' There ' s a little more said Colin Porter. While through ' 94, it was not sat atop the Pac- 1 0— they " New Beginning " could Those are lofty thought ers declined to offer pre- dictions but Brown knows his team ' s potential for success. " That ' s very realistic, " Brown said. " We ' ll be a surprise team. We plan on bringing it all back to Arizona. " By Craig Degel Arizona Daily Wildcat SPORTS t r o k i n g O N G The 9th-ranked Wildcats swim past intra-state rival Arizona State Sun Devils... The threat of losing is always great, but when it ' s to a Sun Devil, it ' s even worse. The womens ' swim team faced and conquered that threat with no problem. Although the team had lost to Arizona State in the four years preceeding, they were ready to kick some ass this year. Many on the team were seniors, with this being the last opportunity to drown the little Devils. They were quickly tossed aside in nearly all events with a final score of 161 .5 to 148.5. There was not even one event that the women did not finish in the top five. The Wildcat swimmers, veterans as well as novices, put ASU in their wake. In the 200-meter freestyle, Olympian Ashley Tapin took first, Liz Scholzen got third and freshman Heather Branstetter stole fourth, leaving the Devils with only second, fifth and sixth. That was where they would stay, in last place through the whole meet. In previous weeks, the Wildcats had stroked right over New Mexico State and Loyola. The girls had been having some easy competition and could for a tough meet with ever, they continued week with the Sun ticipated meet of the Wildcat ' s dominance. Should we give the Sun and give it another Wildcats will always hearts. SPORTS How does he do that? junior Andre Sabbah puts on an impressive display of athleticism en route to the 7-ranked Wildcats victory over Loyola Marymount on February 3. Photo by Aaron J. Latham. The three most responsible seniors on the swim team. Mike Clark, Scott Conley, Ryan McKean. Photo by Aaron J. Latham. T I r } Don ' t look down! Arizona senior Marni DeRychere dives during a meet February 2 against New Mexico State at Hillenbrand Aquatic Center. Photo by Aaron J. Latham. SPORTS 1«M High and away. Freshman Tyson Lingenfelter fires off the shot put during the All- Comers track meet at Drachmen Field. Lingenfelter placed third in the shot put oompelitioa Photo courtesy of the Arizona Daily Wildcat. Pushing to the limit. Arizona ' s Nicole Engstrom competes in the javelin throw during the Drake Relays last year in Des Moines. She won with a throw of 1 60-1 0. Photo by Associated Presss. Without breaking a stride. Women ' s track and field runner Suzanne Castruita paces herself. Photo by Justin I. Beltrran. r ■m M -I etting new EIGHTS With a strong core, the track and field team set their eyes on and above the pack... The Arizona track and field team had an important date when it traveled to the U.S. Direct Invite at the U.S. Air Force Academy. The weekend ' s trip to Colorado Springs , Colorado, was the first indoor meet of the season for the UA Wildcats. ColoradoandTexasA M would join Air Force and Arizona in the competition. The traveling squad consists of the top two finishers in each event from the Arizona All-Comers meet. Of the seventy athletes on the team, only forty would be attending. " The intra-squad meet sets the pecking order for Air Force , NAU ASU and the Mountain Pacific Indoor Championships in Reno, " Coach Dave Murray said. " These two people will kind of be the people we will rely on in the next three weeks. " Three athletes performed especially well in the All-Comers, providing a strong base for U.S. Direct Invite weekend. Senior David Loshonkohl qualified for the NCAA indoor championship and the Pacific 10 Conference championship in the 35-pound weight throw with a new school record mark of 68 feet 10 inches. Teammate Nichole Engstrom qualified for the Pac-lO ' s in shotput(44-7). Junior Timur the pace in the 800 meters conference championship 1:51:38. The marquee team the long distance running of Murray said. At the 1994 Championships, Colorado for second place in the men ' s -■ the discus (151-3) and Voitetsky figures to set after establishing the qualifying time of matchup would feature the UA and Colorado, NCAA Cross Country edged out the Wildcats team competition. The gap was a little more sizable on the women ' s side, with the Buffalo ' s claiming fourth and the Wildcats taking 1 0th. " It ' s a meet (U.S. Direct Invite) where we win or lose as a team, " said Murray. " If you ' re going to have a meet, you want to do the best you can. " By Ryan Gray Arizona Daily Wildcat wr he Long Trek [110 THE TOP Senior Martin Keino runs his way to victory leading men ' s starting off with a joit. cross-country to a third place title at nationals. Prarle Grove, AR - Arizona ' s Martin Keino won the individual title in the NCAA men ' s cross-country champion- ship Nov. 21 , and Iowa State took overall honors, placing five runners in the top 19. Arkansas, which had won the last four titles, finished 10th. In the women ' s meet, Villanova over- came a string of injuries to win the cham- pionship, placing four of its runners in to top 23, including individual champion Jennifer Rhines and Rebecca Spies, who finished in third place. Iowa State defeated Big Eight rival Colorado 65-88 to win the title. Arizona was third with 172. " It ' s a good course, muddy and hilly, " Keino said. " The hills didn ' t bother me. I had planned to make a move after four kilometers but the first two came so easy, I went ahead and and made my move then. There wasn ' t much strategy after that, " Keino said. Colorado ' s Adam Goucher finished second in the 10-kilometer race. " By the time I moved into second place, he was too far ahead of me, " Goucher said. " I tried and made up some ground, but didn ' t have enough time left. " Keino finished in 30:08.7, nearly 10 seconds ahead of Goucher. " I thought our top four would run better but they didn ' t have a good day, " Arkansas coach John McDonnell said. " I ' m not getting down on the guys be- cause they ' ve accomplished quite a bit over the last four years. " In the women ' s race on the five-kilo- meter course, Rhines ' finish in 16:31.2 was 13 1 2 seconds faster than Amy Rudolph of Providence. Spies finished another 1 1 seconds back as Villanova beat Michigan 75-108 for the title. " I hadn ' t seen Michigan all year so certainly I couldn ' t focus on them or Arkansas or Providence or Colorado, " Villanova coach John Marshall said. " I just kept my focus on our team and was proud of the way we ran. " Rudolph said she nearly caught Rhines. " As we were going up the last hill I thought I could kick past her, but she just kept going, " Rudolph said. " It wasn ' t my day to win. " Freshman, Bob Keino carries on the family tradition. While his brother, Martin Keino, finished first. Bob was not far behind finishing fourth. Photo by Justin J. Beltran Thinking hard and running fast! Senior, Martin Keino leads the men ' s cross-country team to qualify for the nationals. M. Keino ran the 10,000 meter at the District 8 Championships to come in 1 8 seconds ahead of the second-place finisher. i ' hd to by David R. Miera Jetuming for -.ICTORY After last season ' s success, the Mens ' Tennis Team hopes for more victories to reflect upon... 1 Because the Arizona men ' s tennis team made its first-ever journey to postseason play last year, it expect nothing more than the same this season. The Wildcats will begin 1 995 with a great deal of confidence. UA coach Bill Wright enters his ninth year with an overall record of 8 1-103. Tom Hagedom enters his eighth season as the assistant coach for the Wildcats as they prepare for a long season. Currently the team is ranked 33rd in the Rolex Collegiate Tennis Rankings. In the Region VIII rankings, the Wildcats are ranked seventh. Arizona returns experience, but also will showcase some young talent. As the start of the season comes upon the Wildcats, lone senior Sten Sumberg is on the injured list. Wright expects this season to be better than last year, when the Wildcats finished fourth in the Pacific 10 Conference southern division. " I expect nothing less than the top three in the Pac-10 this year iuid we will certainly be as good as we were last year if not better, " Wright said. With one year under all of the players ' belts, the team ' s outlook is bright as experience is not one of Wright ' s concern. " If experience is worth something, we have ti, but there is more potential to develop as rolling, " Wright said. The ferent approach this year. They petitiveonall surfaces because backcourt games. Arizona player in the country in Jan 20-9 overall record last year season with the Wildcats, team as the top-seeded player. the season begins and gets Wildcats will take a dif- will be much more com- they will play with strong returns the seventh-ranked Anderson, who posted a and is entering his second Anderson will lead the Other players returning include Sumberg, who teams with Anderson as the 14th -ranked doubles team in Region VIII. Along with Anderson, three other juniors retum—Chris Jenkins, James Rey and Vuk Tapuskovic— a trio that had a combined 20-16 record last year. All bring experience and should develop as very strong players. ' By Steve Fanucchi Arizona Daily Wildcat SPORTS erving for wlO T I C E What at first looked to be a disasterous season, turned into a season of new hopes and new welcome faces... t She ' s not exactly the cavahy , but Eva Maria Schurhoff sure couldn ' t have come at a better time for the Arizona tennis program. Schurhoff arrived in Tucson in early January and fit into the Arizona program like the missing piece of a puzzle. Schurhoff, like fellow freshman sensation Vicky Maes, has jumped off the German amateur circuit and arrived in Arizona to claim the second spot in the Wildcat ' s early lineup. What does her addition mean to a young and talented team in possibly the toughest conference in collegiate tennis? It means a legitimate shot at not only respectability in the Pac-10, but a chance for a very strong fmish. According to Arizona Head Coach Becky Bell, Arizona was probably the least respected team heading into Jan. 20ths Pac- 1 Indoor Championship in Seattle. In Schurhoff s first meet she not only made the fmals of the Flight No. 2 singles bracket, but she and Vicky Maes teamed up to win the Flight No. 1 doubles championship. Quite an accomplishment considering the duo had never played a match together before. It was even more impressive considering they defeated the UCLA team of Phebus and Stcirett who were ranked second in the preseason Rolex Regional Tennis S H B Rankings. " To go out there and compete like she did in 8 H ' S her first match was tremen- dous, " Coach Bell said, V yf l " Schurhoff showed that she ' s definitely for real. " j H Bell ' s recruiting again played a vital part in the j Hj addition of Schurhoff. She is well known among her | J H| players for her aggressive style oftennis and the fam- Hj HP S Y atmosphere she has worked so hard to foster. HjalH Arizona was suffering from depth problems with only six players at the beginning of the preseason. Allison Grace ' s nagging back injury and the minor injuries of other players threatened Arizona ' s chances to even field a full team when season play began. Bell was on the ball when she went out and netted walk -on Erin Pavelko and later Schurhoff. By Craig Sanders Arizona Daily Wildcat ing what she does best, Women ' s Tennis coach Becky Bell, in her tenth season as the coach, will lead the mixture of senior experiences with young talent in another run ar the NCAA Championship. Photo courtesy of Arizona Daily Wildcat. Making her mark, senior captain Angela Bernal returns a volley. Bernal finished the 1994 season with a 19-15 overall single mark, and a 14-10 dual match record. Photo by Charles C. Labenz. ■ vJy -T " SPORTS prepares a backhand during the Arizona Invitaliona!. Maes finished the tournament with a 2- 1 record. Photo by Charles C. Labenz. Reaching for the net! Former Wildcat basketball player Harvey Mason uses his basketball skills in a Rugby match. Mason practicied with the UA varsity team as part of a filming for Tucson cable 12. Photo Adam F. jarrold ugby takes a EW LUMPS They made their first step towards getting a team ready to win... . club rugby team found success hard to come by this pas year. For example, in the Michelob Rugby Classic. The Wildcats were physically overmatched in their first true game on November 1 1 . in which they were beaten 10-3 by the University of San Diego. The Wildcats were fighting throughout the game because San Diego controlled possession of the ball from start to finish. San Diego coach Loc Vetter said the win gave a measure of respect to his program. " We needed to play the best game of rugby ever played by this school if we wanted any chance of winning, " Vetter said, " We had that and we beat one of the big names in collegiate rugby. " UA coach Dave Sitton said his team wasn ' t as focused as it needed to be going into it. " They (San Diego) played with a lot of poise and they put more pressure on us than we did on them, " Sitton said. " I think that we were just not in this game mentally. " Arizona found itself in that game because its previous opponent, UC-Santa Cruz had forfeited. The UA suffered what could be termed a demoralizing 5-0 loss to Arizona State Saturday - demoralizing be- BSHHPVBPSRj cause they had two tries taken away from them by offi- Jv -4 1 ' ' ' ' ' missing two The lone score of that game ILfil Bb ' came on a broken play in which a UA player slipped in B " " Rodeo Park while attempting to kick the T ' B ' ' " " " Arizona ' s end zone. The ball was recovered S m " ° " ' ° Arizona rebounded in its I - " " I last game of the tournament against New Mexico Highlands with a 1 0-3 victory. 1 he team was highly energetic and jumped on the Highlands team early in the first half. Overall, the coaching staff said the tournament was the first step toward getting the team ready to win. " It usually takes awhile for a team to mature and this is a learning experience, " assisiaiit coach Dave King said. " We are young and this weekend we were overmatched in terms of experience. By Larry Mullenix Arizona Daily Wildcat SPORTS ecreation on AMPUS Along side with college ' s great athletes, students find themselves in the midst of tough competition... The start of Fall semester brings in the minds of students images of books, professors, a quest for higher education, and stress. Although the hardships of a university life bear a grim task, many students found that they could handle the load by participating in recreational sports. Sporting competition allowing them to redirect their stress through fair sportsmanship. Graduate student, Eric Shero commented, " Intramurals a way to get exercise and to hang out with my friends. " The Fall category of events proceeded with co-rec flag football; the winner of the Desert Sunset Women ' s was op a , and Delta Gamma took the Cactus League. In the men ' s section of flag football, the Desert League Title was handed to the Constricted Cremasters ; the Sunset was given to Sigma Nu I ; and in the most competitive league of all. Cactus, the victory went to the Tribe . With over forty two entries for co-rec flag were seldom easy. On football, competitions the other side of the three basketball of- and forty teams, while to one hundred and six- the Fall intramural ties to creative students names. Names such as roaches, which con- engineering graduate basketballwere not un- Photo by Jonas Leijonhiifvud spectrum, three on fered over one hundred speed soccer tallied up teen teams. Many of sports gave opportuni- to come up with team Squished Cock- sisted of all chemical students for the 3-3 common. Others in- cluded the Pike Slut, who took the trophy for Men ' s Sunset League for Triples Volleyball. By Nhan Ly Arizona Desert Yearbook ousting for the ball, two U of A students fight for possession of the ball during an ntramural match at Bear Down Gym. Both teams were competitive and wanted to win, )ut in intramurals, only one can be the victor. Photo by Jonas Leijonhufvud Lobbing the ball inside, Doug Young defends Travis Lass while participating in a three-on-three intramural basketball game at Bear Down Gym. Photo by Adam F. larrold win, Jason Garvey attempts to defend Eric Shero ' s drive to the basket by blocking him from behind. Photo by Adam F. larrold SPORTS Fight, Fight . . . Some people say that ' s what hockey is all about. Photo by Sandra Tenuto. f urvival of the OUGHEST Defense and determination were the template of last sea- sons ' squad, a new season shines on power and strength.. On the job trainee. That ' s not what IceCat defenseman John Muntz was expecting to be when he arrived to play center for IceCat coach Leo Golembiewski ' s talented squad. " John is a very powerful skater and he had the ability to stop on a dime and then in another instant be going at full speed after the puck, " Golembiewski said. " It was a lot different playing defense at first because I was so used to playing the center position in high school, " Muntz said. " It took some getting used to but I had help from the coach and guys like Chris Noga and Richy Pope. " Muntz - along with Noga, Pope, Joel Nusbaum and Mark Thawley - is a part of a defensive until that Golembiewski expects to be the backbone of another strong IceCat team. " We have to work as unit more, " Muntz said. " To be an asset to this team we have to stay out of the penalty box. That will come as we move into the later stages of the season and we mature as a team. " Golembiewski also be- sive mentality gives an added " He rushes the puck well guys need the puck because he before, " Golembiewski said. " If we start to skate more thing like backchecking, shot defensive zone together for will start to be more consistent a team, " Muntz said. " I am more familiar with my role now and that gives you more confidence in your abilities, " Muntz said. " I ' m just hoping that I can get better each game and thankfully thus far in the season I have been able to accomplish that goal. " By Larry Mullenix Arizona Daily Wildcat lieves that Muntz ' s offen- dimension to the team, and he knows where other has been in their position and rally try to put every- selection ad covering in the more than one period, we and thus we will be better as 1 C E C A T S I orseless, not ELPLESS I Even without mounts, water polo players plowed the pool ft- and tread more than just water . . . Student Recreation Center- The pool looked inviting in the glar- ing sun of an extraordinarily hot early March as the water polo team Igeared up for one of their many intense practices. The team, although not a traditional university team like football, had all the ingredients for success of its larger brethren. " We train really hard and practice a lot. There ' s a lot of dedication here for a club sport, " said one team captain, Jason Fine. And practice they did, five days a week in preparation for one of their many regional tournaments, the Cactus Classic. The weekend long, twenty-team tournament offered the team an opportunity to meet with their compe- tition on their home turf. I " The competition was sporadic in the last tourney at ASU, there were some Olympic clubs and Cal Division I schools there, " said Fine of their fourth place finish. " We definitely have had a winning season. though, and we take And it is their de- team very competitive the Tucson Masters ton Huskies. The team three times a semester round. The eighth an- gave the members one opportunities to show ents at home. pride in our defense. " fense that has made the against schools from team to the Washing- traveled extensively and the season ran year- nual Cactus Classic of their most prominent off their winning tal- By Lupe Eamon Arizona Desert Yearbook SPORTS The one that got away. Just out of reach, the ball slips past goalie Sean Matt. The water polo team had an especially strong defense which form the cornerstone of their success. Photo by Katharine K. Gardiner. Taking time out, team captains, lason Fine and Craig Parker, receive guidance from their coach during practice at the Student Recreation Center pool. Photo by Katherine K. Gardiner. SPORTS «- Freshman sensation Mike Cherry unleashes a jump serve for the Wildcats. The varsity lineup this year consisted of five freshmen, three of whom were starters for the UA Wildcats. Photo Benjamin W. Biewer. Setting for a spike. Sophomore setter Todd McMullen releases a quick set for freshman outside hitter Brett Cherry for a monstrous spike. Photo by Benjamin W. Biewer. SLAM! Sophomore outside hitter Brian Wilson receives a set across the net for the put away. Photo by Benjamin W. Biewer. 