University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ)

 - Class of 1996

Page 1 of 328

 

University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1996 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1996 Edition, University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1996 Edition, University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1996 Edition, University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1996 Edition, University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1996 Edition, University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1996 Edition, University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1996 Edition, University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1996 Edition, University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1996 Edition, University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1996 Edition, University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1996 Edition, University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1996 Edition, University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 328 of the 1996 volume:

ML j% THE 1996 DESERT w B Cover Photographs: 1) Fine Arts Senior, Conan Hansen grinds out another piece of art in his metal and wood fabrication sculpture class. Photo by Gregory Harris. 2) Reggie Geary goes up for a shot. Gearie was a key player in the teams trip to the Sweet Sixteen. Photo by Adam F. Jarrold. 3)UA Mechanical Engineering Freshman Roderik Rawlings sang the Isley Brothers ' song, " Harvest for the World " at the affirmative action walk-out and rally on the UA mall. He sang impromtu to show support among everyone who participated. Photo by Robert Henry Becker. 4) Man at the top, UA president Manuel Pacheco. 5) Wilbur the Wildcat and company shoot water balloons into the crowd, making a sunny afternoon somewhat cooler. tyuMAdbfy 0 ' jfrhAAj 0 h4 $f 4tt D9® c % a a[ Penfafififo fa — _____ I 1 T f]UL f After a morning of participating in ihf " Painting of tiii ' v students can not find the energy to walk down A Moun- tain ' and seek alternate means of transportation. Freshman from different sorori ties, fraternities, and dorms participated in the annual tradition and found A themselves doused in waves of ' whitewash. 1U 1WSr1W£ bwd VWW Volume 86 The University of Arizona Enrollment: 34,777 Student Union Room 4 A Tucson, Arizona 85721 Yikes! Can we say that we ' re a bit overwhelmed? Apartment rent is due, there ' s a room full of clothes that need to be washed, three parties to go to this weekend and two meetings to attend. Plus, this wonderful institution we call the University of Arizona actually expects us to study .To say the least our schedules are packed, but hey, that ' s what college is all about. On a campus of 35,000, this comes as no surprise. From everyday activities like hanging out on the mall, to some memorable moments like Miles Simon KatherineK. Gardiner 70-foot shot that gave the Wildcats a 79-76 win over Cincinnati in basketball, students were witness to a collage of events. All of this occurred in one year and it seemed to occur all at once. flrfwit W itji far As a part of a school project, children from Wheeler Elementary School made a miniature re-creation of the Uof A campus. The students made presentations on the individual buildings they constructed and were visited by UA President, Manuel Pacheco. Qfitcfl- 4+4, il 4464 €M " No. 3 wide receiver , Rodney Williams, evades the Sun Devil ' s defense. As is tradition, the fierce rivalry between the Wildcats and the Sun Devils Adam Jarrold continued. The Wildcats were able to claw their way to victory, but this time only lu : £k 1 K Ui v u ■ H by a field goal. EL «-- _ Tanith Balaban fjf . Ifit 0 X fXAyltl « v With or without instru- ments the band still practiced on their routine in front of the drama building. ylorJjL it . fh44 6m6Jt For an average of five years, the UA Campus was the little world students lived in. The mall was home to many preachers, demonstrations, sun bathers, jugglers, venders, and of course the UA student body. 0f4 U $ ■ ■ Tanith Balaban A student finds time between classes to catch up on the daily news. Tanith Bolobon Along with the jugglers, playing hacky sack proved to be a favorite past time for numerous students. ' .T af i ■A Tanith Balaban lkQurtO J eHm Laying out on the mall, a student finds time to relax. Charles LaBenz Of J £ r tjL A } ShooolWell after several hours of trying to get through to R.S.V.P. to add my classes, I believe I have memorized the phone number for the rest of my life. And just when I thought it was over, I still spent the first two days of school getting professors ' signatures to get everything settled. I guess I shouldn ' t complain, I ' m in the same boat as the 35,000 other students who attend this campus. It looks like it ' s going to be a year full of experiences and memories, all on one campus, all in one year, all in one book. Take a look for yourself. fy« tWrff « t- Distinction arose from the newly built Kappa Sigma fraternity house in August 1995 when their $1.5 million residence was completed. Construction was a common sight throughout the U of A campus. The red ribbon was cut in the grand opening of the La Paz residence hall. Work also Katherine K. Gardiner continued on the administrative annex, the aerospace and mechanical engineering building, and the new environmental sciences building. S ' u M diii- Senior defensive end, Tedy Bruschi attempts to tackle his UCLA opponent. Throughout the season the team dealt with many hardships such as the death of friend and teammate Damon Terrell. Terrell died Sept. 7 after suffering cardiopulmonary arrest while recuperating at University Medical Center. However, there were also many highlights, like John Prasuhn ' s 57 yard field goal, which tied the schoo l record and Tedy Bruschi tying the record for NCAA quarterback sacks. MeMu ytyt4- During the annual Dorm Daze activities, students battle for control of the earth ball. The purple team, which consisted of students from La Paz, Hopi, Manzanita Mohave and Gila resident halls, were pronounced the winners of the week ' s events. MuiU-ctMwiAl " huM.- Sophomore Electrical Engineering major, Norbert Nez Jr., as a part of the 7th Annual American Indian Cultural Celebration that occured in October, performed a native dance as other participants prepared to join the Adam F. Jarrold r r r r j ceremony. People of all ages gathered to sing, dance, and celebrate their Native Indian heritage. Layout and Story by Carmen Leon and Jenny Fitzenberger. Katherine K. Gardiner 4 , i « « Oft «-i. a Benjamin W. Blewer Performing a mock DUI test as a part of National College Alcohol Aware- ness Week UAPD Sgt. Bob Sommerfield checked the vital signs of volunteer Steve Stokels. Oj-thUf Yesss! I ' m finally out of what seemed like an eternal economics lecture. Of course, I ' ll pass by and see what ' s up on the mall and then I ' m off to enjoy life out side of the classroom. uwtw% sl 4r A common sight in the student union was to see students catching up on their sleep. M t+C{U nvfecfc- Christie Torres eats lunch in front of the Nugent building. From the " Dawg Daze " hot dog venders to the new Taco Bell Express, students had a wide variety of food to choose from. 0A 4y py tLiLc li4r Homecoming King and Queen, Day Daetwyler and Chris Holden go cruising as a part of the homecoming parade. The 50th Anniversary of World War II veter- ans was celebrated with the Homecoming theme, " The Wildcats Come Marching Home. " f 4 4»U»fi f 4 W £t-Casey Tifft could occasionally be seen riding his unicycle around campus. Other interesting people to be seen were jugglers and preachers. StvJitjUj ibwJtA. Pstfi.Ql i»ct •f SuperbowlXXX was hosted in Tempe for the first time in Arizona history. It was the most watched Superbowl game in history. struck into the hearts of Americans when U.S. soldiers are sent to establish peace in Bosnia as war continues. • 3t Nightly vigils held by MEChA at Kappa Sigma, a protest against racism, and a visit from Cornell West all resound the ongoing theme of racism. jU A year of frying brain cells, partying till dawn, and eating at McDonald ' s pays off as students reach the final frontier of graduation. %J Jt,U(f.bi»J Sunbathing Classes began and students were forced to give up their summer habits to attend. Saturday Night Downtown Saturday Night was a popular summer pastime. Changes At Lowell and Park, construction crews finish up after summer. A New House Workers hurry to finish Kappa Sigma ' s new house which was made possible by alumni supporters. For Rent Looking for living space, students turn to apartments, all quarters were quickly filled. Reopening Preparing to order lunch, Nancy Jo Sutton took advantage of the Union Club. Parking Problems The main gate garage opens with 619 new parking spaces. Computer Center Rachel Harter takes advantage of the CCIT lab. 0W Sunbathing Saturday Night Charles C. La Bemz Karen C. Tully %J Ulf. Vith temperatures over 100, students return ind businesses reopen, everyone knows it is jjjAuGUST A New House OhIbCI. For R ent [Catherine K. Gardiner Coffee Break With backpacks in tow, students rest at a local restaurant. U of A Recycles New recycling coordinater, Richard Garb, and his staff discuss plans for this years program. David Burklow ' r w Parking Problems Rulhie M. Caffery Computer Center Katherine K. Gardiner fUtyrf, Aggie House Halftime Festivities Winning Float To a bonfire, a parade and a football game lost to Oregon, 65,000 Wildcats came marching home. Homecoming Marching Home Full of University spirit Alpha Phi Sorority and Delta Tau Delta Fra- ternity included Wilbur and the symbolic A in their float. Aggie House With this horse-drawn carriage replica, the Aggie House made an unforgettable march. The horses drew attention to themselves but so did those who cleaned after them. Halftime Festivities Th e Homecoming King and Queen were honored at halftime of the football game along with alumni and faculty. The band played and the crowd cheered. Winning Float Kappa Sigma and Alpha Chi Omega created this three car train float and went marching home with the Grand Marshall Award. -L-Juring the traditional parties, a bonfire, the last touches and made final repairs to a parade and this year a losing football their floats before the judges caught a look. game,students and alumni celebrated. The Hours of work paid off, and a three car train theme, " Wildcats go marching home, " was float and a 20 foot tall Wilbur float took the appropriate, remembering the 50th Anniversary of World War II Veterans. Kicking off the weekend was a bonfire at which the five Homecoming Queen candidates and the five candidates for King nervously awaited first and second place awards. A special award always goes to Bobcats choice for overall impressions. Gamma Phi Beta and Sigma Chi took this home because of their efforts to keep the parade moving by pushing Sling Shot With the sling shot the usually used to catapult me ir float after their truck died. T-shirts, Wilbur and his announcement. In front of about friends attemptto shoot The rivalry between the Chimes 1,000 people Chris Holden and atthe game which over an d Chain Gang Junior Honor- Day Daetwyler were crowned 53,70 ° fans attendecl aries added some excitement, with this honor. UA President Manuel Knowing that the Chain Gang always Pacheco remarked, " I think they are a good charters the double decker bus, Chimes representation of the University. " tricked the company into turning the bus Before the game on Saturday the mall area over to them. All was worked out once the was buzzing with activity. Students added company learned what had happened. UUt iMf. Marching Home mde final repairs to udgescaughtaloolL .andathreecartr; Vilburfloattookthe ondplaceawards.A) id always goes toi tioice for overall ,. Gamma Phi Beta Chi took this home their efforts to keep moving by pushing ftertheirtrackdied. betweentheChimes 3ang Junior Honor- excitement. in Gang always ecker bus, Chimes turning the bus orkedoutoncethe Hatntatfitsf Colin Powell Hurricane Opal President Clinton Rolling through 1995, between storms and derailments, the Clintons held the reins To The News Colin Powell At 58, General Colin Powell of Persian Gulf fame was a possible presidential candidate as election year approached. Hurricane Opal Causing nearly $1.8 billion in property damage, the third most costly storm in U.S. history also cost 20 lives in four states. President Clinton With a Republican ruled congress to work with the President con- quered welfare and tax reform, then made formal his decision to run for re-electio n. Amtrak Not far from home was the derailment of an Amtrak train crossing Arizona from Los Angeles. A letter left at the scene by an anti- government group and suspicion of sabotage brought fear to Americans . %MuU{l. Y he talk of the town, or country in this Meanwhile, Americans tried to put fears case, remained in the White House. In generated from the Oklahoma City bomb- September alone,the First Lady attended ing to rest as yet another attack was made the Woman ' s Forum in Bejing and the on the government. An Amtrak train was President hosted a historical peace-making for the Middle East. As re-election time neared, the President worked with a Republican ruled congress and announced his plan to run again. Next in line, Bob Dole made his candidacy public. The Re- derailed near Phoenix and a let- ter signed by an anti-govern- ment group left many unan- swered questions. The letter in- cluded references to federal sieges at Waco, Texas, and Ruby Ridge, Idaho. In the midst of a war against First Lady After the Clinton administration ' s failed heath-care reform, First publican Kansas Senator will Lady Hillary Rodham the government natural disaster Clinton took on a more make his third attempt for a traditional role as the struck the nation. Hurricane new home in the White House. Opal claimed lives and prop- At 73, he would be the oldest newly elected erty in the south eastern portion of the President. Colin Powell looked like an- country. Effort went towards repairing the other prospect, but late in the year he for- damage and once again Americans proved mally announced that he was not entering that in extreme situations, it is possible to the Presidential race. work together as a united nation Amtrak VS dahomaCitybomb- tier attack was made in Amtrak train wa :ar Phoenix andalet- by an anti-govem- ip left many unan- .estions.The letter in- ferences to federal aco.Texas.andRuh iho. lidstofawaragainst lmentnaturaldisaster i nation. Hurricane med lives and prop- istern portion of the towardsrepairingthe iinAmericans t ions.itispossibleto lltUt H Standing room outside the stadium was even hard to come by when Tempe hosted the thirtieth SuperBowl 1 he predictions were cast, the With two interceptions in the second half preparations were made and Arizona was Larry Brown set Emmitt Smith up with two The Three Amigos Micael Irvin, Troy Aikman and Emmitt Smith celebrate their ready to host for the first time in its history opportunities to score. Smith followed third Super Bowl Title in four years. Victory Speech Dallas Cowboy owner JerryJonesacceptsthe to the traditional Superbowl Super Bowl trophy. Superbowl XXX. Tempe came as no exception Despite much media scrutiny Jones su- pported coach Barry Switzer, who led the team to victory. O DONNELL Pittsburgh Steelers ' quarterback, Neil O ' Donnell looks for an open receiver. O ' Donnel had two passes intercepted by Larry Brown, which secured the Cowboys ' victory. Charge Emmitt Smith weaves and pivots down field. Smith was responsible for two touchdowns in the Cowboys 27-17 victory over Pittsburgh. glitz and glamour. Vanessa Williams sang the national anthem and Diana Ross was carried away via helicopter after her half time performance. Somewhere amidst all the Set to Fire Aikman gets set to throw. Aikman was 15 for 23 for 209 yards and no interceptions. through securing the Cowboy ' s 27-17 victory. With their fifth Super Bowl title, the Cowboys tied the record that San Francisco set in 1 995 , as well as, won their third championship in only four years. After years of preparation, Super Bowl XXX was over and Cowboy fans and players went on to celebrate. other events a football game actually took place.The Pittsburgh Steelers confronted the Dallas Cowboys for the " I didn ' t even get to touch the trophy last third time in Super Bowl history. Despite year, " said Deion Sanders, who was on the having beat Dallas in Super Bowl X and 49ers ' winning team a year ago. " I may XIII, the Steelers were unable to see a third sleep with it tonight.I may make love to it. " win and the Cowboys rode off into the Story by Carmen Leon, Alison Vrtiska and sunset with the NFL Championship. Monty Phan. lP " ™ HBB B m • « • - .T A £ mm ' 1 d « t in tej r r. Victory Speech O Donnell WQSUJUaLb. hard to The Three Amigos = nsinthesecondhaIi uttSmithupwithtw R. Smith follow K Cowboy ' s 27- ' ith their fifth ! the Cowboys i that San Franc ' .aswekwontheni ipionshipinonlyfoi :ars of preparation, ' 1 XXX wasover audi ins and players wenl rate, touch the trophy last] ders, who was on the| a year ago. " I ma; lmMik ■ From tragedy to spirit to championship performances, the year progresses into EPTEMBER ft Benjamin W. Beiwer Spirit Cactus Head, Doug Loga, does push ups Wilbur style after the U of A scores over Pacific Champions Sara Johnson goes after the ball. U of A women ' s volleyball was ranked 16th nationally. Women ' s Rights Heartwrenching Remodeling Katherine K. Gardiner Katherine K. Gardiner Katherine K. Gardiner UUtaUfc Tragic Loss At the September 1 1th Benjamin W. Beiwer BioodDK SPAZ Contest Cal Ripkin Jr. Women ' s Rights After attending the UN Women ' s forum in Bejing, Traci Carrol relays her experiences. Body Painting During the annual Paint the A Day, Jessica Zimmerman cleans off. Heartwrenching On September 5th Damon Terrell, U of A tight end passed away. Remodeling Mark Fetgatter helps the Bursurs office make a temporary move to car. Blood Drive Dale Woolridge helps out by giving blood. SPAZ Contest Attempting to win football tickets, Casey Tifft rides his unicycle. Alumni Basketball Steve Kerr, Class of 1988, plays five on five at McKale Center. Cal Ripkin Jr. Breaking a 1939 record, Ripkin played in his 2,131st game. Lightning Strikes During a late monsoon, a corner of the art building was damaged. Aaron J. Latham Aaron J. Latham Ufl U . HOOTIE AND THE BLOWFISH Jsound of -cc-- --: Biowfih, Dow kclcer. vc guitar, helps his bene move casualtv jluestocountryroci ILC mailing t tnj ' [hisgroupbrough Crazy Sexy Coof oaf II going strong near, after its re 2 EC is once 00 - tie top. Sam Brooks dns acrossthecountr jveGarthsor : " : iver 10 mi.c ' c :. r I lis greater ' : " - " new album wc toed at the enc; iltieyear. llrkjAM fatog modeonei :er :-: : rseiig 90011 Jxjoies.Thegroupcon a fight wit itmoster.vKhoIhe itnctagesfiefo mm blues and Southern rock to an Irish group and a emale pop-rap trio students were Listening ■lOOTIE treating the unique Dund of Hootie and -ie Blowfish, Darius fucker, vocals and guitar, helps his band hove casually from plues to country rock. ' L.C. | fter making it big in 992, this group brought razy Sexy Cool " out. till going strong nearly year after its release .L.C. is once again at ' ie top. Ejarth Brooks ans across the country ve Garth so much that iver 10 million bought us greatest hits album, new album was sleased at the end of ie year. earl Jam italogy " made one of ie biggest debuts of ie year selling 900,000 :opies. The group cont- iued a fight with icketmaster, who they :laim charges theirfans excess service charges. jlJ listing the charts in 1995 were artists of kept a firm hold on the charts, many different kinds. Creating new trends Triple Grammy winner Sheryl Crow and holding huge concerts defined each toured without a break since 1993. artist ' s unique style. Here are just some of Garth Brooks sold 10 million copies of the groups who changed their definitions. A new versatile band from South Carolina, Hootie and the Blowfish, made the top singles list with Only Wanna be with You, demonstrating their mel- ius greatest hits album, " The Hits. " Joining him in the charts was newcomer to country music, Shania Twain. Her album " The Woman in Me " won many dedicated fans from the start. Old favorites were also fill- The Cranberries Selling over six million low sound. Blues Traveler, a c °P ies of their last ° albums, the success of down-home Tennessee band, this Irish band was ing the charts. Staying for , , , . „. incredible. Singer _ „_ reached the best selling list. As Dolores O ' Riordan had months was Bon Jovi s These one critic said, " These tunes a warming presence. Days. " Janet Jackson, Vanessa can be described as a spicy combo of on- Williams, and Mariah Carey continued to the-edge rock and hardline country west- prove themselves as soloists, while Michael ern bluegrass music. " With their second Jackson reeled in yet another best selling major-label release, " Insomniac " put album. Greenday on the charts. Their Album has m ' i fcp " 1 I l 111 w ■ -KJ fl r- l ■ T.L.C. — Garth Brooks Pearl Jam Mtvtit m OJ is found not guilty, the Braves win the world series, and campus is active. It is Robert Becker Benjamin W. Beiwer %Joa j L Klk.lt is World Series Winning four of six games, the Atlanta Braves become the national champions. Charles LaBenz Pony Express Sponsored by CEDRR, Don Dowling pushes toward the finish line. Fashion Show During the 7th annual American Indian Cultural Celebration, students show off native dress. Closet As part of National Coming Out Day, students prove their loyalty to BGALA. Protest Students held a protest against the freedom of OJ Simpson. AIDS Walk Raising $95,000 for the Aids cause in Tucson, several thousand helped out. Columbus Day As part of a parade on the mall, Matt Cotten is a conquistador. Papal Visit For his fourth visit to the U.S. 75 year old Pope John Paul II shows no signs of aging. Meet Your Major Discussing her options, Rachel Fuller tries to plan for her future. AIDS Walk Columbus Day Papal Visit Meet Your Major Aaron J. Latham Suzy H usted 0 UUa. Which One? Which J Preparing Enthralled Trick Or Treat In order to help the community, students held parties §and gave out candy— no one was left out on Halloween Which One? This Simba likes smarties. Thanks to dorms giving out candy, trick or treaters only had to worry about which kind ot candy to take. Mom and Dad telt safer as well. Preparing Annual arrangements for the El Rio Center Halloween Party are something Gamma Alpha Omega member Yoli Payan enjoyed doing. Enthralled At El Rio Center, children who may not have had a chance to go to a party or Trick or Treat were able to play carnival games and enjoy holiday treats. Trick or Treat Students dressed for the occassion then opened their halls and doorways to anyone who came knocking. Kids quickly learned there are no tricks here. vJobblins, ghosts, spider webs and parent expressed, " I feel so much better haunted houses were all around town on knowing my kids are in a building full of October 3 1 .Unfortunately, the decorations students and other kids rather than on the were not the only frightening aspect of the street. They love the candy and the fun... you can ' t keep them home. " holiday. In years past, some ar- eas of town have proven to be unsafe for children seeking goodies on Halloween. So this year many children in the Tuc- son community were able to enjoy the favorite, spooky holi- Jack O ' Lantern As with all Halloween Some organizations provided off campus entertainment. Gamma Alpha Omega, for example, volunteered at a party for children at the El Rio Neigh- borhood Center. In costume, of day tradition, thanks to the ef- Parties, an important course, kids came to play games, factor were the dec- fortsofmanystudents.Everyone orations. As part of the collect candy, and have some scenery, this Jack O ' dressed from Pocahontas to an Lantern watches to be run- astronaut, came from nearby sure funwas had by a " Thanks to the efforts of stu- neighborhoods to trick-or-treat, Wildcat dents and campus facilities, the children of Wildcat style. our community were able to carry on an old So that the children could enjoy the tradition in a way that promoted safety in tradition of this special night, dorms opened today ' s society, up and let costumed children in. One Winter was approaching but no one would have guessed by the temper ature outside in November Kippy ' s SuJtUtfy Suzy Hustedt Assassination Israel ' s Prime Minister Yitzhak Rabin was shot and killed by an ex- tremist November 4th. Sunny November At 81 degrees on November 15, shorts were appropriate for this pick-up football game. Sanders Cancer Run Robert Becker (Catherine K. Gardiner .. outside k Rabin Service Israel ' s late Prime Min- ister will be remem- bered for his leadership and participation in three wars, but mostly for his work toward peace. Fine Arts freshman, Cher Fox speaks at a memorial service held in his honor. Associated Press Mirror Lab Kippy ' s Due to lack of clientel Kippy ' s a once popular eatery on Park Ave. was forced to close its doors. Sanders After a late night shooting, Brandon Sanders was ques- tioned by police. Knealing to avoid media cameras, Sanders claims he ' s innocent. Cancer Run The Cedric Dempsy Cancer Run has become a household name in Tucson. Once again the turnout earned money to help in the fight against cancer. Mirror Lab The steel housing for the largest and most powerful telescope in the continental U.S. was delivered so the mirror which will be constructed here could befit. Mall Forum What has the US media become? How do they shape our views? These and other such ques- tions were discussed in a forum on the mall. Thanksgiving AttheFiddleeFig, students enjoy a Thanksgiving feast just like home. Thanksgiving — Aaron J. Lutham Kathennc K. Gardiner Adam F. Jarrold Ncvt U After four years, the horrors of war remain a reality for those far and near but especially for Bosnians A Before Civil war erupted in Yugoslavia in April 1992 victims ofthe holocaust but did they realize President Clinton, who remembered the after Bosnia declared its independence and the that there was a war of similar brutality day s when he himself dodged the Vietnam Bosnian SerPs began a seige of Sarajevo. Battle Lines walked the lidst of to send U.S. soldiers uo After 43 months of j4. ethnic war, with an concentration camps, mass estimated 200,000 , . , t , casualties, the Serbs executions, and planned rapes. mericans respectfully remembered the acquired independance. In December 1 995 occuring in our own lifetime? U.S. soldiers draft, announced to 4,000 troops his plans | walked in the midst of were brought to the i n the former Yugoslavia, where bargaining table by the ° Bosnia— arguments being that physical action was being taken at last. " America cannot and should not be the world ' s policemen. We cannot stop all " Safe areas " Bosnia-Herzegovina i n May 1995, NATO war for all time, but we can stop I planes attacked Serb NATO bombing of their war broke out in 1991 and positions. Future intensified in 1 992, the republic The peace deal lets the f Serbs keep 49 percent ofthe land and gives 5 1 declared its independence more cTo C aTfe t demtTo U n Shn A ' than 200,000 lost their lives. The Serbs responded by everthing, but we must do what I attacking " safe areas, " b Despite efforts, including killing many and taking we can. " The President madei hundreds hostage. long hours labored by President photo: Associated Press this bold statement nationally! some wars. We can ' t do NATO led force of 60,000 troops will enforce the deal. Refugees Among the tens of thousands who have Clinton and former President Nixon to in an attempt to convince create a Peace plan upon which everyone Americans that we must help the situation. become refugees, the tears show only a small could agree, the war continued even four Clinton made a commitments bearing the fraction of the pain and bitterness in Bosnia. years after it began. The U.S. became fate of 20,000 troops and possibly his involved in 1 992 after recognizing Bosnias political future. HV SI oventa H ksnis ii n i vina O Sarajevo YUGOSLAVIA M » Ki ITALY Macedoi , i " m ' " ■ ' ■- Bihac Banja luca • Tuzla BOSNIA Srebrenica • Sarajevo© Ze P a • Gorazde Most ar • • i -J— rkonjicGradt,,, terrain •SipOVO Photo: Newsweek Magazine UUtalMf. Before Photo: Newsweek Magazine Battle Lines • Brcko Co Sarajevo O • Goraz .: : Serbs Musui Photo: Newsweek Magazine Future flftafc Refugees ce v ho remembered the fdodgedtheVietnJ 000 troops his planJ U ' S ' soldiers intj arguments being thJ ctionwasbeingtakeii! America cannot ani ot be the world ' • We cannot stop all time,butwecanstop( rs. We can ' t do but we most do what lie President made tatement nationally :mpt to convince ist help the situation. nitments bearing the is and possibly his •Brefco Oxf- hriwC • tt ' r: +£ V ee k Mogazine lwiM oi£ih.£cH i . Speed Limit The speed limit in parts of Arizona and around the country increased. Wentzal oPjects. Galileo After 20 years of waiting, a probe entered Jupiter ' s atmosphere and sent information to earth. UA Professor Donald Hunten was at NASA to help. AIDS Day On the mall, Student Health sponsored the day. A student displays information to increase AIDS awareness. All-American With 14 1 2 sacks this season, Tedy Bruschi was named first team All-American for the second straight year. Ladycats The women ' s basketball team got off to a great start as they started their season 4 and 0. KWANZA Dr. Jesse Hargrove exchanges a gift as part of the African American Kwanza Celebration. Evaluation Hauling away teacher evaluation forms is a big job but the information is helpful to professors. tu» Speed Limit AIDS Day T Benjamin W. Biewer Ruthie M. Caffery SuAaUlf. The semester nears an end, holidays approach and students cram for finals, it is December j 1 • ■ £ • ' •■■•■ " V f ' r -. ' . • ■ ' Study Break Sights of Christmas Not an unusual sight at The Phi Gamma Delta the end of the term, Fraternity house is rea- Qing Ni naps on her dy for the season with books in the library. about 20,000 lights. rine K. Gardiner All-American Kwanza ■ Evaluation jfenjuBfi " Benjamin W. Biewer Charles C. LaBenz l)ia +U Arizona gets flooded with Repulican presidential candidates, proving one thing... The Race is On Cowboy Pat Known for preaching fear, Pat Buchanan participated in the Tucson rodeo parade. Smooth Operator The more peaceful Tennesse hopeful and former Secretary of Education gave voters a break from Buchanan ' s rugged approach. Fortune Maker Editor of Fortune Magazine and facing media scrutiny for being a multi-millionare, Forbes was a strong advocate for a flat tax. Despite having won the Arizona primary, he was unable to continue with the success. Viva Dole Dole was unable to win the Arizona primary, but still dominated the campaign trail to be the Republican presidential candidate. W e were used to seeing them on national TV, but now they were practically camping out in our backyard. The elephant stampede began at Arizona State University appearances at UA, his almamater. Dole visited Kappa Sigma where he was introduced to fraternity members, had dinner and later on attended the basketball with a debate between all the candidates but Bob Dole. Candidates answe red questions addressed by students, including HU ' M STEVE FORBES.,, BECAUSE MONE ' r 1 THE OtP- FASHWNEP WAV,,, f„.MVPAP MT IT TO MB, our own ASUA president, Ben Driggs. After the delightful repartee in Phoenix, the candidates saddled up and headed down to Wildcat territory for the rodeo festivities. Secret Service men blended in with the horses and floats, as Pat Buchanan and Steve Forbes rode in the rodeo parade. Bob Dole also made some cameo game . Dole pledged| the fraternity at the University of Kansas, and was active in the UA chapter for 18 months. " I was really surpri sed at how he made time for everyone who came up and said something to him during the game, " said Mike McCoy, political science sophomore. After all the appearances, and debating, candidate Steve Forbes came out on top of the primary results. Story by Carmen Leon. Cowboy Pat Smooth Operator Fortune Maker J aUfc Viva Dole • his almamater. Doi, where he d ;rn it) ' members, ittendedthebasketba] game.Dolepledga the fraternity! University Kansas, and wa, active in the chapter for months, " I was re lade time for everyora nil something to him said Mike McCoy, homore. irances. and debating. ?es came out on top oi mfoCmenkk Fortune Make I BOB DOLE • Zt+ -lk C + ty- Christmas vacation is over and students get set to start all over again in ... January The Honeymooners? After 20 months together Lisa Marie and Michael Jackson file for divorce. Courtesy of Newsweek Magazine To Hot to Handle Fire Marshal regulations required sprinkler systems to be installed in Alpha Kappa Lambda and Sigma Phi Epsilon. Mask Charles C. LaBenz I SuMalMf. Sidelined f Mask Marcos Belfiore, braces for the human bowling event, in the Sports Illustrated Campus Fest. Sidelined Joseph Blair was declared academically ineligeable for 1996 basketball season. Speaking out Cornell West spoke to a standing room only crowd in the Student Union. Holiday At 5:58, families came together to break their fast that is part of every day in holy month of Ramadan. Experiment David Labiner models the experimental epilepsy treatment device. Exhibit The Tracing Cultures ' Points of Entry Series opens at CCP. New Beginning Judy Temple, director of women ' s studies stands next to past directors, Myra Dinnerstein, and Karen Anderson. Robert Henry Becker J« ty Demonstration I kbpr 0l Demonstration frontoflfieiW jgroFfotemitytw Femando MentM . MECr : voices anti-racist sen nts c: Fraternrty. Potest MECnAmembenifla ] norvviotenf metxx to protest the racists ttlsfteytetlutft 3r one. The vigls wen Wfd during rush Di. Jesse Hajgwv -rrr: . he problems betwee EhA ar iigma " : lean of Africa mericar - 3d the vig) an dtobothgroup INNOCENT !oppa Sigma " e " iers de:re: e finoce p :e ond ei Med their fee - ■ lX ' :s:-- - . U0M44I4. fter centuries of war, activists, and pain, students -ontinued to deal with the reality of Racism Demonstration n front of the Kappa jigma Fraternity house, ernando Mendivil, 3 MEChA member, ' oices anti-racist sen- iments against the raternity. Potest 1 IEChA members used non-violent method b protest the racist re- narks they felt hurt ev- eryone. The vigils were eld during rush. }r. Jesse Hargrove an attempt to solve he problems between I IEChA and Kappa gma, the assistant [Jean of African American Affairs at- ended the vigil and piked to both groups. MNOCENT appa Sigma mem- iers declared their inocence and ex- iressed their feelings mat " diversity helps us ith community re- asons. ..and in pre- aring us for the future. " XVacism is all around us and in January the culturalism. University of Arizona was certainly no " As far as diversity, I consider our house exception. In protest of racial slurs ex- one of the most diverse with a great minor- changed between MEChA ' s goalie and a ity makeup, " stated Kappa Sigma Presi- number of Kappa Sigma mem- bers during an intramural soc- cer game, Movimiento Estudiantil Chicano de Aztlan held a vigil every night for a week at the residence of the Kappa Sigma Fraternity. dent Scott Jeffery. The vigil was also supported by a protest on the UA mall. Over 1 00 people from different orga- nizations gathered to challenge racism and discrimination. The month of January came Cornell West Bringing up global, na- " It is not words that offend, the tional, and local issues, to a close with a speech from West inspired student actual hurt rests within the way concerns for the future. Harvard professor Cornell West. it is said " explained MEChA take a leap beyond the Discussing the universal nature President Tomas Martinez, evidence drawon faith. " ofcultural bias, West ' s enthusi- Even though the vigils were held during asm for social reform inspired over 1 ,000 rush, Kappa Sigma continued with their listeners to look at racism as a whole, plans. Kappa Sigma ' s President responded After tension came to extreme heights, by saying they were innocent and relaying more was learned about different cultures the house ' s beliefs which stress multi- than could ever be taught in a classroom. libert Henry Becker BbeW Protest Robert Henry Becker Dr. Jesse Hargrove Robert Henry Becker Innocent R tl» . c . CMyf i Buildings open, close and burn down and cupid stops by for his annual visit in Demousion Earth First Stephane Sylvan, a member of Earth First participates in the demonstration at Congressman Jim Kolbe ' s office. TPD officers clad in riot gear arrested 15 people including members of Earth First and a Wildcat photographer. Arson Charles C. LaBenz Robert Henry Becker %J U(f. W-SE - ■ Benjamin W. Biewer 1. Gem Show Backdraft Fire crews surround the Aerospace and Mechanical Engineering building, behind the Student Union. A fire started on the second floor, spread to the third floor, and damaged several faculty offices. Drag Show Robert Henry Becker Singing in the Rain Demolision The demolision took place of one of the seven houses located south of the university on East Sixth street. Arson The First Southern Baptist Church, located on East Speedway, caught fire, sustaining extensive damage. Arson was suspected. Big Bro Raffle Students had a chance to win a Ford Edsel as a part of the Big Brother Big Sister. Taco Bell Hungry people stood in line at the new Taco Bell Express, which opened next to Cafe Sonora in the Student Union. Gem Show Alex Abby grabs a piece of FVrite (fool ' s gold)at the Junior Education table run by UA students.. Drag Show " Helena Bubbles " a.k.a. Wayn Hammett straddles Jonathan Bierner in the Bisexual, Lesbian and Gay Association ' s drag show. Singing in the Rain The world said goodbye to Actor dancer Gene Kelly. HIV + Heavyweight boxer Tommy Morrison tested HIV+. HIV + ' ]m ii , BES? pflina» Chris Richards! rtesy of Newsweek Maga (Catherine K. Gardiner Courtesy of Newsweek Magazine Ihe rodeo wasn 1 1 tat sweat and pa As part of the (ode toed how loveab ly goups, such i :es for Animol bdMfNt ' ■ the rode orrr:;; mtiod . - HN the man Iw competitor I eboi " • - r ' el foc- : compete - tsvi recad was % JUwt l-OVEAB) « » Protest Ouch! Gidy UP Kalhcnne K. Gardiner Adam K Jarrold (Catherine K. Gardiner vras time to put on the Wranglers and hat to [celebrate rodeo, other wise known as La Fiesta de los Vaqueros ILOVEABLE The rodeo wasn ' t all about sweat and pain. lAs part of the rodeo showed how loveable pnd kind buffalos can really be. Protest Many groups, such as K oices for Animals, expressed their feelings (that the rodeo competition is too cruel [to the livestock used. Ouch! Doug Houston doesn ' t quite make it during Thursday ' s bull riding competition. Gidy Up One of the many female competitors rounds the barrel during Ihe barrel racing competition. A new arena record was set by 13 year old Fallon haylor. 1 he bull was in the chute with a lone sional rodeo, as well as non-cowboy s young cowboy on its back set to go for an eight and old. second adrenalin rush. What else could this Festivities began with the nation ' s larg- mean but that the rodeo was here. Even est non-motorized parade with special though UA did not celebrate the rodeo guests like Republican presidential candi- holiday with days off like most schools, all of Tucson was set for the annual Fiesta de Los Vaqueros. The 71st annual Tucson Rodeo Was held Wednesday through Sunday at Ears to ya the Tucson Rodeo Kathcnne K Gardiner date Pat Buchanan. Then it was time for the broncs. The highlight came when 13 year old Fallon Taylor broke arena barrel racing record with a time of 17.10 seconds. Despite Nicholas McKenzie, munches on mother Julie ' s roasted corn on the cob. The McKenzies, of Grounds. The rodeo Omaha, Nebraska were visiting family in Phoenix Sunday ' s protest by and came down to check out the rodeo. ... , . . , is continually recog- Voices for Animals, nized as one of the top 10 rodeos in the the rodeo thrived on ropin ' ,ridin ' ,wrestlin ' , world. Each year, its $235, 000 purse at- and roasted corn. tracts some of the top names in profes- Story by Carmen Leon. £ , Royal Spilt Prince Charles and Princess Di call it quits. Reggae Ira Osbourne, of the band One Blood sings on the Mall in celebration of Peace Day. Exhale Best Seller turned blockbuster Waiting to Exhale ' goes to the screen. In Step Terese Concannon and Gwyneth Vath perform soft shoed traditional Irish dance during the St. Patrick ' s Day Festival. Onassis A landmark auction unveiled the world of Jackie Onassis. Disc Mania Undergraduate Senator Jonathan Bierner, points out a drop off receptical for the university -wide philanthropy.AII discs were sold to Zip ' s records. The proceeds went to help the homeless. Blue Angels Chris Taylor takes a close look at an F-ll " Tiger " that the U.S. Navy used from 1967- 68. The planes were a part of the Aerospace Arizona Days Airshow. Royal Split Reggae Katherine K. Gardiner Courtesy of Newsweek Magazine Courtesy of Newsweek Magazine SuMaUfc T eat starts to beat down and students get to laving fun during Spring Break during March Splish Splash Alpha Kappa Lambda fraternity and Delta Delta Delta sorority hot tubbed on the Mall to raise support money for cystic fibrosis, a congenital metabolic disorder. Massacre A former gym instructor kills 16 children, their teacher, and himself in Dunblane, Scotland. Courtesy of Newsweek Magazine Onassis Courtesy of Newsweek Maga Blue Angels (Catherine K. Gardiner H U Ml -.:- •ton ' sopponentjn See, rec€ brtofltovoiB Good Try UUcaUfc Success Close Call I Promise Russell, McCollum, and Wilson get the majority vote or ASUA ctions On Iweet Success honda Wilson is ongratulated by jpporters after hearing iat she won the ASUA ' residency. She won rith 50.06 percent of ie vote. Promise Wilson is sworn in as iSUA president for the 996-97 academic year it a ceremony held utside Old Main on lay 1. lose Call he race for ASUA •resident was close. Vilson ' s opponent, Julie ice, received 44 ercent of the vote. 5ood Try kSUA presidential :andidate Jim Bretney, i transfer student from I Camino College, eeps a chin up after lis loss in the primary Hection. April 3, Rhonda Wilson became the first African American and the fifth female ever to win the ASUA presidency. Wilson won the general elections with just over 50 percent of the votes. " This is so unreal, it ' s the most amazing point of my life. I can ' t believe so many students have so much faith in me, I hope I live up to all their expectations, " said Wilson, an accounting and finance junior. Wilson ' s opponent, Julie Rice, a political science junior, received almost 44 percent of the vote. In the race for vice president of programs and services, Mindy McCollum won with just over 47 percent of the vote. In the uncontested race for vice president of clubs and organizations, Erin Russell received about 80 percent of the vote. The new Undergraduate Senators are Maile Weigele, Casey Cuny, Ryan Anderson, Lauren Sliger, Gilbert Davidson, J.J. Rico, David Kramer, and Kim Montanaro, listed in descending order by number of votes received. After counting the 3,078 ballots twice, the Associated Students ' Elections Commission revealed the results in front of over 300 people packed into Two Pesos Mexican Cafe near campus. 1995-96 ASUA president, Ben Driggs, said, " This campaign was run remarkably clean, very few violations, not many disputes, one of the smoothest we ' ve had in years. " The newly-elected candidates began their term on May 7. Story by Jennifer Quilici. fiSUfiSuM tBUOic ■MMi w With the end in sight, student enjoy the last full month of the school year in April Earth March T-Shirt Anger David Hodges, president of AASA, holds up a T-shirt. The T- shirt which depicted an African American man as a " pimp " and a scantliy clad African American woman a " hooker " was created by a Zeta Beta Tau member without the president ' s consent. Push Katherine K. Gardiner All Dolled Up Cypress Estrada, daughter of Phillip and Colleen Estrada, paints one of the 350 dolls attached to their car near the Fine Arts Complex. Several ' car sculptures ' were on hand. Pi Kappa Phi 1 Katherine K. Gardiner Gregory Harris Katherine K. Gardiner UtU 4f. Earth March Members of the Student Enviromental Action Coalition marched during Earth Day from Catalina Park to the Forest Service Office on Congress Street. Push Brooke Calvi, a member of Pi Beta Phi, helps CBS Sports set up for activities to benefit Tucson ' s Brewster House. Big Event Nick Mills, member of Kappa Alpha gives a wall of Renee Albert ' s home a fresh coat of paint as part of the Big Event. Pi Kappa Phi Michelle Simon donates her spare change to Pi Kappa Phi ' s fundraiser for disabled children. Chiapas The Brown Bag Lecture presented Rosa Lopez and Gloria Hernandez from Chiapas, Mexico. The women discussed social issues and the needs of women. Elections Jennifer Harber sticks " I Voted " stickers on the back of Michael Harter as part of the ASUA Elections. Chow Time Over 200 Grad Students showed up for Graduate and Professional Student day on the mall. fyU " arnival rides, food, fun and a visit from the Easter ' unny all made for the 22nd student run Spring Fling i combination of bad weather and bad estimated $75,000. timing left people wondering how the " Spring Fling is also an intense breeding largest student-managed carnival in the ground for leadership and involvement for the clubs and organizations, " said Kirk Seeley, business and public ?abbit Season Daniel Ernstrom-Parra, country would do. an anthropology and Latin American Studies However, determination and junior, picks a ., , _ peppermint from the support prevailed. Despite aster Bunny ' s basket. b d t t more free rhe Easter Bunny was a ° part of Gamma Alpha attractions were added such as a Omega ' s photo booth sponsored by Creative laser light show and virtual Costumes. Dr. Suess? Susan Ameye hangs enormous striped hat reality simulation. Support was also provided through corporate partnership with Domino ' s A worker makes last minute adjustments to administration senior, who was the executive director for the carnival. Some concern was shown toward the date of the carnival falling on Easter Weekend. However an Easter Egg Hunt and a visit from the Easter [prizes at the throwing sponsorship, which included a FINISHING TOUCH game " Punk Rack " . Force 10 Members of the Ray | Pizza, KMSB Channel 11, Fry ' s one of the many Bunny was held in order to adapt Cammack Shones haunted houses . ConstructionCompany Food and Dru g Store ' Jack to the holiday. work on Force 1 0, one Furrier ' s Western Tire Centers, and KLPX Entertainment also featured rock groups of the many rides that ran atSpring Fling. 