15 baring above lOMPETITION Si A program that has always been in the shadow, the men ' s volleyball program has finally stepped into the light... The University of Arizona men ' s volleyball program has a successful volleyball tradition dating back well over ten years. In those ten years, this program had developed into a strong force among club teams, improving each year and gaining more popularity and support. The U of A had not only produced outstanding athletes, but have also been led by a talented group of coaches. In the past, such coaches as Rob Wilde, now the assistant coach of the National team and the UA women ' s assistant coach, Steve Carlat have coached the Arizona Men ' s volleyball team. This year the coaching staff was just as good. Head coach Keith Martin was dedicated to his team and associates himself with the sport in great lengths. The assistant coach. Skip Greenburg and Junior Varsity coach Julio Dones helped the U A team make a name for itself. The U A volleyball men ' s program attracted a wide selection on the athletic talent. This year ' s team was exploding with young talent. With six freshmen on the varsity team, four of which are starters, the UA volleyball program has only room for improvement. Skip Greenburg commented, " Starting middle blockers Cody Sweet m and Mike Wagner, setter Mike Bagesse and outside hit- B jl terJeremyCruthfieldhave been a positive influence be- K Kih J ] cause they have a very good work ethic and they have joBf H gone from inexperience to showing a lot of poise on the K» M H court. " Being a club team meant that the volleyball was Kfw - B ran by students. The Presi- dent of the club was Brett M ll l Cherry, and the vice-presi- dent was Jarred Sherrill. Oth- F| ; H ers were secretary Kevin Reeves, treasurer Mark Pabst and team representative Julio Dones. Historically, UA had always been among the top finisher in state and national competitions. The UA men ' s volleyball team was a well rounded club will a strong athletic base with a large group of young talent. Talent that would lead the team to another successful year of Arizona Volleyball. By Julio Dones Volleyball Representative SPORTS Glory and Tragedy of a season A premier beam athlete, junior Jenna Karadbi displays grace and beauty. )enna was the 1 993 Pac-1 Beam Champion and made the AII-Pac-1 Team (All Around). Photo courtesy of Arizona Daily Wildcat SIDENCE IFE Here goes nothing! The annual painting of the " A " on Sentinel Peak was a wet and wild experience for freshmen living in residence halls, greek houses, and off-campus. Over 500 freshman participated in this fun-filled event. Photo by Chris Richards SLEEPLESS? " It was annoying not to be able to get homework done, but it was a lot of fun having so many friends around all the time " -Tracey Lee ait a minute, did you jus fy au wanted to sleep? What werf yoTi thinking? You live in CORONADO! You signed up for a fun-filled, sleepless year! While all dorms have a reputation for being noisy, Coronado is renowned for the clamor that its residents make. " I knew the dorms would be loud but I never thought it ' d be like this ! " Cinda Bomadieri said. Of course, taking the fact that Coronado houses the most people on campus into account, it isn ' t that surprising. With 900 college students just freed from their parents running around, it could be even louder. Along with sleep, you could forget study- ing. The rooms and study areas were seldom quiet enough to get that in- tense Psychology 101 homework done. " One time I went from floor to floor searching for a place quiet enough to get some work done. I didn ' t find any, " Shea Where ' s Mom? While it may looi like any other building, to 900 students Cordonado is home. Sharing a room the size of a shoebox may not be considered " home, " but it is as close as most freshmen will get. Photo by Valerie Miller. W uri rPr — nHF=7r Boulware said. Oh well, who wanted to know about the cognitive stages of de- velopment anyway? Even if a year in Coronado couldn ' t help your GPA, it could help your social life. Having friends and par- ties at your disposal 24-7 certainly made life more exciting. Homework paled in comparison. " It was an- noying not being able to get homework done, but it was a lot of fun having so many friends around all the time. There was always someone to talk to if you wanted too, " Tracey Lee said. While the pros and cons of living in a dorm are immense, it is a necessary evil of being a college student. As our elders are always telling us, you ' ll make friends and memories that will last a lifetime. -Valerie Miller Coronado Hall Government and the Residence sociation put together many activities, for Coronado residents, to show off Tucson and the surrounding areas. Several trips included going to Nogales to go shopping, seeing the comedian Adam Sandler, visiting the Reid Park Zoo, and Colorado Rockies games. The activities were arranged specifi- cally for students who, otherwise, would be trapped on campus. Many of the trips were at a lower cost because of the fact that most college students were generally broke. The activities helped students make new friends and have some exciting experiences while at school. CORONADO he residents of Arizona Sonora consider theftselves to be a group of " very spunky people, " an independent group with a wide range of activities. However, they meshed very well during the year, participating in activities including: ping-pong tounaments, movie nights, roommate games, hikes, trip to Biosphere 2, pizza party, recycling, floor meetings, strippers, damaged falling elevators, vendo- land, saving quarters for washing machines, " Mail is in! " " Mail is not in! " fire alarms, room tours, trick or treats, floor decorating contest, pot, faculty fellows, alcohol, red tag key, hall dues. Dorm Daze, no sleep, unexplained hall damages. ■j ' here are so many ierful things about dorm life, I don ' t even know where to begin. I ' ll always remember those wonderful midnight fire alarm strolls. Being jolted awake in the week hours of the morning (always the night before a big test) by a blaring siren, groping in the dark for your keys and trying to find shoes, without fuzzy bunny ears, to join the rest of your bleary eyed dormmates as they trip down a gazillion flights of stairs in their Winnie-the-Pooh pajamas. And who could forget all those week-end nights your roommate stumbles down the hall in a drunken stupor and tries to fit one of her keys in that little tiny lock before RAPD rounds the comer and busts her. Of course you spend the rest of these nights dragging her down the hall to the bathroom before she upchucks on the new rug Aunt Bertha sent you and holding her hair back as she throws up that 12 pack she gulped down earlier that evening. No matter what though, your college years will house some of the best times of your life. The friend- ships you form and the good times you share will last for- ever. T e s s i Lawson GREEK RESIDENCE LIFE r i me ' mU I leytripdowii ajamas, And latesiumbles if her keys in busts her. Of lownthehi itBerthaseni 12 pad she lojh. yoiir rhfe. The friend- ships yoi) form and the sood times yo ' ii sharewiU last lot- ever. • SOUND IHEAURM hrmVJUumom .larrnslhrougnb hhhh !!!!!!! Another fire alarm ! Ac na Sonora had frequent fire ilarrnslhrougnbut the year. " Put on sweats ind grab a blanket for another chilhng hopefully brief) night on the lawn near the Garden Court. " However, what made ane particular alarm different than any inother was that this one was four hours ong starting at 3 a.m. After an hour of ' aiting around not being able to enter the juilding residents were instructed to go to the Coronado lounge to get warm and to lopefully sleep. The RAs informed Arizona Sonorans that the 8th floor was jprayed with fire extinguisher contents. Residents were angered at this Friday-night juvenile jrank. Maintenance crews were dispatched to the dorm but only after three long awaited hours did they arrive. " Coronados ' couches did not effectively replace my bed, " accounting and finance freshman Robyn Williams stated. Tired residents who could not sleep went to Denny ' s for an early morning snack while others f ought for couch space to sleep. When the RAs announced that the residents could go back in, the dazed and confused students walked back to the comfort of their bed. The 8th floor had a bad reputation for the rest of the year because of this one incident that disrupted an otherwise quiet Friday night in the Arizona Sonora residence hall. -Robyn Williams, iMura Brown, Nathan Handelsman " Coronados ' couches did not effectively replace my bed. " - Robyn Wil- liams ARIZONA SONORA Men at work: Construction of the new Jus ' La Paz Resi- Hangin ' dence Hall Graham- continued Greenlee through the residents year. It is take time located to between socialize Graham- outside Greenlee their and Apache- dorm. Santa Cruz. Photo by Photo by Liz Suzy Home. Hustedt. ,«;4 ».t-t KJ ■« ! IVI ot all dorm memories are happy ones as those who knew Graham-Greenlee resident Sean Shore can attest. Shore died as a result of injuries incurred in a car accident shortly before Thanksgiving 1994. While out with his friends, Shore was driving up Campbell Avenue when he hit a curb and flipped his car. No one else was seriously injured, but Shore lapsed into a coma, from which he never awoke. His friends remember him as one of the most interesting and incredible characters they ever knew. His wit, wisdom and wicked sense of humor (he often wore a shirt that read " Remember kids, Satan Loves You " ) left an indelible mark on all those he touched. He will be m ' lsscd.-Lupe Eamon GREEK RESIDENCE ' . li -T IHENEWKD hen it comes to living in dorms, every year is dilTfer nf arfd this year came as no exception for the residents of Graham-Greenlee and Apache-Santa Cruz. Throughout the year, students saw the progress in the construction of the new La Paz Residence Hall. Students adapted to the construction of the $15.1 million dorm which was located in between the two dorms on Highland Avenue and East Sixth Street. Some anxiously awaited the completion of La Paz to move in and others could not wait simply to get away from the noise. Construction crews began work at 7am, which usually served as a student ' s morning wake-up call. " It was a pain in the butt, because they worked on Saturday, they worked early in the morning, and it always woke me up, " Apache- Santa Cruz resident Kate Speizer said. However, the noise of construction could be expected. When signing up for their choice of dorms, students were informed of the building of La Paz. Alongside Graham-Greenlee, which was built in 1952, and Apache-Santa Cruz, which was built in 1958, the new dorm will stand-out in its architectural design. The hall is modeled after North African and Middle Eastern architecture. It will include two large courtyards, open air corridors, a study " bridge " and study areas with lofts and skylights. " Most other dorms are a square. This one is different. It is not so compact. " -Tom Pagaler Tunnel Vision: The new La Paz Residence Hall featured a unique architectural design derived from a North African and Middle Eastern architecture. Ptioto by Adam F. larroid. Prospective resident Tom Pageler said, " Most other dorms are a square. This one is different. It is not so compact. " After a year of seeing a work in progress, students were ready to say good-bye to construction and hello to their new neighbors. -Carmen Leon Amanda Hunt GRAHAM-GREENLEE APACHE-SANTA CRUZ nthusiasm and participation in several a tivities have given Manzanita Mohave an outstanding reputation. This year, they won the Homecoming float contest, had seminars on various subjects and a Halloween party. Almost everyone participated, and it was a big success. With a spacious lounge, pool table, T. V. room and parties in the court yard Mazinita Mohave was the place to be. Weekends started out by lounging on the grass in the front and hanging out with neighbors. GREEK aie of the biggest adjustments to dorm life is learning to live with mmate. First she wants to borrow your new sweater, and then she wants to borrow your boyfriend. It ' s all downhill from there. It gets to the point where you can ' t stand even being in the same room with her. Before long the littlest things become World War III. A forgotten phone message turns into an argument about consideration and respect. You stoop to levels you never thought you would just to get even. But the ultimate revenge comes when she flunks out, moves out and starts calling blue light specials at K-MART. But then you realize that she wasn ' t so bad when you get a new roommate who dyes her hair green and communicates with " the otherside. " The good news is you can now have lenghty conversations with Uncle Herbert. The bad news is that your favorite hangout becomes K- MART. But it ' s neveras bad as it seems. Don ' t worry your friendly RA will patch up everything. -Vera Wright Mt RESIDENCE re. " ' illikr. Before Plifnemessaoe istoopioieveis ' imaterevenoe ' flijhtspecials byouoeia ' will) " itie ffsationswiih ut becomes K- iffldlvRAwiJi I »0 . Q TB ' ' ' f it ' REMODELING F B 1 ' ' basement had grime on the cracked, tileAounters. The equipment looked liked it had con» straight from the era of the Cleavers. No one dawRenter the old basement, which was remodeled at the beginning of the 1994 fall semester in Kaibab- Huachuca Residence Hall. Remodeling of the base- ment started over the summer. The construction dis- turbed the unlucky residents of the ba.sement section once classes began. The clanking of the hammers which began at 7am created an awful nuisance. " I am so appreciative that we now have a working kitchen! Now I don ' t have to eat at the Garden Court every night! " undeclared freshman Rachel Steinkeller said. " It ' s now safe to walk barefoot in the kitchen, without worrying about cockroaches! " undeclared freshman Gina Rojo said. Even with the one month delay, residents were treated to a fabulous new kitchen fully equipped with brand new appliances. The decore is modem, done with red, white " It ' s now safe to silver and tones Ka-Hu now walk barefoot in actually has a working the kitchen, stove and a brand new without worrying microwave. Even with about cock- the brand new kitchen. roaches! " residents still flock to the -Gina Rojo stylish pool table which adjoins the kitchen and a newly refurbished T.V. room with a rap-around sofa and reddish carpeting. Overall, the residents seem delighted with their new basement. It was worth the wait and the hassle! -Alisha Eisenstock KAIBAB-HUACHUCA . MANZINITA-MOHAVE ila Hall, home to 144 residents, is an all female residence hall on the north- west end of campus. Gila has a Macintosh computer lab available for all students to use. Gila ' s residents like their remodeled dorm. " It ' s quiet when you want it to be and it ' s rowdy when you want it to be, " said former desk clerk Evie Vanderwall. The loca- tion of the dorm is also con- venient. " It ' s close to cam- pus but it ' s also close to off- campus things like Carl ' s Jr. and the bank, " Evie added. avajo Pinal Sierra, otherwise known as the " Stadium Halls, " are dorms that are actually built into the Arizona football sta- dium. At least one resident of these halls, says that the noise from the football games really isn ' t a problem, pointing out that there ' s five feet of concrete between the rooms and the floor of the stadium. " If you are in your room on a Saturday night during a football game that ' s pretty sad. " Although all three dorms used to be separate, they have all combined and all have equal access to facilities such as the " GDI - room " , the rec room whose name is derived from the traditional lack of members of the Greek system in the halls. GREEK RESIDENCE LIFE nigra flunii PP I SAFETY FIRST! bviously, walking around alone on cam- to escort them to dorm rooms. " It would be nice if idnight in poorly-lit areas is not a good someone came to see me, if they could just come at how far should safety measures be on up. The policy is not that effective because most people could get in anyways, " taken? Is being severely inconvenienced worth protecting against that which is highly unlikely? In every residence hall on campus, guests are required to be escorted by a resident. When visitors arrive, resi- " would he nice if someone came to see me if they could just come on up. The policy is not that effective because nu)st people could get in anyways. " said former Apache Santa Cruz resi- dent April Tepe. The escort policy is not only an attempt to protect people, but also to protect their belongings. -Ci dents may have to descend as many as nine floors I L N A J O I N L R R A CHOWTME Jt ' s 2:30 a.m., you have just finished writing your midterm and your stomach is practically growling the words " feed f you were at home dinner ' s leftovers would be just beyond the refrigerator door, but you are not. You live in a dorm and your roommate just finished the last Coke and bag of chips. What is one to do when the wallet does not provide for dining out and the living environment does not encourage one to make homemade gourmet entrees? This was the dilemma every dorm resident encountered. From cup ' o ' noodles, to nutri-grain bars, to the Snickers that always satisfies, students found ways to keep from starving. " I get bread and sandwich stuff and definitely Franco American ravioli. I also usually buy fruit, like bananas and grapes, " Maricopa resident Nicole Hernandez said. Dorms provided refrigerators, vending ma- chines and kitchens, however this was not as ben- eficial as it seemed. Refrigerators were often too small to store food. " We have these tiny little refrigerators for two people. The freezer is like an inch long and it will hardly hold anything, " Yoli Payan stated from Kaibab-Huachuca. Using the vending machines often proved to be a daring gamble. " Our vending machines always takes our money. I always hear people banging on them screaming ' Give me back my money! " Hernandez said. If digging through a congested refrigerator or punching out a vending machine was not an option, using the dorm kitchen was always a possibility. However, in between going to school studying and having a social life, students did not find the desire to become their own gourmet cooks. " Being a student I have no time to cook, so I usually buy bread, ham and cheese, " Gila resident Bianca Jimenez said. When it came to satisfying their appetites, students over- came various challenges, dreaming of mom ' s home cooking and settling for Ramen soup.-Carmen Leon " I always hear people banging on the vending machines, screaming ' Give me back my money! ' " -Nicole Hernandez Munchies: Students found themselves collecting an array of canned and dried foods to eat. Some set aside room in their closests and shelves, while others bought separate plastic bins. Photo by Frank Nguyen GREEK R E S I D E N C Brain frying Resident Assistant Asad Khan concentrates on homework in Cochise Hall. Photo by Liz Home. Easy living: Taking some time out students of Coconino Hall sit in their hall lounge. Photo by Liz Home. f ■ he bonds of true frieldship form in resi- de j[e halls and are seen by the special things these friends do for each other. One treasured moment occurred the evening Phoung Nguyen turned 19. Her close friends of Coconino Hall decided to throw her a party. They had a special friend take her out to dinner while they were back at the dorm setting everything up. After dinner they had her escort take her up to the room. She knocked on the door and when they opened it everyone yelled out surprise. " It was wonderful, " said Phoung, " They had a cake and decora- tions were up everywhere. " As always, parties are known to get out of hand and the next thing they knew was that they were in the middle of a cake fight and pieces were flying everywhere. Everything taken into account the days events made for a memorable birthday in Coconino Hall. " I will always treasure this day, " said Phoung. -C oM a Gamez COCHISE COCONINO ' $ olidays in the residence hall are most often cCHiside ed lonely, being far from home and family for some, but not Halloween. Both honors halls went full tilt to roll out the orange carpet for visitors and residents alike. Yuma opened its dungeon of terrors in the basement for all those who dared to enter. But not to be outdone, Yavapai dwellers converted their hall into a wonderful land for children to trick-or-treat to their hearts ' content. Guarding the entrance to the third floor castle, Natalie Gonzales, Jamie Davis, Sohail Malik, and Jenefer Ingraham sport their clever costumes. Photo courtesy of Staci Derouin. ambling may It be legal, the roaring twenties are long gone, and sure The Great Gatsby was fiction, but Yuma Hall enjoyed a piece of the prohibition pie anyway. The tinkle of glasses, the spinning of pearls, and the ex- cited cries of high roll- ers and big spenders filled the lobby as Yuma ' s Casino Night brought the flare and fashion of the speakeasy tradition alive for residents of both honors halls and their guests. The party was a smashing success, even without the promise of real monetary gain. The speakeasy was bustling with activity as Kirsten Neely, Anna Trester, and Jason Forest mixed drinks for the thirsty crowds. Of course, the booze weren ' t real, but that didn ' t seem to bother the revelers a bit. Photo courtesy of Tamara Frank. 