96.1 and brought in an estimated $150,000. like Dada and Fishbone and comedian Pauly Protest L ... ,. . Overall, an estimated $500,000 was Shore. Falling on Easter ' ' Weekend, bad timing exchanged over the course of the weekend. Story by Carmen Leon. Interview by made Spring Fling the subject of controversy. UA clubs and organizations received an Jennifer Quilici. ■-■ - zv ' • " • . ' • ' • » }SBtf UW Dr. Suess? Tanrth L. Baiaban Force 10 Tom Wentzel Protest $t fb $ Gregory Harris %J aW(f. Sweet J softball team makes their way to Georgia and e hark as :ome back as Champions weet Success lenny Dalton and Tiana Hejduk share a moment ogether at a ceremony eld in front of Hillenbrand Stadium, lach of the players said 3 few words to the fans hat came out to :ongratulate them. 1VP lenny Dalton was lamed the College orld Series Most aluable Player and olds the NCAA RBI scord. CAA Champs ack home again it was me to relax and ;elebrate with the rophy in hand. Dog Pile Vhat a championship celebration without a fog pile. After over- coming a season of nuch adversity, which icluded losing four All- american teammates, he ladycats could inally breath a sigh of elief. lated and somewhat relieved. Those are probably apt descriptions of how the Arizona softball team felt last week in Columbus, Ga., after capturing its fourth national title in six years. For the Wildcats, who defeated No. 1 -ranked Washington 6-4 in the title game, it was the sheer joy of winning the college crown coupled with the knowledge that it had been a bumpy road to get there. " We faced a lot of adversity, " Arizona head coach Mike Candrea said. " But this group of young ladies were not going to be denied. " No. 2 UA (54-9) entered the 1996 season without four All-Americans from last year ' s national runner-up squad. Laura Espinoza and Amy Chellevold graduated, Leah Braatz was redshirting to give birth to her first baby and Leah O ' Brien was redshirting to compete this summer with the United States softball team at the Olympic Games in Atlanta. Top pitcher Nancy Evans had to take a medical redshirt to let a foot injury heal properly. Losing four Ail- Americans is not exactly a formula for success, but it was one that Candrea-who called this championship his most gratifying-found to work anyway. " It was probably not our geatest talent but our best team, " he said. In the end, it was the two remaining All-Americans who led the Wildcats to the promised land. Senior second baseman Jenny Dalton spent most of the College World Series perfecting her walk to first base- she was walked eight times in all. But for UA, she could have not picked a better time to reintroduce her home run trot. In the first inning against the Huskies, Dalton sent her 21st home run of the year out of Golden Park Stadium, and the Wildcats jumped to a 3-0 lead that streched to 6-0 by the bottom of the fourth. " Jenny was phenomenal, " Candrea said, " and it ' s only fitting because she is not only a great athlete, but a great person. " Two UA throwing errors in the fourth contributed to four UW runs, and the lead closed to 6-4. Then it was junior pitcher Carrie Dolan ' s turn to rise to the occasion. With no outs and the bases loaded in the bottom of the sixth inning, Dolan was facing the Huskies ' triple threat line-up of All-Americans. But she got Husky shortstop Tami Storseth to ground to third, second baseman Sara Pickering to strike out and catcher Jennifer Cline to pop out to catcher Lety Pineda. Inning over. Disaster averted. " Our experience definitely helped, " Candrea said. " The girls were very, very focused. It was their bike, and no one was going to take it away. " And it was their ' s to ride for another season. Story by Craig Degel, Arizona Daily Wildcat. Dog Pile UtylMHOMCU Leyla Knight %MuU l ADBEAM Years of work and studying all led to wearing a cap nd gown for RADUATION till ISS TO BUILD A REAM ON lizabeth Erikson gives er fiance a quik tap erthecommemnce- nt ceremony. TANDiNG Ovation herine Dunham was resented with the onorary Degree of octor of Fine Arts, unham received a anding ovation. resident ' s Address ' esident Manuel acheco was present ■ both ommencement eremonies and onfered degrees pon approximately 096 undergraduates. THE HAT FITS ichael Tognotti, clecular and cellular iology senior, tries on is mortar board, with e help of Norma arillo in the bookstore, owns were available p until the day of raduation for last inute shoppers. fter years of being a Wildcat, it was Logan Nugent Awards for citizenship and time to say goodbye to being a student and leadership. hello to being an alumni. During the second commencement there Thousands of students convened in front was a heartfelt moment when Katherine of McKale Center with friends N| Dunham was presented with and family to celebrate the last L. . i the Honorary Degree of Doctor event of their college career., H2 )m of Fine Arts. Dunham founded UA President Manuel Pacheco the Ballet Negre in Chicago in confered degrees upon M 1931 and the Negro Dance aproximatel) 3,096 B mTl Group in 1937. Upon being undergraduate, 645 master ' s and m M M Ul recogni zed for her lifelong 145 doctoral candidates. i contribution to the African Let ' s Party Special recognition was given sily string, beach balls American culture, Dunham tocertain individuals. Ian Larkin Sy ™ received a standing ovation. and Yoshie Valadez were students received their bachelor degrees. After master ' s and doctoral awarded the Merrill P. Freeman candidates were announced, Medals. Cher R. Fox and Juan Herrera President Pacheco confered the bachelor were recipients of the Robie Gold Medals degree ' s and hence came the beach balls, and Soroya Ali-Akbarian and Benjamin confetti, sily string, screams of joy. And the Driggs were presented with the Robert rest is history. Story by Carmen Leon. ■via Knight Standing Ovation Leyla Knight President ' s Address Greg Hams If the hat fits q- m x o Of Cy0ft, Okay, so you ' re not Ben Davis or Tedy Bruschi, the greek system isn ' t your cup of tea, and your job doesn ' t really qualify as entertainment. Don ' t worry there ' s still much to do. With over 200 recognized organizations on campus, students found there was one for them and just about every interest and hobby. yOAjL Vl hr One of the members of Oppazet performs onstage in the Arizona Ballroom. The performance was part of the 4th Annual Apollo Night Talent Show, presented by the National Society of Black Engineers. V OAtt loA W %y- Member of MEChA, Senior Rebeca Bornstein, and Junior Linda Paredes from Tucson High join the rally " End Racism on Campus " on the UA mall . MEChA proved to be a powerful force, sponsoring various events through out the year. 0 Vhtfs% nW 4 Helping the UA Cheerleading team, Wilbur the Wildcat adds some spirit to home football games by launching water balloons into the crowd. u - Slff 0 fto iy C 4 l)iwJtA. iHHJ b M Ql h Ct •S 7 The Billiard ' s Club made for suspenseful pool playing. Meeting every week, it taught members the tricks of the trade. • G? Shelby Flint, Valerie Miller, Katie Bennett, and Julie Domms of the American Taekwondo Association take a break from their national tournament held every year in Las Vegas. Of the five members who attended six trophies were brought home • JL Preparing the next generation of Wildcats, the Cats and Cubs Club was a group of student parents who made their mark on campus. . • g7 The Rifle and Pistol Club kept students well aware of the handling of different fire arms throughout the semester. Members were also able to work on their marksmanship. OifAh } e t T)itiiJtn. La Fu gANANDo ATENCION WORKING TO RAISE POLITICAL AND CULTURAL AWARENESS OF THE CHICANO CONDITIONS IN SOCIETY, THE MOVIMIENTO ESTUDIANTIL CHICANO DE AZTLAN (M.E.Ch.A.) PROVED TO BE A FORCE TO BE DEALT WITH. 1 .As a part of the Arizona Association of Chicanos for Higher Education Student Leadership Conference, a " Danza Azteca was held on the UofA Mall. The dance was a celebration of Chicano roots and origins. The UA chapter hosted the conference for the first time and raised over $2,500 to make it possible. Photo Courtesy of M.E.Ch.A. 2. President Tomas Martinez leads one of M.E.Ch. A ' s weekly meetings. Tomas expressed his belief, " M.E.Ch.A stresses individual cultural identity, to know who we are and to be proud of who we are. We ' re like famliy. " Photo by Adam F. Jarrold. 3.1smael Parra sings to the crowd of students who participated in the walkout for affirmative action. Over 800 students participated in the walkout. M.E.Ch.A initiated the event in a coalition with other organizations such as the African American Student Alliance,and LULAC. Photo by Robert Becker. 4. J. J. Rico starts the weekly meeting with the traditional rhythmic applause. This was used to open and close each meeting. Rico is a second generation Mechista, who was known for dressing up as the " Taco Man " and in other costumes for different events. Photo by Adam F. Jarrold. 5. Eula Liane Hernandez, Jesse Hargrove, Armando Valenzuela and Val Hill hold a panel discussion about " Racism Today " at the Chicano Leadership Conference. The conference featured other speakers such as Salomon Baldenegro, Assistant Dean to Hispanic Student Affairs, who spoke on the importance of M.E.Ch.A on campus and in society. Baldenegro has been involved with M.E.Ch. A. since 1 969, helping make the program what it is today. Photo by Robert Becker. Oi t Y e i Mexican Student Association YRBK: What is the purpose of Mex- ican Student Association (MSA)? Piatt: The main purpose is to foster Mexican Culture and to serve the community. It is a way for students from Mexico to keep in touch, to hold onto something familiar. YRBK: What are some of the com- munity services you do? Piatt: Every Thanksgiving we do- nate food to different families. Dur- ing Christmas, we traveled to Nogales and helped the Pequefios Hermanos Orphanage. We delivered presents to the kids and played bas- ketball with them. A couple of guys play the guitar, so we played for them and sang Christmas Carols. YRBK: Is there anything else MSA does? Piatt: This year we ' re trying to es- tablish a link with the business com- munity. We organized Mexican Culture Week, which included con- ferences with different businesses. Some of the speakers were Boris Kozolchyk from the School of Law, who held a conference on interna- tional law, and Felipe Galaz, who spoke on international trade rela- tions. To end the week, we held a dinner. Representatives from the Hispanic Chamber of Commerce, the Mexican Counsel, the Business Coalition and other associations attended. YRBK: What do you like best about MSA? Piatt: It ' s a lot of fun. It provides a social aspect to helping the com- munity. We have weekly meetings but you can always find us hanging out together in the Mexican food restaurant of the Student Union. M.£.0t.A THE CHAIN GANG IS AN ORGANIZATION CONSISTING OF JUNIOR HONOR MEMBERS. THEIR GOALS ARE PERFORMING PHIL- ANTHROPIC ACTIVITIES BY ADOPTING A PORTION OF HIGHWAY AND KEEPING IT CLEAN, VISITING NURSING HOMES AND ORGANIZING A SOFTBALL TOURNAMENT FOR CHILDREN. ttle HAINS THEIR 1 Taking a break from the tennis tournament, Taylor Paterson partakes of the cool beverages and finger food provided by the club. In addition to the annual tennis tournament the club adopts a Tucson highway and cleans it three times a semester. 2 Lee Shapiro and her daughter Stacey Shapiro register for the parents weekend tennis tournament. Club members Sarah Luechtefeld and Michelle Roop help register parents and students for the tournament. The club consists of all junior honorary members who partici pate for one school year. 3 Group members who participated in the 1995 Family Weekend Tennis Classic Tournament: (First Row) Michelle Leggett, Kirsten Flowers, Maya Strange (Second Row) Camille Shadegg, Hila Yaniv (Third Row) Maile Weigele, Kimberly Loui, Sarah Luechtefeld. 4 Kirsten Flowers, club president, along with Kimberly Loui, tallies up the tennis scores. Kirsten said, " This is a great organization to belong to. We do a lot of volunteer activities such as sponsering a tee-ball tournament for children and visiting nursing homes. " She also expressed how fun the out of town game to UCLA was to support the football team. " It was such a great trip because we were all new members and we really got to know one another. " 5 During a tennis match, Camille Shadegg acts as a line judge. Photos by Suzy Husfedt 0 i£ j «» » THE BILLIARDS CLUB mwcm YRBK: What is the club ' s purpose? Ron: The main goal is to bring to- gether those who enjoy playing pool and to promote the sport, as well as prepare pool players for the ACU-I tournaments. YRBK: What are your personal goals as President for the club? Ron: I would like to expand upon the playing knowledge of the game of pool. I like helping beginners to get started but it takes a lot of patience. YRBK: How do the members benefit from the association with the club? Ron: It promotes friendly competition and yet the members learn from one another, trading the tricks of the trade. YRBK: What sort of events does the club sponsor or participate in? Ron: We sponsored a pool tournament at Pinkies. They donated the prizes for the competitions and let us keep the proceeds from the pool tables. The club then used the profits to support other pool tournaments. We also participate in pool tournaments sponsored around town. The tourna- ments are not only for club members but those who are interested in the game of pool. The tournaments act as forums for those who enjoy the game and like the challenge of competition. YRBK: This is a relatively new club. What are the plans for the school year? Ron: We would like to see an interest in the game of pool from U of A students and expound upon that inter- est. Sam ' s place is a great place to recruite new members so we practice pool there during the week. Photo by Benjamen Biewer. CL Qm KENPO KARATE CLUB YRBK: What would you say is the main purpose for your club? Mario: Our general purpose is individual excellence through experience. We work from simple and solid basics so when you ' re in the street you ' ll remember what you can do, not be stuck trying to remember thousands of techniques or forms. We practice techiniques in class. It ' s more than talking, we DO them. YRBK: How do you practice your techniques? Mario: First we concentrate on the mental aspect of defense- attitude, logic, basics and fitness. Attitude is trying to avoid the situation in the first place. Logic is what would be the most logical thing to do if you are in a bad situation. The basics revert to the simple techniques we use as a basis for our style. Then fitness is the time we spend working out. After we consider all the mental aspects we look at the physical aspects. They are forms, sets, self defense, and freestyle. Forms are more of the art part of martial arts. I tell my students to think of something they would be willing to fight for when they do their forms, their family, their freedom, whatever.. .it adds so much intensity to their forms. YRBK: There is more to this than just fighting! Would you say your style is more offensive or defensive? Mario: It ' s difficult to answer that. People get an " offensive " image of us, that we go around starting fights or try to get into fights. This would be a skewed view of our club and its members. It ' s safest to say that our club ' s theme is " if you can ' t get out of a fight, get into it. " (v 0tfA yi}ic4 i t I Ke V WILDCAT SPIRIT THE BOBCATS ORGANIZATION WAS STARTED IN FEBRUARY 1922, TO HOLD THE INTEREST OF THE UNI- VERSITY OF ARIZONA FIRST. THEIR SOLE PURPOSE WAS TO MAKE THE UNIVERSITY A BIGGER AND BETTER INSTITUTION OF LEARNING. BOBCATS VALUES THE PERSON WHO SHOWS THAT HE SHE HAS THE WELFARE OF THE UNIVERSITY AT HEART. § 1 Showing their fashion finesse, the students dress themselves in the Fashion Show sponsored by Arizona Images. The Bobcats raised $14,000 for all the students ' activities during the Homecoming Weekend. 2 Members of the Bobcats and finalists for the Homecoming title grouped together for the big picture. The start of the Homecoming Weekend was given to John Prashun, who kicked the big duck into the crowd, signaling the the start of the spirited week. Friday was the tug of war among the organizations in the " Bobcat Mud Pool. " Twelve teams were participating in the event, the winners were the Student Alumni Association. 3 Mall Event Chair, Jayda Evans, introduces the finalists for the Homecoming Queen: Day Daetwyler, Stacey Shannon, Andrea Major, Lesley Brown, and Diana Aguirre (not pictured). The Homecoming Queen Crown was bestowed upon Day Daetwyler, she was sponsored by Pi Beta Phi sorority. 4 Senior Judy Havac presents the Homecoming King Finalists: Buzzi Shindler, Paul Ballesteros, Chris Holden, and Ben Driggs. Senior Chris Holden was crowned Homecoming King. 5 Jayda Evans, senior journalism major, rips off a preference in the Dating Game " Singled Out " . The final day of Homecoming was ended with the bonfire on the UA Mall. Five tons of dirt was used as the base for the 1 75 pallets of wood which was fuel for the fire. The Tucson Fire Department ignited the fire on the cool Friday night. Photos by Suzy Hustedt. IC U EDUCATION BY EXAMPLE Ryan Clark and Alden Robinowitz: YRBK: What does Education by Example do? Ryan: We tried to motivate students to recycle on campus. Also we educate them on why recycling is important. Also we discussed what sorts of recycling is out there, so we also informed club members. YRBK: What prompted you to join? Ryan: We were interested in recycling and we wanted to increase awareness about the environment. YRBK: What activities did you do to promote awareness? Alden: We did a " Polystyrene Demonstration " on the mall. We extracted all the polystyrene from the trash cans on campus. We filled around 20 bags with styrofoam that could have been recycled - if put in the correct place. It was a- mazing to see how much could have been recycled if people had just taken the time. Ryan: We also had a recycling fair for companies that participated actively in recycling. They were invited to display their companies ' environmental aspects on the UA mall. It was an opportunity to recognize the companies that do recycle. It was also a time to commend these companies for their efforts. YRBK: Do you think you were successful in your attempts to educate the students here? Alden: Definately! Not only were club members informed but also a lot of people in the community. Ryan: The club worked hard to reach as many people as possible, I think we did a great job! Photo by Katherine K. Gardiner E 0 fr tyfce 4 HONOR STUDENT ASSOCIATION WAS A SUPPORT SYSTEM FOR MEMBERS AS WELL AS THE COMMUNITY BY CREATING AN ATMOSPHERE FOR ACTIVE LIFESTYLES. THE CLUB HELD SEVERAL PHILANTHROPICAL AND SOCIAL EVENTS TO RELIEVE THE STRESS OF SCHOOL. THEY TRULY WERE ing on ACK 1 Preparing tamales for the annual philanthropy at the Ronald McDonald House Thomas Louden, Dana Labarry, and Kara Walsh cooked a la Mexicana with the Honor Student Association. The food was made to help out needy families. 2 Enjoying his second childhood (or maybe still his first!) Scott Terrell entertains a member of a family at the house. Scott is also the President of the Honor Student Association. 3 A mother from the Ronald McDonald House, Anna Marie Soto, visits with club members: Melanie Klein, Jeremy Ruiz and Holly Blocker. Anna Marie ' s son was hurt in a bicycling accident. The Ronald McDonald house provides a place to stay for families with children undergoing surgery in Tucson. Anna Marie noted that without the Honor Student Association and the Ronald McDonald House, her son would not be receiving the medical attention he needed to recover. 4 After preparing a meal for the families, Thomas Lauden, Angela Horvath, Aurelia Rector, and Kelly Van Vaukein enjoy the fruits of their labor. 5 Honor Student Association: (First Row) Kara Walsh, Auriela Rector, Angela Horvath, Jeremy Ruiz, Scott Terrell, Mark Oakleif (Second Row) Kelly Van Vaukein, Thomas Louden, Dana Labarry, Holly Blocker, Diana Linden, Melanie Klein. The club is not only involved with doing philanthropies but they also work to relieve stress during the school year by planning fun activities. Photos by Adam F. Jarrold 3« ' iJU cii A W 1 " " " ™!1 - Ji F =n C Ho a $UUt+A A-mttUtla . pvC V F0R THE FUTURE THE UNDERGRADUATE SOCIETY OF CRIMINAL JUSTICE IS PRIMARILY INTERESTED IN THE DIFFERENT AREAS OF LAW AND LAW ENFORCEMENT. THE ORGANIZATION IS CONCERNED WITH THE ELEMENT EMBRACING SCHOLARLY, SCIENTIFIC, AND PROFESSIONAL KNOWLEDGE REGARDING CRIME AND DELINQUENCY. THE SOCIETY PROVIDE OPPORTUNITIES FOR NETWORKING AND MONITORING RECENT THEORIES, EVENTS, AND POLICIES. 1 Showing how dangerous the dog is trained to be, Officer Paul Swank braces for the mock attack by Alex. 2 Special Weapons And Tactics (S.W.A.T.) member Mike Conto presented his gear to students during the Undergraduate Criminal Juctice Society demonstration on the UA Mall. Both the loudness and the brightness were shocking. The Criminal Justice Society did several activities throughout the year to inform its members what career opportunities there were in the Criminal Justice field. Some of the speakers that were asked to share their experiences with students were with the F.B.I., the U.S. Marshalls, and the Tucson Police Department Forensic team. 3 K9 unit officer Dave French walks his partner Alex around to show how friendly his companion can be. 4 Officer Pat Mackin flew to the UA Mall with the spotlight on, afterward, he landed his helicopter on the lawn and answered student ' s questions. 5 Officers of the Undergraduate Society of Criminal Juctice: (left to right) B.P.A.C. Eric Greenberg, Ben Kramer, Sean Hilliard, and Dan Leonard. Photos by Adam F. Jarrold 0i$ + y c+4 INTERNATIONAL LAW SOCIETY YRBK: What does the International Law Society do? Robin: Since the field of International Law is a fairly new one, we bring in speakers to help students who want to find out about careers in this field. YRBK: How often do you bring these speakers in? Robin: Every other week we have a speaker come in. YRBK: Is there anything else the club does? Robin: We sponsor a debate team to go to the Jessup International Law Moot Court competition. The debate this year is about minority groups seceding from their countries. The question would bring up things like what is hapening right now with Bosnia and Canada. Other questions are about terrorism, rights for minorities, and secession. We have committees in charge of alternative law careers and study abroad programs. We also get together and do fun stuff, kind of a getaway from the pressures of law school. YRBK: So are most of the members of your club law students? Robin: Most of us are 2nd or 3rd year law students looking to go into some facet of international law. YRBK: You mentioned study abroad programs, what do you do with that? Robin: We have a direct exchange set up with a university in Monterey, Mexico and also we have an exchange program with a university in Puerto Rico. Ut ctf M tc SceUZy e 0 i t ihjJ- Ji UUc THE GRADUATE AND PROFESSIONAL STUDENT COUNCIL (GPSC) WORKED AS A LEGISLATIVE BODY FOR THE UNIVERSITY. INSURING THAT TEACHING ASSISTANTS RECEIVED THE BENEFITS AND MONEY THEY DESERVED AMONG OTHER VALIANT CAUSES THE GPSC FOUgfe THEIR RIGHTS 1 The Graduate and Professional Student Council was responsible for numerous things. The group, made up of elected officials from each college, shed some light on the inhumane treatment of Teaching Assistants. They worked to get TA ' s health benefits and more money. Representative David Gortler, from the college of Pharmacy, said " TA ' s across the country live below the poverty line and they don ' t get the benefits they deserve. In one case the TA ' s at Columbia University went on strike, refusing to give final grades to undergraduate students until they got the things they deserved. " Here David Gortler and Anita Bhappu look at some funding figures during a meeting. 2 The GPSC sponsers events as well as help control the funds of ASUA. One major event they sponser every year is the Student Showcase - a science fair of sorts. Before they can do any event lengthy planning sessions must be held. Here the reps look over and discuss their plan of action 3 The delegates are (first row) Kevin Casaus, Sam Vahie, Zoe Forester, Alex Sugiyama, Melinda Milander, David Gortler (second row) Dean Cooledge, Lisa Rashotte, Anita Bhappu, Mitzi Forbes, Melanie Ayers (third row) Melissa Goldsmith, Jed Brown, Francisco Bido, Gordon Zaft and David Hsiao. 4 The representatives of GPSC are all elected within their college of study. There is roughly one rep for every 400 people in the college. 5 The GPSC also hosts a Graduate student orientation during the first week of school. The only way to keep track of all their events is weekly meetings and committee gatherings. Photos courtesy of Daily Wildcat OlfiAhijtXUtM. BADMINTON CLUB YRBK: What kinds of activities, besides playing badminton, does the club do? Yuan: We do a lot of fundraising activities. Last year we participated in the Arizona Police Games, which took place in Tucson. We helped to sponsor the games, and we are going to do it again this year. They have several different activities, such as football and other sports; badminton isjust one of them. YRBK: Are all of the members advanced players, or are there a few rookies that play as well? Yuan: The players range from begin- ners to advanced, and there are a few casual players that just show up every once in a while. YRBK: How many members are there? Yuan: There are close to 25 members right now, we hope to get more though. YRBK: Is the club relatively new? Yuan: It ' s been around for quite a while, about three or four years. YRBK: How long have you been a member of the club? Yuan: This is my second year. YRBK: When you compete do you play against each other, or other intramural teams? Yuan: We hold club tournaments, and we participate in intramural tour- naments as well. YRBK: What do you see as major goals for the club? Yuan: The membership to the club is free, and there are no obligations. Our goal is to get as many students involved with the club as possible. Qi Ji 4U$tt J t4Ce c l BJ AMERICAN TAEKWONDO ASSOCIATION YRBK: What is the American Taekwondo Association (ATA)? Sandra: It ' s a world-wide association of martial artists. YRBK: How does this club differ from some of the other martial art groups that were on campus? Sandra: Well, I think one of the major differences between the ATA and other martial art groups was that the ATA is a world wide association with set forms, sparring rules and such. You could go to Brazil to an ATA school and learn the same things we ' re learning here at the U of A. YRBK: When and where do you have tournaments? Sandra: There are several different types of tournaments. We have bi- monthly regional tournaments in Phoenix. Then once a year we have Nationals in Las Vegas, Nevada and Worlds in Little Rock, Arkansas, where our Grand Master lives. YRBK: What do you think you have gained from being in this organization? Sandra: I have learned self-defense, self confidence in that I know how to protect myself if I need too. Our style has many different stepping stones to becoming higherbelts. This has been a good lesson to me in life and in taekwondo. You see the black belts and you think you ' ll never make it, that you could never do what they ' re doing. You have to take everything slowly, no one becomes an expert without work and perseverance. It doesn ' t matter what you ' re trying to accomplish, you can do anything if you don ' t give up. 0yf y o 4 Jj£ ip i sarizona BEAR DOWN THE CHEERLEADING CLUB AT THE U OF A WAS CREATED TO INSPIRE ATHLETES AND STUDENTS AT SPORTING EVENTS. THEY ALSO WORK TO SUPPORT THE COMMUNITY BY ATTENDING ELEMENTARY SCHOOLS AND TALKING TO CHILDREN OR HELPING THEM WITH THEIR LESSONS. IN THIS VEIN THEY WORK TO BE GOOD ROLE MODELS FOR YOUNGER STUDENTS. % 1 Wilbur and Wilma Wildcat, close business associates of the Cheer Squad, visit with their collagues Ben VanBuskirk and Amy Kronick. 2 Up. up and away! Perfecting their balance Stefanie Soto. Hyuk Kwon, Stephanie Kinsman, and Amy Kronick perform a stunt to the surprise and delight of the crowd. The squad worked a minimum of eight hours a week to create and improve their cheers, chant,s and stunts. Cheering can seem really simplistic but there is a lot of time involved with getting timing together and looking good. 3 " Gimme a name! " A squad member yells into the megaphone to make her voice carry over the stadium. Do you think it worked? Thank god for plastic ! Besides cheering for sporting events the squad did commercials, cheered for alumni events and made appearances 4 Squad members Stephanie Kinsman, Tiffany Gessel, Amy Cronick, Naomi Demsky, Stefanie Soto, Morani Sanders, Sven Sandeen, Corey Airhart, Ben VanBuskirk, Hyuk Kwon, Geoff Poer, Lawrence Murray, and Patrick Murray give their all to the crowd. It takes a lot of effort to get 55,000 people pumped up. Fortunately the U of A cheer squad was very good at their job! 5 Sprinting and tumbling their way onto the field, the cheerleaders begin the game with a spirited entrance. Leading the pack are Tiffany Gessel, Wilbur and Hyuk Kwon. Tiffany said she was a member of the squad because " I can be involved in school support and get to know people in the crowd. It can be challenging to pull stunts together and get the crowd excited and into the game. " Photos by Freeze Frame Photography. CUtduA+f HAWAII CLUB QiAct 6fd- Q mJ, YRBK: What does the Hawaii Club do? Grace: Mainly our purpose is to provide a basis of support to the students from Hawaii. YRBK: So are most of the students involved from Hawaii? Grace: Yes, well over half of the members. YRBK: How many members are there? Is it a fairly large group? Grace: There are forty dues-paying members. YRBK: What kinds of activities have you or will you put on? Grant: So far we ' ve held a picnic at Reid Park. It was just an opportu- nity for the members to come to- gether and have some fun. But our biggest event is the Luau, which will be held second semester. YRBK: What exactly is a Luau? Grant: It ' s a party " Hawaiian style! " Grace: It is not! YRBK: What is the purpose of a Luau? Grace: It ' s a celebration of the Ha- waiian culture. Back home (Ha- waii) it ' s a way to bring people to- gether to celebrate the tradtions, as well as the culture, with the ethnic foods and entertainment. YRBK: What other kinds of things do you have planned? Grace: We want to coordinate some activities with the Asian American Cultural Association and the Fili- pino American Student Association. One goal of ours is to promote inter- action between the different cul- tures. 0l£AfUjrf « 4 Streng " PLAN, ACTION, PROGRESS AND SUCCESS. THAT ' S OUR MOTTO. " WITH THAT IN MIND, IT ' S EASY TO SEE THAT THE AFRICAN- AMERICAN STUDENT ALLIANCE SHOWS ITS th IN NUMBERS l " Plan, action, progress and success; that ' s our motto, " says David Hodge, President of the African American Student Alliance, seen here with Dr. Omari, Advisor, and Efrain Velez, Jr., Vice-president, at the 13th Annual Welcoming Brunch for New and Returning Students. " Our goal for AASA is success in everything we do: success not only in numbers, but in intent, objectives, and following through. " 2 This year, AASA held its first ever basketball tournament and, according to Bakari Johnson, it was a smooth success. " It really brought people together, and showed organization within the club. Knowing that we accomplished our goal of putting together this tournament, and then following through, we can now try to build toward bigger and better things. " 3 AASA came together to march in the Homecoming ' 95 parade, and elected its own royalty, King Antonio Carr and Queen De ' Etta Barnes. Said Barnes, " We only make up 2% of the UA population, and the likelihood of an African- American being chosen as royalty is low, so it ' s up to AASA to represent us. " 4 A game of three-on-three takes a twist as two men go up for the rebound during the basketball tournament in November. The tournament lasted from eight in the morning until three in the afternoon, and the winners took home a trophy and $300. 5 During Black History Month, AASA will have a Black history quiz for it ' s members. Rhonda Johnson, part of the education committee, helps to research the historical accomplishments of African-Americans and presents them to the members at the meetings. For instance, the first stamp honoring an African-American appearedatTuskegeeInstitute,honoringBookerT. Washington. Afae . t nU SltJuJt AttU»a Thrashing OUGH THE SNOW THE SKI AND SNOWBOARD CLUB ALLOWED MEMBERS TO SHARE THEIR MUTUAL INTEREST IN WINTER SPORTS. THE GROUP ORGANIZED TRIPS TO DIFFERENT SKI RESORTS, PROVIDING AN ESCAPE FROM THE TUCSON DESERT. THE CLUB ALSO STROVE TO PROMOTE CULTURAL DIVERSITY. 1 The Ski and Snowboard club certainly wasn ' t short on fun! Pausing for a moment before hitting the slopes, the club prepares for the challenge the mountain presents. In this picture the group is in Breckenridge, Colorado over Thanksgiving break. 2 Of course after the hard day working on their technique, the club had to take some time to unwind and fuel their bodies for the next days hard work. Here, Anders Finstead, Toby Guttormson, D wight Hart and Keith Seddon, equipped with their smiles and full stomachs chill at the ski lodge. 3 Beer is an essential part of skiing... or at least an essential part of student trips. A definite common theme for this club is the fun they have sharing their common interest. 4 The club takes several trips each semester to various resorts in Colorado, Jackson Hole Wyoming and other, snowier places. The club worked hard to keep their costs down by taking buses to the ski areas they visit. They also got group and package rates which lowered the costs considerably. The members appeared happy before they boarded the bus, wonder what they looked like after the 15 hour trip to Colorado? 5 Club President: Jefferey Weinberg, Vice President: Da Ming C. Lee and Secretary: Tobias Guttormson put a lot of effort into getting the club together and off to various parts of the country. As shown here, it seems the members appreciated their hard work. I ' li 0 f + ifAtic 4 Art Clay works l)t 4 Ch f£ YRBK: What do you think the formal addition of the Art Clayworks club has done? Dean: The Art Clayworks club adds a creative flare to student organizations. YRBK: What is the club ' s purpose? Dean: The club has twenty-six members that come together in the united interest of ceramics. The club gives students a forum in which to exercise their creative powers through pottery and ceramics. YRBK: What else does the club do? Dean: Guest speakers from around the country are hosted by the club in an effort to widen their knowledge about clay works and it ' s style of art. We also have bi-annual ceram- ics sales in order to raise money for the club and its artists. YRBK: How does this benefit the club? Dean: The artist and the club split the profits from the art sales fifty-fifty. YRBK: Is it normal for an artisit to receive the money from their artwork this way? Dean: This kind of monetary arrangement is rather unusual Most of the time the gallery takes a sixty percent share to the artists ' forty percent share. The event allows the artists to gain positive exposure by displaying their works of creativity while earning a profit. The art pieces range from potentially factional pieces to abstract art forms. SiiAUS+eUe+UetU CATS AND CUBS WAS FORMED TO BETTER IN- CORPORATE THOSE STUDENTS WHO WERE ALSO PARENTS INTO THE UNIVERSITY SETTING. THEY STROVE TO MAKE THE UNIVERSITY MORE " CHILD FRIENDLY " BY SPONSORING CHILD CARE FOR STUDENTS AND BY OFFERING MORE ACTIVITIES ON CAMPUS. Welcorqe HE NEXT GENERATION 1 After Participating in the Homecoming Parade, Lisa McDowell and her son Cody, celebrate Homecoming festivities. Cats n ' Cubs received the " Most Innovative " award for its participation in the parade. Lisa is the President of the Cats ' n ' Cubs club on campus. 2 Carrying the banner for their generation are Amy Davison and Troy Roades. One of the main purposes of the Cats ' n ' Cubs was to remember the children and their importance in our world. The members of the club also did several volunteer activities. One was working with the UMC Children ' s Research Center at a booth at the Tucson Mall. 3 Playing, a seemingly forgotten art on the busy UA campus, was perfected by Amy Sizer. Maybe the U of A could hire her to remind the student body? Having children was certainly a challenge for members in the club but it also had it ' s rewards. 4 The club participated in many different events from supporting the community to supporting each other. They were in the Homecoming Parade, had several picnics and regular meetings. Holding the Cats ' n ' Cubs banner for the parade are Lisa McDowell and Dyna Rucker. 5 Cats ' n ' Cubs members: Carolynn Sizer with her husband and daughter, Amy, Mark McDowell, Lisa McDowell and their son Cody, Dyna Rucker, John Goldsworthy, Gordon Gilbert and his daughter Yasmine, Petina Powers. Photos by Lisa McDowell. z c-s Oi$ tytu i STUDENT PAGANS YRBK: What was the club ' s main purpose? Jessica: The Student Pagan club provided a forum for discussion of issues related to nature based spirituality. YRBK: What did the club consider " nature based spirituality? " Jessica: Pagan nature based traditions include pre-Christian European, Celtic, Northern and pre- Judaic Middle Eastern traditions, such as Egyptian culture. YRBK: How did club members benefit from being a part of the club? Jessica: The discussions explore different idealogies. The members bring their own knowledge to the meetings as well as learn something from them through other ' s presentations. YRBK: Did the club seek speakers from the community? Jessica: The club did have guest speakers from time to time but we mainly drew from the members in the club to speak on a tradition they were familiar with. After the informative lecture we held a discussion. The members shared their knowledge for the purpose of exposing others to new ideas and cultures. YRBK: What were some of the topics of the lectures? Jessica: Some examples of the lectures were classical Greek and Roman religion, Celtic religions, and Afro-Carribbean religions. There were also workshops on Tarot ruines, herbalism and discussions of reincarnation, the nature of divinity and holiday celebrations. YRBK: How long has the club been active at the University? JESSICA: The club was created in the mid 1980 ' s and now consists of around thirty members. U + CA Archeology Club YRBK: What kind of activities does the group sponsor or participate in? Kristin: We visit local sites monthly, inform members of volunteer work available, and have archeologists from the University and contract archeology speak to us on their field experience. YRBK: As president, what do you see as major goals for the club? Kristin: We want to make people aware of available experience and the current state of archeology. We also want to encourage those interested in archeol- ogy to go out for new experiences, to always learn no matter where they go. And of course this always looks good on a resume. YRBK: What kinds of hands-on expe- rience have the members had? Kristin: Over spring break we went to Chaco Canyon, New Mexico. The ex- perience of the members vary. Some have done lab work, and many are undergrads without much experi- ence. YRBK: Is involvement in the club just a hobby, or is archeology in the future of most of the members? Kristin: Most members do want to go on, it ' s not just a hobby. They are looking for experiences and how to become involved. Most are serious about it. YRBK: How does archeology re- late to other disciplines, such as art, anthropology, etc? Kristin: Well, in England archeol- ogy is its own discipline, whereas here it is a sub-discipline of anthropology. Our focus is to look at material remains. But it is linked to almost any discipline: math, sta- tistics, astronomy, paleoclimatol- ogy, geology, almost anything. V TJ 0 A j X C THE ARCHERY CLUB WAS FORMED TO GIVE STUDENTS AND FACULTY THE OPPORTUNITY TO LEARN, TO ACQUIRE AND CULTIVATE THEIR ARCHERY SKILLS. RESURRECTED FROM THE CLUB GRAVEYARD IN 1992 BY FOUNDER MICHAEL SEDDON ALL OF THE MEMBERS WERE Aiwiin ORTiiE BULLSEYE 1 Using an Olympic style bow is Lillian Chen. Lillian was fairly new to archery. The club supplied all equipment and bought extra field passes at Precision Shooting Equiptment, where they practice, for new members. Founder Michael Seddon said " When I formed the club I wanted to make sure there was as little cost to members as possible. Therefore we had no club dues and tried to make it easy for them to try archery . " 2 A Compound bow, as pictured here with Flynn Haase, is more expensive and typically easier to use for long periods of time than a Traditional or Olympic style. Although the bow style used is based on personal preference, many hunters will use Compound because it uses a pulley system to make holding the bow in ready position easier3 The Archery Club: GingerPoole (President), Flynn Haase(Vice President), Michael Seddon (Founder), Rhonda Staggs, Roy Martin, Robert Norvelle, Lillian Chen and Lawrence Brady (Coach). Lawrence Brady has been coaching archery for many years and was the former UA archery team coach.4 All together now! The whole team prepares for a shot at their targets. Although they use different style bows, Compound, Olympic and Traditional (wooden arrows and wooden bows) the team practices tournament style archery. The team attends tournaments in Phoenix and Tucson with some degree of regularity and sometimes out of state also. 5 One of the nations top shooters Robert Norvelle participates here with the club members Flynn and Rhonda. Robert will be participating in the para-olympics in 1996 in Atlanta, 3 weeks after the Olympic Games. Photos by Ben Biewer. bUv CU. heading TVIASSES MORTAR BOARD WAS A SENIOR HONORARY DESIGNED TO AID STUDENTS IN THEIR ACHIEVEMENT OF ADMIRABLE GRADES AND SOCIAL WORK. HOLDING MANY PHILANTHRO- PIES THROUGHOUT THE YEAR AND MAINTAIN- ING EXCELLENT GRADE STATUS WERE OF UT- MOST IMPORTANCE. 1 Mortar Board consisted of about 20 members who were honored for the academic excellence. These seniors all had outstanding grade point averages as well as concerns with the community. The club has many different philan- thropic events through out the year. Here, Graciela Vazquez and Arina Lekhele enjoy a reception in the club ' s honor. 2 Mortar Board was (first row) Abbie Goldfarb, Stacey Shapiro, Stephanie Weston, Brooke Glass (second row) Arina Lekhele, Graciela Vazquez, Lawrence Foe, Tallee Billiard, Melissa Berren, Kelly Flint (third row) Jim Bushnell, Gabe Aldaz, Alaina Levine, Mina Stafford, Carin Sunderman, Jay Won Bartlett, Jennifer James and Jill Howard. 3 The Board held weekly meetings to discuss the events they would be participating in. Although the club was very business minded and got all the necessary details taken care of, they also spent time sharing personal experi- ences. At the end of every meeting they had a " what ' s going on in Mortar Board " session where club members told one exciting event of their week. Tonya Hladky and another member discuss their upcoming philanthropy. 4 One major project the club did was bring in students from local junior high schools and let them " shadow " members. The idea was to show the students what campus life was like and to make the University more accessible to the community. 5 Cheers! Taking a break from their studies and community services are Melissa Berren and Jim Bushnell. The club provided a way for students to stay active and to have support in their academic careers. I Z lJj 0i$ Jy e 4. BOXING CLUB %y QUM y YRBK: What is the goal of the Boxing club? Ryan: The boxing club promotes Olympic style boxing which is different from professional boxing. YRBK: How so? Ryan: Olympic style boxing focuses on the mental aspect of boxing as well as the physical. YRBK: How does the mental aspect contribute to the sport in the boxing ring? Ryan: Boxing is like a chess game. The boxers must watch each others body language and try to anticipate their opponent ' s next move. YRBK: What is the history of club? Ryan: The boxing club first appeared at the UA in 1934 and continued until 1937. Fifty-four years later, in 1991, UA student Grant Seligs on approached Tony Pinto about resuming the boxing program at UA. The idea was accepted and the boxing club gained attention by sending two members to the all American Championships. YRBK: What is the current status of the club? Ryan: During this year we had about twenty members. The club sold tee-shirts to sponsor members at tournaments. This year the club had a web sight for the first time. It included boxing tips and workout techniques. The web sight even got responses from Australia. M« U ALPHA EPSILON DELTA PRE-MEDICAL HONORARY YRBK: What is the purpose of Alpha Epsilon Delta? Steve: Basically, we are set up to recognize the achievements of most Pre- medical and pre- dental under- graduates. Membership is based on high academic achievement, service and in general college and commu- nity involvement. YRBK: What activities do you have throughout the year? Steve: We participate in Spring Fling. We also have a Hall oween Party at the Arizona Children ' s Home and we work with Fankane and put on a Valentine ' s Day Party at University Medical Center children ' s ward. YRBK: What is Alpha Epsilon Delta ' s main goal? Steve: We are here to help students get into Medical school. We have doctors come to speak at every meet- ing and we interact socially to get to know each other. This year we recieved first place for program- ming in the West Region from our National Organization. YRBK: What do you like best about Alpha Epsilon Delta? Steve: The thing I like best are the people you meet. It ' s nice to be around people who think the same way you do, who have the same stresses. In general, it is a great group to know. I Cij O 1« l 0+ l Qt th CUTTING THE SOCIETY OF HISPANIC PROFESSIONAL ENGINEERS (SHPE) HELPED MEMBERS ATTAIN THE CONNECTIONS AND PROFESSIONAL SKILLS NEEDED TO SURVIVE IN THE ENGINEERING WORLD. BEING MORE LIKE A FAMILY, THEY PROVIDED A SUPPORT SYSTEM NOT ONLY FOR THEMSELVES, BUT ALSO FOR THE YOUNGER GENERATION OF POTENTIAL ENGINEERS. 1. As part of Science Day, members Joel Corrales and Joe Naff perform a chemistry experiment, showing the effects of liquid nitrogen. Over 200 students from various elementary schools attended the event hosted by SHPE. 2. President Joaquin Magallanez, and members Marcos Paez, Anna Martinez Rivera, Andrea Acuna, Fidel Castro, and Javier Corrales attend the West Coast Career Exposition in Las Vegas. Members were able to talk to company recruiters about internships and employment. At the National Career Conference they were also able to hear well known guest speakers such as Bill Gates and Gene Krantz, the mission control director for the Apollo 1 3 mission. " It was very motivating to hear Krantz talk about how it was young engineers like us, which NASA pulled out of college, that brought Apollo 13 back, " commented Magallanez.3.Intel Latino Network representative, Michelle Sedillo speaks at one of SHPE meetings. Various companies were invited to SHPE meetings to speak and keep the organization updated on engineering practices. 4.Sandy Stein from Hughes Missiles Corporation was the keynote speaker for the Young Latina Forum, hosted by SHPE. Over 100 girls from Pueblo and Cholla high school attended the event. SHPE relied heavily on the sponsorship and donations from out side companies to fund these events. " Considering the resources and money the forum went really well and we had a great turnout. Sandy Stein gave a really good motivational speech that the kids enjoyed, " said Magallanez. 5. As part of the Christmas Pink Elephant exchange member Joel Corrales recieves his present. SHPE participated in several other activities such as intramural softball in which thay were the 1995 Champions. xUUf t ( Hiif U PvJ uhUi+jJ. £+f u°.: THE NAVAL SPECIAL WARFARE CLUB WAS CREATED TO PREPARE MEMBERS FOR THE DEMANDING LIFESTYLE OF A NAVY SEAL. SINCE THE TIME IT WAS ORGANIZED IT HAS ALSO BECOME A GROUP TO PROMOTE GENERAL PHYSICAL FITNESS AND MENTAL PROWESS. THIS DISCIPLINE AND HARD WORK MADE THEM Ready for ANYTHING % 1 The Naval Special Warfare Club held many group outings to help members prepare for the Navy Seals and to become stronger, both mentally and physically. Here, Thomas Louden is practicing using camouflage in different areas and trying to blend with his surroundings. This particular practice is being held on Mt. Lemmon although the club held many different types of practices in many different places. 2 One thing the club does religiously is their " PT " , or physical training. Matthew Barker and Thomas Sisk are just two of the members that meet three times a week for two to three hour workouts. 3 The swimming pool at the recreation center became a sort of home to this club as the members swam several mile workouts every week. Having just completed their water workout Victor Hill, Thomas Louden and Robert Hulse prepare for the next segment of their training. 4 Although the club had their PT during the week they did some very exciting things on the weekends. Here Brian Rafacz and Craig Plunkard are rapelling at Mt. Lemmon. Other outings included skydiving and SCUBA diving at San Carlos. 5 Aside from running the club did some alternative exercising. These exercises broke the monotony and prepared the members for the different terrain they might encounter in the Navy Seals program. Bruce Osborne, Thomas Sisk, Victor Hill, Robert Hulse, and Craig Plunkard do their training happily knowing it benefits them in the end. Photos Courtesy ofNSWC Oi to iy vM. RIFLE AND PISTOL CLUB YRBK: What is the main purpose of your club? LARRY We spend the first three weeks of the semester just trying to teach students marksmanship at the military and civilian level. We also teach recreational gun handling along with gun safety and technical knowledge. The rest of the semester is spent shooting at the range. YRBK What are some activities or programs the club has been involved in? LARRY We have been involved in Postal Matches. These are matches done through the mail. We are sent targets to shoot at, and then we send them into the competition. They are then compared with other institutes, and points are awarded for the best targets. We have received many awards for theses matches. YRBK How many members are in the club, and how many times a week do you meet? Larry: There are 35 members, and we meet once a week in the bottom of the Bear Down Gym. The club is also a one credit course in conjunction with the Army ROTC. YRBK What is your position, and wht do you do? Larry: I am the President, and I help our advisor. Sergeant Landers, run the club. I also help with funding, scheduling events, and firing times at the range. YRBK What are some of the fundraisers the club has done? Larry: We have helped the Army ROTC, on three occasions, with stadium clean up after the football games. This helped to pay for our end of the semester picnic. H v t Sftoid M 4f.v. .- PRE-PHARMACY CLUB YRBK: What is the purpose of the Pre- Pharmacy Club? Sarah: Pre-Pharmacy is a program, not a major, and the club exists to help members finish the criteria for the pro- gram. This professional organization also enables students to get to know all the fields of pharmacy. YRBK: What activities are held to accomplish the club ' s goals? Sarah: We meet once a month and at every meeting we have a speaker. The speakers are from the UofA pharmacy department or are experts in the field. This way the members can get a lot of information and make important con- tacts. In addition to speakers, we pro- vide interviewing tips and set up study groups. YRBK: Can the members gain practi- cal experience through the Pre-Phar- macy Club? Sarah: Yes, they can. They gain expe- rience through volunteering. Some people volunteer at the University Medi- cal Center and others give their time to the Poison Control Center. Service points are awarded to members for their efforts. At the end of the year, a cer- emony is held and certificates are given out. YRBK: How have you benefitted from this group? Sarah: It ' s been really helpful to me. I had no information until I joined the club. It was nice to see other motivated students with the same goals. Phar- macy is changing so fast and this club has kept me aware of what is going on 0 $to i% O ' h4 Roaming OUTDOORS SINCE 1958, THE RAMBLERS HIKING CLUB HAS BEEN IN EXISTENCE TO PROMOTE OUTDOOR AWARENESS. FROM ONE DAY TRIPS NEAR TUC- SON TO FIVE DAY TRIPS IN THE GRAND CAN- YON, THE RAMBLERS PROVIDE OPPORTUNITIES FOR EDUCATION ABOUT HIKING BASICS, GOOD LOCATIONS, AND SURVIVAL SKILLS. ■5 1 On a day hike in the Rincon Mountains, Samantha Mangin, Jack Perry, and Lorretta Chase are caught up a tree. For these students and other people interested in outdoor activities, there was at least one event every weekend except during finals. 2 Mike Ashby admires a Haunted Canyon log cabin once used by ranchers. Members also got the chance to see such places as Puerto Penasco and Organ Pipe National Monument. Not everything was totally hiking related. In February, the club held a 60 ' s-70 ' s costume party. 3 Matt Ashby, Mike Ashby, Joel Smith, Chris McDowell, and Erich Karkoschka backpack their way through the Superstition Mountains. Matt, Ramblers ' President, said, " I enjoy this club very much. There are a lot of diverse people. " 4 Getting away for the weekend, Chris McDowell, Joel Smith, and Jack Perry enjoy the warmth of a campfire in the Superstition Mountains. Spring break involved a longer, more intensive trip - four nights in the Grand Canyon. Six rugged students went down Tanner trail and up Grandview trail. 5 Jeff Whitaker stops to capture the beautiful Catalinas on film. All the hikes were rated on a scale of Z to A, with A being the hardest. The Grand Canyon adventure was an A+. Photos Courtesy of Matt Ashby. UU HUu CU MANAGEMENT INFORMATION SYSTEMS ASSOCIATION YRBK: What is Management Information Systems Association (MISA)? Brendan: It was formed to offer students interested in the MIS field an opportunity for direct contact with Information Systems professionals and companies looking specifically for MIS majors. YRBK: How does the club do this? Brendan: The club brings in representatives from different companies to speak on their area of expertise. YRBK: What companies have come in this year? Brendan: We have had people from Anderson Consulting, America West and Microsoft just to name a few. YRBK: Is this all the club does? Brendan: We also have demonstrations on some topics, for example Internet presentations. Our main purpose is to create networks between students, faculty, recruiters and professionals in the field. YRBK: Does the club only do career related activities? Brendan: No, we have several social functions. We have a booth at the Spring Fling, we have Homecoming festivities and other philanthropies. Right now we are working on an annual award for an outstanding professor in the MIS department. All the MISA members get to vote. This way we can reward the efforts of at least one person who works hard for the college community. YRBK: How many members are there? Brendan: Around 110 consistent members, mostly MIS majors. I like the club not only for the career opportunities but for the chance to get to know people in my same area of study. 0l£ »%vjXfc« » HACKS - THE HARDWARE AND COMPUTING KNOWLEDGE SOCIETY CREATED AN 11 OPPORTUNITY FOR STUDENTS TO GAIN EXPERIENCE IN COMPUTER RELATED FIELDS, EXPERIENCE NOT FOUND IN ANY CLASSES AT THE U OF A. SINCE THERE WERE FEW RESOURCES TO GAIN THE KNOWLEDGE THE MEMBERS NEEDED THEY WERE LEFT TRYING TO GET A Handle ' ON r ECHNQLQG Y $ 1 Taking a " alternate " route. President of HACKS Brendan " RedWolf Johnson digs around in the floor looking for the right wire - whether he ' ll find it or not, we don ' t know! Although they had a small amount of space members found ways to make everything fit. 2 Looking like a stereotypical character straight out of Hollywood, Paul " Darknight " Gallegos types away at the computer. Members of HACKS may not have been able to attain the experience and information they found if the club did not exist. The members were allowed to create projects and " experiment " with computer hardware and software as they never could before. 3 Advisor Mark Westergaard with members John Forrister (Systems Administrator), Brendan Johnson (President), and Paul Gallegos (Vice President). All the members of HACKS have nicknames or " handles " that they use when online. Some examples are RedWolf, Ranma, Darknight and Ghost. This is done for fun and for safety purposes. 4 They always say the one who dies with the most toys wins. If it ' s true- the HACKS members will probably win. With 2 rooms full of equipment they had quite a stockpile. The most amazing part is that most of the members could name all the stuff contained in the rooms. Brendan Johnson pictured. 5 Although members could sometimes be found not on a computer, it was rare. John Forrister, a systems administrator, works here maintaining order for the users online. Photos by Ruthie Cqffery. WAmnt. U 0o fi4i+-$ K oJUJjf. $e MXy BEST BUDDIES Z le»ltMl 4hOAa4 YRBK: What is the Best Buddies organization? Valerie: Best Buddies is a nation- wide organization that matches col- lege students with individuals in the community who are mentally retarded. A few of the goals of Best Buddies are to " increase op- portunities for special friendships; offer persons with mental retarda- tion the chance to contribute their gifts and talents to the community; help all involved become more comfortable with one another and the community they live in; give university students the chance to know, understand and appreciate the unique qualities and gifts of their new friends. YRBK: What kinds of activities do you sponsor or participate in ? Valerie: We do mostly one-on- one activities, and we meet two to three times a month and do things like bowling, going for walks, and once a month we do group activi- ties like going to the zoo or going on picnics. YRBK: What are some of the goals of the club, or the positive effects it has on the community? Valerie: It really serves to de- velop friendships and bring these individuals out into the commu- nity who otherwise might not have the opportunity to do so. YRBK: How large is the pro- gram? Valerie: There are 160 colleges and universities particpating in the program, and Buddies are matched with students according to qualifications and similar interests. YRBK:What does the program emphasize the most? Best Buddies: The program points out that a person with a mental disability is a person just like any- one else, and that mental retarda- tion is a condition, not a disease. Really, what it is is a friendship, and the Buddies do " anything two 0t£Ah y c l STUDENTS AGAINST DRUNK DRIVING (SADD) WAS AN ORGANIZATION DEDICATED TO EDU- CATING STUDENTS NOT ONLY OF THE PERILS AND REPERCUSSIONS OF DRIVING DRUNK, BUT OF THE DANGERS OF ALCOHOL ABUSE IN GEN- ERAL. THROUGH EDUCATION-ORIENTED PRO- GRAMS, U OF A SADD MEMBERS WERE Traveling EROAD TO LIFE ■% 1 In April SADD held an annual Walk for Life in Tucson. This walk was used to promote awareness of drunk driving and to remember those who lost their lives in drunk driving accidents. Secretary Sephra Ninow and vice-president Cathy Haris took part in the walk which took place this year at Lincoln Park. 2 Each year in November the Southern Arizona SADD advisory council held a Conference in Tucson for junior high, high school, and college students. Many different issues were covered in workshops such as " Cops ' Point of View " and " Drunk Drivers-Their Side. " 3 A lock-in was held at Lakeside Sports Club in September for all SADD members in Southern Arizona. From eleven PM to five AM, SADD students participated in activities such as bowling, basketball, volleyball, swimming, and the favorite one of all, hula-hooping. 4 In April of 1995 U of A SADD members particpated in Grad Fest, an activity geared toward graduating high school seniors, and sponsored by Gateway. Although drunk driving issues were important, it was TV actor Jamie Walters who really drew the crowd, including SADD members Sephra Ninow, Stacey Mahn, Angela Towner, and Sara Salek. 5 The members kept pretty busy not only with the activities of the club itself, but also outside activities, such as the conference held by the Southern Arizona SADD advisory council. pwT ilk vl 1 1 Li a ' ' ■ " l r M ' J% ' I p (£M m. ■ SAW TRYING TO BE A POWERFUL INFLUENCE FOR GOOD ON CAMPUS, THE LATTER-DAY SAINT STUDENT ASSOCIATION HELPS STUDENTS STAY CLOSELY AFFILIATED WITH THE LDS CHURCH, PUTS THE STUDENTS ON THE TRACK OF ACADEMIC SUCCESS, AND OFFERS THEM WHOLESOME SOCIAL ACTIVITIES. linkin ' CHOOL CHURCH 1 Jen Lang drags John Heidenrich to the annual Preference dance formal. This was a girl ' s choice dance in February. Other, more casual, alcohol and drug free dances were held every third Saturday. 2 LDSSA members Michael Gregg, Marisa Henderson, Liz Kersey, Devon Carson, Jen and Rob Edwards, Ted Williams, and Rebecca Oliver (front) pose in matching shirts at the annual " MORP " dance. " MORP " is prom spelled backwards. Besides dances, students were active in service projects and Friday devotionals. 3 At the spring chorale show, Stacie Brown, Brett Noble, Julio Dones, Lori Dixon, Terry Murphy, and Natalie Webb travel in their " rental car " during the skit about six students going on a roadtrip across America. Natalie Webb commented, " I learned so much, like how to work together and trust other people. " Stacie Brown added, " The hard work of the show is worth it when you touch one person. " 4 Singing the national anthem, the hundred member choir emphasize the chorale show ' s theme of " Let Freedom Ring " . " In the choir, the spirit of friendship you feel is great, " said Naomi Bartholomew. The LDS Institute became a second home for the students. 5 Boyd Viehweg helps Melanie Hayden attach her homemade party hat for the spring " Unbirthday Party " . At this semester opening social, everyone ' s birthday was celebrated at once. Two hundred and Fifty people attended. Photos courtesy of Rebecca Oliver and Holly Shinn. 0 £ Ch4 LUTHERAN STUDENT MOVEMENT YRBK: What is the Lutheran Stu- dent Movement? Christi: It is a national organiza- tion that ties together campus min- istries. The campus ministry con- gregation at the U of A is Community of Christ. Lutheran U of A students meet with students from other schools at regional and national LSM gatherings. YRBK: What does Community of Christ provide to students? Christi: Community of Christ cre- ates an environment that nurtures spiritual growth and makes a social atmosphere which is very supportive. Also, the congregation ' s activities give opportunities to do community service. This traditional Lutheran church is tailored to university life, having different types of services, but still has fundamental doctrine. YRBK: What were some of the acti vites held this year? Christi: We had Bible studies, retreats, and prayer circles. To bring people together, we held potlucks and Friday recreational events. Once a month was a service activity, such as a food drive or a party for children in shelters. YRBK: What do you like best about LSM? Christi: I love the people. You can really feel the spirit, especially during Sunday worship services. Wednesday night vespers are my favorite activity. They are a time to refocus, relieve stress, and just sit still for a while. None of this would be possible without Pastor Kautz, who is so dedicated and so knowledgeable. If he wasn ' t there, the students wouldn ' t come. IWSfc- W THE SOCIETY FOR HUMAN RESOURCE MANAGE- MENT (SHRM) WAS A NATIONAL ORGANIZATION FOR HUMAN RESOURCE PROFESSIONALS WITH BOTH STUDENT AND PROFESSIONAL CHAPTERS. WITH STUDENTS OF ALL MAJORS CONTRIBUT- ING THEIR TIME AND EFFORTS TO THE COMMU- NITY, THIS GROUP IS ALWAYS Lending HAND 1 In March members of the Society for Human Resource Management visited the pediatric wing at University Medical Center and dyed Easter Eggs with the kids. SHRM member Meredith Ferber shows her dedication and just sticks her whole hand right in with the egg. 2 Public Relations Membership Director Carrie Major and President Tracy Herand look up in surprise at one of the organizations ' meetings. Any major is welcome to join the organization, and many of the current majors include Finance, Psychology, Human Resource Management, and General Business Administration, among others. 3 With the help of a great advisor, Dr. Gilland, SHRM provides many opportunities and experiences for those interested in the Human Resource field, such as speakers- discussing topics such as HR consulting, HR law, recruiting, and benefits-shop tours, and much needed internships. 4 Advisor Dr. Gilland stands with officers Courtney Weintraub, Vice-President; Meredith Watson, Treasurer; Tracy Herand, President, and Secretary Greta Fruhling. In addition to the student chapter, there is also a professional local chapter, SHRM of Greater Tucson. 5 Aside from coloring eggs for children, the SHRM also does activities such as dinners once a semester, the faculty breakfast held fall semester for all professors and graduate student instructors in the Management and Policy Department, and a canned food drive in March for Tucson Food Bank. 0l£A Uj. £C«-»»4 C " PROJECT VOLUNTEER YRBK: What is the purpose of Project Volunteer? Bee: We work with the Department of Student Programs, and people come into our office wanting to do volunteer work and so we send them to different places to volunteer; it might be just for one day or some- thing that ' s ongoing. We really try to promote hands-on learning, ser- vice-learning, and learning by do- ing. YRBK: What kinds of activities have you done? Bee: Once a week I go into grade schools and teach the sixth grade. I talk to them about the college expe- rience and try to get them interested in college. We also do one-time projects with fraternities and sorori- ties-one-time things that need a lot of people to help out. We try to do something like that once a semester. And on Wednesday we ' re making peanut butter and jelly sandwiches on the mall for the homeless. YRBK: Are there any membership requirements? Bee: We always need volunteers. The only requirement is th e will to serve and help out. YRBK: Do many members partici- pate in this as a part of their major or for extra experience to get into a certain college? Bee: We have two types of people that come into our office-people who want to help out as well as gain experience for their career or col- lege, like education or nursing, and those who want to help out because it ' s something they ' re interested in but don ' t get to do every day. f KAft Rt»««.1 X H AfHtit+t DISPLAY ADVERTISING % Doug Hawkins, marketing manager for the display advertising of the Arizona Daily Wildcat, spoke about why h e works for the campus news- paper. H e said, " The Wildcat has allowed me to gain valuable and diverse life experience in a fun, relaxed, collegiate atmosphere. " Display account executive John Sebald had a similar outlook on what he had gained in the ads office of the Wildcat. " Working here is the best way to improve communication skills. It helped me understand how to deal with different clientele. It gave me the skills that armed m e for the work force. The twelve account execu- tives bought in all ievmje for the newspaper which was free to students and the community. Photos by Katherine Gardiner. 0lgM ij i +4 I THE ARIZONA DAILY WILDCAT WAS CREATED, NOT ONLY TO PROVIDE THE POPULOUS WITH INFORMATION ABOUT THEIR CAMPUS, BUT ALSO TO GIVE STUDENTS EXPERIENCE IN PUBLISHING A DAILY NEWSPAPER. BOASTING A READERSHIP OF OVER FORTY THOUSAND, THE WILDCAT MADE IT A WAY OF LIFE TO Put it RECORD ON THE 1 The staff of the Wildcat was made up of many different members and positions. From photographers, to reporters, to editors, to columnists, everyone had their own job and spent a good deal of time completing it. Deciding on the very best photo for print are Adam Jarrold and Karen Tully. 2 Reporters were an essential part of the Wildcat ' s success. After getting all the information he needs, Sam Spiller works until he gets the job done right. The Wildcat was published daily which made their deadlines a lot stricter than other student publications. Beat reporter Charles Ratliff said, " I got more experience, on top of the educational side, by working for the Wildcat " 3 The task of getting contacts was endless! The students who published the paper were always busy trying to meet people, take pictures and get to class. Hanh Quach gets all the vital information for her next story before dashing off for another appointment. 4 Always helpful and supportive was Student Publications advisor Mark Woodhams. Knowing all the nuances of putting newspapers ogether is half the battle. ..explaining them was the other half. Kelly Sampson and Monty Phan alway s listened intently for ways to make the newspaper Derfect. 5 The Wildcat had its own photography staff that photographed any and all assignments given to them. While some requests were outrageous, the photogs worked their hardest to meet all the demands made of them. In the darkroom, April Turner is preparing to print her photos for publication. Photos courtesy of the Arizona Daily Wildcat Ai o+ D U?U OXc t WORKING TO PRODUCE THE RECORD OF THE YEAR ' S EVENTS, THE DESERT YEARBOOK MIXED BUSINESS WITH PLEASURE. THE STAFF BECAME A FAMILY OVER THE MONTHS TO- GETHER. ALTHOUGH TIMES WERE FUN THE STAFF HAD TO WORK HARD TO Am Id CARMEN ' S ICK! 1 Staying alive are Coby Blunt, Carmen Leon and Valerie Miller. Living in the yearbook room was not always easy, but the staff found ways to cope. To ease the demands of deadlines staff members were often found dancing, singing or e-mailing. A spoonful of fun can help the deadline get done! 2 Proofs were sent from the plant to be corrected before they were published. Copy Editor Holly Shinn helped make all the necessary adjustments so that the pages were ready for publishing. She said, " I like correcting proofs because I want the yearbook to have the best possible pages. It is satisfying knowing that I had a hand in putting out an excellent yearbook. " 3 All the work was done on computer and sent on disk to the publishing plant in California. Sports Editor Nhan Ly puts the finishing touches on his spreads. He said, " Although computer work was time consuming, the hardest part was getting in touch with student athletes and coaches for information. " 4 Communication was essential to getting the book done on time. Discussing some details with Editor - in - Chief, Carmen Leon, are Section Editors Najah Swartz and Valerie Miller. Although the staff had the opportunity to make their own layouts there were specifications set for each portion of the book. 5 Working on the yearbook entailed a lot of responsibili- ties. They included but were not limited to interviews, photo shoots, writing stories and captions and preparing the photographs for publishing. Staff member Coby Blunt is accurately sizing photos to be sent to the plant. Each job was essential for the production of the book. 0 $ hiy e 4 STUDENT PUBLICATIONS fafU, f M, U+M fc MmJc Supporting the student publi- cations was not always the easiest thing to do. Angie Corsiglia, Administrative Assistant, said, " enjoy interacting with the people in advertising, yearbook and the classified ads desk. It ' s interesting to see how the different departments on campus interact with one an- other. " Faith Edman, student publi- cations Administrative and Online Services Manager, shared her feelings on the subject, " think that the students are amazing; they accomplish putting out great publications while going to school and work- ing other jobs. . . it is apriviledge to support them. " Linda Holland, Accounting Specialist for Student Publications, said, " Primarily I am known | for doing the payroll for all of student publications. The students are my favorite part of the job because they keep me thinking young. " Mark Woodhams, Director of Student Publications, stated simply, " My favorite part is watching students succeed. " JV W 4 5- I . ■ - AUfi on Throughout the year, it was plain to see that the Wildcats were " Bearing Down " on the field. From a number three ranked hockey team, to an active intramural program, sports fans had a lot to cheer for, as all our teams worked for the one goal of winning. (Jdt i C ' tfC ' Tedy Bruschi keeps his eyes on the ball during the UCLA game. Besides being a finalist for the Lombardi Trophy, Bruschi tied the NCAA record for quarterback sacks. C aZ j Cw hji- Sophomore Vicky 3 Maes practices her backhand. Ranked sixth in the nation for singles, Maes was a definite strength for the team. M( (fi64 - Junior Tri-Captain Josh Stara battles with an NAU Lumberjack in the " Lax- Cats " huge victory 26-4. kj h P C nWAA4 fl - Senior point guard Reggie Geary slams for two against the Washington Huskies.One of the biggest highlights of the season was when Miles Simons banked a 70 foot prayer to win against No. 5 Cincinnati. $f OAfa.l) vtJtA. • flty UA freshman Maureen Kealer has fought back from an injury to become a consistant performer for Arizona. The team ranked No. 6 in the nation with a 10-2 overall record. 771 Arizona starting goalie Joel Hilshey makes a save against Colorado. Hilshey was injured during the game against Dearborn, but was able to return and contribute to the team. The IceCats had a memorable season, being ranked No. 3 in the nation and finishing 23-6, heading to the ACHS Tournament. 77G Marte Alexander contests UCLA ' s Zrinka Kristich ' s shot in the Lady Cats ' 95-66 romp over the Bruins. Other outstanding performances included senior Brenda Pantoja, who was the nations assist leader, averaging 9.1 assists per game. Uof A also upset No. 15 Oregon State, the highest ranked team ever defeated by the LadyCats. One For All m. T e d y % Bruschi. m 1 " This is m,— , «» w W- - ■ f the most t: ' fitting way for me to end my career at Arizona, to tie the record (NCAA sack) and beat Arizona State, nothing is sweeter than that, " commented Arizona Bruschi after the Arizona come- Kick John back victory over Arizona State, Prasuhn 31-28, at Sun Devil Stadium. tied the school record ■fc. Chuck with his A Osborne. 57 yards fc -1. " The field goal " team against couldn ' t Pacific. Hr y havefin- i s h e d Senior better than Tedy Bruschi, with the lineman defeat of ASU, which high- Chuck lighted the season. Having Osborne, played in the UA program, I ' ll and safety always remember playing on the Brandon best defensive team in the nation Sanders after school ends for me. " were Dan White. jk ' " The season didn ' t )»,_ v S turn out the way that we wanted wasn ' t what we expected, but the season was an enjoyable one for me. The outcome of the ASU- UA game was a good way to conclude my career at the UA. " named All- Pacific 10 first team. Arizona Wildcats football team ended their season 6-5. An innate rivalry that surpasses all others, the Sun Devils lose again, but this time by a... L Another nail biter. Wildcats vs the Sun Devils: probably one of the most exciting and most anticipated games in Arizona. Archrival schools seeking domi- nance; to proudly and humbly claim that they have supremacy over the other. Last year ' s game showcased an array of stunning performances and a dramatic come from behind victory by the Wildcats. After the tough loss, the Sun Devils hoped next year ' s battle would favor them. Enter the 1995 season: At Sun Devil Stadium, Arizona State schooled the Arizona Desert Swarm de- fense early, compiling 28 points heading into the fourth quarter with Arizona only putting out 14 points. A quick 6-yard touch- down from White to Tayloi brought the Cats ' deficit down ti 7 points. Enter Chuck Osborne With the Sun Devils at their 11 yard line, Osborne sackec Plummer. This resulted in fumble that was picked up bj Salave ' a who ran it in for a touc down. After another three-and out series by ASU, Arizo worked its late game magic. Whi and company mastered their w into Devil territory, setting up 36-yard field goal by Jon Prasuh Sun Devil Stadium was utter silent once the ball was kicked Prasuhn. By the looks on A players, a new, undesirable tra tion had begun. The Arizo Wildcats had snuck away wi another fourth quarter upset. Strrretch! Junior defensive end Van Tuinei reaches upward in hopes of blocking an attempf kick by ASU Sun Devils. Photo by Adam F. Jarrold. « i .-V» « £5 iy u starch of ii WioftQibQ CkGoyl Wlfew. Sf dt in • •HUM om White io Tajl tie Cats ' deficit dowo{ Enter Chuck Osbni Sun Devils at their I ie. Osborne sack! r. This resulted in I hat was picked up who ran it in for a touj ifter another three-; es by ASU, Arizo| s late game magic. Whi any mastered their v ii territory, setting i ieldgoalbyJonPrasuij il Stadium was ce the ball was kickedl By the looks on Al a new. undesirable tral | begun. The Arizoj i had snuck away »l fourth quarter upset. If. n search of a receiver enior quarterback Dan White looks down field for an open receiver, while unior tailback Gary Taylor helps White with protection in the pocket. Photo enjamin W. Biewer. With nowhere to run Junior Rashee Johnson (2). junior Joe Salave ' a (56) and senior Chuck Osborne (71) surround and take down the Sun Devil running back. Photo by Adam F. Jarrold. Bringing a devil down All Pacific 10 first team senior nose guard, Chuck Osborne sacks Sun Devil ' s quarterback Jake Plummer in one of the Wildcats ' most heated games. Photo by Adam F. Jarrold. Scrambling for the hole Sophomore running back Kevin Schmidtke eludes his way through the Bruins defense. Photo by Adam F. Jarrold. FtcfUVL Jz fl 77 e Arizona Wildcats fought long and hard throughout the unpredictable season but failed to reach the ... G LINE i ' -- As close as it gets. Arizona Desert Swarm defense was no more as of this season. The remnants of the 1992 Desert Swarm were over and done with. The season record told of many holes in the once fabled defensive wall that was ranked No.2 in the nation. Arizona began their season with early victories over Pacific and Georgia Tech, but after the quick victories, the Wildcats let down their guards and were beaten by Illinois and USC. The biggest loss came when Arizona hosted Oregon in their Homecoming game. A win would have given the Wildcats a contention for a bowl game, but the Wildcats failed to reach the goal line by two yards in four attempts. After the failed offensive scheme by the offense coordinator, the once mighty Arizona team lost the game by 17- 14. The loss wasn ' t just a regular season loss, it meant that they gave up a chance to appear in the post- season play. Remembrance.The 1995 season was one of many great surprise achievements and many unwanted and unpredictable events. The biggest was the loss of Damon Terrell, who died September 7, causing emotional turmoil to fellow teammates. The Wildcats called a timeout before the opening kickoff to form the letters D and T on the field and raised their helmets in honor of Terrell. The moment was heart felt, warming, and was shared by the nation on televi- sion. Uncontrollable. UA players are driven back to the sidelines by head coach Dick Tomey after celebrating Jon Prasuhn ' s 37-yard field goal with 22 seconds left to give UA a 31-28 win against ASU. UA never led in the game before the field goal. Photo by Adam F. Jarrold. V .4 I J • w m Ip in the air jnior wide receiver Richard Dice goes up for the ball with a defender trying ) knock the ball out. Dice caught 25 passes and six touchdown tosses de- Dite being hurt for half the year. Photo courtesy of Daily Wildcat Files One of a kind Tedy Bruschi raises his finger after the ASU game to recognize teammate Damon Terrell who died in Sept. The tight end ' s death was one of many obstacles the team faced this season. Bruschi ended his 4 year career with 52 sacks, tying the NCAA record. Photo courtesy of Daily Wildcat File. , .. Up and over Senior Dan White plunges in for a touchdown with the help of fellow linemen Mani Ott and Bryan Hand. Photo by Charles LaBenz Breaking out Sophomore fullback Charles Myles eludes from the grasp of a swarming defender. Photo by Charles LaBenz F xUU K pi i ol Shooting Two Senior center Ben Davis pauses at the charity line to shoot two during the Wildcats ' Bay Area trip. Photo by Adam F. Jarrold. Taking it to the Hole Senior Joe McLean drives to the basket in hopes of drawing a blocking foul on Washington ' s Boonie. McLean ' s 13 point effort off the bench sparked the Wildcats to win over Georgetown. Photo by Adam F. Jarrold. Feeling the Foul Senior Ben Davis goes up for the lay-up but was fouled by UCLA ' s Ed O Bannon. Davis grabbed his fourth double-double of his UA career in the NIT final against Georgetown. He was named Preseason All-Tournament team member. Photo by Adam F. Jarrold. fy»U Lid Stopping on a Dime and Spotting for Twi Senior point guard Reggie Geary shoots one over UCLA Bruins ' Toby Bailey during the Wildcats swing of California schools during the month of February Geary ' s aggresive defense earned him a spot in Dick Vitale ' s ALL-ln-Your-Fac€ Team in his 1995-96 Collegiate yearbook. Photo by Adam F. Jarrolc nun I ' moked? Lbd Arizona m taqristdthetd MvaiMairoS Lit Pleseas faraiMili;. u through by ups hi 51-57 in the st a controter pfttKood against Arkansas, Lu company took the teas and took a fana defeated the f arginvii taWs, the tear KriedMUgi The very cab wntpasttheWolvCTir if Dirty work JoeMdetn . " vs. ' r - Meter " J Qcareerhioh30 ft lfcltt: J r: : he men ' s basketball team One For All surprised the country by winning he Preseason National nvitational Tournment in... and Spotting 1 UCLA BaJtns themonthofFebruc JOfTO Inranked? Underdogs and tiranked Arizona men ' s basketball am surprised the nation by capturing le trophy at Madison Square Garden i the Preseason National Invitation ournment. The Wildcats paced their ay through by upstaging Long each 91-57 in the first round, midst a controversy over the cation for the second round match gainst Arkansas, Lute Olson and mpany took the Wildcats to rkansas and took on Razorbac ks. rizona defeated the former NCAA lampion by the score of 83-73. After le ten point margin victory over the azorbacks, the team then met No. 6 ranked Michigan in the semi- nals. The very calmed Wildcats ent past the Wolverines without a rimace 86-79. Rolling into the final •oing the Dirty work Scrambling for the loose ball, senior Joe McLean »wers over the bodies of the Washington Huskies for the ball. McLean scored a career high 30 points against the ASU SunDevils. McLean scorched the field with is 61 .7% shooting. Photo by Adam F. Jarrold, game, the Wildcat ' s last obstacle was No. 5 ranked Georgetown. No. 19 Arizona dominated the game and finished the last hurdle by the score of 9 1 to 8 1 , crowning themselves the champion in the preseason tournment, thus showing the AP voters that they are the team to watch for. Top Dogs. After the stunning performance in the early round of the season, the Wildcats propelled themselves to the No. 4 spot in the AP Polls. A solid win over highly ranked Georgetown and the surpassing of great odds convinced the nation that Arizona, without All American Damon Stoudamire, was still one of the elite teams in the nation. 1 h or to- • Hi, ' , ■ 9 n r - Over the last eight years, Arizona has the nation ' s best winning percentage, winning 217 and dropping 46, a .825 percentage. No.16 Arizona vs. No.5 Cincinnati, Sophomore Miles Simon threw a 70 foot prayer to topple the Bearcats 79-76. Arizona had to fill in the scoring void by the departures of Owes and Stoudamire, who tallied 45% of the score. Reggie Geary. We ' ve got a lot of guys w h o can step u p . We have a lot of balance. We have five guys who can get twenty (points) instead of one guy getting twenty. This year will be a challenge, but I ' ve got a good work ethic and attitude. Ben Davis. Last year, I d i d what every- body else did at McKale: watch " The Damon Stoudamire Show. " I didn ' t care because it was going in. But this year we ' ll have many people who can score. Mich- a e 1 Dicke- rson. Honest- ly, i think I am the best one- on-one player. I have quick feet and strength. I think I ' ve prepared myself well. I ' ve been told to score. I like that. That ' s what I do. M i UtWl They were underrated and underdogs throughout the season, but the Wildcats pulled off a ... Q X7Tnr P FINISH First round. The hype was on about UA first round choke. Three of the last four years of the UA season, Arizona climaxed and fell by the hands of lower rated teams in the first round of the NCAA Tournament. First time participate Valparaiso University entered the tournament hoping to fulfill another UA first round curse. Dominating the whole game, the No. 3 Wildcats made sure that Valparaiso didn ' t have a chance to recover or come back from their deficit. Arizona finished Valparaiso 90-51. Second round. Beating the full court press and pounding the boards, Arizona beat Iowa Hawkeyes at their own game. Iowa came into the tour- nament with the fourth best rebound- ing effort in the nation with 40.7 per game. The Wildcats hussled the Hawkeyes and overwhelmed them on the board 42-36. The quickness and aggressiveness by the Cats en- abled them to control the game. No. 3 Wildcats showed the No. 6 Hawkeyes that they ' re the ones that are moving to the sweet-sixteen, fin- ishing the game by the score of 87- 73. Sweet-Sixteen. No. 2 seed Jayhawks and the Wildcats faced off in the West Regional final at McNichols Sports Arena. Arizona was suppose to shut the big men of Kansas and win the game, Arizona left the guards scorching. Arizona fell to the Jayhawks 83-80,by a three pointer with seconds left on the clock. Best View. Lute Olson and company watch as the game unfolds. The UA basketball team went through struggling times and who knows how the bench might feel about being on the court, so close to the game. Photo by Adam F. Jarrold. aught up in the air phomore Miles Simon gets fouled during his attempt at a lay up. Simon ove through the defense of many NCAA teams and was crucial in the UA ccess story. Photo Courtesy of Daily Wildcat Files Not playing fair Arizona forward Joe McLean was an uplifting presence for the Wildcats. The senior gained a starting role for UA in several games. McLean ' s husle and determination were appreciated by the fans who cheered for his perfor- mance. Photo by Charles LaBenz Fighting for possession Miles Simon battles for a loose ball with two Long Beach State players. Simon helped the Cats shoot down Valpariaso. Photo by Charles LaBenz Making the defensive stop Freshman center A.J. Bramlett defends Bruin J.R. Henderson in the Wildcats ' win over the UCLA Bruins. Photo by Charles LaBenz. H ItiktLU. Expectations were low with the departure of elite power sluggers, but UA still managed to get the ... Powerless? Arizona dealt with the departure of Ail- Americans Amy Che- llevold and Laura Espinoza, two of the best power hitters in the nation. Both combined for the total of 40 home runs, 213 hits, 176 RBIs and 164 runs scored. Although the loss might have tarnished Arizona ' s hope for another championship, three out of the last five years, UA was still led by an Ail-American senior second baseman Jenny Dalton, All-Pac-10 senior third baseman Krista Gomez, All-American junior pitcher Carrie Dolan, and first-team All-Pac-10 junior pitcher Nancy Evans. Obstacles. Arizona ' s only trouble wasn ' t just the loss of seniors but also the loss of two other outstanding athletes: All-American Leah Braatz and All- American Leah O ' Brien. O ' Brien redshirted her 1 996 season due to her participation on the U.S. Olympic team. Braatz redshirted because she gave birth during the spring time, toward the end of the sea- son. V Jenny Dalton.. This year ' s team has been drawn together masterfully. We ' re a great team because we mix together so well. Being a Wildcat has been great, two out of three national championships was not bad, but three would be better. In the pass 5 year ' s UA softball took home 3 national titles and 3 Pac-10 titles. For the last 3 previous years, Arizona had No. 1 ranking. Pitchers Carrie Dolan and Nancy Evans won big in 1995, turning in 33-2 and 31-4 records in leading UAto an NCAA single- season record of 66. Krista Gomez. Considering we lost so much, we fought hard and came together and won. We ' re more of a team this year, certain people last year won games for the team, now it ' s different people coming out and winning the ball game. Lety Pineda. I think our strength is our work eth- ics. We wor ked hard and it took us everywhere, it made us what we are today. This year ' s team had to work harder than last year ' s team, where there were natural talents on the team. offtheSunDr Sf-a U United They Stand Junior pitcher Carrie Dolan and company celebrate on the mound after their victory over Arizona State. UA softball program has been one of the most prestigious in the nation. Photo by Adam F Jarrold. Batter Batter, Swing Batter Sophomore catcher Lety Pineda prepares herself to slug the softball. Pineda has been a great surprise to the Wildcats. Photo by Adam F. Jarrold Denying the Devil. Freshman Michelle Churnock holds off the SunDevil runner from sliding safely to second base. Photo by Adam F. Jarrold. Breaking Away Freshman Lisa Pitt loses her helmet while try ing to make a break towards third base. Photo by Adam F Jarrold. $4UU With outstanding pitching, Arizona strikes away opponent for another . GR Aivn INALE Another title? As the new season began, one question that was usually asked was whether it ' ll be Arizona or UCLA. Arizona was runner-up last year but took the championship title 2 years before that. UCLA defeated Arizona and went home with the title last year by the score of 4-2 and also the 1992 season where Arizona was on the receiving end of UCLA ' s bat with the score of 1-0. Arizona and UCLA duked out for the national title 4 of the last five seasons, Ari- zona winning 2 and UCLA winning 2 the same. Early battles. Arizona began their season playing as well as ever. The pace was as solid as previous years. Arizona ' s first contention was against their nemesis UCLA. No. 1 Arizona (38-4 overall, 11-1 in the Pac-10) faced off with No. 3 UCLA in April. Freshman pitcher Lisa Pitt ( 1 0-0) led the way for the young spirited Cats to an easy 5-1 victory over the Bruins. Arizona went away and swept UCLA in two games. With the victories, Arizona moved on to the No. 4 Fresno State who showcased their impres- sive record of 36-6 overall. Arizona fought hard the first game and won easily 7-3 over the Bulldogs, but Arizona fell behind in the second game and lost 2-1. The interesting fact that came out of the split with the Bulldogs was: Arizona scored 7 runs on them, in the Bulldog ' s previous 1 9 games, the team had given up only 7 runs total in those nineteen previous competitions. Uncontrolable. The Arizona soffball team has a few " ringers " . From left are infielder Heidi Bomberger, second baseman Jenny Dalton, assistant coach Stacy Hill, third baseman Krista Gomez, and pitcher Carrie Dalan. Hill and catcher Leah Braatz, not pictured, are married, the rest are engaged. Photo by Katherine K. Gardiner. 