4 h, the rights of passage in the life of a new dorm resident. The trials and tribulations of one newly plunged into the strange Tucson landscape without knowing hardly a soul. But wait! With the first long weekend of the year some fortunate Yavapai resi- dents made the transition smoothly and headed for the hills, literally. With the freedom of the Martin Luther King, Jr. weekend, they packed up and took off for the even stranger landscape of Sedona. The air was chill, the land blanketed with the soft cover of snow, and the vacationers got an early star on appreciating the cool weather among other things. Renee Kaufman lists just a few: " Skiing, snowboarding, hiking, shopping. . . " Photo courtesy of Renee Kaufman. YAVAPAI YUMA WITH HONORS w ost dorms exist as separate entities ainnected only by a tenuous link to either halls, but thanks to the efforts of the governments of the two honors dorms, Yuma and Yavapai share more than just the first letter of their names. Yuma Student Association and Yavapai Hall Students Association take a definite pride in being sister organiza- tions. According to Christy Buck, presi- dent of Yuma ' s governing body, the organizations are the " standard hall gov- ernments, " but with a little extra. " We work hand- in -hand with the Honors center, plan parties with both dorms, and even went to the Renaissance Festival, " said Buck. One of her fondest memories of government activities was the Star Party dur- ing Fall Semester. " We all went up to Mt. Humpry and camped and stargazed. " -Lupe Eamon Considered one of the most sought after halls on campus, Yuma is home to many honors students who chose to remain on campus past their freshman year. The neo-classical entrance way and antique style lamppost welcome those who call this hall home. Photo by Benjamin W. Biewer. he former resident said that before the 1 992 renovations, there wal picture of a young woman that hung above the fireplace. " The girl that we saw looked like the one in the picture, " she said. Sonia Molina, a resident assis- tant, said that the tales of the Maricopa ghost have been passed down over the years and she has never seen anything unusual. Robinson said that she had heard from people in the past that there had been a picture of a woman above the fireplace and former residents claimed to have seen a ghost that looked like her. The former resident said the ghost looked like the woman in the picture even after the origins of it were revealed to her. A former resident of M r opa hall said she heard g osijgtories during the fall semester of 199 1 and she saw the ghost the next year. She said she and her friend were in the Maricopa hall base- ment, which is use primarily for storage, when they saw someone down the long, primary corridor. " Straight across the hall, we saw a figure with blond hair and a flowing nightgown, " she said. " It wasn ' t the type of nightgown someone would wear to go to sleep on the sleeping porches and we didn ' t know who it was. " The former resident said she and her friend followed the figure, but it mysteriously disappeared down a dead-end. li Jff aricopa Residence Hall is one of the oldest standing structures on the University of Arizona campus. And over the past three years, there have been whispers about encounters of the spiritual kind. The hall was first proposed by UA President Arthur Herbert Wilde in 1 9 1 4 and constructed between 1918 and 1921. " Maricopa Hall is very significant historically, " said Phyliss Ball, author of a Photographic History of the University 1885-1985. " It was the first big women ' s dormitory and it was different architecturally from other buildings. " GREEK RESIDENCE LIFE I ' t HAUNTED Like many myths and great legends of the past, the Maricopa ghost seems to have found its place in on the UA. Photos by Benjamin W. Biewer. orty-eight hours. One Maricopa Residence Hall rHidejit could not sleep for 48 hours. She tried sleeping with her Bible but that did not help. She became so cJtperate that she stole holy water from her church and blessed various parts of the hall. " I figured the only way to combat the ghost was with God, " said the resident, who requested that her name not be used. " If it was evil, I figured we could get rid of it using holy water. " The Maricopa hall ghost has been seen or " felt " by more than a half-dozen residents since the beginning of the school year. A female apparition reportedly roams the all-women ' s residence hall in the wee hours of the night. The holy water did not work. Only priests have the power to " bless. " The resident continued to sleep with her Bible. " For two to three weeks, it was mass hysteria around here (Maricopa Hall), " said resident Brandi Hopkins, a freshman French major. " One thing happened right after an- other. People were really flipping out. " Hopkins is not afraid to sleep at night, she ' s just a night owl— one of those people who stays up all night and sleeps during the day. She said sometimes she pull consecutive " all-nighters " for upwards to a week. On one October all-nighter, Hopkins said she had a brush with the supernatural. She said she was walking around first floor of the hall in the early morning hours when she felt a " presence " — as if someone were watching her. The hair on the back of her neck stood up on end. From the corner of her eye she saw a young woman in a gray cloak, she said. " I thought that she probably doesn ' t mean any harm, but she was scaring the piss out of me, " said Hopkins. " I just wanted her to please go away. " Seconds later, the hairs on the back of her neck went down. Hopkins told a friend about the experience, but did not mention it again until an eerie residence hall meeting on the creepiest of holidays. Ever Goodie, an anthropol- ogy freshman, said she has not seen a ghost but has felt its presence. " She ' ll call your name at night and you can feel her in the hall as you ' re walking to the kitchen, " Goodie said. -Jon Burstein " I sometimes get a weird feeling that someone is watching me. " ■Jeanette Croy MARICOPA DID I DO THAT? " My roommate chews his popcorn while studying not realizing how disruptive it is for all that is around him. " Mike Higgins . rumbs and empty soda cans strewn along your bed and on the floor. Yes, living in a room that is smaller than a closet and having to hear your roommate crunch his potato chips at 2am is no picnic. The diversity of each person brought to this campus is astounding. Each one having different tastes in foods and annoying habits. " My room- mate chews his popcorn while studying not realizing how disruptive it is for all that is around him, " graduating senior Mike Higgins said. On campus, the food offered is end- less--from Mexican food to pizza. Students have a wide variety, and with so many cul- tures and back- grounds, food is not in short supply. " I rotate my dining plans everyday so that I can try new foods that are offered on campus, " Finance major Richard Lane commented. lorieoi M ttliakitcb; Life » an al: Speedway Boi lias a pool and AIlliouslil T abcock Inn is a 18()-person coed hall that, in the words of the RAs, looks like a Motel- 6 that was converted. In spite of the way it is set up (with no lobby and only two people per bath- room), the residents of Babcock Inn are still no- toriously friendly to one another. Babcock Inn is con- veniently located next to McDonald ' s and has heated pool. Babcock has one of the highest athlete populations and is also sixty-five percent fresh- men. Corleone Apartments are one and two-bedroom apartments itchen and single bath offered by the Department of Residence Life as an alternative to normal " dorm " life. Located north of Speedway Boulevard on Park Avenue, the apartment complex also has a pool and a hot tub. Although Corleone ' s 1 50 residents appreciate the appearance of their residence hall, they are also well aware of the disadvantages of living in an open complex. Due to the relatively farther distance of the dormitory to campus, residents sometimes feel isolated from other dorms and the on-campus life. Corleone joins Babcock Inn as one of two apartment-style resi- dence halls offered by the University of Arizona. " It ' s a very grown- up place to live. We don ' t share one bathroom with 20 other people and don ' t have the noise of the dorms, " former RA Rich Conway commented. BABCOCK CORLEONE ONLY THE BEST There is always something to do and you can always find someone to help you with your homework. -Shea Boulware ledge. Pledge what? The Pledge of Allegiance? Pledging is what a potential Greek member does to be accepted into a sorority or fraternity. But what does pledging entail, exactly? Well, that depends on the particular sorority or fraternity. For Delta Delta Delta, their pledgeship lasts for 5 months. During this time, the pledges do various tasks for the members of the house and for the community. One particular sorority had their pledges wake up early in the morning to cook breakfast for all the active members of the house. For Shea Boulware, it is worth all the extra work. Shea commented, " There is al- • . . ways something to do and you can always find someone to help you with your homework. " The difference be- tween an active member and a pledge is simple. A pledge has no voting rights and cannot live in the house. For some houses it is not customary for a pledge to talk back or be late to any of the houses activities. An unknown pledge commented that " during your pledge time you basically kiss-up to the active members of the house. " 1 0 9( 0(9000000 ® 000000 T ' ©0090® ' ©00000 " " » " 000000 0000000 0000000 True Colors Lyrics by Felice Keller, Alpha Lambda Member Dedicated to Alpha Epsilon Phi Oh A.E. Phi We ' ve been discouraged and worried a lot, " cause It ' s hard to take courage In a school, full of people. You can lose sight of it all And the loneliness inside of you makes you feel so small Chorus: But here your true colors shine through. In A.E. Phi, because that ' s why we love you So don ' t be afraid, to let them show, ' Cause true colors, when joined together. Are beautiful, like a rainbow. This is our home, now We ' re never alone we ' re making lifelong friends. With, memories just beginning. If this life makes you crazy and you ' re feeling like you will fall Call us, we ' re your sisters, all for one one for all. Chorus repeats If this life makes you crazy and your felling like you will fall. Call us, we ' re your sisters, all for one one for all Chorus repeats: The responsibilities of Alpha Delta Pi are high educational performance, high moral standing and character, to pay all financial obligations, involvement on campus, and social services. The members of Alpha Delta Pi strive to increase the all-house G.P.A. which is already among the very highest on campus. To maintain positive relations with campus administration and faculty members, we follow all rules and standards as set by the University in regards to special events and alcohol policies. Our national philanthropy is the Ronald McDonald house, which we frequently raise money for. This semester we had a trial " pasta bar " which was open to the community and ended in great success. We were able to donate a lot to the Ronald McDonald house. There are also increasing numbers of people volunteering for Casa de los Ninos— a home for abused and deprived children. Our members are also involved in many clubs and organizations all over campus. Today the founders of Alpha Delta Pi would be proud! We have successfully been able to carry on the first women ' s sorority. What does sisterhood mean to us? It is a friendly srtjin among the midst of faces on campus. It is a sjtjouldcr to cry mi . and most of all it is a family away from home. Sisterhood is the reason that Alpha Chi Omega means so much to us. The sisters of Alpha Chi Omega work together in support of battered women. Our major philanthropy is Frisbee Fling, in which we include all the fraternities in an ultimate frisbee tournament. All the money that is raised goes to battered women i n the surroundi ng Tucson area. We also volunteer our time at local shelters. We cook holiday meals and help with the maintenance of the shelter. m J ' u i n i . N PLEDGING Alpha Phi sorority is located on 1 339 E. First Street. The Beta Epsilon Chapter has been on campus since 1926. Currently Alpha Phi has 137 members. The Alpha Phi Foundation is an international organization that contributes funds to a num- ber of different organizations in need. Some of these are the American Heart Association and the Cancer Society. In the spring semester, Alpha Phi sponsored two major philanthropies: Block Party and a volleyball tournament. The Block Party involved four others: Zeta Tau Alpha, Alpha Epsilon Phi, Pi Beta Phi, and Kappa Alpha Theta. This was an all-day event on the Mall. A new tradition was started with Alpha Phi and Pi Kappa Alpha for a three-man volleyball tournament. All the proceeds for this event went to benefit the Shalom House, a shelter for homeless women and children. Another event that reached out to the community was the " Phi Attack. " Two times a semester members of the Alpha Phi chap- ter go to the children ' s ward at local hospitals and deliver teddy bears to the children. During the fall semester. Tri Delta has participated in many events. In August, vvc choose a beautiful Fall new member class who are all terrific women. At the beginning of Septem- ber, we initiated our new members of the Spring 1994 pledge class. In Oc- tober, we were kicking it up at our annual Westerner. Friends and family joined in the festivities during Parents ' Weekend. At the end of October, we had our second annual ' Frats At Bat ' philanthropy. The women of Delta Delta Delta helped coached the fra- ternities in the softball tournament. Zeta Beta Tau batted it out to the end and was victorious. All of the money from ' Frats A Bat ' went to Childrens ' Cancer. This year during Homecoming, Tri Delta held activities with Pi Kappa Alpha. Everyoni joined in on all of the fun which helped make our float a great success. In keeping u alumnae relations we had our annual Founders ' Day. The women of Delta Delta Delta an enthusiastic about the new year to come. ™ " This waiS a " very special and exciting year for al the Chi Omegas. Chi Omegas across the natio celebrated our 100th birthday on April 5, 1995. Ou national philanthropy was called " Read Aloud ' Chi Omegas helped and encouraged children t read in cities around the United States. Locally, w went to elementary schools and the Tucson Boy and Girls Club. The Zeta Beta Chapter of Chi Omega hosted it first annual Chi Omega Kick-Off Classic Fla Football Tournament. Proceeds from that tourni ment went to the Ronald McDonald House. We g( off to a great start due to the wonderful support from all the fraternities. We hope to make this philanthropy bigger and bette each year. Members of Chi Omega participated in many philanthropies throughout the year, including the Cedric Dempse Cancer Run, Climb " A " Mountain for Cancer, " Dance For Heart " for the American Heart Association, Toys for Tots Toy Driv( and Friends of Tucson Library Booksale. L GREEK RESIDENCE LIFE icitingyearfor; across the natit pnlilWiO d " Read Aloud ■aoedctiildreni tales, Locally. ' Ilie Tucson Bo iRUSH FOR WHAT? ut of hundreds women, how do 16 they go through is a long and comphcated one. First k of all, the potential Greek members go to each each roritie|decide on which women they want to j sororities. It is during this time that the )f Classic Fli from that toiim ildHouse. Wea TotsToyDn ' re t their sorority ? Each sorority has their own idea of what they consider to be an ideal representative. To help with this selection process, there are two weeks of rush. One is held during the Fall, Formal Rush, and another in the Spring, Informal Rush. The most famous of the two is Formal Rush. This is one week during her, then she is able to become a pledge of that the fall semester that any woman interested in particular sorority. And the process of pledging becoming a member of a sorority can. The process begins. Becoming a Greek member is not an easy process, but for many it is worth the effort women have a chance to find out what each sorority is looking for. After this initial inter- view, the women list their top three choices. Afterwards the women go back for a second interview to these top three choices. When all the houses are through with their interviews, they rank the women. If a woman picked a sorority as one of her top three choices and if one of these sororities picked RUSH FUNNY MONEY " Donating our time and efforts to help- ing the local commu- nity really makes it all worth while. " -Jennifer Kingsley Alpha Omicron Pi " ' ' hat do basketball and watemielons have in common? Both serve as philantlmipies for the Greek com- munity. For differ t events, both fraternities and sororities convened in the name of having fun and helping the community. Proceeds from each philanthropy went to a certain organization or cause. On September 24, the 9th Annual Lambda Chi Alpha Watermelon bust was held. Pi Phi walked away with the first place trophy, a mouth ful l of seeds, and t- shirts drenched with watermelon juice. At the end of the messy occasion several tons of canned food were raised for the Tucson Food Bank. Alpha Omicron Pi let it be known that sorority girls CAN jump through their 5on5 Basketball Tournament. Through the involvement of the surround- ing Tucson and Univer- sity of Arizona community, $2,200 was raised to benefit the Ar- thritis Foundation. " One in five Americans have some form of arthri- tis, especially in southern Arizona. Donating our time and efforts to help- ing the local community really makes it all worth while, " stated Jennifer Kingsley, Tourna- ment Chairperson. It may have seemed unusual, but the Greek community showed that when it came to helping the community, things weren ' t all just fun and games. Taking a bite out of hunger. An Alpha Phi active chows down as part of Lambda Chi Alpha ' s Watermelon Bust. Various competitions such as seed spitting and relay races were held and benefitted the Tucson Food Bank. U-y e Delta Gamma Sorority has through It years been a place of friendship, fun iid, of course, hard work. In 1995, we ve already done many great things and eryone is looking forward to the months come. This school year, we have been [volved in many philanthropy projects. le Twilight Golf Tournament that Delta kmma put on, was a great success, and [e raised a sufficient amount of money r sight conservation and aid to the blind. fe also enjoyed making Valentines at the alentine ' s Party put together for the chil- ren of Casa Del Los Ninos. The children jpreciated it so much they all sent us cause. ersonally-made thank you cards. Delta le 9tli Animal ' " " ' ' known for the philan- melontawas u " opy called Anchor Splash, usually put iconinion?Boi| rfcGreeld ' ' oihlhieitje? " •fcnameof with the fei I Auaust, albhe members of Kappa A lpha Theta return to Tucson three weeks scho l aartftiniM this time, we prepare for Rush. Rush is a week long process involving women who would like to join a house and those already in one. One day is referred to as " Theme. " On this day, everyone in the house gets dressed up according to some theme, the house is decorated, and a skit is performed. Theta ' s theme was " Grease. " The house was decorated in fifties style with painted banners and records on the walls, and the women were wearing clothing to match. Our skit was based on the movie " Grease " . We had cheerleaders, T-Cats, Pink Ladies, Sandy, etc. Everyone has a great time dressing up, performing and meeting prospective members through the day. It was by far one of Theta ' s favorite days of Rush! Touraameni. fthesuiroimd- ,K,2yywas Befit the Ar- lation, I ' eAniencaiiN mofaithn- yinsoiitheni onatiBg our ottstohelp- conffliunii} it all worth ley.Toima- ;iial,tothe n in the Spring. For this activity, we each different fraternities a combination the water and out and we compete for st place. It is one of our most popular vents and it ' s all for a good cause. For our social activities Delta Gamma as planned many formals and date parties hat are all anticipated. Such socials in- lude the Anchor Ball, our formal of the ' ear, and shipwreck which takes place x)ol side. We are so proud of our house md have made some memories that will lever be forgotten. The year of ' 95 has een and is going to be a good one. Ldl oV " VLriSui iiiiiiinii ' ' iiSitt J m -n. i-iA: ' intlfia W wj ■? ' , - L t M- ILEM jp j] V ' n it l!l«Jb w W ■ ■flHJl mj r KKL L - k Iv ft B rMM Jjfti jy ' . VrT i ery Spring. Gamma Phi Beta holds their attiual Sp, aijhetti Dinner. It is one of the liaCliiAlpliJ ' ji ' iionssuctii ' 3„ Food 8s largest, most supported philanthropies on campus with participation from the entire Greek system and non-Greeks around the U of A community as well. Along with an all-you-can-eat spaghetti dinner, there are raffle prizes given away, sponsored by vendors around the Tucson community. Each woman in Gamma Phi is responsible ■for selling at least six tickets to the event as well as promoting it through speeches and signs around campus. All proceeds from this event go directly to Gamma Phi Beta ' s international philanthropy. Camp Sechelt. a camp for underprivileged girls. PHILANTHROPIES TiHim Kappa Kappa Gamma is a sorority of women that starts in college but continues through a lifetime. More often than not, the paths of our newest sisters cross those who have held Kappa dear for many decades. Not to long ago a new Spring member spent a Saturday afternoon going door-to-door throughout a local neigh- borhood collecting cans for a community philanthropy. She identifies herself as a member of our sorority to the gentleman at the door and found him delighted that she was a Kappa. He shared the special story of his recently deceased wife, an avid alumni of Kappa Kappa Gamma. The young woman was privileged to a tour of a room full of Kappa memorabilia collected for over 40 years as an alumni. Each key, music box, and mug had its own special anecdote which drew a picture of the love and loyalty that his wife had had for Kappa Kappa Gamma. As the young member said good-bye, she realized that she had shared a part of a very special women through a sisterhood that connected not only the two of them, but the thousands of women proud to bear the name of member in the sorority of Kappa Kappa Gamma. Sigma Kappa has been very busy with their philanthropies and various other activities. At National Convention this summer, we were presented with many awards. These included 1 00% Reporting, Quota, Membership Total and Outstanding Scholarship Program Awards. But the biggest accomplish- ment we were presented with was the National Council Trophy for 15+ sororities which is only given to one chapter in the entire nation. j Aside from participating in local philanthropies, we are also in-j volved in activities for our national philanthropies. Alzheimer ' s Disease is our biggest philanthropy which we sponsored the annual Memory Walk and sold lollipops to raise money. This year we raised over $8,600 for Alzheimer ' s Disease research, which was more than any other contribution. We have also been involved in many non-alcoholic functions such as sisterhood functions and dinner exchanges. j Pi Beta Phi had an exciting semester in the Spring. Socially, we had a father daughter weekend on February 1 7th. This was followed by our big spring formal ' Beaux and Arrows ' on the 25th As for inter-greek realtions, we had four dinner exchanges planned with various sororities and fraternities on campus. We also have quite a few philanthropies this semester. Some women worked at the Bowl-A-Thon benefiting Big Brothers and Big Sisters. We also participated in the annual Block Party with four other sororities in order to ben- efit the American Cancer Society, as well as our ongoing philanthropies Links to Literacy and Arrowmont Settlement School. We also started up an AAA ser- vice where women will be standing by the house every Thursday, Friday, and Satur- day in order to provide a safe ride home to other Pi Phi ' s who need it. GREEK ] 11 ■ ' yit; ■fa! { ??