3 One of a kind Arizona first baseman Tiana Hejduk swings at a pitch in Arizona ' s 10-4 loss to University of Washington. Hejduk had 3 RBI in the game. Photo by Katharine K Gardiner. Setting the Ground Rules Head UA softball coach Mike Canedrea conducts fielding practice with catcher Tania Farhat. Photo by Katherlne K. Gardiner. ooping for the ball A second baseman Jenny Dalton goes deep to field a groundball in the 6-3 A win over Tennessee. Dalton had a home run in the game. Photo atherine K. Gardiner. Throwing to Home Freshman Michelle Churnock throws the ball to home plate. Churnock had to fill in for the loss of Ail-American Laura Espinoza. Photo by Adam F. Jarrold. ScftUt Defending the goal Iowa center moves in for a chance to score, while defense senior John Muntz helps goaltender Joel Hilshey move the puck away from the goal. Photo by Benjamin W. Biewer. : h i Let the joust begin No. 6 ranked Icecats facing off against No. 4 Iowa State. Arizona upsetted them during the Icecat ' s hardest month where they faced 4 top ranked teams. Photo by Benjamin W. Biewer. Nudging for the puck Bearing his weight for the puck, freshman center, Ben Ruston (19) peers past Stanford opposition for a chance for the possesion of the puck at the TCC. Photo by Benjamin W. Biewer. Clearing the puck. Senior Chris Noga scrabbles to clear the puck out : and away from the goaltender, while senior center Kevin Oztekin (23) position: himself for a break. Photo by Benjamin W. Biewer. ifwtt «nc Kevin Oztekin. As team captain, I have been able to bring that exper- ience to the team espe- cially the younger players. The most rewarding memories playing with the Icecats was placing third, twice in the American Collegiate Hockey Asso- ciation Championship. Senior Chris Noga tallied up 11 goals and 33 assists in the 1994-95 season with the Icecats. The Icecats pulled off 5 victories out of 8 games against top ranked teams. Senior leader Kevin Oztekin lead the team in 1994-95 season with 55 goals and 44 assists. Salvatore " Sam " Battaglia. This year ' s team had a lot of young players but as a team, we re- The Arizona Icecats skated into the 1995-96 season with optimistism and... Newcomers. This year ' s Icecats team embraced a new era, a new experience. With eleven new IceCat ' s members on the squad, the UA Wildcats had much against them to uphold their traditional high standards and outstanding perfor- mances. Arizona seemed to play with fiery intensity considering they had a very young squad. Season run. The Wild- cats entered the season with several victories that helped them hone their skills be- fore they met hard compe- tition further along the sea- son. The Icecats faced na- tional-championship tournment teams in Michi- gan-Dearborn, Iowa State, Illinois, and defending na- tional champion Ohio State. The hardship of facing na- tional contendors did not rattle them. High times. The match with Ohio State ended with the Wildcats licking their wounds. After the sweep by Ohio, the Cats bounced back to extend their 62 straight victories over the Sun Devils to 64. With the slaughter of the Devils, the Icecats went forth to sweep No. 3 Eastern Michigan and No. 4 Iowa state. The only trouble the Icecats had was with the Dearborn, where they split the two games. ally pulled together. By the end of the fall semester, we were beat- ing teams that were ranked higher than us. John M u n t z . Playing for the Icecats has been a great part of my college career. We had a young team this year yet everything came together surpris- ingly well. The younger guys bonded well with the fans and the team as a whole. U« h s 5 A roster full of freshmen, the Icecats mixed experience with inexperience and produced the... STUFF A young group. It was a year with little expectation and a lot of freshmen.The Icecats skated away to an impressive season, finishing 22- 6- 1 . The Arizona Icecats started this year with eleven freshmen on the team. With such a young inexperi- enced squad, the team relied heavily on the leaderships of senior icecats: center Kevin Oztekin, defense men Mark Thawley and Jon Muntz. The No. 3 Icecats consistently hammered on opposition every week at the Tucson Convention Center. After many months and battles with rival teams, the Icecats moved to the American Collegiate Hockey Asso- ciation Championships in Athens Ohio, where they were seeded 3rd. Denied by the post. The first post season game showcased sixth ranked Iowa State. Despite having 52 shots on goal, the Wildcats lost to the Cyclones 3-2. The Cats took three shots on goal in the final melee of the game, all three struck the goal post and ended the Cats chance to tie the game. The Cats defeated the Cylcones earlier in the season, but appatently the Cyclones were well prepared. The rest of it. After the loss to the Cyclones, Arizona moved on and faced the Ice Devils where UA finished them off 4-3, thanks to Sam Battaglia ' s goal in the last 1:36 of the game. The victory was one of many against the arch-rival. In the final game of the post season, Arizona was struck down by the Nittany Li- ons of Penn State 4-2. The loss fin- ished off the season 23-8-1. Facing off. Senior Kevin Oztekin readies himself to face off with opposition. Oztekin is ranked third on the Icecat all-time assists list. Photo by Katherine K. Gardiner. " ngtogetheraix stoketime-r- taming together and celebrating ecats take time to congratulate teammate Chris Noga, during a game gainst Stanford, where they won 13-5. Noga scored his 100th career oint during the game to become the highest scoring defenseman in Icecats story. Photo by Kathrine K. Gardiner. No where to go Two Icecats are stuck between a wall and the opponents as they try to pry loose the puck to teammates. Photo by Katherine K. Gardiner. Reaching for it Freshman goalkeeper Joel Hilshey defends the goal. Hilshey stopped 87.7 percent of shots at goal this season. Photo by Katherine K. Gardiner. Fighting for it Freshman Ben Ruston goes after the puck against Stanford. Ben Ruston was one of many freshmen that contributed to the success of the team. Photo by Katherine K. Gardiner. ..... One For All Jessica Mar- shall. On this year ' s team, every- one has t h e same goal,which is to go to na- tionals. There is no doubt in my mind that we ' re going to nation- als. I think that having four se- niors on the team, younger play- ers can look up at us for moral support. Darci Wamb- sgans. The di f f - erence between this team and last year ' s is the team unity, there ' s more of it this year. Our main objective is to go to the super six. I would like to finish the way I started, competing in the super six. ast year. Everyone is a piece of the puzzle and every piece is important, without one, the puzzle won ' t work. Everyone has their role on the team. Freshman sensation Heidi Hornbeek was an alternate for the 1992 US Olympic team and would have competed this year if not for injuries. The 1995 Squad finished 3rd at Regionals. Tenli Poggemeyer was named All-Pac- 10 Team All- Around and Becky Bowers All-Pac- 10 Team- Bars. With an outstanding coaching staff and a talented group of athletes, Arizona Gymanastics continued to ... VAULT A New Face. Arizona coaches recruited one of the best performers in gymnastics to the team. Freshman Heidi Hornbeek and Maureen Kealey, combined with the experiences of junior Tenli Poggemeyer, would help build Arizona ' s Ail-Around field for the future. During the first two meets of the season, freshman Heidi Hornbeek placed first in the all-around competition. Beating the Odds. There was little doubt how well the gymnastic team would perform in challenging meets. Early in the season, Arizona defeated No. 4 ranked UCLA and Stanford in a Finishing Touch Adding the elegance to her exercise, senior Shane Allbritton receives cheers and congrats from her teammates for her performance. Photo courtesy of UA Media Guide. home meet. Arizona topped the Bruins 192.600-191.350 and Stanford 131.050 in McKale Center on January 27. Tough Schedule.This year ' s schedule for the Wildcats included at least ten opponents in the top 15-20 teams in the nation. Arizona participated in the Cat Classic in Missouri, competing against Penn State, Auburn, and Missouri. Arizona placed second in the 1995 Cat Classic, but this year marked a different trend. The Wildcats came in and went out with a prestigious victory in the Cat Classic. king Perfect rp h wmsfMu fa T m IIIHII I. Arizona topped i 191600-191.350 ford 131.050 in nter on January 27. leduk.Tliis year ' s or the Wildcats least ten opponents 15-20 teams in the ;ona participated in .assic in Missouri, against Penn State, d Missouri. Arizona jnd in the 1995 Cat nhis year marked a ■end. The Wildcats id went out with a victory in the Cat i Seeking Perfection UA freshman gymnastic Heidi Hornbeek performs on the beam in McKale Center. Hornbeek has the quality of becoming Arizona ' s top performer in the all-around. Hornbeek participated in the 1995 World University Games: 2nd- Bars and 3rd-Balance Beam. Photo by Katherine K. Gardiner. _ Splitting the Beam UA gymnist Shane Allbritton finds herself in a precarious position while performing beam routine. Arizona prepared themselves for Cat Classic. Photo by Adam F. Jarrold. Balancing on the Beam Sophomore Nancy Milberger practices on her specialty, the beam. Milberger won her first individual title on the beam at the Cat Classic in Columbia, Missouri. Photo courtesy of Wildcat File. One for the Crowd Senior Karen Tierney displays her grace on the floor exercise at McKale Center. Tierney ' s collegiate best in the all- around was 39. 1 75. Photo courtesy of UA Media Guide. Qy t Altic4 Moving the ball up the court Senior Brenda Pantoja set the tempo of the Wildcats offense. Pantoja broke her own single season assist record. Photo by Adam F. Jarrold. Setting up the game plan Senior Andrea Constand looks for the pass to her teammate during Arizona ' s final home game of the season. They beat the Huskies 78-63. Photo by Adam F. Jarrold. Niv jl iiil Reaching for it! Sophomore forward Adia Barnes goes after a rebound against opposition. Barnes lead the team in scoring and rebounding . Photo by Tanith Balaban. Going for tw« Sophomore sensation Adia Barnes shoots over a defending Oregon Stat player. Barnes was named Pac-10 Freshman of the Year last year and was huge component in Arizona ' s capture of the NWIT crown. Barnes was name ' MVP of the tournament. Photo by Adam F. Jarrolc : ' i k learn in fv pMDpcn ;n he- H Tl .... ... fynU _L Despite being passed off by the NCAA tournament committee, Arizona put it all aside and moved towards the NWIT with... ITTTT ITB. INSTINCT One For All Going for twf .fendingOregon arlastyearandw „ Barneswosnam Leaders of the Pac. Arizona had their best season ever, thanks largely lo the leadership of Brenda Pantoja and Andrea Constand. Pantoja was the nation ' s leader in assists with 9.4 assists per game and was all-time assist leader at Arizona. Constand led the team in 3-point field goal percentage at 40 percent and was the leader in Pac-10 free throw percentage. Their effort and the help of underclassmen helped the Wildcats to be the first UA team to ever have a w inning season and eight consecu- tive victories. Questioning bid. Arizona was on the bubble when the selection com m i ttee for the NCAA tournament was ready to select it ' s nominees Arizona, third in Pac-10, saw Going after the ball Sophomore DeAngela Minter scrambles after the loose ball, but sadly watched it go out-of- bounds. Minter was named to the AII-Pac-10 Conference Freshman Honorable Mention Team her freshman year. Photo by Adam f. Jarrold. Stanford and fourth place Oregon being selected to the tournament first and was expected to be in but was overlooked in the final bidding. Questions were raised about Oregon being picked before Arizona, but nevertheless, Arizona moved on to the National Women ' s Invitation Tournament instead. Postseason. Facing numerous foes in the tournament, Arizona went along and tossed opponents aside to move to the championship game against Northwestern. Arizona controled the overall temple of the game and got the early lead over NW. The Wildcats won their first ever postseason title by winning the NWIT in Amarillo, Texas. Arizona finished their best season ever with a 19-8 overall and a 10-8 in the Pac-10. Arizona began with a 10- start but struggled throughtout the season, managed to capture the crown over North- western in the title game, 79- 63. Sopho- more Adia Barnes and senior Brenda Pantoja were both named All- Tourna- ment team. was the most fun season I ' ve ever been associated with. Winning the NWIT was a great accomplishment, we ' re all very proud of it. given this year, we performed to our best effort and did very well. We played to prove to ourselves that we can play and not to others. We ' ve de- veloped the killer instinct this year. Adia IllUS This m r? ' « J team 1 s l J greatly i m - proved over last season. I think we are a lot more confident and the team chemistry is much better. We still have so much to improve on. __ jle 4 l kti tL Two different tales in one sea- son, the team looks forward to another... Leading the attack. As the season began, the women ' s volleyball team played up to their potential and surprised many with exciting upsets. The women ' s squad had many ex- pectations and they wanted another hopeful return to the sweet sixteen. The team started the season steam-rolling past 9th-ranked Ohio State in Co- lumbus and winning three tournments en route to a 12-3 record and a No. 12 national ranking. Unfortunately, the team spiral ed downward in the second half of the season, los- ing to No. 9 UCLA. This started the Cats ' 13-match slide in which they only won twice. The tough five sets included losses to Oregon State, South- ern Cal and Arizona State. The final leg of the Wildcats ' sea- son ended in Hawaii, where the Cats lost to No. 2 ranked Hawaii. The Wildcats, who tried to regain their early win- ning streak, finished with a 14-14 record, in what Coach Rubio called a disappointing season. Coach Rubio expects next year ' s season to be an- other traditional Wildcat win- ning season. With experience under their belts, the under- classmen who played crucial tight games during the season will be better prepared to handle tough games next sea- son. With only the departure of senior Laura Bartsch, the Wildcats will have the same combination and team chem- istry to pull off another tradi- tional season. Senior Laura Bartsch broke theUA career assist record, finishing with 4,024. Junior Barb Bell was named All- Pacific 10 Con- ference first team and is in second place on theUA career kills list with 1,342. Fresh- man Keisha Johnson was named All fresh- man team. U to Laura Bartsch. I think that we had a fairly good season. It wasn ' t unsuccessful, but rather it wasn ' t as suc- cessful as we wished it would have been at the beginning of the year. I ' m disap- pointed that we didn ' t make it to the NCAA tournment like we are ca- pable of doing. Barb Bell. I thought the season started out well but the lack of exper- ience and the youth of the team finally caught up to us. Next year we ' ll do better. One thing that kept us together toward the end was our unity. Keisha Johnson I was happy with the Pac-10 fresh- man team honor, but I thought I could have done better. In the be- ginning of the sea- son it was very good, but towards the latter part of the season we couldn ' t capitalize when we needed to. We couldn ' t put teams away when we had the chance. Sfo u W en teams away :e. we couldn ' t needed to. We when «j Spiking it down Sophomore middle blocker Stephanie Venne brings down the volleyball over Oregon ' s defensive block. Venne missed six matches in the middle of last season due to a sprained ankle. Photo by Charles C. LaBenz Another kill in the book Junior Barb Bell (10) spikes the ball against Oregon at McKale Center October 7. The Wildcats dropped to No. 16 after being swept by the LA schools during their road trips. Photo by Charles C. LaBenz Commanding aura Senior sensation setter Laura Bartsch guides the Wildcat offense. Bartsch walked away from the Arizona Volleyball program with 4,024 career assists, a UA record. Bartsch con- cluded her senior season with 1 1 .4 assists per game average, which placed her 5th in Pac- 10. Photo by Benjamin W. Biewer. Pure determination Junior Barbara Bell sets herself ready for a perfect pass to Bartsch. Bell led the Cats and is the conference ' s kills leader with 468 and also leads the the Pac-10 with 4.73 kills-per- game average. Photo by Katherine Gardiner. U W iMolhyUtt. Swinging in the desert Champion freshman Marisa Baena follows her shot during the final round of action at the Pac-10 Championship. Baena won four individual titles in her first year at UA. Photo by Gregory Harris. Chipping it! Freshman Marisa Baena swings for the double bogey on the 1 8th hole at the Pac-10 Championships. Baena led the Wildcat ' s in the fall season with a 73.58 stroke average. Photo by Gregory Harris. Putting on the green Senior Ted Purdy putts the ball in for the Wildcats, helping them win over Stanford. Purdy defeated Tiger Woods of Stanford, one of the top golfers in the nation. Photo by Kathrine K. Gardiner. Following the ball. UA golfer Krissy Register tees off during the final round action of the Arizona Invitational hel at North Randolph. Photo by Suzy Hustedt. fc U Heather Graff. When we started year, we had wa to take the t0 P 4 or 5 m nationals won ) i -anctv ' ve M)lly«»j ' - V " y|P ' 3s» iV Register tees off sjizona Invitational he Heather Graff. When we started the year, we had just wanted to take the top 4 or 5 in nationals having won 3 tournaments in a row— since we ' ve been playing well, hopefully we will win the NCAA Tournament. Senior Ted Purdy tied for fourth at the Jerry Pate Inter- collegiate. S IIIHI Rory Sabbatini tied for 3rd in the College All- American Gold Classic. Freshman Heather Graff was 1995-96 Preseason AII- American The men and women ' s golf team embraced the season with optimism for the ... " PUTT HOME Optimistic. The men ' s golf team was very successful this year due to the leadership of Arizona ' s number one golfer senior Ted Purdy. Purdy was the 1995 NCAA runner-up and a huge performer in tournaments. " We are returning a verteran team with a lot of experience. I think they are going to do very, very well, " commented head coach Rick LaRose. " The Pac-10 is by far the strongest golf conference in the co untry with teams like USC, UCLA, Stanford, ASU, and Arizona. We ' ll have four or five of the top 10 teams in the country playing in the Pac-10. If everyone stays healthy and we play the way we are capable of, we will be a factor to win the NCAA ' s, " said LaRose. Ping champ. Ted Purdy won the individual title at the PING Intercollegiate at the MacGregor Downs Country Club in Cary, N. C. UA senior shot rounds of 71-69-72 for a 4-under- par 212 on the way to his second individual title of the season. Women Golf. The future was bright for the women golf team. The emerging talent from the freshman class combined with the leadership of Honorable Mention All-American sophomore Heather Graff gave the Wildcats tremendous potentials. O Mar it a Baena. My goal is to win the nationals. 1 am doing re- ally well, this year, I ' ve al- ready won 4 tou rnaments as an individual and I won the Pac-10 here in Tucson, with that, I hope to make it to nationals. Ted Purdy. Head coach Rick LaRose has more play- ers n the PGA tour then anyother coaches around, only time can tell if his magic has worked on me. He W« e 4 One For All Abe als and tribu- lations we ' ve e n - dured this season, we persevere and continued to excel as a team as well as an individual. Adam Grod- zki. It was hard t o start t h e year with 22 people and ending the sea- son with 16, it was difficult for me to see so many people leave due to injuries or what- ever. Most importantly, we got through it and we ' re a very close unit that have a common goal: being the best we can. swam for pride; we all swam like true Wildcats. We put everything on the line and made our coach proud. Arizona, a tradition of excel- lence in distance swimming had at least one Wildcat earn All- American honors in the 500 and 1650 free every year since 1980. Arizona swimming finished 4th in the PAC-10 Champ- ionships, last season. In the NCAA Tourna- ment last year, the team finished 8th. With the Summer Olympics looming closer, the mens ' swimming and diving team was ready to .. MAKE. VAVES An Olympic Year. The year of the Olympic meant a lot to the swimmers on the Arizona swim team. " Instead of one goal, we have two this year, " said Frank Busch. " In a normal year, you shoot to have your swim- mers do their best at the NCAA Championship. Now we have some athletes whom we hope will do their best at the Olympic Trials. " From Experience. " We had experience with this in 1992. We feel confident we will be successful doing it. It adds an- other dimension and puts a little more pressure, a different twist to things. Sometimes its diffi- cult to talk kids out of going to the trials. It puts pressure on the Starting off the Block Sophomore Adam Grodzki dives into the pool to begin during the dual meet of the season. Grodzki made a second appearance at the NCAA Championships and earned All- American honors as a part of the school record setting 88 free relay. Photo courtesy of Wildcat File coaches and the team to decid which is going to take priority for each individual. " Season matches. In the las dual match of the season, the No.! ranked men ' s swimming and div ing team went to Tempe to com pete against the No. 12 ranket Arizona State. The Wildcats wen beaten by the Sun Devils, 174 126. A bright point in the dua meet was when Arizona swimme Jason Hodder placed first in th 100m breaststroke in 1 :06.28. Oi the divers ' side, Arizona contin ued to dominate with the out standing performance by Andr Sabbah and Brian Spears, whi placed first and second in the 1 meter and 3-meter events respec tively. Sf-c u ■ vL J MIHiii nd the team to deci soing to take prion! dividual. " natches. In the of the season, the No. i ' s swimming aad dii- enttoTempetocoi st the No.12 ranki ite. The Wildcats we the Sun Devils. 174 jht point in the dm hen Arizona swimmt ler placed first in ti .tstroke in 1:06.28. Q side, Arizona contii mate with the oi srformance by And i Brian Spears, wb and second in the -metereventsrespec IV Plunging in. Senior Andre Sabbah dives in the pool at Hillenbrand Aquatic Center at the University of Arizona. Sabbah made his first appearance at the NCAA Cham- pionships and earned honorable mention All-American honors with a 16th place finish on the 3-meter events. Photo courtesy of Wildcat File Moving on Senior Brian Matthews paces himself in the freestyle events. Matthews qualified for the NCAA Championships last season and swam the 50 free. Photo courtesy of UA Swimming Media Guide. Sw + $ Above the Rest Ashley Tappin receives her National Championship trophy for the 200-yard freestyle crown she captured in 1995. Photo courtesy of Swimming and Diving Media Guide. Leaping into an Abyss Twisting and twirling , Arizona diver attempts to straighten up for the entrance in the pool. Photo courtesy of Wildcat File. Getting Set and Ready Arizona women ' s swim team went undefeated in dual meets for the first time. Photo courtesy of Andrew Grossman. $f k lt ' 0 • •••• tans. With an K«ning freshmen o jig and divin :ir season »i fecua appear h a stage of t The return cans, incli Besadn ■ fitaniinthttea ' season. orthereconLT tSnnlX ' . perfect season. ■io .. ■ Making a SpUs At Her Peal Sophomore Melanie Mabry curls up for a toe tuck during her competition C Hillenbrand Aquatic Center. Mabry , a Mountain View diver, came to the U swimming program with a 1992 high school state championship title. Phot ' courtesy of Wildcat File u Outstanding performances by the swimming and diving team took their perfect season and xade it into an... i FINSH One For All S AtHerPea Veterans. With an addition of ten incoming freshmen on the team, the swimming and diving team looked as it their season was in question. Although the entrance of new faces made it appear that the Wildcats were in a stage of rebuilding, the season progressed into a different tale. The return of five Ail- Americans, including three sophomores and two-event national champions proved to be substantially important in the team ' s pace towards a perfect season. For the record. The fifth-ranked Wildcats defeated No. 17 Arizona State Sun Devils 1 87-95 to conclude a perfect season. Ail-American sophomore Laurie Kline led the Wildcats, who won three events, including the 200-meter freestyle in Making a Splash Freshman diver Andrea Glass curls tightly in hopes of a perfect score . Glass, during the 1994 Junior Nationals, placed nth on the platform. Photo courtesy of Wildcat File. 2 minutes, 4.90 seconds, and the 800m free in 9:00.53. Junior Ashley Tappin finished first in the 100m butterfly, posting a time of 1:02.96. Positive attitude. The Arizona Diving team has always been plagued with injuries that hampered the team from performing to their potential. This year, the diving team brought in five new divers, which were led by Arizona ' s most experienced diver, senior Marni DeRyckere. Prediction about this season was best summed up by coach Cynthia Potter, " I don ' t know about making predictions, but I am always positive about the new season and I have a positive attitude about the divers this year. " Last season marked the best times for UA women swimming. Ashley Tappin became the first UA woman to win two national champi- onships in the same meet. Arizona swimming finished 5th in NCAA. Three freshmen earned Ail- American honors last season. Busch landed the team in the Top 10 for the sixth consecu- tive season. I mirk ' Kline. gether to be where we are right now. What we ' ve experienced this year (undefeated in dual meets this season) is unbelievable. I only wish everyone can exper- ience it. Ashley Tappin. W e have an in- cred- i b 1 e team this year. Its a nice feeling to come to a school that has great recruits and watching them grow into great athletes. The coaches played their cards well in the Claudia Stan- esc u . This has been the best season in UA history. We ' re all looking forward to the NCAA Tournament, where we ' re shooting for the top 3. Our hard work and God ' s help can bring us success. Arizona soccer team kicked off the year with wins but missed the... OAL Offside season. The Arizona women ' s soccer team started their season by winning three on the road and giving up just one game during the 4 game run. Their three victo- ries tied their previous inaugu- ral season record, with many more games ahead of them. But the fast pace left the team with high expectations, only to have it turned against them. The soccer team ended their season 6-11, doubling their first year ' s efforts, but left them feeling empty. " This year we did improve over last year, but it was a disappointment be- cause we should have won some games that we did not, " head coach Lisa Fraser said. " For a second year we played a tough schedule. " Shining through. The sea- son of improvements brought forth the best out of senior forward Christine Keeley, a team captain and the offen- sive force for the Wildcats. Keeley finished the season leading the team in every of- fensive category: 61 shots on goal, 1 1 goals, five assists and 27 total points, all of which are team records. Another stand out was freshman Nicki Jones, who helped out Keeley with the offensive load by getting 30 shots on goal, eight goals, and 19 points, and tied for third with senior Kelly Keve with three assists. " We improved every game this year, but we did not play up to our potential in some, " Jones commented. Soccer coach Lisa Fraser ended her 2nd season with the Wildcats with a career record of 9-22 and an overall record of 61-53- 7 in 12 seasons as a coach. Last years record doesn ' t show the fact that 3 of the losses were by one point and 4 other losses were by two points. Kelly Keve. There are always highs and lows within a season. We ' ve had a tougher schedule then the year before, but we ' re working towards the future and in a couple of years, we ' ll be a force to be reckon with. Maybe even next year we can be as good as we ' re capable of being. Jennifer Weibel. It ' s really exciting to be on a young team because it gives me the opportunity to see it grow. Both on and off, as a team, we all have great times together. We ' ve improved 100% from last year but we ' re half way from where we wanna be. Christine Keeley. It was a struggle coming back from my injury last season, but I ' ve found that I have enjoyed playing more . I am looking forward to coming back next year and was very optimistic about this season and to the next to come. I have things I can work on. Holdiq A ' wr;-.- " Stttg DS©S f M butl ' vefoundthai I have enjoyed playinj jsvery optimisuc to jwiott Holding her ground. An Oregon State defender takes down Arizona forward Christine Keeley during the second half in Arizona ' s 3-1 loss at Pima College. Photo by Katherine K. Gardiner. Aggressive and determined Senior midfielder Kelly Keve attempts to gain control of the ball against the Utah Utes opponent. Keve ended her season with three assist . Photo by Aaron J. Latham. Kicking it away Leaving the UCLA Bruins defender be- hind, sophomore midfielder Jennifer Ginsberg passes the ball off to fellow Wildcats. Ginsberg was one of five play- ers to start all 1 4 games last season. Photo by Charles C. LaBenz With grace and elegance Senior Christine Keeley runs for the ball against a Montana opponent. Keeley commented that she is very optimistic about next season. Photo by Adam F. Jarrold. Wv Slugging the ball U Acatcher Tom King connects with a pitch during the Wildcats series with Washington State. UA met No.2 1 Texas A M and beat them 2 out of three games. Photo by Benjamin Biewer. Showing the Fast Ball Senior pitcher Ben White tosses a pitch during Arizona ' s game against New Mexico. Coach Kindall concentrated on improving the defense and depth in this year ' s squad. Sliding Home Sophomore Diego Rico slides safely home giving Arizona a win over New Mexico. Rico played in 55 of the 56 games in 1995. Photo by Karen C. Tully Racing away from the Base. Designated hitter Kenny Corley dodges tag in Arizona ' s victory over New Mexico State 15-4. The win helped completed a two-game sweep. Photo by Adam F. Jarrold. Tim Kins. to make n to Omaha. thisyearwe ft the taleattod Everyone belicvesan,! tot now we ' re b i cKU Arizona received recog- nition when designated hitter Kenny Corley was nomi- nated for the Pac-10 Con- ference player of the week. Shawn liarringtUl was nominated for Pac- 10 pitcher of the week after the Wildcats won two of three games in a series with No.21 Texas A M Moving back to the basics, Arizona concentrated on defense and... TE DEPTH Great era. Arizona began their season like that of the great UA team that brought in the NCAA Trophy. UA ' s 6-1 start was the best UA beginning since the early 90 ' s. The success was due largely to the vast improvements in pitching and defense. UA ' s motto for the season was " Defense is the name of the game. " Concentrating their efforts on defense and depth, Coach Jerry Kindall entered his 24th season expressing the importance of a solid defense that produces at the plate. Kindall returned eight pitchers and eight position players to Frank Sancet Field. Out the Field. Hitting had always been important to the Wildcats. Earlier in the season, the Wildcats came from behind twice to win over their opponents. Late heroics seemed to be a new trend. The Wildcats won two tight games in the last inning stretch. One highlighted the Cats hitting three home runs in the last three innings to tie the game, and eventually winning in the extra inning. Leadership. This years squad was led by co- captains John Powers and Tom King. With great hitters Jeff Gjerde, John Powers, Diego Rico, and Kenny Corley, the No. 22 ranked Wildcats would be a force in the Pac-10. Tim King. rf fc The goal is £-J to make it Hph , to Omaha. P Xr P this year we got the r jfl talent to do PJP " jS s o W r KennvCorleydodgesi j54.Tbewinhelped i Everyone believes in us. We were in a rut but now we ' re back on track. John Powers. We want to bring Arizona baseball back to where it has always been- on top. We plan on being regional champs and to make it to College World Series. Jeff Gjerde. We have a strong team this year, offen- sively and defen- sively. We have a good team concept and feel that we ' re one of the best in the nation. We ' re all fired up and ready to win. l Ul o Nr . _T - v v S » Even with outstanding performances by several Wildcats in individual stats, the UA baseball team ... SHORT Rough season. The University of Arizona baseball team rode a rollar coaster season. They went from a perfect beginning, one of UA ' s best starts ever, to one of the worst losing slumps ever. Ari- zona lost seven straight, which could be consider retribution for their eight-game winning streak earlier in the season. Top Ten. UA showcased three Wildcats in the top ten in triples of the Six-Pac. First in triples was senior second baseman John Powers with seven, second was junior Jeff Gjerde with five and third was Erik Mattern with four triples. Although those were impressive individual stats, it didn ' t add up to victory for the Wildcats. They fought hard but were not always able to win. Sev- eral teams were beat by Arizona ' s late inning come-from-behind victories. Although the Wildcats faired great i n teeth clenching games, the Wildcats had several losses by a large margin. Slugging. Several of the Wildcats showed that they were able to hit the ball effectively. Gjerde led the Six-Pac in hits with 67, and right behind him was Powers who sported 62 hits. Another Wildcat core center fielder Diego Rico was tied for seventh with 52. Jeff Gjerde also led the Six-Pac in runs batted in with 51. Keeping them low. Arizona first baseman Brian Becker is stretched to his limits in a pick-off play gone wrong. Photo by Adam F. Jarrold. m ■ Up in the air UA shortstop Jake Thrower makes a throw to first base while avoiding the slide of a USC player. The Wildcats were swept by the Trojans , extending their losing streak to six games. Photo by Gregory Harris. UA designated hitter Ken Corley swings at a pitch in Arizona ' s victory over Dominquez-Hills at Sancet Field. Photo by Katherine K. Gardiner. Safe! Arizona senior second baseman John Powers slides safely into home during a March 16 game with California. Photo by Adam F. Jarrold. Throwing it home UA shortstop Erik Mattern completes a play during Arizona ' s 15-1 victory over New Mexico State. Photo by Charles LaBenz. l «JUll One For All Mich- e I 1 e John- s o n . The season i s going well. The women ' s team is in good position to win the Pac-10. We got numerous people qualified for nationals and we can possible take it all. Dawn Morie- nsen W e have a lot of tal- ented ladies on the team this year, we work well together. We have a mutual bond that we work towards achieving our goal. No matter where I end up, my collegiate career has been a success. Pac- 10 this season. We have a lot of seniors on the team that has a lot of potential to do very well Facing hard competi- tion, UA finished 4th in the PAC-10 last year. PAC-10 is the hard- est confer- ence in the nation in track and field. Junior Viola Schaffer and Amy Schiersz were named Ail- American with their outstand- ing perfor- mances in the NCAA Indoors. A team led by a squad of seniors running the relays, a freshman sensation, and other upperclass- men, UA moves on the ... FAST ri TRACK Speed. Outstanding teamwork by the women ' s track squad moved it toward setting a new pace for the future. UA women were led by their 4x400-meter relay team, whose performances were third best in UA history. The all-senior 4x400 team of Karen Bennett, Allison Dring, Michele Ferguson, and Michelle Johnson won the competition in a time of 3 minutes, 37.63 seconds in the meet with the Oregon Ducks. The seniors ' role in this year ' s team was heavily relied on. " This year ' s squad is senior dominated and made-up of unbe- lievably fine young people with outstanding talent, " explained head track coach Dave Murray. All bunched together Arizona junior Ann Colonna (middle) was one of the many Wildcat winners at the Willie Williams Classic as she won the women ' s 1,500 meter run. Photo by Adam F. Jarrold. Standing out. All-American Viola Schaffer helped lead the team with her fifth place finish in the NCAA Indoors Championship in the 5,000 meters. Amy Skieresz, who was runner-up in the NCAA Indoors at the 3,000 meters, also excelled. In the dual match with Oregon, Skieresz went face- to-face with her nemisis, Melody Fairchild--who won the NCAA Indoors in the 3,000 meters--and toppled her with an NCAA provisional qualify- ing time of 9:23.17. By meet- ing the provisional qualifying time, Skieresz automatically was able to participate in the NCAA Outdoors Champion- ship. SftyO ' -non nan 1 tu lOUt.All-American iffer helped lead the ler fifth place finish NCAA Indoors ship in the 5, iV Skieresz, who was n the NCAA Indoors 000 meters, also i the dual match wi cieresz went face- ith her nemisis, lirchild— who won Indoors in the 3,000 id toppled her I provisional qualify- f 9:23.17. By meet- jvisional qualifying :resz automatically [o participate in the utdoors Champion- Passing it on to the next person Senior Michelle Ferguson passes the baton to teammate and fellow senior Karen Bennett. The UA women ' s 4x400 meter relay team hopes to beat their earlier performances. Photo by Adam F. Jarrold. One step ahead Sophomore Tone Bratteng paces herself in the 3000 meter, while trying to stay ahead of the BYU runner. Photo by Adam F. Jarrold. On the devil ' s heels Senior Karen Bennett runs besides Arizona State Sun Devils runner hoping to push to the lead. Bennett was Arizona ' s first ever 800m Pac-lO Cham- pion. Photo by Adam F. Jarrold. A face of a runner Sophomore Kim Veeder focuses on her run, hoping to reduce the distance between her and others. Veeder contributed to the team in the 1 0OHH and 400H. Photo by Adam F. Jarrold. UU«»«W WMttKt M jSireKW The world in his hand Sophomore Chima Ugwu tosses the shot put up with ease as he readies himself for another throw. Ugwu propelled UA forward with his dynamic throws. Photo by Adam F. Jarrold. 3 1 rj mL ki i3tJ I . ...1 A leap of faith A UA runner leaps over the barricade and into the water in the UA meet against Oregon Ducks. Photo by Adam F. Jarrold. HHf i J mm nmWkju , «- aL. vfe Hf. LYjnH v B 1 JT ' 1 - " Alone and ahead of the pack UA sophomore Bob Keino won the 1 ,500 meter and 5.000 meter races for the Wildcats during their dual meet with Oregon. Photo by Adam F. Jarrold. ' M • MM DO Up and Ove? UA pole vaulter sophomore Dominic Johnson rocks back and extends in th vault. His vault broke the outdoor school record in the pole vault as h cleared 17 feet and 3 4 inch. Photo by Adam F. Jarrolc } 3 Sf u One For All he UA men ' s track team moves away from thinking one sided to acting as a.. WHOLE UpandOvtf :kandextendsH i Change. Arizona had always tjiven scholarships to runners and seemed to overlook the field athletes. n the past, Arizona ' s emphasis on running events and multiple athletes lad always pushed field events like X)le vaulting in the corner. With more universities specializing their teams, less emphasis on all around svents had been a trend. Universities lad been avoiding schedualing dual meets. Although the trend confin- ed, Arizona track and field planned o move away from specializing and ore toward becoming more all around. Pole vaulting performances y sophomore Dominic Johnson and junior shot put Chima Ugwu opened Arizona ' s all around to a new level. Falling into the sand Jumping the distance, senior Roque Balina lands forward in the long jump pit. Balina was UA ' s top long jumper, his jump last year placed him sixth place in Pac-10 Championships. Photo by Adam F. Jarrold. A stride ahead. Sophomore All- American Bob Keino had always continued to dominate in the dis- tance for the men ' s track team. Keino qualified for the NCAA Indoor Championship where he finished fourth in the 3000 meter with the time 7:57.78. The field events were firepowered by junior Chima Ugwu, whose shot put led the team, and who was amoung the best shot puters in the nation. His throw in the shot allowed him to participate in the NCAA Indoors Championship where he finished fourth. Senior Aaron Corcorran also made the Indoors, finishing thirteen in the nation in the 35 pound weight throw. Junior Chima Ugwu was ranked No. 1 in the nation in shot P Roque Baline. O u r team has really come together. We ' re be strong just in time for the Pac-10 Championships. I ' ve witnessed a lot of maturity in the team. People around me are growing more mature. . A r t Jime- Sopho- more Bob rr nez. I feel Keino is - that we ranked have No. 1 in V |T better the nation in the M M team r e 1 a t - 1,500 meter. 1 onship this year compared to previous years. With the i •elastionships we have on the Others earn, it can only make us better. who We like to surprise everyone qualified ' jy coming out winning. for the NCAA Outdoors Aaron Coro- rran. We ' re defin- itely 1 or 2 in t h e Champi- onships: Aaron Corcorran in the hammer, £i Tapio Kolunsarka j|fc% J in ham- IP Pac-10 mer, Tyson Lingen- felter in the shot put. ltever- y o n e comes out and does their best. We have a lot of good people returning for next year. M« l ck J.futJ. Another season of great expectations and uncertain surprises in the... ru RACE Standing out. Freshman runner Amy Skieresz surprised everyone with her outstanding entrance into collegiate cross country. Skieresz became the first Arizona woman and the first freshman woman to win the Pacific- 10 Conference championships. Skieresz ' streak didn ' t stop there. Her major feat took place in the NCAA cross country champi- onships at Ames, Iowa. Her performance was recognized as the best ever by an Arizona woman, finishing second in the NCAA championships, four seconds behind first place. Skieresz led the Wildcats to a sixth place overall finish, their second highest finish ever at the NCAAs in Ames. Another era. Since the de- parture of Martin Keino, sophomore Bob Keino stepped up from his brother ' s shadow to make his own claim as an outstanding UA runner in a new era. Keino led the Wildcats this season with two first place finishes earlier in the season. His running talent shined during the NCAA championship, where he competed as an individual finishing 11th place. His performance earned him an Ail-American honor. The men ' s cross country team finished 3rd in the Pac-10 and district championships, but wasn ' t good enough to be selected for the NCAA championships. All- Ameri- can Ann Colonna ended her season at Arizona with a 27th place finish in the NCAA cham- pion- ships. Junior Margarito Casillas ' stron- gest per- form- ance of the year was his sixth place finish in the Pac-10 cham- pion- ships Bob Keino. I ' m happy with my season and also happy with not having to run be- hind my brother anymore. The fact that I ' m no longer in his shadow made me excel to my full potential. I had to put in a strong season as the 1 runner. I felt that I did what I had to do in order to push the team forward. Amy Skieresz. I did pretty good and I did better than I hoped to do. It was definately a surprise to me coming in 2nd at the NCAA Championships. Also, I felt that the unity on the team was good and that we all got along very well. I ' m really not thinking about the future until it starts again. Viola Schaffer. As a team, we did very well. At the beginning of the year we aimed for 5th in the country. I ultimately had bigger goals for myself towards the beginning of the season; I was shooting for more. Furthermore, I think our team got along well and team unity was better this year then previous years. Sj« ihooting tor Junk our team got amunitywasbetter ious years. Stride by stride Upper classmen John Pillow. Margarita Casillas and Art Jimenez united as one in a race to the finish. The men ' s cross country team finished third in Pac-10 and District. Photo by Scott Borden and University Photo Center Alone and ahead Sophomore Bob Keino ran alone for the Wild- cats men ' s team in the NCAA Champion- ships. Hiseffort achieved him an All-American status and ranked him number one for the Wildcats. Photo courtesy of Arizona Media Relations. Bfe ' ' ' 4fl HP ▼ Wp m « • • v t | JMw f w fry v3 Champions. The Arizona men ' s cross country team captured the 1 994 District VIII Championship. From left to right: John Pillow. Martin Keino, Bob Keino, Margarito Casillas, Jeff Haynes and Bryan Winters. Photo by Scott Border and University Photo Center. Proud and happy Kelly Chavez and Ann Colonna congratulate each other following their race at the 1 994 District VIII Championships in Tucson. Photo by Scott Border and University Photo Center. O. ' i nQ.owdn ' f Moving toward the ball Sophomore Betsy Miringoff and the rest of the 1 Oth ranked Wildcats hosted No. 11 Southern Cal at Robson. Betsy was a key member of the team. Photo by Charles C. LaBenz. Lightning quick All-American Vicky Maes, Arizona ' s No. 1 singles player helped Arizona upset No. 7 UCLA with her three set victory over the defending national champion Keri Phebus. Photo by Ruthie Cajfery. La " jfKJfig iJn I Preparing and anticipating Junior Stephanie Sammaritano re- turns a long hit. Sammaritano ranked 21st in the pre-season ITA poll. Last year she received All- Pac-10 honorable mention honors. Photo by Katherine K. Gardiner. In mid-stride. Trying to put away UCSB ' s Kelly Spencer, junior No. 2 singles Stephanie Sammaritano reaches for a baseline shot. Photo by Charles C. LaBenz Sf U ' ,. M Vicky Maes was tabbed as one of the top singles players in the nation after earning VII- Ameri- can honors last year asa fresh- man. Junior Stephanie Sam- maritano had two con- secutive 20 win seasons in singles. She was ranked 21st in the pre- season poll. With big expectation from last year ' s squad, Arizona shows new attitude with a... LI TV DRIVE Shining star. Sophomore sensation Vicky Maes proved to everyone she was the year ' s front runner. Ranked sixth in the nation, Maes remained undefeated in dual-match play 12-0, after the match with the Huskies. Maes overall record was 34-5 after finishing a meet with the Washington Huskies. Maes competed in the Rolex Intercollegiate Tennis Championship which featured the top 18 of the top 20 in the nation. Maes made it to the champion- ship game where she even- tually lost to Kansas ' Kyle Hunt. Competitive Pac. Ari- zona women ' s tennis team faced many tough competi- tions this season. Pacific 10 conference is by far the hardest and most challeng- ing conference in the na- tion. With five of the six teams in the Pacific 1 Con- ference Southern Division ranked among the top 1 1 women ' s tennis teams in the nation, the Arizona tennis team had to play its best. Looking ahead. Arizona entered the season ranked 10th nationally on the ITA poll. Earlier in the season, the Wildcats defeated No. 7 UCLA in 7-2. Maes de- feated Keri Phebus 6-7, 7- 5,6-1. Maes lost twice pre- viously this season to Phebus. Stephanie S a m m - aritano. We have hard workers on this squad who brought in different attitude, which helped everyone out. We have a strong nucleus surrounded by talented athletes. Betsy Miringoff. Last year, there were mostly re- turning ath- letes, but this year, there are five new rook- ies with a lot of spirit. They are enthusiastic and are excited to play which is good to see. Vicky Maes.This team is a great team. T his year ' s team worked harder than last year ' s, the major difference is that there is more team spirit, unlike last year, where everyone needed to be pushed. ► Wc-fMfv Tt» » Cl One For All " a Chris Jenk- i n s . This year ' s team knows they can win, they know they ' ll have to work hard to get things done. We have guys on the team that put in extra work in order to win. Its been a tremendous ride, I had some of my greatest competitive games played Henrik Wagner. This year ' s team has more players on the team that want to go profes- sional, everyone works hard for their own purpose rather than for the coach. We ' re in a great position to make NCAA Tournament. - V u k Tapu- s k o - vie. W e have a couple f w o n e recruits that are playing very well, which helps the team as a whole. There is a team attitude on this year ' s team. Everyone thinks for the team rather than the individual. The tennis team has the best shot ever to partici- pate in the NCAA Tourna- ment. The Wildcats were without their best player earlier in the season due to the Norway ' s Davis Cup. Arizona faced the hardest compet- ition this season, Pac-10 is the premiere confe- rence with many top teams. With great performances by athletes on the team, the men ' s tennis team hopes to make NCAA bids with their... DI?OT BE SHOT In depth. The mens ' tennis team was composed of many talented athletes whose playing strength- ened the team as a whole and could help the Wildcats to their first ever NCAA Tournament appearance in UA history. The team ' s chemistry was the best ever with members cooperating and playing as a team rather than for themselves. The team ' s attitude was that of champions. Without the play of No. 1 singles player Jan Anderson, who was in Israel playing for Norway ' s Davis Cup team, Arizona had to come up with the replacement for the void that Anderson left. Senior Chris Jenkins went and played at the No.l position for the Wildcats. Playing on the No.l Hitting at Ease Senior Chris Jenkins practices his swing during one of the many Wildcat ' s practice sessions. Jenkins played in the No. 1 position earlier in the season, leading the team. Jenkins is ranked numPer 85 collegiately. singles court for the first time, Chris Jenkins remained unbeaten in dual-single play. With the win over St. Mary ' s Matt Grintsaig, Jenkins ' record was 1 1-0. Playing with the best. No. 25 ranked Arizona started the season with a 5-1 record. Expectation were high but the Wildcats faltered when they matched up with USC and UCLA. The Wildcats lost to the No. 8 USC 6-1. Bright area was the performance of Chris Jenkins, he downed Lukas Hovorka 6-3, 6-3 for Arizona. The Wildcats only fared slightly better against No. 2 UCLA. w TH SfaoU Beware: Forehand Sophomore Roland Kupka proved valuable for the Wildcats this year. Kupka played No. 4 and 5 position, as of March, his dual record was 7-1 . Playing at the Net Senior Vuk Tapuskovic moves towards the net to get the advantage. Tapuskovic played at the No.5 and 6 position for the Wildcats. Serving an Ace Junior Tom Haugland serves a volley during one of the matches played at UA. Haugland played at the No.2, 3, and 4 position. As of March, Haugland ' s overall record was 14-6 and 7-2 in dual. Moving towards the ball Junior Vuk Tapuskovic Arizona ' s No. 2 singles player follows through on a backhand in his 6-4,6-4 win over his opponent at the Robson Tennis Center. J. Mt+ I fm Zj ' ' c « ff AJfrS H m k V ScL k j(B Kicking it away Senior George Hadjipavlou drop kicks a ball in Arizona ' s game against University of SanDiego, where the Wildcats won 33-25 for the Champion- ship title in the Arizona Memorial Invitational Rugby Classic. Hadjipavlou scored a try in the game . Photo by F. Jarrold. Reaching for the it Senior Chris Everett goes after the ball high in the air, while fellow teammates try to push the opponent aside. Photo by Adam F. Jarrold. Escaping from the jaws of the opponen Senior Chris Everett maneuvers in the ' Lock ' with the ball. Everett played th«j prop position during the 1995-96 season when the Wildcats went 13-4. Photi by Adam F. Jarrolc wm s u ± With a performance record to live up to and strong support, UA rubgy set itself up for a fabu- lous season with numerous... DOWNS loodfeud. The University of Arizona rugby team won its fifth straight match of the season . The Wildcats exploded for two sec- Dnd half try s to beat Arizona State GO- 1 0. It was Arizona ' s sixth con- secutive win over ASU. The Wild- pats (10-4, 5-3) over came a 8-10 half time deficit with trys by freshman wing Zach Harrison and senior wing George Hadjipavlou. Harrison scored a try for Arizona in the first half. Fullback Chris Kron booted a 45 yard field goal and a conversion for the Wildcats. Invitational. The UA rugby team held off a furious second half attack by the University of San Diego and took a 33-25 vic- tory in the Championship match Teaming up With a little push and a little shove, Arizona rugby players success- fully take down the ball handler to gain possesion. Photo by Adam F. Jarrold. of the inaugural Arizona Me- morial Invitational Rugby Classic at Estevan Park. The win was the eightin a row for the young inspired wildcats who finished the season with a record of 13-4 overall and 5-3 in the Pac-10. Success through patience. Always having something to boast about with a respectable track record, the team maintained a steady improvement. UA program produced Ail-Americans and National players who later went and played for national teams. UA rugby has always had a tradition to maintain. tti tyAdWiF-Ja " 13-4 in the 1995- 96 season, winning 8 consecutive games to finish the season. In twenty one years, over 1,200 players have taken up the game at Ari- zona. Arizona ' s program began in the fall of 1969, the first rugby program in the state. One of its founders, John Schultz, never played for Arizona, since, he broke his ankle at the 1st practice. One For All Paul Gause I think that we have more people interested in play- ing this year compared to last year, where people were there for social pur- poses only. We also have a lot of guys who played for a couple of years before and their performances shows it. The club here at the UA is giving guys here a chance to play one of the popular sports in the world. Tom Scholzen This year ' s team has more unity and are focused to win. The coaches are able to com- mit more than last year. With this year, we got more help from great recruits. This year ' s recruits were great in contrib- uting to the goal of the team. What I love most about this game is it ' s competitiveness. I think it ' s fun. I feel proud to be on this year ' s team because everyone put a lot of effort in it. Chris Bloomer This season is the best ever. We went 1 3-4, the last time a team did this good was in the 80 ' s. Our strengths were in the forward pack and senior leadership. To win thirteen games in a season was great, but it ' s even better to win eight in a row to finish the season. The rugby team is always looking for good athletes to come out and play. »- Arizona Lady Laxcats finished the season with a bang. All in all they came out.. or TOP Number One After a disap- pointing season beginning, the Laxcats came back and filled the shoes of the number one ranked team in the southern division. After scoring four goals in an important game sophomore Jessica Deal said " We have a lot of team work. This is a great team! " Playoffs. In the second round of the Southern California Women ' s Lacrosse Associa- tion the ladies brought home a victory by squashing the Whittier Poets. With this victoy they catapulted into the semi- finals in California. The National Team. The U of A had the honor of send- ing three women to the tryouts for the U.S. National team. Hope Wisneski, Jill Fowler and Ellen Higgins went to Longmeadow, Massachusettes to test their ability. Oddly enough these three women had not had a lot of experience with lacrosse. Wisneski played in high school and is only in her second year as a goalie. Although she was the captain of the " B " squad this year, Fowler had never even seen a lacrosse game before last year. Higgins was a first year player who transferred to the UofA from New York. Arizona ' s " B " lacrosse team finished last year winless. This year they improved their record to 8 wins and 4 losses. They finished 2nd in the Division II playoffs. The Laxcats were able to send 3 players to the tryouts for the national team. 4 Jill Fowler. We just wanted to have fun and introduce the rookies to the game. This team by far exceeded my expectations. Being a captain was an honor because the captains are selected by the team. I credit my success to veteran players on the team who gave it all they had all the time. Hope Wisneski. In the beginning attitudes were low, but I gave it all I had and the team responded. I began playing goalie because I saw it as an opportunity to start every game. I credit the head coaches, Matt Prout and Mark Bresee, for my success, they help me recognize my strengths and my weaknesses. Ellen Higgins I was unaware of the teams past record, I just came to Arizona to play. I just stayed motivated and focused and didn ' t let myself get down. Our coach, Christina Dellorusso gave me great encouragement and reinforcement that I needed all season long. n s a " Ellen Higgin was unaware ol the teams past record. I P came to 10 play. 1 P stayed motivated and focused and lidn ' t r coach. gave me F " and rein forcement I season long ' Oh No You Don ' t. One of Arizona ' s most valuable players, Jessica Deal, works to keep the ball away from a UC San Diego defender. Deal scored twice in the game against UCSD, just an example of her talent. Here, Catch! Shannon Clark passes the ball off in their game against Whittier. They were number one going into the playoffs and were the number one seed in the Southern California Woman ' s Lacrosse Playoffs. Winning put them in the final four. On the field. Battling for control the UA women come out on top. Lacrosse could easily become physical, requiring a lot of control and mental focus. Up, Up and Away. Varying their workouts, the ladies run stairs at the stadium. Staying in shape was essential for their games. U W» UvWML Going after the Ball Arizona Laxcats goalie Justin Nels looks downward at the ball in the grasp of an NAU player. Photo by Greg Harris. Chasing the Opposition Junior tri-captain Josh Safara battles with an NAU Lumberjack in the Laxcats ' 26-4 victory to open the season. NAU wasn ' t much competition against the hard press Wildcats. Photo by Greg Harris. Behind, but Ready Junior Josh Safara plays hard nose defense against the Lumberjacks in the season opener. Photo by Greg Aggresive Defense. Arizona ' s Clinton moves towards the pla Harris. to make a defensive stop for the Laxcats. Photo by Greg Harrl $f e U David Wife P is extra special because the expectation. " : " - ' .. ' Justin Nels averages about 15 saves per game for the Laxcats. Laxcats players led the nation in scoring from 1983 through 1987. In 1990 and 1993, the Laxcats were repre- sented in the North South Senior Allstar game. Facing many challenges during the season, the Laxcats set the stage for the... H " GAME A little history. The Lacrosse team, often called the Laxcats, debuted their talents to the Tucson area, showing an impressive 1990 Championship and appear- ances in the Western Collegiate Lacrosse League (WCLL) " Final Four " , six of the last eight years. Since the establishment of the WCLL in 1980, the Laxcats have gone to the playoffs every year except 1987. With a great foundation to start from and a magnificant history to uphold, the lacrosse team seemed to embrace the challenge. Standing tall. Ranked No.2 in the nation, the Laxcats claimed there position by beating former No.2 Chapmen University in sudden death overtime. The victory guaranteed for the most part a home field advantage in the quarter finals. While starting out with twenty three players, the team faced an obstacle when three players were declared ineligible by the league and three others were lost to serious injuries. While the team was left with only fourteen players it opened up the season with a remarkable record of 6-0, earning the No.2 ranking. The team was only under Whittier College whose record was identical to the Laxcats. Leading the Laxcats were junior tri-captain David Wilner and Josh Safara, who has been scoring for the team consistently. vestowardsthepla , high. This team could be one of the most successful compared to the previous years. That could be attributed to a good team chemistry and players putting out their best efforts. Josh Safara. The biggest thing is the team chemistry, we all get along better and hang out with each other. We have a lot of rookies playing well, when the returners were ineligible or injured. Justin Nels. Since we ' ve only got fourteen players on the team, everyone must push to get to the next level. I think we have the best defense in the west. I ' ve played on a championship team in the east, considering we only have new players, it tends to rub off on the other players. Uw One For All Vince Ro o - ney. HHHMHHHBP I like the fact that club 1 volley- b a 1 1 does not have as much pressure as playing for a Division I team. I also enjoy the comradery amongst the players. Arizona It enables me to have fun, while club playing competitive volleyball. volleyball team was composed of 12 Mike returning fft Wag- ner.We have been on a athletes from last year ' s squad. 1 roller- Arizona " 2aB B ML_ coaster placed to this second in point. We hope to keep on improving each tournament we play. All we are looking for is to improve as individuals and as a team. Mike Hogan. As a team,we all get along great. There ' s a nice chem- istry within the team that would help us along the season. We have vocal people and quiet people on the squad, somehow we all work as a unit. Sf nU the first USVBA Regional tournament of the season. With eight under- classmen on the squad, the Wildcats have a great foundation for next year ' s team. For the men ' s volleyball team, it was another year of tough competition, as well as enjoying the ... TIMES Beginning. The season started in October. Practices were a common tradition that molded raw athletic skills into fine tuned hitting machines. The first tou rnament that the volleyball team participated in was the Friendship Tournament, which were matches against teams such as Arizona State and Northern Arizona. On Dec. 2, the team played in their first USVBA Regional tournament of the season. Playing in synch, the volleyball team pulled away with a second place finish out of about eight other competitors. Arizona had to defeat ASU and NAU for the second place finish. The team that got in the Wildcats ' way of taking the tournament was the ASICS team, which is comprised of a group of Poise and Calm Freshman outside hitter Jason Hammernick crouches down to pass the ball to the setter as senior Jared Sherrill watches on. Photo by Adam F. Jarrold, ASU alumni. The outstanding plays of the six starters enabled the squad to overcome the great odds. Challenges. With many other matches to play, the Wildcats prepared themselves for the most competitive matches of the season at UCSB. Teams that the Wildcats had to face were UCSB, Stanford, B YU, USC, Pacific and last year ' s NCAA Division I champion UCLA. The Wildcats lost in a close match against BYU, and were ousted by Cal and the mighty UCLA. The Wildcats bounced back and defeated Chico State and San Bernadino. The tournament brought out the best of Mike Hogan, Mark Pabst, and Adam Geach. 1 •••Mill ni. The outstanding six starters enabled the :rcome the great odds. B. With many other play, the Wildcats :mselves for the most matches of the season rams that the Wildcats .ere UCSB. Stanford Pacific and last year ' s , ' ision I champion Wildcats lost in a close ist BYU, and were Cal and the mighty e Wildcats bounced featedChicoStateand si of Mike , and Adam Focusing on the main task Freshman Adam Geach performs the most important part of vollyball, the serve. Geach, an incoming freshman from Corona de Sol helped the Wildcats with outstanding plays during the Wildcat ' s trip to Santa Barbara. Photo by Adam F. Jarrold. Watch Out Sophomore outside hitter, Mike Hogan, anticipates the arrival of the Pall. Hogan is one of the many to return to the cluP volleyPall team from last years ' s squad. Photo by Adam F. Jarrold. On the Ground Senior outside hitter, Jared Sherril, reaches out towards the Pall for a save, while teammate Mike PaPst looks to help Sherril. Photo by Adam F. Jarrold. Soaring high Sophomore Mike Hogan goes up for a down Pall while junior setter Todd McMullen watches. Photo by Adam F. Jarrold. Hu. ctl UU A year of triumphs and defeats, but through it all our Wildcats chose to ... bE ' down It was a year of triumphs and downfalls, but moreso it was a year full of memories. We cheered as Tedy Bruschi claimed the record for most NCAA quarterback sacks. We mourned the loss of Damon Terrel. We were continuely amazed by freshman performances. Heidi Hornbeek sumersaulted to the forefront of the gymnastics team, proving to be a force for future years. Amy Skierz ran away with the NCAA Cross Country Championship .We also saw teamwork at its best. The Arizona Icecats showed how unity wins games, finishing No. 4 in the nation. Softball maintained their tradition of excellence winning their fourth NCAA Championship in six years. The basketball team proved the critics wrong with their sweet-sixteen NCAA finish. Individual performances greatly shined throughout the season, producing All- Americans and Olympians along the way. Sf UU ' Ufr f cl I d| it °B ' Ki CQl 1 l vl rA B C BP ■ . v k. ! a ls rrl Okay, it ' s the week of midterms and I ' m doing everything short of going insain. Aside from studying until 3 a.m. and trying to get some sleep after ten cups of coffee, I ' ll be fine once midterms are over. I guess it ' s all in a day ' s work. it 4 PvH i w ' ...In efforts to study the rate of compaction of different materials for such things as highways and dams, engineering mathmaticsjunior, KathleenRyan and geological engineering junior Loraine Barber, break up their soil. Ql£ h IfUwltr Matt Bridges, a Soil and Water Sciences Major, carefully checks his Soil Fertility experiment. Bridges used different types of soil to test which one is better at holding nutrients. jp Jlo yt} Ji W4r4L- Research specialist, Fushi Wen, department of Plant Pathology, examines an alphalfa plant regenerated from a leaf disc. k 64w4r si«- Architecture Sophomores Donovan Ramirez (blindfolded), and Roxanna Lieu (earphones) experience life as handicapped people. This was a class project for Architectural Pragramming designed to inform students of architectural needs for people with disabilities. f aM yJ 4 Dm « m. 7S6 Agriculture students learn the business of horse racing on and off the track in the Race Track Industry Program. • 76Z The Undergraduate Biology Research Program provided students an opportunity to gain hands on experience in lab science work. Ruthie Caffery • 77t Students become teachers by becoming involved with the College of Education program Project Soar. • ©( Law students go through the motions by participating in mock trials provided in the College of Law. Karen Tully ( jJ y iT)W ' M. Mares, foals and Stallions I T, hey spend all day in a classroom learning different types of methods and scientific solutions to help ani- mals live a healthy life, but what use are these methods if they have no where to put them to use? One place that solves this problem is the Horse Farm on Roger and Campbell. The Horse Farm had 14 mares and Zjove in the 90 ' s. These days a mare 4 stallions specifically for breeding can be articfical i y inseminated, a reasons for this was that it was not processes and educational purposes. only safer for the mare (female) but it [ Z Z Z for the students and gave the surrounding community an opportunity to learn about the horses. Mike Yoddr commented, " Often times people from Throughbred are not allowed to be but tne area wil , come and ask questions about the horses and the farm. Najah Swartz W ith the mountains as a backdrop, the horse farm was convenietly located 1 1 2 miles away from the main was also safer for the stallion (male) Mike Yoddr, department head, com- Another reason was that it was more sanitary. But only the quarter-horse mented " The Horse Farm is here to can be artificaiiy inseminated. The help teach labs. While the students hop efuiiy in 3-5 yrs , they win be are learning what is entailed in the breeding processes they are also learning the daily management and care for a horse. " The most difficult procedure of the horse farm is the actual foaling of a foal (the birthing process). This procedure takes 3-4 students to check on a mare every half hour a night. This process starts about 7-8 nights before the foal is actually ready to be born. In case the mare foals early. The students check for problems that might arise in the birthing process. Most mares give birth at night but occassionally in the middle of a day a mare will foal by herself. m _ I he horse farm has no shortage for potenlial breeders. With mares coming in from as far as New Mexico the reputation of the Horse Farm is great. But the main purpose of the farm is to give the students hands-on experience with the actual birthing process which started about 7 days before the mare was actually due. Najah Swartz wartz at uring the foaling (birthing) process, 3-4 students were scheduled to come in during the foaling process to check on the mare every 1 2 hour. Mares have a natural tendency to give birth in the night, on occasion a mare will give birth to a foal in the middle of the day with no help in the pastures. HgmcF EB-SBte w " ZiSPN is shown here announcing the races at the Tucson track. The RTIP of the UofA is a well recognized program which provides students with two choices. One choice is learning the business aspect of racing and the other focusing more on the daily care and management of the animals. Courtesy of the RTIF A good percentage of the students acquire jobs after completing the Race Track Industry Program. Being an intern provides the students with experience in handling and care of the animals and it also provides them with contact for employment, " comments Douglas Reed, RTIP professor. D@ AaJm t Courten ..I the RTir Charging to the Finish Line W, Courtesy of the RTIP hen one thinks of horse racing maybe what comes to mind is gam- bling and horses. But thanks to the Race Track Industry Program stu- dents learned there was much more to it than that. The program was de- signed for students who were planning to specialize in the racing industry. There were two paths that a student C-harging to the finish line is not the goal of the Race Track Industry Program. Rather the goal for the program was to teach students how to make sure the horses reach the finish line and make sure there is a finish line. Here is an example of the hands on experience the RTIP provides its students. iSach student of the RTIP is placed in CQuld take , } bus j ness Qr 2 ) animal a student internship across the US. The internships are required in order to give the RTIP students an opportunity to put their classroom knowledge to practical use. The interns were paid a minimum wage and received credit. They were visited by their faculty members during their internship. emphasis. The business path entailed learning about the management side of a race track, while the animal emphasis dealt with the care and man- agement of the horses. A major part of this program was the student internship. Because of the high demand for interns, students generally never had problems getting placed. The faculty decided where to place the interns after reading their applications. The students got paid a minimum wage and received credit for being an intern. What this internship provided the student was hands on experience and contacts for future employment. Wendy Davis commented " The internship makes it fun for us because we get to see the students putting their knowledge to work. " r irst year architecture student Jason Newlin works to complete his assignment for the Introduction to Design Communication class. He was given a two dimensional shape and had to draft a shadow showing how light falls on the object. Without beginning lessons like this, the projects reviewed at mid-semester would never have been possible. UBJci ' ( eteUdMt Piej cSt RfvUntt J ason Szeman (left), a fourth year architecture student, adds last minute details to his design of a Sydney, Australia vistors ' center. Taking a breather from his own p roject, fourth year student Gannon MacNeil lends a hand. Putting it on Display tf R Katherine K. Gardiner In the main gallery, professors Robert Lohmeir presents his senior review Richard Wiehe ' s first year thesis project to a critical audience, graduate school project. The mid-term He chose to create a spelunking center review was actually the third in a f or Montosa Canyon, a sight that is located fourty-five minutes outside of lease fl , aptop computer added a . igorous and demanding " was how Mary Kay Dinsmore, architec- ture Development Officer, described the five year bachelor degree pro- gram. A fifth year student has gone through one preprofessional year and a three year professional core. For senior architecture students, this schooling was preparation for senior design thesis projects. The new requirement that each student own or improvement. Tucson. helpful technological side to the preparations. " During the first four years, they give you programs. Later you design your own program, " commented Anthony Dagestino. The thesis projects consumed the students ' time. Late nights were the norm right before reviews. Mark Tiscornia said, " a project encompasses your life. " During mid-term reviews, stress levels were high but not as high as during final reviews. Ms. Dinsmore stated, " the students invite special guests, such as parents, boyfriends, girlfriends, etc. Also top educators and excellent architects attend. " The skills of whole college careers were publicly displayed. When asked about the amount of nervousness, Scott Murdoch replied, " If you ' re ready, you ' re fine. You have to take lots of time to prepare. " OelUflelA ' uZuXwit Tension breaking sand Sculptures o nee a semester, architecture stu- dents were given the chance to take part in a sketch problem. In the fall, the students designed and built a float. This was the first time the architec- ture department ever entered a float in the Homecoming parade. The spring sketch problem followed a very different grain. Jenifer Cady, archi- Ruthie Caffery With mud covered yet steady hands, Jenifer Cady, organizer of the event, teCtUTe major, Organized a Sand Jenni Mei puts the finishing touches helps construct the Taj Mahal. " The on " Historic Juxtaposition " . " Historic purpose of the sand competition was Sculpture building Contest. She eX- Juxtaposition " was a city of sand that to relieve stress, " she said. The Taj showed a progression from primitive Mahal won the award for best historic plained, " I Wanted tO Create an architecture to modern architecture. reference. opportunity for fun and a break from normal work. " Nine sand sculptures were built, five of them received awards. The tallest was " Mother Architecture " by Dan Pierce and Michael Yu. Best historical reference went to a model of the Taj Mahal made by Mike Oakleaf. The award for most humorous was given to Paul Johnson and Robert Mitchell ' s " Spring Break " . " Trapped " , the work of Ethan Abrams and Devon Frye, received the honor of most creative and unique. The product of a group including Scot Murdoch, Jenni Mei, and Marni Graves, " Historic Juxtaposition " was the most aesthetically pleasing. Unable to be categorized, the design for " Temple of Doom " " naturally lends itself to sand, " said Annostacia Sequoyah. AnfaUdw %dd- PvUu . -7 ( .» K Ruthie Caffery ijpring Break " is in the form of a relaxing student sculpted by Robert Mitchell. Why did Mitchell participate in this sketch problem? " I don ' t often get to a beach with good sand. I wasn ' t going to miss the opportunity, ' ' he answered. Ruthie Caffery OelLp. c( fitdUUclwi Spending time in a lab was not the only thing students did i n UBURP. Robbie Kellar takes a break from his neurobiology research in Germany, where he studied at the University of Regensburg. Once students returned from their study abroad they wrote a report and presented the results of their work to classmates and faculty. f M yX i. Courtesy of Carol Bender A s a part of the Undergraduate Biology Research Conference, Katherine Sundahl displays her research project, bacterial threads created from Bacillus Subtilis. The conference is held once a year and is an opportunity for the students to share their work with faculty and classmates. Courtesy of Carol Bender Gaining hands-on Experience F Robert Henry Becker Anthropology junior. Rafael Noriega , ennitte Stevens, Molecular and works on his black fly research. He Cellular Biology senior, isolates genes was able to analyze the different f rom DNA and analyzes them to see breeding habits and used the specific ways horn worms metabolize experience to help him apply to insecticides. Her research will medical school. Faculty members hopefully be useful in the from 35 departments are involved in development of insecticides, making UBURP and advise students. them more effective. rom working with black flies to traveling to different parts of the coun- try, the Undergraduate Biology Resesarch Program (UBURP) helped students gain the hands-on experi- ence they needed to advance in their academic careers. Program director, Carol Bender stated, " Our goal is to bring the re- search experience to undergraduates. It is an opportunity to apply what they learn in the classroom. " UBURP has helped over 500 stu- dents since 1988. Over 36% go on to medical school and over 26% go on to graduate school. It also provided a study abroad program, which allowed students to conduct research in other countries. Students traveled to various countries, such as Japan, Germany and Egypt. " This program helped me to put into practice all the knowledge I had gained about conducting research and it also gave me a chance to experience another culture. I am very grateful for the opportunity to grow academically, as well as personally , " stated Dubia Sanchez, who studied at Universidad Autonoma de Madrid, Spain . U+JvipsM U ZicLcfo Rac d PtcpA . When the depression Sets In D -r. ' 9 n: 11 - ■ " jto ' • : - — ' •■ VH. . P " k m mi0 ' m 7 [V l f| ■PBffB Si -■ m HL 4 Ssdc iB Adam Jarrold o you get severly depressed for days on end? Do your moods change dramatically from one moment to the next? Do you ever wonder why? Many students worked to find the answers to those questions in the Psychology Department with Professor John Allen. One of the ways to find the answers was through experimental labs. There Were many different kinds Of labs that giving new meaning to going online insuring that the electrode cap is is an unamed subject. Many of the accurately on is Tricia Casonova. Were C onducted. One Of them Was a sub J ec,s for experiments are from Tricia helps James Cavender, Psychology 101. Often times the Psychology major, conduct his lab researching the effects Of aCU- sub J ects recieve credit for being the research for Professor John Allen. A guinea pig. Here, the subject is in an subject does biofeedback for 5 days. puncture On depression. At the Start Of electrode ca P wnicn measures the eeg -we train the subjects to control their brain waves in an experiment bra j n ' s activity over the frontal lobes " , the study there were 3 8 women being conducted y Jim Cavender. comments James. treated for depression with acupucture. At the conclusion of the study there were only 32 but 64% of the women achieved remission through the acupuncture. " The success rate is comparable to the success rates of medicine and psychotherapy. " stated Professor John Allen. James Cavender, a graduating Psychology senior, helped Professor Allen in conducting a lab. This lab was training the subjects through biofeedback to control the frontal lobe asymmetry activity. By learning to do this the participants were than able to control their moods. X Adam Jarrold P C M W4 studying the results of the experiment is Tricia Casanova. Because the subjects are only there for 5 days the effects of the experiment are seen mostly in the control of the asymmetry central lobe rather than in the emotional side which is the control of the actual depression. Adam Jarrold Interpreting the data is James Cavender. It has been found that the more activity in the left hemisphere of the brain versus the right the happier the person is. Likewise the less activity in the left side of the brain the sadder the person. The experiment helps balance that activity. Plytlclcfrf Startin on the right " Pointe " M„ ost people like to dance. At the U of A about 90 dance majors want to make dancing their lives. The dance division of the School of Music and Dance " is growing beyond belief, " says Melissa Lowe, advisor to dance majors. Currently, in addition to the 90 dance majors are 40 dance minors, Courtesy of Dancers ' Consort along With Students taking Classes tO Dancers ' Consort ' s recording officer Melissa Cymek eloquently does part Christopher Armas shows one of his fulfill an art requirement. Although many moves There are a lot of opportunities for the dancers to get " a emphasis is placed on ballet, modern, taste f professionalism " , when major companies, such as the Dance and jazz dance, other types of courses Tneater of Harlem? visit v of Ai dancers have the opportunity to take are offered as well, such as improv dassesand perform with the m. of her routine. While the dance division does have their own performing ensemble, only occasion- ally do they travel to perform elsewhere. They have their own studio theater in the Ina Gittings building and every spring they perform at Centennial Hall. for those with a focus on modern dance and pointework (in which a dancer dances on the tips of her toes) for female dancers. The dancers practice many hours, dancing a minimum of six hours a day. Yet not all of their classes are physical. One half of the units they take are classes such as dance history, human movement in arts, and careers in dance, which prepares seniors for the " real world " of dance. There are also many opportunities for the dancers to perform and take classes with the professional companies that visit the campus. Says Lowe, " Cultural affairs has been very good about working with us. It ' s a terrific opportunity, and gives the dancers a feel for what it ' s like to dance with a major company, and gives them a taste of professionalism. " P ciM yXci C-herrie C. Collmar, senior and president of Dancers ' Consort, strikes a graceful and dramatic pose. Cherrie is one of the many dancers in the dance division of the School of Music and Dance. With 90 dance majors and 40 dance minors, the number of students becoming involved in the dance program is growing. While about 1 3 seniors are graduating and leaving the program, 25 incoming freshman dance majors are expected in the fall. Courtesy of Dancer s Consort AJancer Julie Petry creates a subtle line with a tilt of her head and a lift of her chin. Students dance a minimum of six hours a day, taking choreogra- phy and technique classes, as well as rehearsing four hours a day, three days a week. D K W»(!«W«? T Designs for a real Company he Karl Eller Center, through the Berger Entrepreneurship Program, held a Business Plans Competition in April. Twenty-five teams, of two students each, competed. The types of business plans varied greatly. Safer Swords, Inc., Collegiate Tile Tables, Target Advertising Inc., The Gift Thomas Veneklasen Connection, Camp Las Vegas, and c _ .Jill Gillespie and Bridget Fox pose Cjary Libecap presents an award at Ventana MortP;a2e CorDOration Were w ' th trle ' r wmnm 8 product, a dance the annual Business Plans belt for men. Their dance belt is Competition. Libecap is a professor SOme Of the proposed businesses. The softer - more n™ Me and more of Economics and is the Director of absorbent than other dance belts, plus the Eller Center, home of the Berger COmDetition Consisted Of tWO rounds ' s °ff erea ' m more s i zes and colors. Entrepreneurship Program. Besides They came up with the idea after The first round narrowed the teams stud y in 8 market research surve y s the prize for best business plan, scholarships were also awarded. down to four. In the finals, the fifteen minutes of presentation and fifteen minutes of questions and answers per team were judged by prominent corporate leaders. Bridget Fox, entrepreneurship and marketing senior, and Jill Gillespie, entrepreneurship and accounting senior, won the thousand dollar prize. Their company called Dantzware! was created to meet the needs of the men ' s danceware market. In the past, creators of winning plans have had the opportunity to compete nationally and internationally in such events as the Moot Corp (a University of Texas business plans competition), and the San Diego State University International Business Plans Competition. I f tsJ iy ci I aking on the difficult task of judging the plans, Chris McGuire, Steve Sherman, and S. Thomas Emerson carefully evaluate each team ' s presentation. Stephen Stokols and Mark Hauserman demonstrate the type of products they intend to sell at their Protection Plus retail stores. They want to offer a full range of safety, security, and emergency items. DPA entrepreneurship students enjoy the relief brought by the completion of the Business Plans Competition. The competition marks the end of an academic year of hard work. 5t»» 4 Pl +4 Oc h+ X c ■ inquiring about law enforcement, a student receives paperwork from an Arizona Department of Corrections officer. The Pima County Sheriffs office and the Phoenix Police Dept. also had information tables, (top) 1 hese BPA Student Council members are all smiles, knowing that five hundred to six hundred students attended the week ' s activities, (right) 057(1 W Exposure to the world of Business A representative from the Wallace Corporation explains the job requirements of sales positions to an interested U of A business major. The showcase was a good way to bring business people onto the campus and was an important networking tool, (top) Thomas Veneklasen i he Career Showcase helps people in the College of Business and Public Administration interact with people in the professional community. Planning the showcase was a year long process that gave the Student Council and Delta Sigma Pi an idea of what it ' s like to run a big conference. T he third annual Business Week, coordinated by the BPA Student Council and Delta Sigma Pi, was a learning experience for students in all levels of college schooling. This student-run event offered information about majors to undecided students, internship opportunities to juniors, and contacts for potential jobs for seniors. The activities included a career outlook discussion, career showcase, and " What Can My Major Do For Me? " seminars. Recruiters from twenty-nine corporations and government agencies participated in the showcase. Thirteen majors were featured in the seminars. " The seminars pointed me in the right direction for my career choice of human resource management, " commented Heidi Grochocki. Thomas Veneklasen W 4 Checking out her students ' work is Stephanie Smith. Smith is a bilingual education major. One of the requirements is to be fluent in Spanish. This is a necessity considering the classes are taught in Spanish. taking a moment to share her experience with a particular teaching method is Susan Rosenberg. Rosenberg explained that her students had problems with concepts and correct usage of particular words.This was a problem among Spanish speaking students where the need for Spanish speaking educators arises. (he method used for teaching students is story time. Dr. Evans demonstrates and explains how this particular method is useful and how it benefits the students. Wtf U« Pushing JorSilxnguaC Students L flaking an impromtu lesson is Dr. Carol Evans. Dr. Evans seized the chance to show her bilingual students Martinez make their own fading the reflections of another student. Jose Rodrigez and Irma a way to teach Spanish speaking students how to distinguish the oberservations. Reflections were the students thoughts and ideas about difference between could, would, and ( ne j r experience in a bilingual should. These three words are common problems for those whose first language is not English. classroom. Each bilingual education student spent one morning a week in a Bilingual classroom. Ln the College of Education there is a great push for future teachers to be bilingual. Why? Because 41% of the the children in the public school sys- tem are ethnic minorities and only 12% of the current teachers are in minority groups. As one can see the need for bilingualism is very h igh. The University has one of the largest bilingual programs in the coun- try. In this program students learn a variety of methods to teach English as well as the usual subjects to elementry students. A typical method is for class to be taught and spoken in Spanish. Students taking this method class meet Mondays, Wednesday and Fridays. Along with taking a methods course, the students have the opportunity to try these methods in a working bilingual classroom on Thursday. After working in a regular classroom bilingual education majors then share their experience, " Reflections " , in the classroom with other students. Dr. Carol Evans, program facilitator, commented " Reflections is a time where the students can give their ideas on what went on in the classroom and what methods worked or didn ' t work. " Soaring through Education tJ OAR: Student Opportunity for Academic Renewal. What is this? SOAR is an extensive mentoring program for at-risk students at Doolen, Mansfeld, and Wakefield Middle Schools. The mentors for project SOAR are Education major students. There are 40 College of Education students involved in this program per Charles LaBenz Semester and 45 middle School i ' vementored before and I have a " am a mentor because it ' s bad out genuine interest in the kids and I have tnere Help was not as visible as it is Students. " Next Year 1 20 U A Students a good time - Some of the students now. These kids are going to get as have really improved. One that much he i p as possible. It ' s difficult Will be involved, and TuCSOn High or ' g ' nall y nad d ' s and fs has now been but it feels good when the kids bring recommended for the GATE program up tneir grades with that i itt i e ex tra Will also be included in the program " and another made honor ro11 for the push, " comments Augustine Lopez. first time this year, " states Monica Augustine is a pschology major with Commented Regina Serrano, the Mcdowell, elementry education major. goals of being a school counselor. project ' s facilitator. But what determines which students are eligible for SOAR? According to Regina Serrano " These are kids referred to the program by faculty who have problems with academics, personal, social, and family problems as well. Many children are also gang-involved. " This program is beneficial not only for the mentorees but for the mentors as well. " It ' s a great opportunity to work in an actual school and try to make a difference. You get to see a child ' s progress from the beginning to the end, " commented Ben Black, pre-education sophomore. Charles LaBen Students recruited to Project SOAR will be those who are determined to be exhibiting at-risk behavior, which is academic failing, family and social problems. They are referred to the program by faculty. Parents are also part of the program and have seen an improvement in their child ' s behavior and grades. t harles LiBenz Charles LaBenz I here are 40 University students serving as mentors and 45 middle school students involved in project SOAR, Student Opportunity for Academic Renewal. The 45 University students were at Doolen, Mansfeld. and Wakefield Middle Schools. ttw It ' s a great experience to see kids start and progress. My mentoree is a great kid. But he doesn ' t like school at all and has family problems. So he figures why bother. That ' s what I am here for. I call when he doesn ' t come to school and ask him why. I also help him with his homework and try to help him get motivated, " says Ben Black, education major. PiojtctSOflR. Wining Engineering juniors Ben Morin and Brad Carroll use a pneumatic drill to try to make, in a limited time, the deepest hole in the low grade black marble. Assistant Professor Paul Lever times them as they compete against eight other teams in this rock drilling competition. MkA Jt u John Florenc Engineering their wav To The Top I un Hsu. an Engineering Math senior, and Keith Schon, a Math and Ecology and Evolutionary Biology senior, are poised and ready for a problem in the calculator speed contest. Hsu took first place and Schon took third place out of thirty competitors. John Florence In the tractor pull event, visiting scholar Xinhua Jia struggles to pedal her tractor which is pulling a scaled down farm load machine. The weight on the load machine was calculated using the contestant ' s body weight. n February, Engineers Week, an annual nationwide celebration of the engineering profession, was held at U of A by the Engineering Student Coun- cil. During the week, there were resume and job hunting workshops, lab tours, and an industry expo. High School students participated in the Adopt-an-Engineer program. They were paired up with U of A students and got a taste of university life. Competitive events ended the week with fun. Agricultural and Biosystems engineering sponsored a pedal pow- ered tractor pull. The engineering honor society, Tau Beta Pi, organized a calculator speed contest. A rock drilling contest was overseen by Min- ing and Geological engineering. And the strength of popsicle stick bridges was tested by Civil engineering. Learning via Lab Work T. o outsiders, the Systems and In- dustrial Engineering (SIE) 370 class seemed to be playing with trains. Ac- tually, the students were learning how to design and build a transportation system. The principles of the lab can be transferred to larger real world sys- tems. The programs controlled the movement of the trains, with light beam Sensors giving the location Of ' " Electrical and Computer Engineering 457 557, Jennifer Healy- ijeniors Geovani Bencomo and Amazar Abdul Rahman, with help each train. " Students Were Crashing McKinney, an ECE graduate student, from teaching assistant Trev Anderson indirectly measures the conductivity test their asse mbly language program them all the time before they figured it of a silicon wafer by measurin g tne in the SIE Microcomputer Systems depth of a semiconductor junction La b. About the computer program, out, " said Professor Terry Bahill. The which shows the amount of impurities Trev saidi - This one ' S good It works in the silicon. The lab teaches how to we n - It j s designed to prevent the lab involved developing three differ- P rocess silicon wafers int0 microchips mode] trains from C0 niding. ent programs and comparing them. The hard wire control worked in 60% of the tests, assembly language had a 95% success rate, and paschal was nearly at 100%. Jeff Stewart commented, " Our systems don ' t work all the time. We have to test and retest. " Even with the large amount of effort involved, Jeff liked the " hands on activities. Our lessons aren ' t only in textbooks. " The transpor- tation system lab took up quite a lot of time. " There are write ups every week. It ' s definitely time consuming, " mentioned Dan Holden. The experience helped the Systems and Industrial Engineer- ing students see that more than one answer is possible for a problem. W Wt r lL led ncal Engineering sophomore Robin Elliott (foreground) gives advice to Computer Engineering sophomore Shirley Piel about how to test a circuit in Electrical and Computer Engineering 220. Students learn about basic circuits and measurements in this lab. nd stilt- Christopher Brann. Electrical and Computer Engineering junior, picks up his lab kit from undergraduate student worker Christakis Theodosiou (right) for his ECE 301 class. The ECE stockroom houses components and equipment used in many laboratories. It also holds integrated circuits and transistors which were donated by Motorola. Inc. Javier Corrales, Systems and Industrial Engineering senior, and Remo Williams, SIE graduate student, program a robotic arm to write on a pad of paper. The arm will be able to " see " with a video camera and " feel " with sensors. QtUtft c( B fil i+f Goin through t Motions ■ n the Law Department, students did not merely sit in classrooms and take notes. They played an active part in their educations. The classes of Pretrial Litigation, Trial Advocacy, and Advanced Trial Advocacy were held to train students who want to become lawyers. Pretrial Litigation involved Students becoming mem- Sandra Sanders, in the role of a Gregory Harris " laying a hockey referee called to testify as a witness, Cele Hancock the types of helmets worn by hockey shows where ,he P laimiff was positioned during the game in question. Her testimony was crucial to the plaintiffs case. prosecution attorney, demonstrates teams. The three piece helmet let a sued each other, with class members puck tnrough wich injured the role playing the witnesses, plaintiffs, and defendants. The processing of law suits was covered, which included researching clients, filing the suit, going through discovery, and making motions. At the end were settlement conferences. In Trial Advocacy, elements of court room proceedings were practiced. The students worked on examination, cross examination, opening and closing statements, and introduction of evidence. The pass fail class concluded with a half day trial. Advanced Trial Advocacy had a criminal or civil trial in progress every week. To add to the realism, non-law students volunteered to be jurors and guest judges were brought in. Ken Sheffield, Advanced Trial Advocacy student, explained, " this class being taught by experienced prosecutors and judges brings together classroom learning with practical, everyday courtroom tactics. " f tsMl U4 -.. M Z uke Prengaman listens to the facts of his character ' s life being discussed. For this mock law suit, he played Shane Murphy, a man whose life was ruined by a faulty hockey helmet. k JPhJ L k) ' r. A » 1 v iB y T H i m i L t . i i As the lawyer for the defense, Melinda Bechtel makes a motion for a five minute recess. The defendant was the fictitious Charlestown Academy who was sued in a $150,000 civil suit. Gregory Harris UmMeei-liUlt Csa Thompson waits for her turn to speak in court during the Richard Grand Damages Competition. Afterwards she expressed the thought " What I wanted to say to the jury was What is a memory worth? " 1 1 uMm ci MWi Dhanidina stresses a key point to the " jury " . The pretend jury, made up of professors, judged Dhanidina on his closing agruments. Dhanidina argued that the plaintiff Mary Smith should receive three million dollars. This figure was close to the actual damages award (of 3.5 million) in the real case. -Motioning to get her idea across, Sandra Sanders talks about how inseparable Dale and Mary Smith were and how much they depended upon each other during their 53 year marriage. Arguing with Grand Style JLr 1 ' ( ' ■ il C JT H M " " " . Richard Grand graduated from the University of Arizona College of Law in 1958. In 1996, he greatly contributed to the University by creating the Richard Grand Damages Competition. The competition emphasized the presentation and argumentation of damages evidence in personal injury cases. " Going to a J4nnalisa Moore presents to the jury a ' Mnth the picture of Dale Smith to show how vibrant and active Dale was prior to the murder. Moore ' s closing arguments focused on " what was, is, and will be for Mary " , Dale ' s wife. The trial was " a lot of work but was a pressure of the competition jury and asking for damages is not as gone, Cele Hancock smiles because she won the final round and collected easy as you think, " said finalist AHf a thousand dollar prize. She commented on the personal injury Dhanidina, " Not much of this is done trial, " It was a good case. " Hancock ' s statements in the courtroom were very in law School. " Part One of the good learning experience. I love being expressive and detailed and would in the courtroom, " said Moore. have been convincing to a real jury. Competition Consisted ofeach Student presenting an opening statement. This narrowed down the group of students to five finalists, who each received $300. In part two, the finalists presented closing arguments. Alif Dhanidina, Cele Hancock, Annalisa Moore, Sandra Sanders, and Lisa Thompson competed in part two. The case they all argued was based on real trial transcripts of a case in Cochise County. In the competition version, Floyd Lewis escaped from the Pima County jail and murdered Dale Smith. The widow Mary Smith sued the county to get a damages award because of the loss of Dale. Tw C?