■-■ H 300 GREEKS ! ! ! " T " hat do get when you put 300 Greeks in the same room? A national conference. What is a National Conference and what do they do? Every other year, 2-3 delegates from each local chapter gather together with delegates from other parts of the na- tion for a week-long convention. What they do at the conference depends on the particular sisterhood or brother- hood. For example. Alpha Chi Omega discussed their new-member policy. Some members felt that having a semester-long pledge period was too Coming together to discuss new ways to do things and to be recog- nized for their efforts long. Having such a long period, they argued, promoted hazing activities. One solution to this was to shorten the pledge period to only 6-10 weeks. At a conference, there will also be workshops held for the new officers. In these workshops, the officers are trained on what they need to do and what is expected of them as an offi- cer. Along with workshop there is an awards ceremony. This ceremony rec- ognizes different chapters for the work they have done. There are awards for having the most members, outstand- ing charity contributions, public relations and others. For any chapter it is a true honor to be recognized at their national level. •4 .j» NATIONAL CONFERENCES B Alpha Omicron Pi coordinates a philanthropy each year to sLipportour international philanthropy, Arthritis Research. Philanthropies are apositive working example of our caring. We have given almost $1 million for the purpose of research of this crippling disease. For the past two years, the women have organized a 5-on-5 Basketball Challenge that the Greek community, the campus, and the community are invited to participate and compete. The chapter has been recognized by the Arthritis Foundation ' s Distinguished Serv ice Award for our support. Besides organizing our own philanthropy, the women of Alpha Omicron Pi participate in other philanthro- pies sponsored by the Greek community or other groups around the University of Arizona. The Deltii Chapter of Kappa Delta Chi was founded on November 9, 1991 on campus. After two years, they were officially recognized by the Panhellenic Association in the Fall of 1 993 as the first-Hispanic founded sorority on campus. Kappa Delta Chi ' s primary focus is on both community service and academics. Their community service activities include: Project YES, the Boys and Girls Club and the Mariachi Conference. The women of Kappa Delta Chi also enjoy social events such as their Annual Founder ' s Banquet, Spring Fling, and Homecoming, as well as actively participating in intramural sports. They hope to enjoy many more years to come on campus. Zeta Tau Alpha was founded in Farmville, Virginia in 1898. The Kappa Delta chapter of Zeta Tau Alpha was founded at the University of Arizona in 1990. Since 1990, the chapter has undergone many changes. The newest of which is the aquisition of a house. Zeta Tau Alpha has gotten the opportunity to live in their new house since the Fall of 1993. The national philanthropy of Zeta Tau Alpha is the Susan G. Komen Breast Cancer Foundation. This was chosen as the national philanthropy because of the impact breast cancer can have on women. As a women ' s organization, Zeta Tau Alpha felt that it was necessary to aid other women in awareness and research in something that strikes women. The chapter trav elled to Phoenix this fall to help with the Race for the Cure to raise money for research and to increase breast cancer aware ness. Zeta Tau Alpha tries to participate in as many campus events as possible as well as helping out in the community. Zeta placed second in Lambda Chi Alpha ' s Watermelon Bust. Other activities - il5(liflt ' Al[ iort)e?iiw orsanizatioa Belli included Pledge Presents, Homecoming, travelling to Phoenix IkPanhelkiBCi once again to celebrate Founder ' s Day with the Phoenix alumni group, and as always, extensive participation in intramurals. ttiereisanchal Along iil imPliBaaK fciterait). »as bt Delta R was foB pfomicoi Tlie L ' nivasjv foitraieraiR.Ki Ikfoisorait), came in 1917. Foroveracfli HiiinifthascontiD of A campus ca lecoenizedK ip llie first Hispinic campus. Sigma ( ' TWs ye r has gotten off to a fabulous start for the women of Sigma Delta Tau. Fall and Spring Rush brought us twenty-two wonderful new members to our house, and each and every one of them has gotten involved in the various philanthropies, sporting events, and social activities. This Fall we participated in Homecoming where our float took first place. With a lot of hard work and long hours making colored tissue flowers, this year ' s Homecoming was a great success. We also helped out by collecting canned food during the Watermelon Bust. But even " " " • " S ' mascots. more recently, we donated quite a few children ' s toys and books for Derby Days. Besides, we had a great time performing skits and making banners. Other than the various philanthropic activities, we have taken part in several dinner exchanges with other fraternities around campus. It has been wonderful knowing that we can come to our new house to eat, study, or simply hang out. With date dashes and sisterhood activities, we have all had a greal time getting to know one another, which is why, if you see us we truly are best of friends. Pan-Hellenic Cai also web Omega, the seed sororiijoncaofi ittiodpss wll laKnui da ledyearafei practicing ihesa Crossing Hi, Ui Witioii,ittmeft 2 ' ecarr«dinio tiler llfifCOlbj: oim. GREEK RESIDENCE LIFE GREEK ALPHA irst there was a group of friends. 1,1 hen there was an idea. Hence came the Alpha, or beginning of the first Greek organization. Behind all the socials, be- hind all the philanthropies, and behind all the traditions of the Greek community. JpliaisilieSy ] as chosen as li teasicancera .ZetaTauAp in awareness J [lie chapter ira :eforiheCurei ist cancer awaj ny campus eva inity.Zetaplaa itOtheractivini ;lling 10 Ptioea ; Phoenix aJiira forthewomeiK ]tostwenlv-i :h and ever) ' 01 philanlhropie Iweparticipaii ccWiiha ;ue flowers. Ill iohelpedoui iBusiBoieia stoysandtwla jerforrain l ' i ' there is a rich and long history. Along with the birth of a nation, in 1776, Phi Beta Kappa, the first Greek fraternity, was bom. In 1851, Alpha Delta Pi was founded. Hence began a new form of college life. The University of Arizona saw its first fraternity. Kappa Sigma in 1915. The first sorority. Kappa Alpha Theta came in 1917. For over a century, the Greek com- munity has continued to grow and the U of A campus comes as no exception. The Panhellenic Association officially recognized Kappa Delta Chi in 1993 as the first Hispanic founded sorority on campus. Sigma Gamma Rho also re- ceived recognition from the National Pan-Hellenic Council in 1995. La.stly, 1995 also welcomed Gamma Alpha Omega, the second Hispanic-founded sorority on campus. With origins so deeply rooted, the well known characteristics of crests, mottos, mascots, symbols, and chants continued strongly. Traditions were cel- ebrated year after year due to decades of practicing the same valued customs. Crossing the Threshold. As a part of tradition, new members of Alpha Omicron Pi are carried into their house by already active members. When members graduate they are carried out as a symbol of the beginning and end of their collegiate career. Photo courtesy ofAOn. r ii H- g — i — L lir k f i JR ' J .-,-. i- -«j; r . ' — - — - Si ■ c — — . .v - — " —- : " — : " — - — - ' = - •— f .. -= -- . ■ i Kt » ' . ' iinoiecoBi ivelyproi tiniiouslygi« Our i . z DAWN OF AN ERA 1. movement which began at Howard Univer- sity , Washington D.C., in the early 1 9(X)s sparked what has become a growing tradition among Black college w®men. On January 16, 1908, Alpha Kappa Alpha became the first Negro-founded Greek letter sorority. Soon after, Delta Sigma Theta was founded in 1913 and finally Zeta Phi Beta in 1920. Alpha Kappa Alpha was organized " to cultivate and encourage high scholas- tic and ethical standards, improve the social status of the race, promote unity and friendship among college women, and keep alive within the alumnae an interest in college life and progressive movements emanating therefrom. " With this purpose in mind, the Promote unity and friendship among ollege men and women organization has now gone on to sponsor such civil activities as annual scholarships for high schools girls and local health programs throughout the U.S. and Africa. Zeta Phi Beta was founded as a sister organization to Phi Beta Sigma Fraternity with the objectives of finer womanhood, sisterly love, and scholarship. ZOB has brought together women from all parts of the country with similar tastes and aspira- tions, similar potentials for highest attain- ments, and similar desires for concerted action which will bring results in remov- ing or blocking movements intended to retard their growth and progress, especially in the field of academic and literary attainments. ampussoinestiKJ iventlieoppomii m fctswenuiii m ng lr. Center fi a question j ere ifanv »e Fttk tt Founders ijji GREEK RESIDENCE LIFE HI ;anipus some students from Tucson iigh School in the Spring. They were given the opportunity to see what it ivas like on a university campus. The Undents went with us to our classes md we met back at the Martin Luther Cing, Jr. Center for lunch. We then lad a question and answer period where we answered any question that they had about college life. At the end of any program that we do we have such a strong feeling of fulfillment. If we feel that we have reached at least one person, the job that was set out by our Founders has been done. N P H program thrusts. They are Educa- tional Development, Economic De- velopment, International Aware- ness and Involvement, Physical and Mental Health, and Political Aware- ness and Involvement. Each se- mester our sorority plans events that are focused around these thrusts. For Educational Develop- ment, we brought on the University O R O R I T I E S HOMAGE ur idea is so old it ' s back in style, living together to help one another grow, " Delta Chi ' s motto that they stood by seemed to have finally past its time. The downfall of Delta Chi marked a sore point in the ending of a house and the tradition that began seventy years ago. Delta Chi was founded in 1890 and was established on the UA campus in 1925. Although the fall of one shook the Greek society, it was but only a ripple. Many fraternities began with the idea of brotherhood and fellowship, to be together in a social atmosphere, to develop vital social, spiritual and leadership skills through active participation to aid themselves through life. Their birth varies from one to another. Some fraternities are but infants compared to others who have been around since the Civil War. Meanwhile, others wished only to be part of the system and be recognized by the Greeks. Many fraternities emphasize community service and helping out the less-fortunate. Fraternities such as Alpha Phi Alpha devoted their time in guiding teenagers from high school to the college level. Their role as both mentors and tutors displayed their care for the younger generation and the future leaders. Many other fraternities have a tradition of helping the community; their services includes the Girls and Boys Club, Cancer Run, the Red Cross, Big Brothers and Big Sisters of Tucson, and many more. The traditions of the fraternities will always be upheld and will be carried throughout their years. United by friendship, sustained by honor, and led by truth, we live and flourish. Phi Kappa Psi ' s motto GREEK RESIDENCE LIFE Alphii Phi ATpha Frat ity. Inc. was founded Doceiiiber 4. 1 9()6, by seven nK)ii ated men on a predominately white campus. " First of All, Servants of All, We shall Transcend All " is the motto that the brotherhood of the first African-American fraternity, AOA, stands firmly by. The brothers at the U of A chapters are currently working hard in the community, as they host national programs such as Go-To-High-School Go-To-College symposium and Project Alpha. This community work is seen also as they work as mentors and tutors at local high schools, with an advisory sponsorship role with the Catalina High School Black Culture Club. The brothers of AOA are also in many leadership roles on campus as they serve as president of A AS A, president of NPHC, and chairmen of many committees on the U of A campus. Klpp-TAlilha ' -PsrwiS founded at Indiana Uni- versity on JanuiU7 5, 1911 by 10 men inter- ested in promoting the social, intellectual, and moral welfare on the fraternity ' s members. The Delta Omicron chapter was originally colonized on May 26, 1956 and was recolonized on the same day 20 years later. The men of 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 leadership and development opportunities year round. This program has been in effect since 1922 on a national scale. Phi Beta Sigma was tbunckd at Howard Uni- versity on Januiuy 9, 1 9 1 4. The three founders felt the need of a fraternity that was based on brotherhood , scholarship, and service. These ideals are expressed in the fraternity ' s motto, " Culture for service and service for humanity. " The chapter of Phi Beta Sigma on campus was colonized in the spring of 1 990. Based on community service, individual 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 ftiee on holidays. TRADITIONS ORIGINS ALPHA EPSILON PI House Address: 1510 N. Vine Avenue National Founding: November 7, 1913 Chapter Founding: April 4, 1964 Motto: AEPi: The mark of Excellence Color: Gold and Blue Famous AEPi ' S: Paul Simon, Art Garfunkel, Jerry Lewis, Jerry Reinsdorf Alpha Epsilon Pi was chartered at the Washington Square campus of New York University on November 7, 1913. Preliminary work leading to its formation had begun two years before, in 1 9 1 1 . It was incorporated as a membership corporation under the laws of New York on October 8, 1914. The founder and first national president was Charles C. Maskowitz ' 14. The other founders were Isador M. Glazer ' 15, Herman L. Kraus ' 15, Arthur E. Leopold ' 14, Arthur M. Lipkint ' 15, Emil J. Lustgarten ' 16, Benjamin N. Meyer ' 16, Charles J. Pintel ' 14, Maurice Plager ' 14, David K. Schafer ' 15, and Hyman Schuman ' 14. - Courtesy ofBaird ' s Manual of American College Fraternities ALPHA GAMMA RHO House Address: 638 E. University Boulevard National Founding: April 4, 1908 Chapter Founding: December 12, 1959 Colors: Green and Gold Flower: Pink Rose Symbol: Sickle and Sheaf Famous Alpha Gamma Rho ' s: Orville Redenbacher No! This isn ' t the way we normally dress, but once a year all the members of Alpha Gamma Rho get dressed up and we throw a Halloween parly. From the hippies to the players and even your favorite rodeo clown. It is a party that is fun for all who attend. The Halloween Party is one of many things we at Alpha Gamma Rho do to unwind from the long hours we spend in class and behind our desks studying. m I ALPHA KAPPA LAMBDA House Address: 1449 N. Cherry Avenue Chapter Founding: 1914 Colors: Purple and Gold Flower: Yellow Rose Symbol: Our crest and the moose Motto: " Affiliation kindled for life. " The fic t national college fraternity to be founded on the Pacrfic Coast was estrolished at the University of California in Berkeley on April 22. 1914. It was an outgrowth of a local club, Los Amigos Club, organized in January, 1907, by Herman Ritchie Bergh, Harold Alonzo Savage, Allen Holmes Kimball, Charles Oscar Perrine, Ludwig Rehfuess, Gail Cleland, Charles Junius Booth, William Floyd Bamum, Leonard Herrington Day, Harry Levi Osborne, and Joseph Leon Taylor. These eleven founders of the predecessor organization are honored in the traditions of the fraternity as its real founders. - Courtesy ofBaird ' s Manual of American College Fraternities GREEK RESIDENCE LIFE iw ai..,, rM.Lipta r ' 15,an(iHvE SO :nklier % ' «»| m ' Sttr. ■allwtioatteoJ (C spend uc founded on i ofCaliraiai bofalocalcli OlbyHenn lolmesKimM :ieland,Cliaii i Hemngto: rJeseeW THE BIG DECISION H " uring the first few weeks of each comfortable with. At the same time, chapter mem- semester, hundreds of young men begin walking bers are able to get to know the men who may the streets in search of a house to call their own. become their newest brothers. At the end of the After registering with the Interfratemity Council, prospective new members visit each of the fraternities on campus. Young men meet members at different chapters during the evenings for sev- eral days in a row, this gives them an Riishees chfxjse the place tliat is right for tliem, both for their college careers and the rest of their lives week, each chapter sends out invitations to men who they have met to join their fraternity. The young men then choose between the invitations they have received from different fraternities and chooses the place that is right for them. opportunity to see which chapter they feel most both for their college careers and the rest of their lives. INTERFRATERNITY RUSH L One of the most important events in the Alpha Tau Omega fiaternity during the school year is being involved with the Spring Fling carnival. Spring Fling gives us a chance to give something back to the whole community of Tucson. We do many other charitable events throughout the year, but those only reach a small percentage of the population. What makes Sping Fling so special to us is that it combines the students and the University to give something back to the city that we spend our college years in. We take an extreme amount of pride in preparing for Spring Fling with countless hours of building our set for the entertainment tent, and practicing our skit over and over to make sure that everything is perfect. All the hard work and endless hours pays off when Sping Fling opens and hudreds of little children look up to you in amazement when do a skit. We feel that we set an example for these kids with our participation, and hopefully it will influence their lives in one way or another. And what makes Spring Fling so special is that all proceeds that we make we donate to local charities around the city. Spring Fling is one of the only times in the year that the community sees the greek system in a different light. Beta Theta Pi was feunded at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, its first formal meeting being held August 8, 1839. This fraternity was the sixth college secret fraternity and the first to originate west of the AUeghenies. -. The fraternity has a complete heraldic system perfected by Major George M. Chandler, Michigan ' 98, who designed also the standard badge, pledge button, and flag. The coat of arms of the general fraternity consists of the shield quartered white and red; and a blue chevron