«»frf « Cjetting a head start on their medical career are Amy Schell and Kevin Coan. Not only do Med. students know how to study and work but they also can find the time to have a little fun in-between exams and classes. ( csJ » U Checking the other One out " G. it has been said thai Medical Students can ' t be wrong. Imagine a game of Trivial Pursuit where the ross Anatomy? Big enough that you can see it without a microscope. " That was the definition of Adam Hansen, medicine major. Gross anatomy is required for medicine students in their first semester. The students work on cadavers (nice way of saying dead bodies) during this period. " Basically i he life system of a med. student is a c , ■, r ... study group. These study groups last for e l St tW0 y eaFS ° f a MedlCine through the four years of graduate Med student are playing. Debating the school. In this study group .Ann correct answers are Frank Reiser, Poole, Kristen Thorn, and Sara Pena Hanifa Jones and Jon Brower. share what knowledge they have in their notebooks. student academic career is in the classroom learning the basic sciences of the body, " commented Hansen. After their two years in the classroom the medicine students than get to venture out into the hospital and learn to put their classroom knowledge to test. However, in the beginning of their academic career, most students break off into study groups. These study groups often last through the four years of graduate school. It was commented by Hansen, " These study groups are the one thing that keeps most students going. At times a study group can end up saving another students life. " After they finish their graduate school work they then move on to at least three years of residency. Depending on their specialty, residency can last from 3 to 5 years. MUu . Frolick on the Beach E, ' ach graduating class of medical students have been together for the entire four years. Because of the enor- mous pressure on the medical students, they were encouraged to form study groups. These study groups generally consisted of three to five people. In addition to these study groups, medical students also had get- Adam Hansen 1 aking time out to watch a Suns game are Mark Lopez, Rick Roberts, Troy Tompkins, Ganesh Pao, Mark I 4 rolicking at the beach are Anne Poole and Amy Schnell along with their dog, Wilbur. Ann and Amy are in • . . . ■ u n. ii in i; , ii i i i ' i 1 1 . i 1 1 1 1 . 1 1 ii i . i 1 1 .Hi in togethers. However, these Leber , Bo b Krauth, Yebabe Mentha Kino Bay Mexico enjoying each otner , ,. and Roger Griggs. Medical Students company before returning to the get-togethers were no ordinary get- have their own lounge equipped witn m of Medica , studems Thjs a television, pool table, Foozball and a trip to Kino Bay was one of the few togethers. They consisted of a three soda machine . They also have access trjps pa|d by col]ege rf Medidne to phones, free of charge. day weekend to Rio Rico, courtesy of the College of Medicine. During those three day weekends, the students had the opportunity to become acquainted with one another and to form life long and often times life saving friendships. Along with studying hard, Med. students also know how to have fun. " We work hard and when we finally have a break some of us just go out and party as hard as we can. Because we know it will be a long time before we can do it again, " commented Adam Hansen, Medicine major. After four years of studying and working hard the Med. students still have their residency to go. Medicine students have a minimum of 1 1 years of school after high school. iu W t eA t t C4 Adam Hansen TVot all students get to be served by their professors. Nick Gonzalez and Karen Hessel enjoy this pleasure, they are being served by Dr. Leadem and Dr. Fahey at a Rio Rico retreat, courtesy of the College of Medicine. Adam Hansen QMt JU . No Cure for summer time Blues s, Leyla Knight M arketing junior Cara Howell, developes an appetite for her pen. Summer classes were one way to keep cool in the Tucson heat and even 1 itting in class for 50 minutes or an hour and a half was long. In summer school classes lasted for two to three hours. However, the benefits of summer school oftened times out weighed the downside of summer school. Some of the benefits for taking summer school were: classes were Only for six Or three Weeks, Students Zoochemistry and Pre-pharmacy major, Pejman Hedayati and Pre- did not have to worry about more than pharmacy junior Kia Sepassi exchange note in their class of one class at a time, and it was a quick Ancient civi ii zation of the N ear East. thou g h classes were lon g and expensive students found them as a Way tO achieve Credits, plus more. way to get ahead in their course requirements. Laura Gubler, Political Science major, commented " It ' s hot, long and can be tiring, but it ' s also fun. I ' m taking a class mainly because I don ' t want my senior load to be as heavy and that ' s on more class I don ' t have to worry about. " For Laura the pre-session works out great because it gives her a chance to get credit and still leaves her the majority of the summer for a job. Ryan Clark, on the other hand, noted against taking summer classes. " Summer school is expensive. One hundred dollars for one credit was a little too much for my budget. " Summer school offered many options and it was one that students took to fight those summer time blues. f c JnyXt Su9fcft Ys lien Prein works on his model during a summer human figure sculpting workshop. The workshop did not have a teacher, but students came together to exchange opinions and ideas. Prein taught Beginning Figure Modeling during spring semester. I ina Gordon Women ' s Studies Junior concentrates on her notes in her Women and Western Culture class. Leyla Knight Leyla Knight t nMn U.l School days at a Glance k aiming major, Frank Quiroz, work on his sculpture during a Wednesday workshop. 1 arty Time. Commencement turns into a wild frenzy as the class of 96 finally recieve their bachelor degrees. Gregory Harris iJurvey says. Civil Engineer Senior Nick Hudak measure the angles which form a pentagon around old main for his Civil Engineering 251 class. P C JtM ici TVigerian journalist Dapo Olorunyomi speaks to students in a News and Mass Communictions class. He discussed the difficulties of being a journalist in a country where the military physically represses the media through beatings and assassinations. Oraduate student Danny S. Peralta uses a grinder to smooth the edges on a machine table for an Impact Tester in the Aero-space and Mechanical Engineering lab. This Impact tester will be used to test composites, such as ones used on the space shuttle. Charles C LaBenz Charle sC. LaBenz .. ! csMm Ui Steward Observatory Mirror Lab, Manager, Stephan Hinman stands in front of the nine million dollar Magellan telesope which once finished will be shipped to Chile. .the hands of Jenniferr Sturbois, Arizona State Museum educator, demonstrate traditional mano and metate grinding tools. The tools, used to grind maize, were part of hands on displays during Museum Week. X ill Mont , Marine ROTC Program, explains the ramifications for the ROTC Program if a proposed plan of moving the ROTC building from South Hall to Babcock Building goes through. Amy Faz, Air Force ROTC Program and Mont are against the proposed move. Tanilh L. Balaban f ( M yXci Aday in the life of Academics Chris Richards , reshman Jennifer Finger mixes Majolica Slain for the ceramics department, as part of her work study program. The powder is slowly mixed and strained until it reches a consistency that can be applied to students work like a glaze. -Zerry McMillan, author of " Waiting to Exhale " reads from a soon to be published manuscript entitled " When Stella Got Her Groove Back. " McMillan was on campus as part of a writing and publishing workshop weekend sponsored by the Department of Creative Writing. tUsJi Workin hard or ban Working . Wary Booth, health physicist with Radiation Control Office, shows some of the waste containers being temporarily stored at the office ' s facility. Some of the liquid waste is stored for up to 90 days before it is shipped off to be incinerated at various sites around the world. Benjamin W. Biewer iKf echanical Engineering sophomores Tina Soto and Deanna Loss fill the car of Mechanical Engineering junior Chuck Scannel with popcorn. The practical joke, which involved breaking into the car and disabling the alarm, was in response to an alleged contention by Scannel that women were incapable of performing difficult mechanical task. t c uyU i- Mi Riley, an Art History and Studio Arts senior, perfects her painting for a critique from her teacher. Tanith Balaban illustration senior Adam Rex adds the finishing touches to his creation. " Your Favorite Comic Strip " that runs in the Daily Wildcat. Tanith Balaban Chns Richards huMt+iet Winding down The Year F inals were relentless in their pursuit of torturing students. For over a week people were left wracking their brains for information they had learned up to 4 months earlier. While some professors were under the impression stress led to better memory retention, others were not quite so hard. Open note tests or review Cliff Jette Sessions Were not Completely Unheard C ptica] Sciences professor, Steve Watching with wide-eyed Jacobs, displays one of five types of wonderment while her polyurethane Of. Although mOSt teachers Were Very diffraction grating located on the east hardened and overflowed during a roof of the Optical Sciences building. chemistry lab at the Chemistry and fair about their tests, it didn ' t make Before the end of the year he hoped Biological Sciences building is that he would be able to design an Christy Buck. This was one of the finals simple. " I had tOO much tO read addition of the Tucson City Hall that final labs the class was able to do would reflect the spectrum creating a before the year came to an end. in too little time, all of my classes rainbow effect. were based in reading as opposed to calculation. Also I had several finals on the same day which made the second final even more unbearable due to the fact that I had been up for over thirty hours. I was barely able to stay awake through my final, let alone do well on it, " said senior Alex Do. He wasn ' t the only one in this postition, this scenario was familiar to students across the campus. Possibly the most frustrating thing is that the final grade for some classes was based on a student ' s capability to cope with sleepless nights and high pressure situations. Finals were tough, but somehow, we made it through them again this year. Adam Jarrold At cn«U4 he founder of ASUA ' s " The Cat ' s Eye " . Rebecca Butler worked throughout the year to make the student-run television program part of the U of A ' s media arts ' curriculum in the fall of 1996. She hoped that the addition would give students practical experience while in school. A the end of the year the Reserve Officer Training Corps found out about a possible move from the South Hall building to the administrative building at Babcock. The move would have been made to better facilitate the Department of Residence Life at the expense of the ROTC. fW. A CheMfHc I remember the days of being a freshman, when we adapted from living in houses to being cramped in dorm rooms. I remember when Bid Day and Rush week were events I had never heard of. Back then it was all greek to me, but now it ' s just another part of my college experience. P lfy P twlC- All decked out in their 70 ' s gear members of Delta Delta Delta and Sigma Alpha Epsilon head to the " Disco Inferno Date Dash. " Ka4+C iJ ' 0aAcp% 4 LsOArtAr Homecoming King, Chris Holden celebrates with his brothers from Beta Theta Pi. Holden was also known to be the man behind the mask of " Wilbur the Wildcat. " ( W tfjL It " As a part of a fundraiser for Kappa Alpha, member Henry Luedy works at a credit card stand. The fraternity received a percentage of the profits made. 7 CV ht Ifat CoaJA- Kappa Sigma and Alpha Chi Omega proved they could take home the Grand Marshall Award for best homecoming float. The three car train tied in with this year ' s homecoming theme " The Wildcats Come Marching Home, " which celebrated the 40th Anniversary of World War II Veterans. Qtuk toJ- R.t4uUt a. VJ(f. DU aJvi clji The newly built La Paz Dorm opened its doors to students in the fall. Zl T The spirit of Halloween was alive and well at Kaibab Huachuca. Z( 7 Students from Maricopa and Gila took a break from studying for finals to have a picnic sponsored by their hall. • 23Z Alpha Kappa Lambda member Josh Lerner fires in his best throw as a part of an intramural softball game. •Zt7 As a part of the Adopt-A-Highway Program, Phi Delta Theta active, Ernie Gradillas helps clean up debree. Qtuk +■ ■ RtoiAt a. VJ(f. T) ' trM Another turn r Still going. ..nothing outlasts the Energizer Bunny. ..Brad Henner (Hall Director of Graham-Greenlee) does a skit at the Resident Assistants ' training during the month of August. Sixteen RAs reside in the hall. Graham-Greenlee is the only hall that has a Celebrating the grand opening of the new residence hall, UA President Manuel Pacheco and Associated Students President Benjamin Driggs set the stage for the actual ribbon cutting along with Jean Ngo, President of La Paz Hall government and Native American wing on campus designated just for the Native American students. Photo courtesy of Cindy Brengi. The speech to competitors during Dorm Daze pitted resident halls against one another. The event took place in September on the UA Mall. All residence halls participated in the events. The final winners the Purple team, consisted of Hopi, La Paz, Manzanita Mohave and Gila Halls. Photo by Adam F. Jarrold. Steve Parker, President of the Residence Hall Association. Photo by Robert Becker. Mary Derby and company prepare for incoming freshmen and new residents. Preparing the names for residents seems simple, yet the task is strenuous and time consuming. On call every other week, these Resident Assistants constantly help fulfill the needs of the residents and maintain order at the dormitory. Photo courtesy of Cindy Brengi. )Yl Qiui. «+J- %MkJ y a. [i f. La Paz PI I remember one day m when I was stressed out, my friends wrote on the message board outside the door. « " Do not disturb Lisa, she ' s having a stressful day. " It was stressful because my mom was calling all night and homework was calling for me. My fellow residents wrote a message about some surprise they had for me. Later it turned out to be my favorite snack: Marshmallows. I Love my wing. Sophomore Lisa Barber. Photo by Liz Home. Graham Greenlee One neat activity which stands clear in my mind is decorating the wing for Halloween with the girls who live on the wing. This was a great way to bring everyone together in a social atmosphere and helped to build wing community. We decorated the wing entirely with garbage bags. Halloween decorations were hung throughout the hall. Junior Cindy Brengi . Photo by Liz Home. UP j Q«U»J QxcuJic Navajo Pinal Sierra Everyone ' s experi- ence with dormitory life is different, but many students who have lived in a hall agree that it is a great way to make new acquaintances. There are also people who believe that dorm life is a part of college that no student should miss out on. Andy Moreno, RA at the stadium dorm, is one of those people. " I am an RA because I feel living in a residence hall is an integral part of college, " she commented. " It allows us to meet some of the countless people on campus we would otherwise never have gotten a chance to know. " Even though Navajo- Pinal-Sierra was a big dorm, it still provided students with the opportunity to make new friends. According to Moreno, " The residents here get a chance to meet a lot of people and the results are amazing. " Qttei. mJ. w4 x VJ[f. f Participatin TJYl ' CuTYip Teltfrie more. . . the guest speaker for a program organized by the stadium hall speaks with a member of the audience after giving her presentation. The program was held at Kaibab- Huachuca at 7:00pm on April 1 1 and dealt with the subject of sex education. Navajo-Pinal-Sierra organized many such events, and was also responsible for putting together the Homecoming Dance. Resident Assistant, Andy Moreno, commented that the response to the dance was excellent and very gratifying. Things are quiet at the stadium dorm, many residents have already taken off for summer vacation. At the Stadium Staff Office RA Jason Keane is busy checking Drew Nelson out of room 254. He looks for Drew ' s file first and then proceeds to check the room. Every room has to be spic and span and everything must be as the residents found it upon arrival on the first day of school. Keane then gets the keys to the room from the former resident, their forwarding address and bids them a good summer. Keane commented that the rooms would be used during the summer by the participants of a basketball camp, so he had to make extra sure that the rooms were in excellent condition and ready for new lodgers. Smile, you ' re on candid camera! The front desk at the stadium dorm, which is littered with boxes and the evidence of people packing up for the summer isn ' t very busy as Mikal Smith stops by to hang out for a while before heading to his last final exam of spring semester ' 96. H JP- JWiu Men in uru 3. A game of Simon Says? A lamaze class? No, it ' s Jin Shin. So just sit back, put one hand on your head, the other to your nose, breathe deep, and relax. What exactly is Jin Shin? It ' s an ancient Asian relaxation technique brought to the residents of Ka.Hu. to help them relax and ease their minds during to have just as much fun as the kids. Faster than a speeding bullet, stronger than steel! It ' s a bird, it ' s a plane! It ' s R A Boy! Complete with briefs, knee-highs, and bowling shoes in this homemade Halloween costume, RA Tom Pageler guzzles down his special power juice. When questioned the time of stress brought on by a multitude of mid-term exams. Jin Shin seemed to have been the perfect solution. Trick-or-treat! These spooks and haunts from Christopher City were seen terrorizing the halls of Ka.Hu. in search of sweets this Halloween. They went to each wing in the dorm, arms outstretched just waiting to welcome the Halloween candy. After having their fill of treats there were pizzas and games waiting for them in the basement. They had a good time, and the residents who participated seemed about his costume the silent and secretive RA Boy would only comment, " Women love a man in uniform. " Spiders and scorpions and snakes, oh my! That ' s not what Joe Duckett, representative of the Turtle Mountain Company, says, seen here with a King snake. Duckett brought the likes of this snake, as well as a scorpion, tarantula, desert lizards, and a very large, nervous rattle snake. Students not wanting to become too friendly with the snake could only jump back in alarm as the snake waved its rattle. QnuM ■ ■ %MsM a Ufa Kaibab In her days as an RA for Kaibab- Huachuca, junior Debbie Feldner has been witness to many a strange things. " One day this guy was waiting for his pizza to arrive, and after 45 minutes it still hadn ' t come, so he called to find out where it was, and was told the pizza was on its way. After 20 more minutes, he called again and was told the pizza had been delivered. At that he went ballistic, accusing the pizza place of fraud and forgery, and threatening to call the UAPD. He actually called the police over a pizza! " Huachuca The extreme temperatures of the Arizona summer carried over into the fall this year, and temperatures soared in RA Andy Fotsch ' s room. " One of my residents was toasting a pop tart in my room when the napkin he was holding it with caught fire. It started to burn his hand, so he dropped it to the floor, where it began to burn a hole in th e carpet! Luckily we stomped it out before the fire alarm went off! " Quick thinking! u fW« Yavapai If you enjoy being m k around a lot of people and don ' t mind the occasional fire alarm disturbing your sleep, have you ever thought of becoming a Resident Assistant at a UA dormitory? Steven Morrissy, RA from Yavapai, for one thinks resident life is an integral part of college life and enjoys helping out. " It ' s the place to be. It ' s a lot of fun because we all interact and have a lot of fun together, " he commented. " The best way to get involved on campus is to live in a hall because you ' re where the action is. I ' ve met friends here that I ' ll keep for life. " Yuma Even though t ws a job, some RA ' s, like Geoff Smith, found that being a Resident Assistant was much more. " This is my first semester as an RA at Yuma and I ' ve had a chance to interact with everyone. I have gotten to know a lot of people really well. It ' s like being a big brother to a group of 140 people. There is a really diverse population here where everyone knows what they want to accomplish. " QmcU U K.t Jit CL U(t Demanding UllCYllKWl -Con Yavaps reside " ome one, come all, to the Yaiapai courtyard. . . The prftident of Yavapai residential hall. Josh Anderson, threw a party for fellow wing-mates early on in the semester. Even though it was a wing activity, residents from other halls were invited and more than welcome. (Clockwise from left) James Comstock, Tristan Don ' t point that thing at me!!! Doug Cronan and Ryan Armold load up their guns in preparation for the paint ball battle ahead. Late during spring semester, about 30-35 Yavapai residents visited the paint ball field. Flyers were posted up inviting all those wishing to attend. It was an event, sponsored by the RHA and Dow, and Ty Lawson enjoy the barbecue and the company during the get-together. Accord- ing to RA, Steven Morrissy, there is a stronger sense of community in Yavapai than in any other residence hall he has lived in. 2eed a break? Grab a ball t it around until you feel Yuma residents take time out to enjoy a good game of volleyball. The courtyard at Yuma served as a good place for recreation and to get to know the rest of the residents. organized by Yavapai, which provided those who went with some fun and relaxation. J§lt comt to the jungle! To start off the year, a barbecue was organized by residents from the honors halls for residents of all dorms.The event was hosted by Yuma suring the first week of classes. The gathering was intended to help new residents begin to socialize. Some Yuma residents got to serve the food, in addition to enjoying the festivities. . v wy f . Maricopa Privacy is pretty hard to come by living in the dorms, especially the bathrooms. Hall director Tammy Gantt recalls, " We have a guest bathroom in the basement, complete with a bathtub and everything. One day a parent was taking a tour of the dorm and stopped to use our guest bathroom. He heard noises coming from inside the bathroom, and when an RA knocked, a girl ' s voice said, ' I ' m taking a bath! ' A few seconds later a guy ' s voice called out, ' I ' m taking a bath! ' When the door was finally opened, the two were found making out. Needless to say, the parent wasn ' t too thrilled, and left as fast as he could. " Gila Bathrooms are a real m k source of trouble in dorms. Susanna Neal, freshman and Gila resident says. L " Michele, an RA, went into the bathroom and the door handle fell off. She found herself stuck in there for over an hour, yelling out the window for someone to help her. When someone finally did come, they laughed at her for two minutes before letting her out. " Quxb. a+J. favJuvn Ufa With a cherry m i ' Nee cried II friend even have fat-free hotdogs! " liaise Manumaleuga to I Clarice Parra at Maricopa Hall ' s Dead Day party. They had fat-free hotdogs, along with hamburgers, doughnut holes, cheetos, and soda. The women of Maricopa came to the party for a study break, or the jrelieve the stress caused by " No, I ' m not stressed at all, " says Linsay Hernon as she watches old re-runs of " Who ' s the Boss? " in Gila ' s TV room with Nisha Kavathia on the afternoon of Dead Day. When asked how she was feeling about the exams that loomed over her head, Kavathia replied, " I ' m not really worried about finals. I know they ' re coming, I just don ' t want to study for them. " She ' s not alone in that sentiment. Jerlinsky and Andy Carroll gnnWfith a wicked gleam in their fas they create and prepare to devour their monster ice-cream sundaes at Maricopa Hall ' s ice- cream social. Behind these two is a long line of hungry residents waiting to create luscious desserts of cold vanilla ice-cream, nuts, candies, whipped cream, and a cherry-or two or three-on top! Deeinna Brannon and Veronica Garfjn skip the hamburgers and hotdbgs and go straight for the Christmas cookies and doughnut holes at Maricopa Hall ' s Dead Day party. HmU QUa It ' s all fun oc gurnt d Cag it! It ' s just a typical day at Hopi as RA Kyle Henson, Tony Milluflzi, Brian Charest and Tommy Graziano head towards Andrew Beckett ' s (Hall Director) door. The guys decided to play a prank on Andrew and the RAs, Jim McGlynn and Kathy Rodriguez by blocking their room doors with empty cans while they were inside. They got caught before they reached the top of the doorway to Andrew and Tim ' s rooms, but they successfully blocked Kathy ' s door. They left a hole so they could see her face when she opened the door and then they caved in on her before she could get over the shock. Time for the tube! Coconino residents relax by watching TV early on May 8 before heading out to tackle their final exams. An old episode of Night Court really helped edge off the stress of finals. The TV room at Coconino was a favorite hang out for residents. Puckhead pride! At an Icecats game against ASU, Kyle Henson displays the meaning of the words school pride. Kyle made it a point to appear at every game against ASU painted with a U on his chest, with his friend Tony Millunzi donning the A. They would generally get seats next to the Icecats penalty box and cheer the team on. Kyle saw it as an outlet and as he said, " every team needs one of those people. " Check it out! As Cochise RA Issac Kanikoff waits for the next resident to check out for the summer, he takes time out to fill out a Maintenance Request Form. For any maintenance problem dorm residents could fill out one of those forms and put it in a little box by the front desk for the UA staff. Then, as if by magic, the problem would be fixed. §0( QlttU A J- 0.1 1 1 41 U. t Hopi There is no denying f that living in a dorm with a bunch of people can be a bit crowded, to say the least, but it is also a fun experience if you have the right attitude, as RA Kyle Henson from Hopi shows. " It ' s all fun and games until someone loses a testicle. . . Whenever I see someone running down the hall or playing around I tell them that, " said Kyle. " Then, they listen, " he added with a laugh. " The job is what you make it. Originally I got it for the free room, but it really turned out to be fun. " Coconino JE59B As an RA for Coconino, Debbie Richardson has had fa . i some good times, but m L sometimes a little too £ | much fun can result in embarassing situations, " I keep catching people making out all over the hall, they ' re all over! I love this hall, it doesn ' t feel like a dorm. It ' s a big house where all my friends live. I feel like we ' ve established a family, " she said. C K tJ cJ l ' Cocl u New and impro ed L ' s party! The new residents of Coronado got together during the end of August for the opening barbecue held in order to familiar- ize everyone with the new building. Every floor was now identified with a certain symbol and called a " house " . Presidential elections for each floor were held during this meeting. House President Jordan Prassinos, and Slide Rock (4th floor) House President Jason Hand. Thai ' s the Spirit!! Il was a year of many changes for Coronado Hall. It was the first year in which they participated in the Homecoming parade. As the fleet of mini-race cars prepares to ride into glory during the Homecom- Strike me of t Je a pose. . . Here are the faces that run the new Coronado: (top row) Gecko (3rd floor) House President Jessica Chang, RHA representa- tive Michele Gaberdie, Painted Desert (9th floor) House Presi- dent Laura Hobson, Four Corners (2nd floor) House President Christina Guttuso, Colossal Cave (8th floor) House President Jamie Taylor, (bottom row) Advisors Samantha Harrel, Jason Isberg and Troy Lillebo, Sunset ( 6th floor) House President Robyn Schreiber, Coyote Canyon (5th floor) ing parade on November 11, 1995, the drivers stop to take a picture with King Putt. The King and the six go-karts were a loan from the family entertainment center, Funtasticks. The Cave, Coronado ' s 8th floor, won the contest for best Halloween decorations during Coronado ' s celebration of the holiday. The Colossal Cave House Council, along with the other 7 councils hosted a trick-or- treating on Sunday, October 29 to which they invited over 500 children from surrounding schools and community groups. M km Og ( ukMJi M [ Arizona Sonora At Arizona-Sonora, the year went by in a fury as its numerous and lively residents kept busy. " I like being an RA at Arizona-Sonora because the residents are so energetic and full of life, " commented Alex Wilson. " I ' ve got an excellent floor, too, " he added with a grin. Coronado This year marked the beginning of the new Coronado Hall. The immensity of the building (about 100 residents in each of the 8 floors) made it necessary to devise a way to unite all the residents. For that purpose, each floor was named a " house " and was given a symbol to identify with. Each House had its own council that made sure the needs of its residents were being met. Assistant Hall Director, Troy Lillebo, commented on the changes Coronado went through and their impact on its residents, " Along with the changes made to the building there has also been a change in the involve- ment of the residents in House activities. There is so much initiative! Most of them are freshmen and to see them take the challenge has been incredibly motivating. " A ' yOfm-i n eMJQcic J Apache Santa Cruz There are many joys to being an RA at a residence hall at UA. Joaquin Bermudes from Apache Santa Cruz, especially like those funny moments at the beginning of a term when new residents still haven ' t got the hang of what it means to live in a dorm. Bermudes commented, " I enjoy my job because I get to know the residents at a personal level. I remember one incident during the first week of classes when this girl came up and asked me why there ' s no soap in the bathroom. She was all flustered when I told her she needed to bring her own and she left in a ' huff. " It ' s the interaction among people that makes residence life a worthy experience for Leah Hutchings, another Apache Santa Cruz RA. She said, " It ' s a great experience. I like to meet people and get them involved in activities so they can come together as a community. I lived in another dorm for three years so this took me out of a familiar atmosphere, which makes it more exciting because I get to meet new people. " 30 3fr« W tf «k(t Exponas 1 " uinan ' sting I it the incredible shrinking man?! It ' s just Lori Weinberg test fi her skill as a contortionist as she attempts to squeeze into the desk shelf in one of the Apache Santa Cruz dorms. As if the dorm room wasn ' t small enough! Weinberg was just trying out the shelf for herself after a friend got the bright idea to crawl inside and Prlfck or treat! It ' s time to start carvii%. Jodie Barrett doesn ' t miad itting her hands in pump- kin guts in order to create the perfect jack-o-lantern. The carving event was held in the courtyard of Apache Santa Cruz on the day before Halloween. The ornaments were then displayed outside every participant ' s door, scare her. i kteam! Members of the Red team rom Apache Santa Cruz, Curleonc. Arizona Sonora. ami Yuma cheer for their team during Dorm Daze. The event, which took place in September at the UA mall, was a friendly battle between residence halls. The participants got to compete in a range of activities from a hockey game to a scavenger hunt among many others. Hopi, La Paz, Manzanita Mohave and Gila, the members of the Purple team, ended up going home with the victory. without the candles of course! The hall also got into the Hallow- een spirit by inviting kids from Casa de los Nifios to come trick or treating. Those people who wished to participate placed paper pumkins on their doors and passed out candy provided for by the residence hall. It ' ust one of those days... Adiba Nelson and Jennifer Lessam decided to hang out at the dorm and settle down to enjoy a good movie. It was a night of movie watching and pigging out on junk food while enjoying the company of good friends. fif+JVStrUO ) Manzanita Mohave There was a big bash to celebrate the 40th birthday of Manzanita Mohave, but more than a celebration for the building, it was a celebration of the spirit of the residents. Manzi-Mo resident Scott Waugaman commented that, " It ' s a good place to live, very sociable, very compact and everyone gets along pretty much. What we lack in luxury, we make up in spirit. " Everyone joined in the festivities with the best of humor and enjoyed the celebration, whether it was by singing karaoke or by enjoying the skits presented. It was a week- long celebration that according to the organizer, Kirk Silbey was really " a thank- you to all those who live here. " RA Niki Hammond also had nothing but good things to say about her dorm, " It ' s been a great year, it ' s cool that it ' s 40 years old. There ' s always a lot going on here and I am really glad I got a chance to live here. " It was not just the residents who had nothing but praise for the hall. James Van Arsdel, director of residence life, commented, " I hope that we continue to build places that are as popular as Manzi-Mo has been. " " Qv lcAh RftUcf aUI i Celebrating J i building may be forty Did, but the residents are as and exuberant as ever. Carrie Kronick, resident of Manzanita Mohave is ready to go serenading during Homecoming weekend. Serenading was a tradition that according to RA, Kirk Sibley, was the focus of a peculiar rule that existed in 1961 addition to offering good entertainment, also offered chicken wings and cake to enjoy, not to mention the sodas that were floating in a plastic swimming pool. Deja-Vu. - - The building docsik ' t seem to have changed all that much in 40 years, on the outside. The interior has been at Manzanita Mohave. The rule stated that residents could not respond to serenaders by talking to them, but were only allowed to applaud. Partyyy!!! Residents, past and present, from Manzanita MUw? got together on Saturday, April 20th to celebrate the hall ' s birthday. Theater Arts freshmen, Alicia Sutton and Rhonda Duering, entertain the crowd during the festivities with the song " Summer Nights " from the movie Grease. About 100 people attended the celebration which began at 4:00pm and in recently remodeled though, and there is little left of the old Manzanita Mohave. What have also changed very much are the attitudes of the residents and the rules they must live by. Take for example the code of conduct in 1961 that prohibited lounging in the lounge and walking barefoot in the lobby. Happy Birthday to you! No, n n lie hall, but freshman Lyssa Holt), Manzanita Mohave resident. As she passes by the front desk on her way to class, Lyssa proudly displays the stuffed animal she got for her birthday. M Oi HAt Alternative nuusin 6 Summer blues. . . Julie Saxton cleans out her room at Babcock and prepares to go home for the summer. She had placed her stuff in the parking lot because she was waiting for the moving people to pick it up. She was distracted for just a moment, but that was enough for her TV to find a new owner. It was Julie ' s first year at Babcock and she said that she moved in there because she wanted a single room, but the aloneness that went with it was something she hadn ' t really counted on. Spring into action! The spring semester was about to start and the staff at Corleone had just held one of the first meetings of the semester. They decided it was the perfect time for a dip in the spa and a staff picture. Corleone ' s staff: (top) Amylynn Vero, Kim Musa, (bottom) Tom Kinnick, Matt Hann and Tony Fiore. When everyone moved back into Corleone during January, the RAs decided to make a trip to the brand new ice skating rink in town, Iceoplex, to hang out. Kiki Riley and Danny White are two of the residents that particpated in the program. According to Amylyn Vero, RA for Corleone, many residents participated in the programs organized by the RAs and the hall government. Splish, splash! Jamie Dickenson, resident of Babcock, invited her little sister Jeanne for a dip in the pool. Jamie thinks that 1 1 :00am - 1 :00pm is the prime time to enjoy the pool, and the sunshine. It was Jamie ' s first year at the UA and she liked to hang out at the pool and did it often, as many of the other residents did. Two of the most celebrated features of Babcock were the pool in the courtyard, and the fact that each room had its own bathroom. Qiui. J. %Md i i£ Ufa n 4 3 Corleone Babcock For those people looking to live on campus, but not very crazy about the idea of sharing a bathroom with at least forty other people, the apartments at Corleone and Babcock were an ideal alternative to dormi- tory life. There was definitely more privacy at Corleone and Babcock, but there was also less opportunity for the residents to really get to know one another. In order to solve this problem, the Hall Director, the Resident Assistants, as well as the hall governments for each hall worked hard to organize activities to bring the residents together. Amylynn Vero, an RA at Corleone, commented on her experiences at Corleone. " It ' s fun living at Corleone even though it is kind of a challenge to do programming. What ' s neat is that everyone has their privacy, but they can still get involved if they want to. The apartments are very nice and it ' s a nice change from the residence halls where I lived for two years. " iilii X ' ' f w fi T , £ Jl£h l !■ 2S j ss o M m Q «JUo l % Uo cw w q Crowning ojine cT 1 Newly crowned Homecoming Queen, Pi urt Newly crowned Homecoming Queen, Pi Beta Phi member Day Daetwyler was congratulated by Wilma Wildcat after the bonfire pep-rally on the UA mall. A Pi Beta Phi ' s fall 1995 pledge class serenaded outside of the Phi Gamma Delta fraternity house. 3k Beta Phi ' s fall 1 995 pledge class celebrated after their second annual first place finish in tjra " Watermelon Bust " relays. Pi Beta Phi members Heather and Robin explained, " The money raised through this philanthropy benefits the Tucson Food Bank. " t- Tri-Delt pledge class members Tricia White. Candice Hartfield, Adrienne Abelson, and Heather Wood celebrated their initiation into Delta Delta Delta on bid day. Wood commented, " Bid day Tri-Delts consists of picking up the t for the initiates, showering them with Delt related gifts it ends with a night on wheels at " Skate Country " roller rink. " D During Fall Rush, the Tri-Delt actives hosted a " Camp Tri-Delt " theme day. Theme day included the decorating of their house according to the camping theme, and also the repeated performance of a short skit directed towards Delta hopefuls. O A group of Tri-Delt actives enjoyed a western date dash in which each member and her date came ready for a hoedown in their most outlandish western attire. C ukl Mai f, Bustin 3 Q %%.i Jk 4,k f. A 1 Delta Gamma members Courtney Soroka and Jen Schilling participated in the Lamda Chi Alpha " Wa- termelon Bust " philanthropy. Participant Kelly Smith commented, " We did everything possible with the watermelons— busting, bashing, and we ran blind- folded melon-relays. " A A group of fall 1995 pledges gathered in front of the Delta Gamma house on Spring Bid Day 1996. The day was filled with inging, balloons, and food directed towards the new initiates. 3 Delta Gamma actives Kelly Smith and Cindy Glasman kept each other warm at the fall westerner which was held in the middle of the desert around a blazing bonfire. T " A group of Alpha Delta Pi sorority members gathered in celebration of Spring Bid Day. D Fall Bid Day was celebrated with the wearing of the Alpha Delta Pi logo, and the new initiates hudded in front of the Alpha Delta Pi sorority house with their newly pledged sisters. O To cel- ebrate the chapter retreat, a group of Alpha Delta Pi actives tried their skill at the sport of bowling. Christy O ' Connell, Stephanie Lyons, Michelle Gateman, Carrie Nibarger, Amy Stone, Danielle Fock, Kirsten Ahmann, and Stephany Cox were ready to bowl perfect games! 1 QvukV-l JtUUIf. Activate Us Pledges 1 On their way to a fraternity pledge party, a group of Alpha Phi fall pledges stop in front of the PIKE house. Fall pledge Amy Kreuzer said, " Even though our pledge class had 35 girls, we were all really close and loved to go out and have fun together. " A Alpha Phi worked hard all week with DTD to make a great float. Carla Trucco, Lynn Freeland and Teresa Fcala, anx- m»usly awaited to see their float pass in the parade. D Big sis lil sis night was a great experience. All of the girls bonded as a pledge class, and a sorority .T-The 1995 Homecoming parade was a great victory for AXQ and Kappa Sigma, whose three car train float won first place in the parade. Kim Butler and Carla Peterschmidt helped cheer their float through the parade.DPledge Presents is a big event for the AXQ. The ceremony )lace on Parent ' s Weekend right before the pledge initiation. Fall pledge Carrie Kronick stated, " Pledge Presents was an exciting time. I got to teach my mom and brother a little bit about the sorority, and my pledge mom was the greatest! " O Every year a sorority coaches a fraternity for the annual frisbee fling. The tired coaches of AXQ, Kim Papalardo, Brenna Herman, and Bethany Blitz, relaxed on the side lines as they watched their fraternity fling to victory. {All pictures courtesy of Alpha Chi Omega and Alpha Phi.) d took pi initiatii ®3 Q %Zt J »iU(f. ■ Walk on the vvtlaoiae 1 " Watermelon Bust " was a philanthropy sponsored by Lambda Chi Alpha fraternity. All of the sororities participated in a week of fun events. Leigh Griswold and Alexis Kartler showed their XQ. spirit by stand- ing behind their painted billboard. .ZThel995 fall XQ pledge class loved the chance to sit down to- gether in front of their sorority house and take a break during their semester long pledgeship. D Mary Murray and Chelsea Rutter had a blast at the 1 995 homecom- ing parade. They could not wait t o see their Chi mega float cruise down the mall. T-Kappa Alpha Theta members Kerry Luginbil, Sammy Lazarus, and Brooke Colemen took a moment to relax without % their dates at their " Crystal Kite " formal in December 1 995 . D Kappa Alpha Theta ' s fall pledge class shared a bonding moment at " Pledge Presents, " which is an October formal dedicated to the incoming pledges. This pledge class was fully initiated in November. O In preparation for the " Bikers and Babes " party hosted by Delta Tau Delta, Alpha Tau Omega, and Gamma Phi Beta, Kappa Alpha Theta actives Jen- nifer Sutherland, Karen Fleishman, Megan Walsh, Jenny Helm, Katie Jefferies, Diana Del Pizzo, Jen- nifer Goodman, and Ashley George prepared for a night of motorcycles and madness. in £ ■ Q uk%Zt M xL4f. QwbV.Z.tvJtrtUlf, Down the.. ■ ' " bettering l uThon were stuc 1 Kappa Alpha member Doug Kunath found a road construction sign that was tossed in a bush on the side of the road. Kappa Alpha was assigned the road to clean as a part of a philanthropy project for Adopt- A- Highway. KA president Steve Bengis explained, " Each year the house dedicates a stretch of time bettering a portion of I- 1 0. " Z Kappa Alpha member: li Thomas, Jon Fogle, Kevin Goone, and Jon Parker nek in Tucson on January 1, 1996, and forced to ring in the new year at a nearby restaurant. .J The Tau pledge class participated in the annual g e k relation function of singing to sororities. It is tradition for Kappa Alpha ' s pledge classes to serenade and present flowers to neighboring sororities. Delta Tau Delta " sweethearts " Ryan Medvitz, Mark Pankonin, and Aaron Ashford nervously await the begining of their fraternity ' s Valentines Day formal, " Heart Attack. " Delt members Bryce Hancock, Grant Harbort, John Dempsy, Matt Christie, Jeff McAllister, Brad Hall, and Matt Williams take five after winning the Chi Omega Kick-Off Classic flag football tournament. O Delt castaways Ryan Medvis and Bryce Hancock have fun in the sun with their dates at the annual Delta Tau Delta Shipwreck Party. Cfluk% t J Af- .«J - " » Gobbling of • 1 Sigma Chi members Casey Cuny , Rusty Greenlee, Jeff Barraclough, and Jeff Cramer rested after a Labor Day weekend filled with water skiing and relaxing at Lake Tahoe. 1 Sigma Chi actives and ladies from Pi Beta Phi took a road trip in a Winnebego to support the Wildcats in their football loss to UCLA. President Jeff Cramer explained, " Elvis, as always, made a ' guest ' appearance with the Sigma Chi cara- van. " u As a joint investment between Sigma Chi and their alumni, a new patio was added on to their fraternity house. The new addition was a spot for house related functions. " The new patio served as a place for families to relax on Parent ' s Weekend, for fraternity get-togethers, and for the brothers to have a change of scenery in which to study " explained president Jeff Cramer. T " Members of Phi Kappa Psi participated in the annual " Turkey Bowl, " which was a game between the Alpha and Beta Chapters of Phi Kappa Psi. Active Dave Nelson commented, " Of course, Arizona Alpha was victorious! " D Phi Kappa Psi ' s austere yet respected Treasurer, Todd Gilanski, lounged around the chapter house. O Fol- lowing the success Phi Kappa Psi ' s Founder ' s Day, the alunmi and the active brothers participated in a rousing cheer, " Live ever, die never. " Q «tk%K.t JtatJif. _. Chul%Z.t JU Ulf. Walking un wuitr 1 Friends and family mourned the loss of Beta Theta Pi pledge, Scott Alan Parker who passed away on December 23, 1 996 after an automobile accident. The house held a memorial and planted a tree in Parker ' s honor. Friends recall Parker ' s motto, which exemplified his active lifestyle, " There ' s nothing I worse than wasted potential. " L Beta Theta l % members Trent McKay and Jeff Zlotnik endured the mild Arizona winter at the Beta " Tree Hugger " formal, where members and their dates went up to the mountians to camp. .J Dressed up for the seasor Beta Theta Pi members Trent McKay, Pat O ' meara, and Grant Bucks found time to relax with each other at their 1995 Christmas Formal. 4- Alpha Kappa Lambda member John Bickerton participated " Bowl-A-Thon, " which was Alpha Kappa Lambc March philanthropy. In this activity the brothers spent time bowling with disabled children. D Alpha Kappa Lambda actives Chris Stinson, Andy Barnett, Nick Hoskins, Kris Vancers, and Adam Zickerman had an October breakfast with the women of Gamma Phi Beta. DShowing off in front of a pool-side audience, Alpha Kappa Lambda member Dave Weir pranced through the water at the Bayou Bash 1995. Cfruklfa ablf. .Jent A ' " ' ■ I I lspiingb " great » ' Tenne am: afcouttte ' " King ol " ( 3fl.l995.t Hte show tii three m iradti Atari : fc»:v I for all the AE[]«i M it dates ii .- ,n teed up nil w ' Dance j ever 1 Spring bid night at Sigma Alpha Epsilon was a great way to start off the second semester. Scott Tenney and Jeff Leathers had the pleasure of bond- ing with all of the new pledges, and were excited about the new semester of fun beginning. A K the " King of Clubs " semi-formal, held on September 30, 1 995, these gentlemen of S AE really knew how to show their dates a great time. This night was a hel three way fraternity party with Fiji and Sigma J Epsilon. All three fraternities and their dates danc the night away. .jThe sight of all of the SAE men dressed up in tuxedoes was reason enough to attend le winter formal . Chip Lyles and Scott Enos had t time of their lives at the formal dance, " Saphire Ball. " 4 On November 3, 1995, Alpha Epsilon Pi Id their semi-formal date dash. The theme was Masquerade " , and the night was a memorable time for all the brothers and their dates. DThe men of AEFI are ready for a Hawaiian luau at their " Get Leid " date dash. These talented guys impress their dates with their superior pyramid building abilities. DThe decked out men of AEI] are all dressed up for their formal dance. This enchanted evening was a fantastic night on the town for all who attended. Pictures curtesy of Alpha Epsilon Pi and 1 J T . W k B - ■ ' m 1 MttW 41 In Wi 1 M 1 ced Cpuk%Kt MaU(f. Look Out 1 The men of Sigma Phi Epsilon are willing to do anything to show their fraternity pride. Max Moreland, Tom Mullinix and Nick Odgdon actually jumped out of an airplane together. If this does not show broth- erly trust, then what does?ZThe 1995 fall pledge class camping trip was a great time of bonding. Mark McDonald, Ryan Lotham, Damon Frank,and Brian Lewin will never forget the cold mountain air and the memories shared that evening. J) This year, Sigma Phi Epsilon shared the homecoming float with Delta Gamma. All the way around the mall the proud men and women cheered and chanted for their float.T-Phi Gamma Delta, also know as Figi, had their annual " Las Vegas Night " date dash . This night was a blast for all of the Figi ' s and their dates. Jeff Homack, Nathan Pitzel and Brian Carlstead were feeling on top of the world as they looked down at all of the people at the party from Figi ' s rooftop. D Nathan Pitzel and Tim Kersey put on their best tuxedos so they could look just charming at Figi ' s annual " King of Clubs " formal on September 30th.DThese beach going Figi men love to strut around in their bathing suits. This date dash was a day spent swimming and lying in the sun. All pictures courtesy of Figi and Sigma Phi Epsilon. I " Qvuk%fU+J»4ty L Q uk% JM[ Challenge me 5u n nit 1 Members of Chi Phi fraternity included Bill Seiss, Scott Schindler, Charles Anderson, Klayton Albers, Dan Schrager, Dave Bones, Stephan Muth, Bill Campbell, Terry Nash, Tom Parrish, John Quick, Ben Markert, Ian Parkman, David Goldberg, John Struble, Nick Newman, Gahl Leddel, Phil n " Q " i ■ Jorge Estrada, Aaron Padilla, Randy Garcia, AHarn M Chirchick, and Bryan Hamlin. At their " Margarita Ville " date dash, put together by Chi Phi ' s Iota pledge class, the brothers danced to Pearl Jam ' s Alive. D This year the Chi Phi fraternity house remodeled their front and back yards, and built a new parking lot. Ben Markert, president of Chi Phi, asserted, " I feel very enthusiastic about Chi Phi and where it is heading. " This year, Chi Phi earned the right to be named the L most improved " chapter by the Greek Awards. T-Pi Kappa Alpha members cheered among the tree tops of Mount Lemmon on a repelling excursion. D Gathering around the dinner table, the men of Pi Kappa Alpha awaited the remainder of the evening at " Queen of Hearts, " a formal sponsored by Delta Gamma, Kappa Kappa Gamma, and Pi Beta Phi sororities in September. DA group of Pi Kappa Alpha members took a break from their partying at the Kappa Alpha Theta February " Blind Date Dash. " Q %Zt Ut JlU f. Mil ,.4 4_z : qw k 4£4 ' JiM +. i h+i IS wtf wC P vBKHJ ju -wv £7 " r %3| r Fy l ■k « . " IP KP . «V V %J ' " V L ' 1 K t " I ,. • n ' " ■■■■ i j|m.v The " PhinaT • lk_ m r On A tin A 1 Members of Lambda Chi Alpha participated in sidewalk painting as a part of " Watermelon Bust, " a philanthropy which resulted in the collection of over 7,000 pounds of canned food. The proceeds went to the Tucson Community Food Bank. Active Talbot Trotter added, " Lambda Chi Alpha won the Order of Omega award for Best Fraternity Philanthropy for s year ' s Bust. " Lambda Chi Alpha members Jon Ebbing, Frank Yamamoto, and Justin Nielson spent time together on the " Brotherhood " camping trip. u Lambda Chi Alpha brothers participated in Olympic tyle field events during the " Watermelon Bust. " t - Phi Delta Theta alumni George Grady, the province president, and Paul Steward, the chapter advisor, relaxed with their brothers under their Homecoming tent. 3 Phi Delta Theta, as a part of a philanthropy project, sponsored a strip of highway land, on which they held a fraternity-wide clean-up. President Mike Nelson commented, " Adopt-A-Highway was a good way for the brothers to support the community, and to become closer as a fraternity. " OPhi Delta Theta sponsored a party entitled, " 1 995 Phinals Bash " which was the last official party of the school year. Actives and their dates discoed the night away. 4Me ¥ C tty ) , IPersonalized 1 Kappa Sigma members Alex Alcatara, Mathew Whaley, Chris Dwan, and Jason Drew took a break from their house ' s Homecoming festivities to relax by the bonfire on the UA mall. Back at the fraternity house, many other school spirited speeches, dinners, and activities took place in celebration of the Arizona Wildcats. Z After nine years of rigorous planning, Kappa Sigma ' s new fraternity house was completed leted aws in the Fall of 1995. The new house was a long awaited addition, since the ground for its foundation as broken back in Spring of 1994. O Underneath one of Kappa Sigma ' s four Homecoming tents, acti Jon Hirata beat the heat by licking the ice-sculpt rendition of KA. Treasurer Chris Dwan commented, y " The ice sculpture is an annual fraternity tradition. " t-As part of a traditional pledge activity, Sigma Alpha Mu initiates Randy Weissman, Greg Kesten, Jamie Hamill, and John Mayer posed with Fred Flinstone on a trip to the Grand Canyon. 3 Sigma Alpha Mu actives dressed up to the MASH theme for their " Sammy Cammy " formal. Member Gary Greenberg commented, " We even brought in military cars for the brothers and their dates to pose with. " O Sigma Alpha Mu members played a leisurely game of intramural football. A £ m wi mm H . P A ■ ' § f| : », ' % i V " $j 1 +G £k Q u k% » taty Some Like 1 Peek-a-boo! OmegaDelta Phi brothers, Gerhard Gomez, Richard Suzuki, Adrian Moreno, and Gabriel Gutierrez work at the Third Annual Carne Asada.They worked in conjunction with Kappa Delta Chi and Gamma Alpha Omega. .ZODPhi actives take a break at a pledge picnic. 5 Being little devils are Aaron Villaverde, Cesar Morales, Michae Lemos, AndresBellino, Rafael Noriega, and Daniel Tafoya. ODPhi put on a haunted house for the Boys and Girls Club. They took pride in helping the Tucson Community, earning the Boys and Girls Club Volunteers of the Year Award and first placed for social service at the Order Of Omega Greek Awards ceremony. T-At their annual awards ban- quet David Owen was awarded the Founders ' Awar and Michael Tellez the Mr. ODPhi Award. DA washed up, Gabriel Moreno, Enrique Becerra, and J.J. Bhakta celebrate after a car wash held as a fundraiser.O Jantzen Gomez and Daniel Babuca are stylin ' at the 70 ' s party. ODPhi threw the party along with Phi Delta Theta. " As the first hispanic founded fraterntiy Omega Delta Phi believes in well rounded men, who exemplify the qualities of academic achievement, community and social involvement , " said Rafael Noriega, Recording Secretary. O bduPli -Ifl i r son. A 1 Delta Sigma Theta sisters Belinda Lockett, Kalani McDonald, Chrystal Wilson, and Lakeya Baskom go on a hayride. Delta Sigma Theta Sorority Incorporated was founded in 1913 Howard University in Washington D.C. Michelle Outlay, Mike Malcomb of Omega Psi Phi, Angie Simpson, Lakeya Baskom, Gina Leverrett, Lashea Timmons, Manuela Ikienze participate at the African American Soul Explosion on the UA Mall. D Members of Delta Sigma Theta get stoked u before their performance at the Phi Beta Sigma Step Fest. Delta Sigma Theta also performed in front of the Student Union for the UA student body. -Members of Delta Sigma Theta held a Hallowe party for the Outreach Center of Attention. They also volunteered their time at Las Amigas a drug and alcohol rehabilitation center for pregnant women and mothers. D Manuela Ikienze, Tasha Roberts Rebecca Robinson, Suzanne Williams, Tonja Lee and Lasheaka Timmons participate in the Walk-Out for affirmative action. They also organized several clothing, book and food drives for Las Amigas Rehabilitation Center. O Delta sigma Theta and friends all got together for a skating party. 1 I ' 4 S -% 1 B- m ' If A . - , u 1 i W WMA »duUf v u Surfing 1 Three ladies from Alpha Epsilon Phi spent Big Sis, Little Sis Day together. After five weeks of secrecy, the initiates found out the true identity of their big sister. On Big Sis, Little Sis Day, string was tossed around the Alpha Epsilon Phi house, and the big sister ' s were found on the other end of the line. Alpha Epsilon Phi initiates relaxed together on their Fall Bid Day. D The members of Alpha Epsilon Phi sorority goofed around after spending a fun day initiating the new spring pledge class in January 1996. Member Julie Paler commented on a 1 lanthropy: " The house had fun playing in a s tournament that raised $4,000 for the Steele Memorial Foundation for Cancer Research. " 4-Sigma Kappa members Niki Levine, Kristin Odorn, Michelle Bleed, aity Davidson, Tonya Brockman, Michelle ickford, Janine Bubis, and Beth Martin escape the bustle of Pledge Presents to steal a moment of relaxation. J The women of Sigma Kappa showed enthusiasm for fall rush by wearing their sorority- shirts and by presenting a banner in their house ' s honor. Ditching their dates for some fun in the sun, Sigma Kappa members Kristal Benton, Amy Reimer, Kaity Davidson, and Jen Nathan enjoyed their luau at their house ' s spring get together, " Pleasure Island. " " 3Kaity Bickfc OS Cfluk%Z! J U{f. r ▼ B in R «L I r HUP wr hjj Of. v l ¥ in JX K jr - 1 pentBigSis, ■in • 4yvN kof secrecy, H ' Hv - w t of their big ng was tossed ' ■ and the bi? C J of the line, d together on Alpha Epsilon ling a fun day ss in Janui tMl MM JCFFER FASSETT MATTHEW KEMP -C. ■• ' - vasi;: w SCt A I Cn»i WAN CUi OAlf MA-VSi-A, igma Nu iEjJiulmt Alpha (Chapter 1095 1936 EDMUND LUTES JASON HETRICK Intuprsttg of Arizmta T . Fur. ' Alpha ' ANDREW GROSSMAN GARTH MAJOR IJ1J at the ' spirit a il SCOT T rflANOUEMONT JOHN SPKER MATTHEW NELSON MICHAEL HAC MICHAEL LAVK NATE ANDERSON JACKSON LYNCH iflia n liiliii ROBERT REYNOLDS BRET FITTINGER JEROD LARSEN WILLIAM I KAUFMAN OARRETT HORROCKS DANIEL COSTELLO HOLAND SASS ■ CLAUOE BABAYANS m i ' 3U StVOM I The Few irTE lTOUu i Sigma Nu shows their house. Sigma Nu brothers take some time out to be together at the White Rose Formal. D Sigma Nu Epsilon Alpha Chapter, t- Alpha Gamma Rho is one of the smaller fraternities at the U of A, but they are definitley not small in spirit and dedication. These members proudly stand together with their house mom to represent their group. D As a part of Alpha Gamma Rho ' s Founders ' Day a presentation of a plaque was made honoring Nick Mura moto. OThe men of Alpha Gamma Rho can receive numerous awards through the fraternity. Member Jim English received a scholarship from his advisor Nick Pierson. m. rv jm ■ ff 1 k. M T » " " CW IWe (t Qwl% JU lMf- -.• 1 1 Kappa Delta Chi, the U niversity of Arizona ' s first Hispanic founded sorority, sponsored a 70 ' s date dash at Skate Country Roller Rink. They were also involved with many volunteer projects, and conse- quently won second place at the Greek Awards for community service. .ZThe members of Kappa Del Chi enjoyed sharing Homecoming 1 995 with the men of Chi Phi fraternity this past fall. D Kappa Delta Chi members participated in the Big Sister Little commi A ister retreat at the Pusch Ridge Stables in February for tr Sister 19w. Member Jenn Piatt had a message for the graduating seniors: " We wish all our seniors who have graduated this year the best of luck and we want you to know that your sisters will always be here for you! " T-Alpha Omicron Pi members Allison Anderson, Gretta Fruhling, Sam Jioia, Tracy Herand, and Meredith Ferber gathered in front of " Its a Small World " at Disneyland in 1996. All five graduating seniors have been members of AOPi for the past four years. 3 AOPi initiates took a weekend out of their six week program to spend time with each other in a log cabin on Mount Lemmon. O Amy Peto, Alicia Urban, and Corinna Tang spent the day timing games at the AOPi 5-on-5 Basketball Tournament, an annual philanthropy to support arthritis research. Q - MuV Sq ueeze the iznafmin nyV 1 As a part of their 50 ' s date dash, the members of Sigma Delta Tau rented out Little Anthony ' s Diner. Member Laura Casper remembered, " At the ' Sock Hop ' our whole house boogied with their dates on the dance floor in the middle of the restuarant! " .Zsigma Delta Tau members Heather Libow, Melissa Cohen, Laura Casper and Dani Ulman posed with their dates David Glassman and Jason m wis during their 50 ' s Date Dash at Little Anthon Diner. .) Actives Lori Swatz, Lauren Sussman, and Michelle Blumen finish TPing a fellow Sigma Delta .Jau ' s car. These three members were known for their midnight escapades. T-Judy Hlav concentrates intensely on studying for upcomi final exams. Excellence in scholarship is the main focus for Alpha Omicron Pi. The chapter won several awards for scholarship as well as Most Improved Chapter at the Greek Awards. D The women of AOTI took a turn-around trip to Disneyland in April. After travelling more than 9 hours by charter bus, they met other AOn chapters from California. OAOn hosts a 5-on-5 Basketball tournament annually to support Arthritis Research, the chapter ' s national philanthropy. Teams from Greek chapters, campus groups, and the community participate in the day long tournament. »ng,A 5 on 5 BASKETBALL CHALLENGE ' aCbTEMBEn " ••»• BEAR OOW1M OVTV Alpha Omicron Pi To Bcnaht ArtHntn n »«»« " = " C,«d.%KL AaU(t Catchin ' dome Kays 1 Kappa Kappa Gamma sisters Christina Luke, CourtneyKirschenmann, Courtney Hadfield, and Tiffany Brugger party hard Jimmy Buffet style. .Zjessica Logun, Jenny Taggart, Kyle Phelan, Stacy Doxanas, Meghan Assenmacher, Tiffany Brugger, Courtney Kirshenmann, Brooke Glass, Christina Urke, and Elaine Caroll make it a girl ' s night outand paint the town. Catching some rays among other things, during their spring break in Cabo San Lucas are Tiffany Brugger,Courtney Kirschenmann, S Fenton, Brooke Glass, Courtney Hadfield, Jodi Litman, Elaine Caroll, and Christina Urke. f Courtney Kirschenmann, Secret Fenton, and Tiffany Brugger all take some time out from the Sapphire Ball. D Michelle Sindici, Courtney Kirschenmann. Megan Assenmacher, Elaine Caroll, Secret Fenton, Michelle Powers, Cory Saba, Haley Witt, Tyler Thomas, Tiffany Brugger, Shelby Wigell, Jessie Powell, and Jodi Litman all gather in fron of their house for Bid Day. UKristen Frasier, Gillian Guess, Juliana Guimara, and Blair Streit sport around in their Kappa Kappa Gamma paraphernalia on Bid Day. Qouk%R.uJ 4ty. up. Ow A Case of wno done it 1 All dressed up and where is there to go?Gamma Alpha Omega sisters, Marisol Vargas, Michelle Garcia, Vanessa Bracamonte, Gayle Bachelier, and Lena Beecher help prepare popcorn for the El Rio Neighborhood Center Halloween Party. Gamma Alpha Omega was dedicated to serving the community, working with organizations such as Boys Girls Club, Nosotros Academy and Project Yes .Zone big happy family. GAO sisters take some time out during family weekend. Family weekend was done in conjunction with Omega Delta Phi. .3 During their Second Annual Spring Banquet the newly initiated Delta PA class: Olivi Romero, Ann Kasulaitis, Sandra Hoeffer, Gayl Bachelier, Elizabeth Dodge, PA Educator Yvonne Basurto, and Lena Beecher point out who is blame.T-GAO won first place for Social Service at the Greek Awards. Dubia Sanchez, former service chairperson, accepted the award on Gamma ' s behalf. D Caught with their hands in the maza , Mariel Celaya, B elia Gamez, and Melisa Celaya help clean up. UWorking hard or hardly working Gamma participated in homecoming with the men of Alpha Kappa Lambda. One night of homecoming week was kids night, where kids were invited to come and help make the float. ing A. yle Q ul%Z.t Ut»tLk Ts emeus Greek , Candids QvtklZu lty. Qwl% iUclt ■Tllftt- . , r fl 13613, rill Bids r areweliw Iheirbemors Sooner or later we must realize, that there is no station, no one place to arrive at, once and for all. The true joy of life is the trip. The station is only a dream. It constantly out distances us. " --Robert J. Hastings. ©Q Q d% iiA 4Ub • «-« " Matt Remermers tneirbrother, Eric R. Fleischer On February 1 8, 1 995, a Saturday morning, Eric Robert Fleischer passed away while hanging out with friends in front of Manzanita-Mohave. »!tw Born as a blue baby with a bad heart, his chances for survival were always slim. Yet he prevailed. His love of life shined brightly when he first showed me his surgical scars and said, " the Texas-Chainsaw- Massacre guy got me, " then he laughed and smiled. Eric lived his life by only one standard: " Live and let live m@ %$% 9 ' r @ s. " That quote fir V still sits in his hat today. If I could speak to him today, I would say " what a long, strange trip it ' s been. " -Randy Garcia, Eric ' s friend. The Brothers of the Chi Phi Fraternity miss Eric and will never forget him. An annual kickball tournament will be founded in his memory, to benefit the American Heart Association. I Xd Q ulL%Zt+M lMf. u « m a 3 ► GW fr PAO Congratulations on another outstanding memorable year! United, We Will Grow! Q lMUZi U UIf. In a campus of 35,000 at times it might have seemed like the odds of survival were a million to one. But one can also say the more the merrier. On a campus of 35,000, one could enjoy that many more cultures, points of view, and experiences. Take a look for yourself. Lca jL +4 if tfo rKvMike Hawkins, a Katherine K. Gardiner freshman at Pima Community College, proposes to his girlfriend Heather MacDonald, UA accounting sophomore. MacDonald accepted. n WGAw wJUL- Business Freshman, Kevin Lamb bites into roasted corn on the cob on the Mall. MEChA sponsored the Karen C. Tully cookout of roasted corn and tortillas. YidUL P h £r UA comes complete with its own vultures... Pigeons! Kristen Reick, communications senior, eats her bagel while tweety waits for some dropped morsels. L)Oa4 C yoLa- Warm weather prompts Sophomore Brett Bedillion, a guitar performance major, to practice outside while waiting for his teacher. WuO b«,Ut L U African American Sororities and Fraternities get down with a Step Fest Competition. ■ M? Chris Richards L 0 Traditional dances and Native American customs were performed in the Wildcat Pow Wow. Z fo Fromjugglers to preachers, mall performers were a highlight toeveryone ' s regular day. • 2 6 UA Mariachi brought Mexican culture to lifewith numerous performances on and off campus. Robert Henry Becker C. U Hawaiian culture was celebrated with a luau in April. Tanith Balaban fWvufc JXvi n KicmoNgm As they stepped, they chanted, " The D is for Dynamic; the S is for Strong; the T is for don ' t Try it ' cause we ' ve been here too long. " The women of the Delta Sigma Theta sorority performed a mini-step routine on the Student Union steps to kick off their Founder ' s Week celebration. The step routine is a tradition for African American fraternities and sororities, said Lasheaka Timmons, president of the undergraduate chapter Mueta. They dedicated their show to one of Delta Sigma Theta ' s recently deceased sorority sisters, Barbara Jordan, a former Texas congresswoman and professor at the University of Texas. " Every year we dedicate Founder ' s Week to the founders of Delta, " said Tonja Lee, historian and political senior. " We ' re here to shout out that we ' re proud members out to serve the community. " Delta Sigma Theta was founded in 1913 by 22 students at Howard University. The last of the founders died in 1990, a week before her 100th birthday, Timmons said. The major programs of the sorority are based on the organization ' s Five Point Thrust: Economic Developement, Educational Developement, International Awareness and Involvement, Physical and Mental Health, and Political Awareness and Involvement. " All of our community service falls under on of these thrusts, " Timmons said. " It feels good to be a part of all the hard work, " said Angie Sampson, marketing sophomore. " We ' re here to let people know who we are and what we ' re all about. " Regina Leverette, public relations chair, said, " We feel that everyone can benefit from exposure to (a different) culture. " Story by Michael Malcomb and Lisa Heller. ®W Pc t u 3r don ' t raion. orities, Theta ' s Texas krsof lehere iiily. " ward keting Gibran Aallal Marketing Christopher Accomazzo Agriculture Heath Acomazzo Agriculture Joshua Agajanian Media Arts Diana Aguirre Health Human Services Ramona Ahumada Family Studies Kris Akre Chemical Engineering Abdullah Alawadhi Political Science Jeffrey Alexander Business Shana Alford RCS Keith Allen Journalism Michael Allen Management Information Systems Sameer Alsanal Aerospace and Mechanical Engineering M ii In U Alsentzer Psychology Carta Anderson Speech Hearing Heidi Anderson Linguistics Lorraine Areneti Wildlife Fisheries Sarah Armstrong Ecology Evolutionary Biology Daniel Babuca Civil Engineering Harold Bacvarov Accounting Finance frtJUUL- fUatMov Juliana Balestrieri Classics Angela Balla British Literature Barbara Bardi East Asian Studies Julie Barela History Michael Basile Regional Developement Stephanie Bassin Political Science Yvonne Basurto Speech Hearing Sciences Michael Bebisco Media Arts Enrique Beccerra Accounting Finance Robert Becker Lisa Bejarano Family Studies Scott Benner General Business Brad Berberian Business Christopher Berglund Ecology Zulma Biddle Art History Kevin Bilant Molecular Cellular Biology Sean Blake History DeAnne Blea Education Adam Block Astronomy Physics Loretta Bogdanowicz Studio Art WvO, Robert Bonillas Nutritional Sciences M. Whitney Bourne Nutrition Dietetics Mark Boyer Computer Engineering Vanessa Bracamonte Interdisciplinary Studies Alyson Brewer Spanish Miniqui Briggs Spanish Nicole Brovet Philosophy Gerald Bush Microbiology Richard Cardone Civil Engineering Melinda Carson Fine Arts Photography Josefina Castillo James H. Cavender Psychology Tommy Cawez Chemical Engineering Melisa Celaya Chemistry Jay Chalnick Marketing Heather Chamberlain Business Ming-Chuan Chang Nursing Jennifer Chiang Retailing and Consumer Studies San San Choo Industrial Engineering Michael Christiansen Mechanical Engineering E h4faU ' l- Qbwfc VM Jeff Cilley Psychology Kristi Claridge Health Education David Cohn Eduardo Coker International Business Human Resources Management Richard Colvin Political Science Jantell Conder English Julia Canstantinidou Finance Alan Cook Exercise Sciences Fransisco Corrales Systems Engineering Clare Cox Elementary Education Misty Crease Veterinary Science Jeanette Croy English Eric Cuthbert Political Science Melissa Cymek Dance Octavio D ' Alva Art Photography Kimberly Daly Psychology Julie Danielson Enrique Davis Political Science Kelly Davis Political Science Suzanne de la Forest Psychology 7 GP« va, Verna Defoe Sociology Carlos DeLatorke Civil Engineering Jessie DeLoera Psychology Michelle DeLong Wildlife Fisheries Science Lefkos Demosthenous Electrical Engineering Christopher DeWinter Rebecca Dicken Molecular Cellular Biology Brian Dickey Wildlife Fisheries Science Kerrie Donnelly Psychology Tori Doolittle Nutritional Sciences Stacie Dorman Psychology Mesua Douglas English Joshua Edwards Anthropology Pat Eisenberg Environmental Engineering Kacey Eltiste Marketing Paulo Escalante Accounting Finance Melissa Eskue English Education Jayela Evans Journalism Chad Everett Exercise Sciences Jennifer Farber Psychology CitLf-f Tara Farstvedt Psychology Hal Feinberg Business Management Clarence Feliz - Gusel Industrail Engineering Meredith Ferber Communication James Fiduccia Creative Writing Jonathan Finger General Business Melissa Finney General Biology Jason Floyd Regional Developement Cher Fordtner Gwen Forehand Anthropology Political Science Cher Fox Fine Arts Laura Friedman Exercise Sports Sciences Greta Fruhling Finance Geoff Fulks Finance Juliann Garabedian Interdisciplinary Studies Lynn Gardner Political Science Nicole Garrett Exercise Science Seth Geffner Psychology Tiffany Gessel Communications Petra Gillingham Political Science PWwUt ' ■- Kristen Glaspey Speech Hearing Sciences Jennifer Glover Exercise Sports Sciences Jennifer Godfrey Anthropology Katherine Godwin Engineering Physics Adam Goldstein Marketing Michael Gonzales Media Arts David Gortler Takehiro Goto Political Science Regional Development Theresa Greiner Family Studies Shirley Griffith Communications Political Science Elaine Grimm Anthropology Theresa Grimsley Marketing Deborah Gur - Aire General Biology Tobias Guttorson Management Information Systems Operations Management Autumn Haagen Family Studies Mika Habu General Business Mathilda Hadikusuma Jay Haley Chemistry Heather Hall Animal Science Gibran Hallal Marketing fA+it«A-H tU reas Uks Hone " E hele mai a pili ka ohana o na hoalaha " Come join the family of friends. With these words the Hawaii Club invited everyone to celebrate its Second Annual Luau. The University of Arizona Hawaii Club was established in 1994 to provide support for Hawaii students in adjusting to a new and unfamiliar place. Socializing with peers whoS understood rice " and the crave for li; hing mui made home not seem so far away. The thousands of miles that sepa- rated students from their island paradise bacame smaller as the Hawaii Club served as a home away from home. The Hawaii Club has grown and changed immensely in just a couple years. While still serving its original purpose, members have also reached out to fellow university and community clubs and organizations. Recognizing Ha- waii as a special and unique place, the Hawaii Club • has sought to share this culture with others. A year of preparation headed by Jeni Sue was put into making the luau a realtiy. Over 300 people attended the event held at Saint Peter and Paul Church. Members of the club performed various dances and helped serve traditional Hawaiian dishes, which included Kalua Pig, Kalua Turkey and Lomi Salmon to name a few. " A luau is celebrated at wedddings, birthdays, graduations. Basically, it ' s an excuse to come together and eat, " said member, Bri Gamiao. Story by Carmen Leon. Ic «i I »1 J c| fWvu 1 for Socializing 1 iseto Aaron Hammond Biochemistry Lisa Hanley Mathematics Brent Hansen Family Studies Brian Hansen Family Studies Jill Hargrove Elementary Keith Harkin Political Science Megan Harn Media Arts Gregory Harris Studio Art Michelle Harris Animal Science Heidi Haugen Nutritional Sciences Laurie Hennikson Psychology Traay Herand Human Resource Management Barbara Hermann Wildlife Fisheries Sciences Daniel Hernandez Microbiology History Josefa Hernandez Speech Hearing Sciences Karin Herz Marketing James Heyen Mechanical Engineering David Hill Wildlife Fisheries, Veterinary Sciences Elizabeth Hill Watershed Management Michelle Hindmarch Vocal Performance f af A - tjU X Ate£ Masaru Hirabuki Finance David Hirsch Sociology Nang Hiun Molecular Cellular Biology Microbiology David Hixson General Business Elizabeth Hogan Accounting Chris Holden Interdisciplinary Studies Sharon Horn General Biology Michelle Horvath Veterinary Science Leslie Howell Exercise Science Maria Hoyle Health Human Services Lan-Yun Hsu Management Information Systems Finance Rebecca Hull Sociology Katie Hunt Studio Art Yousub Hwang Management Information Systems Akemi Imafuku Studio Art Christina Jameson Ecology Evolutionary Biology Theoden Janes Journalism Beverly Jimenez Sociology Alejandro Joffroy Accounting Finance Jamie John Pre - Veterinary Science Pe ifatitt Jennifer Johnson Retailing Consumer Studies Mary Johnson Communications Kellen Jones Retailing Condumer Studies Lesley Jones Marketing Philip Jones Education Martha Jordan Business Administration David Kandel Business Economics Karen Katayama East Asian Studies Chad Kennedy Regional Development Lara Kennedy Journalism I m i Kertasamita Chemical Engineering Chang-Min Kim Accounting Jennifer Kingsley Marketing Brian Kloss Biochemistry Richard Knox Landscape Architect Julie Kopp Human Resource Management Marketing Jill Koppien Family Studies Caprice Krachmer Civil Engineering Ben Kramer Political Science Denise Krening Marketing H Ud-ld Erika Kriezelman English James Kuehl Elementary Educat ion Nichole Kuhns Exercise Sport Sciences Patricia Lamb Optical Engineering Joseph Lambert Regional Development George Lambron Biochemistry Molly Lapides English Douglas Lau Political Science Xavier Layva Chemical Engineering MaiLe Biochemistry Justyn Ledrew Creative Writing Hyun Lee Marketing Adam Lehrling Media Arts Joe Leisz History Erwin Limowa Industrial Engineering Shih-Hou Liu Computer Science Chris Lopez Exercise Sports Science Claudia Lopez Spanish Stefan Lucci Spanish Jennifer Lumpkin Music Education iQSlWuo , L Mary Lynch Anthropology Michael Lynch Soil Water Science Laura Maar Political Science Mylinh Mac Molecular Cellular Biology Ben Mackert Civil Engineering Mac Cay Marshall History William Martin Russian Language Cathy Martinez Bilingual Elementary Education Jeffrey Martinez Studio Art Mason Matthies Marketing Adam Maxwell Civil Engineering Foroozan Mayelzadeh Biochemistry French Craig Mayhew Regional Development Ann McBride Bryan McCain Political Science Jennifer McCasland Accounting Thomas McElhaney Management Information Systems Human Resources Management Christi McGeorge Family Studies Amy McGrath Marketing Carter McHyman Spanish K-vUacL - McHy h- Tammie McKeon Philosophy John McMahon Creative Writing Mona Means Berrigan Melfy Finance Melodie Mendivil Music Education Mike Mike RCS Amy Kathryn Millington Psychology John Mitchell Near Eastern Studies Lukas Mkuti Language , Reading , Culture Gene Mobley Marketing Sharon Mof fa Communiction Farhad Moghimifard Civil Engineering Taib Mohamad Mechanical Engineering Christopher Mone Mechanical Engineering Elizabeth Morron Communication W. Alex Mosley Economics Manuel Munoz - Tonella General Agriculture Mendy Munson Human Resource Management John Murillo Civil Engineering Colleen Murray Wildlife Fisheries Science French P M vU?» Kenji Nagafuji Business Economics Yumi Nakamichi Economics Kim Namkoo Management Information Systems Melinda Napoli Family Studies Bridgette Nazzaro English Literature Devin Needham History Near Easter Studies Shawna Nelson Wildlife Fisheries Science Huy Nguyen Computer Engineering Autumn A. Nicks Sociology Elizabeth Nioa Journalism Peter Noble Architecture Sebong Oh Finance Walter Harry Ohlson Classics Adriana Olivieri Psychology Philosophy Jeff Olsen Economics Lindsay Olsen Musical Theatre Christine Otto Nutrition Dietetics Susan Overholt Music David Owen Education Demtra Panayi Computer Science MeKt -PAhAyl AfiMexw! Keeping the Mexican musical tradition alive, theUAMariachi performed at numerous events on and off campus. To join the group students needed to enroll in the class. " Normally, 25-30 students enroll in the class. They do not need experience, but a little doesn ' t hurt. Somehow we make it through, ' ' stated Richard Obregon, Coordinator of Mexican Studies in Music. In the course of the year the mariachi performed on KOLD TV during the week of the Mariachi Conference, on Cinco de Mayo, and the National MENC Confernece in Kanasas City, Missouri to name a few. All helped to broaden the mariachis experience, but also to raise cultural awareness toward the music. " I think students who come to the UA should be aware of the musical traditions of this part of the country. Usually, they come from other areas and have not been exposed to the music or any form of indigenous music, " stated Obregon. " I really enjoy participating in the Mariachi Class, because I not only keep in touch with my culture, but I am able to share that culturewith the many people who we perform for on or off campus, " said Naomi Carbajal. i l SSSfrrfw IV U. ep in to Christine Papajohn Media Arts Stephen Parker Journalism Carlton Parks Business Finance Suchat Pederson Psychology Brian Peterson Psychology Molecular Cellular Biology Randi Petrello Political Science Ttep Pham Computer Engineering Monty Phan Journalism Kesholofgtse Phetlhu Media Arts Mark Pico Health Sciences Mary Beth Pierce Art History Ivy Pirrell Retailing Consumer Studies Jose Pizano Stephen Ponce Fine Arts Graphic Design Ron Popowski Wildlife Ecology Kevin Potter Art Stacy Pridans Psychology Anthropology Karen Prohopchak Special Education and Rehabilitation Robin Putnam Theatre Arts Jennifer Quilici Interdisciplinary Studies h+tpU-Qjjh Fernando Quiroz Mexican American Studies Kelly Raber Finance Robert Radcliffe Business Public Administration Erin Randazzo Family Studies S. Michelle Raney Retailing Consumer Studies Wendy Rendon Business Administration James Reynolds Biochemistry Mathematics Jack Reynolds III Veterinary Science Jennifer Rhea Studio Art Teresa Riegert Psychology Janna Riggs German English Cesar Rios Management Information Systems Ali Rizvi Marketing Stanley Roberts Hydrology Grethen Robinson Linguistics Jennifer Rocha Microbiology Joe Rodriguez General Business Administration Alison Rossi Family Studies Amy Rothstein Marketing Management Policy Manuel Rubio Optical Engineering §© ?WvU Robert H. Ruskin Constantine Sabalos Environmental Science Jose Saldamando Accounting Sergio Saldamando Accounting Karim Sallam Molecular Cellular Biology Psychology Mohammad Samsurey Biochemistry Keith Sanborn Electrical Engineering Craig Sanders Journalism Creative Writing Judith Schneider Interdisciplinary Studies Silke Schneider Animal Science Amy Schultz Family Studies Sociology Bryce Schumacher Communications Robin Schwartz Psychology Ryan Schwarz Wildlife Fisheries Science Heather Scott Psychology Susan Scott Exercise Science John Sebald Regional Development Lisa Seligson Speech Hearing Sciences K i i n 11.1 Shah Molecular Cellular Biology Sharif Shalaby Elementary Education Qyivvj- StsJUly Marc Shapiro Media Arts Kristin Sheehan Communication Suzanne Simpson Wildlife Ecology Steven Sinks Molecular Cellular Biology Linda Skeen Animal Sciences Heather Slaybaugh Political Science Christina Smith General Biology Dmitriy Sokolenko Russian Slavic Languages Federico Soria English Andrew Spatz Political Science Jason Stadnik Marketing Mina Stafford Anthropology Glen Steinberg Political Science Jill Stenner General Business Administration Basuki Sugiarto Systems Engineering Suhada Industrial Engineering Brian Sullivan Greg Sutton Accounting Michael Tellez Human Resources Heather Thomas Potv£U Katherine Thomas Anthropology Judith Thompson Interdisciplinary Studies Kimberly Thran Elementary Education Scott Totin Biology Kami Trainor Family Studies Neal Tricarico Political Science Matthew Troth Meylan Trujillo BPA T.J. Trujillo Finance Stephen Tunney Accounting Chris Udvare Communication Charles Van Every Finance Alyssa Van Story Biology Graciela Vazquez Russian Business Efrain Velez Jr. Sociology Shailaja Venkatsubramanyan Management Information Systems Christine Verges Journalism Benjamin Vickers Political Science Edith Villalobos Speech Hearing Sciences Mark Vitale Biochemistry SU+ - JXUL Darin Waaramaa Sociology Christine Wahlstrom German History Jill Walker Robin Walker Elementary Education Brandy Warwick Dietetics Amy Wasserman Creative Writing Cindy Webb Family Studies liana Wechsler Business David Weitzenfield Accounting Heather Welch Family Studies Scott Weltmann Communications Stephanie Weston Spanish Autumn Wicks Sociology Mark Willner Ecology Evolutionary Biology Abiola Wills-Phillip Accounting Jessica Wingo Media Arts Andrew Winner Media Arts Andrew Winscott Marketing Hayley Witt Family Studies Hilory Wolden Communication i -J Pertu£U. Charles Wong General Biology Maximus Wong Sociology Kristin Wright German LiXu Architecture Hui-Ching Yu Finance Anne Zaman Speech Hearing Sciences Matthew Zaner Economics Damian Zellers Finance Mario Gastelum Microbiology Charles Ratliff Journalism W .-7Mv» The Society for Promotion of Indian Classical Music and Culture Among Youth worked to introduce traditional Indian culture to the youth of this country with the hope that the wealth of knowledge, wisdom and beauty that it encompassed would become an integral part of their lives. Classical Indian music and dance, carrying with them generations of wisdom, were the chief mediums for creating a cultural awareness. The artists are shown utmost respect and an atmosphere is provided by which the students can interact with them and benefit from the experience. SPICMACAY was founded in 1977 in New Delhi, India. There are presently over 30 university based chapters in Canada and the Over 150 students belong to the UA chapter. One of the performers which SPICMACAY brought to the UA campus was Aruna Narayan Kalle who played the ' sarngi ' . President Vikram Sinha commented, " SPICMACAY is the only club which allows people to see Indian music and dance. The people who put on the concert are strictly volunteers. Their only reward is the performance itself, so they truly do it for their love of the culture. " Veronica Acosta, JR Mark Acuna, FR Sean Aguirre, SO Holly Airoldi, FR Rachel Albrecht, SO Biray Alsac, FR fWwUfe Youth Amy Anders, FR George Ariza, JR Lisa Armijo, JR Anthony Ashley, JR Gayle Bachelier, JR Judith Badilla, FR wome hthem ss.The udents ware and the ACAY arayan ?nted, " , allows ice.The estrictly irdisthe .ey truly ! of the j ' j — ; v ) + 9- P Kimberly Baker, SO Lisa Barber, SO Jacob Barr, FR Brandon Barrios, FR Molly Bartaldo, FR Benjamin Barton, JR David Barzilai, SO Lisa Bauer, FR Dawn Baugh, FR Justin Beattie, FR Lena Beecher, SO Lisa Began, FR Jennifer Belcolore, SO Andres Bellino, SO Corinne Bellville, FR Marlene Benally, FR Charisse Berree, JR Maria Bertagnoli, SO J J. Bhakta, JR Benjamin Biewer, JR Melody Bissell, SO Coby Blunt, FR Nicole Bobo, FR Annette Bonillas, SO Jennifer Boslin, SO Erica Bowden, JR Micah Boyd, FR Omar Braddick, FR Beth Bradshaw, FR James Brimhall, FR ML r Andrew Buchanan, JR David Burkloa, FR Xavier Carpio, JR Nydia Castro, FR Muriel Celaya, JR Loretta Chase, FR fic U-CUc Julie Chavez, SO Veronica Chavez, JR Beverly Chesley, FR Adam Chirchick, SO Melissa Chirikos, FR Emily Clarke, FR Charles Comparato, JR Robyn Connolly, SO Kari Corbin, FR Rebecca Corn, FR Diana Correu, FR Angie Corsiglia, SO Barbara Costas, FR Shelby Coxter, FR Maria Cuello, JR Carin Cuevas, SO Alison Davidson, FR Lesley Davis, FR Peggy Davis, JR Tara Decort, FR Jason Deguire, SO Tiamo Devettori, SO Caroline Dillon, SO Pepper Dine, FR Elizabeth Dodge, SO Deborah Dodson, SO Alicia Duarte, FR Tracy Dubas, SO Blair Dudley, FR Guadalupe Eamon, SO Kyle Edgar, SO Jessica Edwards, SO Celeste Encinas, SO Faisal Esmaeel, SO Andrea Esparaza, FR Danon Evans, FR Steven Fanucchi, JR Kerry Ferguson, FR Lisa Fine, FR Matt Fisher, SO Amy Flanagan, SO Jennifer Franco, FR » % Julie Frazin, FR Jennifer Freeman, JR Amy Friedrichs, FR M k lull Gaberdiel, FR Sandra Michelle Gallardo, JR Monica Gallego, FR Kalherine Gardiner, SO Jill Glaessner, JR Brooks Glass, FR David Goldberg, SO Mark Golembiewski, FR Jantzen Gomez, JR Steven Gordon, FR Wolfgang Gounberg, JR Debra Greenway, FR Lindsey Gullett, FR Nathan Handelsman, SO Danielle Hansen, FR Jennifer Harshman, FR Vincent Hau, JR Doug Hawkins, JR Michelle Heffner, FR Lisa Heller, FR Jamie Herbert, FR Maria Herman, FR Alfredo Hernandez, JR Amanda Hill. FR Joseph Holt, FR Beverly Honanie, FR Joshua Hoover, FR Alex Hossack, JR Cynthia Hurley, SO Carrie Ippel, FR Shannon Jarrell, FR Adam Jarrold, SO Khiannon Johnson, JR Maria Jordan, FR Howard Karp, FR Jodi K;ii . FR Christine Keeley, FR Eric Kirchner, FR Arturo Kiyama, SO Q(iM»-fW« Melanie Klein, SO Monica Knippen, SO Sandra Koeffer, SO Julie Koo, SO Carrie Kronick, FR Ya-fang Kuo, SO Charles LaBenz, JR Jamie Lawn, FR Linh Le, JR Martin Lebl, JR Jenna Lefkowits, FR Carmen Leon, JR Michael Leptuch, JR Mike Lerner, FR Jeremy Livengood, FR Neil Loewenth, JR Jorge Lomelin, JR Susan Longo, JR Michaela Lopez, SO Thomas Louden, FR Merlin Lowe, Jr. FR Nhan Ly, JR Jen Lynch, FR Tiffany Macey, SO Sarah Machtley, SO Scott Madsen, JR Kelli Magee, FR Marikka Malm, SO Joseph Marin, JR Roberto Martinez, FR Travis Mayberry, JR Erin McCaughey, SO Shilo McKasson, FR Giselle McNair, SO Debra McPherson, JR Gabriel Medrano, SO Mary Mellon, SO Ardeschir Memrabani, FR Damian Mendoza, SO Jenny Michalko, FR Judia Yael Milanchi, FR Stephanie Miller, FR S?WvU » Valerie Miller, SO Jaime Miyabara, FR Lydia Molina , SO Henry Montoya, SO Cesar Morales, SO Muribel Morales, FR Adrian Moreno, SO Ryan Morris, SO Nancy Motherway, JR Philip Mueller, SO Ashley Muenstermann, JR I n m i Murphy, SO Jerry Murphy, JR Kristen Neely, JR Kelly Nelson, FR Rafael Noriega, JR Mark Oakleaf, SO Sabrina Ochoa, SO Brian Olack, FR Karen Oiler, SO Jose Ortiz, JR Yvette Ortiz, SO Amit Pandey, FR Marcus Papajohn, FR Ian Parkman, FR Clarice Parra, JR Shannon Partridge, FR Kal Patcl, FR Yolanda Payan, SO Jennifer Pepper, FR Sarah Perlman, SO Michael Pollock, FR John Ponce de I. ion. FR Melissa Ponder, FR Eric Prall, SO Hanh Quach, JR John Quick, FR Aurelia Rector, FR Heather Reeves, FR Alejandro Rios, FR Anthony Rivera, JR Kristen Roberts, FR Kli -fUt h Michelle Roberts, JR Jennifer Robinson, JR Arlie Rohn, SO Heidi Romper, FR Jeremy Ruiz, SO Jeanne Runyon, JR Mollie Ryononia, FR Cheryl Saganitso, SO Kristi Salsbury, JR Kristy Scarborough, FR Eric Schlelein, FR Sean Scott, FR Aaron Sears, FR Sheng-Wen Seon, SO Ainslie Shaw, FR Brian Shen, FR Lulu Shih, FR Holly Shinn, FR Elizabeth Singleton, FR Michael Skura, JR Lauren Smith, JR Marco Sotomayor, FR Norma Sotomayor, FR Kathryne Speizer,SO Rachel Spillett, SO Gretchen Staley, JR Benjamin Steers, JR Eric Stenner, SO Arlette Stevens, SO Roman Stevens, FR Chris Stinson, JR Traci Stokes, SO Nicole Summon, FR Amy Sun, JR Gabrielle Sweetland, FR Daniel Tafoya, JR Amy Taylor, SO Stephanie Taylor, SO Taryn Telles, FR Zachary Thomas, SO Christopher Tipton, JR Laura Trantow, SO JWw Tina Treiman, JR Elena Trevino, SO Melissa Trible, SO Karen Tully, FR Lara Tuman, SO Mary Turkey, FR Kelley Van Auken, FR Christina Vila, SO Jason Vrtis, JR Alison Vrtiska, SO Lindsay Wagner, FR Michelle Wagner, FR Timothy Watkins,JR Rani Watson, SO Jamie Weaver, FR Dianna Webster, JR Stephanie Weinstein, FR Devin Welch, FR Samantha Welch, FR Shay Welch, SO Christopher Wells, SO Laura White, FR Stefanie Whitten, SO Robyn Williams, SO Chrystal Wilson, JR Darcey Winterland, FR Elizabeth Wolper, FR Shannon Woodhead, JR Matthew Woods, FR Lynn Woolever, FR Przemyslaw Wozniak, JR Natalie Wright, FR Emily Yee, SO Jessica Yingling, SO Allyson Zimmerman, FR Jessica Zimmerman, FR ZcU t- 2 ha» a int to help people from your native country contact their relatives, friends or business associates? Oi maintain the fluency and language knowledge you ' ve studied so hard to learn? If the answer Is yes, then consider being a long-distance phone operator. , ™™-™|-™ ™™™™ ™p™- " ■■ ■ !!l„,,,.ftw,,.