bearing three gold stars; crest, a gold dragon seated; motto: -kai-. City Area alumni associations 95. Total living membership 96,61 1 . Undergraduate membership 7,198. Houses owned 97. Active chapters 126. Inactive chapters 34. Colonies 10. Total number of initiates 144,123. The University of Arizona chapter of Beta Theta Pi, Delta Beta, was established in 1959 but was dissolved in 1969. Only to be recolonized in 1989. Chi Phi ais it exists today is the outgrowth of three older organizations, each of which bore the name of Chi Phi: Chi Phi Society, founded at the college of New Jersey; Chi Phi Fraternity, established at the University of North Carolina; and Secret Order of Chi Phi, founded at Hobart College. In 1 924, the fraternity celebrated at its annual congress in Chicago, the centennial of the founding of the Chi Phi Society at Princeton in 1 824, the 70th anniversary of the founding of its oldest undergraduate existing chapter at Franklin and Marshall College, and the semicentennial of the union of the Northern and Southern Orders. At these exercises, the 1 6 general fraternities organized before 1 854 were represented by official delegates as were the Interfraternity Conference and Chicago Interfratemity Association. GREEK RESIDENCE LIFE lesijnedalsoik ;(i white aiidrei wses owned fi, leoutgroniof which bore lit Joundedatilt ' hi Frateniiiv, WCarohK ndedatHoto edaiilsam ofdiefoundiDf of its oldest 1 Fraiilin and gennial » ' " • ' ' ' era Orders.. ' f,cialdele?ai« iceaBdChio? " EXPECTATIONS " W " " W " TT hat is expected of you as a pledge? that is expected. The fraternity also requires Sotic m tht words that might come to mind are mandatory studying at the library. This is to help comiritment, dedication and loyalty. Or another keep the House ' s grade point average among the word is work and studying. As with most sororities, highest. Along with studying their own schoolwork the fraternity pledgeship lasts for the _ the pledges also learn about their entire semester. If become a pledge during Fall Rush, then you would be a pledge until the Spring semester. At that time you become an active member meaning you can live in the house, vote and other various priviledges. During your semester as a pledge, many things might be expected of you. For example. Phi Kappa Alpha expects Surviving the pledgeship of a fraternity takes more than expected. fraternity ' s history. Although there might be twenty to thirty pledges at the start of the semester long pledgeship but some of those pledges may have quit. Some pledges may have found that it wasn ' t quite for them or were asked to leave because they weren ' t fulfilling the expectations of the house. But most fraternity their pledges to clean the house for them. But doing members would tell you that it was the pledges loss favors for the active members of the house is not all rather than the house ' s loss. I F C PLEDGING DELTA TAU DELTA Hose Address: 1625 E. Drachman National Founding: 1858 Chapter Founding: April 1 1, 1959 Motto: " Give honor justly. " Symbol: The eye and the crescent Famous Delta Tau Delta ' s: Jim Plunkett John Elway Delffl " Mi ' Delta was founded at Bethany College in the Spring ol ' 1S5S. Bethany was then located in Virginia, but with the creation of the State of West Virginia, it now lies in the northern panhandle of that state. The Founders of Delta Tau Delta were Richard H. Alfred, Eugene Tarr, John C. Johnson, Alexander C. Earle, William R. Cunningham, John L. N. Hunt, Jacob S. Lowe and Henry K. Bell. All were members of Bethany ' s Neotropian Literary Society seeking to correci the abuses of another fraternity. It has grown to serve as a constructive adjunct to higher education by contributing to the moral spiritual, and social development of its members. - Courtesy ofBaird ' s Manual of American College Fraternities KAPPA ALPHA House Address: 906 N. First Avenue National Founding: December 21,1 865 Chapter Founding: January 17, 1986 Colors: Crimson Red and Old Gold Flower: Crimson Rose and the Magnum Blossom Symbol: Crimson Cross Motto: Excelsior Famous Members of Kappa Alpha Order: General George Patton, Pat Boone, Danny Sullivan, Ben Crenshaw Kappa Alpha Order is the outgrowth of a fraternity organized as Phi Kappa Chi at Washington College, now Washingtoi and Lee University, Lexington, Virginia, in December, 1 865. This fraternity was conceived by James Ward Wood of Lost Rivei West Virginia, and was founded with William Nelson Scott and Stanhope McClelland Scott, both of Lexington, and Willian Archibald Walsh of Richmond Virginia. Phi Kappa Chi, the name given to the new society, symbolized in those Greek letter the sentiments of personal loyalty and kindliness which were conceived to be the basis of lasting friendship. - Courtesy ofBaird ' s Manual of American College Fraternities KAPPA STOMA House Address: 430 N. Cherry Avenue Chapter Founding: May 29, 1915 Colors: Emerald Green, Scarlet Red and White Flower: Lily of the Valley Symbol: Star and Crescent Motto: AEKDB Kappa Sigma was established as an American college fraternity at the University of Virginia on December 10, 1869, by friends imbued with a tra dition of Jeffersonian democracy. - Courtesy of Baird ' s Manual of American College Fraternities GREEK RESIDENCE L I : General now Washing sodofLostRivi wse Greek letie GREEK ORIGIN or every fraternity, there was a beginning and a reason for beginning. Most fraternities start f(3$ political reasons. For example. Kappa Sigma vif established at the University of Virginia on December 1 0, 1 869. The original Kappa Sigma was a secret organization at the University of Bologna in Italy. It was founded originally for protection against the corrupted governor of the city in 1400. The idea soon spread throughout universities in Europe and eventually to America, where it was combined with the idealism of Thomas Jefferson. Kappa Sigma was established at the University of Virginia sasters or epidemics. For example, Phi Kappa Psi was founded in Cononsburg, Pennsylv ania on Feb- ruary 19, 1852. There was an outbreak of typhoid fever that winter that struck the town and college. A group of men tended the sick and after many days of doing selfless labor the men formed a bond and was inspired to form a fraternity based on this broth- erhood and its purpose would be to express the highest standard of broth- erhood. Every fraternity has its beginning whether it is for political reasons or charity they all have one thing in Other fraternities originated from natural di- common, brotherhood. TRADITIONS AND ORIGINS The Zeta-BetaChapfterof Lambda Chi Alpha continues to increase its nieml ersiiip with an emphasis on developing the well rounded indi- vidual. Lambda Chi Alpha stands to supplement our members education at the University of Arizona with opportunities to broaden their lead- ership skills. In an effort to strengthen our fraternity, Lambda Chi Alpha was the first social organization to abolish hazing by creating the associate member program. It is through! the consistent adherence to this policy that we remaini focused on the positive aspects to gained by member- ship in a fraternity. Our continued efforts to give back to thei community are exemplified by our annual Water- melon Bust philanthropy. With the assistance of alii the houses on campus, we have been able to raise over 1 00,000 pounds of non-perishable foods for the needy citizens of Tucson. Watermelon Bust has grown to be the larges t fraternity-run philanthropy in Arizona. With an average of 15,000 pounds of food raised annually we have been able to make a significant impact in our community. Omega Delta Phi was founded nationally in 1 987 and was brought to the University of Arizona in 1 989. ODPhi also has the distinction of being the first traditionally Hispanic Frater- nity with approximately 75% of its 65 members boasting Hispanic heritage. " As first and forem ost a fraternity, the only way we can grow, succeed, and help the Hispanic Community is to help our members develop many of the skills and tools they will need as successful professionals. Then the ODPhi graduate is better able and willing to return to the community what the community gave him, " says President Mike Tellez. Each active and pledge is required to do 3 short term public service hours a semester and one long term. The long term usually consists of tutoring a couple of hours a week at one of three elementary schools, Carrillo, Ochoa, or Davis. Other projects have included the Boys and Girls Club, La Frontera, KUAT, APEX, TMC, Angel Charities, and various Hispanic Alumni Association projects. " Our first goal is building a strong brotherhood, " says Tel lez, " That is the base from which everything else proceeds. " Omega Delta Phi does not mold its members, but helps them grow as unique individuals. Carlos Contreras, a founder, is convinced that, " ODPhi men are bom, not made. All we do is find them, or sometimes they find us. " Phi Delta Theta was founded at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, December 26, 1848, by Robert Morrison, 1849; John McMillan Wilson, 1 849; Roberst Thompson Drake, 1 850; John Wolfe Lindley, 1850; Ardivan Walder Rodgers, 1851; and Andrew Watts Rogers, 1 85 1 . Morrison first proposed the orga- nization to Wilson, andthey were joint authors of " The Bond of the Phi Delta Theta, " a statement of the principles of the fraternity which has never been changed. Together they chose the name of the fraternity, and Morrison selected and arranged the secret motto. GREEK RESIDENCE LIFE l! i?l. y V|i(- oablistihazi jivebackioil w annual Waia le assistance of; ;nat letoraisei foodsforttienea ropyinAnzoo dsoffoodraisf sake a siaiifica RUNNING SMOOffl versiiy. 0 1 1 ion. 18 9; Mj ra);e,l»J ' hi! srs, 1851: at Iposedilieofsa- f ' TheBondo incipb of il " ihertliey " W " " W " T " ith over 20 sororities and 24 fraernfties actively involved on campus, things could easily get out of hand. However, thanks to Panhellenic and the Interfratemity Council a state of mass chaos was never seen at the University of Arizona. This was in part due to the various conferences set up throughout the year to help each chapter run smoothly. Each year, conferences bring all the campus chapters together to participate in various workshops. These workshops are all geared to helping each chapter run smoother. Topics range from conferences for specific officers such as scholarship or finance, to conferences for chapter presidents " already see more involvement by younger members in the greek system. " -Anna Scoyoc Acting Greek Life Coordinator dealing with crisis and time management. In the spring, a conference is held for younger members. This year, for the first time, the members were taken off campus for the weekend. Greek Life Coordinator, Anna Van Scoyoc felt the weekend was a success. " I already see more involvement by younger members in the greek system, applying for more positions and getting involved off campus as well. " After a year of conferences, a larger sense of community was established within the greek community. It all provided an opportunity for more mteraction. -Carmen Leon CONFERENCES 11 of Jefferson ' RUN, SPIN, SHOOT articipation in campus intramurals is a Division or teaming up with a sorority in the Co-Ed large part of most fraternities ' activities. Each Division, competition is often very intense be- tween competing fraternities and practice begins before the season officially opens. In the off-season, fraternities participate in athletic philanthropic events such as Alpha Omicron Pi ' s basketball tourna- ment and Alpha Phi ' s volleyball tour- nament hosted by other members of the Greek Community in order to practice for the Whether they are participating in the Men ' s intramural competition. m semester, chapters sponsor teams to tween con- compete in sports such as basketball. Competition flag football and soccer. These teams between participate in one of three divisions of fraternities is the campus intramurals program. Each often very team is made up of members from the intense fraternity and represent their chapter on the playing field. Greek Co e .. inl%8. GREEK RESIDENCE LIFE Phi Gamma Delta as founded in the room I John Templeton IcCarty in " Fort " i instrong, a dormitory )f Jefferson College. Zanonsburg. Pennsylva- lia, on the night of April 12, 1848. A constitution A ' as adopted on May 1 , 1848, which is recog- lized as the fraternity ' s bunders ' Day. The Upsilon Alpha as established at the iversity of Arizona n 1931. Phi Kappa Psi was founded at Jefferson College in Canonsburg. Pennsylvania, on February 19, 1852. That win- ter there had been an outbreak of typhoid fever that struck the town and the college. William Henry Letterman of Canonsburg and Charles Page Thomas Moore of Mason County, Virginia, tended the stricken and through long days and nights of selfless labor came to understand " the great joy of serving others. " It was from this experience that Phi Kappa Psi was created whose principles, ideals, and purposes would express the highest standard of brotherhood. The Arizona Alpha chapter of Phi Kappa Psi was founded in 1947. Ed { hi Sigma Kappa wSTs founded on the evening of March 15. 1 873. after considerable preliminary planning by six sophomores at Mas- sachusetts Agricultural College, now the Uni- versity of Massachu- setts. The idea of the fra- ternity was conceived in the chemical laboratory in Old North Hall. The Phi Pentaton chapter was established at the University of Ari- zona in 1968. INTRAMURALS Sigma Alpha Eta at the University of Arizona is thriving. The 125 are a close-nit group, very active in the community and on campus. Nationally, Sigma Alpha Epsilon has always been strong. Similarly, the Arizona Alpha chapter has been very successful here. The members have a good working relationship with our alumni. They are crucial to the smooth function of the house, and very helpful. ZAE alumni are active in the Tucson community as well. Chapter members complete for the Uof A in baseball, football and water polo. The members work hard to compete in athletics each year. Al Aa Miiwas fiftinded at the City College (frTNew York in 1909 and was then chartered at the University of Arizona. The member fraternity placed an increasing em- phasis on participation in community affairs. " Sammies, " as they are affectionately known, show their support of the concerns of their national ZAM fraternity. The members are also athletically inclined. Fi Kappa AIpHa members creatively modified their climates to suit their partying mood. Besides generously dispensing party favors. Pikes were service-oriented. Fraternity members also pursued athletic endeavors by participating in campus intramural sports. PKA, one of the top eight chapters, based on national opinion polls, boasted many nationally known alumni, like Fess Parker, (TV ' s Daniel Boone). One of the largest chapters in the nation. Pikes have grown with the times. They have survived the bad times and the good times. GREEK mut k POWER OF ONE T off ar hterfraternity Council is a self governing financial dues from members and provides off anization headed by senior Mike Margolin, scholarships to fraternities throughout the philosophy and philanthropy major. year. The 1994 Council, pictured As President, his main goal was to improve leadership qualities for the fraternities. IFC provided admin- istrative advice and recruitment activities, like RUSH, to the houses. " We try to twuhleshoot problems that fraternities may have. " above, was made up of Keith Berk- shire, Judson Grubbs, Rob Cross, Don Frierichs, Mike Margolin. " We try to help make frats better The public and community is important to use and try to troubleshoot problems that happen and a good relationship is a must. IFC collects throughout the year, " Mike Margolin said. INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL LETS PARTY!! ocial functions are an integral part of a Greek organization. Whether it is a theme party, a formal, or a dinner exchange, social events allow chapter members to socialize with other students as well as other members of their chapter. Along with the enjoyment of social functions comes responsibility. In or- der to make sure that those responsi- bilities are being met, Greeks Advocat- ing Mature Management of Alcohol (GAMMA was formed. This peer group comprised of members from each fra- ternity and sorority is one of the first of its kind in the nation. The group helps Along with the enjoyment of social functions comes responsibility alcoholic drinks in addition to alcoholic, and pro- viding a variety of non-salty snack foods help to insure that social events are safe for everyone attending. GAMMA representatives also attend on campus events to make sure that state and federal policies regarding alcohol are being met. Along with the help of GAMMA, Greek chapters are making safety at social ev ents a priority issue. They are taking responsibility for their chapter members as well as their other guests. By combining responsibility and safety, the Greek Community is placing an to enforce guidelines for social events that are held emphasis on the caring and family atmosphere that both on and off campus. These guidelines, such as chapters are founded on. providing safe transportation home, offering non- GREEK RESIDENCE LIFE 1 Sisni! " " Frank Hi::.. LesionofHiiflf t ru»i ' 111- 1 ;iGMA CHI louse Address: 1616 E. First Street ilational Founding: 1 855 [Chapter Founding: 1921 ;!olors: Blue and Old Gold Hower: White Rose iymbol: White Cross lotto: " In hoc signo vinces-in this sign you will conquer. " Required GPA for Intitiation: 2.0 ' ' amous Members of Sigma Chi: Barry Goldwater, Tom Jelleck, John Wayne Sigma Chi is the third of the Miami Triad, as three raternitics oi iizinating at Miami University, Ohio, are called, the first being Beta Theta Pi established June 28, 1855, by Thomas Cowan Bell, James Parks Caldwell, Daniel Wi Tanklin Howard Scobey, Isaac M. Jordan, and William Lewis Lockwood, who, with the nembers of the Kappa Chapter of Delta Kappa Epsilon. and the second Phi Delta Theta. It was lliam Coopr, Benjamin Piatt Runkle, exception of the last named, had been _itl ' i , v- SIGMA NU House Address: 503 E. University National Founding: January 1 , 1 869 Chapter Founding: March 15, 1917 Colors: Black, White and Gold Symbol: Serpent Motto: " Sigma Nu the honour tradition " Required GPA for Initiation: 2.20 Famous Members of Sigma Nu: Paul Bear Bryant, Harrison Ford, James Dean, Pop McKale, John " Button " Salmon. Sigma Nu was founded on January 1, 1869, at the Virginia Military Institute, Lexington, Virginia, by three cadets, James Frank Hopkins, Greenfield Quarles, and James Mcllvaine Riley. Organization proceeded from the membership of V.M.I. ' s 1 L ' ioii of Honor, a secret society of students drawn together around Hopkins and dedicated to the eradication of hazing and other iiiiniatuic practices. The greek letter accouterments were adopted January 1, 1869, which is regarded as the founding date. ,, . As 1 cmise slong Interstate 1 to Phoenix, 1 look to the right and see the exit for Sigma Phi Epsilon Highway. As well as having our own personal highvv ay via die adopt-a-highway program. Sigma Phi Epsilon continues to be one of the top houses on campus with regards to philanthropy. Located at 1420 North Vine Street. Sigma Phi Epsilon, winner of the blood drive for the second straight year, has made strong efforts to help our surrounding community. When six members of our house went to the medical center to read to sick children, one of our members called it, " an enlightening experience. " Members of our fraternity helped out at the Ronald McDonald House for children. For the holidays, we didn ' t forget our community either. In addition to delivering food for needy families during Thanksgiving, the Sigma Phi Epsilon fraternity is collecting clothing for the poor around Christmas time. Always active in Intramurals, " Sig Ep " , as members call it, was victorious in the first annual Alpha Omicron Pi basketball tournament. Sig Ep is also active in football, basketball, soccer, and volleyball to name a few. Sig Ep also participates annually in the bike-a-thon between U.C.L.A. and Arizona for the football game. for our members to be involved in the Cedric Dempsey mn for cancer is considered to be an honor. With members of our fraternity on the football team and baseball team, just being in a fraternity is not what we strive for. We have the IFC treasurer, a member of J-Board, as well as the president of the Young Economic Society in our house. Sig Ep is always in the running for the man power award for being one of largest greek hoases on campus. At Sigma Phi Epsilon, we believe in the Balanced Man, someone who reaches excellence in not only grades, but someone who also teaches excellence outside of the classroom. We, at Sig Ep give away the Balanced Man scholarship to any incoming freshman who meets the requirement of a balanced man. So a Hoase active in Philanthropy. Intramural, and one that rewards excellence is one not commonly found and that is what Sigma Phi Epsilon at Arizona stands for and believes in. SOCIALS Tail Beta Eta is not currently on campus this year but will be back next year in a house and recognized by the Uni- versity once again. Members of this fra- ternity have contributed greatly to the University in the past in athletics and philantrophies around campus. With a dedicated President, this fraternity will be actively recruit- ing members next year to make this house rec- ognized on campus once again. The men of Zeta BetaTau have had an extremely suc- cessful year. In the spring semester, nine new members, who seem to be great men, were initiated. They have a member running for Vice President of student govern- ment and have many other members involved around campus. The chapter par- ticipated in numerous philanthropiaes over the se- mester, like in pervious years, and enjoyed Spring Fling with Delta Delta Delta. ZBT was very active over the year and remains the power- house of excellence this year. t z B , rr J Ty ' S Vf ' DIRTFRIES GREEK RESIDENCE LIFE ON THE EDGE r ■ he Greek system has been around prac- offer advice and know-how to the younger mem- ticapf since the beginning of the university system bers. These people, in turn, eventually can return itself. The charm that fraternities and sororities this offer of friendship and advice to others. The Greek system is one favored possess is what has made the practice such an ongoing tradition. Each house offers the benefit of a community of friends, willing to help out each other in times of need. Older members, who have already experi- The Greek system is one favored by those who want to expand themselves socially into a circle of friends by those who want to expand them- selves socially into circle of friends, and it will continue to be a tradition as long as pledges carry on the traditions of the past. enced the stressful effects of college, are able to GOVERNMEN Xc AVE XOU S EEN Me? Each year, thousands of children and adults are reported missing or exploited. This year, in fact, the staff of the University of Arizona Desert lost some of its own. Name: Liz Home, Photo Editor Date of Birth: 07 25 76 Hair: Black Eyes: Brown Fingernail Length: 3 inches Shoe Size: Big Last Seen: Biosphere II, 9 1 5 94 Name: Bo , Spokesdog Date of Birth: 06 09 91 Hair: Black Eyes: Black Teeth Length: 4 inches Breath: Really BAD Last Seen: Cupertino, 11 28 94 Name: Lupe Eamon, Assistant Editor Date of Birth: 12 06 75 Height: 5 ' 2 " Weight: None of your business! Last Seen: Wandering the streets searching for her tost youth, 1 2 06 94 Name: Nathan Handelsman, Production Manager Date of Birth: 12 9 75 Hair: Black Eyes: Hazel Hat size: 4 notches Favorite Watch: Mickey Mouse Last Seen: Biosphere II, 9 1 5 94 Name: Faith Edman, Administrative Assitant Date of Birth: Ha Ha... Hair: Very long Eyes: Two Demeanor: Hippy Last Seen: UofA, 1 2 09 94 If you have seen these people, please do not approach them. They are likely to be armed and dangerous or stressed and disgruntled. Please contact the appropriate local authorities immediatelv. i E? Ills km ORTRAITS Annual Journal of the University of Arizona Up close and personal. Music education junior Morani Sanders prepares for an audition outside of the Music building. Photo courtesy of Arizona Daily Wildcat Yvette Abney-Heard Agricultural Economics Political Science Anupama Abraham Biochemistry Peter Abraham Civil Engineering Martha Elizabeth Abrahamsen Molecular Cellular Biology Solomon Abrams Business Administration Traci Abrams Family Studies Tamara Anaise Adams Women ' s Studies Mohammad Sohaib Ahsan Electrical Engineering Khalid Al-Hamadi Civil Engineering Yahya Al-Raisi Mining Engineering lyad Al-Zubi Marketing Arif Alkalali Hydrology Daniel Almuti Finance Khalid Alobaidii Mining Engineering Mohammed Alsabbry Agriculture Economics Samer Alshawwa Electrical Engineering Jon Amiand Entrepreneurship Jeff Applegate Communication Michelle Aris Geography Denine Armentrout- Holmes Pre-MedA eterinary Science GRADUATES Salman Asadullah Electrical Engineerins Anthony Ashley Microbiology Iman Atiyeh Biochemistry Pete Ayling Marketing and Economics Khaled Bamyeh Finance Mindy Barancik Communication Jonathan Baron Microbiology Kelley Bartkiewicz Nursing Sarah Beck Business Joshua Becker Political Science Kanna Beckwith Marketing Alan Bedell Chemical Engineering Alyse Bender Microbiology Kevin Bender Economics Cindi Betts Economics Jennifer Bilotti Media Arts Nicole Bishop History Juan Blanco Finance Rolfe Bode Mechanical Engineering Sereslinda Bojorquez Bilingual Education Frederick Bolin philosophy Michelle Bonneau Journalism Britt Boostrom Creative Writing Rochelle Borovay Special Education and Rehabilitation Elizabeth Boston General Business Administration Robert Brandt Mechanical Engineering Eric Bresnick General Business Andrea Bridges Psychology Paul Britan Business Pamela Elizabeth Brodkey Sociology Warren Brown Astronomy Wendy Buck Political Science English Literature Shannon Burks Merchandising lennifer Burns Chemistry Politcal Science Tracie Cagen Psychology Cynthia Campoy Sociology Neil Capobianco Political Science Sandi Caputo Media Arts Kathleen Cates Family Studies Sue Cavanaugh Agriculture Education G R A D U A T E S Debbie Ceizyk Art History Amy Susanne Chaconas Family Studies Kin Hwa Jimmy Chan Electrical Engineering Sabrina Chapman Elementry Education Rod Chavez Mechanical Engineering Kareem Chehade Biochemistry Shih-Fang Chen Finance Tyhcheng Chen Optical Sciences Jeanne Cheshier Molet ular Cellular Biology John Chimos Marketing Jennifer Chinn English Wen-Shih Warren Choo Electrical Engineering Melanie Cianchetti Journalism Dane Clark English Sonya Clark Ecology Evolutionary Biology Michael Clark Jr. FHuman Resource Management Carrie Clarke Communication Julie Clarke Psychology Bradley Clarkson Wildlife Fishery Science Michael Clutter Geography B O L I N CLUTTER Crystal Collins Health Human Resources Carol Conrad Accounting Anissa Cook Finance Lauren Corcoran Math John Crier Accounting Ben Crowder Regional Development Dawn Cunningham Art History Camille Daike chemistry Jennifer Danska Media Arts Nelson Daou Math Stephen Davies Computer Engineering Bradley Davis Anthropology Paula Davis Creative Writing Jennifer Dellerman Criminal Justice Chenita Dix English Literature Emil Dobrescu Anthropolgy Heather Donelson Inter-Disciplinary Studies Journalism Political Science Tori Doolittle Nutrition Food Science Dietetics Jonathan Dubin Political Science Dawn Duffy Accounting Finance GRADUATES Bethany Eaton Nursing Tony Edgin Math Astronomy Tanya Egg Italian Russell Eickhoff Finance Enlrpreneurship David Elder Optical Engineering Aria Ellis Communication Carolyn Ely Biochemistry Virginia Enriquez Bilingual Education Sarah Eriick Math Lynda Estrella Art Education Suzanna Fabry Geography Tanya Paw Creative Writing Luke Fay Electrical Engineering Kathleen Ferris Art History Robert Ferris Systems Engineering Alice Ferro Family Studies Gina Ferrone Psychology William Finnell Electrical Engineering Deron Fisher Economics Julienne Fliss Elemenlry Education COLLINS FLISS Lianna Flores Education Thomas Flust Economics Anthony Pontes Material Science Engineering Michael Foster General Business Darren Fouts Aerospace Engineering Gregson Frampton Political Science Kimberly Freed Finance Nicole Freeman Family Studies Heidi Friedman Ecology Evolutionary Biology Katrina Friedrich Creative Writing Horng-Jyi Fuh Electrical Engineering Faye Fujimoto Journalism Raul Garcia chemistry Diane Gardner Education Lynn Gardner Communication Eva Gaustad French Political Science Daniel Gerhart Systems Engineering Erik Glenn Regional Development Chad Coins Management Information Systems Jennifer Goldberg English GRADUATES Laura Goldberg Music Education Diana Goldfarb Miirketin;; Christopher Gonshak Finance Patricia Gonzales Psychology Marisa Gonzalez Bilingual Elementary Education Walter Goodwin Russian Political Science Jennifer Gorell Theatre Education Brian Graeme Finance C. Kevin Graham Russian Literature Jueis Grasis Molecular Cellular Biology Juris Grasis Molecular Cellular Biology Christian Gray Communication Pre-Optometry Frank Greth International Business Marketing Deborah R. Grijalva Political Science Jana Guerrero Molecular Cellular Biology Dolly Gusnawan Industrial Engineering Michael Hall Management Information Systems Operations Management Michelle Ham Psychology Family Studies Romaine Hamner Political Science Spanish Shawn Hamp Political Science F L O R E S HAMP Tracy Harbison Operations Management Gregory Harding Interdisciplinary Studies Kyle Harsche Nuclear Engineering Shahram Hassanshahi Systems Engineering James Heard History Shannon Heck Psychology Josefa Hernandez Spanish Linguistics Scott Hertel Mechanical Engineering Brent Heyl Elementary Education Melinda Hill Ecology Evolutionary Biology Randy Ho Math Katy Hoeft Exercise Sport Sciences Linda Hofer Interdisciplinary Psychology Business Humanities Jennifer Hoff Communication Robert Hoffman Marketing Susan Hoffnagle Accounting Tim Holden Community Health Joanne Holder Special Education Rehabilitation Matthew Hort Sociology Kevin Howard Marketing GRADUATES Thomas Howe English Nang Htun Molecular Cellular Biology Angela Hui Management Information Systems Kwok-wai Hui Computer Science Angela Hui Management Information Systems Erin Hunt Architecture Katie Hunt Studio Art Kelly Hunt Marketing Derek Hutton Computer Engineering Danielle Izzo Psychology Lisa Jackson Elementary Education Brian Jacobs Spanish Allison Jacobson Acting Directing Kara Jaffe Human Resource Management Curtis James Atmospheric Science Katie Johnson Family Studies Mary Johnson Communication Budiawan Jusmin Industrial Engineering Koji Kainuma Latin American Studies Takashi Kazami Astronomy Physics HARBISON KAZAMI Alene Kelsey Creative Writing Bill Kenney Computer Science Kristin Kenney Elementary Education Donna Kent English Erna Kertasasmita Industrial Engineering Charles Kesner Finance Accounting Neil Khemlani Computer Science Math Syed Khurram Electrical Engineering Nam-jung Kim Management Information Systems Adrienne King Political Science Katherine Kinsey British Literature Lauren Klibanoff Communications Joel Kodicek Health Services Administration Takako Komaki Creative Writing David Korn Political Science Siulai Rachel Kot Management Information Systems Donald Kraemer r«« " » Geological Engineering I Michelle Krippendorf Computer Science Stacy Kristan Merchandising Consumer Studies Ann KristI Psychology G R A D U A T Heather Kritzer Enlrepreneurship Ceneral Business Scott Krug Economics Cathryn Kuzdal Hydrology Louis Laffitte Elementary Education Pui Lai General Business International Business Paul Lakers Communications Molly Lapides English Literature Keith Larkin Political Science Heather Larmour Mechanical Engineering Scott Larson Political Science Rachel Lasser Speech Hearing Sciences Denise Lastnick English Sze Lau Management Information Systems Henry Law Electrical Engineering Paul Lawhorn chemistry Matthew Lawrence Accounting Lobi Leiker Finance Michael Lemos Electrical Engineering Shirley Lenz Elementary Education Lainie Levick Ceosclences KELSEY-LEVICK John Lewis Atmospheric Science Albert Lidmark Religion History Spencer Lighte FilmA ' ideo Production Chen Lin Management Information Systems Suzanne Link Family Studies Shih-Hou Liu Computer Science Latricia C. Lombard Communication Jesus Lopez Nuclear Engineering Shao-Ming Lu Management Information Systems Ka-Fai Ma Electrical Engineering Abigail Mabry Elementary Education Marita Maida Elementary Education Eddie Mak Optical Engineering Phillip Malinowski Aerospace Engineering Monja Mallow Illustration Scot Marcischak Political Science Micah Marcus Political Science Diane Marquez Elementary Education Edilberto Martin Geography Lori Martin Elementary Education GRADUATES M I T A N Rusty Martin Drama Production Tech Design ). Fredrick Martinez Creative Writing Jeff Martinez Studio Art Joanna Matheu Art History Joyce Matthews Psyi hology Danit McBride Family Studies Cynthia McConneil Communication Michael McConneil Elementary Education Marc McCormack Media Arts Pete McCoy Marketing Sheletha McEaddy Psychology Political Science Jennifer McGaff Family Studies Mark McNeil Microbiology Carmen Mendoza Latin American Studies Jayson Meyerovitz Media Arts Shannon Miles French Business Daphne Millar Elementary Education Dean Miller Finance Joel Miller Criminal Justice Martin Mitan Nuclear Engineering Mizuki Miyashita Linguistics Miguel Montenegro Latin American Chad Montgomery Marketing Jorge Montiel-Othon Mechanical Engineering Jay Moody Systems Industrial Engineering Lance Moreno Regional DevelopmenI Andrew Moriarty Anthropology Atsushi Moriyama Finance Heather Morris Communication Kim Morter Journalism Todd Moss Marketing Ryan Muller Finance Loring Murtha Media Arts Craig Mussi Secondary Education Cezary Nadecki Finance Chieko Nakano Philosophy Media Arts Jeffrey Neeman Political Science John Nelson Creative Writing Kristin Nelson Civil Engineering Benjamin Nicolay Marketing GRADUATES ■ h Judith Niebuhr Philosophy Barbara Niess Elementary Education Richelle Nixon Nursing Darryl Norris Criminal justice Erica Noymer Family Studies David Nye Philosophy Matthew Ochs Sociolof y Cathy O ' Connor Family Studies Psychology Sociology Hector Ojeda-Elias Business Administration Marketing Fine Arts and Sceinces Spanish Angelica Orejel Health Services Administration Bonnie Owens Communication Hobart Paine Religious Studies Classics Cindi Parker Family Studies Rendee Parker Sociology Marjorie Parks Psychology Peggy Payton Family Studies Lucita Pedraza Political Science Cheng-Shuang Peng Hydrology Water Resources Fernando Penuela Spanish Literature Joel Peterson Media Arts ' JM M Y A S H I T A PETERSON Wayne Phillips Optical Engineering Stephen Filler Physics Jill Pirtle Education Allison Pohlman Applied Mathematics Marc Polett Communication Kristin Pollard Psychology James Potter Marketing Jizeng Qin Geological Engineering Angela Rabago-Mussi lournalism Tressa Rappold Anthropology French Adam Reeback Religious Studies Philip Revell Psychology Mary Ricci British Literature Jennifer Rickard Accounting Timothy Rodgers Political Science History Tomas Rodovsky Nuclear Engineering Alfonso Rodriguez Civil Engineering Miguel Ronquillo Econom ics H istory Abby Rosenbaum Psychology Terence Rubey Sociology GRADUATES Michael Ruggiero Political Science Victor Salas Management Information Systems Debranna Salcido-Weisheit Bilingual Education Christine Salvesen Psychology Spanish Lisa Sampson Biology Jeff Sanders Marketing Jennifer Sargent Creative Writing Ross Schindelman Marketing Eric Schmidt Political Science Peter Schmidt chemistry Axel Schuize Marketing Stephen Schumack Economics Thomas Schwartz Psychology Bradford Senning Marketing Fatima Sharif Psychology Amina Shaukat Biochemistry Erik Sheller Political Science Jolene Short Microbiology Janet Silva Accounting Finance Vicky Sjong Communication PHILLIPS SJONG fl John Slaughter Media Arts Kenneth Smith Finance Accounting Stephanie Smith French Jessica Snyder Sociology Shannon Snyder Microbiology Melanie Somers Education Leonard Sommitz Pharmacy Ryan Speakman International Relations Linda Stallings English Education Christine Stanek Psychology Kristen Stanford Psychology Christopher Stehno chemical Engineering Sandra Stevens Molecular Cellular Biology Frederick Stevenson Family Consumer Resources Agriculture Juanita Stevenson Family Studies Life Ed Agriculture Rebecca Stewart Elementary Education Christopher Stocks Finance Megan Stoeller Accounting Finance Luchia Storing Biochemistry Bruce Stout Accounting Mis GRADUATES Nancy Straka Health Human Services Admin. Michelle L. Stucker Criminal justice Administration Lael Sturm Media Arts Rong Su English Meilya Suanto Finance International Business Marion Swetzer German Mu Tagoai English Corinna Tang Accounting Hector Taniguchi Honda Physics Vickie Tate Psychology Colleen Taylor Molecular Cellular Biology David Telles Architecture Graphic Design Leslie Terrizian History David Tesarik History Eric Thompson Operations Management Temujin Thompson Electrical Engineering Micheal Thomas Finance Albert L. Thuesen III Interdisciplinary Studies Katrina Torrey Deaf Studies Douglas Trantham Media Arts SLAUGHTER TRANTHAM Rebecca Trimble Family Studies Lance Tripoli Atmospfieric Sciences Her-Her Tsai Finance Li-Ting Tseng Finance Christopher Turbyfill Sociology Laura TyrI General Business International Business Ana Valencia Medical Technology Stephanie Valley Journalism Rock on! John Marc Bimonte dances to the rythmic music of Bakua Bata at the 4th Avenue Street Fair. Bakua Bata was one of many bands that performed at the fair which took place the weekend of December 9. Photo courtesy of Arizona Daily Wildcat. GRADUATES Erik Van Keuren General Business Administration John Van Whye History Michelle Vargas Media Arts Ana Vega Human Resource Management Mauricio Verdugo Finance Gabriela Villarreal Marketing Lisa Von Worley Psychology Dana Von Berg Merchandising Consumer Studies Bryan Wachs Theater Production Jeff V alker General Business Jennifer Walzer Management Information Systems Hui-Hsien Wang BPA Mei-Yun Wang Finance Chris Ward Electrical Engineering Optics Anny Wargana Finance General Business International Business Donna Watkins Music Education Steve Watson 1 Finance Economics Phillip Weaver ■; Psychology ] Phyllis Webster ' Anthropology Allison Weinstein Psychology TRIMBLE WEINSTEIN Getting down and dirty. Systems and industrial engineering sopiiomore Jed Haigh participates in tlie tug- of-war wliich kicked off a week ' s worth of events on the Mail to celebrate Homecoming. Photo by Charles C. Labenz. Vicky Welch Elementary Education Shu-Chuan Wen Finance Jessica Wexler Marketing Cari Wheat Communication Deaf Education Tiffany Wilcox Family Studies Wilijanto Wilijanto chemical Engineering Timothy Wilson Aerospace Engineering Travis Wilson Human Resources Management Amy Winner Psychology James Winterle Hydrology Meredith Wolff Communication Brad Wolk Finance GRADUATES Bradford Woods Entrepreneurship Maerketing Laustin Woods Accounting Winton Woods Polilicdl Science Richard Yellott Communication Melissa Youngman Creative Writing Caline Yozghadlian Medical Technology Min-Tsung Yu Finance Alma Yubeta Interdisciplinary Studies Dick-Yun Yuen Management Information Systems Yunaidy Yunaidy Management Information Systems Manzar Zaidi Computer Engineering Jennifer Zenziper Media Arts Zhi Zhang Medicine WELCH-ZHANG Joseph Altman Jr, FR Dag Amiand, JR Edgar Arriaga, SO Marsha Bagwell, GRAD Angela Bailen, FR Jessica Bandera, FR Ben Bartley, SO Brie Benjamin, FR Jocelyn Bennett, JR Matthew Berkman, SO Charisse Berree, SO Melody Bissell, SO Daniel Boardman, FR Melissa Bohman, FR Janaka Bohr, FR Christina Bramble, FR Mandy Brown, FR Daniel Bronson, SO Melissa Brown, FR Richard Brown, GRAD Scott Caputo, JR Vivica Carlson, FR Wilfred Cartano, FR Aaron Caruso, FR Kyrsten Chichester, FR Kenny Chimos, SO Darby Christiansen, SO Shara Church, JR Jennyfer Cocco, FR Michael Colburn, JR Lisa Cole, SO Elizabeth Combs, SO Mary Comfor, JR Angela Corsilia, FR Karen Couch, FR Adam Cox, SO Joshua Coyan, FR Cuillermo Cruz, FR Brad Davis, FR Octavio Delalva, JR Verna Defoe, JR Julie Demetriou, FR PORTRAITS ■ ■ ||i|lflHm ' i m mil ' w Vasco Desousa, FR Paula Doyle, FR Daniel Drickey, FR Enrique Duarte, )R Guadalupe Eamon, FR Patti Eckholdt, FR Michael Edgell, FR Jack Eisenberg, FR Devin Elliott, JR Jessica Emerson, FR Debbie Entin, FR Scott Essency, SO Laura Euge, FR Tara Farstvedt, SO Dahlia Fernandez, FR Amy Folkemer, FR Gwen Forehand, )R Tamara Frank, FR Barbara Franklin, |R Greta Fruhling, |R Johnathan Frumin, FR Michael Gale, FR Thomas Garcia, |R Harald Giessen, GRAD Debby Gomez- Rasadore, GRAD Sheila Gonzalez, FR Felisha Gorrer, FR Takehiro Goto, SO Deborah Green, FR Megan Guertner, FR Camille Hamm, FR Nathan Handelsmn, FR Karia Hansen, SO Kachaw Harriso, FR Jeff Harrow, FR Todd Hauptmann, FR Andrew Hebda, FR Marian Hendricks, GRAD Janice Hennessy, FR Matt Hernandez, FR Andrew Herst, FR Carolyn Hofmann, FR A L T M A N HOFMANN ■■■■■■Mi Raimund Huber, FR Carol Huntsinger, FR Trey Jackson, FR Milan Jeknich, FR Camilla Johnson, FR Mathew Johnson, JR Martha Jordan, JR Harald Kalhofer, |R Ansel Kanemoto, GRAD Michael Kelley, FR Shanon Kelsch, JR Jason Kerwin, SO Allon Kesselman, FR Erica Kinney, FR Kristina Koch, FR Katie Kopec, FR Michael Kotch, SO Yana Kucher, FR Winter is here! Snowboarder Jon Hawley catches air over an old pick-up truck atop of Mount Lemmon during the Martin Luther King Day weekend. With Mount Lemmon in full operation, many UA students went up to the slopes to enjoy their three-day holiday. Photo by Charles C. Labenz. PORTRAITS David Lane, GRAD Martin Lebl, SO Gabriel Leung, FR Alaina Levine, )R Susan Lewis, GRAD Amy Locklear, GRAD Kevin Longo, |R John Lundquist, |R Hank Lynch, |R Sarah Machtley, FR Pablo Madrid, |R Michael Mason, FR Chris Mayer, )R Bevin McArthur, SO David McClung, FR Cynthia McGahuey, )R Paul McMurtry, FR Robin Mead, FR Susan Meyer, JR Philip Mueller, FR Jennifer Michaels, FR leremy Miller, FR Mark Miller, SO Melissa Miller, FR Valerie Miller, FR Carrie Minske, FR Leigh Ann Moncrieff, JR Ryan Morris, FR Meredith Musen, SO Paul Myrick, GRAD Raul Navarro, FR Kirsten Neely, SO Kristin Nelthorpe, FR Carrie Netterville, SO Frank Nguyen, SO Elizabeth Nida, GRAD Cara O ' Driscoll, SO Erika Olvera, FR Cecilia Onaiyekam, |R Levent Orer, GRAD Yvette