™. We are Teleservices, a business unit of First Data Corporation, located in Tucson, Arizona?! Our employees help connect international and domestic customers of a majorf long-distance phone service carrier to relatives, friends or business associates in Englishj Arabic, French, Italian, Portuguese, Romanian, Spanish Czech, Polish, Russian, German, Hebrew, Cant.oi.ese, Hindi or Urdu, Korean, Japanese, Mandarin Jagalog and Vietnamese. I FIRST DATA CORP. FDCm, FIRST DATA CORRsm and FIRST DATA CORP LOGOsm are service marks pi First Data Corporation u I A 1650 South Researcjji Loop • Suite loO Tucson, Arizona 857 1 I 1(520)2 0-7000 " Xv. Teleservices is a business unit of First Data Corporation and an equal opportunity employer. % % cum f Quality P qjE Q ASARCO (OIKMTUUmOM TO T4I-C (MMIfllB U W COLLEGE Of INNING AT M uniyot u mm ASARCO is one of the world ' s leading suppliers of non-ferrous metals and a fully integrated producer of copper, lead, and silver. For employment opportunities with an industry leader, please visit your placement center. Equal Opportunity Employer gfflg U, ©TARGET Target is different from other discount retailers because we put service where it belongs - FIRST! Our team shares one ultimate goal - serving our guests, each other and our communities. If you have what it takes to be a winner at Target... ENERGY, COMMITMENT, PRIDE ...investigate our Arizona opportunities. Now Hiring Executives Pharmacists District Office 740 W. Camelback Phoenix, AZ 85013 EOE pai In Constrnrgr ELECTRIC oumti ! vwimaJidatimty vtaduaJw! 7613 NORTH SULTAN TUCSON, AZ 85704 (520) 297-9971 FAX (520) 297-8789 AMERICAN FENCE CO Your Complete Fence Outlet Proud Partner in Construction with the University of Arizona, Tucson on the Environmental Natural Resource Building Phase I Project 1111 East Valencia Tucson, AZ 85706 746-1400 BRICK STONE . MIM MASONRY CO. AZLkanMNo. 72192 NVlictnHNo 24145 Proud Partner in Construction with the University of Arizona, Tucson, on the Environment and Natural Resource Building Phase I and the Aerospace Building Phone: (602)887-0455 Fax: (602)887-0699 P.O. Box 91045 Tucson, Arizona 85752-1046 REFRIGERATION CONSTRUCTION CO., INC. We ' re Proud to be Partners in Construction with the University of Arizona on the Following Projects: Renovation of Offices Labs at the College of Agriculture Finishing of the Shell Space at the Computer Center 4800 SOUTH COUNTRY CLUB ROAD TUCSON, ARIZONA 85714 (520) 294-6771 FAX (520) 746-3515 AA You Belong Here: Vy ftfts px State Savings faatma et Phoenix A.S.U. Mesa Flagstaff Frescott Tucson Safford University Square Office 901 E. University Blvd. Tucson, AZ 85719-5048 (602) 628-6090 Fax (602) 628-5158 JfrC Innovative Leader In Quality Printenl Communications imperial. LITHO mfflM HBES 210 South 4th A»« • Phot nix, Arizona tSOOJ • (602) 257-1 soo ■— samM- COMPUTER FASHION CENTER 3740 E. 34ih Si. 747-0800 We ' re computerized so you can order directly from any current catalog. SHOE CENTER FASHION CENTERS 3801 E. 34ih Si.. Shoes 750-1 1 14. Fashions 747-2425 5851 E. Speedway, Fashions Shoes 885-2391 We have an enormous selection of styles, from the very latest to the traditional, all with our famous discounted price. OPT OLD PUEBLO TRADERS WOMEN ' S FASHIONS SHOES WAXIE . SANIIAR xSllR LY Cf xtc need fo cCetui yowl d nm, 4Md cue ie fetta (ttodi cuwxtf. The Busy Bees of Sanitary Supply; 355 South Euclid, Suite 105 Tucson, AZ 85719 520-629-9699 Diversity is the foundation of success for our Territory Sales Managers. You must have a strong entrepreneurial spirit to do your own thing, to succeed in an unstructured environment, and to contribute to a diverse group of self-motivated teammates. Creativity, analytical abilities and discretion are essential. Representing America ' s largest cigarette manufacturer also requires effective communication skills, good judgement and leadership qualities. But you won ' t be alone out there. Along with maximum freedom to perform, you ' ll have the best training, one-to-one mentoring and the full support of a Fortune 10 Corporation. You ' ll be encouraged every step of the way. Your accomplishments will be recognized and rewarded. So, explore an opportunity in the location of your choice by sending your resume to : Region Recruiter Philip Morris U.S.A. 300 North Lake Avenue Suite 1 100 Pasadena, CA 91101-4106 Phi lip Morris US.A. Philip Morris U.S.A. is an Equal Opportunity Affirmative Action Employer We encourage diversity in our workforce. You ' ll Learn More. At SAFECO, your education doesn ' t stop when you graduate. Our extensive training and educational programs will tell you everything you need to know, not only about our industry, but about our company as well. SAFECO prides itself on its ability to deal with our customers with integrity, honesty and decency. We look for these same qualities in our employees. It is this environment that our people thrive and advance. With the support and backing of a financial services leader, you ' ll have the solid foundation you need to flourish. Our salaries are competitive, our benefits extensive. For further information about SAFECO Corporation, send your resume to: SAFECO Corporation. SAFECO Plaza, Personnel T-17, Seattle, WA 98185. We are an equal opportunity employer committed to employing a diverse workforce. SAFECO A G Communication Systems A joint venture of GTE and AT T located in North Phoenix is recruiting college graduates with a BSCS or MSCS to work as Members of the Technical Staff in the Research and Development Organization. Following are abbreviated position descriptions: 1 . Perform design, coding and testing of software for Intelligent Network platforms. Requires knowledge of C, C++, UNIX, object oriented design techniques and workstation development environments. 2. Perform detailed design, coding, testing and maintenance of GTD-5 software. Requires knowledge of PASCAL and of a large microprocessor-based switching system. 3. Develop and or perform design maintenance of tools within the R D System Engineering environment. Primary development languages include: C, C ++, and PASCAL. Primary platforms include Apollo, VAX, PCs and the IBM mainframe. 4. Develop test plans for validating new features, testing feature interactions and stressing the overall system. Perform system level testing of software developed for a telephone exchange operating in real-time and SLC-2000 development and testing using object oriented design techniques. 5. Reproduce and isolate the cause of field problems to the software module level. Write formal responses to customer reported field problems. Perform system level testing of recommended solutions. Interested candidates should fax your resume to: Fax t (602) 581-4967 Attn.: Kim Koory A telecommunications pioneer. AG Communication Systems (AGCS) today is a joint venture company of two industry giants. AT T and GTE. The company develops, manufactures, installs and maintains computerized switching systems for telephone companies ' central offices. In addition to the core business, AGCS markets its broad technical expertise, acquired through more than 100 years of industry experience. Annual revenue is approximately $250 million. a , If You Or Someone You love Needs Help With An Addiction, Take That Critical Step And Call Us Today! Drug Addiction or Abuse Alcohol Addition or Abuse Call Now For A Free, Confidential Evaluation 1-800-797-0352 7555 N. Oracle Road FAX 602-798-351 1 AXLE TRANSMISSION 301 W. 4th St. Tucson, Arizona 85705 GARY DOMAGALA MANAGER 3110E. Ft. Lowell Tucson, AZ 85716 (520)795-4130 M (800)218-5497 fl Fax (520) 795-7341 Mk seis Hamstra Heating Cooling, Inc. 2035 EAST 17th Street Tucson, Arizona 85719 (602)629-9833 • Fax ( 602) 629-9766 Contractors License 059073-001 C-39R 069869-001 L39 Auto Brokerage Over 35 Years Experience BUY • SELL • TRADE • LEASE ' CONSIGN FINANCING (520) 628-7500 Fax: (520) 770-1 727 2101 N. Stone Avenue Tucson, Arizona 85705 ■ U tatFooa ' n (ft tat Pr fots 471 West Congress • Tucson, Arizona • (602) 623-2888 1-800-827-2847 SUSTAINABLE ENVIRONMENTAL ALTERNATIVES FOR GROWERS P.O. BOX 4247 • TUCSON, AZ 85738-1247 (602) 825-9785 • FAX (602) 825-2038 5ASSY SUITES ' Congratulations Graduates! Foothills Mall Wc arc open during our redevelopment. Watch for Ben stores opening Fall of 1996. Ina at La (holla 7401 V La (holla Blvd. Tucson, Arizona (520)742-7191 4235 E. Speedway Tucson, AZ 85732 Sun. 11-12 AM Hours M.-Thur. 9-12 AM Fri.-Sat. 9-1 AM PUFF STUFF, INC. Smoke Shop And Accessories Ph. (602) 326-1121 Fax (602) 327-1180 EMBASSY SUITES ' Embassy Suites Hotel ct Conference Center Tucson International Airport 7051 S. Tucson Blvd. Tucson, Arizona 85706 (520) 573-0700 Fax (520) 573-0875 • Luxurious two room mite • Complimentary cocktail] every night • Full cooked-tc-order breakfast every morning • Courtesy airport limousine transportation • Fine dining at Finnegan ' i Restaurant Bet You ' ll Have . Fun At »♦«♦♦♦♦♦♦♦+ WE ' VE GOT IT ALL! New " LIVE " Video Blackjack Mulfi-Scrcen Slots 1 Select from any Video Poker, Blackjack, Keno Regular Slots, ALL ON ONE MACHINE ' 15 table, Live-Action Card Room featuring Seven Card Stud, Texas Hold ' Em, Omaha 1 Live Keno Bingo with MILLION DOLLAR DACKPOTS and the Hottest Reel Slots in Town 1 7406 S. Camino de Oesle ♦ Tucson, Arizona (520) 883-1700 or 1-800-344-9435 ZUNI Office Supply Downtown ' s Complete Office Supply Store Sim Owner A loceMom For Or It Ytmrt FREE CITY-WIPE DELIVERY ' MONTHLY SPECIALS • Accounting Forms • Computer Supplies • Legal Forms • Copy Fax Paper • Business Forms • File Pockets Special Orders A Hard To Find Items Everything front A to Zunl 624-5508 108 East Congress • Authorized U of A Vendor . GET RECOGNITION ON CAMPUS. k k rfb fa k ( 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 ® QTIBAN " 1 © 1995 American Express Travel Related Services Company. Inc. NOT TWAHtKWAlE ffim w WM tiijffl J- ( __ ®H - fflffig And some people Mm m don ' t. If you ' re ready f if) " %Ut for a card that gives you the financial free- dom to express yourself the way you want, you ' re ready for the Card. (And the Continental Travel Certificates aren ' t bad gJ P fy either.) Apply now. 4jr J ? fe Some people get it. YOUR- SELF APART. ?J TO APPLY FOR THE AMERICAN EXPRESS 1 CARD. CALL 1 800-942-AMEX. EXT. 4100. u, ; 3©S ALWAYS AIM HIGH. ££i Q CHOLASTIC iJ ADVERTISING, INC Advertising Specialists and Consultants Providing professional sales and service support for University and College Yearbooks 800-964-0776 pi Cony (7 I Holly S| i,Kris JJl adhi. Abdullah a teh. Rachel J atari Ah X feGabe 77 WeUefo II Under. Majjy |» tShana 271 SOE U. INDEX Lallal, Gibran 271 belson, Adrienne 120 Lbrams, Ethan 161 .ccomazzo, Christopher 171 comazzo. Heath ' I Uosta, Veronica 294 cufia, Andrea 79 icuna, Mark 294 gajanian, Joshua 171 guirre, Diana 59,271 guirre, Sean 294 liiiann. Kirsten 223 Uiumada, Ramona ' 1 ■hart, Corey 67 uroldi. Holly 294 be, Kris 271 lawadhi, Abdullah ' 1 Ubers, Klayton 238 dbrecht, Rachel 294 Ucatara, Alex 242 Udaz, Gabe 77 lexander, Jeffrey 71 Alexander, Marte97, 117 Jford, Shana 271 -Akbarian, Soroya Allbritton, Shane 114, 115 Allen, Keith 271 Allen, Michael 271 Alsac, Biray 294 Alsanal, Sameer 271 Alsentzer, Michele 271 Alva, Octavio 274 Ameye, Susan 47 Anders, Amy 295 Anderson, Allison 252 Anderson, Carla 271 Anderson, Charles 238 Anderson, Heidi 271 Anderson, Josh 207 Anderson, Ryan 43 Aranda, Lilian 5 Areneti, Lorraine 271 Ariza, George 295 Armas, Christopher 166 Armijo, Lisa 295 Armold, Ryan 207 Armstrong, Sarah 271 Ashby, Matt 83 Ashby, Mike 83 Ashford, Aaron 229 Ashley, Anthony 295 Assenmacher, Megan 257 Assenmacher, Meghan 256 Auken, Kelley 301 Ayers, Melanie 64 S Babuca, Daniel 244,271 Bachelier, Gayle 295 Bacvarov, Harold 271 Badilla, Judith 295 Baena, Marisa 120, 121 Baker, Kimberly 295 Balestrieri, Juliana 272 Balina, Roque 135 Baline, Roque 135 Balla, Angela 272 Ballesteros, Paul 59 Barber, Lisa 201,295 Barber, Loraine 152 Bardi, Barbara 272 Barela, Julie 272 Barker, Matthew 80 Barnes, Adia 1 16, 1 17 Barnes, De ' Etta 69 Barnett, Andy 232 Barraclough, Jeff 230 Barrett, Jodie 215 Barrios, Brandon 295 Bartaldo, Molly 295 Bartlett, Jay 77 Barton, Benjamin 295 Bartsch, Laura 118,119 Barzilai, David 295 Basile, Michael 272 Baskom, Lakeya 246 Bassin, Stephanie 272 Basurto, Yvonne 272 Battaglia, Salvatore 111 Bauer, Lisa 295 Baugh, Dawn 295 Beattie, Justin 295 Bebisco, Michael272 Beccerra, Enrique 272 Becerra, Enrique 244 Bechtel, Melindal81 Becker, Brian 1 30 Becker, Robert 272 Beckett, Andrew 210 Bedillion, Brett 268 Beecher, Lena 295 Began, Lisa 295 Bejarano, Lisa 272 Belcolore, Jennifer 295 Bell, Barb 118 Bell, Barbara 119 Bellino, Andres 244, 295 Benally, Marlene295 Bencomo, Geovani 178 Bengis, Steve 229 Benner, Scott 272 Bennett, Karen 133 Bennett, Katie 53 Benton, Kristal 248 Berberian, Brad 272 Berglund, Christopher 272 Berlinsky, Jeff 208 Bermudes, Joaquin 214 Berree, Charisse 295 Berren, Melissa 77 Bertagnoli, Maria 295 Bhakta, J.J. 244, 295 Bhappu, Anita 64 Bickerton, John 232 Bickford, Michelle 248 Biddle, Zulma 272 Bido, Francisco 64 Biewer, Benjamin 295 Bilant, Kevin 272 Billiard, Tallee 77 Bissell, Melody 295 Black, Ben 175 Blake, Sean 272 Blea, DeAnne 272 Bleed, Michelle 248 Blitz, Bethany 225 Block, Adam 272 Blocker, Holly 61 Bloomer, Chris 143 Blumen, Michelle 255 Blunt, Coby 95, 295 Bobo, Nicole 295 Bogdanowicz, Loretta 272 Boice, Bee 91 Bomberger, Heidi 108 Bones, Dave 238 Bonillas, Annette295 Bonillas, Robert 273 Boslin, Jennifer 295 Bourne, M. 273 Bowden, Erica 295 Boyd, Micah 295 Boyer, Mark 273 Bracamonte, Vanessa 273 Braddick, Omar 295 Bradshaw, Beth 295 Brady, Lawrence 75 Bramlett, A.J. 105 Brann, Christopher 179 Brannon, Deeanna 208 Bratteng, Tone 133 Brengi, Cindy 201 Bretney, Jim 43 Brewer, Alyson 273 Bridges, Matt 152 Briggs, Miniqui 273 Brimhall, James 295 Brockman, Tonya 248 Brophy, Chris 122 Brovet, Nicole 273 Brower, Jon 185 Brown, Jed 64 Brown, Lesley 59 Brown, Stacie 89 Brugger, Tiffany 256, 257 Bruschi, Tedy 4, 28, 96, 98, 101 Bubis, Janine 248 Buchanan, Andrew 295 Buck, Christy 196 Bucks, Grant 232 Burkloa, David 295 Burns, Dan 184 Bush, Gerald 273 Bushnell, Jim 77 Butler, Kim 225 Butler, Rebecca 197 c Cady, Jenifer 160 Campbell. Bill 238 Canedrea, Mike 109 Canstantinidou, Julia 274 Cardone, Richard273 Carillo, Norma 51 Carlstead, Brian 236 Caroll, Elaine 256, 257 Carpio, Xavier 295 Carr, Antonio 69 Carrol, Traci 17 Carroll, Andy 208 Carroll, Brad 176 Carson, Devon 89 Carson, Melinda 273 Carson, Veronica208 Casanova, Tricia 165 Casaus, Kevin 64 Casillas, Margarito 137 Casonova, Tricia 1 64 U» Casper, Laura 255 Castillo, Josefina273 Castro, Fidel 79 Castro, Nydia 295 Cavender, James 165 Cavender, James 273 Cavender, Jim 164 Cawez, Tommy 273 Cecila-Camacho, Alma 5 Celaya, Mariel 295 Celaya, Melisa 273 Chalnick, Jay 273 Chamberlain, Heather 273 Chang, Jessica 212 Chang, Ming-Chuan 273 Charest, Brian 210 Chase, Loretta 295 Chase, Lorretta 83 Chavez, Julie 296 Chavez, Kelly 137 Chavez, Veronica 296 Chen, Lillian 75 Chesley, Beverly 296 Chiang, Jennifer 273 Chin, Eric 184 Chirchick, Adam 238, 296 Chirikos, Melissa 296 Chiu, Eric 187 Choo, San 273 Christiansen, Michael 273 Christie, Matt 229 Churnock, Michelle 107, 109 Cilley, Jeff 274 Claridge, Kristi 274 Clark, Shannon 149 Clarke, Emily 296 Coan, Kevin 184 Cohen, Melissa 255 Cohn, David 274 Coker, Eduardo 274 Colemen, Brooke227 Collmar, Cherrie 167 Colonna, Ann 132,137 Colvin, Richard 274 Comparato, Charles 296 Comstock, James207 Conder, Jantell 274 Connolly, Robyn 296 Constand, Andrea 116 Conto, Mike 62 Cook, Alan 274 Cooledge, Dean 64 Corbin, Kari 296 Corley, Ken 131 Ou Corley, Kenny 128 Corn, Rebecca 296 Cororran, Aaron 1 35 Corrales, Fransisco 274 Corrales, Javier 79,179 Corrales, Joel 79 Correu, Diana 296 Corsiglia, Angie 296 Costas, Barbara 296 Cotten, Matt 21 Cox, Clare 274 Cox, Stephany 223 Coxte, Shelby 296 Cramer , Jeff 230 Crease, Misty 274 Cronan, Doug 207 Cronick, Amy 67 Croy, Jeanette 274 Cuello, Maria 296 Cuevas, Carin 296 Cuny, Casey 43, 230 Cuthbert, Eric 274 Cymek, Melissa 166 Cyrnek, Melissa 274 D Daetwyler, Day 6,10,59, 220 Dalan, Carrie 108 Dalton, Jenny 106,108, 109 Daly, Kimberly 274 Danielson, Julie 274 Davidson, Alison296 Davidson, Gilbert 43 Davidson, Kaity 248 Davis, Ben 102,103 Davis, Enrique 274 Davis, Kelly 274 Davis, Lesley 296 Davis, Peggy 296 de, John Leon 299 Deal, Jessica 149 Dean, Phil 238 Decort, Tara 296 Defoe, Verna 275 Deguire, Jason 296 Del Pizzo, Diana 227 DeLatorke, Carlos 275 DeLoera, Jessie 275 DeLong, Michelle 275 Dempsy, John 229 Demsky, Naomi 67 )fi . Naval Special Warfare Club- (Back) MIDN 4 c Louden, OC Sisk, MIDN 3 c Schmuooe, MIDN 1 c Barker (President), MIDN 2 c Santillan, MIDN 3 c Hack (Secretary), (Front) MIDN 3 c Ramirez, MIDN 1 c Rafacz, MIDN 4 c Hulse, MIDN 4 c Hill, OC Bowles. Derby, Mary 200 Devettori, Tiamo 296 DeWinter, Christopher 275 Dhanidina, Alif 182 Dice, Ricard 100 Dicken, Rebecca 275 Dickenson, Jamie 218 Dickerson, Michael 103 Dickey, Brian 275 Dillon, Caroline 296 Dine, Pepper 296 Dixon, Lori 89 Dodge, Elizabeth 296 Dodson, Deborah296 Dolan, Carrie 107 Domms, Julie 53 Dones, Julio 89 Donnelly, Kerrie 275 Doolittle, Tori 275 Dorman, Stacie 275 Douglas, Mesua 275 Dow, Tristan 207 Dowling, Don 21 Doxanas, Stacy 256 Drew, Jason 242 Driggs, Benjamin 51,200 Driggs., Ben 59 Duarte, Alicia 296 Dubas, Tracy 296 Dudley, Blair 296 Duering, Rhonda 2 17 Dunham, Katherine 51 Dwan, Chris 242 e Eamon, Guadalupe 296 Ebbing, Jon 240 Edgar, Kyle 296 Edwards, Jessica 296 Edwards, Joshua 275 Edwards, Rob 89 Eisenberg, Pat 275 Elliott, Robin 179 Eltiste, Kacey 275 Emerson, Thomas 169 Encinas, Celeste 296 English, Jim 251 Engstrom, Nicole 132 Enos, Scott 234 Erikson, Elizabeth 51 Ernstrom-Parra, Daniel 47 Escalante, Paulo 275 Eskue, Melissa 275 Esmaeel, Faisal 296 Esparaza, Andrea296 Estrada, Jorge 238 Evans, Danon 296 Evans, Jayda 59 Evans, Jayela 275 Everett, Chad 275 Everett, Chris 142 Every, Charles 291 d.Jason - Danielle J ill " Jon •; ( Mitzi thand.G«» : K ster. Zoe « iter. J ■• iMdy Ifcfl 148 [.Bridget W E.Ckr : | Cher J " m. Jem 2% L Damon 2 jsbier. Knsten 257 fezm. Julie _ iKland. Lynn 25 teman. Jennifer f inch. Dave S Kdman. Laura 277 jedrichs.Am} X ing, Greta 90. ina. Gretta 252 _. Geoff T piler. Rachel 21 Fangmeier, Kristin 74 Fanucchi, Steven 296 Farber, Jennifer 275 Farhat, Tania 109 Farstvedt, Tara 277 Fcala, Teresa 225 Feinberg, Hal 277 Feldner, Debbie 205 Fenton, Secret 256, 25 Ferber, Meredith 90, 252 277 Ferguson, Kerry 296 Ferguson, Michelle 133 Fetgatter, Mark 17 Fiduccia, James 277 Fine, Lisa 296 Finger, Jonathan 277 Finney, Melissa 277 Finstead, Anders 70 Fiore, Tony 2 1 8 Fisher, Matt 296 Flanagan, Amy 296 Fleishman, Karen 227 Flint, Kelly 77 Flint, Shelby 53 Flowers, Kirsten 57 erdieLMickk Ulardo, Sandra 297 ' SO. h„: y :gos. Paul 85 fell Tammy 208 tfian.Julii ' - ' |Cheer Squad } V " cHacklSemtan U F ra il •MIDN4 cHi[|.OCBowb. Evans, Jayela 275 Everett, Chad 275 Everett, Chris 142 Ever) ' . Charles 251 Fangmeier, Kristin 74 Fanucchi. Steven2% Farber. Jennifer 275 Farhat. Tania 1W Farstvedl.Tara 277 fcaliTeresa 225 Feinberg, Hal 277 Feldner, Debbie 205 Fenlon. Secret 2.%. Ferber. Meredith 90. 253 277 Ferguson. Kerry 296 Ferguson. Michelle 133 Feteatter. Mark 17 Fiduccia. James 277 Fine. Lisa Finger. Jonathan 277 277 Fiore. Tony - 1C Fisher. Matt J !. Amy Hint- Kelly Hint. Shelby 5 Rowers. Kirsten57 loyd, Jason 277 lock, Danielle 223 toe, Lawrence 77 logle, Jon 229 lorbes, Mitzi 64 lordtner, Cher 277 forehand, Gwen 277 forester, Zoe 64 forrister, John 85 fotsch, Andy 205 fowler, Jill 148 [ox. Bridget 168 fox, Cher 25, 77 jx, Cher 5 1 into, Jennifer 296 ink, Damon 236 asier, Kristen 257 zin, Julie 297 eeland, Lynn 225 eeman, Jennifer 97 French, Dave 62 Friedman, Laura 277 Friedrichs, Amy 297 Fruhling, Greta 90, !77 Fruhling, Gretta 252 Fulks, Geoff 277 Her, Rachel 21 aberdie, Michele ;2 aberdiel, Michele llardo, Sandra 297 illego, Monica 297 illegos, Paul 85 . Tammy 208 rabedian, Juliann J A Cheer Squad 277 Garb, Richard 9 Garcia, Randy 238 Gardiner, Katherine 297 Gardner, Lynn 277 Garrett, Nicole 277 Gastelum, Mario 293 Gateman, Michelle 223 Gause, Paul 143 Gaxiola, Mario 58 Geach. Adam 145 Geary, Reggie 96, 102, 103 Geffner, Seth 277 George, Ashley 227 Gessel, Tiffany 67, 277 Gilanski, Todd 230 Gillespie, Sill 168 Gillingham, Petra 277 GingerPoole 75 Ginsberg, Jennifer 127 Gjerde.Jeff 129 Glaessner, Jill 297 Glasman, Cindy 223 Glaspey, Kristen 276 Glass, Andrea 1 25 Glass, Brooke 77, 256 Glassman, David 255 Glover, Jennifer 276 Godfrey, Jennifer276 Godwin, Katherine 276 Goldberg, David 238, 297 Goldfarb, Abbie 77 Goldsmith, Melissa 64 Goldstein, Adam 276 Golembiewski, Mark 297 I Gomez, Gerhard 244 Gomez, Jantzen 244, 297 Gomez, Krista 106, 108 Gonzales, Michael 276 Gonzalez, Nick 187 Goodman, Jennifer 227 Goone, Kevin 229 Gordon, Steven 297 Gortler, David 64, 276 Goto, Takehiro 276 Gounberg, Wolfgang 297 Gradillas, Ernie 198 Grady, George 240 Graff, Heather 121 Graziano, Tommy 210 Greenberg, Eric 62 Greenlee, Rusty 230 Greenway, Debra297 Gregg, Michael 89 Greiner, Theresa 276 Griffith, Shirley 276 Griggs, Roger 1 86 Grimm, Elaine 276 Grimsley, Theresa 276 Griswold, Leigh 227 Grodzki, Adam 122 Guess, Gillian 257 Guimara, Juliana 257 Gullett, Lindsey 297 Gutierrez, Gabriel 244 Guttormson, Tobias 70 Guttormson, Toby 70 Guttorson, Tobias 276 Guttuso, Christina 212 4 H Haagen, Autumn 276 Haase, Flynn 75 Habu, Mika 276 Hadfield, Courtney 256 Hadikusuma, Mathilda 276 Hadjipavlou, George 142 Haley, Jay 276 Hall, Brad 229 Hall, Heather 276 Hallal, Gibran 276 Hamill, Jamie 242 Hamlin, Bryan 238 Hammernick, Jason 144 Hammond, Aaron 279 Hammond, Niki 217 Hancock, Bryce 229 Hancock, Cele 180, 183 Hand, Bryan 101 Hand, Jason 212 Handelsman, Nathan 297 Hanley, Lisa 279 Hann, Matt 218 Hansen, Brent 279 Hansen, Brian 279 Hansen, Danielle 297 Harbort, Grant 229 Hargrove, Dr. 28, 35 Hargrove, Jesse 54 Hargrove, Jill 279 Haris, Cathy 87 Harkin, Keith 279 Harn, Megan 279 Harrel, Samantha212 Harris, Gregory 279 Harris, Michelle 279 Harshman, Jennifer 297 Hart, Dwight 70 Harter, Rachel 8 Hartfield, Candice 220 Hataway, Larry 8 1 Hau, Vincent 297 Haugen, Heidi 279 Haugland, Tom 141 Hauserman, Mark 169 Havac, Judy 59 Hawkins, Doug 92, 297 Hawkyns, Steve 78 Hayden, Melanie 89 Haynes, Jeff 137 Healy-Mc Kinney, Jennifer 178 Heffner, Michelle 297 Heidenrich, John 89 Hejduk, Tiana 109 Heller, Lisa 297 Helm, Jenny 227 Henderson, Marisa 89 Henner, Brad 200 Hennikson, Laurie 279 Henson, Kyle 210, 211 Herand, Traay 279 Herand, Tracy 90, 252 Herbert, Jamie 297 Herman, Brenna 225 Herman, Maria 297 Hermann, Barbara 279 Hernandez, Alfredo 297 Hernandez, Daniel 279 Hernandez, Eula 54 Hernandez, Josefa 279 Hernon, Linsay 208 Herrera, Juan 51 Herz, Karin 279 Hessel, Karen 187 Heyen, James 279 Higgins, Ellen 148 Hill, Amanda 297 Hill, David 279 Hill, Elizabeth 279 Hill, Stacy 108 Hill, Val 54 Hill, Victor 80 Hilliard. Sean 62 Hilshey, Joel 97, 110, 113 Hindmarch, Michelle 279 Hirabuki, Masaru 280 Hirata, Jon 242 Hirsch, David 280 Hiun, Nang 280 Hixson, David 280 Hladky, Tonya 77 Hlavac, Judy 255 Hobson, Laura 212 Hodge, David 69 Hogan. Elizabeth 280 Hogan, Mike 144, 145 Holden, Chris 6, 10, 59, 198, 280 Holm, Lyssa 217 Holt, Joseph 297 Horn, Sharon 280 Homack, Jeff 236 Honanie, Beverly 297 Hoover, Joshua 297 Hornbeek, Heidi 115 Horvath, Angela 61 Horvath, Michelle 280 Hoskins, Nick 232 Hossack, Alex 297 Howard, Jill 77 Howell, Leslie 280 Hoyle, Maria 280 Hsiao, David 64 Hsu, Lan-Yun 280 Hsu, Yun 177 Hull. Rebecca 280 Hulse, Robert 80 Hunt, Katie 280 Hurley, Cynthia 297 Hutchings, Leah 214 Hwang, Yousub 280 I III, Jack 288 Ikienze, Manuela246 Imafuku, Akemi 280 Ippel, Carrie 297 Isberg, Jason 212 J Jacobs, Steve 196 James, Jennifer 77 Jameson, Christina 280 Janes, Theoden 280 Jarrell, Shannon 297 Jarrold, Adam 93, 297 Jefferies, Katie 227 Jeffery, Scott 35 Jenkins, Chris 140 Jia, Xinhua 177 Jimenez, Art 135, 137 UJm Jimenez, Beverly 280 Jioia, Sam 252 Joffroy, Alejandro 280 John, Jamie 280 Johnson, Bakari 69 Johnson, Brendan 84,85 Johnson, Dominic 134 Johnson, Jennifer281 Johnson, Keisha 1 18 Johnson, Mary 281 Johnson, Michelle 132 Johnson, Rashee 99 Johnson, Rhiannon 297 Johnson, Rhonda 69 Johnson, Sara Jones, Hanifa Jones, Kellen Jones, Lesley Jones, Philip Jordan, Maria Jordan, Martha Jr., Efrain 291 Jr., Norbert 16 185 281 281 281 297 281 69, fC Kandel, David 281 Karkoschka, Erich 83 Karp, Howard 297 Kartler, Alexis 227 Katayama, Karen 281 Katz, Jodi 297 Kavathia, Nisha 208 Kealer, Maureen 97 Keeley, Christine 126, 127,297 Keino, Bob 1 34, 136, 137 Keino, Martin 137 Kellar, Robbie 162 Kennedy, Chad 281 Kennedy, Lara 28 1 Kerr, Steve 1 7 Kersey, Liz 89 Kersey, Tim 236 Kertasamita, Erni28 1 Kesten, Greg 242 Keve, Kelly 126, 127 Kim, Chang-Min281 Kim Montanaro 43 King, Tim 129 King, Tom 128 Kingsley, Jennifer 281 Kinnick, Tom 218 Kinsman, Stephanie 67 Kirchner, Eric Kirschenmann, Courtney 257 Kirshenmann, Courtney Kiyama, Arturo Klein, Melanie 298 Kline, Laurie Kloss, Brian Knipe, Dean Knippen, Monica298 Knox, Richard 281 Koeffer, Sandra Konikoff, Issac Koo, Julie Kopp, Julie Koppien, Jill Krachmer, Caprice 281 Kramer, Ben 62, 281 Kramer, David 43 Krauth, Bob 1 86 Krening, Denise 281 Kreuzer, Amy 225 Kriezelman, Erika 282 Kronick, Amy Kronick, Carrie 225, 298 Kuehl, James Kuhns, Nichole Kunath, Doug Kuo, Ya-fang Kupka, Roland Kwon, Hyuk 297 256, 256 297 61, 125 281 71 298 210 298 281 281 67 217, 282 282 229 298 141 67 L L ' heureax, Larry 187 la, Suzanne Forest 274 Labarry, Dana 61 LaBenz, Charles 298 Lamb, Kevin 268 Lamb, Patricia 282 Lambert, Joseph 282 Lambron, George 282 234 186 298 238 282 282 246 282 282 77 Lang, Jen 89 Lapides, Molly 282 Lau, Douglas 282 Lauden, Thomas 61 Lawn, Jamie 298 Lawson, Ty 207 Layva, Xavier 282 Lazarus, Sammy 227 Le, Linh298 Leathers, Jeff Leber, Mark Lebl, Martin Leddel, Gahl Ledrew, Justyn Lee, Hyun Lee, Tonja Lefkowits, Jenna 298 Leggett, Michelle 57 Lehrling, Adam Lei, Mai 282 Leisz, Joe Lekhele, Arina Lemos, Michael 244 Leon, Carmen 95, 298 Leonard, Dan 62 Leptuch, Michael298 Lerner, Josh 198 Lerner, Mike 298 Lerner, Robin 63 Lessard, Jennifer 215 Leverrett, Gina 246 Levine, Alaina Levine, Niki Lewin, Brian Lewis, Jason Libecap, Gary Libow, Heather Lieu, Roxanna Lillebo, Troy 213 Limowa, Erwin Linden, Diana Litman, Jodi 257 Liu, Shih-Hou Livengood, Jeremy 298 Lockett, Belinda 246 Loewenth, Neil 298 Loga, Doug 1 6 Logun, Jessica 256 Lohmeir, Robert 159 Lomelin, Jorge 298 Longo, Susan 298 Lopez, Augustine 175 Lopez, Chris 282 Lopez, Claudia 282 Lopez, Mark 1 86 Lopez, Michaela 298 Lotham, Ryan 236 77 248 236 255 168 255 152 212, 282 61 256, 282 Enjoying the unseasonably warm weather, Exercise Science sophomore Jake Stevenson and Undecided sophomore Mike Austin play water polo at the Student Recreation Center. Photo by Katherine K. Gardiner. Louden, Thomas 61, 80, 298 Loui, Kimberly 57 Lucci, Stefan 282 Luechtefeld, Sarah 57 Luginbil, Kerry 227 Luke, Christina 256 Lumpkin, Jennifer 282 Luna, Ramon 5 Ly, Nhan 95, 298 Lyles, Chip 234 Lynch, Jen 298 Lynch, Mary 283 Lynch, Michael 283 Lyons, Stephanie 223 H Maar, Laura 283 Mabry, Melanie 124 Mac, Mylinh 283 MacDonald, Heather 268 Macey, Tiffany 298 Machtley, Sarah 298 Mackert, Ben 283 Mackin, Pat 62 MacNeil, Gannon 158 Madsen, Scott 298 Maes, Vicky 96, 138, 139 Magallanez, Joaquin 79 Magee, Kelli 298 Mahn, Stacey 87 Major, Andrea 59 Major, Carrie 90 Malcomb, Mike 246 Malm, Marikka 298 Mangin, Samantha 83 Manumaleuga, liaise 208 Marin, Joseph 298 Markert, Ben 238 Marshall, Jessica 114 Marshall, Mac 283 Martin, Beth 248 Martin, Roy 75 Martin, William 283 Martinez, Cathy 283 Martinez, Irma 173 Martinez, Jeffrey 283 Martinez, Roberto 298 Martinez, Tomas 35, 54 Mattern, Erik 131 Matthews, Brian 123 Matthies, Mason 283 Maxwell, Adam 283 Mayberry, Travis298 Mayelzadeh, Foroozan 283 Mayer, John 242 Mayhew, Craig 283 Mc Dowell, Chris 83 Mc Lean, Joe 102, 103 McAllister, Jeff 229 McBride, Ann 28; McCain, Bryan 28! McCasland, Jennife: 283 McCaughey, Erin 298 McCollum, Mindy 43 McDonald, Kalani 246 LmLMelodie ma I J4, 186, 187 Itrlin Lowe. Jr. 29S Schalko. Jenny 298 m Am 298 r.Melindi felberger. Nancy McDonald, Mark 23 |I5 ller.SieptanieSS Miller, Valerie 53.9! I Boss 138. itchelLJohn 2M pell. Robot 161 Kyabara. Jaime 299 jtuti. LuJtas 284 Eoiey. Gene 34 ffiSharon 34 , ihiraifard. Farhad 51 Medvitz, Ryan Mei, Jenni Mellon, Mary Memrabani, Ardeschir 22 16 29 29 Mendivil, Fernando SOGMe McDowell, Chris 83 Mcdowell, Monica 175 McElhaney, ThomaslllirijM.Aim Iv 283 I Buna Ton; McGeorge, Christi Jiinorini. VaieneS6 283 jfinter. DeAngela McGrath, Amy 28 McGuire, Chris 16! McHyman, Carter 283 McKasson, Shilo 29 McKay, Trent 23 McKeon, Tammie 284 McLean, Joe 10 McMahon, John 28 ' McNair, Giselle 29 McPherson, Debra 298 Means, Mona 28 Medrano, Gabriel 298 34 fclina. Lydia 399 fcne. Christopher It tetoya.Hem 99 w. Annali$j IJ3 tote. Cesar M4J tales, Maribel.V foreland. Max a Iweno. Ac: V Gabriel 144 " biBen n Beta Theta Pi endivil, Melodie 4 endoza, Damian 98 engesha, Yebabe 184, 186, 187 Merlin Lowe, Jr. 298 Michalko, Jenny 298 Mike, Mike 284 Miianchi, Judia 298 A lander, Melinda 64 dilberger, Nancy 15 Miller. Stephanie 248 Monica Miller, Valerie 53,95, 299 Milliiijiton. Amy 2X4 Millunzi, Tony 210 McGeorge. Chrisli Hinorini, Valerie86 Winter, DeAngela 17 rfiringoff, Betsy 138, 139 Mitchell, John 284 Mitchell, Robert 161 McCollum. Mindv 43 McDonald, Kalan ' 246 JiMartJ 175 Amy ! Chris M McKasson. ShiIo2 McKay. Trent McLean. Joe McManonJote 2 McNait. Giselle 3 McPherson. Debnj 3 Means. Mona ,GahKl Medvitz. Ryan Mendivil- FernanM iyabara, Jaime 299 ■rfkuti, Lukas 284 Mobley, Gene 284 Moffa, Sharon 284 oghimifard, Farhad ,84 ohamad, Taib 284 olina, Lydia 299 one, Christopher lontoya, Henry 299 Moore, Annalisa 183 lorales, Cesar 244, 299 lorales, Maribel299 loreland, Max 236 foreno, Adrian 244, 299 loreno, Gabriel 244 lorin, Ben 176 Morris, Ryan 299 Morrissy, Steven 206 Morron, Elizabeth 284 Mortensen, Dawn 132 Mosley, W. 284 Motherway, Nancy 299 Mueller, Philip 299 Muenstermann, Ashley 299 Mullinix, Tom 236 Munson, Mendy 284 Muntz.John 110,111 Murillo, John 284 Murphy, Erinn 299 Murphy, Jerry 299 Murphy, Terry 89 Murray, Colleen 284 Murray, Lawrence 67 Murray, Mary 227 Murray, Patrick 67 Musa, Kim 218 Muth, Stephan 238 Myles, Charles 101 A Naff, Joe 79 Nagafuji, Kenji 285 Nakamichi, Yumi 285 Namkoo, Kim 285 Napoli, Melinda 285 Nash, Terry 238 Nathan, Jen 248 Nazzaro, Bridgette 285 Neal, Susanna Needham, Devin Neely, Kristen Nels, Justin Nelson, Adiba Nelson, Dave Nelson, Kelly Nelson, Mike Nelson, Shawna Newlin, Jason Newman, Nick Ngo, Jean Nguyen, Huy Ni, Qing28 Nibarger, Carrie Nicks, Autumn Nielson, Justin Ninow, Sephra Nioa, Elizabeth Noble, Brett Noble, Peter Noga, Chris Noriega, Rafael 299 Norvelle, Robert 208 285 299 146, 147 215 230 299 240 285 158 238 200 285 223 285 240 87 285 89 285 110, 113 162,244, 75 O ' Connell. Christy 223 O ' meara, Pat 232 Oakleaf, Mark 299 Oakleif, Mark 61 Ochoa, Sabrina 299 Odgdon, Nick 236 Odorn, Kristin 248 Oh, Sebong 285 Ohlson, Walter 285 Olack, Brian Oliver, Rebecca Olivieri, Adriana Oiler, Karen Olsen, Jeff Olsen, Lindsay Olson, Lute Ortiz, Jose Ortiz, Yvette Osborne, Bruce Osborne, Chuck Ott. Mani Otto, Christine Outlay, Michelle Overholt, Susan Owen, David Oztekin, Kevin 299 89 285 299 285 285 104 299 299 80 98,99 101 285 246 285 244, 285 111, 112 Pacheco, Manuel 2, 1 0, 5 1 , 200 Padilla, Aaron 238 Paez, Marcos 79 Pageler, Tom 204 Paler, Julie 248 Panayi, Demtra 285 Pandey, Amit 299 Pankonin, Mark 229 Pantoja, Brenda 116, 117 Pao, Ganesh 186 Papajohn, Christine 287 Papajohn, Marcus 299 Papalardo, Kim 225 Park, Sarah 82 Parker, Jon 229 Parker, Scott 232 Parker. Stephen 287 Parker, Steve 200 Parkman, Ian 238, 299 Parks, Carlton 287 Parra, Clarice 208, 299 Parra, Ismael 54 Parrish, Tom 238 Partridge, Shannon 299 Patel, Kal 299 Paterson, Taylor 57 Payan, Yolanda 299 Payan, Yoli 23 Pederson, Suchat 287 Pena, Sara 185 Pepper, Jennifer 299 Perlman, Sarah 299 Perry, Jack 83 Peterschmidt, Carla 225 Peterson, Brian 287 Peto, Amy 252 Petrello, Randi 287 Petry, Julie 167 Pham, Ttep 287 Phan, Monty 93, 287 Phelan, Kyle 256 Phetlhu, Kesholofgtse 287 Pico, Mark 287 Pierce, Mary 287 Pillow, John 137 Pineda, Lety 106, 107 Pin-ell, Ivy 287 Pitt, Lisa 107 Pitzel. Nathan 236 Pizano, Jose 287 Piatt, Jenn 252 Plunkard, Craig 80 Poer, Geoff 67 Pollock, Michael 299 Ponce, Stephen 287 Ponder, Melissa 299 Poole, Ann 185 Poole, Anne 1 86 Popowski, Ron 287 Potter, Kevin 287 Powell, Jessie 257 Powers, John 129,131 Powers, Michelle257 Prall, Eric 299 Prassinos, Jordan 212 Prasuhn, John 4 Prengaman, Luke 181 Pridans, Stacy 287 Prohopchak, Karen 287 Purdy.Ted 120,121 Putnam, Robin 287 Quach, Hanh 299 Quick, John 238, 299 Quilici, Jennifer 287 Quiroz, Fernando 288 £ Raber, Kelly 288 Radcliffe, Robert 288 Rafacz, Brian 80 Rahman, Amazar 178 Met Ramirez, Donovan 152 Randazzo, Erin 288 Raney, S. 288 Rashotte, Lisa 64 Ratliff, Charles 293 Rector, Aurelia 61,299 Rector, Auriela 61 Reeves, Heather 299 Register, Krissy 120 Reick, Kristen 268 Reimer, Amy 248 Reiser, Frank 185 Rendon, Wendy 288 Reynolds, James 288 Rhea, Jennifer 288 Rice, Julie 43 Richardson, Debbie 211 Rico, Diego 128 Rico, J. J. 43, 54 Riegert, Teresa 288 Riggs, Janna 288 Riley, Kiki 218 Rios, Alejandro 299 Rios, Cesar 288 Rivera, Anna 79 Rivera, Anthony 299 Rizvi, Ali 288 Robert, Rick 186 Roberts, Kristen 299 Roberts, Michelle 300 Roberts, Stanley 288 Roberts, Tasha 246 Robinson, Grethen 288 Robinson, Jennifer 300 Robinson, Rebecca 246 Rocha, Jennifer 288 Rodrigez, Jose 173 Rodriguez, Joe 288 Rohn, Arlie 300 Romper, Heidi 300 Rooney, Vince 144 Roop, Michelle 57 Rosenberg, Susan 172 Ross, Sandra 66 Rossi, Alison 288 Rothstein, Amy 288 Rubio, Manuel 288 Ruiz, Jeremy 61,300 Runyon, Jeanne 300 Ruskin, Robert 289 Russell, Erin 43 Ruston, Ben 110,113 Rutter, Chelsea 227 Ryan, Kathleen 152 Ryononia, Mollie 300 $ Saba, Cory 257 Sabalos, Constantine 289 Sabbah, Andre 123 Safara, Josh 146, 147 Saganitso, Cheryl 300 Salave ' a, Joe 99 Saldamando, Jose 289 Saldamando, Sergio 289 Salek, Sara 87 Sallam, Karim 289 Salsbury, Kristi 300 Sammaritano, Stephanie 138, 139 Sampson, Kelly 93 Samsurey, Mohammad 289 Sanborn, Keith 289 Sandeen, Sven 67 Sanders, Brandon 25 Sanders, Craig 289 Sanders, Morani 67 Sanders, Sandra 180,182 Saxton, Julie 218 Scarborough, Kristy 300 Schaffer, Viola 136 SchelLAmy 184 Schilling, Jen 223 Schindler, Scott 238 Schlelein, Eric 300 Schmidtke, Kevin 99 Schneider, Judith 289 Schneider, Silke 289 Schnell, Amy 186 Scholzen, Tom 143 Schon, Keith 177 Schrager, Dan 238 Schreiber, Robyn 212 Schultz, Amy 289 Schumacher, Bryce 289 Schwartz, Robin 289 Schwarz, Ryan 289 Scott, Heather 289 Scott, Sean 300 Scott, Susan 289 Sears, Aaron 300 Sebald, John 92, 289 Seddon, Keith 70 Seddon, Michael 75 Sedillo, Michelle 79 Seiss, Bill 238 Seligson, Lisa 289 Seon, Sheng-Wen 300 Shadegg, Camille 57 Shah, Krinna 289 Shalaby, Sharif 289 Shannon, Stacey 59 Shapiro, Lee 57 Shapiro, Marc 290 Shapiro, Stacey 57, 77 Shaw, Ainslie 300 Sheehan, Kristin 290 Shen, Brian 300 Sherman, Steve 169 Sherril, Jared 145 Shih, Lulu 300 Shindler, Buzzi 59 Shinn, Holly 95, 300 Simon, Miles 105 Simpson, Angie 246 Simpson, Suzanne290 Sindici, Michelle 257 Singleton, Elizabeth 300 Sinks, Steven 290 Sisk, Thomas 80 Skeen, Linda 290 Skieresz, Amy 136 Skura, Michael 300 Slaybaugh, Heather 290 Sliger, Lauren 43 Smith, Christina 290 Smith, Geoff 206 Smith, Joel 83 Smith, Kelly 223 Smith, Lauren 300 Smith, Stephanie 172 Sokolenko, Dmitriy 290 Sommerfield, Sgt. 5 Soria, Federico 290 Soroka, Courtney 223 Soto, Stefanie 67 Sotomayor, Marco 300 Sotomayor, Norma 300 Spatz, Andrew 290 Speizer, Kathryne 300 Spiller, Sam 93 Spillett, Rachel 300 Stadnik, Jason 290 Stafford, Mina 77, 290 Staggs, Rhonda 75 Staley, Gretchen 300 Stanescu, Claudia 125 Stara, Josh 96 Stasra, Josh 146 Steers, Benjamin 300 Stein, Sandy 79 Steinberg, Glen 290 Stenner, Eric 300 Stenner, Jill 290 Stevens, Arlette 300 Stevens, Jennitte 162 Stevens, Roman 300 Steward, Paul 240 Stinson, Chris 232, 300 Stokels, Steve 5 Stokes, Traci 300 Stokols, Stephen 169 Stone, Amy 223 Story, Alyssa 291 Strange, Maya 57 Streit, Blair 257 Struble, John 238 Sugiarto, Basuki 290 Sugiyama, Alex 64 Suhada 290 Sullivan, Brian 290 Summon, Nicole 300 Sun, Amy 300 Sundahl, Katherine 162 Sunderman, Carin 77 Sussman, Lauren 255 Sutherland, Jennifer 227 Sutton, Alicia 217 Sutton, Greg 290 Sutton, Nancy 8 Suzuki, Richard 244 Swank, Paul 62 Swartz, Najah 95 Swatz, Lori 255 Sweetland, Gabrielle 300 Szeman, Jason 158 T Tafoya, Daniel 244, 300 Taggart, Jenny 256 Tait, David 123 Tang, Corinna 252 Tappin, Ashley 124,125 Tapuskovic, Vuk 140, 141 Taylor, Amy 300 Taylor, Jamie 212 Taylor, Stephanie 300 Telles, Taryn 300 Tellez, Michael 244, 290 Tenney, Scott 234 Terrell, Damon 4,17, 101 Terrell, Scott 61 Thorn, Kristen 185 Thomas, Heather 290 Thomas, Kai 229 Thomas, Katherine 291 Thomas, Tyler 257 Thomas, Zachary 300 Thompson, Judith 291 Thompson, Lisa 1 82 Thran, Kimberly 291 Thrower, Jake 131 Tierney, Karen 115 Tifft, Casey 6, 17 Timmons, Lasheaka 246 Tipton, Christopher 300 Tognotti, Michael 51 Tomey, Dick 100 Tompkins, Troy 186 Torres, Christie 6 Totin, Scott 291 Towner, Angela 87 Trainor, Kami 291 Trantow, Laura 300 Treiman, Tina 301 Trevino, Elena 301 Trible, Melissa 301 Tricarico, Neal 291 Troth, Matthew 291 Trucco, Carla 225 Trujillo, Meylan 291 Trujillo, T.J. 291 Tuinei, Van 98 Tully, Karen 93, 301 Tuman, Lara 301 Tunney, Stephen 291 Turkey, Mary 301 Turner, April 93 u Udvare, Chris 291 Ugwu, Chima 134 Ulman, Dani 255 Urban, Alicia 252 Urke, Christina 256 1 Vahie, Sam 64 Valenzuela, Armando 54 Van Buskirk, Ben 67 Van Vaukein, Kelly 61 Vancers, Kris 232 Vaukein, Kelly 61 Vazquez, Graciela77, 291 Veeder, Kim 133 m 3 .„, enne-Stephawen , fickers. Benjamin t ftmy.ToB in I I, ... 0m-H 89 lie, Mi jj Its, Jason Alison 3D! fagna.J faer.) |fis»( 52 B Mer. m U tat i.Coonnev Mat Zacluy a ik, im Pson.Lisa ig 2 ' ■ Karen ft Casey iao i- Christopher ' WMkhadji ' oraey.Dick m iffiJroj 1J6 oires. Christie 6 otiiScot 291 owner, Angela 8) rainor, Kami 291 enkatsubramanyan, hailaja 291 enne, Stephanie 1 19 I ' erges, Christine 29 1 Vero, Amy lynn 2 1 8, 2 1 9 Vickers, Benjamin !91 victory, Tom 1 70 Viehweg, Boyd 89 Vila, Christina 301 Villalobos, Edith 291 Villaverde, Aaron 244 Vitale, Mark 291 l rtis, Jason 301 Vrtiska, Alison 301 301 rcvino, Eha 301 We, Melissa 301 Tricarico, Neal 291 Troth, Matthew 291 Trucco, Carla 225 rmjiilo, Meylan 291 rnijijl 291 uinei, Van 98 ly. Karen 93J uman.Lara 301 " unney. Stephen 291 urkey, Mary 301 w Udvare. Chris Ugwu,Chima Urke.C Vaukein.KeUy J Veeder.ft 1 ,3, Vaaramaa, Darin 292 Vagner, Henrik 140 Vagner, Lindsay 301 Vagner, Michelle 301 Vagner, Mike 144 Vahlstrom, Christine !92 Valker, Jill 292 Valker, Robin 292 Valsh, Kara 61 Valsh, Megan 227 iVambsgans, Darci 14 arwick. Brandy 292 asserman, Amy 292 atkins, Timothy 301 atson, Meredith 90 atson. Rani 301 augaman, Scott 217 eaver, Jamie 301 ebb, Cindy 292 ebb, Natalie 89 ebster, Dianna 301 echsler, liana 292 eibel, Jennifer 126 Weigele, Maile 43, 57 Weinberg, Jefferey 70 einberg, Lori 215 einstein, Stephanie 1 eintraub, Courtney eir, Dave 232 eissman. Randy 242 Ireitzenfield, David Ifelch, Devin 301 Ifelch. Heather 292 ifelch, Samantha 301 Welch, Shay 301 Wells, Christopher 301 Weltmann, Scott 292 Wen, Fushi 152 Westergaard, Mark 85 Weston, Stephanie 77, 292 Whaley, Mathew 242 Whitaker, Jeff 83 White, Ben 128 White, Dan 98, 99, 101 White, Danny 218 White, Laura 301 White, Tricia 220 Whitten, Stefanie 301 Wick, Abe 122,123 Wicks, Autumn 292 Wiehe, Richard 159 Wigell, Shelby 257 Williams, Matt 229 Williams, Robyn 301 Williams, Rodney 2 Williams, Suzanne 246 Williams, Ted 89 Willner, Mark 292 Wills-Phillip, Abiola 292 Wilner, David 147 Wilson, Alex 213 Wilson, Chrystal 246,301 Wilson, Rhonda 43 Wingo, Jessica 292 Winner, Andrew 292 Winscott, Andrew 292 Winterland, Darcey 301 Winters, Bryan 137 Wisneski, Hope 148 Witt, Haley 257 Witt, Hayley 292 Wolden, Hilory 292 Wolper, Elizabeth 301 Wong, Charles 293 Wong, Maximus 293 Wood, Heather 220 Woodhams, Mark 93 Woodhead, Shannon 301 Woods, Matthew 301 Woolever, Lynn 301 Woolridge, Dale 17 Wozniak, Przemyslaw 301 Wright, Kristin 293 Wright, Natalie 301 X Xiang, Yuan 65 Xu, Li 293 V Yamamoto, Frank 240 Yaniv, Hila 57 Yee, Emily 301 Yingling, Jessica 301 Yu, Hui-Ching 293 2 Zaft, Gordon 64 Zaman, Anne 293 Zaner, Matthew 293 Zellers, Damian 293 Zickerman, Adam 232 Zimmerman, Allyson 301 Zimmerman, Jessica 17,301 Zlotnik, Jeff 232 Colcf a PRODUCTION OFFICE University of Arizona, Student Union Room 4A Tucson, Arizona 85721-0017 520-621-7584 PRODUCTION STAFF Coby Blunt Jenna Lefkowits Melanie Klien Jon Breen PHOTOGRAPHY STAFF Katherine K. Gardiner Charles C. LaBenz Robert Henry Becker Tanith Balaban Karen C. Tully Ruthie Caffery Suzy Hustedt Chris Richards Adam F. Jarrold Elizabeth Home Photography Editor BENJAMIN W. BIEWER Summer Photography Editor GREGORY HARRIS Organizations Editor VALERIE MILLER Sports Editor NHAN LY Academics Editor NAJAH SWARTZ Greek Life editor JENNY FITZENBERGER Resident Life Editor CAROLINA CORNEJO Student Life Editor ALISON VRTISKA Editor-in-Chief CARMEN LE6N Director MARK WOODHAMS Administrative Associate FAITH EDMAN Accounting Assiant Senior LINDA HOLLAND Production Manager FRED SMITH Jostens School Products Group 29625 Road 84 Visalia, CA 93279 The 86th volume of the University of Arizona Desert was a fall delivery book printed by Jostens Printing and Publishing Division with a total press run of 1,150 books. The 320 pages of the Desert are printed on 80lb glossy stock. Sixteen pages are printed in four process color and sixteen pages are in second color in Tempo 326 Turquiose and 287 Violet. Layouts were designed using Aldus Pagemaker 4.0 for the Macintosh supplemented with Jostens Yeartech Templates.Production was completed on two Macintosh SE ' s and one Power Macintosh. Fonts used for copy, headlines and captions were: Mistral, Aachen, Franklin Gothic, Times, and Avant Garde. Individual portraits were taken by Columbia Photographic Services of Portland, Oregon. Greek portraits are courtesy of individual houses. National and international photographs are courtesy of Newsweek Magazine and Associated Press Wide World Photos Division. General photography was produced by Arizona Daily Wildcat Photographers. Advertising representation was provided by Scholastic Advertising, Inc. of Carson City Nevada. The Desert is produced completely by students under the Department of Studetn Publications. Ufa Smells Like JL. JL. r m m 9 S m r r r M m 1 - The blue and white family " stepped " together for the first time on the UA campus, during the Spring 1 996 Neo-Classic sponsored by the National Pan Hellenic Council. Alpha Alpha Epislon Chapter President, Raul Agostini, is surrounded by his three newest sisters, (clockwise) Neophytes Kim Thomas, Courtnei Mayfield and Delma Deas. L The members of Pi Xi Chapter Saran Donahoo and chapter president, L. Denise Patterson joined their campus advisor Patricia Blackwell and ZOB Pacific Region Director, Laura Farwell at the grand opening of the Tucson Stork ' s Nest, the first in-residence facility for unwed mothers to be owned by the sorority. J All dressed up, members of OBS and ZOB welcome new members to the tmily! Federico Gordon, NPHC president and lpha Alpha Epsilon Chapter vice president Denise Patterson, Mayo Thompson, Saran Donahoo, Raul Agostini, Kim Thomas, Courtnei Mayfield and Delma Deas. 4 Raul Agostini, Federico Gordon, Saran Donahoo, Kim Thomas, Leslie Saulsby, Courtnei Mayfield, Patric Blackwell. Reggie Banks, Efrain Velez, future Zeta Dayna Blackwell, L. Denise Patterson, future Sigma Trey Blackwell and Delma Deas. J Mayo Thompson with Neophyte Reggie Banks and Raul Agostini. O Pi Xi Chapter on the UA Mall selling soul food at the Tucson Soul Explosion! and lltto 9 icia r qW fcWw f It all came down to one game and the SOFTBALL TEAM PROVED THEY HAD WHAT IT TAKES FOR THE FOURTH TIME IN SIX years. They took one for the road as they beat washington 6-4 in the final GAME TO WIN THE NCAA ciUfWL Championship. 51 1 71 " . .l CT m M m


Suggestions in the University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) collection:

University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1993 Edition, Page 1

1993

University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1994 Edition, Page 1

1994

University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1995 Edition, Page 1

1995

University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1997 Edition, Page 1

1997

University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection, 2004 Edition, Page 1

2004

University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection, 2005 Edition, Page 1

2005

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.