Ortiz, FR David Owen, JR Stacia Pate, GRAD Laura Peregrina, FR Lora Peterschmidt, |R Crista Peterson, SO Robert Pipkin, JR Jessica Polsky, FR Chris Poulos, GRAD Eric Prall, FR Arlon Rahn, FR Jason Randall, FR Charles Ratliff, GRAD Amber Renberg, FR Marlene Renz, SO Matthew Reynolds, FR Jack Reynolds, |R Brannick Riggs, |R Anna Robinson, FR Ashley Robinson, FR Keith Rodgorson, SO Omar Rodriguez, SO Ted Rodriquiz |r, FR David Ronquillo, |R Karia Ronzuillo, FR Michael Rosenberg, GRAD Jeremy Ruiz, FR Robert Ruskin, GRAD Irene Russell, GRAD Elie Sailkaly, |R Javier Salas, FR Mirta Samaniego, FR Ygriega Sanchez, FR Greg Schlesselman, JR Nathan Schutt, FR Ashley Scorsatto, FR Sheng-Wen Seow, FR Julian Serrano, SO Sharif Shalaby,)R Tonya Shamey, FR Sean Sleight, FR Sabrina Smith, FR Sira Smith, FR Michael Snyder, JR PORTRAITS ■« • 4 WW u 4J ■ IHHIIHHHHl IBHB V H Tamara Wright, JR Jessica Yingling, FR Michael Yockey, GRAD Mark Zeitzer, FR Kathryne Speizer, FR Jeff Spencer, FR Benjamin Steers, SO John Stetzel, |R Arlette Stevens, FR Laura Stewart, FR Heather Strong, FR Courtney Sulik, SO Najah Swartz, FR Daniel Tafoya, SO Can Tang, SO Jennifer Tarin, FR Michael Tone, SO Falana Trenchfield, SO Melissa Trible, SO Matthew Troth, GRAD Kevin Tuttle, FR Ralph Valencia Jr, SO Michelle Valenzuela, FR Sofiya Vasina, FR Mark Vitale, |R Kevin Vohland, FR Kathryn Wakefield, FR Timothy Walker, SO Courtney Wall, FR Jennifer Watson, FR Alaric Weber, FR Christopher Wells, FR Bin Weng, SO Robin Williams, GRAD Robyn Williams, FR Evan Willner, FR Ross Wilson, FR Andrew Winscott, )R Raymond Woo, FR Desiree Woodberry, JR PATE-ZEITZER Page 268 1 994-95 University of Arizona Desert A bney-Heard, Yvette 238 Abraham, Anupama 238 Abraham, Jean 100 Abraham, Peter 238 Abrahamsen, Martha EHzabeth 238 Abrams, Sowmon 238 Abrams, Traci 238 ACES 82,83 Ackerman, Jon 100 Acuna, Alec 29 Adelman, Robin 122 ADVERTISING 96,97 Ahlstrom, Caroline 284 Ahsan, Mohammad Sohaib 238 Al-Hamadi, Khahd 238 Al-Raisi, Yahxa 238 Al-Zubi, lyad 238 Alcantara, Alex 100 AlkalaU, Arif 238 Almuti, Daniel 238 Alobaidli, Khalid 238 Alsabbry, Mohammed 238 Alshawwa, Samer 238 Altman Jr, Joseph 262 AMERICAN MARKETING ASSOCIATION 98, 99 Amiand, Dag 262 Amland, Jon 238 Anaise, Tamara Adams 238 Anderson, Carrie 118 Anderson, Jan 172, 173 Annese, Andrea 68, 132, 284 Anthony, Jen 132 ANTHROPOLOGY 86, 87 Applegate, Jeff 238 Apprill, Jon 108 Arechedena, Archie 122 Aris, Michelle 238 ARIZONA AMBASSADORS 100, 101 ARLDN 92,93 Armentrout-Holmes , Denine 238 Armer, David 57 ARMYROTC 118, 119 Arriaga, Adgar 262 Asadullah, Salman 239 Ashley, Anthony 239 ASTRONOMY 84, 85, 102, 103 Atiyeh, Iman 239, 284 Ayling, Peter 98, 99, 239 Bagesse, Mike 185 Bagwell, Marsha 262 Bailen, Angela 262 Baker, Jon 9 Baich, Andrea 100 Ball, Phyliss 202 Baila, Angela 100 Bamyeh, Khaled 239 BAND 114, 115 Bandera, Jessica 262 Barancik, Mindy 100, 239 Baron, Jonathan 239 Barrington, Shawn 164 Bartkiewicz, Kelley 239 Bartlett, Jay Won 100 Bartley, Ben 262 Bartsch, Laura 153 BASEBALL 164, 165 BASKETBALL 144, 145, 148, 149, 150, 151 BEAR DOWN 124, 125 Beck, Sarah 239 Becker, Joshua 239 Beckwith, Kanna 239 Bedel, Alan 239 Bell, Barb 153 Bell, Becky 174 Beltran, Justin J. 284 Benally, Bertha 135 Benally, Nadine 135 Benally, Ntasha 135 Bender, Alyse 239 Bender, Kevin 239 Bengis, JuHa 122 Benjamin, Brie 262 Bennet, Natalie 100 Bennett, Jocelyn 262 Bennett, Katie 129 Berkman, Matthew 100, 262 Bernal, Angela 175 Berree, Charisse 262 Berren, Melissa 100 Betts, Cindi 239 Biewer, Benjamin W. 120, 284 Bilotti, Jennifer 239 Bimonte, John Marc 258 Bishop, Nicole 239 Bissell, Melody 262 Blackhorse , Lynn 135 Blackhorse, Morningstar 135 Blanco, Juan 239 Block, Adam 102 Boardman, Daniel 262 Bobo, Tom 143 Bode, Rolfe 239 Bodner, Brent 64, 65 Bohlander, Ryan 170 Bohman, Mehssa 262 Bohr, Janaka 262 Bojorquez, Sereslinda 239 Bolger, Oria 96 Bolin, Frederick 240 Bomadieri, Cinda 188 Bomberger, Heidi 152 Bonneau, Michelle 240 Bonvicini, Joan 150 Boostrom, Britt 240 If the ring fits... Graduate Pre- Nursing student Leah Yarnes tries on one of hundreds of rings for sale on the Mall. The rings, ranging from simple to bizarre, were part of a booth run by Silver Cove Jewelers of Tucson. Photo by Chris Richards. 152 Index Borkus, Billy 170 Borovay, Rochelle 240 Boston, Elizahfth 240 Boucher, Jon 28 Boulware, Shoa 188, 206 Bovee, Jennifer 170 Bower, Chad 53 Bowie, Heather 154 Boylander, Ryan 100 Braatz, Leah 157 Bramhle, Christina 262 Brandt, Robert 240 Branstetter, Heather 166 Bratteng, Tone 170 Brazil, Richard 26 Brenizer, Jason 126, 127 Bresnick, Eric 240 Brewer, Jennifer 66 Brewer, Tim 66 Bridges, Andrea 240 Britan, Paul 240 Brodkey, Pamela Elizabeth 240 Brodsky, Nikki 105 Brolon, Mandy 262 Hronson, Daniel 262 Brooks, Sarah 30 Brophy, Amy 56 Brovet, Nicole 100 |Brown, Laura 191 rown, Melissa 262 Brown, Michelle 106 Brown, Richanl 262 iBrown, Warren 111, 240 rownlee, John 111 ruschi, Tedy 8, 9, 142, 143 Buck. Christy 100, 201 Bu( k, Wendy 240 Buehring, Heather 127 Buehring, Marisa 127 niirger. Ingrid 92 Burks, Shannon 240 Burns, Jennifer 63, 240 Burstein,Jon 120, 203 ( ' ai uuoc, Sharon 58 ( iagcu, Tracie 240 (lalvert, Scott 63 ( !;uneron. Lance 108 ICianipoy, Cynthia 240 Candrea. Mike 157 Caplau, Melissa 96,97 (iapobianco, Neil 240 ; ;aputo, Sandi 240 Caputo, Scott 262 Carey, Beth 20 Carl, Anne 130 Carlson, Vivica 262 Carol, Dr. Baldwin 81 Cartano, Wilfred 262 Carter, Ontiwaun 9 Caruso, Aaron 262 Carvin, Chad 158 Casillas, Margarito 170 Cassis, Karine 138, 139 Castruita, Suzanne 168, 170 Cates, Kathleen 240 Cavanaugh, Sue 240 Ceizyk, Debbie 241 Cervenka, Kim 138 Chaban, Jenna 111 Chaconas, Amy Susanne 241 Chan, Kin Hwa Jimmy 241 Chapman, Sabrina 241 Chavez, Kelly 170 Chavez, Rod 241 Chehade, Kareem 241 Chellevold, Amy 157 Chen, Shih-Fang 241 Chen, Tyhcheng 241 Cherry, Brett 184, 185 Cherry, Mike 184 Cheshier, Jeanne 241 Chichester, Krysten 262 Chimos, John 241 Chimos, Kenny 262 Chinn, Jennifer 241 Choo, San-San 73 Choo, Wen- Shih Warren 241 Christiansen, Darby 262 Church, Shara 262 Cianchetti, Melanie 241 CIRCLE K INTERNATIONAL 106, 107 Cisco, Kathy 86 Clark, Dane 241 Clark Jr., Michael 167,241 Clark, Sonya 241 Clarke, Carrie 241 Clarke. Julie 241 Clarkson, Bradley 241 CLASSICS 90,91 Clutter, Michael 241 Cocco, Jennifer 262 Cohen, Alex 76 Cohen, Kimberlee 96 Cojanis, Phil 111 Colburn, Michael 262 Cole, Lisa 262 Collins, Crystal 242 Collins, Tom 64 Colonna, Ann 170 Combs, Elizabeth 262 Comfor, Mary 262 Conley, Scott 167 Conrad, Carol 242 Constand, Andrea 151 Cook, Anissa 242 Cooper, Chris 165 Cooper, Kylle 132 Corcaran, Lauren 242 Corsilia, Angela 262 Couch, Karen 262 Cox, Adam 262 Coyan, Joshua 262 Crawford, Susan 30 Crier, John 242 CROSS COUNTRY 170, 171 Crowder, Ben 242 Cruthfield, Jeremy 185 Cruz, Guillerrao 262 CuUiney, Sean 108 Cunningham, Dawn 242 Cutcher, Kresta 108 CYCLING TEAM 108, 109 Daike, Camille 242 Dalton, Jenny 157 Danielson, Julie 100 Danska, Jennifer 242 Daou, Nelson 242 Davies, Laurie 100 Davies, Stephen 242 Davis, Ben 144 Davis, Brad 262 Davis, Bradley 242 Davis, Jamie 200 Davis, Paula 242 de Leon, Erick 102 Dealva, Octavio 262 Defoe, Verna 262 Degel, Craig 120 Dellerman, Jennifer 242 Demetriou, Julie 262 DeRychere, Marni 159, 167 Desiraju, Anitha 100 Deskie, Rich 49 Desousa, Vasco 263 DeVettori, Tiamo 124, 125 Dice, Richard 186 Dick, Ba rry 108 Diep, Quincy 100 Dietzel, Dan 108 Dinsmore, Kerry 80 Dix, Chenita 242 Page 269 DIVING 166, 167 Dobrescu, Emil 242 Dobson, R. Gregg 107 Dolan, Carrie 156, 157 Donelscm, Heather 242 Dones, Julio 185 DooUttle, Tori 242 Dorf, Larry 100 Doty, Andrea 156 Dormer, Fred 273 Doyle, Paula 263 Drickey, Daniel 263 Driggs, Ben 35, 36, 37 Drown, Amy 127 Druan, H«»ward 30 Duarte, Enrique 263 Dubin, Jonathan 242 Duffy, Dawn 242 Duran, Jenn 163 Durney, Sophie 19 Eagan, Chrissy 132 Eamon, Lupe 236,263, 284 Eaton, Bethany 243 Ebben, Michaela 152 Eckholdt, Patti 263 Edgar, Kyle 80 Edgell, Mi(;hael 263 Edgin, Tony 243 Edman, Faith 236 Egg, Tanya 243 Egger, Terrance 98 Eickhoff, Russell 243 Eisenberg, Jack 263 Eisenstock, Alisha 195 Elder, David 243 Elliott, Devin 100, 263 ElUs, Aria 243 Elowitz, Mark 111 Ely, Carolyn 243 Emerson, Jessica 263 Emoron, Libby 58 Enegren, Paul 83 Englehardt, Todd 100 Engstrom, Nicole 168, 169 Enriquez, Virginia 243 Entin, Debbie 263 Epton, Carrie 170 ErUck, Sarah 243 Erwin, Molly 82 Espinoza, Laura 157 Essenay, Scott 263 Estrella, Lynda 243 Ethelbah, Kyle 100 Euge, Laura 263 Evans, Jayda 100 Page 270 1 994-95 University of Arizona Desert Ride ' em! Actor Tom Selleck, to the right of the rider, contemplates his movie role as he watches a rider get bucked at the Tucson Rodeo, Friday, February 24. Selleck was filming a movie at the Rodeo for Showtime. Photo by Aaron J. Latham. Evans, Nancy 156, 157 Fabry, Suzanna 243 Farstvedt, Tara 263 Faw, Tanya 243 Fay, Luke 243 Feiles, Lee 129 Fernandez, Dahlia 263 Ferris, Kathleen 243 Ferris, Melissa 153 Ferris, Robert 243 Ferro, Ahce 243 Ferrone, Gina 243 Feyerharm, Robert 102 Fine, Jason 182, 183 Fink, Wendy 122, 123 Finn, Neal 275 Finnegan, Tim 102 Finnell, William 243 Fisher, Devon 243 Fisher, Nathan 96 Flaum, Alisa 96 FHnt, Shelby 128 Fliss, Julienne 243 Floras, Lianna 244 Flust, Thomas 244 Folkemer, Amy 263 Fontes, Anthony 244 FOOTBALL 8, 9, 142, 143 Forehand, Gwen 263 Forest, Jason 200 Foster, Michael 244 Fouts, Darren 244 Fox, Bridgette 98 Frampton, Gregson 244 Francisco, Sy 59 Frank, Tamara 200, 263 Franklin, Barbara 263 Fraser, Lisa 162 Freed, Kimberly 244 Freeman, Nicole 244 Friedemann, Bruce 7 Frieder, Bill 97 Friedman, Heidi 244 Friedrich, Katrina 244 Fruhling, Greta 263, 284 Frumin, Johnathan 263 Fuh, Horng-Jyi 244 Fujimoto, Faye 244 Gale, Michael 263 Gamez, Claudia 199 Gano, Gordon 29 Garcia, Afra 138 Garcia, Raul 244 Garcia, Thomas 263 Gardiner, Katherine K. Gardner, Diana 244 Gardner, Lynn 244 Garrecht, Sarah 120, Garvey, Jason 179 284 121 Goldberg, Jennifer 244 Goldberg, Laura 245 Goldfarb, Abbie 122 Goldfarb, Diana 245 Goldstein, Stephanie 138, 139 Golembiewski, Leo 181 GOLF 154, 155 Gomez-Rasadore, Debby 263 Gonshak, Christopher 245 Gonzales, Natahe 200 Gonzales, Patricia 245 Gonzalez, Marisa 245 Gonzalez, Sheila 263 Goodie, Ever 203 Goodwin, Walter 245 Gore, Al 94 Gorell, Jennifer 245 Gorrer, Fehsha 263 Gorter, Aliena 5 Goto, Takehiro 263 Gottfredson, Michael 61 Goucher, Adam 170 Goyer, Amy 30 Grace, Allison 174 Graeme, Brian 245 Graff, Heather 154 Graham, C. Kevin 245 Graham, Peter J. 54 Grasis, Jueis 245 Grasis, Juris 245 Gray, Christian 245 Gray, John T. 284 Green, Deborah 263 Green, Ruth 21 Greenburg, Skip 185 Greene, Chris 111 Greene, Tene 86 Greth, Frank 245 Grossman, Naomi 106, 107 Guerrero, Jana 245 Gault, Jim 146 Guertner, Megan 263 Gaustad, Eva 244 Gumpert, Becky 158 Gaynor, Drew 108 Gusnawan, Dolly 245 Geary, Reggie 148, 149 GYMNASTICS 146, 147 George, Dawn 135 Hagedorn, Tom 173 Gerhart, Daniel 244 Haigh, Jed 260 Giessen, Harald 263 Hall, Michael 245 Gilbreath, Aimee 100 Halterman, Jeanette 100 Gilmour, Andy 108 Ham, Michelle 245 Gingrich, Newt 24 Hamm, Camille 263 Ginsberg, Jen 162 Hamner, Romaine 245 Glenn, Erik 244 Hamp, Shawn 245 Goins, Chad 244 Hampel, Al 96, 97 Index I m landelsman, Nathan 125, 191, 236, 263, 284 lands, Dennis 161 lansen, Karia 263 lansun, Robert 59 larbison, Tracy 246 larding, Gregory 122, 246 larrington, Mark 108 larris, Jason 102, 111 larris, Sean 142 larriso, Kac haw 263 larrison. Brad 138, 139 larrow, Jeff 263 Jarsehe, Kyle 246 lartzell, Anne Marie 77 liir tznian. Audrey 113 assanshahi, Shahram 246 aiiptmann, Todd 263 (h.wk, Dave 108 f4awl. y. Jon 264 a)f.s, James 33 aynes, Jeff 170 Itard, James 246 iH.I)da. Andrew 263 l (k. Shannon 246 It-iland, Marlou 28 einy, Raquel 132 endricks, Marian 263 ennessy, Janice 263 enry. Butch 142 enshaw, Mark 52 Kernandez, Josefa 246 ernandez. Matt 263 Hi ' itiandez, Nicole 198 Hci ' iiandez, Reuben 22 1 Hci lera, Juan 100 Hiist, Andrew 263 H. t tel, Scott 246 H i op, Adrienne 102 HrNl,Brent 246 Hill. Elizabeth 20 Bill. Melinda 246 HILLEL 112,113 Hn. Randy 246 HOCKEY 160, 161, 180, 181 odgkins, Jennie 100 oeft, Katy 246 ofer, Linda 246 off, Jennifer 246 off man, Jim 6 offman, Robert 246 offnagle, Susan 246 ofmann, Carolyn 263 olden, Chris 100 Holden, Tim 246 Holder, Joanne 246 Honda, Hector Tanigiichi 257 Hopkins, Brandi 203 Home, Liz 236, 284 Hort, Matthew 246 Howard, Dwight 108 Howard, Kevin 246 Howe, Thomas 247 Hoyle, Maria 106 Htun, Nang 247 Huber, Raimund 264 Hueston, Harry 20 Huff, Yvonne 100 Hui, Angela 247 Hui, Kljok-Wai 247 Hul, Angela 247 Hunt, Amanda 88, 89 Hunt, Erin 247 Hunt, Katie 247 Hunt, Kelly 247 Huntsinger, Carol 264 Hustedt, Suzy 284 Hutching, Steve 161 Hutton, Derek 247 Huxtable, Andy 108, 109 Ibrahim, lehab 138, 139 Imara, Fatima 150, 151 Ingraham, Jenefer 200 Ivens, John 111 Izzo, Danielle 247 Jackson, Lisa 247 Jackson, Trey 264 Jacobs, Brian 247 Jacobson, Allison 247 Jacoby,Jen 100, 122 Jaffee, Kara 247 James, Curtis 247 Janes, Theodon 121 Jansen, Mandy 100 Jaroch, Eric 64 Jarrold, Adam F. 284 Jeknich, Milan 264 Jenkins, Chris 173 Jenkins, Jason 138 Jimenez, Arthur 170 Jimenez, Bianca 198 Jimerfield, Shane 131 John, Geneva 135 Johnson, Camilla 264 Johnson, Charita 152, 153 Johnson, Eric 135 Johnson, Glen 135 Johnson, Katie 247 Johnson, Mary 247 Johnson, Mathew 264 Johnson, Roy 35 Jones, Jennifer 122 Jones, Thomas 23 Jordahl, Any 100 Jordan, Joshua 104 Jordan, Martha 264 Jurkowitz, Dan 113 Jusmin, Budiawan 247 Kainuma, Koji 247 Kalani, Gabby 5 Kalhofer, Harald 264 Kanemoto, Ansel 264 Karadbil, Jenna 147, 186 Kaufma, Melissa 112 Kaufman, Melissa 100 Kaufman, Renee 200 Kazami, Takashi 247 Keino, Bob 170 Keino, Martin 170, 171 Keller, Felice 207 Kelley, Michael 264 Kelsch, Shanon 264 Kelsey, Alene 248 Kenney, Bill 248 Kenney, Kristin 248 Kent, Donna 248 Kertasasmita, Erna 248 Kerwin, Jason 264 Kesner, Charles 248 Kesselman, Allon 264 Ketelsen, Dean 84 Keuren, Erik Van 259 Khemlani, Neil 74, 248 Khurram, Syed 248 Kian, Tinoush 73 Kidd, Scott 165 Kim, Anm-Jung 248 Kindall, Jerry 165 King, Adrienne 100, 248 King, Dave 177 Kinney, Erica 264 Kinsey, Katherine 248 Kiyaani, Aaron 71 Klein, Lisa 113 Klibanoff, Lauren 248 Knause, Brian 108 Kneale, Sean 108 KNIGHTCATS 116, 117 Knott, Dr. Josef 137 Knudson, Kini 122 Koch, Kristina 264 Kodicek, Joel 248 Komaki, Takako 248 Page 271 Kop, Ed 57 Kopec, Katie 264 Kopkash,T.J. 138, 139 Korn, David 248 Kot, Siulai Rachel 248 Kotch, Michael 264 Kraemer, Donald 248 Krippendorf, Michelle 248 Kristan, Stacy 248 KristI, A 248 Kritzer, Heather 249 Krvg, Scott 249 Kucher, Yana 264 Kuehl, Amy 100 Kuzdal, Cathryn 249 Labenz, Charles C. 284 Laboschein, Laurie 122 Laffitte, Louis 249 Lai, Gloria 73 Lai, Pui 249 Lakers, Paul 249 Lamotte, Sonny 20 Lamotte, Veronica 20 Landes, Matt 106 Lane, David 265 Lange, Jason 68 Lapidb, Molly 249 Larkin, Keith 249 Larmour, Heather 249 Larson, Scott 249 Lass, Travis 179 Lasser, Rachel 249 Lastnick, Denise 249 Latham, Aaron J. 284 Lau, Eric 49 Lau, Sze 249 Law, Henry 249 Lawhorn, Paul 249 Lawrence, Matthew 249 Lawson, Tessi 190 Le, Thuy 100 Lebl, Martin 265 Leddel, Gahl 112 Lee, Meridith 132 Lee, Tracey 189 Lehrer, Keith 34 Leiber, Hank 165 Leiker, Lobi 249 Lemos, Michael 249 Lenard, Michael 68 Lenz, Shirley 249 Leon, Carmen 284 Leuchtefeld, Sarah 100 Leung, Gabriel 265 Levick, Lainie 249 Page 272 1 994-95 University of Arizona Desert Levine, Alaina 265 Lewicki, Chris 111 Lewis, John 250 Lewis, Susan 265 Lidmark, Albert 250 Lighte, Spencer 250 Limmer, Jaimee 91 Lin, Chen 250 Lindauer, Matt 96 Lingenfelter, Tyson 168 Link, Suzanne 250 Liu, Shih-Hou 250 Livingston, Janela 88 Llewellen, Terra 107 Lodclear, Amy 265 Lombard, Latricia C. 250 Loneo, Kevin 265 Lopez, Jesus 250 Loshonkohl, David 169 Lovett, Lamar 143 Lu, Shao-Ming 250 Lundquist, John 61, 265 Ly,Nhan 52, 284 Lynch, Hank 265 Lynn, Steve 97 Lyon, Jack 127 Ma, Ka-Fai 250 Machtley, Sarah 265 Madrid, Pablo 265 Maes, Vicky 174, 175 Maida, Marita 250 Major, Andrea 35 Mak, Eddie 250 Malik, Jennifer 86, 87 Malik, Sohail 200 Malinowski, PhilHp 250 Mallow, Monja 250 Mannelly, Mike 1 Manuszak, Danielle 100 Marbry, Abigail 250 Marcischak, Scot 250 Marcus, Micah 250 Margolin, Michael 122 Marnell, Anthony 164, 165 Marquez, Diane 250 Marshall, John 170 Martin, Bryan P. 61 Martin, Edilberto 250 Martin, Keith 185 Martin, Lori 250 Martin, Owen 4, 5 Martin, Rusty 251 Martin, Sally 155 Martinez, Esther 73 Martinez, J. Fredrick 251 Martinez, Jeff 251 Martiny, Christina 96 Mason, Harvey 176 Mason, Michael 265 Matheu, Joanna 251 Matt, Sean 183 Matters, Erik 164 Matthews, Joyce 251 Maxwell, Dan 20 Mayer, Chris 265 Mayo, Karen 100 McArthur, Bevin 265 McArthur, Guy 111 McBride, Danit 251 McCleery, Robert 62 McClung, David 265 McComb, Mike 122 McConnell, Cynthia 251 McConnell, Michael 251 McCormack, Jason 108 McCormack, March 251 McCoy, Pete 251 McDonnell, John 170 McEaddy, Sheletha 251 McFarland, Heather 111 McGaff, Jennifer 251 McGahuey, Cynthia 265 McGehee, Chris 108 McKean, Ryan 167 McMilhn, Pat 164 McMullen, Todd 184 McMurtry, Paul 265 McNeil, Mark 251 Mead, Robin 265 Meakin, Dena 96 Mendoza, Carmen 251 Menez, Natala 125 Meuller, Brian 108 Meyer, Bryan 170 Meyer, Susan 265 Meyerovitz, Jayson 251 Mheller, Philip 265 Michaels, Jennifer 265 Micka, Charlie 127 Migod, Bo 58 Miles, Shannon 251 Millar, Daphne 251 Miller, Brian 108 Miller, Dean 251 Miller, Jeremy 265 Miller, Joel 251 Miller, Mark 265 Miller, Mehssa 265 Miller, Valerie 128, 265, 284 Miller, Vicki 96 Milligan, Brad 35, 36 Minitti, Michelle 100 Minske, Carrie 265 Minter, DeAngela 150, 151 Mitan, Martin 251 Miyashta, Mizuki 252 Molina, Sonia 202 Moncrieff, Leigh Ann 265 Montenegro, Miguel 252 Montgomery, Chad 252 Montiel-Othon, Jorge 252 Moody, Jay 252 Mooi, Daryl 68, 75, 284 Moore, Gloria 100 Mooris, Heather 100 Morales, Reuben 19 Moran, Holly 106 Moreno, Lance 252 Moriarty, Andrew 252 Moriyama, Atsushi 252 Morris, Heather 122, 252 Morris, Ryan 265 Morrison, Kim 100 Morter, Kim 100, 252 Moshet, Tammy 58 Moss, Todd 252 Mudge, Naomi 35 Muir, Phil 84 Muller, Matt 138, 139 MuUer, Ryan 252 Muntz, John 181 Murphy, Brooke 80 Murray, Dave 169, 170 Murtha, Loring 252 Musen, Meredith 265 Mussi, Craig 252 Myles, Charles 8 My rick. Paid 265 Nadecki, Cezary 159, 252 Nakano, Chieko 252 Narayan, Jay 52 Natkanski, Tom 111 Navarro, Raul 265 Neely, Kirsten 200, 265 Neeman, Jeffrey 252 Nelson, John 132, 252 Nelson, Kristin 252 Nelthorpe, Kristin 265 Netterville, Carrie 265 Neuhausen, Scott 138, 139 Neusbaum, Joel 161 Newell, Dana 132 Nguyen, Frank 265, 284, 287 Nguyen, Phoung 199 Nicolay, Benjamin 252 Nida, Elizabeth 265 Niebuhr, Judith 253 Niess, Barbara 253 Nixon, Richelle 253 Noga, Chris 181 Noperia, Jose 88 Norris, Darryl 253 Nostront, Brendon 105 Novak, Eric 127 Noymer, Erica 253 Nusbaum, Joel 181 Nuvamsa, M onica 135 Nye, David 253 Obezo, Monica 105 O ' Brien, Leah 157 Ochs, Matthew 122, 123, 2 | O ' Connor, Cathy 253 O ' Connor, Shaun 72 O ' Donnell, Patricia 100 O ' Donoghue, Carrie 122 O ' DriscoU, Cara 265 Ojeda-Elras, Hector 253 Oldbull, Myron 135 Olson, Lute 16, 97 Olvera, Erika 265 Onaiyekam, Cecilia 265 Oram, Paul 108 ORDER OF OMEGA 122, 1 Orejet, Angelica 253 Orer, Levent 265 Orr, Ethan 35, 36, 37 Ortiz, Yvette 265 Osborne, Chuck 6, 8 Owen, David 265 Owens, Bonnie 253 Owes, Ray 149 Ozar, Keith 132 Pabst, Mark 185 Pacheco, Manuel T. Pageler, Tom 193 Paine, Hobart 253 Pang, Irene 108 Pantoja, Brenda 151 Parker, Cindi 253 Parker, Craig 183 Parker, Felicia 20 Parker, Jennifer 102 Parker, Rendee 253 Parks, Marjorie 253 Parra, Susie 157 Pate, Stacia 266 Paul, Anthony 100 Pavelko, Erin 174 t 22,88 ' an.Voli 191 M 56, rffl,Lnfita iielaJeraaK Egriiia. Laura rhka. Justin frsfUidt.Lr rwn,Joel Tson.Karl to. Amy 10 " fr fln.Davk " ■ ' ■Muntv 1 Index Page 273 ■ alllin 232 lizabeili 2K ■■Juditl, 253 arliara 233 %hh 233 liris 181 •Jo» 88 Darryl 253 " •Brendon lOj Eric 12i ' .Erica 233 m.Jofl 181 aJonica 133 md 253 Monica 1(15 • W 15: latltf 122,123. or. Cathy 253 [ir.Sliauii 12 fU. Patricia B ike. Carrie 122 1)11. Cara 265 ilras. Hector 25.3 .Myron 135 Lute lu: Erika 265 bm. Cecilia 265 Paul 108 OF OMEGA 122, An ' clica 253 vent 265 itan 35, 36. 3i Ivette 265 cCkck 6.8 David 265 Bonnie 2.53 Ray W sfitli 132 Mark 185 I). Manuel T. 2:. ..Torn 193 Hobart 253 rene W8 a.Brenda 15 ' •,Cindi 253 ■.Crail 183 ,. Felicia 20 Jennifer W2 r.Rcndee 253 .Marjorie 253 , Susie 15 ' lacia 266 i:j j.Eri " lyan, Yoli 198 lyton, Peggy 253 sase. Brad 56, 57 tdraza, Lucita 253 ng, Cheng-Shuang 253 itiiiela, Fernando 253 regrina, Laura 266 schka, Justin 108 sterschmidt, Lora 266 Itersun, Crista 266 jterson, Joel 253 sterson, Karl 25 rto. Amy 106, 107 rtterson, David 59 n, Monty 162 r Phillips, Wayne 254 Piller, Stephen 254 Pillow, Jon 170 Pipkin, Robert 266 Pirtle, Jill 254 Plummer, Jake 8 Poggemeyer, Tenli 146, 147 Pohlman, Allis«)n 254 Polett, Mare 254 Pollack, Kristie 100 Pollard, Kristin 254 Polsky, Jessica 266 Pope, Richy 181 Portenier, Tonya 106 Porter, Colin 165 All Aboard! Old Pueblo Trolley volunteer motorman and Tucson Electric Power Company employee Fred Dormer raises the trolley pole on " Car No, 10 " before the trip back to Fourth Avenue. Tucson almost lost the 600-volt trolley to The Orange Empire Railway Museum in Perris, California, when its lease expired March 11, 1995. Photo by Justin I. Beltran. Potter, James 254 Potter, Paula 106, 107 Poulos, Chris 266 Prall, Eric 266 Predmore, Greg 122 Prentice, Melissa 17 Priniski, Kevin 87 PSYCHOLOGY 80,81 Punelli, Lisa 80 Purdy, Ted 154 Putman, Robin 100 Qin, Jizeng 254 Quaintance, Lisa 170 Rahago-Mussi, Angela 254 Rabb, Stacy 170 Rahn, Arlon 266 Ramieres, Adam 35 Ramon, Juan 102 Randall. Jason 266 Rappold. Tressa 254 Ratliff, Charles 266 Ray, Anita 74 Redgrave, Corrin 73 Redhouse, Greg 135 Reeback, Adam 254 Reeves, Kevin 185 Reeves, Khalid 149 Register, Annie 83 Rehnquist, William 30 Renberg, Amber 266 Renz, Marlene 266 Revell, PhiHp 254 Rey, James 173 Reynolds, Jack 266 Reynolds, Matthew 266 Rhines, Jennifer 170 Ricci, Mary 254 Richards, Chris 121, 284 Rickard, Jennifer 254 Rigali, Mark 73 Riggs, Brannick 266 Robbins, Amy 122 Robinson, Anna 266 Robinson, Ashley 266 ROCK CLIMBING 138, 139 Rodgers, Timothy 254 Rodgorson, Keith 266 Rodovsky, Tomas 254 Rodriguez, Omar 266 Rodriquez, Alfonso 254 Rodriquiz Jr, Ted 266 Rohmer, Josh 132 Rojo, Gina 195 Ron(|uillo, Davi«l 266 Ronquillo, Miguel 254 Ronzuillo, Karia 266 Roof, Stephen 108 Root, Scot 64 Rosenbaum, Abby 254 Rosenberg, Michael 266 Rozumowicz, Bob 170 Rubey, Terence 254 Rubin, Mitchell 113 Rudolph, Amy 170 RUGBY 176, 177 Ruggiero, Michael 255 Ruiz, Jeremy 266 Ruskin, Robert 266 Russell, Irene 266 Ryan, Scott 138 i Page 274 1 994-95 University of Arizona Desert T Rzonca, Meagan 122, 123 Sabbah, Andre 167 Sailkaly, Elie 266 Salas, Javier 266 Salas, Victor 255 Salcido- Weisheit , Debranna 255 Salvesen, Christine 255 Samaniego, Mirta 266 Sampson, Lisa 255 Sanchez, Ygriega 266 Sanders, Jeff 255 Sanders, Morani 237 Santa Maria, Berni 135 Sargent, Jennifer 255 Scarlett, Shawn 127 Schaffer, Viola 170, 171 Schindelman, Ross 255 Schindler, Buzzi 122 Schlesselman, Greg 266 Schmidt, Peter 255 Scholzen, Liz 166 Schulze, Axel 255 Schumack, Stephen 255 Schurhoff, Eva Maria 174 Schutt, Nathan 266 Schwartz, Eddie 172 Schwartz, Karen 100 Sch wartz, Thomas 255 Scorsatto, Ashley 266 Scott, Susan 170 SCOTTISH MUSIC AND DANCE ASSOCIATION 126, 127 SEAC 130, 131 SEDS 110, 111 Seger, Kariman 126, 127 SeUgson, Lisa 106 Senese, Gina 50, 51 Senning, Bradford 100, 255 Seow, Sheng-Wen 266 Sergeant, Dave 74 Serrano, JuHan 266 Shaheen, Matt 122 Shalaby, Sharif 266 Shamey, Tonya 266 Sharif, Fatima 255 Shaukat, Amina 255 SheUer, Erik 255 Shero, Eric 178, 179 Sherrill, Jarred 185 Shoemaker, Jon 122 Shore, Sean 192 Short, Jolene 255 Shriver, Brandi 156 Sieczkowski, Kelli 74 Silva, lanet 255 Simon, Miles 144 Sitton, Dave 177 Sjong, Vicky 122, 123, 255 Skalsky, Wade 100 Slaughter, John 256 Slaymaker, Wendy 127 Sleeuwenhoek, Brenda 170 Sleight, Sean 266 Smith, Karen L. 74 Smith, Kenneth 256 Smith, Sabrina 266 Smith, Sira 266 Smith, Ste])hanie 256 Snider, Jessica 256 Snyder, Michael 266 Snyder, Shannon 256 SOCCER 162, 163 SOFTBALL 156, 157 Soliman, Mike 98 Solomo, Jon 35 Solomon, Jon 91 Somers, Melanie 256 Sommitz, Leon ard 256 Somsin, June 100 Soto, Cristina 58 Spangler, Rebecca 64, 65 SPANISH 74,75 Spano, Chris 56, 57 Speakman, Ryan 256 Speizer, Kate 193 Speizer, Kathryne 267 Spence, Mariette 106 Spencer, Jeff 267 Spies, Rebecca 170 Sprigg, Jose 7 SPRING FLING 12, 13 Springer, Rebecca 284 St.Amont, Annie 105 Stallings, Linda 256 Stanard, Alexa 20 Standford, Kathy 106, 107 Stanek, Christine 50, 51, 256 Stanford, Kirsten 256 Steele, Susan 35 Steers, Benjamin 267 Stehno, Christopher 256 Stein, Lauren 122 Steinberg, Andy 17, 35 Steinhardt, Karen 28 Steinkeller, Rachel 195 Stenstrom, Steve 6 Stetzel, John 267 Stevens, Arlette 267 Stevens, Sandra 256 Stevenson, Frederick 256 Stevenson, Juanita 256 Stewart, Greg 183 Stewart, Laura 267 Stewart, Neil 108 Stewart, Rebecca 256 Still, Lisa 59 Stocks, Christopher 256 Stoeller, Megan 256 Storing, Luchia 256 Storm, Peter 108 Storm, Tony 112 Stoss, Wally 85 Stoudamire, Damtm 144, 145, 148, 149 Stout, Bruce 256 Straka, Nancy 257 Straka, Tony 83 Strong, Heather 267 Strum, Lael 257 Stucker, Michelle L. 257 Su, Rong 257 Suanto, Meilya 257 Sulik, Courtney 267 Sumberg, Sten 173 Summers, Gary 28 Sutcliffe, Pete 100 Swan, Greg 52 Swartz,Najah 267, 284 Swartz, Timothy 83 Sweet, Cody 185 Swetzer, Marion 257 SWIMMING 158, 159 SYMPHONIC CHOIR 136, 137 Sypherd, Paul 22 Tabor, Dan 33 TAEKWONDO 128, 129 Tafoya, Daniel 267 Tagaai, Mu 257 Tahan, Mayan 122 Tang, Can 267 Tang, Corinna 257 Tanner, Angelle 102 Tanner, Gail 31 Tapin, Ashley 166 Tapuskovic, Vuk 173 Tarin, Jennifer 255, 267 Tate, Vickie 257 Taylor, Colleen 257 Taylor, John 62 Tefft, Jeremy 73 Telles, David 257 TENNIS 172, 173, 174, 175 Tenuto, Sandra 284 Terrizian, Leslie 257 Tesarik, David 257 Thankos, Anna 127 Thawley, Mark 181 Thomas, Micheal 257 Thompson, Eric 257 Thompson, Heather 102 Thompson, Temujin 257 Thvesen HI, Albert L. 257 Tolbert, Leslie 92 Tomey, Dick 142 Tone, Michael 267 Torrey, Katrina 257 TRACK FIELD 168, 169 Trantham, Douglas 257 Trenchfield, Falana 267 Trester, Anna 200 Trevino, Elena 70, 284 TRIBAL PEOPLE UNITED 134, 135 Trible, MeUssa 267 Trimble, Beckie 82 Trimble, Rebecca 258 Tripoli, Lance 258 Troth, Matthew 267 Trujillo, T.J. 11, 31 Tsai, Her-Her 258 Tseng, Li-Ting 258 Tubbiolo, Andrew 111 Tucker, Meredith 154 Turbyfill, Christopher 258 Turney, Karen 104 Tuttle, Kevin 267 Tyler, Dan 108 Tynan, Kirsten 111 Tyrl, Laura 258 UAB 132, 133 Valadez, Yoshie 100 Valdez, Joel 16 Valencia, Ana 258 Valencia Jr, Ralph 267 Valenzuela, Michelle 170, 267 Valey, Stephanie 258 Van Scoyoc, Anna 122, 123 VanDevender, Tim 111 VanMeter, Kristin 106 Vargas, Michelle 259 Vasina, Sofiya 267 Vasquez, Andrea 170 Vasquez, Socurro 72 VaVerka, Matthew 106 Vazquez, Graciela 100 4 Jm W ' ' Index indra 281 Leslie 2j; ' avid 23: inna I2; lark 181 ieheal 23: Erie 25: Heatker 102 Teniiijin 23: ■■lertL. 23 slie 92 I H2 sel 26: m 23: wuflas 23: ■falana %: la m ' na :U81 OPLELMTEU sa 26: ■kie 82 )ecca 238 ■e 238 ew 26: iUl r 258 ' ■ ' ega. Ana 259 elar, Sanchez 102 enliif o, Mauricio 259 etter, Loc 177 icars, Andrea 1 1 1 ickers, Neil 92 illarreal, (iahriela 259 itale, Mark 267 it«), Melissa 122 ohlaiul, Kevin 267 oitetsky, Tim 170 i oitetsky, Timiir 169 ( oloudakis, Mike 122 VOLLEYBALL 152, 153, 184, 185 Vonher};, Dana 259 Vrtis, Jason A. 56 Waehs, Bryan 259 Wagner, Mike 185 Wagner, Raina 100, 122 Wakefield, Kathryn 267 Walker, Jeff 259 Walker, Timothy 267 Wall, Courtney 267 Walzer, Jennifer 259 Wang, Hui-Hsien 259 Wang, Mei-Yun 259 Ward, Chris 259 WanI, Wendy 154 Wargana, Anny 259 Washbum, Dan 111 WATER POLO 182, 183 Watkins, Donna 259 Watson, Jennifer 267 Watson, Steve 259 Weaver, Bean 100 Weaver, Phillip 259 Webl), Jeremy 132 Wehh, Nikki 122 Weber, Alarie 267 Webster, Phyllis 259 Weinstein, Allison 259 Weiss, Coroline 122 Welch, Vicky 260 Wellman, Ben 100 Wells, Christopher 267 Wen, Shu-Chiian 260 Wendler, Dand 72 Weng, Bin 267 West, David 29 Westerlund, Erin 100 Wexler, Jessica 96, 260 Wheat, Cari 100, 260 White, Ashlye 96 White, Steve 102 Whitestone, Heather 94 Wickey, Menno 165 Wilcox, Tiffany 260 WILDCAT 120, 121 Wilde, Arthur Herbert 202 Wilijanto, Wilijanto 260 Wilkening, Jon 127 William, Corey 148 Williams, Robin 267 Williams, Robyn 115, 191, 267 Williams, Troy 100 Willner, Evan 267 Wilson, Brian 98, 184 Wilson, Ross 267 Wilson, Timothy 260 Wilson, Travis 260 Winner, Amy 260 Winscott, Andrew 267 Winterle, James 260 Wise, Jamie 61 Witharm, Bill 62 Wolf, Andrew 108 Wolff, Meredith 260 Wolfonl, Heather 122 Wolk, Brad 260 Wong, Jason 89 Woo, Raymond 267 Wood, Tracy 106 Woodberry, Desiree 267 Wooden, Tim 148 Woods, Bradford 96, 97, 261 Woods, Laustin 261 Woods , Winton 261 Worley, Lisa Von 259 Worthington, Liz 132 Wright, Bill 173 Page 275 Wright, Tamara 267 Wright, Vera 194 Wyhe, John Van 259 Xing, Kongliang 80 Yarnes, Leah 268 Yellot, Richard 261 Yellowhair. Bob 135 Yingling, Jessica 267 Yockey, Michael 267 Young, Doug 179 Young, Erin 62 Young, Tim 106 Youngman, Melissa 261 Yozghadlian, Caline 261 Yu, Min-Tsung 261 Yubeta, Alma 261 Yuen, Dick-Yun 261 Yunaidy, Yunaidy 261 Zadvorny, Kathy 155 Zai li. Manzar 261 Zaller, Ric 111 Zamri, Norul 65 Zeitzer, Mark 267 Zeller, BZ 119 Zemke, George 106 Zenziper, Jennifer 261 Zhang, Zhi 261 Adjunct Instructor of Jazz Studies Neal Finn directs the UA Studio jazz Ensemble as they perform for interested onlool ers in front of the downtown city library Wednesday, March 29. The Ensemble participated in a noontime jazz program sponsored by the Tucson Jazz Society, Tucson Arts District and Tucson Parks and Recreation Department. Photo by Aaron I. Latham. We ' re building the world ' s premier global financial services firm. Join us. As you begin to plan for the future, your success may depend on your ability to align yourself with an industry leader. 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SPEEDWAY BLVD. • 85716 • 795-0742 7114 E. BROADWAY • 85710 • 296-4164 CAL MILNES - HEAD BAGEL 916 East Speedway Tucson, AZ 85715 (602)884-9017 I ADVERTISING ( WITHOUT WAITING UNTIL SENIOR YEAR ) Start a Greek chapter. Why submit to housecleaning and the elephant walk when you can be a founder ' Champion a cause. Focus on something most people take for granted like field mice or saturated fats. Dress unusually. Recent retro styles are too obvious. Try genie shoes and a fez, instead. Enter poetry competitions. Sonnets about lost love, sunflowers and the space under staircases tend to win. Get a Citibank Photocard. With your picture on your card, you ' ll be recognized everywhere. As will fraudulent users. CmBAN 9 H WE ' RE LOOKING OUT FOR YOU. To apply, call l-SOO-CITIBANK. ADVERTISING C 1995 AfTMocan ExprMS Travel R et aUd SarvtCM Cofnpany, Inc. ■lOT IRANMtRABLl oamemBm m ;, i sUjS JM 3. £a 3Z ' J£3i 3112 rf _ c UA ru» 0645 i? 9500b DiSmtr AX LEE FROST " 0 Mm YOUR- f APART. Some people get it. And some people don ' t. If you ' re ready for a card thiat gives you tfie financial free- dom to express yourself tfie way you want, you ' re ready for tfie Card. (And tfie Continental Travel Certificates aren ' t bad gS eitfier.) Apply now. TO APPLY FOR THE AMERICAN EXPRESS " CARD, CALL 1 800-942-AMEX, EXT. 4100. ADVERTISING TheS TAFF University of Ari The M 7t caf Photogs. FIRST Chris Richards, Adam F. Jarrold, Katherine K. Gardiner. SECOND Charles C. Labenz, Benjamin W. Biewer, Justin ). Beltran. THIRD Aaron J. Latham, Sandra Tenuto. NOT PICTURFD John T. Gray, Suzy FHustedt, Rebecca Springer. FIRST Elena Trevino Lupe " We walked outside and there she was just sucking on this guy ' s face! " Eanion Daryl " Something smells... Oh sorry, Iman " " Yes, I ' m wearing socks " " Valerie, you ' re a granola bunny! " Mooi SECOND Caroline Ahlstroni Frank " Why are you picking your nose with the monkey ' s hand, Najah? " " I ' m using this! What the hell! " " Dammit, Jim! " Nguyen THIRD Liz Home Iman " We ' re by the big blocks " " I got an idea, stupid " Atiyeh Nathan " Oh my God! Someone touched my dog ' s picture and now it ' s crooked " " Shut up, or I ' m going to kick your ass, Iman " " Can I do it for you, babe? " Handelsnian Carmen " I have the roughest time with my lips, because I have no lips " Leon Greta " You ' re back AGAIN?! " Fruhling BOTTOM LEFT, P28, ' S Najah " I drooled on myself, that ' s not good " Swartz Valerie " Daryl, you look like a beaver " " It is better to look at Daryl, than to look like Daryl " Miller NOT PICTURED Andrea " Hey! Snap into a Slim Jim " " I ' m going rip her @! %ing tits off if I don ' t get my pictures! " Annese Nhan Ly PHOTO BY Ben " Photo Rambo " " Let me show you my puppy " " You moron, her legs are on fire! " Biewer H DESERT i ..1 r s THE DESERT " Sirenjtlh does not come from physical capacity. It comes from an indomitable will. " Mahatma Gandhi " Concentration is the secret of strength. " Ralph Waldo Emerson " Life is either a daring adven- ture or nothing at all. " Helen Keller " In the end, the only people who fail are those who do not try. " " Life ain ' t no dress rehearsal. " Mark Twain " Look not so much at what people say or what they do. Rather, look at what they mean to say or do. " " Only when one is connected to one ' s own core is one connect- ed to others, I am beginning to discover. And for me, the core, the inner spring, can best be found through soli- tude. " Anne Morrow Lindbergh " Women are evU, and men are stupid. If you think you ' ve found a woman who isn ' t evil, she ' s just more evU than you are smart. " Lou Hall " Men are disturbed not by things, but by the views they take of them. " Epictetus " We live in a wonderful world that is full of beauty, charm and adventure. There is no end to the adventures that we can have if only we seek them with our eyes open. " Jawaharlal Nehru " Happiness is not a destina- tion. It is a method of life. " Burton HiMs " Imagine. " John Lennon - 2, ' ft ' [ Simply the best. Greg LeMond makes his way down the Champs Elysee in Paris on July 23, 1 989, en route to his second of three Tour de France victories. LeMond, who was nearly killed in a 1986 hunting accident, retired from professional cycling on December 3, 1994, after developing mitochondrial myopathy. 1 ) T) is always right, 2) If TJ is wrong refer to rule 1 . Tom Goss served as an advisor, teacher, mentor and friend to students at Alhambra High School promoting the value of hard work, dedication and appreciation of others. Goss, who was named Dean of Student Government Advisors, retired after almost thirty years of serving as an inspiration to others. One to remember. Amber Messner impressed all of those who had the fortunate opportunity to work with her. Amber ' s vision, drive and determination was overshadowed only by her kindness and her ability to lead others as a friend rather than an authority. A heart of gold. Frustration over her college Chemistry professor ' s incompetence motivated Coleen Roth to pursue her own teaching career to prove that education shouldn ' t be difficult. She taught at colleges and junior colleges before coming to Alhambra High School in 1973. In the span of 22 years, she has not only professed the science of Chemistry but the importance of generosity and understanding. Simply the best. After being forced to leave her home in Vietnam, Chuyen Pham fled to the United States in 1975. Since that time, she has raised four children as a single mother and has been the model of strength of will, the pursuit of excellence and pure selflessness. Thanks, Mom! E PILOGUE I ' aime les douleurs. Philosophy and Physics sophomore Frank Nguyen attacks the climb up Trail ' s End in the Tucson Mountains. Nguyen, a veteran of five yearbooks, also attacked his first Desert editorship this year, his third overall, after Iwing selected by the Board of Student Publications during the spring of 1994. Photo by Aaron J. Latham. The Annual Joi, It was all a big mistake. Six years ago when 1 entered high school, my counselor had made a big mistake. Not only was I registered in pre-algebra, low- life English and remedial reading, but my schedule also said that my sixth hourclass was some God-awful thing called " Yearbook " . Too bad I never learn from mistakes. After three good yearbooks and one disaster, I sit here in subdued elation over the fact that the book that you now hold in your hand is one that I am not ashamed to call " great " (well, at least arguably great). It is undeniable, though, that the staff of the 1 995 Desert has been the best staff that I ' ve ever had the fortunate opportunity to work with. Never have I been associated with a more talented group of individuals. Never have I had the opportunity to guide such a group of individuals and trust them enough to produce a book of the standard that they have produced. Unfortunately, the only ' reward ' I can offer is my eternal appreciation. So Andrea, Ben, Brent, Carmen, Caroline, Cliff, Daryl, Elena, Greta, Iman, Liz, Lupe, Najah, Nathan, Nhan, Valerie and everyone else that I have not forgotten but have just failed to remember, thank you! Equal thanks must go to all the people outside of our staff who have contributed to our efforts. Everyone in the Department of Student Publi- cations has provided tremendous support. Specifi- cally, 1 must thank Mark Wixxlhams for allowing our student publications to be produced by students . In my opinion, very few people appreciate this privilege. For me, though, this autonomy has always been a fundamental necessity in producing a suc- cessful yearbook-a privilege which I have not al- ways been given. Faith and Linda deserve special thanks for: a) putting up with the turmoil that the yearbook has been subjected to over the years, b) putting up with me, and c) keeping up with my bizarre and unending requests. By the way, I need to change the payroll again and can we get some chimichangas, too? The Jostens team has also been instrumental in helping to get The Desert back on its feet. A special thanks goes to Bob MuIIer and Susan George (again). 1 don ' t choose my loyalties blindly, and I ' m glad that they have once again l)een justified. Unfortunately, apathy towards The Desert has been rampant for the past few years. In fact, this general attitude runs across campus and all the way to the board which is supposed to support it. In this light, perhaps the person which I should really thank is you. Admittedly, in recent years the University of Arizona has not had the caliber of yearbook which it perhaps should have. However, it does not deserve such a publication unless individu- als such as yourself .support it. Thanks! Frank Nguyen Editor The 1995 University of Arizona Desert 1 994-95 University of Arizona Desert Asunder By Joey Rene Uo l. I piroqresSf Boxed In By C.S. Harding By Tom Wentzel HELlO, " 9iyTr WIM0TE9 ' " ... THt ' VJlLtJCAT ' lS- ON lb You GUYS ' . .. ' WtHAWEH To WoNN THAT INTtW$ Do ALL Your Actual WVeST 6AT« , NrilLE: YoOR. PlfeSW STAR ' P£?c J RS. 3g 9lT IM fROlAT OF tHe OWKEfiA At4t Wft « MePTlSiUfa PoUATts!.., v(e A(iE pptf EDir) uwwcH A FOU, M )ESrl fsnoN Itrto THE (AATTERjtxpTa Y jrHY« cPisy, d AVEt ritoTHeUofA!.... Comics reprinted with permission of The Arizona Daily Wildcat. - " i " for Tomfentzel Tom fatzel I AiilJim ' ffli.HL.ll.iJlllJMIil ' The Annual Journal of the Uni ' i t y of A r i PRODUCTION OFFICE The University of Arizona, Student Union Rm. 4A Tucson, Arizona 85721-0017 520 621-7584 Production Staff Caroline Ahlstrom Production Staff Greta Fruhling Production Staff Valerie Miller Production Staff Daryl Mcxii Photographer Brent Bodner Photographer Scott Calvert Photographer Cliff Jette Photographer Elena Trevino Fall Photography Editor Benjamin W. Biewer Spring Photography Editor Elizabeth Horne Marketing Manager Iman Atiyeh Production Manager Nathan Handelsman Associate Editor-Organizations Andrea Annese Fall Associate Editor-Greek Residence Life Amy Brophy Spring Associate Editor-Greek Residence Life Carmen LeCn Associate Editor-Sports Nhan Ly Associate Editor-Academics Najah Swartz Assistant Editor Lupe Eamon Editor-in-Chief Frank Nguyen STUDENT PUBLICATIONS OFRCE The University of Arizona, Student Union Rm. 5 Tucson, Arizona 85721-0017 520 621-3195; Fax: 520 621-3094 Director Mark Woodhams Administrative Associate Faith Edman Accounting Assistant Senior Linda Ihle Production Manager Fred Smith ' PRINTER Jostens School Products Group 29625 Road 84 Visalia, California 93279 Representative Robert Muller Plant Consultant Susan George Plant Artist Sandy Woo The 85th volume of the University of Arizona Desert was a Fall delivery book printed by lostens Printing and Publishing Division with a total press run of 1 ,1 50 books. The cover is Blue Shadow 493 which is blind embossed with a portion of the University of Arizona " A " . This Is quarterbound by White Lealhertone 534 with Navy 360 silkscreen ink and Red 384 foil applied as a portion of the University of Arizona " A " . Endsheets are Pumice 267 recycled paper with Navy 540 ink applied and a partial die cut of the University of Arizona " A " . The two hundred and eighty-eight pages of the 1 995 Desert are printed on 80lb glossy stock. Eight pages are printed in four-process color with some receiving 1 00% Red-60% Yellow combination screens. Sixteen pages are printed with second color: Academic pages are printed with Tempo 469 Engravers Brown, Sports pages are printed with Tempo 185 Fire Engine Red or Tempo 287 Royal Blue. Layouts were designed using Aldus PageMaker 4.0fof the Macintosh supplemented with lostens Yeartech Templates. Individual portraits were taken by Columbia Photographic Services of Portland, Oregon.Creekportraitsarecourtesyof individual houses. General photography was produced by both Desert and Arizona Daily Wildcat photographers. All copy blocks were set in Times I2pt with variations in type leading. All captions were set in Optima 9pt. News section headlines were set in either Bodoni 80pt or Bodoni48pt. Academics section headlines were set in Helvetica accompanied by subheads in Times. Organizations section headlines were set in Times 55pt in 70% small caps accompanied by subheads in Freestyle Script 40pt. Sports section headlines were set in Helvetica 60pt and Times 72pt. The Desert is produced completely by students under the Department of Student Publications. The 1995 edition was produced on a total budget of $46,180 with $29,534 in publishing costs. Revenue for the book was raised through book sales of $25 $27 per book and additional advertising. National advertising representation was provided by Scholastic Advertising, IrK of Carson City, Nevada. ' ■■ .._ ' ' : " ■■•■;■■ " ' ■ ■ ■ ' ■- ' ;-

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